Charlotte sun herald

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 36852667
lccn - sn 97027762
ocm36852667
System ID:
AA00016616:00260

Related Items

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


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Full Text

As U PAG~TE 1PWIRE heDa
As US economy plods and pay lags, companies profit PAE1 Pickof the Day
1985 Cadillac Eldorado,
$51100
In Today


harlotte Sun-A
HERALD

I MAYOR: I SMOKED CRACK BUYING TWITTER STOCK?
Rob Ford says he will stay on as mayor of Toronto despite admitting The 7-year-old short messaging service boosted the price
he smoked crack when he was in a "drunken stupor'." THEWIRE PAGE 8 : range for its IPO to $23-$25 per share. THE WIRE PAGE 4
AM EnITIOnM OF TUE CIUMN


VOL. b121 NO. 310
VOL. 121 NO. 310


AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY


WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 6, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net


LIVE LIKE A TOURIST

Military Museum

honors veterans
here are places our grandparents,
parents, siblings, neighbors and
friends have been that we don't
Want to imagine:
a crowded Higgins
Boat in rough seas,
a cramped bamboo
Cage in Vietnam,
an Afghan street
pockmarked with
S disguised roadside
"9 bombs.
SI These are just
Christy some of the places
the bravest among
FEINBERG us have endured as
COLUMNIST military veterans of
our great country.
It's important to remember not only
what happened but also who it hap-
pened to and not just for a few days
around Veterans Day and Memorial Day.
The Military Heritage Museum in
Punta Gorda is free and open seven
days a week, allowing all of us an
opportunity to step inside and honor
our veterans.
The museum has been located inside
its current site near the entrance of
Fishermen's Village since 2007 and
recently has expanded, opening up
almost 300 additional square feet, said
Kim Lovejoy, executive director of the
museum.
There are uniforms, medals, letters,
flags and weapons from various wars
and conflicts. There is a display on one
wall of 10 U.S. Army uniforms. There
also is a case of firearms as well.
One of the most eye-catching exhibits
is the bamboo cage, which is a replica
of the ones used to hold U.S. prisoners
of war captured during Vietnam. Capt.
Luis Chirichigno, of Southwest Florida,
spent eight months in such a cage
before being transferred to Hanoi Hilton.
"While in captivity, it was the mes-
sage his former football coach, Bear
Bryant, gave to the team that he credits
for giving him the strength to survive
his ordeal: 'Never give up,'" states one
of the explanatory signs in the museum.
Chirichigno endured a total of 3 1/2
years as a prisoner of war. He later
donated his pink-striped POW uniform
and Ho Chi Minh sandals to the Military
Heritage Museum, which are on display
near the bamboo cage.
There's something at the museum
that delivers more of an impact than
the bamboo cage, photographs or the
model airplanes. It's the volunteers,
many of whom are veterans willing to
share their stories including D-Day
survivor Bill Price, who at the age of 93
still volunteers twice a week.
"I've become famous down there,"
Bill said.
Guests can hear Bill talk about his
D-Day experience, along with some of
his funny military memories, between
10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tuesday and
Friday.
There are other World War II veteran
volunteers as well.
"These days the bulk are Vietnam,"
Kim said.
As of Sept. 30, the U.S. Department
of Veterans Affairs reported 1,543,496
veterans living in Florida. Of those,
113,754 served inWorldWar II, 178,250
served in Korea and 498,167 served in
Vietnam.
Every day, we're losing these incredi-
ble men and women.
For example: Retired Brig. Gen. J.
Robinson Risner died last month at
the age of 88. He spent seven years,
four months and 27 days as the high-
est-ranking American prisoner of war in
Vietnam, according to the Los Angeles
Times.
CHRISTY 112

CORRECTION
Since the fall of 2012, Bank of America has donated
800 homes across the U.S. to nonprofits helping mili-
tary families, which includes 100 properties in Florida.
An article in Saturday's Sun stated otherwise.


Prafke wins council race

Former Team Punta Gorda CEO takes 63 percent


By BRENDA BARBOSA
STAFF WRITER
PUNTA GORDA Former Team Punta Gorda
CEO Nancy Prafke won the Punta Gorda City
Council District 5 seat Tuesday night, handily
besting opponent Charlie Counsil.
Prafke, who now becomes the fourth woman
on the five-member council, garnered 2,587
votes or about 63.1 percent. Counsil to took in
1,513 votes, or about 36.9 percent. The elections
office also tallied 3 undervotes, or ballots where
no vote was cast in the race.
Roughly 28 percent of the 14,445 registered
voters in Punta Gorda voted in this election.
COUNCIL 16


SUN PHOTO BY
BRENDA BARBOSA
Punta Gorda City Council-
woman-elect Nancy
Prafke and her campaign
spokesman Lewis Morrissey
celebrate after hearing the
final results of Tuesday's
election. Prafke beat out
opponent Charlie Counsil in
the race for the City Council
District 5 seat, garnering
63 percent of the vote.


~~~i@w ~


SUN PHOTO BY BETSY WILLIAMS
Raising their "flowers"- with the name of a loved one who has or had Alzheimer's the crowd was ready for the start of the annual Walk to
End Alzheimer's, held this year at Laishley Park in Punta Gorda. More photos on page 14.



Man gets 8 years for lewd conduct


By ADAM KREGER
STAFF WRITER

PUNTA GORDA A local man who
admitted to sexually abusing young
family members more than a decade
ago is heading to prison.
Darrin Duane Hysell, 33, of Punta
Gorda, pleaded guilty Tuesday at
the Charlotte County Justice Center
before 20th Judicial Circuit Judge Amy
Hawthorne to two counts of lewd or
lascivious conduct by a person 18 years
old or older a second-degree felony
- and he will spend eight years in


prison, less time served.
Per his plea deal, Hysell also will be
required to register as a
sex offender, and faces
10 years of sex-offender
probation following his
incarceration.
"He really regrets what
happened," said Hysell's
attorney, Scott Weinberg.
HYL ~Hysell was arrested in
HYSELL September 2012 after a
relative came forward and told authori-
ties he had been sexually abused some-
time between July 4, 2000, and July 4,


2001. He and his brother were climbing
trees with Hysell in an undeveloped lot
in Punta Gorda, when Hysell encour-
aged the boys ages 9, and either 10
or 11 to perform oral sex on him.
Hysell was an adult at the time.
Two additional family members -
described in reports as "kids" also
alleged they performed oral sex on
Hysell at his request during a separate
incident.
Court documents show Charlotte
County Sheriff's detectives questioned

CONDUCT16


Gill nets still illegal, despite ruling


By JOSH OLIVE
WATERLINE PUBLISHER

A ruling by a circuit judge in
Tallahassee may herald the return of
gill nets to Florida waters for the first
time since 1995.
But not just yet at least not in
Southwest Florida.
Gill netting in Florida is prohibited
by an amendment to the state consti-
tution. The amendment, approved by
72 percent of voters in 1994, has been
challenged repeatedly by commercial
fishing interests. Under the amend-
ment, nets that catch fish by entangling
them are not allowed, but nets that


encircle and entrap fish also called
seine nets have been considered
legal.
On Oct. 22, Circuit Judge Jackie
Fulford of the 2nd Judicial District
issued a ruling in a case brought by
the Wakulla Commercial Fishermen's
Association Inc. against the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission. This is at least the third
time the group has brought a suit
against the FWC regarding gill net
regulations. In her judgment, Fulford
issued an order requiring the FWC to
cease enforcement of its regulations
regarding gill nets. Those regulations
prohibit the use of any net with a


stretched mesh measuring more than
2 inches (other than a hand-thrown
cast net), or any net with an area of
more than 500 square feet.
Fulford's ruling automatically was
stayed when the FWC issued notice
that it would appeal the decision. But
on Oct. 30, in response to a motion by
the plaintiffs, Fulford vacated the stay,
rendering it void. The FWC has filed
a motion with the state's First District
Court of Appeal for an emergency rein-
statement of the stay. No decision has
been handed down as of late Tuesday.
The judge's order may stop the

NETS 16


INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 51 Police Beat91 Viewpoint 10 Opinion 11 THE WIRE: Nation 2-3,101 State 51 Business 6-7 World 8-9 Weather 101 SPORTS: Lotto 2 C1 SSIFIED: Comics 13-161 Dear Abby 16 |TV Listings 17
Daily Edition $ 1 00 :.""-- Look insidefor valuable coupons "-'--'. c 6" CAI SAS.
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:Our Town Page 2 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun IWednesday, November 6, 2013


All the news you need COMMUNITY CAL
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK | MM I C
Only in SUN GOVERNMENT


TODAY


SUBSCRIPTIONS
Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
City Zone- Carrier home
delivered 1 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
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Arcadian home delivery
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Mail subscription rates: Rates as
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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.


Code Enforcement, Board
meeting, 9am, 18500 Murdock Cir.,
Room 119, PC. 941-743-1238
Punta Gorda City, Council/
CRA meeting, 9 am, City Hall Council
Chambers, 326 W. Marion Ave., PG.
941-575-3369
Parks and Recreation,
Advisory Board meeting, 1 pm,
Mid-County Regional Library
Conference Room, 2050 Forrest Nelson
Blvd., PC

* EVENTS

* TODAY

Shell Creek Paddle, Sierra
Shell Creek Paddle, 9-1 with master
naturalist Rick Fried. Resrevation req'd,
941-637-8805
Woodcarving, & Wood
burning every Wed., 8 am-12 pm at
the Culture Center. Come and join us.
Bev, 941-764-6452
Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music.
11330 Burnt Store Rd., PG. 9 am. Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. For more
info, 941-575-2034


ENDAR


Project Linus, Crochet, knit
blankets for kids, every Wed. New Day
Christian Church, 20212 Peachland
Blvd. 9-11 am. Nancy, 941-627-4364
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Peggy, 11-2:30. Dinner,
5-8, baked and fried chicken, steak
and more. Music with Nick Dattilo,
6:30-9:30. 941-764-6925
Stretch'n' Balance, 1-hr
Chinese stretch 'n' balance (Dao
Yin), ea. Wed., 10am. PGICA Punta
Gorda, 2001 Shreve St. Info Richard,
407-923-8310
Children & Nature,
Children's nature activities, age 2 to
5 yrs, 10-11 am. CHEC, 10941 Burnt
Store Rd., PG. Info call, 941-575-5435
Michael Hirst, Singer/
guitarist Michael Hirst performs 10
am-1 pm, Fishermen's Village. For
more info, 941-639-8721
Stretch 'n' Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music. 507
W. Marion Ave., PG. 11 am. Mon,
Wed & Fri. $35 for 10 classes. Info,
941-575-2034
Port Charlotte Elks, 11 9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd., lunch 11-2.
Dinner, 4-8, full menu, build a burger.
Music by Brian Lowe, 6-8. Q of H, 6:30.
941-625-7571
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch,
11-2. Dinner, 5-8. Karaoke, 6:30-9:30.
25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-637-2606,


SUN NEWSPAPERS A
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation
Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1001
Publisher................................... David Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1003
Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter ................................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director.................. Leslee Peth.................................. 941-206-1262
Circulation Director ................... MarkYero .................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor .........................Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
DeSoto General Manager..........Joe Gallimore ..............................863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor.................. Rusty Pray...................................941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar.............................. 941-429-3001
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


members & their guests
American Legion 103,
Vet appr day lunch, TBA, 1-5 pm,
2101 Taylor Rd, For more info,
941-639-6337
Play Scrabble, 1-4 pm.
Free. Cultural Center Centennial Hall,
2280 Aaron St. Everyone is welcome.
941-625-4175, or www.thecultural
center.com
Food for the Soul, Wed.
evenings. Bible study, 4:30. Dinner,
5:30. Activities for all ages, 6-8 pm.
Gulf Cove UMC, 1100 McCall, PC. For
more info, 941-697-1747
PG/PC AAUW Social,
membership social. 24289 Toth Ln.,
PG. 4:30 6 pm. Call 941-347-8040
United Charlotte,
5:30-7 pm, Char. Tech. Ctr., 18150
Murdock Cir. Town hall to create
a shared vision for Char. Co., Free.
941-627-3539
River Cruise Event, River
cruising presentation, wine, cheese.
Free. 6 pm. Copperfish Books,
1205 Elizabeth St., (offTaylor) PG.
RSVP, 941-205-2560
Silent Meditation,
Serenity? Peace of mind? Free
quiet/silent meditation each Wed.,
6:30-7 pm. 1250 Rutledge St., PC. For
more info, 407-923-8310

* THURSDAY

Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Kathy, 11-2:30, hot and
cold lunches. 1133 Capricorn Blvd. For
more info, 941-764-6925
Pottery Sale, Preholiday sale,
handmade by local artists, Nov 7,8,
9.10am-6 pm,1080 Taylor Rd.,PG.
941-626-0762
Wind Chime Demo, 10-2,
Zhia demo on making wind chimes.
Free, open to the public, 2001 Shreve
St, PG. For more info, www.pgica.org,
or 941-637-1655
$$$ Leads to Answers,
10:30 am, Mid-Cty Library, PC. Let's
follow the money and see where it


leads us. Register at www.ccgsi.org, or
941-613-3162
Port Charlotte Elks, 11 9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd. Bingo, 11-1.
Lunch, 11-2. Dinner, 4-8, full menu,
fried chicken dinner. Mahjong @1 pm.
941-625-7571
Craft Time @ Library,
Join the Craftin'Cow for holiday
paper crafts, 11 am. 424 W. Henry
St. 941-833-5460. Sign-up required,
limit 20
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch,
11-2. Dinner, 5-8. Bingo, 6:30-8:30.
25538 Shore Dr., PG. 941-637-2606,
members & their guests
Mahjong, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 11:30 am-3:30 pm, $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome, 941-625-4175


Punta Gorda Kiwanis,
Make a difference in our community.
Join us 11:30 am-1 pm at Laishley
Crab House. Call Mike Ruiz,
941-249-0229
Warm Water Exercise,
Aquatic fitness classes, 3280 Tamiami
Trl,Ste11.12,1 &2pm.Tue&
Thur. $3/class, pay by month. Info,
941-575-2034
Chess Club, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 1-4 pm,$1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome. For more info,
941-625-4175
Civil War Genealogy,
1 pm, Mid-Cty Library, PC. Where
to look for Civil War ancestors &
documentation. Register at www.
ccgsi.org, or 941-613-3162


CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at rpray@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at overbey@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1143. Fax to
941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at mputman@sun-herald.com or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom.
Circulation director-Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Business news- email business@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy- email dmorris@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries -call 941-206-1028 or
email obituaries@sunletter.com. Religion/ church news or events- mputman@sun-herald.com. Editorial letters email letters@sun-herald.com or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor,
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







Recycling Carts Coming to Charlotte County

.... What to Recycle:


Residents of unincorporated areas can expect
delivery to begin the first week of November
and take 6 to 8 weeks to complete.
S Complete details of the Charlotte County
7
Recyling Program will be attached to the cart,
and you can always visit our website for more
information


What not to Recycle:

r- .3 Blue, yellow and black glass,
i polystyrene (foam products), plastic
grocery bags, aerosol cans, plastic
garbage bags, aluminum foil.
Remember to rinse and keep food
contamination out of your bin.


Saturday November 16, 2013


9:00AM 12:00PM



Shred A Thon L-


Limited to two 18x18x18 boxes

three 30 gallon bags per hoLisehold


Cardboard, Junk
Mail, Newspapers,
Phone Books &
Magazines


wJ Aluminum, Tin
& Steel Cans




0 Plastic Bottles
& Containers
marked with # 1-7
(caps removed)


C0 Glass Bottles &
Jars (caps and lids
removed)


04 Dairy & Juice
N Cartons
For more information call Waste Management at 941.629.1106, or visit our
website at: htt:.Ilwww.charlottecountvfl.com/PublicWorks/SolidWaste/


'"^^"'"-


"_ -___ I! -i' IJ r g ~



Mid County Transfer Facility STE NAEEN

Sponsored by Charlotte County Solid Waste and Waste Management

TheSUN (USPS 743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL Postmaster: Please send address changes to the 5UN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.


PAID ADVERTISEMENTS

Featured Events
Veterans Appreciation Week, Military exhibits and
displays to honor Veterans at all Charlotte State Bank & Trust offices M-F.
Free studio portrait certificate for Veterans. Drawing for a flag flown over
U.S. Capitol. Worn U.S. flags accepted for proper disposal. 941-624-5400.
Dr. Eric Lubiner, FCS, Guest Speaker, Dr. Eric Lubiner, Florida
Cancer Specialists, Guest Speaker, 10:30 to 11:45 am, PGICA, 2001 Shreve
St., PG. Celebrate Life Ladies Cancer Support Group welcomes all women
who are survivors and in treatment. No charge to attend the meeting.
941-637-7825.
John S. Sargent: Outside the Frame, Noon, VAC, 210
Maud St., PG. Bring your lunch (optional) to view documentary film that
examines Sargent's work, showing him to be one of the great painters
of late 19th & early 20th centuries. His unique perspective captured the
essence of his times & the carnage of WWI. 941-639-8810.
Brown Suga Band, Come to the Port Charlotte Eagles,
23111 Harborview Rd., Friday night to enjoy the amazing music of Brown
Suga. All five Brown Suga Band members will be here to rock the house.
Friday night fish fry will be served from 5 to 8 pm. Friday, Nov. 8. Call
941-629-1645 for details.
Flamenco, Paella & Sangria Ole!, Nov. 8,6 pm, Acorn Ranch,
Bermont Rd., PG. No tickets at door. Kathleen Candales performs
flamenco in celebration of John S. Sargent's painting"El Jaleo."$50/pp for
paella & sangria. Sponsored by Presley Beane Financial. Tax-deductible
ticket benefits Visual Arts Ctr. Buy tickets by Wed. 941-639-8810.
Punta Gorda Tea Party Potluck Dinner, Dinner will
be held at 6 pm, Thurs., Nov. 7, at 420 Pompano Terrace, PG. Free event.
Open to public. Bring a dish to pass. Meeting starts at 6:45 pm. Speaker is
Captain Matt Bruce, radio personality. Info & confirmation at 941-
655-8926, or omgitspaulas@gmail.com.


:OurTown Page 2


C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6, 2013






:The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS www.sunnewspapers.net C OurTown Page 3


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


University women
to gather for social
Current and pro-
spective members of
the Punta Gorda/Port
Charlotte Branch of the
AAUW (the American
Association of University
Women) will gather from
4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
today for a social hour
at the home of Cheryl
Green, 24289 Toth Lane,
Burnt Store Lakes, Punta
Gorda. Anyone who is
interested in learning
more about the AAUW
in general, or the local
branch in particular,
is invited. To RSVP,
call Cheryl Green at
941-347-8040.

Public meeting
to be held
The United Way
of Charlotte County,
Charlotte County
Human Services and the
Charlotte Community
Foundations will hold
a community meeting


from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
today at the Charlotte
Technical Center audi-
torium, 18150 Murdock
Circle, Port Charlotte.
These organizations
would like to share the
findings of their Needs
Assessment, and to
engage in meaningful
dialogue about how the
community can move
forward. The public is
encouraged to attend
and participate in this
community event. Two
or more county commis-
sioners are anticipated
to attend. No decisions
or actions concerning
Charlotte County gov-
ernment business will
be made by the commis-
sioners individually or
collectively while attend-
ing the event.

Temple to mark
75th Kristallnacht
observance
Temple Shalom,
23190 Utica Ave., Port


Drastically Reduced
TRACY
Almost 2000 Sq. Ft.
$104,995+ Tax*
(Stock Model Only)
*Includes delivery, set up, steps,
7 year warranty.
4 Bedroom, 2 Bath
Mega Storage
Large Island Kitchen Built-in Deck
X-large Master Bdrm. w/Glamore Bath
"Bank Financing/Insurance Available
Prestige HOME CENTERS, INC.
4465 Duncan Rd. (Hwy 17N) '
Punta Gorda, off Exit 164 ,
941-637-1122 or 877-507-1122
S Mon.-Fri. 9:00 6:00; Sat. 9:00 5:00; Sun. 12:00 5:00


Charlotte, will remember
the 75th anniversary
of Kristallnacht (The
Night of Broken Glass) at
Shabbat Services Friday
evening. The theme
of Rabbi Solomon
Agin's address to the
congregation will be
appropriately titled
"Night of Broken Glass."
A memorial candle will
be lit in memory of the
events of that evening.


Emmy Loeb will be
traveling to Germany
at the invitation of the
local government of the
town where she lived
during Kristallnacht.
Services will start at
7:30. The Temple Shalom
Sisterhood host the
Oneg. Temple Shalom is
affiliated with the Union
for Reform Judaism. For
more information, call
941-625-2116.


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:The Sun /Wednesday, November 6, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 3






:Our Town Page 4 C www.sunnewspapers.net LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun IWednesday, November 6, 2013


$ Find great bargains in the $
$ CLASSIFIED $
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No rest for the weary


ood morning,
everyone. As I
prepared to write
this column, I went into
my computer file where
I stash press releases and
notices about upcom-
ing events. I have many
items, not to mention
a few left over from last
week. Don't think I'll get
them all in. And look-
ing at my calendar for
the next few weeks, I'll
be lucky to get home to
sleep.
Oh, well. Here goes:
The Charlotte
High School Theater
Department presents
"The Miracle Worker"
beginning Thursday,
through Sunday at the
Charlotte Performing
Arts Center on the cam-
pus of the school. It tells
the story of Helen Keller
and her teacher, Annie
Sullivan. Performances
begin at 7 p.m. Thursday


through Saturday, and
3 p.m. on Sunday. Tickets
are $10 for adults and $7
for students. They can be
obtained by contacting
the box office at 941-
505-7469, online at www.
thecpac.net, or at the
door. For more informa-
tion, call 941-276-6101.
The Charlotte
Symphony Orchestra will
hold a fundraising Gala
beginning at 5:30 p.m.
Nov. 13 at the Isles Yacht
Club in Punta Gorda.
Proceeds will go toward
the orchestra's new


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Symphony Kids initiative,
bringing its music and
its new maestro, Raffaele
Ponti, into the schools.
A seated dinner begins
at 6:30 p.m. There will be
a cash bar. Cost is $100
per person. The orchestra
suggests that for best
seating, reservations be
made by Friday at www.
charlottesymphony.
com, or by calling
941-205-5996.
The Cultural Center
hosts Robert Groden's
"JFK -The Case for
Conspiracy" today with
two presentations, 2 p.m.
and 7 p.m. Groden is one
of the leading experts
on the assassination
of President John F.
Kennedy. His presen-
tation of the films and
photographs of that dark
day and the investiga-
tion and cover-up that
followed will send your
mind racing. Tickets are
$8 in advance or $10 day
of show. Proceeds will
go to the Cultural Center
Theater. Call 941-625-
4175 or visit online at
www.theculturalcenter.
com.
I had the oppor-
tunity to meet Mary
Ann Tipton, incoming
executive director of the
Visual Arts Center, at
the ribbon-cutting for
the John Singer Sargeant
Fine Arts Festival the
other day. Mary Ann
officially assumes her
duties Jan. 1, upon the
retirement of current ex-
ecutive director, Michele
Valencourt. Let's give
Mary Ann a big Charlotte
County welcome.
@The Arts Humanities
The Arts & Humanities


Council's Artist of the
Month for November is
painter Beth Browning.
She will be honored
with a proclamation
by the Board of County
Commissioners on
Nov. 12. I had the
opportunity to visit Beth
in her home. Her walls
are filled with her work,
including portraits of
her family, landscapes
and numerous horse and
rider paintings. That's not
too surprising since she
comes from Kentucky.
*@@
Sea Grape Artists
Gallery has chosen Susan
Kapuchinski, oil painter,
and James Ellsworth,
wood turner, its Artists of
the Month for November.
Sue's love of nature
comes across in her vi-
brant decorative fine art.
Her work conveys a soft,
romantic realistic mood.
Many pieces are painted
from photos taken on
her travels to areas as
diverse as South America
and China. Jim has en-
joyed woodworking since
high school, though his
career was in banking.
He began specializing
in woodturning in
retirement. Even though
Jim produces a wide
range of turning styles,
he specializes in the art
of segmented turnings,
which are a must to
see. Meet Sue, Jim and
the rest of the talented
Sea Grape Artists at the
gallery, 113W Marion
Ave, Punta Gorda.
Judy A. Malbuisson is
the executive director of
the Arts & Humanities
Council of Charlotte
County. She can be con-
tacted at 941-764-8100, or
info@charlottearts.org.


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:OurTown Page 4


C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 5


Diamond ring slips into



Halloween treat bag


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER

As John Wildeman was
passing out treats on
Halloween night to some
300 children in his east
Punta Gorda neighbor-
hood, the trick was on
him.
At some point,
Wildeman's diamond
ring slipped off his
finger and wound up in a
costumed candy collec-
tor's bag.
"I'm sick about it,"
he said Tuesday of the
loss of his 14-carat gold
band with a .25-carat
diamond, which he
bought for $500. "I'm not
a whiner, but it took me
close to a year to save for
it and now it's gone."
Wildeman purchased
the ring from a Port
Charlotte pawn shop
exactly a year ago as
a birthday present for
himself He will be 67
years old on Saturday.
However, he lost about
30 pounds during the
past year, probably caus-
ing the ring to slide off
his finger. But Wildeman
will not let this slip-up
spoil his birthday party.


"I've had so many
wonderful years," he
said.
So far, he hasn't heard
anything about the ring's
whereabouts, though
some have reached out
to him to offer their
sympathies or a hard-to-
come-by chuckle.
"Some of my friends
on Facebook said,
'We're coming to your
house next year for
Halloween,'" he said.
Although he is on a
fixed income and can't
afford to replace the ring,
Wildeman knows there
are many less fortunate
than himself As the
oldest of seven children
in New Jersey, Wildeman
learned early on that
others mattered.
"It was never really
about me," he said.
Wildeman carried
this philosophy to Palm
Beach County, where he
spent a lifetime helping
others first as the
sheriff's deputy for eight
years, then 18 years with
fire rescue.
And he continues to
help others. In the last
five years he has volun-
teered his time to raise


nearly $20,000 to provide
music lessons to children
who could not otherwise
afford them. An accom-
plished banjo and guitar
player, Wildeman formed
the Young Musicians
Education Fund as a way
to inspire young people
in music, and in life.
But it hasn't all been
sweet melodies. While a
fire rescue medic, he faced
many life-and-death sit-
uations that didn't always
end well. He particularly
remembers one 12-year-
old girl who died from a
brain aneurysm.
"I never could get back
in the rescue truck," he
said. "And I still think
about that girl."
He knows that the
loss of a diamond ring is
insignificant compared
with a human life. He
also realizes that among
those who came to his
Holly Road home on
Halloween, some were
undoubtedly in need of
much more than candy.
"If they pawned it
because they needed the
money, God bless them,"
he said. "But I'd love to
have it back."
Email: groberts@sun-herald.com


PHOTO PROVIDED



Book signing



at the bank


Local author Don Moore recently held a book signing for his "War Tales II" at Charlotte
State Bank & Trust's Punta Gorda office. He's pictured with branch manager Alyson
Burch. Moore writes a regular feature on veterans for the Sun.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Help prevent
hunger
New Day Christian
Church, 20212 Peachland
Blvd., Port Charlotte, will
play host to the 14th an-
nual Empty Bowls Benefit
from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Thursday. For a donation
of $12, you can sample
various soups from
some of Charlotte's best
eateries, and take home
one of the handcrafted
"empty" bowls made by
the students in Charlotte
County. There will be live
musical entertainment
provided by Still Friends
for all to enjoy during
dinner. A silent and live
auction, along with a bake
sale, will be available to
raise additional funds.
Takeouts will be available
for purchase.
Proceeds from this
event support the
Charlotte County
Homeless Education
Program, the Charlotte
County Homeless
Coalition, the Yah Yah
Girls Back Pack Kidz, and
H.E.L.P., to continue to
prevent hunger in our
community. For more
information, to purchase
tickets, or to place a
sponsorship, call Joann
Winkler at 941-255-7515,
or visit www.tinyurl.com/
lesemptybowls.


WWII veteran
to speak
In recognition of
Veterans Day, WorldWar II
veteran Edward J. Dostie
will speak at 11 a.m.
Monday at a meeting of
the Democratic Women's
Club of Charlotte County
at 4300 Kings Highway
Schoolhouse Square, Unit
402, Port Charlotte. Dostie
entered the U.S. Army Air
Corps in January 1942.
The following April he
landed in England, and,
in June 1943, he was shot
down by the Germans. He
spent 23 months as a pris-
oner of war, 18 of which
were in Stalag XVIIB.
The public is wel-
come to this free event.
Attendees are invited to a
pizza luncheon following
Dostie's speech. A dona-
tion of $7 is requested for
lunch. For more infor-
mation or questions, call
Nancy at 941-258-3542.

New maestro,
new season
The Charlotte
Symphony Orchestra
will open its 2013-2014
concert season at
7:30 p.m. Nov. 17 at the
Charlotte Performing Arts
Center, 701 Carmalita St.,
Punta Gorda. A lecture on
the evenings orchestral


selections will begin at
6:30 p.m. The orchestra,
now under the direction
of Maestro Raffaele
Ponti, will perform music
by Tchaikovsky and
Giuseppe Martucci, along
with George Gershwin's
"Rhapsody in Blue."
The evening will
begin with Tchaikovsky's
"Capriccio Italien," one of
his most distinctive and
famous works, which has
been featured throughout
the world's greatest
symphonic venues. The
Gershwin classic will
feature internationally
renowned classical pia-
nist Jeffrey Biegel playing
the orchestra's Grand
Steinway piano. Ponti
will conduct the full score
of "Rhapsody in Blue,"
which, composed in 1924
for solo piano and jazz
orchestra, has become
one of the most popular
of all American concert
works, including 50 mea-
sures of music that have
been eliminated over the
years. The evening will
conclude with Giuseppe
Martucci's "Symphony
No. 1," one of his most
heralded compositions.
Tickets cost $40 per
person. They may be
purchased by calling
941-205-5996, or atwww.
charlottesymphony.com.


I OBITUARIES

CHARLOTTE



Peggy Ann Ondick
Peggy Ann Ondick, 77,
of Suffolk, Va., passed
away Saturday, Oct. 19,
2013.
She was born in
Johnstown, Pa., to
Charles and Hilda
Grening Duncan.
Peggy is survived by
her daughter, Cheryl
(John) Lumbard; son,
Gregory (Patricia)
Ondick; two sisters,
Beverly (Arnold) Benford
and Faye (Ralph) Lear;
four grandchildren,
Weston, Allana, Justina
and Brendan; and several
nieces and nephews. She
was preceded in death
by her husband, Richard
Ondick.
A memorial service
will be held at 1 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013,
at Faith Lutheran Church
in Punta Gorda, Fla. A
luncheon will follow in
the church hall. In lieu
of flowers, memorial do-
nations may be made to
the Lupus Foundation of
America at 2000 L St. NW,
Suite 410, Washington,
DC 20036; or to Susan
G. Komen for the
Cure, Attention: Donor
Services, P.O. Box 650309,
Dallas, TX 75265.
Arrangements are
by Sturtevant Funeral
Home, Portsmouth, Va.


Eva R. Schrum
Eva R. Schrum, 69,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
Nov. 4,
2013.
She was
L born
Feb. 16,
1944, in
Liberty, Ky.,
and moved
to Port
Charlotte in December
2012 from Millersville, Md.
Eva was a retired
Director for Foundation
Coal in Linthicum, Md.
She graduated from
Indiana University with
a bachelor's degree. Eva
loved crafts, gardening,
reading, cooking and
baking.
She is survived by her
husband of 50 years,
Martin; sisters, Faye
Hammer of Indiana, and
Lena Burns of Indiana;
brothers, Raymond
(Sabrena) Scott of
Indiana, Herman (Carol)
Scott of Florida, and
Charles (Patty) Scott
of Florida; and many
nieces and nephews. Eva
was preceded in death
by her daughter, Susan
Marie Cashmire Schrum;
and brothers, Gervis
"Bob" Scott, James Scott
and Harvey Scott.
Memorial services will
be held at a later date in
Indiana. In lieu of flow-
ers, memorial donations
may be made to Tidewell
Hospice Inc., 5955 Rand
Blvd., Sarasota, FL
34238.

Stuart D. Warren
Stuart D. Warren, 74,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Wednesday,
Oct. 30, 2013.
He was born Oct. 17,
1939, in Normal, Ill.
Stuart and Dee moved
to Port Charlotte in
1990 from Cape Coral/
Fort Myers, Fla. He was
a retail office supply
manager with several
companies in the area
of Lee and Charlotte
counties, Fla. Stuart was
a member of St. Charles


Borromeo Catholic
Church. He loved life
and was always positive
and encouraged all who
knew him. "You will win.
Why? I will tell you why,
Faith in God, Courage
and Enthusiasm."
Stuart was a loving
husband, father and
grandfather, and will be


greatly missed by his
wife of 28 years, Dolores
"Dee" Warren; daughters,
Donna (John) Cerami,
Mary Ann Abernathy and
Dolores (Mark) Scott;
sons, Stuart D. Warren II,
Samuel John, James John
and Michael (Justine)
Cavana; sister, Carol
(Donald) Van Cleef; and
several grandchildren.
He was preceded in
death by his parents,
Donald and Alice (nee
Fuller) Warren; and son,
Michael Warren.
A memorial service
will be held at 1:30 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013,
at St. Charles Borromeo
Catholic Church, 2500
Easy St., Port Charlotte.
Arrangements were
made in Port Charlotte.


The family wishes to
extend heartfelt thanks
to the staff of Life Care
Center ofPunta Gorda,
especially the nurses
and aides who cared for
Norma during her final
years.

A memorial service
will be held at 10 a.m.
Monday, Nov. 11, 2013,
at Larry Taylor Funeral
and Cremation Services.
Memorial donations
may be made in Norma's
memory to Alzheimer's
research.

ENGLEWOOD

There were no deaths
reported in Englewood
Tuesday


Norma Jean Wollitz NORTH PORT


Norma Jean Wollitz,
82, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Sept. 5, 2013.
She was born in 1931,
in Youngstown, Ohio, the
daughter of John and
Violet (nee Lovitz) Kish.
Norma married Robert
A. "Bob" Wollitz on
April 20, 1952. She grad-
uated from The Rayen
School and worked for
General Fireproofing
in Youngstown and
Buttermaid Bakery in
Boardman, Ohio, before
raising her children.
An accomplished
seamstress, Norma won
many blue ribbons at
the Canfield Fair for her
handmade Raggedy Ann
dolls. She loved dogs and
made a happy home for
many pets.
Norma was a mem-
ber of Prince of Peace
Lutheran Church in
Poland, Ohio, and of the
U.S. Air Force 19th Bomb
Group Association, and
enjoyed attending Air
Force reunions with her
husband.
She will be greatly
missed by her husband,
Bob; son, Jack (Barb
Woods) Wollitz of Poland,
Ohio; daughters, Kathy
(Gary) Sipe of Canfield,
Ohio, and Jeannie (Bill)
Tarka of Brecksville,
Ohio; she was the
proud grandmother of
Betsy Wollitz, Ian Sipe
and Jaclyn Sipe; and
she leaves her sister,
Joycelyn (Parke) Bloyer of
Boardman. Norma was
preceded in death by her
parents; and son, Allen,
who died in infancy.


Raymond G.
Pritchett
Raymond G. Pritchett,
84, of North Port, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Oct. 31, 2013.
He was born in Derby,
England, and came to the
United States in 1956.
Raymond retired from
the British Army as a
Sergeant Major after serv-
ing in Palestine, World
War II and Korea. He
worked for Watkins Motor
Line out of Lakeland, Fla.,
as a truck driver.
Raymond leaves behind
his sister, Anne Parson
of Australia; a niece and
nephew in England; and
his wife, Leona Pritchett
of Holiday Park in North
Port.
Arrangements are by
Neptune Society of Fort
Myers, Fla.

DESOTO

There were no deaths re-
ported in DeSoto Tuesday.




Words of Comfort
What the heart has once
owned and had, it shall
never lose.
Henry Ward Beecher


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


Jocelyne Edouard
Jocelyne Edouard, 60, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed awayWednesday, Oct. 23, 2013, at Peace
River Regional Medical Center in Port Charlotte.
She was born May 29, 1953, in
Haiti, to Vierge and Saintigene
Edouard.
S As a child, Jocelyne lived in a
Loving family home full of aunts
and cousins whom she considered
as extended mothers, brothers and
sisters. The Antoine Edouard family
lived in a "Tropical Paradise," as
Jocelyne often quoted, though the backdrop of
the Haitian nation was not lost upon them, which
was why Jocelyne passionately pursued her
education in nursing.
In Cyrs, Haiti, she received her bachelor's
degree in Nursing. From there she began working
as a Registered Nurse in Port Au Prince, Haiti,
voyaging out soon after to work in Switzerland
and New York, before finally settling in Port
Charlotte. Here she diligently worked her way up
from numerous medical facilities and became
a Senior RN supervisor. Jocelyne was a world
traveler who enjoyed gardening, cooking and
music, and had a humorous personality. She was
a loving mother, grandmother and friend who
will be deeply missed.
Jocelyne is survived by her children, including
daughters, Nathalie, Mourade and Jessica; and
sons, Ricky, Darven and Marky; along with seven
grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her
parents.
Visitation will be held from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.,
with a wake service at 6 p.m., Friday, Nov. 8, 2013,
at Roberson Funeral Home Punta Gorda, Fla.,
Chapel. The Mass of Christian Burial will be held
at 11 a.m. Saturday Nov. 9, 2013, at St. Charles
Borromeo Catholic Church in Port Charlotte.
Entombment will follow at Restlawn Memorial
Gardens in Port Charlotte. Friends may visit www.
robersonfh.com to sign the memorial book and
extend condolences to the family.
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.





OurTown Page 6


C www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6, 2013


Welcome to the jungle


The annual Safari Party benefiting the Charlotte County YMCA jIli 1 ,
took place on Saturday at Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Church
in Port Charlotte. Seeing eye to eye during the Safari party are Enjoying some of the delicious desserts at the Safari Party are
this big gorilla and guest Pat Rapp. Pat and Jay Buckley with Susan Malvik.

- ^^^^^^^^l -- ^^^i H"^9


Always supporting a good cause and attending the Safari Party
are Nancy Padgett, Allan and Jacqueline Benjamin and Steve
Padgett.


At left: All smiles
and having a great
time at the Safari
Party are, seated,
Kathy Robinson and
Pam Brown; and,
standing, Michelle
Wachelka, Tiffany
Alix and Linda Britt.


Past president of the YMCA Kevin Graham is
seen here with Amy Titus enjoying the Safari
Party.


Checking out the silent auction items at the
Safari Party are Melissa and Travis McCartney.


Joyce Linn and Judy Knapp hit the dance
floor safari style at the benefit for the YMCA.


Attending the Safari Party at Holy Trinity to
benefit the Charlotte County YMCA are George
and Shelby Vick.


Posing with Randy Dunn, Charlotte County YMCA CEO, are Blaise Biggs, Tyler Perkins, Alyssa
Revilla, Alize Haynes, Jacey Jozefiak, Montana Perkins and Rachael Livingston.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Genealogical
Society to meet
The Charlotte County
Genealogical Society
will hold its monthly
meeting from 1:30 p.m.
to 4 p.m. Nov. 20 in
Room B at the Port
Charlotte Beach Park,
4500 Harbor Blvd. At
1:30 p.m., there will be a
computer presentation:
"Researching Military
Records Online." This is
an opportunity to learn


COUNCIL
FROM PAGE 1

It's the first time in
three years that Punta
Gorda voters have had
the opportunity to
vote for a City Council
representative. Five
council members have
run unopposed in the
last two elections.


CONDUCT
FROM PAGE 1

Hysell shortly after one
of the victims came
forward, and Hysell
denied the accusations.
However, records show,
Hysell contacted author-
ities the next day and
confessed to asking for
and receiving oral sex
from all four victims. The


how to find military
records on the Internet.
The monthly business
meeting will be held at
2 p.m., followed by the
program. This month
Kim Lovejoy will speak
about: "Not All Warriors
Fight." She will discuss
the backbone of the
military the support
personnel. Lovejoy
serves as the executive
director of the Military
Heritage Museum.
This event is free and

"I'm very excited,"
Prafke said in the halls
of the Historic Charlotte
County Courthouse,
where the county
Supervisor of Elections
Office is located, after all
13 voting precincts had
reported. "It's an honor
and a privilege to serve
this community."
Prafke, a longtime
community activist and
political newcomer,


report shows, "Darrin
expressed that he did
not force any of the boys
to perform oral sex on
him; he simply made the
requests of them and
they obliged."
In a letter Hysell wrote
from jail in July to his at-
torney which became
public record because
the defendant sent it to
the courthouse Hysell
wrote, "I'm starting
to wish I never cared


open to the public. Pick
up a free parking pass at
the front entrance to the
building before parking.
For more information
about the meeting or the
genealogical society, call
Pat at 941-764-1931, or
visit www.ccgsi.org.

Author to present
slide show,
discussion
Author Charles
Sobczak will give a

campaigned on the
theme of innovation
and growth, coining the
slogan: "Progress for our
Future."
When she officially
assumes former mayor
Bill Albers' seat today,
she plans to continue to
promote and market the
city's assets, including its
downtown, the harbor,
and the residential and
commercial sectors.


enough to say anything
to the stupid police ... I
just don't see the point
in trying anymore if I'm
going to prison for seven
years or more."
ButWeinberg said his
client, who has been held
at the Charlotte County
Jail without bond since
his arrest last year, is
doing better.
"He's hanging in there,"
he said.
Hysell originally faced


slide presentation, and
will discuss "Florida's
Wildlife: Past, Present
and Future," at 5:30 p.m.
Nov. 13 at Copperfish
Books, 1205 Elizabeth
St., Punta Gorda. His
book, "The Living Gulf
Coast A Nature
Guide to Southwest
Florida," won the 2011
Florida Publishers
Association Gold Medal
Presidents Award. For
more information, call
941-205-2560.

"This (win) means
continuing to serve the
community like I have
been doing for the last
seven years, and (to)
continue the progress
we've made in Punta
Gorda," she said. "It's
going to be marvelous."
Counsil, a retired
corporate executive
and former president
of the Burnt Store
Isles Homeowners


charges related to all four
victims two counts
each of sexual battery
on a child and lewd
or lascivious behavior
on a child. The State
Attorney's Office dropped
the latter two counts
last year. The remaining
charges of sexual battery
on a child a capital
felony recently were
amended to the lesser
lewd or lascivious con-
duct charges.


DAR to meet
The Charlotte Bay
Chapter of the Daughters
of the American
Revolution will hold
its monthly meeting
at 1:30 p.m. Nov. 18
at the Church of the
Good Shepherd, 401W
Henry St., Punta Gorda.
Social time will begin
at 1:30 p.m., with the
business meeting set
for 2 p.m. Following the
meeting, Dale Phillips

Association, ran on a
platform of fiscal disci-
pline and implementing
policies and practices
that encourage business-
es to relocate and expand
within the city. It was his
first bid for public office.
Counsil could not be
reached for comment
Tuesday night.
For Prafke, the road to
Election Day has been
a long one. But there's


Assistant State Attorney
Jennifer Garczewski ex-
plained in court Monday
that all four victims could
not agree on when the
alleged incidents oc-
curred, so the defendant
may have been a juvenile
himself during one of the
incidents.
As part of the plea nego-
tiation, Hysell was required
to write a letter of apology
to each victim. And
Hawthorne recommended


with the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will speak
about Crimes against
Women and Self-Defense.
This event is free and
open to the public.
For more information
about the meeting or
to RSVP, call Suzy at
941-505-5507. For more
information about the
Charlotte Bay Chapter
of the DAR, visit www.
rootsweb.ancestry.
com/~flcbcdar/charbay.
htm.

no rest for the weary.
She will be sworn in to
the City Council this
morning during the
board's regular meeting,
beginning at 9 a.m.
"I won't party too late
tonight," she said smiling
as she made her way to
Jack's on Marion to thank
and celebrate with her
supporters.

Email: bbarbosa@sun-herald.com


that Hysell receive appro-
priate counseling while
in prison, in addition to
counseling he is required
to obtain once freed.
He also must not have
contact with any of the
victims.
"These cases, in
general, are hard for ev-
eryone," Weinberg said.
"There is a lot of emotion
involved."

Email: akreger@sun-herald.xom


T jurisdiction, local law the 20th Judicial Circuit, County Sheriff Bill and Lee County Sheriff's deputies who live on
T E enforcement can take is not currently affected Prummell. "It is still the Office spokesman Boca Grande and Pine
over. by the ruling in another law, and, in Charlotte Lt. Larry King confirmed Island," King said. "We'll
FROM PAGE 1 According to a judicial circuit. County, we will continue that deputies there also be watching."
press release from "We have conferred to enforce that law." will be enforcing the pro- For more details,
FWC from busting gill the Charlotte County with our local State Sarasota County hibition on gill netting, check out the story in
netters, but outside of Sheriff's Office, Charlotte, Attorney's Office on this Sheriff's Office spokes- "We have a dedicated Thursday's WaterLine
her 2nd Judicial Circuit which is located within matter," said Charlotte woman Wendy Rose marine unit, as well as section.

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The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 7


NEWS BRIEFS

Blood drive to
honor veterans
Many veterans who
have survived the battles
of war are now in our
hospitals fighting for
their lives. To honor
them, American Legion
Post 110 will play host to
a blood drive. Prospective
donors are encouraged to
share their power to save
lives by donating blood
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Friday at OneBlood's Port
Charlotte Donor Center,
23080 Harborview Road,
Charlotte Harbor. Cake
and refreshments will be
served.
All lifesaving donors
will receive a small
American flag and a $10
eGift card. In addition,
donors receive a wellness
checkup of blood pres-
sure, pulse, temperature
and iron count, including
a cholesterol screening.
For more information, or
to make an appointment,
call 941-625-1874.

Meals on Wheels
seeks volunteers
Meals on Wheels
of Charlotte County
distributes meals to
county residents who
are unable to prepare
nutritious meals
for themselves. The
organization is in need
of volunteer drivers
to deliver these meals
from Monday through
Friday. A volunteer driv-
er may volunteer once a
week, once every other
week, or once a month.
The delivery routes are
in the Punta Gorda and
Port Charlotte areas.
Delivery of meals usu-
ally is completed in an
hour and a half. To vol-
unteer to serve meals,
call 941-625-4343.

Cheerleaders to
hold fundraiser
The Port Charlotte
Bandit Jr. Pee Wee
cheerleaders will hold a
car wash fundraiser from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday
at Charlotte State Bank &
Trust, 24163 Peachland
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Funds raised at the car
wash will help the cheer-
leaders to attend the Pop
Warner Regional cheer
competition in Orlando
over Thanksgiving
weekend. Donations
of any amount for
the car wash will be
accepted graciously. For
more information, call
941-627-0038.

Art & Music
Fest set
The Pottery Express/
Bamboo Farm, 25370
Zemel Road, Punta
Gorda, will hold its
12th semiannual Art &
Music Fest from 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. Sunday. The
public is welcome to
enjoy this venue with
a pond and a fountain,
surrounded by swaying
bamboos and beautiful
vistas. Several artists will
showcase their work at
this event. There will be
live musical entertain-
ment byVince and the
Invincibles. Available for
purchase will be Cajun
food by Blue Crawfish
Catering, beer, wine and
soft drinks. There is no
charge to attend. For
more information, email
organizer Jo Lapinski at
Jo.L@comcast.net.

Car wash
fundraiser set
Port Charlotte High
School's NJROTC
will hold a car wash
fundraiser from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Sunday at


Advanced Auto Parts,
19650 Cochran Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. There
is no charge for the
car wash; however
donations will be
accepted graciously.
Proceeds will benefit
the NJROTC. For more
information, call
941-740-1834.


3100







LEGALS


FICTITIOUS NAME
L 3112 ^


11/6/13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage
in business at 1690 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte, FL 33948
under the name of BATTERIES
PLUS BULBS OF PORT CHAR-
LOTTE intends to register the
said name with the Florida Depart-
ment of State.
KATO KIDS, LLC,
a Florida limited liability company
By:/s/Gavle E. Helling
Gayle E. Helling, Manager
Publish: November 6, 2013
125062 2961176
Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of HALF-TRAC PRO-
DUCTION located at 25564 Her-
itage Lake Blvd., in the County
Charlotte, in the City of Punta
Gorda, Florida 33983 intends to
register the said name with the
Division of Corporations of the
Florida Department of State, Tal-
lahassee, Florida.
Dated at Port Charlotte, Florida,
this 1 day of November. 2013.
/s/ Bruce A. Miller
Publish: November 6, 2013
110833 2960736
Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of Paul & Pandv's
Rainbows End Nursery & Botani
cal Gardens located at 33750 Oil
Well Rd., in the County Charlotte,
in the City of Punta Gorda, Florida
33982 intends to register the
said name with the Division of
Corporations of the Florida
Department of State, Tallahas-
see, Florida.
Dated at Port Charlotte, Florida,
this Monday of 11-4-2013.
/s/ Paul Franklin
Publish: November 6, 2013
110833 2961160
Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of rCouvon Book
located at 22111 Montrose Ave.,
in the County Charlotte, in the City
of Port Charlotte, Florida 33952
intends to register the said name
with the Division of Corporations
of the Florida Department of
State, Tallahassee, Florida.
Dated at Port Charlotte, Florida,
this 31 day of October, 2013.
/s/ Debra Silcox
Publish: November 6, 2013
110833 2960082
NOTICE OF ACTION
L 3116 ^


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE N 13-3274-CA
AMBROSE, GEORGIA
or DONALD R. AMBROSE
Husband and Wife
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOHNNIE L. PILGRAM, Jr.
JEFFRY S. BROWNE
DAVID A. DUNHAM and
LAURA L. DUNHAM, REGINA D.
MECHOLSKY, an unremarried
widow, BURNT STORE LAKES
PROPERTIES OWNER'S
ASSOC.INC., WINDSOR PROPER-
TIES COMPANY OF FLORIDA,
LLC, PAUL P.NGUYEN and
TINA T. VAN, his wife, WILLIAM G.
HAYNES and ARLEEN HAYNES,
And RBC CENTURY BANK
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: PILGRAM, JOHNNIE L., Jr.
JEFFRY S. BROWNE, DAVID A.
DUNHAM and LAURA L. DUNHAM,
REGINA D. MECHOSKY, an unmar-
ried widow, BURNT STORE
LAKES PROPERTY OWNER'S
ASSOC., INC. WINDSOR PROPER-
TIES COMPANY OF FLORIDA,
LLC., PAUL P. NGUYEN and TINA
T. VAN, his wife, WILLIAM G.
HAYNES and ARLEEN C. HAYNES,
RBC CENTURY BANK, if alive, or if
dead, their
unknown spouses, widows, wid-
owers, heirs, devisees, creditors,
grantees, and all parties having
or claiming by, through, under, or
against them, and any and all per-
sons claiming any right, title,
interest, claim, lien, estate or


demand against the Defendants
in regards to the following-
described property in Charlotte
County, Florida:
Parcel #1 PGI Sect. 21,
BIk 852, Lt. 14
Parcel ID 422330451006
P rcel #2 PGI Sect. 21,
BIk 944, Lt. 12
Parcel ID 422236483005
Notice is hereby given to each
of you that an action to quiet title
to the above-described property
has been filed against you and


NOTICE OF ACTION
L 3116 ^


you are required to serve your
written defenses on Plaintiff's
attorney, SANDRA A. SUTLIFF,
3440 CONWAY BLVD, SUITE 1-C,
PORT CHARLOTTE, FL 33952,
and file the original with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court, Charlotte
County, Charlotte County Justice
Center, P.O. Box 511687, Punta
Gorda FL 33951-1687, on or
before December 6, 2013, or
otherwise a default judgment will
be entered against you for the
relief sought in the Complaint.
THIS NOTICE will be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks in a newspaper of
general circulation published in
Charlotte County, Florida.
DATED this 1st day of November,
2013.
BARBARA T. SCOTT
Clerk of the Court
By C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish:
November 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013
129606 2961047

L NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE No. 10003029CA
CHASE HOME FINANCE, LLC,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
ALAN G. WIESNETH, ET AL.
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 20.
2013 in the above action, I will
sell to the highest bidder for cash
at Charlotte, Florida, on Decem-
ber 16. 2013, at 11:00AM, at
WWW.CHARLOTTE.REALFORE-
CLOSE.COM, in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, for
the following described property:
A parcel of land lying in Block 43,
DECOSTER'S ADDITION TO HAR-
BOR VIEW, a Subdivision accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, as record-
ed in Plat Book 1, Page 24, of the
Public Records of Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida, said parcel being more
specifically described as follows:
From the Southeast corner of
said Block 43, bear N 88-03'-18"
W, along the South line of said
Block, a distance of 400.00 feet
to the Southwest corner of said
Block, thence bear N 01-55'-17"
E, along the West line of said
Block 43, a distance of 188.00
feet to the Point of Beginning.
Thence, continue N 01-57'-17"
E, along said West line a distance
of 94.00 feet. Thence, S 880-03'-
18" E, along a line which is paral-
lel with the South line of said
Block 43, a distance of 125.00
feet; thence, S 01-55'-17" W,
along a line which is parallel with
the West line of said Block 43, a
distance of 94.00 feet. Thence, N
88-03'-18" W, along a line which
is parallel with the South line of
said Block 43, a distance of
125.00 feet to the Point of Begin-
ning; together with an undivided
1/9 interest in and to Lot 1, Block
43, DECOSTER'S ADDITION TO
HARBOR VIEW, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 24,
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
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: September 16, 2013
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk of the Court
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
Lee County, James Sullivan,
ADA Coordinator at 239-533-
1700, fax 239-533-1733 or
at jsullivan@ca.cjis20.org,
Lee County Justice Center,
1700 Monroe Street, Ft.
Myers, FL 33901 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.
Publish: November 6 & 13, 2013
295673 2961126
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.
082012CAOOO324XXXXXX
THE BANK OF NEW YORK
MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW
YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE
CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF
CWALT, INC., ALTERNATIVE LOAN
TRUST 2006-0A3, MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2006-0A3,
Plaintiff,
vs.


LORI I. MILLER; ET ALL,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated October 22, 2013, and
entered in Case No.
082012CAOOO324XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court in and for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein THE
BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON
FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK,
AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFI-


I NOTICE OF NOTICE OF NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I FORECLOSURE I I FORECLOSURE
^^ 3122^^ ^ 3122^^ ^ 3122^^


CATEHOLDERS OF CWALT, INC.,
ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST 2006-
OA3, MORTGAGE PASS-
THROUGH CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2006-0A3 is Plaintiff and
LORI I. MILLER; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT
NO. 2; and ALL UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A
NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS
ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIM-
ING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE
OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY
HEREIN DESCRIBED, are Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash website of
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
, 11:00 a.m, on the 21st day of
November, 2013, the following
described property as set forth in
said Order or Final Judgment, to-
wit:
LOT 7, BLOCK 1773, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION,
SECTION FIFTY-TWO, A SUDI-
VISION ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF AS RECORD-
ED IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGES
66A THROUGH 66F, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF 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 PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida
on November 1, 2013.
BARBARA SCOTT
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: M. B. White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: November 6 & 13, 2013
105230 2961065
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 12000725CA
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
VS.
DEAN SMITH; LEE ANN SMITH;
UNKNOWN TENANT #1 N/K/A
SAMANTHA SMITH,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
sale will be made pursuant to an
Order or Final Summary Judg-
ment. Final Judgment was award-
ed on August 20, 2013 in Civil
Case No. 12000725CA, of the
Circuit Court of the TWENTIETH
Judicial Circuit in and for CHAR-
LOTTE County, Florida, wherein,
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA is the
Plaintiff, and DEAN SMITH; LEE
ANN SMITH; UNKNOWN TENANT
#1 N/K/A SAMANTHA SMITH are
Defendants.
The clerk of the court, Bar-
bara T. Scott will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash online at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
at 11:00 a.m. on the 18 day of
December, 2013, the following
described real property as set
forth in said Final Summary Judg-
ment, to wit:
LOT 11, BLOCK 1802, OF
PORT CHARLOTTE SUBDIVI-
SION SECTION 53, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
5, PAGE 67A THROUGH 67E,
INCLUSIVE, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
Dated this 17 day of September,
2013.
Barbara T. Scott
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
IMPORTANT
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A
DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY
ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER
TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS PRO-
CEEDING, YOU ARE ENTI-
TLED, AT NO COST TO YOU,
TO THE PROVISION OF CER-
TAIN 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
IMMEDIATELY UPON RECEIV-
ING THIS NOTIFICATION IF
THE TIME BEFORE THE
SCHEDULED APPEARANCE IS
LESS THAN 7 DAYS; IF YOU
ARE HEARING OR VOICE
IMPAIRED, CALL 711.
Publish: November 6 & 13, 2013
334261 2961155
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 121856CA
PNC BANK, NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO NATIONAL CITY
BANK, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER
TO FIDELITY FEDERAL BANK. &
TRUST,
Plaintiff
vs.
STANLEY J. MROCZKA, ESTATE
OF STANLEY MROCZKA, et al.
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that,
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 9,
2013, entered in Civil Case Num-


ber 12001856CA, in the Circuit
Court for Charlotte County, Flori-
da, wherein PNC BANK, NATION-

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


AL ASSOCIATION, SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO NATIONAL CITY
BANK, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER
TO FIDELITY FEDERAL BANK &
TRUST, is the Plaintiff, and
ESTATE OF STANLEY MROCZKA
STANLEY MROCZKA, et al., are
the Defendants, Charlotte County
Clerk of Court will sell the proper-
ty siktuated in Charlotte County,
Florida, described as:
THE NORTH 1/2 OF THE SOUTH-
EAST QUARTER OF THE NORTH-
EAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTH-
EAST QUARTER OF SECTION 36
TOWNSHIP 40 SOUTH RANGE 23
EAST CHARLOTTE COUNTY
FLORIDA ALSO DESCRIBED AS
TRACT 7 BLOCK B PUNTA
GORDA ACRES FIRST ADDITION
AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION.
at public sale, to the highest bid-
der, for cash, at
www.charlotte. realforeclose.com
in accordance with Chapter 45
Florida Statutes at 11:00 AM, on
the 6th day of December, 2013.
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: October 25. 2013.
By: Kristv P.
Charlotte County Clerk of Court
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please con-
tact the Administrative Services
Manager, whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941) 637-
2281, within two working days of
your receipt of this [describe
notice]; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 711.
Si ou se yon moun ki gen yon
andikap ki bezwen aranjman nen-
pot nan lod yo patisipe nan sa a
pwose dapel, ou gen dwa, san sa
pa koute ou, ak founiti asistans a
seten. Tanpri kontakte Adminis-
tratif Sevis Manadje a, ki gen
biwo sitiye nan 350 Avenue Mari-
on E., Punta Gorda, Florid 33950,
epi ki gen nimewo telefon se
(941) 637-2281, nan de jou k ap
travay yo resevwa ou nan sa a
[avi dekri]; si ou se odyans oswa
vwa ki gen pwoblem, rele 711.
Si vous etes une personnel handi-
capee qui a besoin d'une adapta-
tion pour pouvoir participer a
cette instance, vous avez le droit,
sans frais pour vous, pour la four-
niture d'une assistance certain.
S'il vous plait contacter le
Directeur des services adminis-
tratifs, don't le bureau est situe au
350, avenue E. Marion, Punta
Gorda, Floride 33950, et don't le
numero de telephone est le (941)
637-2281, dans les deux jours
ouvrables suivant la reception de
la present [decrire avis]; si vous
etes audience ou de la voix
alteree, composer le 711.
Si usted es una persona con una
discapacidad que necesita
cualquier acomodacion para
poder participar en este proced-
imiento, usted tiene derecho, sin
costa alguno para usted, para el
suministro de determinada asis-
tencia. Por favor, pongase en
contact con el Administrador de
Servicios Administrativos, cuya
oficina esta ubicada en 350 E.
Avenida Marion, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, y cuyo numero de
telefono es (941) 637-2281, den-
tro de los dos dias habiles sigu-
ientes a la recepcion de esta
describea aviso]; Si usted. esta
escuchando o la voz alterada,
Ilame al 711.
Publish: 10/30/13 and 11/6/13
276862 2956521
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 08-2012-CA-002392
SEC.:
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.
Plaintiff,
V.
GAETANO SALERNO; ROSARIA
SALERNO; 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 AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; AND
SOUTH GULF COVE HOMEOWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, INC.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order of Final Sum-
mary Judgment of Foreclosure
dated August 20. 2013, entered
in Civil Case No. 08-2012-CA-
002392 of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida,
wherein the Clerk of the Circuit
Court will sell to the highest bid-
der for cash on 18th day of
December. 2013, at 11:00 a.m.
at website: https://www.char-
lotte.realforeclose.com, in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes, relative to the following
described property as set forth in
the Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 49, BLOCK 4545, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION, SEC-
TION 87, A SUBDIVISION
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK PAGE 7, PAGES 20A
THROUGH 20N, 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.
ATTENTION:
PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
If you are an individual with a


disability who needs an
accommodation in order to
participate in a court pro-
ceeding or other court ser-
vice, program, or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Requests for
accommodations may be pre-
sented on the form below, in
another written format, or
orally. Please complete the
form below (choose the form
for the county where the
accommodation is being
requested) and return it as far
in advance as possible, but
preferably at least seven (7)
days before your scheduled
court appearance or other
court activity. Please see con-
tact information below and
select the contact from the
county where the accommo-
dation is being requested,
DATED AT PUNTA GORDA, FLORI-
DA THIS 17th DAY OF Septem
ber, 2013.
M. B. White
BARBARA T. SCOTT
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Publish: November 6 & 13, 2013
329037 2961202


MEETING

owa: 3126^^

NOTICE OF REGULAR
SCHOOL MEETING
A Regular School Board Meeting
is scheduled for Tuesday,
November 12, 2013. The
meeting will be held at 5:30 pm
in the School Board Meeting
Room, 1445 Education Way,
Port Charlotte, Florida.
The Agenda for the Meeting is as
follows:
Reports
- Student Recognition 2013
Florida School Bus Safety Poster
Contest
- ENERGY STAR Plaque Hon-
orees
- Teacher Recognition
Consent Agenda
- Minutes
- Requisition Order for Approval
- Request for Proposal
- Invitation to Bid
- Change Order
- Pay Requests
- Student Reassignments 2013-
14
- Out of State Travel
- Parent Reimbursements
- Contracts and Agreements
- Monthly Financial Report
- Property Deletion
Action Agenda
- Master Inservice Plan
- Personnel Action
And any items deemed appropri-
ate for board meeting inclusion.
Copies of the documents sup-
porting the agenda items can be
reviewed in the Office of the
Superintendent located at 1445
Education Way, Port Charlotte,
Florida. Any disabled individual
who needs reasonable accommo-
dation for this meeting may con-
tact the Department of Human
Resources at 255-0808, exten-
sion 3030, prior to the date of
scheduled meeting.
Douglas K. Whittaker, Ed.D.,
Superintendent of Schools
and Executive Secretary to the
School Board of Charlotte County
Publish: November 6, 2013
123300 2960854

/ NOTICE OF SALE

Z 3130 ^

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
TALON TOWING gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to
sell these vehicles on
11/25/2013, 10:00 am at 1145
Enterprise Dr Unit 101 Port Char-
lotte, FL 33953, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. TALON TOWING
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1NXBR32E06Z707380
2006 TOYOTA
Publish: November 6, 2013
357662 2961072

Turn your

trash into

cash!


Advertise

your yard

sale!

I OHERNOTICES



REQUEST FOR
QUALIFICATIONS
The DeSoto County Board of
County Commissioners is seeking
Formal Proposals from various
Firms for a Professional Services
Library as described within the
context of this Solicitation. Pro-
posals are to be submitted no
later than 2:00 p.m. on Decem-
ber 5, 2013, at the DeSoto Coun-
ty Purchasing Department. For
more information concerning this
Request please e-mail c.talaman-


tez@desotobocc.com or call
863-993-4816. Cindy Talaman-
tez, CPPO, Purchasing Manager
Published 11/6/13 101305
2959585
Seize the sales
with Classified!









Jack Bohan went from serving aboard a destroyer to working for CIA


By DON MOORE
SUN CORRESPONDENT

Before he worked for
the Central Intelligence
Agency and the Defense
Intelligence Agency, Jack
Bohan began his second
hitch in the Navy serving
aboard a destroyer
during the Korean War.
"I was discharged
from the Navy after
my first hitch in early
April 1950. Eight weeks
later, I was recalled and
went aboard the USS
Bache (DD-470) as a
2nd class petty officer
when the war broke out
in June 1950," said the
83-year-old, who now
lives in Englewood Isles.
"The Bache was part of a
carrier task force based
in Key West.
"Every time we con-
ducted anti-submarine
warfare, you could bet
the Soviet Navy would be
out there in submarines
watching us. We were
told not to confront
them, just work around
them.
"One day, off the
coast of KeyWest, our
sonar operator picked
up a good-sized blip he
thought was a Soviet
sub. He reported it to the
captain and the captain
reported it back to head-
quarters on the beach.
He was told to stay with
the blip.
"For the next day and
a half, we followed it, not
having any idea what
it was. About that time,
what we thought was
a Russian submarine
surfaced. It was a big
whale. We took a lot of
heat for that one.
"Life aboard a destroy-
er ... can be awful dull.
The guys on the carriers
have smooth sailing and


lots of pingpong and
games. The guys on the
'tin-cans' have lots of
ups and downs in the
waves. However, when
the opportunity presents
itself, the average sailor
knows how to take action
to dissipate his boredom.
"The only way we
knew how long we were
going to be at sea was
the amount of scotch the
skipper brought aboard
the Bache. This partic-
ular time he ordered a
case of scotch -
12 bottles.
"His scotch was de-
livered and sat on deck
beside the gangplank
next to the officer of
the day (O.D). The O.D.
was called aft for some
reason. The moment he
left, a 3-foot-wide air
scuttle next to the scotch
opened up and two big
hairy arms came out
of the scuttle, wrapped
themselves around the
scotch and disappeared
below deck. Then the
scuttle was closed again.
"When the O.D.
returned to his post, the
scotch was gone. The
captain was furious. He
pulled in the gangway
and locked down the
ship. Then he told the
master at arms to search
every inch of the Bache."
It could have been a
chapter out of Herman
Wouk's book "The Caine
Mutiny."
"No trace of the scotch
was ever found.
"It was the ingenuity of
the (thieves) that ac-
counted for the captain's
missing scotch. They
broke the wooden case
containing the scotch
down into a pile of chips
and dumped them in
the screw shaft. The
shaft was turned into a


'I .






SUN PHOTO BY DON MOORE
Jack Bohan of Englewood
today, at age 83.
garbage disposal.
"Each bottle of booze
was wrapped in a protec-
tive bamboo covering.
They took all 12 bottles
and dropped them into
the ship's main fuel tank
in their bamboo cover.
When they wanted a
drink they took a long
wire hook they manu-
factured, fished around
with the hook in the tank
and brought up a bottle
of scotch.
"When we went back
to sea, the ... gang was
the happiest group
of sailors aboard our
destroyer," Bohan said
with a smile.
"I loved the USS Bache,
but I was transferred to
basic intelligence school
in San Diego in 1951 and
after that reassigned to
the Military Air Transport
Service headquartered in
Hawaii.
"I became part of a
C-54 transport's crew that
flew wounded soldiers
and marines from Korea
to Tokyo and on to
Hawaii," he explained.
"I served in the 1453rd
Medical Evacuation
Squadron. My job was to
assist the nurses aboard
the flight any way I could.
"Sometimes while in
the air I debriefed some
of the wounded for


PHOTO PROVIDED


Jack Bohan of Englewood was
a 23-year-old petty officer 1st
class in 1953 when this picture
was taken near the end of the
Korean War.

intelligence purposes on
their flight back to the
hospital.
"One thing I will never
forget about those flights
was the smell of gan-
grene. Those planes were
padded on the inside
and you could never get
the gangrene smell out
of the padding no matter
how hard they tried to
disinfect it.
"When the American
POWs were released
from North Korea in
1953 they were flown
to Japan and then on
to Hawaii. I was stand-
ing on the tarmac in
Honolulu when the first
ones flew in.
"What sticks in my
mind was the demeanor
of those officers and en-
listed men who came off
those airplanes. You could
see how grateful they were
to be back on U.S. soil.
They kissed the runway
when they got off."
Bohan returned to the
states in 1954 and was
discharged from the
Navy. He got a civilian
job for a while he wasn't
happy with.
"For a short while, be-
fore I got out of the Navy,
I worked for the Office of
Naval Intelligence. While
there, I made some
contacts with Central
Intelligence people," he
said. "This one CIA guy
gave me his card and
told me if I ever wanted
to work for the agency, to
give him a call.
"I made the call to
my CIA buddy and six
weeks later I was work-
ing for them. I was sent
to Camp Perry, Va., a
reactivated World War II
Seabee training base the
agency had taken over
years later.
"They showed us how
to conduct all kinds of
intelligence operations.
We were shown how
to collect and analyze
intelligence. You learned
what intelligence was
and what it wasn't."
He spent the next
seven and a half years
employed by the CIA
all around the world.
Initially he was stationed
at a communication
center in Taiwan. The
first couple of years
he worked as a junior


|<5g ZUSMAN






S Char
Neil B. Zusman
M.D., EA.C.S. 6


HHUIU HUOVIUDUD
Bohan was working for the CIA in 1965 when he took this
picture in Kobe, Japan. He was in communications at the
agency.


PHOTO PROVIDED
This was an R&R area for officers and their wives on the beach
at Tansui, Formosa, in 1955. Bohan was working for the Naval
Auxiliary Communication Center at the time.


communications officer
passing secret messages
here and there while
collecting intelligence.
The rest of his CIA
duties are cloaked in
secrecy.
At the end of Bohan's
tenure with the CIA, he
was in Washington, D.C.
It was there he became
involved in a program
to find out if there was
any interest among West
Point cadets in going
into the intelligence
branch of the Army.
"I signed on for two
years to become a mil-
itary instructor at West
Point. Two days a week
I taught an intelligence
course to a dozen or so
cadets," he said.
"While teaching at the
Point in '63, President
John E Kennedy gave a
speech to the graduating
class and handed out
some diplomas. The
president arrived with
a larger entourage than
expected.
"After his speech, he
and five helicopters full
of people who flew in
with him attended a
party at Gen. (William)
Westmoreland, the
superintendent's home.
Because they weren't
expecting so many
people, they ran out of
canap6s to serve with
their cocktails.
"The word went
back to the chef in the
general's kitchen, who
happened to be an Army
sergeant, that more can-
ap6s were needed. He
lacked the ingredients to
make the finger food and
was forced to improvise.
"At this point, the


(non-commissioned
officer's) ingenuity
clicked in. He found
10 cans of cat food in
the general's pantry. He
dumped all 10 cans into
a big bowl, added some
chives and stirred up the
concoction.
"I didn't eat any of
the cat food canapes, I
just heard about them
from another non-com
who was in the kitchen
when they were being
prepared," Bohan said.
"The chef got a wonder-
ful response from the
president and members
of his group who gob-
bled 'em up."
Before he left his
teaching post at West
Point, Bohan put in an
application for a job with
the Defense Intelligence
Agency. He was hired
and stayed with the
agency 29 years until
he retired and moved to
Florida.
"I began by working in
photo analysis. It was a
wonderful job," he said.
"It was photo analysis
that found the Russian
missiles aboard the
Soviet freighters in 1962
that caused the Cuban
Missile Crisis."
Bohan and his wife,
Dee, moved to their
home in Englewood
Isles in 1989. The couple
have five children, Tom,
Michael, Richard, Kay
and Isaiah.
If you have a war story,
or if a friend or neighbor
has one, e-mail Don
Moore at donmoore39@
gmail.com or call him at
941-426-2120. Visit www.
donmooreswartales.com
for more war stories.


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OurTown Page 8


C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 9


Report: Dump truck



stolen in Punta Gorda


EAST OF PUNTA
GORDA- Charlotte
County Sheriff's detectives
are seeking information
about the theft of a dump
truck.
On Halloween morning,
authorities responded to
Allstar Disposal & Hauling
at 4672 Duncan Road,
Punta Gorda, for a report of
a missing 2005 Mack truck.
Employees said it was at
the business late Oct. 30,
but was gone when they
got to work at 5:30 a.m.
Oct. 31.
The truck has the com-
pany's name on the doors
and an "02" on the hood. It
is designed to transport a
Dumpster, but there wasn't
one with it when it was
taken. The tag should read
"N1734S."
Anyone with information
concerning the theft of the
truck can call the Sheriffs
Office at 941-639-2101, or
Crime Stoppers at 800-780-
TIPS (8477).

Report: 4 arrested
after home search
PORT CHARLOTTE-
When authorities showed
up Monday at a home on
the 22100 block of LaSalle
Road looking for a man
wanted for violating his
probation, they didn't find
him.
However after smell-
ing marijuana they did
find about 150 grams of the
drug, as well as other drugs,
a lot of drug paraphernalia
and four residents to arrest,
according to the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office.
Members of the CCSO
Narcotics Unit found
marijuana, synthetic
marijuana, an ecstasy pill,
20 pieces of suspected LSD,
a broken unidentified pill
on a mirror with a rolled-
up dollar bill, a bong, a


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.


smoking pipe, two mari-
juana grinders, a few joints
and seven other pieces of
drug paraphernalia, the
report shows.
Lorenzo Angelo
Cianfrocca, 26, was
charged with two counts of
possession of a controlled
substance without a pre-
scription, and one count
each of possession of more
than 20 grams of marijuana
and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Christian Emmat Ribel,
20; Darven Civil, 21; and
Zachary Alexander Muir,
21; were charged with
possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana
and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
All four suspects were
released from the Charlotte
County Jail after posting
bond Ribel and Muir
on $2,000 each Monday;
Civil on $2,000 Tuesday;
and Cianfrocca on $8,500
Tuesday.
The suspect for whom
authorities were looking,
Jordan Benard Boothe, 21,
is still at large.

CCSO: 13 DUI
arrests during
Halloween
The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office made 13
DUI arrests during the
national Drive Sober
or Get Pulled Over
Halloween Campaign.
From Oct. 25 to Nov. 1,
the agency also made 34
arrests on drug charges.
"This Halloween cam-
paign may have conclud-
ed, but that just means
the end-of-the-year


holidays are that much
closer," Sheriff Bill
Prummell said in a press
release.
"The Sheriff's Office will
continue to be vigilant
in looking for potentially
impaired drivers. So be
safe and, if you are going
to drink, don't drive."
According to the
National Highway Traffic
Safety Administration
- which sponsored the
recent campaign al-
most 10,000 people die
each year on the nation's
highways as a result of
drunken driving.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
arrests:
Steven Lee Walters, 31, Luther
Road, Deep Creek. Charge: driving
with a suspended license. Bond:
$1,000.
Jorge Luis Morales, 50,400 block
of Hippel St., Port Charlotte. Charges:
uttering false checks and grand theft.
Bond: $5,000.
Derik Markeese Davis, 21,21100
block of Meehan Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Tasha Leigh Spry, 28, address
withheld. Charge: violation of proba-
tion (original charge: driving with a
suspended license). Bond: $1,150.
John David Metcaltf 40, of
Lowndesville, S.C. Charge: failure to
appear. Bond: $10,000.
Christopher Graham Blizzard, 44,
of Guntersville, Ala. Charge: violation
of probation (original charges:
burglary and grand theft). Bond:
$5,000.
Larry Joseph Ritchie, 27, of Fort
Myers. Charge: failure to appear.
Bond:none.
Javon Richardson, 22, of Nocatee,
Fla. Charge: driving with a suspended
license. Bond: $500.
Compiled byAdam Kreger


Former JAG gets 12


years following sex sting


By DREW WINCHESTER
STAFF WRITER

SARASOTA COUNTY- It
was a mix of personal histo-
ry, a message to his parents
and a plea to the court an
hour of confession by
convicted child sex offender
Shawn Connelly Gray. The
former JAG officer stood
before 12th Circuit Judge
Charles Roberts Tuesday at
the Sarasota County Justice
Center and asked for for-
giveness, saying that he had
already suffered enough, his
life been destroyed by the
decisions he made.
Roberts, taking much of
the story into consideration,
sentenced Gray to 12 years
in prison anyway, calling his
crimes "extremely egre-
gious." Gray, who showed
emotion and regret during
his statement, barely emot-
ed as Roberts handed down
his sentence and he was led
out of court by bailiffs.
"What I heard were a lot
of excuses, that he was a
victim of the Internet," said
Assistant State Attorney
Andrea McHugh, who
originally asked for 20
years in prison for Gray.
She added, "His statements
were contradictory to the
evidence."
Gray, 45, of Miami, plead-
ed guilty in August to one
count of traveling to solicit
a child to commit sex acts,
and four counts of soliciting
a parent on the Internet to
commit to sex with a minor.
Gray originally was charged
with three additional counts
of sexual battery on a child
younger than 12, along
with an additional count of
soliciting a parent on the
Internet to commit sex with
a minor, but those charges
were dropped.


POOL PHOTO BY ELAINE LITHERLAND


Former JAG officer Shawn Gray enters his sentencing hearing
Tuesday at the Sarasota County Justice Center.


Along with Robert's deci-
sion to send Gray to prison
for 12 years, he also received
105 months or nearly
nine years in prison, to
be served concurrently,
on one of the soliciting a
parent charges. Roberts also
sentenced Gray to five years
of sex offender probation for
each of the three remaining
soliciting a parent charges,
to be served consecutively.
Gray, a former member
of the U.S. Coast Guard
and a former attorney
for the Judge Advocate
General Corps, came into
the spotlight last year when
he was arrested as part
of "Operation Intercept,"
in which Sheriffs Office
investigators posed as
children or parents online,
luring the individuals to
Sarasota County with the
promise of sex, sometimes
for cash. Gray was arrested
in North Port.
According to documents
released by the State
Attorney's Office, Gray was
urging a woman he thought
was a mother of two
children to engage in incest
with her children, while
allowing him to participate
as well.


Graphic instant mes-
sages were traded with the
undercover detective on
an adult sex website called
"Motherless.com," which
Gray described as a place
where "nothing is taboo."
Gray claimed that a
busy professional life drew
him to both traditional
and adult dating websites,
and his comments to the
detective he thought was
the mother of the children
were pure fantasy. He never
intended to have sex with
the imaginary boy and girl,
the former JAG told Roberts,
despite describing in detail
how he would have abused
the female child in instant
messages.
Gray, who since has been
disbarred, said he was
ashamed of himself, and
ashamed of the pain and
suffering he caused his fam-
ily. He also asked Roberts
to consider that he would
be living "on the outskirts
of society," regardless of the
sentence.
"I was reckless, absolutely
reckless. I'm embarrassed
but I can't hide my head in
the sand," Gray told Roberts.
"I should have known
better."


-^ew a 0. s s


ACROSS
1 Wielded a
broom
6 Faux pas
10 Place for some
polish
14 LBJ, by birth
15 Cry of
achievement
16 Prefix for
potent
17 Excessive, as a
performance
19 Achy
20 Annoying
person
21 Blvd. relative
22 Called forth
24 The Clintons'
alma mater
26 Sector
27 Past proper
limits
32 Nocturnal noise
34 Pilots'
announcements
35 Fellow
36 Zillions
37 Lacks, briefly
39 Sort of
entryway
40 Holiday
preceder
41 Picnic-race
need
42 Sure to happen
43 Over the hill
47 Appends
48 Go bananas
49 Part of some
restaurant bills
52 Camp foldaway
53 Jacuzzis
57 Self-storage
rental
58 Aloof


61 Stretch out on
a sofa
62 Stretch out on
a sofa
63 High-IQ group
64 Pants part
65 Sets (down)
66 Hospital area,
for short

DOWN
1 Break off
2" done it!"
3 Former
partners
4 Celebration
participants
5 Blaster's need
6 Director
Spielberg
7 Past curfew
8 Altar vow


GOING LONG by Fred Piscop
Edited by Stanley Newman
www.stanxwords.com


9 New Year's Eve
topper
10 "Uh-uh!"
11 Frenzied
12 Memo starter
13 Wasn't straight
18 Saintly glow
23 Victory signs
25 Assent to the
skipper
26 Envelope abbr.
27 Jolly Roger
feature
28 Classroom
fixtures
29 Banded stone
30 Mandolin
cousin
31 Gawked at
32 Procedure part
33 PBS science
series


Lookfora third

crossword in .

the Sun Classified

section.
.. .. .. .. .


37 Sport requiring a
wall
38 Air-force heroes
39 High roller
41 Scotch partner
42 Fruit in some
cookies
44 Spill the beans
45 Shows to be true
46 Fixed fee
49 Major portion
50 Quote book
abbr.
51 Peeve
52 Warm and comfy
54 Clear sheet
55 "Not to
mention..."
56 Sharp rebuff
59 Barnyard sound
60 Baby sitter's
handful


Answer to previous puzzle
I N T RO POD ABAT


RIlAIRELRl I


ASIAN ELF GLOBE
TAMPABAYRAYS
E|Ls MUD T LASL E S
LEG MUSE TIP
ORGAN WADE SAGA
GOOUTL I KEAL I GHT
ROAD OKED ABETS
ESP STIR ESS
STEAMUP ANT MSG
RI SEANDSH IlNE
VAPOR DID TALON
WH I SK I RE OHAR E
SAXES ASS PANES
11/6/13


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


ACROSS
1 Lies as a whole?
5 King who raged
to Edgar on the
heath
9 Turbaned
Punjabis
14 Matty or Felipe of
baseball
15 Puffs additive
16 Pistons great
Thomas
17 Hog product
18 *Madonna
20 Leave open-
mouthed
22 Gets under control
23 *lvy League
professional
school
26 PC brain
29 Skier's challenge
30 Tuna holder
31 Sci-fi hybrid
33 Running or
jumping
36 Mideast flier
37 *Fruity dessert
with sweetened
crumbs
42 Wrath, in a hymn
43 Writes to,
nowadays
44 Green stuff
47 Transfer _
48 Orchestra site
51 Say more
52 *"The Lord of the
Rings" genre
56 Liszt or Schubert
57 Plaque honoree
58 Prize for an
aspiring musical
artist, perhaps
from the first
word of the
answer to a
starred clue
63 Avatar of Vishnu
64 Congo critter
with striped legs
65 Golden St.
campus
66 Grace ender
67 Concise
68 Use FedEx, say
69 Male deer

DOWN
1 Versailles
attraction
2Los :
Manhattan
Project site


By Gareth Bain 11/6/13


3 Pink shades
4 Invasive vine
5 WC
6 Actor Roth
7 Arterial trunk
8 Kingly
9 Like the village
blacksmith's
hands
10 Philosophies
11 Rio automaker
12 Laugh syllable
13 Shunning the
spotlight, maybe
19 Computer that
may use Snow
Leopard
21 Toastmaster
24 Caustic
comeback
25 Accustom (to)
26 Firearms
pioneer
27 Backside
28 Hard to look at
32 Nectar
collectors
33 High spirits
34 Pierre, e.g.
35 Friend of Snow
White
37 Verdi opera with
pyramids
38 Nudge
39 Tex's bud


Tuesday's Puzzle Solved
CAMPS OITIBIS PAS
OE REAP ULNA
NEWSAENC AEON
EAST I NK STAND
ADM EALT EAL

INRNE A SO-PE

CM A BIOG PAE
I--M O U B -D--D"
B ADA l
AVE BAR ORK
C I AO ERB DEN
ENC ENE GIDE
DOHS TROT E


(c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
40 NPR 53
correspondent
Totenberg 54 /
41 Short on taste 551
45 Melodies":
Warner Bros. 561
shorts 581
46 Tablet debut of 59
2010 60(
48 Land on an I
isthmus 61


11/6/13
River near
Karachi
Austerlitz native
Holy ark
contents
Dandies
Decompose
_ out a living
One may be
hired
Onetime ring


49 Chemical relative king
50 Oppressive ruler 62 Track circuit


Aw


LAW
__ P' .. ,






Our Town Page 10 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun IWednesday, November 6, 2013


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

More investment

in our natural,

cultural resources
OUR POSITION: The
Manasota Key land acquisition is
a classic win-win.
S rasota County commis-
sioners seized a unique
opportunity Tuesday when
they agreed to expand waterfront
holdings at Blind Pass Beach Park
on Manasota Key while allowing
for enhancement of programs at
the Hermitage Artist Retreat.
"A no-brainer," was how
Commissioner Charles Hines put
it, and we agree.
The county agreed to spend
$2.3 million from its voter-ap-
proved Neighborhood Parkland
Acquisition Program for a 1.67-
acre parcel south of the county's
beach holdings. The property
extends from the Gulf to Lemon
Bay, with frontage on both and
a dock on the bay. It also has a
3,447-square-foot house with a
two-car garage and a pool.
Not only is it a rare opportu-
nity to obtain prime beach-front
property, but it is rarer still to buy
property like this next to estab-
lished public park land. In addi-
tion, it will allow the Hermitage to
expand its artist-in-residence and
public arts programs.
The new Davis parcel is next
to the Hermitage property, a
collection of refurbished historical
buildings owned by the county
but leased to the nonprofit cul-
tural organization. The Hermitage
intends to lease the house on the
property. It will be responsible for
maintaining all buildings and the
grounds, as it is now on its current
site.
According to Executive Director
Bruce Rodgers, the Hermitage
plans to upgrade and renovate
the Davis house, and create an
open studio in the great room.
Administrative offices will be
moved upstairs, freeing up other
space for visiting artists. The large
studio also will provide a room
large enough for public programs
that may have to be moved
indoors because of bad weather.
The purchase guarantees
additional public access to the
beach and bay on the grounds.
A huge bonus is the investment
and maintenance provided by the
Hermitage and the promise of ex-
pansion of an important cultural
asset in the community.
The Hermitage offers living and
work space to visiting artists, who
return the favor by offering free
programs to the public. Rodgers
said attendance has grown
significantly since 2006-2007, with
well over 150 people now showing
up for free monthly programs.
With the new property we can
expect even more. No-brainer.


Small step for

a long trail

t was only 1,100 feet less
than four football fields long.
But a longtime project
spearheaded by Englewood
residents was finally completed
recently when Charlotte County
paved the last small section of
the Cape Haze-Pioneer Trail.
The eight-mile pedestrian
and biking trail runs parallel
to Gasparilla Road from the
Gasparilla Road-State Road 776
intersection to a spot near the
Boca Grande Causeway. The
path was dedicated to longtime
trail advocates Dr. Robert and
Ann Mercer 11 years ago, but
one section remained uncom-
pleted: an 1,100-foot shell road
that runs along the Coral Creek
Club golf course.
The holdup involved a dis-
pute between Charlotte County
and the private golf club over
paving responsibility and costs.
The county finally went to
court to uphold the agreement.
At the same time, it decided to
go ahead and pave the trail. It
cost $46,000.
Done, which is good news
for the community and Ann


Mercer, who at age 95 was
still leading the campaign to
complete the project.


OBAMA'S FALL


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Thoughtful gesture
at funeral procession

Editor:
On Oct. 28,1 was in a
funeral procession on the way
to Venice Memorial Gardens
cemetery.
While driving north on U.S.
41,1 saw a young man on a
bicycle. As the funeral proces-
sion passed, the young man
got off of his bicycle, took off
his cap, and placed it over his
heart in a mark of respect for
the deceased individual in the
hearse.
If this young man reads this,
I want to say thank you for
your thoughtful gesture.
Patrick Organ
North Port

One socialist
for another

Editor:
It appears that Hillary is
going to run for president in
2016. What scares me is that
a socialist will be replaced
with another socialist. Will the
voters have amnesia when it
comes to her poor record as
the secretary of state?
She claims to know nothing
about what went on in her
office under her jurisdiction.
Strangely, we do too.
Shirley Byrne
Punta Gorda

Still another
view of tolerance

Editor:
I'd like to congratulate a
recent writer for joining the
"another view" club. (This is
where the editors send you
when they don't really know
what else to do with your
letter. Or what to call it.)
But he needs to realize he's
a dinosaur. We now live in a
day and age where the pres-
ident phones a professional
basketball player to congrat-
ulate him on his "choice" to
have sex with other men.
My 10-year-old niece had a
"guest speaker" at her school
tell the children it was OK for
girls to "like" girls, etc. She
came home and told dad, "But
Daddy, I like boys!" And this is
what they teach kids!?
Sadly, there's zero tolerance
for those who speak out
against this. It is they who'll
be disciplined and/or "re-ed-
ucated." Say maybe your male
co-worker, married father of
two, decides he wants to wear


a dress to work from now
on. Because he's a woman
trapped in a man's body?
That's your problem.
Gimme a break!
Doug Campbell
Venice

Citizens attacked
just for asking

Editor:
Your article in the Nov. 3
newspaper entitled, "Bearing
false witness used to be a bad
thing," shows how little your
paper understands the mean-
ing of the First Amendment.
For your newspaper to
publicly state that asking
a question is a bad thing is
disgusting. Newspapers, the
Fourth Estate, were established
to ask questions and challenge
both sides of an issue.
You used your newspaper
to attack a citizen for asking
questions. The Ethics Board
was established to provide the
citizens a place to go if they
have questions regarding eth-
ics. Mr. Kesselring has a First
Amendment right to ask the
Ethics Board for their opinion.
The Ethics Board has their
procedure to follow regarding
any questions.
If they believe that the ques-
tion does not have merit, they
will reject it. If they believe that
the question requires further
investigation, they will take
appropriate action.
Your position attacks the
right of any citizen to ask
questions. History shows what
happens when the citizens are
attacked for asking question.
Louis Macri
Punta Gorda

Commissioner Deutsch
courteous, thoughtful

Editor:
After a less-than-positive
experience volunteering on
the General Assembly, I found
myself with more questions
than answers regarding our
county and this process. As
a lifelong citizen of Charlotte
County, I felt that I should
express my concerns and how
inherently flawed I thought the
assembly to be.
The final report was intend-
ed to be a tool representing the
"average citizen's" concerns to
the County Commission, and
I knew in my heart that many
of the questions developed by
the steering committee were
not only misleading but also
blatantly inaccurate. This, in
my opinion, would make the
results of the entire process
equally as flawed.
I immediately contacted


my county commissioner,
Stephen R. Deutsch, to convey
my thoughts. He not only
validated my concerns, but
also assured me that this will
be looked into, as I was one
of many who felt this way.
I was very pleased by his
common-sense approach
to government and the role
that it should play in our
community.
I have had numerous expe-
riences with various elected
officials and have oftentimes
found them condescending
and dismissive. Stephen R.
Deutsch is courteous, thought-
ful and engaging, and he treats
his fellow citizens with the
respect they deserve. He took
the time to listen and I believe
that he will consider the issues
I presented when reviewing
the final general assembly
report from which vital
decisions regarding the future
of our county will inevitably be
made.
Tina Marie Lawler
Port Charlotte


Obamacare
is a disaster

Editor:
I've spent winters in Florida
for the last 13 years and
recognized right away that
your paper was carrying water
for the Democratic Party, but
even I was astonished when
your Sunday edition, on the
front page, above the fold,
presented such a misleading
report on the Obamacare
rollout. Anyone glancing at
this story would conclude that
there were mixed results with
about the same number of
people benefiting as well as
not benefiting.
With hundreds of thousands
of Americans losing their health
insurance due to Obamacare,
a number expected to reach
many millions, and, as of this
date, only six persons known
to have successfully subscribed
using the federal website, to
present a report that seems
to equate moral equivalency
between what is being lost and
what is being gained is absurd.
This does not even mention
what is going on with Medicare
because of the diversion of
$500 billion in future Medicare
payments to help cover
Obamacare costs. Medicare
subscribers all over the country
are finding their doctors are
dropping out or are charging
special monthly fees to contin-
ue to accept them as patients.
This is proving to be a disaster
for our country.
Russell E. Wilcox
Punta Gorda


Don't confuse
health care programs

Editor:
The title of the article
infers that the story is
about Obamacare. The first
three paragraphs refer to
Obamacare-related issues.
In paragraph four the article
suddenly switches from
Obamacare issues to dis-
cussing the Medicare-related
problem of Medicare supple-
mental insurance providers
like United Healthcare and
Blue Cross culling their lists of
participating physicians and
increasing their deductibles
and co-payments.
Whoa, what happened here?
Obamacare and Medicare
are totally different programs
governed by separate sets of
rules and regulations.
To many of the general pub-
lic, Obamacare and Medicare
are one and the same.
Apparently, it appears that way
to the author of the Sunday
article, otherwise she wouldn't
have merged a Medicare issue
with an Obamacare issue. As
written, I suspect many read-
ers will come away thinking,
"ah-ha, I knew Obamacare
is responsible for Medicare
recipients losing their favorite
doctors and paying higher
deductibles."
It's up to educated and
skilled reporters to understand
the differences between
programs like these. It's their
responsibility to not perpetu-
ate the rumor mill by feeding
it confusing and misleading
information, whether it's done
intentionally or accidentally.
GaryJensen
Punta Gorda


Queeg moment
for the president

Editor:
In Herman Wouk's classic
novel, "The Caine Mutiny,"
there is a moment when
the ship's officers get away
from the eccentric Captain
Queeg. Malcontent Lt. Keefer
asks, "Does it occur to you
that Captain Queeg may be
insane?"
Queeg is not insane at that
time. He is simply grappling,
disastrously, with a job too big
for him.
Obama's second inaugura-
tion speech may be his Queeg
moment, that he is incapable
of grappling with reality. He
has an apparent inability to
react and like Queeg, has re-
sorted to meaningless words.
His repetition of failed ideas
suggests a lack of mental
versatility.
The rules of economy are
well-known. One is that a
government cannot spend its
way out of a recession. Obama
does not project any sense of
urgency, rather a smug sense
of his own greatness. The
fiscal measure to which he is
committed is infantile. There
are not enough rich to raise
taxes and make any apprecia-
ble difference.
The way to stimulate the
economy and increase reve-
nues is to lower taxes. Obama
shows an inability to change
course when it is desperately
needed. There is a difference
between making a bad policy
choice and clinging to a policy
that is completely wrong.
The dancing is still there,
as are multimillion-dollar
holidays. One can detect a
mosaic of failure. This does
not consider exploding levels
of domestic poverty. Restoring
flexibility to the wage system
to give American industry a
reasonable degree of com-
petitiveness seems out of the
question.
Dave Gruman
Punta Gorda


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


Our Town Page 10 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013





The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


VIEWPOINT


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 11


New recycle


carts replace recycle bin


he new recycling
carts are currently
being delivered to
the residents of unincor-
porated Charlotte Coun-
ty. The new recycling cart
replaces the recycle bins
as the container to use
for your recyclables -
the old recycle bins can
be kept and put to other
uses around your house-
hold. The recycle carts
have a yellow lid and are
similar to the garbage
carts, and take up less
floor space than the old
recycle bins. There is no
increase in the sanita-
tion rates as the carts
are a part of the contract
extension agreement
recently reached with
Waste Management.
The cart delivery


Lorenzo Daetz
Charlotte County Solid
Waste Program Manager


schedule is based on
the curbside collection
service days and it
is estimated to take
approximately one
week to distribute the
carts per service day
area. The process began
on Monday for those
households that have
curbside collection
service on Mondays.
Completion of delivery
of the recycle carts to
all households in the
Monday service area is
estimated to be complete
on Friday. The following


week's delivery will be for
those households with
Tuesday services, and so
on. The only exceptions
are for households in
manufactured home
parks and certain gated
communities that can
expect delivery to begin
on Nov. 4 and be com-
pleted in approximately
three weeks these
communities are being
handled by a different
contractor. Countywide
delivery is expected to be
completed in approxi-
mately six weeks.
Each cart will have
informative literature
attached to it please
take the time to review
the literature. We encour-
age residents to revisit
their recycling routine


and take advantage of
the increased capacity,
which will help Charlotte
County increase our
current recycling rate of
39 percent as we work
towards reaching the
state mandated goal
of 75 percent by 2020.
Everything that we
recycle is therefore kept
out of the landfill, which
helps extend the life of
the landfill. Extending
the life of the landfill
helps reduce the need to
expand and build new
ones at significant cost
to our community. We
continue to be among
the counties with the
lowest sanitation rates in
the state and the recycle
cart program will help
keep those rates low for


all our residents.
The county's solid
waste webpages have
been recently updated
so that residents can see
the progress of the cart
delivery and get the most
current information on
what is recyclable and
how to properly dispose
of items that are not. Visit
www.CharlotteCountyFL.
gov and click "Garbage &
Recycling" in the Popular
Links on the left. It is im-
portant to be knowledge-
able about recyclables
and keep the cart free of
nonrecyclables such as
hazardous waste, water
hoses, plastic bags of any
kind and of course food
contamination.
Our webpages also
have a survey form and


we welcome your input
on how we are doing
- please make sure to
include your contact
information if you would
like to be contacted.
Charlotte County solid
waste division prides
itself in providing its res-
idents excellent services
that address everything
from e-waste, hazardous
waste, garbage collec-
tion, yard waste, illegal
dumping, Keep Charlotte
Beautiful and landfill
operations in a modern,
efficient cost-effective
manner.
Lorenzo Daetz is the
Charlotte County senior
solid waste program
manager Readers may
reach him lorenzo.daetz@
charlottefl.com.


Flood insurance rate hike delayed


several months
ago, a partner-
ship among the
city, county and pri-
vate sector initiated
an information cam-
paign to alert federal
representatives about
the negative impact
that recently enacted
increased federal flood
insurance premiums
would have on the local
economy. This effort
spread to other coastal
communities and states
throughout the country.
Now it seems the public
information effort has
succeeded a bipar-
tisan House-Senate
agreement to delay
higher flood insurance
rates for four years and
require FEMA to com-
plete an affordability
study before increasing
flood insurance premi-
ums in the future has
been reached and will
hopefully be voted on
by both bodies in the
near future. The pro-
posed delay applies to
primary, non-repetitive
loss residences that
are currently grandfa-
thered; all properties
sold after July 6, 2012;
and all properties that
purchased a new policy
after July 6, 2012. FEMA
estimates it will take
two years to complete
the affordability study
and then revised regu-
lations will have to be


- _.-^ *,
S, ,..



------ -.


issued and reviewed.
The proposal is now un-
der review by both the
House and Senate.

Council agenda
Some items for
discussion at today's
Punta Gorda City
Council and Community
Redevelopment Agency
meeting:
Pumpout Boat
brochure, operational
procedures and fee for
services (CRA). Staff is
recommending a $5 fee
for use of the pumpout
boat to help defray
operational costs.
Pending election
results, council reorgani-
zation with appointment
of mayor and vice mayor.
Public hearing on
re-write and updating of
code section of city code
of ordinances to include
provision for special
assessment process as
an alternate method of
billing and collection of
annual lot mowing fee.
Offer to purchase for-
mer sanitation/recycling
center on Nesbit Street.


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Presentation by
United Way on 2013
Needs Assessment.

Team Punta Gorda
Team Punta Gorda
held its annual meeting
and highlighted its
Veterans Fountain of
Freedom, community
and school garden
initiatives and bicycle-
and pedestrian-friendly
initiatives as some of its
accomplishments during
the past year. Guest
speakers brought out the
following updates:
SCheney Brothers dis-
tribution center off 1-75
in the Airport Park area is
expected to start con-
struction by the January/
February time frame,
completed by December
2014 and operational in
early 2015.
Aquarium feasi-
bility study should be
completed by the end
of November '13 and dis-
seminated to the public
through the county and
city.
City will be con-
centrating its capital
projects on street
resurfacing, downtown
flooding improvements
phase 2, groundwater


reverse osmosis plant
and high-level disin-
fection system for its
wastewater treatment
plant during FY 2014.
There remain viable
economic opportunity
sites in the city for future
business development
to include the LOOP,
Sweetbay Shopping
Center, Bal Harbor/Aqui
Esta Center, Burnt Store
Isles Center, IMPAC,
U-Save, Marketplace and
West Henry/Shreve. With
the exception of West
Henry, all remaining
locations are in private
ownership.
Mayor Bill Albers and
council members were
also in attendance. In
addition, the PGI Green
Thumbs were award-
ed the first Citizens'
Initiative Award. Team
wanted to recognize
the Green Thumbs for
donating their time, effort
and expertise to trans-
form and maintain the
city's Nature Park into a
beautiful and educational
place for the public's
enjoyment. The Green
Thumbs are very thankful
for the award and have
prominently displayed
the plaque at the Nature
Park for all to see.


MICHAEL R. MARKGRAF, D.D.S.

General & Implant

Dentistry
Former 'I ,,l member ol ".
Marquette University iJ

I Sh1 of De .



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Sanitation
At this time of year,
when traffic in the area
seems to be getting
heavier, please remem-
ber to "slow down and
go around" when you
see a sanitation truck.
You may not realize
it, but according to
the Bureau of Labor
Statistics, refuse col-
lectors hold down the
nation's seventh most
dangerous job in the
country. Please keep our
employees safe for their
families and on the job
for you.

Engineering
In conjunction with
Charlotte County and
area bicyclists, the city is
installing roadway signs


marking four bicycle
routes throughout the
city and county. The
city has installed 25 sign
posts and 59 sign faces
so far and is awaiting
permits from FDOT for
the three remaining signs
which will be located
in FDOT rights of way.
Charlotte County is
about 90 percent done
with their portion of
the project and is also
awaiting permits from
FDOT. A map of the four
bicycle routes can be
viewed online at www.
pgorda.us and selecting
Punta Gorda Pathways
under What's New.

Howard Kunik is the
Punta Gorda city man-
ager Readers may reach
him at citymgr@ci.
punta-gorda.fl. us.


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:OurTownPagel2 C www.sunnewspapers.net FROM PAGE ONE The Sun IWednesday, November 6, 2013


CHRISTY
FROM PAGE 1
The U.S. Census
reported that Charlotte
County has 25,669 vet-
erans, about 16 percent
of its total population.
In Sarasota, the Census
reports 48,765 veterans
or 12.6 percent of the
county's population.
There are 2,941 veterans
living in DeSoto County,
or 8 percent of its total
population.
The Military Heritage
Museum, which is now
about 2,400 square feet,
is expanding to include
a sitting area and
library.
"We want to make it
available for students,"
Kim said.
The museum has
a gift shop as well
that includes books,
hats and other mil-
itary items, which
could make for great
Christmas presents. The
hours will be expanding
after Thanksgiving as
more holiday shoppers
visit Fishermen's Village.
Admission is free,
but donations are


greatly appreciated.
Christy Feinberg is a
senior writer for the Sun
newspapers. She can be
reached at cfeinberg@
sun-herald.com.


The Military Heritage Museum in Punta Gorda is filled with
donated military items such as these: U.S. Air Force Nomex
flight suit from Janet Hepfer and the U.S. Air Force anti-gravity
suit and flight helmet by John Drittler.


N
Capt. Luis Chirichigno, of
Southwest Florida, donated
the pink prisoner of war
uniform he wore, along with
his Ho Chi Minh sandals.
Chirichigno was held as a POW
in Vietnam for three and a half
years. He spent eight months
in a bamboo cage, like the one
photographed here near his
uniform.


IF YOU GO
Where: Military Heritage
Museum, inside Fishermen's
Village, 1200W. Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda
When: Before Thanks-
giving 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
Monday-Saturday; noon-5 p.m.
Sunday. After Thanksgiving -
10 a.m.-8 p.m. Monday-
Saturday; noon-6 p.m. Sunday.
Cost: Free, but donations are
accepted
More info: www.freedom
isntfree.org, or 941-
575-9002


10:00AM

2500 Aaron St. Port Charlotte, FL 33952

Seating is Limited,
So RSVP to (941) 627-6762




Roirement Cantr"

VOLI DAy

Assisted Living Facility #3915


---


Volunteer and D-Day survivor Bill Price, 93, talks to visitors at
the Military Heritage Museum in Punta Gorda.


From parachutes and model airplanes hanging from the ceiling to exhibits on the floor, there is a
lot to look at inside the Military Heritage Museum in Punta Gorda.


BEST IN
HEARING CARE I


Ricardo Gauthier, hu.b.
Doctor of Audiology
BEST OF CHARLOTTE
THE LAST 11 YEARS
Harbor
IM Audiology
100 Madrid Blvd., Suite #315
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 505-0400
www.harboraudiology.net
50458849


This wall displays various U.S. Army uniforms over the years.


North Port Interventional Pain Center, Inc.
Witford Reid, M.D.
Board Certified Anesthesiologist
Specializing in:
Epidural Injections, Cortisone
Injections, Trigger Point Injections
and Nerve Blocks
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* All procedures done with Se habla espafiol
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sedation on premises No Referral Needed
* No drugs prescribed
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Pain Management
i 3151 Bobcat Trail Village Center Rd.
North Port, FL, across from Bobcat Trail Golf Course
ww ntr IfI ain l age. l t om


Ta [Prt C rt pe n


FESTIVAL


Saturday, November 16,2013
10:00am to 7:00pm
Promenades Mall
(On Aaron Street between
Harbor and Olean Boulevard)

Come and enjoy a day of
food, drinks, live entertainment,
a kids' fun park, vendors and more!

'The Parkside Festival committee is seeking vendors,
artists and crafters. For more information,
contact Susan Swanson at 941-457-3126.






THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS:


Fawcett MemorialHospital W PI8;l*e River

B N t.& EI R T Au IQT

SMl I N N 1 % Sylvia Orr Mar A. Melser, M.D.

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Join us

For Homemade Pancakes,

Fresh Fruit, Beverages

And Tours Of The Community.


Thursday November 7th


0


:OurTown Page 12 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


FROM PAGE ONE


mIOUGB





:The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 13


It takes a village


By BRENDA BARBOSA
STAFF WRITER

There was a time when
things were real bleak
for 36-year-old Christine
Bowers, a single mother
of two living in Port
Charlotte.
Divorced, with two chil-
dren under age 6, work-
ing 20 hours a week and
earning minimum wage,
it took Bowers everything
she could muster to keep
it together. But she had to
for her kids.
And were it not for the
support she's received
from Charlotte County
Human Services, her
church and friends, she
never would have been
able to pay for child
care, enroll in a nursing
program at Charlotte


Technical Center, pass
her state exam and get a
better job.
Today, for the first time
in years, Bowers can see
light at the end of the
tunnel.
"I was a stay-at-home
mom for six years.
Divorced. No education.
No career skills with two
little babies to take care
of," she said. "I would
have never been able
to do any of this stuff
without support. It was
definitely a group effort to
get me out of the gutter."
It'd be great if Bowers
were the anomaly, said
Carrie Blackwell Hussey,
executive director of the
United Way of Charlotte
County.
Sadly, she's not. Bowers
is among thousands of


families in Charlotte
County trying to make
ends meet.
To shed light on the
problem, the United
Way, Charlotte County
Human Services and the
Charlotte Community
Foundation conducted
a year-long comprehen-
sive community needs
assessment. It will be
unveiled to the public
at a meeting dubbed
United Charlotte -
beginning at 5:30 p.m.
today at Charlotte
Technical Center,
18150 Murdock Circle,
Murdock.
According to the study,
the median household
income in 2012 in
Charlotte County was a
little more than $41,000
a year. On average,


employees in Charlotte
County earn 25 percent
less per hour than the
state average. Twelve
percent of the popula-
tion are living in poverty.
Sixty-two percent of
Charlotte County stu-
dents are eligible for free
and reduced lunches, up
from 32 percent in 2002.
"The purpose of the
study was to help iden-
tify the most significant
needs within the com-
munity and to identify
the gaps in services that
are currently being
offered," said Blackwell
Hussey. "We want to arm
the community at-large
with knowledge and
then we want to cultivate
support so we can begin
to create work plans and
figure out how are we


going to attack this?"
In Bowers' case, it took
a village led by an
amazing woman named
Ebony Louis, who never
stopped believing in her.
"She was such an
advocate. She would
even babysit for me while
I went on interviews,"
Bowers said.
When her car broke
down, Louis offered to
pick her up and give
her Dial-A-Ride tickets
until she could get it
fixed. She helped pay for
Bowers' school uniforms.
And even went to her
graduation.
"I'll never forget it,"
she said.
Charlotte County
Human Services
matched Bowers with a
financial planning expert


from Solstice Consumer
Services, a nonprofit in
Port Charlotte devoted
to helping people to
achieve economic
self-sufficiency. It helped
her learn how to create a
budget and manage her
expenses.
Bowers is now waiting
to hear whether she can
get into the licensed
practical nurse program
at Charlotte Tech to
advance her career.
"And I don't want to
stop there," she said. "I
want to go as far as I can
keep going while I have
the help."
For more information
on United Charlotte or
the needs assessment,
contact the United Way
at 941-627-3539.
Email: bbarbosa@sun-heraldx.com


Joint business card exchange set


We hope you'll
join us Thurs-
day evening
at Seeport Optometry
in North Port for a joint
Business Card Exchange
with the North Port
Chamber.
Per MapQuest, from
our Port Charlotte
office, head 6.9 miles up
Tamiami Trail to North
Port, make a left on
South Salford and a right
on Aidan Lane. Please
bring plenty of business
cards and a small gift to
promote your business.
Networking at Noon is
Networking at Noon is


Nov. 13 atVisani's. Please
RSVP online or by calling
our Port Charlotte office
at 941-627-2222. The
cost is $15 per person.
Remember to have your
30-second elevator
speech ready so you can
tell the 75-plus members


who attend what you do
and how well you do it.
*
Our Nov. 20 Coffee will
feature our 17th annual
Holiday Celebration,
where members can dis-
play their products and
services with a holiday
theme. The event will
run from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m.,
and the public is certain-
ly invited to attend. The
celebration will be held
at the Charlotte Harbor
Event & Conference
Center in Punta Gorda.
9
The Christmas Parade
is Dec. 14, stepping off


at noon from the Event
Center. The theme is
Christmas Through
The Eyes of a Child, so
get creative with your
decorations for a float,
car or truck and get
active for your marching
or performing unit.

Fishermen's Village will
light up Nov. 16 during
the annual Lighting of
the Village, starting at
5:30 p.m. with all sorts
of family-orientated
activities.

Head downtown
Nov. 21, when the


Downtown Merchants
Association will host
Holly Days with music,
art, food and more. The
festivities begin at 5 p.m.
with choirs, the lighting
of the big tree at 6:15
p.m., and the lighting of
the Hector House tree at
7:30-ish.
We're selling tickets to
the Punta Gorda Garden
Club's Holly Days Home
tour, which will be Dec. 6
and Dec. 7. There will be
five homes on the tour, all
decked out. Stop by and
pick up a ticket for $15.

When you're downtown


or uptown, remember to
shop Charlotte for your
holiday food and gifts.
Perhaps you could pick up
a new, unwrapped gift and
drop if off at our offices
for Toys for Tots or some
nonperishable food for
the Homeless Coalition.
Our community is always
so generous and this year
will be no exception.
Julie Mathis is the
executive director of
the Charlotte County
Chamber of Commerce.
She can be reached
at 941-639-2222, or
jmathis@charlottecounty
chamber.org.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


Fundraiser
to benefit
cancer patient
Residents of Harbour
Heights will hold a
multifamily garage sale
fundraiser from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Saturday and
Sunday at 3290 Peace
River Drive. There will be
vintage collectibles, orig-
inal fine art, electronic
kitchen accessories,
kitchenware, table and
bed linens, garden tools,


jewelry, clocks, cocktail
sets and much more
available for purchase.
Susan Briggs, who
lives in Harbour Heights,
recently underwent an
allogeneic stem-cell
transplant at Moffitt
Cancer Center in Tampa.
She was diagnosed
last fall with a rare
and aggressive form
of multiple myeloma.
Stem-cell transplants
give myeloma and other
blood-cancer patients


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Briggs' recovery is going
well and her doctors are
hopeful that she soon
will be in complete re-
mission. Presently there
is no cure for multiple
myeloma, a cancer of


the plasma cells and
bone marrow. Proceeds
from the garage sale will
go directly to help cover
her ongoing medical
expenses.
For more information
regarding this event, call
423-235-3183.


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Memory Walk: One step at a time
-- ---II Fit --'I -I


Walk to End Alzheimer's committee members, co-chairs Melissa
Vanderbilt-Bestor and Holli Burns, Katie Hood, Linda Howard,
Cindi Ezzi and Amie Conti.


SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS


Soon to turn 95, Marion Connetti, who suffers from Alzheimer's
disease, rides in her chair being pushed by her daughter Audrey
Earley and accompanied by 6-year-old Kylee DaRocha, during
the annual Walk to End Alzheimer's early Saturday morning.
This year's walk presented by the Alzheimer's Association
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter at Laishley Park, Punta Gorda, with
an hour of pre-walk awards, warm-up and free food provided by
Bob Evans Restaurant.


Volunteering for the Alzheimer's Walk, the Charlotte High
School Hospitality Team with their adviser Peggy Hornbake
were first in charge of hanging the memory flags with names of
victims of Alzheimer's.


E AMNAt -YI
Karen Philibotte, Joanie Meyer, Linda Hembree and Deb Tuman
were the walking team from Chelsea Place in Port Charlotte.


Betty Polhamus holds a Walk to End Alzheimer's flower in honor
of her mother, Nikki Mitchell, a victim of Alzheimer's.


Warming up for the Walk to End Alzheimer's, Rho Hughart from Representives of Nurse on Call Home HealthCare came out to
Harbor Terrace, Southport Square, danced in front of the Alzhei- support the annual Walk to End Alzheimer's early Saturday
mer's Association Florida Gulf Coast Chapter table, morning held this year at Laishley Park, Punta Gorda.


You Are Invited!


FLO


"Tailgate" with YoungLife
& Silent Auction


Date: November 7th, 2013
Time: 6:30 pm
Place: Murdock Baptist Church


Wear Your Favorite
Jersey And Eat Some Wings!!!


Special guest speaker: Chuck Scott
Former Rams and Cowboys Wide Receiver

RESERVE your seat today: email to sbweid67@gmail.com or call 941-766-7314


Dean Ziegler joined his wife, Mindy, and her mother, Patty Hopp, in walking for Mindy's father,
Jim Hopp, who passed away in August from Alzheimer's.

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Courtney Wolpert, her 5-year-old Tommy Shoecraft, Bea Ramirez, her 2-year-old best friend
Darla, and Lourdes Espat wait patiently for the start of this year's Walk to End Alzheimer's.
^:~~" ^^ ^^^^'''^i'\,^1 I -
--.. .I. l sr f .I Li...
,.* !. r ... .. l


L p ^^rend v I101


:OurTown Page 14 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS






INSIDE

White House
sidesteps on
Obamacare change







The administration refused
repeatedly to state a position
Tuesday on legislation formal-
izing President Barack Obama's
oft-stated promise.
Page 2 -


Earnings reports
stall stocks


The Dow Jones industrial
average was down 20.90 points,
or 0.1 percent, to 15,618.22.
Page 6 -


10 things to know


1. Christie wins
in Hew Jersey
The Republican appeared to be
gathering a wide margin of victory.
Seepage 1.

2. Toronto mayor
admits smoking crack
He says he was drunk at the time
and vows despite the startling
admission to remain in office.
Seepage 8.

3. Burger King builds
copycat Big Mac
The chain is bringing back its "Big
King." See page 10.

4. Art loot contains
unknown treasures
Some pieces by Matisse, Chagall,
and Dix were previously unknown
before being found in an apart-
ment in Germany. Seepage 9.

5. How companies
profit in bad economy
Since the recession, businesses
have been relentless in cutting
costs stockpiling cash while
holding the line on pay.
Seepage 1.

6. Twitter IPO brings
out the skeptics
Wall Street notes that the
microblogging site is still gushing
losses $65 million in the third
quarter alone. Seepage 4.

7. Injured hunter opts
to end life support
Often it's the family that must
make the agonizing choice of
discontinuing life support. But
an Indiana man is brought out of
sedation to decide for himself.
Seepage 1.

8. White House
sidesteps on
Obamacare change
The promise of keeping existing
insurance coverage is being
pursued by detractors. Seepage 2.

9. Acclaimed chef
dies at 54
Charlie Trotter, who operated a
renowned Chicago restaurant, was
at the forefront of using organic
foods and naturally produced
meats. See page 2.

10. Pact to reduce
student arrests
Broward County schools are
fighting the school-to-prison
pipeline. See page 5.


h eWr ewww.sunnewspapers.net

WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 6, 2013 wwsu wpar.n



Corporate profits spike


Tight job mark
By CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER
and KEN SWEET
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS

WASHINGTON Look at the
U.S. economy and you'll notice an
unusual disconnect.
The economy is being slowed by
a tight job market, scant pay raises
and weak business investment. Yet
corporate profits are reaching record
highs and fueling record stock prices.
What gives?
How are companies managing to
earn so much money in a sluggish
economy? And why aren't their
profits goosing the economy?
For starters, weak job growth
has held down pay. And since the
recession struck six years ago,


scant pay raises


businesses have been relentless in
cutting costs. They've also stockpiled
cash rather than build new products
or lines of business. And they've been
earning larger chunks of their profits
overseas.
All of which is a recipe for solid
profits and tepid economic growth.
The economy grew at a meager
annual rate of just 1.8 percent in the
first half of 2013. The unemployment
rate is 7.2 percent, far above the
5 percent to 6 percent considered
healthy.
Even so, corporate profits equaled
12.5 percent of the economy in the
April-June quarter, just below a
60-year high reached two years ago.
PROFITS 14


belie prosperity


AP PHOTO


In this combination of Associated Press file photos, Trader
F. Hill Creekmore, left, smiles as he works on the floor of
the New York Stock Exchange, on Feb. 26, and Ann Ogane-
sian, right, pauses as she speaks about job opportunities
during a job fair in Boston on Feb. 25.


Christie easily re-elected


Widely scattered odd-year balloting across US


By THOMAS BEAUMONT
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
Democrat Terry
McAuliffe narrowly won
the job ofVirginia gov-
ernor Tuesday, leading
what Democrats hoped
would be their first sweep
of statewide offices in
decades. In New Jersey,
Republican Gov. Chris
Christie cruised to re-elec-
tion- on track for a large
margin of victory amid
talk of a 2016 presidential
run.
NewYorkers chose
Bill de Blasio as mayor,
electing the first Democrat
since 1989.
In other, widely scat-
tered odd-year balloting,
Colorado was setting a
tax rate for marijuana,
Houston was deciding
the fate of the Astrodome
and Alabama Republicans
were choosing between
two of their own from
different wings of the party
- in a special congres-
sional runoff election in a
conservative state.
Across the country
voters also chose sides in a
CHRISTIE 14


AP PHOTOS


Republican incumbent New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie walks with wife, Mary Pat Christie, after they voted in Mendham
Township, N.J., Tuesday.


Officer of Election Jim Boyd of Winchester, Va., sends voters to available machines during a busy period at the Rolling Hills precinct at Victory Church on
Middle Road in Winchester Tuesday.


Injured Indiana hunter

chooses to end life support


ByJENI O'MALLEY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
INDIANAPOLIS -Tim
Bowers loved the out-
doors. Hunting gave him
the quiet time during
which he could reflect on
a busy life that included
a new wife, a successful
business and a baby on
the way.
The Indiana man was
enjoying that time while
hunting for deer Saturday
when he fell 16 feet from
a tree and suffered a
severe spinal injury that


paralyzed him from the
shoulders down. Doctors
thought he might never
breathe on his own again.
Confronted with that
prognosis, Bowers' family
made an
unusual
request of
doctors at
Fort Wayne's
Lutheran
Hospital:
Could
BOWERS Bowers be
brought
out of sedation and told
of his condition so he


could decide for himself
whether he wanted to live
or die?
The doctors said yes,
and Bowers made his
choice.
"We just asked him,
'Do you want this?'
And he shook his head
emphatically no," his
sister, Jenny Shultz, said
of her brother, who was
also often found hunting,
camping or helping his
father on his northeastern
Indiana farm.


HUNTER14


Report blasts

state over

child abuse

By GARY FINEOUT
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASSEE Florida is failing in
its efforts to prevent child abuse deaths
because welfare authorities aren't picking
up warning signs in families at risk, ac-
cording to a scathing new report released
Tuesday.
The report reviewed the deaths of 40
children and concluded that welfare
authorities who were involved with the
families had overlooked danger signs like


ABUSE 14





Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


NATIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


WASHINGTON (AP) -
Under growing pressure,
the administration
refused repeatedly to
state a position Tuesday
on legislation formal-
izing President Barack
Obama's oft-stated
promise that people who
like their existing cover-
age should be allowed
to keep it under the new
health care law.
Senate Democrats
spoke dismissively of
the proposals, signaling
they have no intention
of permitting a vote on
the issue that marks the
latest challenge con-
fronting supporters of
Obamacare.
An earlier controversy
appeared to be ebbing
on a law that has gen-
erated more than its
share of them. Even so,
one strong supporter of
the health care law, Sen.
Sheldon Whitehouse,
D-R. I., good-naturedly
told an administration
official, "Good luck get-
ting through this mess."
Whitehouse spoke
to Marilyn Tavenner,
the head of the agency
deeply involved in imple-
menting the law. She had
assured lawmakers that
initial flaws with the gov-
ernment's website were
systematically yielding to
around-the-clock repair
effort.


Senate Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions Coi
Chairman Sen. Tom Harkin, D-lowa greets Medical
Marilyn Tavenner on Capitol Hill in Washington, Ti
prior to he testifying before the committee's hear
problems with the debut of the Affordable Care Ai


"Users can now
successfully create an
account and continue
through the full appli-
cation and enrollment
process," said Tavenner,
head of the Centers for
Medicare and Medicaid
Services. "We are now
able to process nearly
17,000 registrants per
hour, or five per second,
with almost no errors."
She encouraged
consumers to log onto
the site and check it out,
and said the administra-
tion had estimated that
enrollments will total
800,000 by the end of
November.
At the same time, she
repeatedly refused to tell


inquiring Repul
how many enro
have taken plac
saying that info
would be made
mid-month.
Across the Ca
reluctance drev
poena from Rej
Camp, the Midch
Republican wh(
the House Ways


received the subpoena
and are committed to
working with the com-
mittee to accommodate
their interest in this is-
sue." She did not explicit-
ly pledge compliance.
In her testimony,
Tavenner also sought
to reassure lawmakers
who expressed concerns
about cybersecurity at
www.healthcare.gov.
Sen. Tim Scott, R-S.C.,
cited the case of a
AP PHOTO Columbia, S.C. attorney,
mmittee who used the website to
mmchiee look for coverage, only to
e c le learn later that some of
inesday, n his personal information
in on had been made available
:t.
to a different browser, a
blicans man in North Carolina.
llments "Has this happened
:e to date, before?" Scott asked.
rmation "Can you guarantee that
available Social Security numbers
... are secure? Will you
pitol, that shut down the website,
v a sub- as my friends from the
p. Dave left have already suggest-
ligan ed, until security issues
o chairs are fixed?"
Sand Tavenner offered


Means Committee. He
said the material was
"critical government
information" that the ad-
ministration has refused
to provide voluntarily,
and demanded that it be
turned over by Friday.
In response, a CMS
spokeswoman, Tasha
Bradley, said: "We have


reassurances, and said
officials from her agency
were attempting to get
in touch with the man
whose information had
been disclosed.
Scott said what the
"consumer sees is not
what's going wrong, it's
that their confidence is
going down."


Authorities: NJ mall shooting suspect dead


PARAMUS, N.J. (AP) -
A 20-year-old gunman
intent on dying fired
multiple shots inside
New Jersey's largest
shopping mall, trapping
hundreds of customers
and employees for hours
as police scoured stores
for the shooter, who was
found dead early Tuesday
of a self-inflicted wound,
authorities said. There
were no other injuries.
Investigators don't
believe the gunman,
identified as 20-year-
old Richard Shoop of
Teaneck, intended to
shoot anyone when he
began firing at the ceiling
and elsewhere at the
Garden State Plaza on
Monday night shortly
before the mall's closing
time, Bergen County
Prosecutor John Molinelli
said.
"We think he went in
with the intent that he
was not going to come
out alive," Molinelli said.
He said Shoop was
known to authorities and
had had a problem with
drugs, but he did not


elaborate.
The prosecutor said
Shoop left an ambiguous
note with his family.
While Molinelli would
not call it a suicide note,
he said it did "express
that an end is coming. It
could have been prison.
... It could have been
what he did last night. It
gave his family reason to


SO




SHOOP


reach out
to us."
The
suspect's
brother,
Kevin
Shoop told
reporters
outside
their home


on a quiet suburban
block in Teaneck that he
had no advance warning
about what Richard
intended to do.
"He just sadly decided
to make an act of- an
act of, I guess, self-in-
dulgence by taking
his own life publicly,"
Kevin Shoop said. "And
it's a tragedy to us all.
And we're going to now
handle matters and deal


with them."
The shooting has left
him devastated, he said,
calling his brother a great
person who was liked by
his friends and family.
Kevin Shoop said his
brother used a weapon
that did not belong to
him.
"As far as anything
goes into the drugs or
any of the other rumors
out there, no comment,"
Kevin Shoop said.
Chaos erupted short-
ly before the mall's
9:30 p.m. closing time
when authorities said a
man dressed in black and
wearing a motorcycle
helmet fired six shots.
Molinelli said the gun,
which was modified
to look like an AK-47
assault rifle, belonged to
Richard Shoop's brother,
who owned it legally and
did not give the shooter
permission to take it.
Shoop's body was
discovered around
3:20 a.m. Tuesday in a back
corridor of the mall, deep
within a lower level, in an
area that is not accessible


to the public, Paramus
police Chief Kenneth
Ehrenberg said. Shoop
did not work at the mall,
he said, and investigators
were still trying to deter-
mine why he went there.
Madison Barbarini, a
close friend of Shoop's
since kindergarten, said
he was popular and
"would never hurt a fly."
Barbarini said Shoop
told her last week he had
found a new job.
"He told me that he
was going to get a new
job at this TV place and
he was going to make
good money," she said.
At Victor's Pizzeria
& Italian Restaurant in
Teaneck, where Shoop
worked for several years,
owner Dod Geges said
Shoop texted him on
Friday to say he was
running late, then never
showed.
Geges said in an email
Tuesday that he couldn't
imagine Shoop carrying a
gun into a mall. "He was
always sad if he heard
something like that on
TV," Geges said.


Court skeptical of chemical weapons law


WASHINGTON (AP)
- An illicit love triangle
that ended with a woman
poisoning her pregnant
rival spawned a debate
over chemical weapons,
international relations,
federalism and chocolate
at the Supreme Court
Tuesday, with justices left
trying to make sense of
how a jealous wife ended
up being prosecuted for
violating an international
chemical weapons treaty.
Carol Anne Bond, from
Lansdale, Pa., is challenging
her conviction, saying that
the federal government's
decision to charge her
using a chemical weapons
law was an unconstitution-
al reach into a state's power
to handle what her lawyer
calls a domestic dispute.
Bond, unable to bear
any children of her own,
was excited when her best
friend Myrlina Haynes
announced her pregnancy.
But later Bond found out
her husband of more than


14 years, Clifford Bond, had
impregnated Haynes.
Bond, a laboratory
technician, then stole the
chemical 10-chloro-1OH
phenoxarsine from the
company where she
worked and purchased
potassium dichromate
on Amazon.com. Both
can be deadly if ingested
or exposed to the skin at
sufficiently high levels.
Bond spread the
chemicals on Haynes' door
handle and in the tailpipe
of Haynes' car. Haynes,
noticing the chemicals,
called the local police, who
didn't investigate to her
satisfaction. She then found
some on her mailbox, and
called the United States
Postal Service, which video-
taped Bond going back and
forth between Haynes' car
and the mailbox with the
chemicals.
Postal inspectors then
arrested her, and a federal
grand jury indicted her on
two counts of possessing


and using a chemical
weapon, applying a federal
anti-terrorism law. The law
was passed to fulfill the
United States' international
treaty obligations under
the 1993 Convention on
the Prohibition of the
Development, Production,
Stockpiling and use of
ChemicalWeapons and on
Their Destruction.
Bond pleaded guilty and
received six years in prison.
A couple of justices were
very critical of government
prosecutors for choosing
even to prosecute Bond
using the chemical
weapons law. "If you told
ordinary people that you
were going to prosecute
Ms. Bond for using a
chemical weapon, they
would be flabbergasted,"
said Justice Samuel Alito.
"It's so far outside of the
ordinary meaning of the
word."
Justice Anthony
Kennedy said it "seems un-
imaginable that you would


use


bring this prosecution."
Justices went down a
long list of everyday items
that could be prosecuted
under the law since they
could cause harm to hu-
mans or animals, including
the use of kerosene, match-
es, performance-enhancing
drugs used in sports, and
even vinegar- which
would poison goldfish if
introduced to a fishbowl.
Alito later drove home his
point by saying under the
law, even innocent ordinary
actions could become
questionable if the govern-
ment's power is not limited.
"Would it shock you if
I told you that a few days
ago my wife and I distrib-
uted toxic chemicals to a
great number of chil-
dren?" he said to laughter
from the courtroom.
"On Halloween we gave
them chocolate bars.
Chocolate is poison to
dogs, so it's a toxic chem-
ical under the chemical
weapons law."


White House sidesteps on



Obamacare change


October.

Rather not invited
to join CBS
Kennedy coverage
NEWYORK (AP) -
The 50th-anniversary
coverage of the Kennedy
assassination on CBS


I NATION

Chicago chef
Charlie Trotter
dies at 54
CHICAGO (AP)-
Award-winning chef
Charlie Trotter, a self-
taught culinary master
whose eponymous
Chicago restaurant
elevated the city's cuisine
and provided a training
ground for some of the
nation's other best chefs,
has died at the age of 54.
Chicago
SFire
Department
spokesman
Larry
Langford
said rescue
crews were
TROTTER called
around
10 a.m. Tuesday to his
Lincoln Park home,
where they found Trotter
unresponsive. Langford
said an ambulance crew
transported Trotter to
Northwestern Memorial
Hospital, where he
died after unsuccessful
attempts to revive him.
The Cook County
medical examiner's office
said it was notified, and
an autopsy was scheduled
for Wednesday.

German officials
discuss NSA
spying with US
WASHINGTON (AP) -
U.S. and German officials
say their top intelligence
officials are meeting in
Washington to devise new
guidelines on how the
allies share intelligence
- including whether they
spy on each other.
A spokesman for the
Office of the Director of
National Intelligence says
Tuesday that German and
U.S. intelligence officials
are meeting this week,
trying "to further intensify
and strengthen coop-
eration," as directed by
President Barack Obama
and German Chancellor
Angela Merkel.
The meetings follow an
outcry for an end to sur-
veillance by the National
Security Agency of U.S.
allied leaders' commu-
nications, revealed in
documents leaked by
former NSA contractor
Edward Snowden.
A German official says
they are pushing for new
limits on the NSA.


Service industries
grow at faster
pace than forecast
WASHINGTON
(Bloomberg) Service
industries expanded in
October at a faster pace
than forecast, showing
the biggest part of the
economy was holding up
as the federal government
shut down.
The Institute for
Supply Management's
non-manufacturing index
increased to 55.4 from
the prior month's 54.4,
the Tempe, Ariz.-based
group said Tuesday. A
gauge above 50 shows
expansion. The median
estimate in a Bloomberg
survey of economists was
54.
The pickup followed
the group's report last
week that showed man-
ufacturing grew at the
fastest pace since April
2011, a sign purchasing
managers were gaining
confidence in the expan-
sion. The data indicate
companies were looking
beyond the political
infighting that closed the
government for half of


senator from Nebraska
and Vietnam combat
veteran said "the insidious
disease of hubris can undo
America's great strengths.
We also must not fall prey
to hubris," nor to the idea
of American decline.


News won't include
the recollections of its
longtime anchor Dan
Rather, further proof of
the lingering bitterness
following Rather's messy
exit and subsequent law-
suit against
the network.
C Rather
helped or-
.c^, ganize CBS'
plans for
President
John E
RATHER Kennedy's
visit to
Dallas on Nov. 22, 1963,
and as a young reporter
was a key component of
assassination coverage.
Now 82, with his own
show on AXS-TV, he's
one of the few reporters
on the story that day
who's still active in
journalism.


Taylor Swift to
receive CMA's
Pinnacle Award
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP)
- The Country Music
Association Awards aren't
until Wednesday, but
Taylor Swift is already a
winner.
The CMA will present
Swift with its Pinnacle
Award, given to an
artist who has achieved
-worldwide
success and
recogni-
tion that's
unique to
country
music.
Garth
SWFT Brooks is
SWIFT the only
other performer to win
the award. It was created
in 2005.
Swift is the top nom-
inee at today's awards,
airing live at 8 p.m.
Eastern on ABC from
the Bridgestone Arena in
Nashville, Tenn. She's got
six nominations along
with Kacey Musgraves,
and is going for a third
win of top honor enter-
tainer of the year.

Hagel warns of
dangers in deep
cuts to defense
WASHINGTON (AP)-
The Pentagon is preparing
top-to-bottom changes,
including a push to limit
the growth of military pay,
as it adjusts to steep budget
cuts and the winding down
of war in Afghanistan,
Defense Secretary Chuck
Hagel said Tuesday.
Ina
speech on
,. U.S. defense
priorities,
... -' IHagel said
that as the
Obama ad-
ministration
HAGEL preserves
the military's
strength it will make it
a less prominent tool of
foreign policy. That's not
a new goal but one Hagel
said is more achievable
now that the U.S. is ending
more than a decade of
foreign conflict and the
public is weary of war.
He sketched a future
focused on investments in
space and cyber technolo-
gies, missile defense and a
strategy that assumes the
world will not soon resolve
challenges posed by terror-
ism and "heavily armed"
states like North Korea.
He advocated a more
humble U.S. approach to
foreign policy,
"We must also make a
far better effort to under-
stand how the world sees
us, and why," he said. "We
must listen more."
Cautioning against
national arrogance,
the former Republican





SThe Sun/Wednesday, November 6,2013


NATIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 3


Psychics say soothsaying laws unfair to believers


NEWYORK (AP)-
They're in a mystical busi-
ness with few guarantees,
so perhaps anyone could
foresee tension between
psychics and the law.
In two prominent
examples, self-declared
clairvoyants were recently
convicted of big-money
scams in New York and
Florida, where one trial
featured a romance-writ-
ing titan as a victim. But
beyond those cases is a
history of legal wrestling
over fortunetelling, free
speech and fraud.
While the recent trials
involved general fraud
charges, numerous
cities and states have laws
banning or restricting
soothsaying itself.
Authorities say they aim
to distinguish between
catering to people's
interest in the supernat-
ural and conning them.
Still, some psychics feel
anti-fortunetelling laws
are unfair to them and to
people who believe seers
have something to offer.
New York psychic
Jesse Bravo decries seers
who make impossible
promises or press clients
to consult, and pay, them
frequently. "There are a lot
of predators out there," he
says.
But Bravo, an in-
vestment banker who
moonlights as a medium,
rues the disclaimer he's
compelled to give clients:
Readings are for "enter-
tainment only." Unless


In this Oct. 28 photo, psychic Jesse Bravo talks during
view in New York. Bravo decries seers who make what
as impossible promises or who press clients to consult
them frequently. "There are a lot of predators out the


solely for amusement,
telling fortunes or using
"occult powers" to give
advice is a misdemeanor
under New York state law.
"It's a little insulting,"
he says. "I believe in what
I do, and the people who
are coming to me believe
in what I do.... But that's
OK the state doesn't
have to believe in what I
do."
For all those who
discount psychics, a
2009 survey for the Pew
Research Center's Religion
& Public Life Project
found about one in seven
Americans has consulted
one.
Some visits evolve into
extended and expen-
sive relationships.
Best-selling


historical-roman
novelist Jude Dev
paid psychic Ros
about $17 million
17 years, she test
at Marks' recent
fraud trial in Wes
Beach, Fla., acco
newspaper report
psychic said she
transfer the spirit
Deveraux's dead
old son into anot
body and reunite
among other claim
writer said.
"When I look b
now, it was outra
she testified. "I w
my mind."
Marks' lawyer
that Deveraux's a
was unreliable ai
Marks was being
for some relative


confessed schemes.
Marks, based in New
York and Florida, was
found guilty and could get
up to 20 years in prison on
the top charge alone when
sentenced this year.
Two weeks later, a
Manhattan jury convicted
seer Sylvia Mitchell of
bilking two clients out of
tens of thousands of dol-
lars. Mitchell linked their
problems to past lives and
"negative energy" and
prescribed cures such as
giving her five-figure sunms
"to hold," according to
AP PHOTO testimony.
an inter- Mitchell's lawyer said
t he sees her psychic efforts were
, and pay, sincere, even if their
.re,"he says. effectiveness wasn't
proved- or disproved.
ice She's due to be sentenced
veraux this month, with the top
a Marks charge carrying up to 15
n over years in prison.
tifled A private investigator
federal who specializes in such
st Palm cases says they're about
rding to proving clients were ex-
rts. The ploited, not about passing
could judgment on clairvoyancy.
t of In such cases, "you're
8-year- dealing with a confidence
their boy's scheme," says Bob
e them, Nygaard, who's based in
ims, the NewYork City and Boca
Raton, Fla. "It becomes
back on it clear to you the script (the
igeous," psychics) are following."
vas out of Some states and
communities have
argued concluded fortunetelling
account is so rife with rip-offs that
nd that it should be regulated or
Blamed prohibited, at least as a
s' paid business.


Many laws are
decades old. But the
Detroit suburb of
Warren in 2010 began
requiring many psychics
to get licenses that en-
tail fingerprinting and
criminal background
checks.
Meanwhile, St.


Johnsbury, Vt., repealed
its venerable sooth-
saying ban in 2008
amid concerns that it
outlawed feng shui,
the traditional Chinese
practice of harmonizing
one's environment for
health and financial
benefits.


BOSTON (Bloomberg)
-The U.S. homeowner-
ship rate climbed from the
lowest level in 18 years,
signaling that the real
estate rebound is drawing
in more buyers.
The share of Americans
who own their homes
was 65.3 percent in the
third quarter, up from
65 percent in the previous
three months, the Census
Bureau reported Tuesday.
The prior level was the
lowest since the third
quarter of 1995.
Rising real estate values
are removing negative
equity, helping home-
owners avoid foreclosure,
while also luring would-
be purchasers into the
market before prices and
mortgage rates go higher.
The pool of eligible
buyers is expanding as
U.S. employment im-
proves and families who
lost properties during
the recession repair their
credit and seek another


chance at owning.
Americans whose
properties were repos-
sessed were once "home-
owners by choice and
now they are renters by
chance," Richard Smith,
chief executive officer of
Realogy Holdings Corp.,
owner of brokerage
brands Coldwell Banker
and Century 21, said in
a telephone interview.
"They will repair their
credit and be back in the
market as homebuyers.
We don't grow up in the
country aspiring to be
renters. We aspire to be
owners."
Home prices jumped
12 percent in September
from a year earlier, the
19th straight annual
increase, Irvine, Calif.-
based CoreLogic Inc. said
Tuesday.
Minorities and young
people are among the
groups with the sharpest
declines in homeowner-
ship since the crash.


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Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun IWednesday, November 6, 2013 FROM PAGE ONE


NEWYORK (AP) It
can help overthrow
dictators. But can it make
money?
Protesters famously
used Twitter to orga-
nize during the Arab
Spring three years ago.
President Barack Obama
announced his 2012
re-election victory using
the short messaging ser-
vice. Lady Gaga tweets.
So does the pope.
But for all its power
and reach, Twitter gushes
losses $65 million in
the third quarter, nearly
three times more than it
lost a year ago.


PROFITS
FROM PAGE 1

Profits of companies in
the Standard & Poor's 500
have nearly doubled since
June 2009. Earnings ap-
pear to have risen again
in the July-September
quarter.
Big companies like
Kellogg, FedEx and
Best Buy have been
slashing costs in the
face of slowing reve-
nue. Their strategy has
been working: Despite
sluggish revenue, their


CHRISTIE

FROM PAGE 1

host of local elections and
ballot initiatives. Turnout
was relatively light given
that it was not a presi-
dential or congressional
election year.
Taken together, the
results in individual
states and cities yielded
no broad judgments on
how the American public
feels about today's two
biggest national political
debates government
spending and health care
- which are more likely to
shape next fall's midterm
elections.
Even so, Tuesday's voting
had local impact, and it
mattered in ways big and
small.
In Virginia, McAuliffe
turned back a late-game
push by state Attorney
General Ken Cuccinnelli, a
Republican. Both Bill and
Hillary Rodham Clinton
made appearances for
McAuliffe in the final
weeks, and so did President
Barack Obama over the
weekend. The Democrat


HUNTER
FROM PAGE 1

Courts have long
upheld the right of
patients to refuse life
support. The American
Medical Association says
competent adults can
craft directives stating if
or when they want such
systems withdrawn or
withheld should injuries
or illness leave them
unable to make those
decisions.
But it's rare after a


ABUSE
FROM PAGE 1

drug abuse or domestic
violence. Most of the
children who died were
less than 5 years old.
Many families had
been reported to child
welfare agents within the
last two or three years
- some just days before
the death. But too often,
investigators focused on
a specific allegation and
didn't notice that the
child's life may have been
at risk, the report said.
"The overall thorough-
ness of the investigations
leading up to the child's
death is highly question-
able," states the report


As Wall Street analysts
size up Twitter ahead of
its first public stock sale
this week, more than
a few are expressing
concern about the com-
pany's lack of profits.
Those misgivings are
echoed by average in-
vestors. Some 47 percent
of Americans believe
Twitter won't be a good
investment, according to
a recent AP-CNBC poll.
Of course, a company's
pre-IPO losses are no
indication its stock will
do poorly. Amazon.com
had big losses before it
went public 16 years ago

profits are up.
Burger King's sales
dropped last quarter as
competition intensified.
Yet the company's earn-
ings surged because it
cut expenses and enjoyed
growth overseas.
"Corporations have
more market power than
workers have and have
kept wage growth to sub-
dued levels," said Dean
Maki, an economist at
Barclays. "That's left more
for corporate profits."
Those solid earnings
have helped boost stock
prices. So has the Federal
Reserve's drive to keep


and still occasionally
posts them. Yet its stock
is up more than 18,000
percent since the IPO.
Even so, future Twitter
shareholders poring over
the company's more
than 200-page IPO docu-
ment are being asked to
take a leap of faith. The
document never makes
clear when the company
will sell enough ads
to stanch the red ink
and deliver sustainable
profits.
What's Twitter's
sales pitch to potential
investors?
"They're taking you

long-term interest rates
near record lows: Lower
bond yields have led
many investors to shift
money out of bonds
and into stocks, thereby
boosting stock prices.
The Dow Jones indus-
trial average has jumped
nearly 20 percent this
year, closing at 15,639 on
Monday, just below its
record high.
"If we ended the year at
these levels, it would be
a phenomenal year," said
Bob Doll, chief equity
strategist with Nuveen
Asset Management.
Here are factors


to the edge of a swamp
and saying, 'Someday,
this is going to be
paradise,'" says Anthony
Catanach, a professor of
accounting at Villanova
University.
Pessimists who have
gazed at that swamp
believe Twitter is going
public too soon but can't
resist exploiting a mar-
ket in which investors
are eager to look past
losses as stock prices
soar to record highs.
Optimists refuse to
believe a company that
has turned itself into a
worldwide water cooler

economists cite for the
gap between healthy cor-
porate profits and subpar
economic growth:
Wages and salaries
equaled just 42.6 percent
of the economy in the
April-June quarter, near a
record low set in 2011.
More than 8.5 million
jobs were lost in the re-
cession and its aftermath,
leaving workforces leaner
and more productive.
Corporate revenue rose as
the economy recovered.
But workers haven't
benefited much. With
unemployment still high,
they've had little leverage


Election worker Edward McElmurray holds stickers to hand out to voters at Fire Station
South Roanoke, Va., on Tuesday. Virginians are headed to the polls to elect the top thi
officials governor, lieutenant governor, and state senators and a new House of


also dramatically outspent
his GOP rival in TV adsin
the final weeks.
Cuccinelli had sought to
prove that a tea party-
backed conservative could
win the governorship
of a swing-voting state.
He brought big-name
supporters to the state,


devastating injury that
a patient would get
to make such a deci-
sion for himself. The
heart-wrenching call
to remove life support
is more often left to
surrogates who must
speak for those patients.
Even when a patient
has outlined his wishes
for end-of-life care, the
decision can tear families
apart.
Shultz, of Las Vegas,
has seen it happen in
her job. But her medical
training also meant
she understood the

prepared by Casey Family
Programs.
The causes of death
include suffocation,
drowning and physical
abuse. The most common
cause was suffocation or
asphyxia where most of
the parents or caregivers
had histories of drug
abuse or tested positive
for drugs following the
child's death.
Interim Department
of Children and Families
Secretary Esther Jacobo,
who ordered the review
following a string of
deaths, acknowledged
there were "shortcom-
ings" in how the state had
protected children. She
said the state was already
taking steps to revamp
how it evaluates if a child


too, including Sen. Marco
Rubio of Florida, Sen.
Rand Paul of Kentucky
and Louisiana Gov. Bobby
Jindal all potential
presidential contenders.
Virginia Democrats
hoped they were on their
way to holding all state-
wide-elected offices for the


severity of her 32-year-
old brother's injuries. His
C3, C4 and C5 vertebrae
were crushed. Though
his brain was not injured,
his body was irreparably
broken. Surgery could
fuse the vertebrae, but
that would only allow
Bowers to sit up. He
would never walk or hold
his baby. He might live
the rest of his life in a
rehabilitation hospital,
relying on a machine to
help him breathe. He'd
never return to those
outdoor activities that
gave him such peace.

needs to be removed
from its family.
But during a legislative
hearing, she also defend-
ed the agency. While state
law requires authorities to
try to keep families intact,
she said the department
does not "keep children
at home at all costs."
Jacobo maintained
that better training was
needed for investigators
and supervisors to help
them determine when to
intervene.
"You are talking about
20 cases in thousands and
thousands of cases where
children are reunified
and families thrive, where
children are adopted and
do very well and where
we save children," Jacobo
said.


first time since 1
turning back oft
vatism that has d
for the past four
under one-term
Gov. Bob McDor
state's two U.S. s(
already are Dem
Aside from McAi
Democrats also v


in just seven years can't
make big money at
least someday.
"Twitter is in its
infancy, and it's a site
a lot more people will
go to," says Michael
Pachter, an analyst at
Wedbush Securities.
"They'll figure out how
to sell advertising."
Many money man-
agers seem to agree.
In a reflection of high
demand from them for
the stock, Twitter on
Monday increased its
expected IPO price to
$25 per share, up
from $20.

to demand higher pay.
Many have been happy
just to have a job.
"We've just had a very
lopsided economic recov-
ery," said Ethan Harris,
an economist at Bank of
America Merrill Lynch.
Smaller paychecks
have deprived
Americans of money to
spend. In the 30 years
before the recession,
consumer spending
grew an average of
3.4 percent a year.
Since 2010, just after
the recovery began, it's
risen just 2.2 percent
a year.


lieutenant governorship.
The race for the attorney
general's office was too
close to call.
The race had turned
McAuliffe's way last
month partly because of
the partial government
shutdown. Preliminary
results of an exit poll con-
ducted for The Associated
Press and the television
networks found that about
a third of Virginia voters
said they were personally
impacted by the shut-
down, and nearly half said
Republicans deserved the
blame for it.
Although Republicans
were expected to hold the
Legislature, Democrats
AP PHOTO also could break through
Republicans' veto-proof
No. 8 in majority in the state House,
tee state and all that could set the
Delegates. stage of in a presidential
battleground ahead of the
970 and nextWhite House race.
the conser- Also with potential
nominatedd presidential overtones,
years Christie's resounding
limited victory was intended to
inell. The send a message to the
senators GOP that a Republican
ocrats. with an inclusive pitch
,liffn could win in Democratic


won the


Shultz said her brother
- the youngest of four
siblings wanted to
talk but couldn't because
the ventilator tube was
still in place. She told
him that if the tube was
removed, they weren't
sure how long he would
live. But when she asked
if he wanted the tube
reinserted if he was
struggling, he shook his
head no.
Doctors asked Bowers
the same questions and
got the same responses.
The tube came out
Sunday.

Those responses, how-
ever, didn't totally satisfy
state legislators who had
summoned Jacobo to the
Capitol. They wanted to
know what needs to be
done to prevent addition-
al deaths.
Sen. Nancy Detert,
R-Venice, said it was
"outrageous" nearly 300
deaths had been report-
ed to the state's child
abuse hotline during
the first half of the year.
Many of those are under
investigation.
Detert noted that the
latest report was just one
in a long line criticizing
the state's child welfare
efforts over the last three
decades. She said that
Florida needs to spend
more money to bring in


territory.


The last five hours of
Tim Bowers' life were
spent with family and
friends, about 75 of
whom gathered in the
hospital waiting room.
They prayed and sang
songs.
Through it all, Shultz
said, her brother never
wavered in his decision
to die.
"I just remember him
saying so many times
that he loved us all and
that he lived a great life,"
she said. "At one point
he was saying, 'I'm ready.
I'm ready.'"

qualified social workers
instead of hiring people
with no experience and
then training them once
they join the agency.
Jacobo was asked
repeatedly whether or
not the agency planned
to ask legislators for any
additional money in 2014
to either hire more case
workers or make other
improvements.
She said yes, but did
not have any specifics
and said she working with
the administration of Gov.
Rick Scott on an answer.
Scott recently pledged to
cut state spending by an
additional $100 million
but Jacobo maintained
her agency can cut in
places outside its child
welfare division.


Twitter is powerful, but where are the profits?


said to be of college age,
had been trying to stir
up trouble in the area.
Police say the man
was knocked to the
sidewalk by the punch.
He was taken to a
hospital for treatment
of non-life-threatening
injuries. The encounter
remains under
investigation.


ALMANAC

Today is Wednesday, Nov. 6,
the 310th day of 2013. There are
55 days left in the year.
Today in history
On Nov. 6,1888, Republican
Benjamin Harrison won the
presidential election, defeating
Democratic incumbent Grover
Cleveland with an electoral vote
count of 233-168, even though
Cleveland led in the popular
vote.
On this date
In 1632, King Gustavus
Adolphus of Sweden was killed
in battle.
In 1860, former Illinois
congressman Abraham Lincoln
defeated three other candidates
for the presidency: John Breck-
inridge, John Bell and Stephen
Douglas.
In 1861, Confederate President
Jefferson Davis was elected to a
six-year term of office.
In 1893, composer Peter llyich
Tchaikovsky died in St. Peters-
burg, Russia, at age 53.
In 1928, in a first, the results
of Republican Herbert Hoover's
election victory over Democrat
Alfred E. Smith were flashed onto
an electric wraparound sign on
the New York Times building.
In 1947, "Meet the Press"
made its debut on NBC; the
first guest was James A. Farley,
former postmaster general and
former Democratic National
Committee Chair; the host was
the show's co-creator, Martha
Rountree.
In 1956, President Dwight D.
Eisenhower won re-election,
defeating Democrat Adlai E.
Stevenson.
In 1962, Democrat Edward M.
Kennedy was elected Senator
from Massachusetts.
In 1977,39 people were killed
when the Kelly Barnes Dam
burst, sending a wall of water
through Toccoa Falls College in
Georgia.
In 1990, about one-fifth of
the Universal Studios backlot
in southern California was
destroyed in an arson fire.
Today's birthdays
Director Mike Nichols is 82.
Country singer Stonewall
Jackson is 81. Actress Sally
Field is 67. Pop singer-musician
Glenn Frey (The Eagles) is 65.
Singer Rory Block is 64. Jazz
musician Arturo Sandoval is
64. TV host Catherine Crier
is 59. News correspondent
and former California first lady
Maria Shriver is 58. Actress
Lori Singer is 56. Actor Lance
Kerwin is 53. Rock singer Corey
Glover is 49. Actor Brad Grun-
berg is 49. Actor Peter DeLuise
is 47. Actress Kelly Rutherford
is 45. Actor Ethan Hawke is 43.
Actress Thandie Newton is 41.
Model-actress Rebecca Romijn
is 41. Actress Zoe McLellan is
39. Actress Nicole Dubuc is 35.
Actress Taryn Manning is 35.
Singer-songwriter Ben Rector is
27. Actress Emma Stone is 25.



Police:
'Superman'
punched after
angering driver

AMHERST, Mass. (AP)
It took a lot less than
Kryptonite to fell this
Man of Steel.
Police in
Massachusetts tell
the Daily Hampshire
Gazette that a man
dressed in a Superman
costume was treated for
a head injury after being
punched in the face
late Wednesday night,
apparently when he
refused to get out of the
way of a motorist trying
to enter the driveway of
a home.
Amherst Detective
Richard MacLean says
witnesses told investiga-
tors that Superman, who
was not identified but


Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


FROM PAGE ONE









In Florida, agreement to reduce student arrests


MIAMI (AP) -One of
the nation's largest school
districts, law enforcement
and the NAACP have
reached a deal aimed at
arresting fewer students
for minor offenses and
cutting down the so-
called school-to-prison
pipeline, which the civil
rights group and others
say disproportionately
affects minority students.
The agreement with
Broward County Public
Schools in Florida
announced Tuesday
is one of the first
comprehensive plans
bringing together district
officials, police and the
state attorney's office
to create an alternative


to the zero-tolerance
policies prevalent in
many schools. It charges
principals rather than
school resource officers
with being the primary
decision makers in
responding to student
misbehavior.
The move is designed
to cut down on what
has become known as
the "school-to -prison
pipeline," where students
accused of offenses
like disrupting class or
loitering are suspended,
arrested and charged with
crimes.
Broward, the nation's
sixth-largest district, had
the highest number of
school-related arrests in


Florida in the 2011-2012
school year, according to
state data. Seventy-one
percent of the 1,062
arrests made were for
misdemeanor offenses.
In this South Florida
district and others across
the country, minority
students have been dis-
proportionately arrested,
sometimes for offenses
that resulted in only a
warning for their white
peers. Nationwide, over
70 percent of students
involved in school-related
arrests or law enforce-
ment referrals are black
or Hispanic, according
to U.S. Department of
Education data.
"It's pretty rare,"


Michael Krezmien, a pro-
fessor at the University of
Massachusetts Amherst,
said of the agreement.
"I think if every other
school district did it that
would be a great step
forward."
The new policy creates
a matrix for district offi-
cials and school resource
officers to follow when
a student misbehaves.
For nonviolent misde-
meanors like trespassing,
harassment, incidents
related to alcohol, pos-
session of a misdemean-
or amount of marijuana
and drug paraphernalia,
administrators are
instructed to try and
resolve the situation


without an arrest. A
variety of alternatives,
like participation in a
week-long counseling
program, are designed to
address and correct the
student's behavior.
No student would
be arrested for a first
non-violent misdemean-
or, but further offenses
will result in graduated
levels of school-based
interventions. After a
fifth incident, students
are referred to law
enforcement.
Felonies or serious
threats will still be
handled by police.
The policy went into
effect at the beginning
of the current school


year, and Broward
Superintendent Robert
Runcie said the district
has already seen a 41
percent decline in the
number of school-related
arrests.
Runcie became super-
intendent two years ago,
and said one of the first
things he did was look
at student achievement
and outcomes. One of the
data sets that stood out
to him the most showed
black male students in
particular falling behind
academically. When he
dove further into the
data, he found the same
group was misrepresent-
ed in terms of expulsions
and arrests.


I HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATE


Insurance giant
USAA to add 1,215
jobs in Florida
TAMPA (AP) -
Insurance giant USAA
will add as many as 1,215
new jobs in Hillsborough
Countyby 2019, one of
the area's biggest jobs
announcements in years.
The announcement
was made Tuesday.
The Tampa Tribune
reports that to accommo-
date its expansion, USAA
initially will lease 50,000
square feet inside the
Lakeview Center office in
east Tampa. It will later
build a 420,000-square-
foot building at the
Crosstown Center in
Brandon by 2015.
Rick Homans, chief exec-
utive officer of the Tampa
Hillsborough Economic
Development Corp., says
the USAA expansion will
have a huge economic
impact on the area.

Elections officials
brief lawmakers
on voter purge
TALLAHASSEE (AP) -
The secretary of state and
the head of the elections
division are assuring law-
makers that a proposed
voting list purge won't
remove legal voters.
The House Ethics and
Elections Subcommittee
was briefed on the
proposal Tuesday. It
would use state and fed-
eral databases to identify
possible noncitizens on
voting rolls.
Secretary of State Ken
Detzner told lawmakers


information given to
county supervisors of
elections will be reliable.
Division of Elections
director Maria Matthews
said extra steps are
being put into place to
make sure people legally
registered to vote won't
be removed.
Matthews said the
proposed purge will not
be put into place until
officials are completely
comfortable with it.
Last year a list of poten-
tial noncitizens issued by
the Department of State
had legally registered
citizens on it.

Tennessee woman
finds purse stuffed
with cash
DAYTONA BEACH
(AP) A vacationing
woman and her 16-year-
old daughter were about
to take a final dip in
the Atlantic Ocean on
Sunday before heading
home to Tennessee when
they spotted a purse and
other items that had been
washed in by the tide.
They looked inside
the purse and saw it was
stuffed with cash. That's
when they called police.
"We thought someone
might have drowned or
something," Darlene
Curley told the Daytona
Beach News-Journal on
Monday from her home
in Etowah, Tenn. "We
called the police because
we wanted to make sure
the person (the owner of
the purse) was all right."
The items were taken
by Beach Safety Ocean
Rescue officers, who


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took them to a lifeguard
station to dry out. Once
the officers realized just
how much cash was
inside -$13,087.88-
they locked the bay and
left two officers to guard
it, according to a police
report.
The newspaper reports
that the owner of the
purse, Mary Self of
Harwood, Md., eventual-
ly showed at the station.
In addition to the
cash, there were several
pieces of jewelry inside
the $400 brown Coach
bag, as well as a couple
of credit cards.
Curley said Self called
her.
"She thanked me and
said she wanted to meet
me in person," Curley
said. "She asked for
my address, but I don't
know if I'll be getting a
reward."


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Man arrested
hours after his
release from jail
BRADENTON (AP)- A
Bradenton man is back in
jail after deputies say he
broke into a home hours
after being released from
jail.
Authorities say 32-year-
old Ryan Bernhardt
was arrested early
Tuesday after a resident
walked in on a burglary.
Responding deputies
arrested Bernhardt and
32-year-old DanielWest.
They're both charged
with burglary and grand
theft and remain in the
Manatee County Jail.
The Bradenton Herald
reports Bernhardt was
released from jail around
6 p.m. Monday after
posting $2,620 in bail.
He had been in jail since
Friday on charges of drug


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possession and driving
with a suspended license.
He's now being held on
$9,000 bail.
West also has a history
of arrests and was most
recently in jail in March.
Jail records did not list
lawyers for either man.
Man accused in
boat capsizing
pleads not guilty
MIAMI (AP)-A man
accused of driving a boat


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Monday to charges of
smuggling resulting in
death, involuntary man-
slaughter and illegal re-en-
try after being deported.
His attorney has said he
intends to give Davis "a
zealous, aggressive defense
of these charges."


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Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


BUSINESS NEWS/STOCKS


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


NEWYORK (AP)-
The stock market is
taking a break from its
record-breaking run.
Some weak corporate
earnings reports on
Tuesday held the market
back, pushing the major
indexes slightly lower.
Tenet Healthcare
plunged after the hospital
operator issued a disap-
pointing outlook for this
quarter and said that its
third-quarter profit fell, in
part because of costs asso-
ciated with a big acqui-
sition. Freight forwarder
Expeditors International
dropped after missing
analysts' expectations for
profit and revenue.


The market is still close
to record levels after a
surge that has put the
Standard & Poor's 500
index on track for its best
performance since 2009.
Stocks have advanced
this year as the Federal
Reserve kept up its stim-
ulus program to help the
U.S. economy recover.
Investors are struggling,
however, to find more cat-
alysts to push the market
higher. Investors already
expect the Fed to keep up
its stimulus until at least
next year, and company
earnings may start to
flag if economic growth
remains in the doldrums.
"We're going to run out


of steam here," said Scott
Wren, a senior equity
strategist at Wells Fargo
Advisors.
The S&P 500 index
dropped 4.96 points, or
0.3 percent, to 1,762.97.
The index is nine points
below its record close of
1,771.95 set Oct. 29.
The index is up
0.4 percent this month,
a muted gain compared
with October, when it rose
4.5 percent as investors
bet that the Fed would
continue with its econom-
ic stimulus after a 16-day
government shutdown
crimped growth and hurt
consumer confidence.
The Dow Jones


industrial average was
down 20.90 points, or
0.1 percent, to 15,618.22.
The Nasdaq composite
was up 3.27, or less than
0.1 percent, at 3,939.86.
Overall, corporate earn-
ings for the third quarter
have been better than
analysts had forecast.
Earnings for S&P 500
companies are expected
to grow by 5.2 percent in
the July-to-September
period, according to
S&P Capital IQ. That's
better than the 4.9 per-
cent growth recorded in
the second quarter and
the 2.4 percent growth
in the same period a
year ago.


Peering inside Pandora's box

today the phrase Click on the link for The actua
"to open Pandora's Bits & plan summary and plan receive wi
box" means to per- Bytes providers. Use the search from thesis
form an action that may field to determine if our and the cc
seem small or innocent favorite doctor -if that will vary."
but turns out to have is important to us -is Finally, ]
severe and far-reaching (,: lr actually a participant in the only w
consequences. Il ederveld the plan that interests exploring
The advantage we have us. There is a compare www.heali


that Pandora lacked is
that we can use our bina-
ry buddy to look inside
the box before opening
it. It is not my intention
to debate the Affordable
Health Care Act, but
to offer a heads-up for
those planning to use the
government's health care
website, or Marketplace,
to purchase insurance.
The site appears to be,
as of Sunday, up and run-
ning. To be eligible for
subsidies, the plan must
be purchased through
the Marketplace. Setting
up an account is fairly
straight-forward. After
that, the site offers five
different levels of cover-
age: catastrophic, bronze,
silver, gold and platinum.
What level we choose
is our decision, and our


digital domestique can
help us determine the
best course.
The first things we see
are terms without defini-
tion. For example, some
of the coverage providers
are HMOs while others
are EPOs. What is the
difference? Google it.
Some plans cover
Tier 1 drugs, others
cover Brand 1 drugs.
What is the difference?
Google it and discover
there is no definition for
Brand 1 drugs. Use our
computer to understand
in-network and out of
network and what it
means to our pocket-
book. Don't assume the
lowest-price product is
the lowest-cost product.


function that lists plans
side by side in order
to evaluate benefits,
deductibles and co-pays.
While our eyes glaze
over reading the nine-
page plan summary for
each available plan, it
gives us a benchmark to
work from when calling
the insurance provider,
because at the top of the
summary page is this
statement: "In the event
there is a conflict be-
tween this summary and
your provider's coverage
documents, the terms
and conditions of the
coverage documents will
control."
Additionally, there is
a box that states: "Don't
use these examples to
estimate your actual
costs under this plan.


d care you
ill be different
e examples,
ost of that care

be aware that
rebsite for
the ACA is
Ithcare.gov. Do


not click on a link on
a webpage or an email
that purports to take you
to the ACA site. Do not
respond to a phone caller
who claims to be from
ACA. Do not search for
the site. Open a browser
window and type in the
URL field at the top of the
window the actual web-
site, www.healthcare.gov.
Before proceeding, verify
that the Web address is
preceded by the letters
https://. If the S is not
there, do not proceed.
Shop with knowledge.
Court Nederveld
owns his own computer
consulting andfixit
service Bits, Bytes &
Chips Computer Services.
You can reach him at
adakeep@hotmail. corn,
or 941-626-3285.


Single and staying



on track


ear Dave: Do you
have any tips for
how a single per-
son can stay on track with
their finances? Debbie
Dear Debbie: It's really
pretty simple. The first
thing is the same advice I
give to married couples,
and that is to live on a
monthly budget. Sit down
at the end of each month
and write down on
paper all your expens-
es and income for the
following month.
When you think about
it, budgeting really isn't
that difficult. Some of your
expenses, like your rent or
mortgage payment, will
be the same. If you have a
car payment, it will remain
constant, as well. Things
like groceries and utilities
may fluctuate based on
the time of year, but you
can make a pretty accurate
estimate by looking at past
months.
The second thing I'd
recommend is that you
find someone to be your
accountability partner. It
should be someone who is
wise and good with money
and a person who loves
you enough to call your
bluff or hurt your feelings
a little when necessary.
They can be a close friend,
parent or even your pas-
tor. Just sit down together
over a cup of coffee once
a month and talk about
your finances. You could
even go over your budget
together line by line.
Ideally an accountability
partner is someone who's
ahead of you on a partic-
ular journey and can help
direct you along the path
to wisdom. -Dave


Dear Dave: My
daughter used to live an
irresponsible lifestyle and
was bad with money, too.
While she was in college


she also took on $20,000
in student loan debt.
Since that time she expe-
rienced a serious illness.
She's recovering now, and
it has really changed her
behavior and her outlook
on life, spiritual matters
and money for the better.
I could pay off the loans
for her, but I'm wonder-
ing if there's a better way
to help. Eddie
Dear Eddie: If I were
in your shoes, and I had
the means to pay off
her student loan debt
without putting myself
at risk financially, that's
exactly what I'd do.
Sometimes the best
gift you can give a person
is to let them wallow
around for a while in the
mess they made. Being
forced to work your way
out of bad decisions and
irresponsible behaviors is
a great remedy in lots of
cases. But in this situa-
tion, with what you've
told me about her previ-
ous health issue, and the
fact that she's now being
responsible with money,
behaving and making
better life choices, I'd
want her to be as free as
possible as she takes up
this new walk.
My advice is to try and
be a huge blessing to
your daughter. Give her
a big hug, then, throw a
party and write a check
to knock out that student
loan debt! Dave
Follow Dave on Twitter at
@DaveRamsey and on the
Web at daveramsey.cornm.


MutualFunds


12-mo
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
Advance Capital I
Balanced b 19.21 -.08 +14.3
EqGrow b 32.04 -.29 +27.6
Retinc b 8.68 -.02 -0.6
Alger Group
SmCapGrB m 8.71 -.02 +31.9
Alliance Bernstein
SmCpGroA m 51.22 +.05 +38.5
AllianzGI
WellnessD b 34.43 -.16 +28.1
Alpine
DynBal d 12.48 -.05 +9.7
DynDiv d 3.76 -.02 +16.0
Amana
Growth b 31.36 -.13 +18.8
Income b 42.74 -.09 +28.0
American Beacon
LgCpVlls 27.69 -.11 +30.7
American Century
CapVallv 8.54 -.02 +25.9
Eqlnclnv 9.03 -.02 +18.2
Growthlnv 33.21 -.04 +25.0
HiYldMu 8.86 -.02 -3.6
InTTxFBInv 11.25 -.02 -1.9
Ultralnv 33.67 +.01 +30.8
American Funds
AMCAPA m 27.51 -.04 +32.5
BalA m 23.65 -.06 +19.0
BondA m 12.53 -.04 -1.3
CaplncBuA m 58.13 -.19 +15.0
CapWIdBdA m 20.35 -.09 -2.0
CpWdGrIA m 43.84 -.21 +24.4
EurPacGrA m 47.25 -.22 +20.5
FnlnvA m 50.51 -.11 +27.8
GIbBalA m 30.14 -.11 +16.3
GrthAmA m 43.61 -.10 +30.7
HilncA m 11.39 -.02 +7.9
IncAmerA m 20.30 -.06 +17.0
IntBdAmA m 13.50 -.02 -0.8
InvCoAmA m 37.54 -.11 +27.7
MutualA m 34.34 -.12 +24.0
NewEconA m 38.23 -.13 +39.0
NewPerspA m 37.72 -.11 +25.8
NwWrldA m 58.89 -.29 +13.0
SmCpWdA m 49.84 +.01 +29.2
TaxEBdAmA m12.46 -.02 -2.1
WAMutlnvA m 38.65 -.06 +26.8
Artisan
Intl d 29.34 -.12 +25.9
IntlVal d 37.76 -.13 +31.4
MdCpVal 27.25 -.03 +35.0
MidCap 49.62 +.06 +37.6
BBH
TaxEffEq d 21.23 -.06 +23.2
Baron
Asset b 64.14 -.18 +34.0
Growth b 71.40 -.39 +35.8
Partners b 32.27 -.23 +49.2
Berkshire
Focus d 19.39 +.14 +40.0
BlackRock
Engy&ResA m 15.41 -.17 +18.8
EqDrvA m 23.22 -.05 +19.4
EqDrvl 23.27 -.05 +19.7
GlobAIcA m 21.78 -.09 +13.3
GlobAlcC m 20.21 -.09 +12.5
GlobAlcl 21.89 -.09 +13.6
HiYldBdls 8.27 -.01 +10.5
HiYldSvc b 8.28 ... +10.3
Bruce
Bruce 451.30 -2.28 +16.6
CGM
Focus 36.88 -.23 +29.5
Clipper
Clipper 87.31 -.23 +29.1


Cohen & Steers
Realty 67.99 -1.20 +10.0
Columbia
AcornlntZ 47.50 -.22 +21.7
AcornZ 37.56 -.11 +29.4
DivlncZ 17.90 -.04 +23.5
IntlVIB m 14.61 -.09 +25.3
Mar21CB m 16.32 ... +35.0
MarGrlA m 26.99 +.01 +28.9
DFA
1YrFixlnl 10.33 ... +0.4
2YrGIbFII 10.06 ... +0.4
5YrGIbFII 11.12 -.02 +0.4
EmMkCrEql 19.80 -.22 +5.1
EmMktVall 28.78 -.33 +5.1
IntCorEql 12.45 -.09 +27.0
IntSmCapl 19.96 -.14 +36.4
IntlSCol 19.25 -.09 +29.8
IntlValul 19.19 -.19 +26.7
RelEstScI 27.52 -.49 +8.8
USCorEqll 15.82 -.05 +32.1
USCorEq21 15.69 -.06 +33.4
USLgCo 13.92 -.04 +27.0
USLgVall 29.76 -.17 +35.2
USMicrol 19.73 -.05 +41.5
USSmVall 34.64 -.21 +39.0
USSmalll 30.17 -.10 +39.1
DWS-Scudder
EnhEMFIS d 10.48 -.04 -3.0
EqDivB m 41.03 -.15 +19.1
GIbOA m 46.91 -.13 +33.4
GIbOB m 41.51 -.11 +32.4
GIbOC m 41.80 -.11 +32.4
GIbOS d 48.48 -.13 +33.8
GrlncS 23.40 -.06 +33.4
HlthCareS d 36.11 -.07 +39.6
LAEqS d 30.37 -.59 -3.1
LC2020S 15.22 -.05 +13.5
StrHiYldTxFS 11.94 -.02 -4.8
Davis
NYVentA m 40.74 -.03 +27.8
NYVentY 41.24 -.03 +28.1
Delaware Invest
AmerGovtA m 8.36 -.02 -1.4
Dodge & Cox
Bal 94.62 -.25 +25.7
Income 13.59 -.02 +0.3
IntlStk 42.01 -.39 +30.1
Stock 159.25 -.47 +36.0
DoubleLine
TotRetBdN b 10.96 ... +1.2
Dreyfus
Apprecialnv 50.42 -.19 +16.3
MidCapldx 36.86 -.26 +31.3
MuniBd 11.24 -.03 -2.8
NYTaxEBd 14.46 -.03 -3.9
ShTrmlncD 10.66 ... +1.2
SmCoVal 37.78 -.25 +44.8
Eaton Vance
DivBlIdrA m 12.85 -.03 +21.3
TMSmCaB m 19.73 -.19 +30.6
FMI
CommStk 29.87 -.22 +27.3
LgCap 21.29 -.09 +26.4
FPA
Capital d 47.35 -.23 +22.0
Cres d 33.03 ... +20.6
Newlnc d 10.36 ... +0.9
Fairholme Funds
Farhome d 41.04 -.19 +31.0
Federated
HilncBdA m 7.85 -.01 +7.6
IntSmMCoA m 47.37 -.21 +25.3
KaufmanA m 6.57 -.02 +35.2
MDTMdCpGrS9B m4055-08 +341
StrVall 5.80 -.02 +19.5
Fidelity
AstMgr20 13.53 -.03 +4.8
AstMgr50 18.10 -.05 +12.7


Bal 22.27 -.05 +17.1
BIChGrow 61.26 +.06 +34.8
Canada d 57.80 -.15 +9.0
CapApr 37.44 -.05 +30.6
Capinc d 9.77 -.02 +10.2
Contra 98.09 -.05 +29.6
DrivGrow 34.58 -.11 +27.7
DivrlntlI d 35.55 -.24 +24.5
EmergAsia d 30.77 -.11 +9.3
EmgMkt d 24.09 -.24 +9.7
Eqlnc 56.92 -.13 +24.2
Eqinc II 23.59 -.06 +23.4
FF2015 12.79 -.03 +10.5
FF2035 13.40 -.04 +18.3
FF2040 9.43 -.03 +18.8
Fidelity 41.42 -.15 +23.2
FItRtHiln d 9.99 ... +4.2
FocStk 19.73 -.02 +33.1
FourlnOne 35.02 -.13 +23.0
Free2000 12.66 -.02 +4.2
Free2010 15.33 -.03 +10.2
Free2020 15.67 -.04 +11.8
Free2025 13.31 -.04 +14.7
Free2030 16.15 -.04 +15.7
GNMA 11.36 -.04 -1.5
GrowCo 122.48 +.11 +33.4
Growlnc 26.79 -.04 +30.1
Hilnc d 9.40 -.01 +7.3
Indepndnc 33.97 -.08 +34.5
IntRelEst d 10.45 -.04 +22.3
IntlDisc d 39.31 -.32 +25.6
InvGrdBd 7.73 -.02 -1.5
LatinAm d 39.99 -.87 -11.3
LevCoSt d 41.36 -.34 +35.2
LowPnriStk d 48.69 -.07 +34.0
Magellan 93.49 -.05 +29.8
MeCpSto 14.95 -.02 +28.3
MidGap d 38.43 -.04 +34.2
Munilnc d 12.78 -.03 -2.4
NewMille 39.16 -.02 +31.1
NewMktln d 16.00 -.10 -3.6
OTC 77.21 -.10 +43.6
Overseas d 38.82 -.18 +27.0
Puritan 20.89 -.05 +16.9
ShTmBond 8.59 ... +0.7
SmCapDisc d 31.18 -.13 +41.0
Stratinc 11.04 -.03 +2.0
TaxFrB d 11.04 -.02 -2.2
TotalBd 10.51 -.03 -0.6
USBdldx 11.47 -.04 -1.8
USBdldxlnv 11.47 -.04 -1.9
Value 99.75 -.49 +35.3
ValueDis 20.49 +.01 +28.4
Fidelity Advisor
EqGrowB m 70.69 +.15 +29.2
IntlCapAB m 12.55 -.08 +22.1
LmtdTermBondA m 11.47-.01 -0.4
LmtdTermBondB m 11.46... -1.0
LrgCapA m 27.32 -.03 +34.1
LrgCapB m 25.51 -.03 +33.0
NewlnsA m 28.81 -.06 +28.6
Newlnsl 29.22 -.06 +28.9
StratlncA m 12.32 -.04 +1.7
Fidelity Select
Botech d 169.31 -.44 +58.6
Electron d 58.83 -.06 +35.1
Energy d 63.32 -.70 +24.6
Gold d 20.59 -.26 -48.1
Leisure d 132.59 +.97 +41.2
Materials d 82.13 -.92 +19.3
MedDeliv d 71.82 -.21 +24.8
MedEqSys d 37.15 -.17 +35.8
NatGas d 38.56 -.33 +26.2
NatRes d 38.89 -.54 +19.8
Wireless d 10.16 -.02 +26.5
Fidelity Spartan
5001dxAdvtg 62.56 -.17 +27.1
5001dxlnstl 62.56 -.17 +27.1
5001dxlnv 62.55 -.17 +27.0
ExtMktldAg d 52.11 -.20 +35.9
IntlldxAdg d 40.45 -.23 +25.9
TotMktldAg d 52.12 -.16 +28.7
First Eagle
GIbA m 54.80 -.17 +16.4


OverseasA m 24.22 -.09 +15.0
First Investors
GlobalA m 8.28 -.04 +22.9
TotalRetA m 19.01 -.06 +17.0
Firsthand
e-Comm 7.81 +.09 +25.2
FrankTemp-Frank
FedTFA m 11.80 -.03 -3.8
FrankTemp-Franklin
CATFA m 6.96 -.02 -3.5
EqlnA m 22.27 ... +26.3
FLTFA m 10.92 -.04 -5.0
GrOppA m 28.56 +.06 +35.9
GrowthA m 62.06 -.16 +25.6
HYTFA m 9.90 -.04 -5.8
Income C m 2.41 ... +13.7
IncomeA m 2.38 -.01 +14.0
IncomeAdv 2.37 ... +14.7
NYTFA m 11.23 -.03 -4.3
RisDvA m 47.35 -.07 +28.1
StrlncA m 10.58 -.02 +4.3
TotalRetA m 10.01 -.03 -0.1
USGovA m 6.54 -.02 -1.1
FrankTemp-Mutual
DiscovZ 34.67 -.11 +24.2
DiscovA m 34.13 -.11 +23.9
Shares Z 27.58 -.08 +25.3
SharesA m 27.30 -.09 +24.9
FrankTemp-Templeton
GIBondC m 13.14 -.05 +3.1
GIBondA m 13.12 -.04 +3.6
GIBondAdv 13.07 -.05 +3.8
GrowthA m 24.37 -.16 +32.2
WorldA m 19.76 -.14 +31.9
GE
S&SUSEq 56.95 -.13 +30.5
GMO
EmgMktsVI d 11.31 -.15 +2.2
IntltVIlV 25.07 -.21 +27.9
Quill 26.47 ... +21.0
QuVI 26.50 ... +21.2
Gabelli
AssetAAA m 65.56 -.13 +30.2
EqlncomeAAA m 27.68 -.10 +27.0
Value m 19.44 +.02 +31.7


Goldman Sachs
HiYieldls d 7.36
MidCpVals 49.59
ShDuGovA m 10.18
Harbor
Bond 12.19
CapAplnst 54.93
Intllnstl 70.71
Intllnv b 69.84
Hartford
CapAprA m 45.87
CpApHLSIA 56.88
SmalCoB m 20.98
Heartland
ValuePlus m 37.45
Hennessy
CornerGrlnv 15.74
Hodges
Hodges m 34.72
INVESCO
CharterA m 22.22
ComstockA m 22.59
Divlnclnv b 18.72
EnergyA m 45.50
Energylnv b 45.33
EqlncomeA m 10.91
EuroGrA m 39.00
GIbGrB m 27.66
GrowlncA m 26.40
GrwthAIIA m 13.50
PacGrowB m 22.21
SmCapEqA m 17.12
Techlnv b 38.87
USMortA m 12.52
Ivy
AssetSTrB m 29.18
AssetStrA m 30.25


-.01 +8.6
-.43 +29.8
... -0.3
-.02 -0.4
+.08 +31.7
... +21.5
... +21.1
-.18 +40.2
-.19 +36.8
-.05 +35.4

-.19 +30.7
-.11 +26.0
-.09 +59.3

-.09 +25.9
-.07 +31.1
-.08 +18.2
-.31 +23.1
-.32 +23.1
-.04 +21.3
-.16 +23.9
-.18 +22.8
-.09 +28.1
-.08 +15.6
-.18 +16.5
-.02 +31.8
-.01 +21.1
-.04 -1.0
-.12 +20.7
-.13 +21.7


AssetStrC m 29.32
JPMorgan
CoreBdUlt 11.65
CoreBondA m 11.64
CoreBondSelect 11.64
HighYldSel 8.21
LgCapGrA m 29.99
LgCapGrSelect 29.99
MidCpVall 35.36
ShDurBndSel 10.92
USEquit 14.26
USLCpCrPS 28.45
Janus
BalC m 29.89
ContrT 19.56
EntrprsT 81.59
RexBdS b 10.55
GlbValT d 14.44
HiYIdT 9.38
OverseasT 37.77
PerkinsMCVL 26.26
PerkinsMCVT 25.97
PerkinsSCVL 26.40
ShTmBdT 3.08
T 39.45
USCrT 19.76
VentureT 71.95
John Hancock
hfBal b 15.19
hfGrl b 15.91
Lazard
EmgMkEqtl d 19.75
Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl 17.59
Longleaf Partners
LongPart 33.75
Loomis Sayles
Bdlnstl 15.29
BdR b 15.22
Lord Abbett
AffiliatA m 15.01
BondDebA m 8.27
ShDurlncA m 4.57
ShDurlncC m 4.60
MFS
IslntlEq 22.02
MAInvB m 26.05
TotRetA m 17.25
ValueA m 32.14
Valuel 32.30
MainStay
HiYldCorA m 6.08
Mairs & Power
Grthlnv 107.94
Manning & Napier
PBConTrmS 14.17
PBMaxTrmS 21.01
WrIdOppA 8.98
Marsico
21stCent m 18.79
HexCap m 18.64
Merger
Merger b 16.26
Meridian
MenridnGr d 48.40
Metropolitan West
TotRetBdl 10.67
TotRtBd b 10.68
Midas Funds
Magic m 24.18
Midas m 1.52
Morgan Stanley
FocGrB m 46.57
MdCpGrl 45.34
Muhlenkamp
Muhlenkp 66.66
Natixis
LSInvBdY 12.31
LSStratlncA m 16.35
LSStratlncC m 16.44


-.13 +20.8

-.02 -1.1
-.03 -1.5
-.02 -1.3
-.01 +8.2
+.10 +27.2
+.10 +27.4
-.14 +27.9
... +0.1
-.02 +30.2
-.04 +30.4

-.04 +16.3
+.29 +36.8
-.26 +29.5
-.02 -0.3
-.05 +20.6
-.01 +8.2
-.03 +19.3
-.12 +24.0
-.12 +23.8
-.11 +27.0
... +1.2
-.08 +26.2
-.03 +29.4
-.25 +37.4
-.04 +15.5
-.05 +21.2

-.24 +7.2

-.17 +25.4

-.20 +29.2

-.05 +7.4
-.05 +7.1

-.04 +28.7
-.02 +8.4
... +2.0
... +1.3
-.17 +22.6
-.09 +26.6
-.05 +16.4
-.08 +30.0
-.08 +30.3

... +7.0

-.60 +32.6

-.03 +7.6
-.10 +25.1
-.06 +21.8

+.01 +36.2
... +26.1

-.02 +4.9

-.29 +23.8

-.03 +1.5
-.02 +1.4

-.01 +30.4
-.02 -46.5

+.05 +43.8
+.05 +36.8

-.20 +30.0

-.06 +2.3
-.07 +12.1
-.08 +11.2


Needham
Growth mrn 42.73 -.07 +30.0
Neuberger Berman
Genesislnstl 63.54 -.14 +32.4
SmCpGrlnv 26.42 +.01 +37.6
Northeast Investors
Growth 19.87 +.03 +19.2
Northern
HYFixInc d 7.62 ... +8.5
Stkldx 21.97 ... +27.7
Nuveen
NYMuniBdl 10.52 -.02 -3.7
Oak Associates
BIkOakEmr 3.64 +.01 +34.3
HlthSinces 19.06 -.03 +36.2
PinOakEq 43.28 -.07 +32.3
RedOakTec 13.81 ... +39.5
Oakmark
EqlncI 34.02 -.07 +20.3
Global I 30.22 -.26 +38.7
Intll 26.29 -.19 +39.1
Oalnark I 62.52 -.24 +31.1
Select I 39.63 -.04 +32.4
Old Westbury
GIbSmMdCp 17.26 -.08 +25.2
LgCpStr 12.04 -.05 +24.9
Oppenheimer
DevMktA m 37.79 -.44 +10.6
DevMktY 37.45 -.43 +11.0
GlobA m 77.38 -.68 +26.5
IntlBondA m 6.11 -.04 -2.5
IntlGrY 36.78 -.26 +26.2
ManStrA m 45.80 -.14 +25.1
RocMuniA m 14.81 -.05 -7.8
SrFItRatA m 8.40 +.01 +6.3
StrlncA m 4.14 -.02 +0.9
Osterweis
OsterStrlnc d 11.89 ... +7.0
PIMCO
AAstAAutP 10.33 -.05 -2.1
AIIAssetl 12.37 -.07 +3.4
AIIAuthA m 10.32 -.06 -2.4
AIIAuthIn 10.32 -.06 -2.0
ComRIRStI 5.51 -.03 -16.0
Divlnclnst 11.61 -.04 +0.4
EMktCurl 10.19 -.05 -0.4
EmMktslns 11.27 -.07 -3.9
ForBdlnstl 10.61 -.02 +1.7
HiYldls 9.61 -.01 +7.1
LowDrls 10.34 ... +0.4
RealRet 11.24 -.04 -7.2
ShtTermls 9.87 ... +1.1
TotRetA m 10.86 -.02 -0.9
TotRetAdm b 10.86 -.02 -0.8
TotRetC m 10.86 -.02 -1.7
TotRetIs 10.86 -.02 -0.6
TotRetrnD b 10.86 -.02 -0.9
TotlRetnP 10.86 -.02 -0.7
PRIMECAP Odyssey
AggGr 28.53 -.33 +52.6
Growth 23.05 -.21 +36.7
Parnassus
Eqlnclnv 37.30 -.16 +31.2
Permanent
Portfolio 48.06 -.18 -0.2
Pioneer
PioneerA m 40.71 -.07 +27.8
Principal
LCGrllnst 12.83 ... +32.6
SAMConGrA m 17.54 -.07 +20.6
Prudential Investmen
BlendA m 23.46 -.04 +30.3
IntlEqtyC m 7.03 -.05 +23.6
JenMidCapGrZ 40.11 -.09 +25.9
Putnam
GIbUtilB m 11.59 -.07 +14.0
GrowlncA m 18.99 ... +32.2
IntlNewB m 17.00 -.17 +21.8
SmCpValA m 14.59 -.04 +34.8
Pyxis
PremGrEqA m 32.42 ... +28.8


Stocks of Local Interest


Reynolds
BlueChip b 74.15
Royce
PAMutlnv d 14.72
Premierlnv d 23.19
ValueSvc m 13.73
Rydex
Electrlnv 60.34
HlthCrAdv b 24.46
NsdqlOOlv 22.11
Schwab
1000l1nv d 48.49
S&P500Sel d 27.88
Scout
Internal 36.17
Sentinel
CmnStkA m 42.21
Sequoia
Sequoia 215.48
State Farm
Growth 66.34
Stratton
SmCapVal d 71.82
T Rowe Price
Balanced 23.54
BIChpGr 60.72
CapApprec 26.34
Corplnc 9.70
EmMktStk d 33.03
Eqlndex d 47.55
Eqtylnc 32.58
FinSer 19.27
GIbTeich 13.01
GrowStk 49.56
HealthSci 58.39
HiYield d 7.14
InsLgCpGr 25.73
IntlBnd d 9.61
IntlEqldx d 13.44
IntlGrlnc d 15.33
IntlStk d 15.99
MediaTele 70.47
MidCapVa 30.28
MidCpGr 73.54
NJTaxFBd 11.52
NewAmGro 46.60
NewAsia d 16.63
NewEra 47.90
NewHonz 46.74
Newlncome 9.44
OrseaStk d 10.00
R2015 14.48
R2025 15.34
R2035 16.09
Rtmt20l10 18.08
Rtmt2020 20.52
Rtmt2030 22.48
Rtmt2040 23.11
SciTech 35.35
ShTmBond 4.79
SmCpStk 44.81
SmCpVal d 49.52
SpecGrow 23.89
Speclnc 12.96
SumGNMA 9.66
SumMulnc 11.21
TaxEfMult d 19.77
TaxFShlnt 5.65
Value 34.30
TCW
TotRetBdl 10.11
TIAA-CREF
Eqlx 13.70
IntlE d 19.14
Target
SmCapVal 27.76
Templeton
InFEqSeS 22.67
Third Avenue
Value d 57.88
Thompson
LargeCap 45.38


-.10 +30.0
-.05 +33.1
-.11 +23.5
-.06 +23.9

-.12 +30.5
-.05 +35.1
+.03 +27.0
-.13 +27.7
-.08 +27.0

-.27 +16.5

-.10 +26.7
-.85 +30.9

-.11 +22.1
-.31 +35.7

-.07 +17.9
+.05 +35.3
-.06 +20.5
-.03 -1.5
-.38 +1.8
-.13 +26.8
-.14 +26.9
-.08 +31.5
-.05 +32.8
+.02 +33.8
-.23 +45.1
-.01 +9.9
+.02 +39.8
-.05 -2.4
-.08 +24.4
-.10 +25.2
-.15 +16.3
-.26 +33.7
-.16 +28.9
-.45 +33.3
-.02 -2.8
... +32.2
-.10 +4.3
-.43 +15.4
-.06 +44.5
-.02 -1.8
-.06 +23.9
-.05 +14.6
-.06 +19.8
-.06 +23.6
-.06 +11.5
-.08 +17.3
-.09 +21.9
-.10 +24.6
-.02 +36.1
-.01 +0.2
-.08 +35.9
-.21 +31.4
-.10 +26.9
-.04 +3.6
-.04 -1.6
-.03 -3.3
+.04 +31.6
-.01 +0.4
-.14 +33.4
-.01 +3.0

-.04 +28.7
-.14 +25.7
-.17 +34.6

-.17 +23.0
-.29 +21.3
-.16 +34.0


Thornburg
IncBdC m 20.71 -.11 +15.2
IntlValA m 30.13 -.16 +15.3
IntlVall 30.78 -.17 +15.7
Thrivent
IncomeA m 9.04 -.03 -0.3
MidCapGrA m 21.65 -.08 +25.5
Tocqueville
Gold m 36.82 -.67 -46.3
Turner
SmCapGr 45.63 -.19 +39.9
Tweedy, Browne
GlobVal d 27.19 -.10 +21.5
U.S. Global Investor
Gld&Prec m 6.74 -.07 -47.3
GlobRes m 9.91 -.07 +1.2
USAA
CorstnMod 14.77 -.06 +10.1
GNMA 9.95 -.01 -1.3
Growlnc 20.59 -.06 +28.9
HYOpp d 8.84 -.01 +9.3
PrcMtlMin 15.08 -.20 -48.2
SaTech 19.31 +.01 +34.7
TaxELgTm 13.10 -.03 -2.3
TgtRt2040 13.22 -.07 +17.2
TgtRt2050 12.95 -.08 +18.5
WorldGro 26.34 -.15 +27.9
Unified
Winlnv m 17.28 -.11 +16.8
Value Line
PremGro b 35.02 -.13 +25.2
Vanguard
500Adml 162.75 -.44 +27.1
5001nv 162.73 -.45 +27.0
BallcdxAdm 26.89 -.08 +15.8
Balldxlns 26.89 -.08 +15.9
CAITAdml 11.35 -.02 -0.2
CapOp 45.69 -.19 +41.4
CapOpAdml 105.56 -.45 +41.4
Convrt 14.63 -.05 +20.1
DevMktsldxlP 119.01 -.86 +25.8
DivGr 20.73 -.02 +26.8
EmMktlAdm 34.56 -.47 +2.3
EnergyAdm 129.10 -1.17 +16.6
Energylnv 68.75 -.62 +16.6
Eqlnc 29.52 -.07 +25.4
EqlncAdml 61.88 -.15 +25.6
ExplAdml 101.09 -.38 +42.0
Expilr 108.55 -.41 +41.8
ExtdldAdm 60.30 -.24 +36.3
Extdldlst 60.31 -.23 +36.4
ExtdMktldxlP 148.85 -.58 +36.4
FAWeUSIns 97.95 -.80 +18.8
FAWeUSInv 19.61 -.16 +18.6
GNMA 10.57 -.04 -1.3
GNMAAdml 10.57 -.04 -1.2
GIbEq 22.63 -.12 +26.2
Grolnc 37.77 -.12 +27.1
GrthldAdm 45.46 -.13 +27.0
Grthlstld 45.46 -.13 +27.0
GrthlstSg 42.09 -.12 +27.0
HYCor 6.04 -.01 +5.6
HYCorAdml 6.04 -.01 +5.7
HItCrAdml 79.43 -.27 +34.8
HlthCare 188.22 -.63 +34.8
ITBondAdm 11.34 -.04 -2.3
ITGradeAd 9.85 -.02 -1.0
InfPrtAdm 26.13 -.10 -7.2
InfPrtl 10.64 -.04 -7.2
InflaPro 13.31 -.05 -7.3
Instldxl 161.68 -.44 +27.1
InstPlus 161.69 -.44 +27.2
InstTStPI 40.43 -.12 +29.0
IntlGr 22.61 -.19 +24.0
IntlGrAdm 71.99 -.60 +24.2
IntlStkldxAdm 27.61 -.22 +19.2
IntlStkldxl 110.43 -.87 +19.2
IntlStkldxlPIs 110.45 -.87 +19.2
IntlStkldxlSgn 33.12 -.26 +19.2
IntlVal 36.71 -.33 +26.2
LTGradeAd 9.71 -.08 -7.2
LgCpldxlnv 32.71 -.09 +27.5
JfeCon 18.00 -.05 +8.7


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

AV Homes Inc AVHI 11.34 -- 19.53 19.11 -.01 -0.1 V A A +34.4 +31.9 dd
Arkansas Bst ABFS 6.43 --- 29.89 28.04 -.21 -0.7 A A A +193.6 +242.7 dd 0.12
Bank of America BAG 8.92 15.03 13.93 -.11 -0.8 V A A +20.0 +42.8 19 0.04
Beam Inc BEAM 52.69 -- 70.63 66.99 -.15 -0.2 A A A +9.7 +19.4 27 0.90
Carnival Corp CCL 31.44 39.95 35.39 +.19 +0.5 A A A -3.8 -5.3 25 1.00a
Chicos FAS CHS 15.27 -- 19.95 17.41 +.08 +0.5 A A A -5.7 -9.1 17 0.22
Cracker Barrel CBRL 60.07 111.87 113.92+2.22 +2.0 A A A +77.3 +80.0 23 3.00
Disney DIS 46.53 69.87 68.85 +.04 +0.1 V A A +38.3 +39.5 21 0.75f
Eaton Corp plc ETN 47.93 72.54 70.06 -.56 -0.8 V A A +29.3 +47.0 19 1.68
Fortune Brds Hm&Sec FBHS 26.32 -0- 44.04 42.09 -.73 -1.7 V A A +44.0 +46.2 31 0.40
Frontline Ltd FRO 1.71 --- 4.03 2.30 -.01 -0.4 V V V -29.4 -26.7 dd
Harris Corp HRS 41.08- 0 62.81 62.17 +.06 +0.1 A A A +27.0 +34.1 21 1.68
HIth Mgmt Asc HMA 7.25 17.28 12.57 -.16 -1.3 V V V +34.9 +68.2 23
iShsU.S. Pfd PFF 36.93 -0-- 41.09 37.96 -.09 -0.2 V A A -4.2 +0.4 q 1.97e
KC Southern KSU 72.80 124.55 124.60 +.54 +0.4 A A A +49.3 +54.0 42 0.86
Lennar Corp A LEN 30.90 --- 44.40 34.31 -.82 -2.3 V A V -11.3 -5.4 17 0.16
McClatchy Co MNI 2.13 3.46 2.84 -.02 -0.7 V V V -13.1 +3.6 dd
NextEraEnergy NEE 66.05 -0- 89.75 87.26 -.83 -0.9 V A A +26.1 +30.0 19 2.64
Office Depot ODP 2.46 -0- 6.10 5.65 -.03 -0.5 V A A +72.3 +125.4 dd
PGTInc PGTI 3.25 -- 11.69 9.76 -.06 -0.6 V A V +116.9 +164.7 21


52-WK RANGE CLOSE


YTD 1YR


NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIV

Panera Bread Co PNRA 150.33 --- 194.77 167.01 +2.83 +1.7 A A A +5.2 -1.7 25
Pembina Pipeline PBA 26.91 -- 34.70 32.76 -.50 -1.5 A A V +14.4 +24.0 40 1.68
Pepco Holdings Inc POM 18.04 --- 22.72 19.17 -.18 -0.9 V A A -2.2 +4.0 18 1.08
Phoenix Cos PNX 20.51 -- 44.78 38.25 +.11 +0.3 A A V +54.7 +27.8 dd
Raymond James Fncl RJF 36.35 -- 48.22 45.51 +.19 +0.4 V A A +18.1 +19.4 17 0.56
Reliance Steel Alu RS 53.09 -0- 76.78 74.25 -.27 -0.4 V A A +19.6 +36.4 16 1.32
Ryder R 42.78 67.07 66.45 -.55 -0.8 A A A +33.1 +49.3 15 1.36
St Joe Co JOE 18.30 24.44 18.24 -.08 -0.4 V V V -21.0 -17.5 cc
Sally Beauty Hid SBH 23.14 --- 31.86 26.00 -.14 -0.5 A A V +10.3 +3.7 17
Simon Property Gp SPG 142.47 --- 182.45 155.21 -1.91 -1.2 V A A -1.8 +3.8 39 4.80f
Stein Mart SMRT 5.77 15.50 14.72 +.01 +0.1 V A A +95.2 +108.0 23 0.20
Suntrust Bks STI 25.30 -- 36.29 33.85 +.06 +0.2 A A A +19.4 +25.6 13 0.40
Superior Uniform SGC 10.08 -- 16.97 15.25 -.17 -1.1 A A A +33.2 +35.5 19 0.54
TECO Energy TE 16.12 19.22 17.48 A A A +4.3 +3.0 19 0.88
Tech Data TECD 42.90 -- 54.60 51.59 -.30 -0.6 V A A +13.3 +14.4 9
Wendys Co WEN 4.24- 0 9.13 9.23 +.13 +1.4 A A A +96.4 +115.2 cc 0.20
World Fuel Svcs INT 34.57 --- 45.20 37.99 -.77 -2.0 A A A -7.7 +1.0 14 0.15


Earnings reports stall stocks


LifeGro 27.05
LifeMod 22.87
MidCapldxlP 143.41
MidCp 28.97
MidCpAdml 131.61
MidCplst 29.07
MidCpSgl 41.53
Morg 25.27
MorgAdml 78.41
MuHYAdml 10.60
Mulnt 13.81
MulntAdml 13.81
MuLTAdml 11.10
MuLtdAdml 11.06
MuShtAdml 15.86
Prmcp 92.20
PrmcpAdml 95.71
PrmcpCorl 19.48
REITIdxAd 96.97
STBondAdm 10.55
STBondSgl 10.55
STCor 10.74
STGradeAd 10.74
STIGradel 10.74
STsryAdml 10.72
SelValu 28.12
SmCapldx 50.82
SmCpldAdm 50.91
SmCpldlst 50.91
SmCplndxSgnl 45.86
SmVlldlst 22.59
Star 23.59
StratgcEq 28.67
TgtRe2010 25.95
TgtRe2015 14.82
TgtRe2020 26.94
TgtRe2030 27.29
TgtRe2035 16.71
TgtRe2040 27.76
TgtRe2045 17.43
TgtRe2050 27.65
TgtRetInc 12.63
Tgtet2025 15.61
TotBdAdml 10.67
TotBdlnst 10.67
TotBdMklnv 10.67
TotBdMkSig 10.67
Totlntl 16.51
TotStlAdm 44.61
TotStllns 44.61
TotStlSig 43.05
TotStldx 44.59
TxMCapAdm 90.21
ValldxAdm 28.61
Valldxlns 28.60
Wellsl 25.30
WellslAdm 61.31
Welltn 38.44
WelltnAdm 66.40
WndsllAdm 64.42
Wndsr 19.50
WndsrAdml 65.80
Wndsrll 36.29
Victory
SpecValA m 20.07
Virtus
EmgMktsls 9.86
Wasatch
LgCpVal d 17.35
Wells Fargo
Discovlnv 34.24
Growlnv 51.35
Outk2010OAdm 13.53
Western Asset
MgdMuniA m 15.96
Yacktman
Focused d 25.49
Yacktman d 23.84


-.10 +19.9
-.07 +14.2
-.72 +32.9
-.15 +32.6
-.66 +32.8
-.15 +32.8
-.21 +32.8
-.02 +29.4
-.06 +29.6
-.02 -2.3
-.02 -1.2
-.02 -1.2
-.02 -2.4
... +0.6
... +0.5
-.22 +35.8
-.22 +36.0
-.07 +34.0
-1.70 +9.9
+0.5
+0.5
+1.0
+1.1
+1.2
+0.3
-.18 +35.5
-.24 +36.0
-.23 +36.2
-.23 +36.3
-.22 +36.2
-.13 +34.2
-.10 +16.6
-.09 +38.5
-.08 +8.8
-.05 +12.4
-.09 +15.0
-.11 +19.3
-.07 +21.4
-.12 +22.8
-.07 +22.8
-.11 +22.8
-.03 +5.5
-.06 +17.1
-.02 -1.6
-.02 -1.6
-.02 -1.7
-.02 -1.6
-.13 +19.1
-.13 +28.9
-.13 +28.8
-.13 +28.8
-.13 +28.7
-.21 +28.5
-.07 +28.5
-.08 +28.5
-.07 +7.7
-.16 +7.8
-.10 +16.7
-.16 +16.8
-.16 +26.2
-.08 +33.7
-.28 +33.9
-.09 +26.1

-.11 +27.8

-.10 +0.3

-.03 +24.5

-.02 +38.3
+.01 +31.0
-.04 +2.6

-.04 -4.0

... +26.3
... +26.9






The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013 www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 7




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


S&P 500 4 496 NASDAQ A +327 DOW 4 2090 6-MO T-BILLS 30-YR T-BONDS +.08 CRUDE OIL 4 -1.25 EURO -.0042 GOLD -6.60
176297 3,939.86 15,618.22 .08% '" 3.77 % $93.37 $1.3476 V $1308.00 V



Money Markets


CombinedStocks
From the New York Stock Exchange
and the Nasdaq.


PEPPE Name Last Chg
A-B-C
dd 12AESCorp 13.96 -.16
12 AFLAC 64.45 -.61
16AGLRes 47.64 -.29
dd 3 AK Steel 5.01 +.01
43 18AOL 42.02 +3.30
... 24ASM Intl 33.12 -.20
16 AT&T Inc 35.53 -.92
... AbtLab s 37.36 +.38
... AbbVien 48.17 -.59
22AberFitc 38.31 +.10
25 Accenture 73.36 +.65
dd ... Accuray 6.77 -.08
... Actavis 156.53 -.87
21 ActivsBliz 16.53 -.31
29AdobeSy 54.79 -.60
cc 27AdvEnld 25.97 +5.32
dd ... AMD 3.33 +.01
cc 48 AdvisoryBd65.84 -3.56
15 AecomTch 31.61 -.47
dd ... Aeropostl 9.20 -.06
23 Aetna 62.67 -.92
28Agilent 51.21
16Aircastle 18.88 -.16
35Airgas 108.26 -.10
18AlaskCom 2.46 -.01
...... AlcatelLuc 4.11 +.25
lOAlcoa 9.78 -.14
dd 20 AllegTch 33.71 -.01
27 Allergan 89.24 -.87
23 Allete 50.54 -.35
16AllnceRes 75.70 -.89
q ... AlliBInco 7.15 -.02
10 AlliBern 22.08 -.45
20 AlliantEgy 51.99 -.53
8 AlldNevG 3.99 -.15
13Allstate 52.99 -.19
dd 2 AlphaNRs 7.95 -.18
q ... AlpTotDiv 4.14
q ... AIpAlerMLP17.85 -.03
20 AlteraCp If 32.97 -.33
20Altria 37.54 +.11
...... AmBev 35.95 -1.11
...... Amarin 1.45 -.16
cc ... Amazon 358.89 +.15
16Ameren 36.19 -.38
... AMovilL 21.10 -.61
23AmAxle 18.27 +.27
4 ACapAgy 21.73 -.09
39AmCapLtd 14.32 -.11
14 AEagleOut 15.25 -.02
15AEP 46.57 -.62
12AEqlnvLf 21.10 +.82
29AmExp 81.90 -.03
7 AmlntlGrp 48.29 -.79
dd ... ARItCapPr 13.15 -.13
... AmStWtrs 28.34 -.01
88 AmTower 78.60 -.40
29 AmWtrWks43.26 +.25
16Amerigas 44.73 -.28
26 Ameriprise1l01.27 +.03
... Ametek 47.91 -.12
22Amgen 115.14 -2.14
35 Amphenol 79.80 -.49
43 Anadarko 92.86 -3.07
24 AnalogDev49.79 +.63
23 Anaren 27.78 +.04
...... AnglogldA 14.63 -.46
...... ABInBev 102.25 -.12
4 Annaly 11.50 -.13
4 Anworth 4.52 -.16
8 Apache 89.13 -1.22
5 ApolloGrp 25.35 -.54
6 Apollolnv 8.52 -.03
42 Apple Inc 525.45 -1.30
dd 19ApldMatl 17.77 +.01
... AquaAms 25.38 +.04
dd ... ArcelorMit 16.20 -.08
dd 4 ArchCoal 4.53 -.12
14ArchDan 41.98 +1.11
dd ... ArenaPhm 4.32 +.05
11AresCap 17.53 +.27
dd ... AriadP 2.29 -.15
dd ... ArkBest 28.04 -.21
...... ArmHId 47.06 +.46
... ArmourRsd 4.06 -.07
dd ... ArrayBio 5.82 +.28
18ArrowEI 48.57 -.09
cc 23 Ashland 87.67 -6.18
... AstraZen 52.99 +.26
dd 36 AtlasPpln 36.81 -1.07
dd 37 Atmel 7.24 -.08
20ATMOS 44.02 -.44
35 Autodesk 41.71 -.09
30 AutoData 75.51
17AveryD 46.95 -.60
37AvisBudg 31.06 -.99
16Avista 27.85 -.32
dd 8 Avon 17.68 -.06
20 BB&TCp 33.66 -.21
... 16BCEg 43.41 -.17
12BGCPtrs 5.56 +.15
...... BHPBil plc 63.30 +.78
... BPPLC 46.99 +.06
... BP Pru 80.86 -.33
... Baidu 153.46 -2.56
25 BakrHu 57.88 -.53
... BallCorp 49.58 +.10
dd ... BallardPw 1.36 +.02
...... BcoBrad pf14.31 -.41
...... BcoSantSA 8.71 -.18
...... BcoSBrasil 6.80 -.17
46 BankMutl 6.20 -.02
13BkofAm 13.93 -.11
... 15BkMontg 69.68 -.24
13 BkNYMel 32.35 -.16
16BkNovag 60.77 -.08
...... Barclay 16.04 -.33
q ... Barc iPVix 12.47 -.03
24 Bard 137.21 -.85
dd 16BamesNob14.65 -.29
dd 7 BarrickG 18.28 -.03
15 Baxter 65.13 -.91
23 Beam Inc 66.99 -.15
dd ... BeazerHm 18.10 +.10
31 BedBath 77.37 +.38
19 Bemis 39.08 -.99
... BerkHB 114.36 -.51
21 BerryPet 51.33 -.39
dd ... BestBuy 44.06 +.78
14BigLots 36.65 -.22
dd ... Biocryst 5.41 -.26
dd 17 BioScrip 7.07 +.23
dd ... BlackBerry 6.67 +.18
q ... BIkHIthSci 33.74 +.04
25 Blackstone27.32 -.13
dd 23 BobEvans 56.44 +.20
32 Boeing 133.57 +.78
52 BorgWam102.93 -.07
97 BostBeer 245.27 +7.15
26 BostonSci 12.00 +.01
dd 26BoydGm 10.15 -.06


Interestrates







The yield on the
10-year Treasury
note rose to
2.67 percent
Tuesday. Yields
affect rates on
mortgages and
other consumer
loans.


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


dd 16 BrigStrat 18.63 -.24
23 BrMySq 52.52 -.52
13 Broadcom 26.47 -.14
dd ... BroadSoft25.18 -7.96
14BrcdeCm 8.07 -.03
... 51 Brkflnfra 39.15 -.29
18 Buckeye 68.34 +.23
17CAInc 31.65 -.21
41 CBRE Grp 22.87 -.17
61 CBS B 59.90 +.39
26 CH Robins 60.93 -.80
20CMSEng 27.45 -.18
... CNHIndl 11.13 -.26
... CSX 26.46 -.02
...... CVRRfgn21.97 +.49
22 CVS Care 63.22 +1.24
dd 4 CYS Invest 8.30 -.19
cc 10 CblvsnNY 16.20
... CabotOG s34.92 -.17
76 Cadence 13.07
17 Cal-Maine 51.82 +.69
q ... CalaCvHi 12.77 -.05
25Calgon 19.84 -.19
... CalifWtr 21.48 -.11
60Calpine 19.69 -.17
15 CalumetSp29.19 +.20
... CamcoF 6.19 +.07
... CamdenPT60.97 -1.42
22Cameron 53.98 -1.04
16CampSp 42.34 +.03
... 30 CdnNRygl 10.29 -.68
...... CdnNRs gs30.92 -.41
dd 14CdnSolar 28.19 -.46
28 CapOne 69.96 +.35
dd ... CapSenL 20.90 -2.60
6 CapsteadM11.79 -.20
dd ... CpstnTurb 1.23 -.04
26 CardnlHIth 60.56 -1.24
24 CareFusion38.67 -.45
34 Carmike 23.38 +.32
15 Carnival 35.39 +.19
51 CarpTech 60.74 -.29
25 Carrizo 45.30 +.61
23 Catamaran49.51 +1.51
28 Caterpillar 84.05 +.16
40CedarF 45.45 -.15
54Celgene 150.74 +.02
dd ... CelldexTh 23.43 -.12
...... Cemex 10.21 -.46
...... Cemig pf 8.63 -.24
20 CenterPnt 24.26 -.19
dd 3 CEurMed 2.29 -.08
10CntryUnk 33.38 -.38
dd 5 Cenveo 3.12 -.02
dd 16Checkpnt 17.44 +.22
41 ChemFinl 29.66 +.17
dd ... CheniereEn39.67 +.29
dd 9 ChesEng 28.14 -.70
14 Chevron 118.45 +.35
40 ChicB&l 75.49 -.99
23Chicos 17.41 +.08
... 5 Chimera 3.03
... ChurchDwt65.31 +.12
dd ... CienaCorp 23.07 -.29
19 Cigna 79.51 -.10
dd 7 CinciBell 2.92 -.05
27 CinnFin 49.67 -.24
34 Cirrus 22.94 +.32
14 Cisco 23.07 +.49
... Citigroup 48.38 -.25
...... CitigpwtA .59 -.03
29 CitrixSys 57.37 -.29
dd 37CleanEngy11.55 -.25
dd ... CliffsNRs 28.19 -.51
20Clorox 90.16 +.45
22 Coach 51.77 +.71
dd ... CobaltlEn 23.15 +.15
... CocaCola 39.50 -.01
42 CognizTech89.59 +2.74
q ... CohStQIR 10.17 -.06
q ... CohStSelPf23.99 -.06
...... ColeREI n 13.91 -.14
... ColgPalm s65.36 -.37
dd ... ColonialFS 14.00 +.10
37 Comcast 47.84 -.34
... Comerica 43.76 +.46
33 CmpTask 17.27 +.26
dd 23 Compuwre 10.59 -.04
dd 18ComstkRs17.14 -1.46
13Comtech 30.39 +.10
17ConAgra 32.56 +.91
25 ConnWtrSv31.79 -.12
12 ConocoPhil72.57 -.76
10 ConsolEngy36.76 -1.00
22ConsolCom18.58 -.39
18ConEd 58.35 -.29
73ContlRes 119.20 +.31
11 CooperTire24.77 -.87
dd 1 CorinthC 2.04 -.12
dd ... CorOnDem52.27 +6.11
9 Corning 16.50 -.76
dd 25CorpOffP 24.12 -.45
39Costco 120.13 -.21
...... Cotyn 15.28 -.13
24CovantaH 17.55 -.47
q ... CSVelIVST30.02 +.07
q ... CSVxSht rslO0.54 -.08
...... CredSuiss 28.48 -.20
... CrestwdEq15.00 +.14
75Crocs 12.48 +.03
dd ... CrosstxLP 25.28 -.22
cc ... CrwnCstle 76.14 +.91
19CrownHold43.08 -.42
... Ctrip.com 59.19 +1.08
48 Cummins 131.72 +1.81
dd ... CybrOpt 5.05 +.01
13CypSemi 9.18 -.01
dd ... CytRx 2.17 -.09
dd ... Cyvtori 3.35 +1.26
D-E-F
dd ... DCTIndl 7.79 -.20
dd ... DDRCorp 16.66 -.40
q ... DNPSelct 9.72 +.06
31 DRHorton 18.41 -.41
20 DTE 69.76 -.34
...... DTE En6124.36 -.04
dd 31 DanaHldg 19.66 +.28
17Darden 52.96 +.97
8 DeVry 35.21 -.15
...... DeanFdsrs19.49 -.04
23 Deere 81.80 +.01
dd ... dELIAs 1.50 +.17
17 ... DelphiAuto55.01 -2.99
20 DeltaAir 27.46 +.02
26 DenburyR 19.13 -.28
dd ... Dndreon 2.58 +.01
dd 10DevonE 63.79 -.67
...... DexMedia n 4.81 -2.04
...... Diageo 127.85 +.42
7 DiaOffs 59.31 -1.17
dd ... DiamRk 11.47 -.16
dd 14 Diebold 29.28 -.45
26 Digilntl 10.10 -.33


TREASURIES YEST PVS


1,800oo................................ S& P 500

1,, rC, r Close: 1,762.97
Change: -4.96 (-0.3%)

1,720 ........ 10 DAYS .........


4,000................................. Nasdaq com posite
SC41., S Close: 3,939.86
C Change: 3.27 (0.1%)
: ': 10 DAYS ..


1,800 ............................... ............. .......... 4,000 ......................... ............. ............. ...........................

1,7 5 0 ........... ............ .............. ..... ....... ...... ....... ....... .... 3 ,2 0 0 .......... .......... ........... .
S o . .3 ,8 0 0o o ........ .... .. .. .............. .... .... ... ...... .. .. ......... .
1,800...............................................4000





1,550 3200... .. ......... .............
M,600.............3,4A0.....S ......0 .. M,400J......... ............. ............ ........A....


1,550 .....'K 1 .......... J ..... ...... ", ...... ...... A ......... s ...... ...... 0 ...... 3 ,200 "" ........ ,J; ";...... i ......... A ......... s ......... 0 ......


StocksRecap

NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 3,417 1,879
Pvs. Volume 3,108 1,707
Advanced 995 1072
Declined 2098 1470
New Highs 136 123
New Lows 30 44


43 DigitalRIt 47.91 +.01
dd 38 DigitalGlb 36.02 +1.01
86 Dillards 82.17 +.20
DirecTV 63.53 -.84
q DxGIdBII rs44.13 -2.08
q DxFinBr rs 26.40 +.34
q ... DxSCBrrs20.48 +.16
q DxFnBull s75.49 -1.18
q DirDGdBr s32.54 +1.12
q DxSCBuIIll s67.60 -.53
60 Discover 51.92 -.30
32 Disney 68.85 +.04
36 DollarGen 58.11 +.58
14 DollarTree 58.50 +.54
20 DomRescs64.57 +.58
69 Dominos 68.01 +.91
11 DonlleyRR18.74 -.16
22 DowChm 38.72 +.32
q ... DryStri 7.79 +.04
dd 3 DryShips 3.18 -.05
25 DuPont 60.30 -.01
q DufPUC 10.33 +.02
DukeEngy 72.45 -.02
dd ... DukeRlty 16.39 -.35
dd ... DyaxCp 7.93 -.10
dd ... Dynavax 1.14 -.02
dd ... E-CDang 8.33 -.34
dd ... E-Trade 17.25 +.03
30eBay 51.08 -.29
20 EMCCp 23.55 -.03
43 EOG Res 179.73 -3.73
dd ... EagleBulk 5.24 -.77
dd 7 ErthLink 5.23 +.33
... Eaton 70.06 -.56
q ... EVEEq2 12.37 -.03
46 Ecolab 105.32 -.64
... EdwLfSci 62.35 -.90
dd ... Elan 16.99 -.06
14 EldorGIdg 6.68 -.11
41 ElectAris 25.56 -.17
...... Embraer 29.96 +.41
25 EmersonEI 66.85 -.52
17 EmpDist 22.55 -.22
dd ... EnbrdgEPt30.01 -.31
...... Enbridge 43.57 -.08
11 EnCanag 18.34 +.49
dd 18 EndoPhrm56.22 +12.58
18 Energizer 100.88 +1.72
20 EngyTsfr 53.26 +.27
12 Ennislnc 17.86 -.13
9 Entergy 64.01 -.13
34 EntPrPt 62.55 -.93
... EricksnAC 19.78 +.05
...... Ericsson 11.86 -.14
4 ExcoRes 5.43 -.23
7 Exelon 28.25 -.34
36 Expedia 59.58 -.66
26 33 Expdlntl 43.41 -2.88
12 ExpScripls 63.46 +1.21
12 61 ExterranH 30.91 +1.84
... ExtraSpce 45.30 -1.44
dd 38 ExtrmNet 6.02 -.28
15 ExxonMbl 91.99 -.11
... FMCTech 50.07 -.50
20 FNBCpPA12.42 +.02
cc ... Facebook 50.11 +1.89
28 FamilyDlr 69.09 -.67
33 30 Fastenal 49.15 -2.74
29 FedExCp 136.23 +1.11
... FedNatHld11.45 -.18
21 Ferrellgs 23.04 -.03
25 FidlNFin 27.23 -.48
8 FifthStFin 10.23 -.01
... FifthThird 19.14 +.30
27 Finisar 23.47 +.57
cc ... FstHorizon 11.00 -.01
11 FstNiagara 10.98 -.08
10 FstSolar 62.12 +.29
10 FirstEngy 37.14 -.43
18FstMerit 21.98 -.26
9 Flextrn 7.81 -.12
Fl... RowrsFd s25.05 +.17
22 Fluor 76.21 +.40
46 FootLockr 34.83 +.18
16 FordM 17.09 +.09
... ForestOil 4.41 -.61
... FBHmSec 42.09 -.73
... FrankRes s52.42 -1.37
...... FrSearsh .38 -.04
... FMCG 37.19 -.21
7 FrontierCm 4.48 +.02
dd ... Frontline 2.30 -.01
dd ... FuelCellE 1.36 -.04
dd ... Fusion-io 10.59 -.01
G-H-I
...... GMAC44 25.33
dd 19GTAdvTc10.10 +1.72
q ... GabDvlnc 21.00 -.06
q ... GabMuItT 10.44 +.12
q ... GabUtil 6.49 -.02
dd ... GalenaBio 2.36 +.11
dd 21 GameStop 56.56 +1.26
22 Gap 37.54 +.31
17 Garmin 47.99 +.08
... Geeknet 18.24 -.16
dd 1 GencoShip 2.99 -.14
q ... GAInv 35.66 -.02
cc 17 GnCable 28.46 -5.95
dd 13 GenDynam87.10 +.02
25 GenElec 26.42 -.01
cc ... GenGrPrp 20.87 -.54
21 GenMills 50.70 +.24
... GenMotors37.09 -.38
57 GenesisEn51.12 +.56
31 Gentex 28.86 -.14
11 Genworth 14.59 +.07
...... Gerdau 8.04 -.15


NET 1YR
CHG AGO


3-month T-bill .04 0.04 ... .09
6-month T-bill .08 0.08 ... .15


52-wk T-bill
2-year T-note
5-year T-note
10-year T-note
30-year T-bond



BONDS


Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.53 3.47 +0.06 2.54
Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.06 5.06 ... 4.14
Barclays USAggregate 2.30 2.32 -0.02 1.73
Barclays US High Yield 5.66 5.64 +0.02 6.43
Moodys MA AACorp Idx 4.54 4.54 ... 3.47
Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.60 1.59 +0.01 .99


DOW
DOW Trans.
DOW Util.
NYSE Comp.
NASDAQ
S&P 500
S&P 400
Wilshire 5000
Russell 2000


dd ... GeronCp 3.88 -.13
...... Gigamon n27.70 -4.92
19 GileadSci s69.54 +.20
...... GlaxoSKIn 53.68 +.32
dd ... GlimchRt 10.03 -.29
dd ... GluMobile 3.31 -.10
...... GolLinhas 5.07 -.17
...... GoldFLtd 4.36 -.13
dd 18 Goldcrpg 24.78 -.27
9 GoldmanS161.95 -1.21
dd ... GoodrPet 21.28 -2.09
27 Goodyear 21.07 +.23
36 Google 1021.52 -4.59
36vjGrace 92.63 +.13
10GrafTech 11.26 +.25
... GramrcyP 4.71 +.07
49 GraphPkg 8.39 -.24
... GNIron 71.91 +.25
16 GtPlainEn 23.41 -.21
26 GreenMtC 62.49 -1.95
12GreifA 52.91 -.96
dd ... Griffin h 32.28 -.14
dd ... Groupon 10.28 -.29
...... GpTelevisa30.27 -.41
...... GuangRy 25.86 -.33
49 GulfporiE 60.53 -.25
... HCA Hldg 46.45 -1.29
39 HCPInc 40.79 -1.09
...... HD Supp n20.80 +.52
69 HainCel 83.37 +.30
27 43 HalconRes 5.11 -.27
34 Hallibrtn 53.13 -.91
30 Hanesbrds 67.55 -.05
14 Hanoverlns59.31 +.06
dd ... HanwhaSol 4.98 +.12
55 HarieyD 64.47 -.53
...... HarmonyG 3.25 -.08
dd 13 Harsco 27.41 -.53
8 HartfdFn 33.69 -.30
dd 4 HatterasF 17.60 -.18
17 HawaiiEI 26.82 -.11
cc 36 HItCrREIT 62.85 -2.26
30 HlthCSvc 27.09 -.50
21 HItMgmt 12.57 -.16
dd 10 Healthwysll.80 +.62
cc 12 HeclaM 3.03 -.11
... HercOffsh 6.55 -.26
42 Hershey 99.51 +.66
28 42 Hertz 21.30 -2.50
17 Hess 80.49 -1.24
dd 6 HewlettP 25.47 -.30
... Hillshire 32.42 +.27
... HilltopH 17.54 +.07
... HimaxTch 9.92 -.19
... HollyFront 46.43 -.13
dd 17 Hologic 22.22 -.24
41 HomeDp 76.65 -.35
...... Honda 39.87 -.20
34 HonwlllntI 86.34 +.03
... Hormel 43.52 +.34
30 HospPT 29.25 -.53
... HostHotls 18.86 -.20
dd ... HovnanE 4.97 -.08
...... HuanPwr 42.19
... HubbelB 105.76 -1.87
7 HudsCity 8.90 -.03
... HuntBncsh 8.75 -.03
... Huntgtnlng 72.25 -.54
55 Huntsmn 22.75 -.44
67 IAC Inter 55.40 -.28
6 IAMGIdg 4.94 -.24
47 iGateCorp 33.13 +1.28
... ING 12.56 -.53
q iShBrazil 48.59 -1.43
q iShEMU 39.30 -.48
q iShHK 20.18 -.32
q iShJapan 11.69 -.10
q iSh SKor 63.34 -.82
q iShMexico 63.81 -2.10
q iSTaiwn 14.19 -.24
q iSh UK 20.36 -.07
q iShSilver 20.90 +.05
q iShSelDiv 70.19 -.31
q iShChinaLC37.28 -.61
q iSCorSP500177.31 -.50
q iShEMkts 41.88 -.86
q iSh20yrT 105.02 -1.27
q iS Eafe 65.31 -.58
q iShiBxHYB 92.73 -.25
q iShR2K 109.59 -.38
q iShHiDiv 69.74 -.39
q iShUSPfd 37.96 -.09
q iShREst 65.67 -1.01
q iShHmCnst22.21 -.37
18 Idacorp 50.47 -.80
27 ITW 79.15 -.07
dd ... ImunoGn 13.41 -3.14
dd ... Imunmd 3.46 -.48
dd ... Incyte 40.00 -.85
... IndBkMI 9.99
29 IngerRd 67.52 -.18
27 Ingredion 67.64 +.19
59 InlandRE 10.62 -.18
19 IntegrysE 58.51 -.73
14 Intel 24.03 +.01
...... InterceptP 51.93 -.07
dd ... InterNAP 7.35 -.08
16 IBM 177.85 -2.42
18 IntlGame 18.78 -.75
28 lntPap 43.57 -1.77
45 Interpublic 16.74 -.15
... Intersectns 8.48 -.02
13 IntPotash 15.89 +.14
46 IntSurg 374.88 -7.35
25 Invesco 32.91 -.45
... t... auUnibH 14.66 -.62


Foreign
Exchange
The dollar rose
against the euro
and Japanese
yen, among
other currencies,
as traders
concluded
the Fed will
start paring
its monetary
stimulus sooner
than anticipated.








iaa


HIGH
15651.89
7112.99
508.61
10033.38
3947.27
1767.03
1298.08
18836.05
1106.09


LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. WK MO QTR YTD
15522.18 15618.22 -20.90 -0.13% V A A +19.19%
7060.64 7091.23 -37.96 -0.53% A A A +33.63%
501.73 501.75 -3.80 -0.75% V A V +10.74%
9976.41 10011.91 -52.19 -0.52% V A A +18.58%
3909.63 3939.86 +3.27 +0.08% V A A +30.48%
1755.76 1762.97 -4.96 -0.28% V A A +23.61%
1288.01 1290.81 -9.12 -0.70% V A A +26.50%
18699.16 18781.18 -54.87 -0.29% V A A +25.25%
1097.44 1103.59 -4.69 -0.42% V A A +29.93%


J-K-IL
dd ... JASolarrs10.92 -.08
29 JDS Uniph 13.07 -.03
15 JPMorgCh 51.95 -.09
15Jabil 20.93 +.15
25JacobsEng61.58 +.03
dd 1 JamesRiv 2.01
12JanusCap 10.05 -.09
17JetBlue 7.52 -.03
18JohnJn 92.81 -.22
23JohnsnCtl 46.36 -.19
15JnprNtwk 18.56 +.09
40 KAR Auct 28.95 -.30
dd ... KB Home 16.48 -.37
20 KBR Inc 34.53 -.62
9 KKR Fn 9.71 -.01
...... KKR Fn 4127.36 -.32
87 KCSouthn1 24.60 +.54
17 Kellogg 63.09 +.37
dd ... KeryxBio 13.18 +2.08
cc 31 KeyEngy 8.05 -.22
... Keycorp 12.56 +.06
22 KimbClk 108.81 -.04
82 Kimco 21.36 -.30
41 KindME 80.81 -.18
... KindMorg 35.11 -.12
dd 7 Kinross g 4.92 -.09
60 KodiakO g 12.53 -.51
15 Kohls 57.73 -.74
... KraftFGp 54.11 -.47
dd 10KratosDef 8.58 -.16
... KrispKrm 25.33 +.74
23 Kroger 42.65 +.14
13 Kulicke 12.73 -.17
42 L Brands 62.89 -.14
12L-3Com 101.05 +.21
18LSICorp 8.26 -.06
28 LTC Prp 38.83 -.80
31 Landstar 55.20 -.36
cc ... LaredoPet 32.89 -.23
... LVSands 69.74 -.07
... LaSalleH 31.31 -.28
7 24 LeapFrog 7.98 -.69
26 LeggPlat 29.59 -.16
... LennarA 34.31 -.82
dd ... Level3 30.59 +.38
q ... LbtyASE 5.67 -.02
dd ... LibGlobA 76.04 -1.37
39 LibtylntA 27.75 +.61
33 LibtProp 36.18 -.90
... Lifevantge 2.16 +.12
11 LillyEli 50.37 -.04
13LincNat 46.66 +.50
cc ... Linkedln 224.54 +.82
dd 16 LinnEngy 30.77 -1.03
...... LloydBkg 4.92 -.05
18 LockhdM 135.47 -.27
... Lorillard s 51.85 +.45
10 ... LaPac 15.73 -1.11
35 Lowes 50.18 +.41
...... Luxottica 52.70 -.74
... LyonBasA74.30 -.19
M-N-O
25M&TBk 111.43 -.21
6 MCGCap 4.73 -.09
... MDC 28.30 -.53
20 MDU Res 30.27 -.48
7 MFAFncI 7.36 -.04
dd ... MGIC 8.32 +.21
dd ... MGM Rsts 19.15 -.14
28 Macys 46.14 -.35
... MagHRes 7.17 -.28
49 Manitowoc 19.70 -.21
dd ... MannKd 5.10 +.57
... 9 Manulifeg 17.84 +.07
9 MarathnO 35.67 +.17
... MarathPet 70.72 -.97
q ... MktVGold 24.49 -.32
q ... MV OilSvc 49.43 -.43
q ... MktVRus 29.03 -.50
q ... MVPreRMu24.59 +.01
cc ... MarkWest 73.47 -.14
46 MarlntA 45.85 -.14
26 MarshM 45.65 -.16
28 MartinMid 46.28 +.07
27 9 MarvellT 13.04 +1.03
39 Masco 20.78 -.24
dd ... MastThera .45 -.03
27 Mattel 45.04 -.50
25 Maximlntg 29.19 -.12
dd 4 McDrmlnt 7.47 +.05
22 McDnlds 97.41 +.10
dd ... McEwenM 1.89 -.07
29 MeadWvco34.18 -1.15
dd ... Medgenics 6.89 -.14
23MedProp 13.13 -.08
16 Medtrnic 57.10 -.17
... MelcoCrwn33.87 -.20
13 Merck 45.36 -.36
16MercGn 46.98 +.13
23 Meredith 52.25 -.24
dd 7 Meritor 6.88 +.09
dd ... MerrimkP 2.28 -.17
11 MetUfe 48.07
35 ... MKors 79.13 +4.35
17MicronT 17.67 -.22
17 Microsoft 36.64 +.70
dd ... Microvis 1.54 -.02
58 Middleby 226.23 -.89
26 MdsxWatr 21.31 -.03
... MindrayM 36.42 -.69
... Molex 38.57 -.03
dd ... Molycorp 4.93 -.14
... Mondelez 33.44 -.17
26 Monsanto103.22 -.42
9 MorgStan 28.99 -.35
13 Mosaic 46.05 -.68


12 MurphO 60.36 -1.00
25 Mylan 39.88 +.50
dd 1 NIHIdg 3.59 +.28
dd ... NPS Phm 27.99 -.21
73 ... NQ Mobile 9.52 -2.42
15NRGEgy 28.30 +.05
... 12 NTT DOCO15.78 -.09
...... NXP Semi 42.44 -.04
19 NYSE Eur 44.91 +.73
14Nabors 17.82 -.13
...... NBGrcers 5.61 +.02
26 NatFuGas 71.32 -.80
...... NatGrid 63.02 +.38
27 NtHlthlnv 61.99 -.90
24 NOilVarco 80.32 -.59
dd 11 Navistar 39.29 +1.80
dd ... NektarTh 9.58 +.07
56 Neogen s 47.67 +.28
23 NetApp 38.51 -.24
cc ... Netflix 341.50 +3.90
23NwGoldg 5.65 -.20
18NJRscs 45.74 -.82
... NewOriEd 26.84 +.09
...... NewResdn 6.70 +.16
13NYCmtyB15.91 -.14
... NYMtgTr 6.40 -.08
... 1 Newcastle 5.51 +.03
7 NewfldExp 30.80 -.22
dd 8 NewmtM 27.35 +.02
... NewsCpAn17.68 -.08
20 NextEraEn87.26 -.83
28 NiSource 31.58 -.11
... NikeBs 77.20 +.83
... 12 NipponTT 25.50 -.34
7 NobleCorp 37.06 -.49
...... NokiaCp 7.70 -.05
dd 7 NordicAm 8.63 +.13
25 NorflkSo 86.43 -.41
... 4 NAPallg .72 -.08
21 NoestUt 42.46 -.21
... NthnTEn 22.96 +.19
18 NorthropG109.12 +.47
dd ... NStarRlt 9.78 -.07
30 NwstBcsh 13.75 -.04
16NwstNG 43.09 -.40
... Novartis 77.00 -1.40
dd ... Novavax 2.92 -.05
...... NovoNord167.02 -1.40
12 NuanceCm15.67 -.32
q ... NuvDivA 13.01 +.16
q ... NuvEqtP 12.42 -.08
q ... NuvMuOpp13.18 +.13
q ... NvlQI 13.53 -.03
q ... NvMAd 12.45 +.03
q ... NvAMT-Fr15.13 -.02
q ... NvNYP 13.46 -.04
q ... NuvPP 13.54
q ... NvPfdlnco 8.98 -.01
q ... NvPMI 12.41 -.02
q ... NuvPI 12.50 +.03
q ... NuvPI2 12.75 -.06
q ... NuvPI4 12.03 +.22
q ... NuvQInc 12.57 +.04
15 Nvidia 14.80 -.02
dd ... NxStageMd13.34 +.10
dd ... OCZTech .45 -.27
... OGE Egys36.96 -.41
15 OcciPet 96.69 -1.04
...... OceanRig 20.25 +2.20
17OceanFst 17.76 -.05
41 OcwenFn 51.26 -1.36
dd ... OfficeDpt 5.65 -.03
25 OfficeMax 15.26 -.04
... OldNBcp 14.75 +.08
46OldRepub 16.97 +.03
28 Olin 23.29 +.24
31 OmegaHlt 32.40 -.98
17OmegaP 9.58 +.10
dd 8 OnSmcnd 7.32 -.04
... OneokPtrs 53.43 -.75
30 25OpenTxt 81.50 +7.12
dd ... OpkoHlth 10.72 -.03
17OplinkC 16.15 +.48
18Oracle 33.50 -.21
dd 37 Orbitz 7.69 -1.89
dd 33Orbotch 11.88 -.18
... Organovo 7.36 +.12
9 Orthfx 20.61 +.02
10OshkoshCp48.96 +.43
22 OtterTail 30.52 +.81
dd ... OxqygnB rsh8.38 +3.23
P-Q-R
12 PG&E Cp 42.01 -.26
dd 7 PMCSra 5.81 -.08
18PNC 73.29 +.12
30PNMRes 23.44 -.29
... 8 POSCO 74.50 -.73
46PPG 183.32 -.14
9 PPLCorp 30.40 -.43
48 Paccar 57.25 +.68
dd ... Pandora 27.88 +2.21
47 PaneraBrd167.01 +2.83
dd ... ParametSd14.31 -.03
cc 28 ParkDrl 7.00 -.20
33 ParkerHan115.94 -.37
dd 7 PeabdyE 20.28 -.44
... Pembina g 32.76 -.50
...... PnnNGm 13.61 -.14
dd ... PennVa 9.23 -.15
9 PennantPk11.32 +.02
dd 5 Penney 8.31 -.05
34 Penske 40.62 -.97
35 Pentair 68.16 +.31
31 PeopUtdF 14.23 -.09
dd 28PepBoy 13.01 -.17
14PepcoHold19.17 -.18
20 PepsiCo 84.62 +.25


1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG %CHG AGO
USD per British Pound 1.6049 +.0080 +.50% 1.5972
Canadian Dollar 1.0462 +.0041 +.39% .9968
USD per Euro 1.3476 -.0042 -.31% 1.2792
Japanese Yen 98.60 +.05 +.05% 80.26
Mexican Peso 13.1573 +.1635 +1.24% 13.0429
EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST
Israeli Shekel 3.5356 -.0004 -.14% 3.9011
Norwegian Krone 5.9885 -.0011 -.66% 5.7359
South African Rand 10.2371 -.0010 -1.02% 8.7326
Swedish Krona 6.5264 -.0004 -.26% 6.6935
Swiss Franc .9128 -.0040 -.37% .9435


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


1.0535 +.0019 +.18% .9652
6.1009 +.0024 +.04% 6.2419
7.7518 -.0002 -.00% 7.7502
61.630 -.135 -.22% 54.575
1.2434 +.0008 +.06% 1.2250
1063.66 +.96 +.09% 1092.10
29.44 +.02 +.07% 29.28


51 Perrigo 142.50 -1.23
42 PetSmart 72.32 +.34
...... PetrbrsA 17.66 -.45
...... Petrobras 16.91 -.38
14 Pfizer 31.24 -.02
23 PhilipMor 90.13 -.12
...... PhilipsNV 34.99 -.47
... Phillips66 64.27 -.17
dd ... PhoenxCos38.25 +.11
20 PiedNG 33.50 -.35
q ... PimlncStr210.46 -.08
19 PinWst 55.63 -.69
... PioNtrl 210.36 -3.05
9 PitnyBw 21.80 -.08
... PlainsAAP 51.68 +.59
32 PlumCrk 45.02 -.95
... Polaris 132.15 -1.03
dd 7 Polycom 10.69 -.22
34 56 Polypore 37.32 -6.58
... Potash 32.31 -.22
...... PSSrLoan 24.86
q ... PwShs QQQ83.02 +.09
26 Praxair 125.01 +1.28
34 PrecCastpt252.27 -.45
17 PrinFncl 47.47 -.34
... ProAssurs 45.27 +.08
dd ... ProLogis 39.91 -.97
q ... PrUShQQQ17.04 -.06
q ... ProUItSP 92.87 -.53
q ... PrUVxST rs23.42 -.21
20 ProctGam 81.43 +.10
18 ProgsvCp 26.24 +.05
q ... ProUShSP33.07 +.23
q ... ProUShL2076.12 +1.71
q ... PUSSP50017.79 +.19
q ... PrUPShQQQ17.42 -.08
... 9 ProspctCapl1.28 -.15
14 Prudentl 81.47 -.10
11 PSEG 33.64 -.39
72 PubStrg 165.23 -3.42
... PulteGrp 17.53 -.30
q ... PMMI 6.79 +.14
... QEPRes 33.28 -.17
cc ... Qihoo360 89.18 -.43
29 Qualcom 69.01 -.57
15 QstDiag 62.65 +.61
9 Questar 23.65 -.25
dd 3 QksilvRes 2.46 +.32
dd 10 RFMicD 5.21 -.06
dd ... RadianGrp 14.90 +.16
dd 2 RadioShk 2.80 -.02
36RLauren 171.19 +1.60
21 Ravenlnds 34.20 +.34
... Rayonier 46.14 -.50
17 Raytheon 84.49 +.37
dd ... RealGSolar 3.87 +.02
dd ... Realogy 43.89 +.12
9 RedwdTr 17.88 -.01
cc 32 RegncyEn 24.90 -.03
40 ... Regenrn 302.32 +20.62
... RegionsFn 9.54 +.09
20 RelStlAI 74.25 -.27
dd ... ReneSola 4.94 +.02
dd ... Renren 3.41 +.02
dd ... Rentech 1.69 -.05
... Replgn 11.36 +.21
6 ResrceCap 6.04 -.13
... RetailOpp 14.63 -.03
dd ... RetailProp 14.04 -.23
... ReynAmer 51.40 +.37
...... RioTinto 53.20 +.44
29 22 RitchieBr 20.79 +1.28
... RiteAid 5.31 -.06
dd 17 RiverbedT 15.33 +.04
10 23 RockTen 100.69 -8.73
41 RockwlAut108.79 -.98
19 RockColl 70.66 +.09
47 Rogers 62.36 +.04
40 Roper 124.76 -1.55
dd 8 RoviCorp 16.54 -.21
... 15 RoyalBkg 66.95 -.51
22 RylCarb 42.84 -.02
... RoyDShllB 69.79 -.24
dd 24 RubiconTc 9.73 +.91
... Ryland 38.38 -1.67
cc ... RymanHP 38.72 +1.34
S-T-U
18S&TBcp 24.27 -.03
dd ... SBACom 90.96 +3.23
16 SCANA 47.33 -.38
16 SLM Cp 25.24 +.05
85 SM Energy89.27 -.68
q ... SpdrDJIA 155.89 -.17
q SpdrGold 126.56 -.25
q S&P500ETF176.27 -.56
q SpdrHome 30.47 -.25
q SpdrLehHY40.37 -.12
q SpdrRetl 85.39 +.11
q SpdrOGEx69.81 -1.48
q SpdrMetM 40.73 -.30
SABESPs10.78 -.30
SabnR 51.23 -.04
18 Safeway 35.37 +.26
... SaialIncs 32.46 -.52
cc ... StJoe 18.24 -.08
20 StJude 57.53 -1.36
dd ... Salesforcs55.69 +.11
... SalixPhm 74.56 +.81
35 SallyBty 26.00 -.14
... SJuanB 15.65 -.25
28 SanDisk 68.98 -.80
dd 7 SandRdge 6.51 -.09
... Sanmina 15.75 +.23
... 12Sanofi 52.75 -.13
...... Sanofi r 1.92 +.04
29 Schlmbrg 92.39 -1.12
28 Schwab 23.29 +.06


Commodities
Wheat futures
fell as traders
worried about
abundant sup-
plies for the
grain as grow-
ing areas in the
U.S. get ample
amounts of rain.
In metals trad-
ing, gold fell and
copper edged
up.




CE


dd ... ScorpioTk 12.10 +.48
... SeadrillLtd 45.78 -.63
14 SeagateT 48.47 -.79
dd 23 SearsHldgs60.24 -.62
19 SempraEn 90.48 -1.45
23SenHous 24.13 -.51
dd ... Sequenom 1.84 -.08
41 Sherwin 184.56 -1.46
7 ShipFin 16.77 +.04
...... SiderurNac 5.71 -.09
dd 14SilvStdg 5.80 +.18
26 SilvWhtn g 22.24 +.16
80 SimonProp155.21 -1.91
dd 51 Sina 81.65 -.79
... SiriusXM 3.71 -.08
dd 1 SmithMicro .84 +.03
25 Smucker 110.69 +.07
37 SnapOn 104.91 -.07
... SodaStrm 55.30 +.93
... SolarCap 22.33 +.03
...... SolarCityn 62.77 +1.80
19 SonocoP 40.21 -.70
...... SonyCp 16.85 -.23
q ... SourcC 63.76 +.20
22 SoJerlnd 59.84 +.01
17SouthnCo 41.10 -.39
29 SwstAirld 17.87
15 SwstnEngy36.72 -1.13
59 SovranSS 74.80 -1.27
23 SpectraEn 35.21 -.17
dd ... SpiritRC n 10.31 -.09
...... Sprint n 7.19 +.16
q ... SP Malls 43.66 -.19
q ... SPHIthC 52.98 -.18
q ... SPCnSt 42.63 +.08
q ... SP Consum63.78
q ... SPEngy 86.36 -.79
q ... SPDRFncl20.52 -.11
q ... SPInds 49.10 -.05
q ... SPTech 33.70 -.09
q ... SP Util 38.86 -.28
... StdPac 7.51 -.12
24 StanBlkDk 78.54 -1.09
dd 11 Staples 16.08 -.10
... StarGas 5.62 +.03
69Starbucks 81.99 +1.62
16 StateStr 70.80 -.12
...... Statoil ASA23.51 -.23
13StlDynam 18.73 -.12
12SubPpne 45.89 -.35
... SuffolkBcp 19.39 +.03
75 SunHydrl 40.51 +1.18
17 Suncorgs 35.08 -.10


dd ... USG 28.21 +.15
dd 7 UltraPt g 19.16 +.02
... UnderArmr80.19 -.20
29 UniFirst 102.22 -.28
dd ... Unilife 2.70 -.22
35 UnionPac 153.21 -.55
15 Unit 50.17 -1.48
dd 29 UtdContl 35.52 -.33
33 UPS B 100.30 +.42
... UtdRentals66.10 +.13
21 US Bancrp37.67 +.13
q ... USNGas 17.26 +.17
q ... US OilFd 33.67 -.37
dd 23USSteel 27.30 +.39
23UtdTech 107.68 -.30
22 UtdhlthGp 68.72 -.23
... UnvslCp 53.71 +.70
12 UnumGrp 32.58 +.82
dd 17 UraniumEn 1.72 -.06

V-W-X-Y-Z
38VFCp 219.75 +1.12
...... ValeSA 16.86 -.22
...... Vale SApf 15.00 -.33
32ValeroE 41.44 -.11
13VlyNBcp 9.70 -.04
dd ... ValVisA 5.34 -.17
33 ValueClick 19.94 +.05
q ... VangTotBd8o0.81 -.24
q ... VangTSM 91.66 -.26
q ... VangREIT 68.48 -1.14
q ... VangDivAp72.84 -.14
q ... VangEmg 41.28 -.84
q ... VangEur 56.24 -.52
q ... VangFTSE40.48 -.35
... Vantiv 26.88 -.43
18Vectren 34.70 -.34
dd ... Veltih .12 +.04
44Ventas 63.99 -1.83
...... VeoliaEnv 16.56 -.41
35 Verisign 54.30 -.07
21 VerizonCm50.10 -.98
... ViacomB 84.15 +1.08
90ViadCorp 25.27 +.13
... VimpelCm 14.33 -.21


dd ... SunEdison 10.38 +.13 dd ... ViroPhrm 39.42 +.42
SunPower 34.15 -.01 47isa 197.37 +.95
.Suntech 1.50 -.04 47Visa 197.37 .95
... SunTrst 33.85 +.06 14 Vishaylnt 12.38 -.14
16 SupEnrgy 27.76 -.11 23 52 VitaminSh 49.98 +5.27
dd 4 Supvalu 7.18 +.13 65VMware 80.52 -.80
7 SwftEng 14.53 -.37 Vodafone 36.81
... SwiftTrans 21.88 -.02
14 Symantec 22.68 -.23 cc ... Volcano 19.40 -.89
dd ... Synovus 3.27 -.07 ...... Voxeljet n 38.82 +3.13
17 Sysco 33.31 -.65 cc 87VulcanM 56.44 -1.34
...... T-MoblUS n28.12 -.22 35WD 40 71.94 +.32
22TCPpLn 49.00 +.18 37 WP Carey 66.50 -.40
24TEConnect51.76 -.14
13TECO 17.48 19WalMarti 77.42 +.09
... TJX 61.29 +.46 24Walgrn 60.30 +.15
...... TableauAn64.00 +4.00 dd 2 WalterEn 18.98 +.12
...... TaiwSemi 18.08 -.26 13WREIT 25.69 -.61
dd 75TakeTwo 18.24 -.11 20WsteMlnc 43.70 +.08
13TalismE g 12.20 -.31
17Target 64.63 -.59 26 Waters 99.47 -1.33
42Taubmn 64.00 -1.01 dd 19Weathflntl 16.95 +.49
... 9 TeckRes g 27.46 +.02 ... WebsterFn27.95 -.14
dd 6 Tellabs 2.44 59WeinRlt 31.10 -.81
dd ... TenetHlth 44.00 -4.26 14WellPoint 87.41 +.60
48 Tenneco 54.05 +.23
26 Teradata 42.63 -.38 20 WellsFargo42.63 -.07
... TerraNitrol 98.00 -7.62 cc 39 Wendys Co 9.23 +.13
dd ... TeslaMot 176.81 +1.61 18WestarEn 31.69 -.18
... Tesoro 47.92 -.44 q ... WAstEMkt 12.41 +.03
... TevaPhrm 36.97 +.38 q ... WAstlnfSc 11.72 -.03
20 Texlnst 41.90 -.09
35 TexRdhse 27.99 +.81 l2WDigital 71.19 .88
9 18Textainer 34.87 -3.18 13WstnUnion17.27 +.03
45 Textron 29.10 -.36 ...... Westpac s 32.61 +.01
cc ... 3D Sys s 70.01 +3.97 ... Weyerhsr 29.50 -.87
31 THortong 59.93 -.56 21 Whrlpl 147.85 -2.41
33 TWCablel 19.97 -3.18 48WholeFd s63.69 +.21
31 TimeWarn 68.23 -.44
40 Timken 54.04 -.50 23 WmsCos 35.01 -.72
... TiVo Inc 13.87 +.24 9 Windstrm 8.51 -.03
... TollBros 32.22 -.47 ... WiscEngy 42.11 -.33
... TorchEngy .45 q ... WTJpHedg46.87 -.61
STorchmark 72.85 -.02 WTIndia 16.85 -.25
... 15TorDBkg 91.46 -.34 q .2 Woodia 1685 -25
...... Total SA 59.57 -.81 23 Woodward 39.68 -.69
dd ... TowerGplIf 3.73 +.17 16WldWEnt 12.95 -.01
cc 5 Transocn 48.21 -.17 17XcelEngy 28.72 -.26
15 Travelers 86.46 -.14 12Xerox 10.28 +.09
TriContl 19.23 -.06 dd ... YRCWwdel10.84 +2.37
.TriCntl pf 45.85
dd ... TrinaSolar 16.15 -.62 63Yahoo 32.97 -22
... TripAdvis 88.07 -.15 13Yamanag 9.58 -.22
dd 12TriQuint 7.69 +.01 dd ... Yelp 71.13 +1.90
12 TrstNY 6.65 -.02 dd ... YingliGrn 6.77
25 Tuppwre 89.59 -1.88 27 YorkWater 20.54 -.19
21stCFoxA34.09 -.06
5 TwoHrblnv 9.21 -.10 dd ... YoukuTud 27.02 -48
dd 13Tycolntl 36.78 +.15 28YumBrnds 70.23 +.32
20Tyson 27.85 +.28 16Zagg 4.72 -.04
... 12UBSAG 18.18 +.02 20Zimmer 88.94 +.06
UDR 24.24 -.51 ZionBcp 28.69 +.29
17 UGICorp 41.00 -.69 inp 2.69 -29
18 UILHold 38.15 -1.00 .. Zoetisn 31.69 -.24
17 UNS Engy 49.41 -.20 q ... ZweigFd 14.16 +.01
19 USAirwy 22.68 -.03 dd ... Zynga 3.80 +.07
Stock Footnotes: Stock Footnotes. cild Issue has been called for
redemption by company, d New 52-week low. ec Company for-
merly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Mar-
ketplace. g Dividends and eamings in Canadian dollars, h Does
not meet continued-listing standards. If Late filing with SEC. n -
Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low fig-
ures date only from the beginning of trading, pf Preferred stock
issue, pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase
pnce. rt Right to buy security at a specified price, rs Stock has
undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year.
s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi -
Trades will be settled when the stock is issued, wd When distrib-
uted. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock, u New 52-week
high. un Unit,, including more than one security, vj Company in
bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankrupt-
cy law. Appears in front of the name. Stocks in bold are worth at
least $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. Underlining for 50
most actively traded stocks of the day. Dividend Footnotes: a -
Extra dividends were paid, but amre not included, b Annual rate plus
stock, c Liquidating dividend, e Amount declared or paid in last 12
months, f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent
dividend announcement, i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no
regular rate. I Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend
was omitted or deferred, k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative
issue with dividends in arrears, m Current annual rate, which was
decreased by most recent dividend announcement, p Initial divi-
dend, annual rate not known, yield not shown, r Declared or paid in
preceding 12 months plus stock dividend, t Paid in stock, approxi-
mate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes: q Stock is
a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown, cc P/E exceeds 99. dd -
Loss in last 12 months. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covenng
market costs is paid from fund assets, d Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f front load (sales charges), m Multiple fees amre
charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption
fee. NA not available, p previous day's net asset value, s fund
split shares dunng the week. x fund paid a distnbution dunng the
week. Source. Morningstar and the Associated Press.


FUELS CLOSE
Crude Oil (bbl) 93.37
Ethanol (gal) 1.70
Heating Oil (gal) 2.86
Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.47
Unleaded Gas (gal) 2.52


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


CLOSE
1308.00
21.61
1450.00
3.25
749.75


AGRICULTURE CLOSE
Cattle (Ib) 1.32
Coffee (Ib) 1.03
Corn (bu) 4.25
Cotton (Ib) 0.76
Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 361.80
Orange Juice (Ib) 1.23
Soybeans (bu) 12.59
Wheat (bu) 6.56


%CHG %YTD
-1.32 +1.7
-22.4
-0.35 -5.9
+0.61 +3.4
-0.48 -10.5


PVS. %CHG
1314.60 -0.50
21.68 -0.30
1456.20 -0.43
3.25 +0.15
748.95 +0.11


PVS.
1.32
1.04
4.26
0.76
365.00
1.20
12.64
6.63


%CHG
-0.04
-0.24
-0.29
-0.01
-0.88
+1.91
-0.38
-1.02


%YTD
-21.9
-28.4
-5.8
-10.7
+6.7

%/oYTD
+1.7
-28.1
-39.1
+1.1
-3.2
+5.6
-11.2
-15.7


+0.01 .17
.28
+0.03 .70
+0.07 1.68
+0.08 2.88


NET 1YR
YEST PVS CHG AGO


Barclays US Corp


3.18 3.19 -0.01 2.69





-Page 8 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WORLD NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


Toronto mayor admits he smoked crack


TORONTO (AP)-
Toronto Mayor Rob Ford
acknowledged for the
first time Tuesday that he
smoked crack "probably
a year ago" when he was
in a "drunken stupor," an
admission that immediate-
ly intensified the pressure
on him to resign.
The allegations that the
mayor of Canada's largest
city had been caught
on video smoking crack
surfaced in news reports in
May. Ford initially insisted
the video didn't exist,
sidestepped questions
about whether he had ever
smoked crack and rebuffed
growing calls on him to
step down.
The mayor was forced
to backtrack after police
said last week they had
obtained a copy of the
video in the course of a
drug investigation against a
friend of Ford's.
"Yes, I have smoked
crack cocaine," Ford told
reporters outside his


WORLD

Mortar round hits
Vatican embassy
in Damascus
DAMASCUS, Syria (AP)
-A mortar round slammed
into a building housing the
Vatican's embassy in the
Syrian capital Tuesday, but
no injuries were reported,
witnesses and a spokesman
said.
Other foreign diplomatic
missions have been struck
in the nearly 3-year-old
civil war pitting President
Bashar Assad's government
against rebels fighting to
oust him. But it was unclear
if the Vatican's mission
was the target on Tuesday.
Opposition fighters
frequently fire mortar
shells into the capital to
undermine the govern-
ment's efforts to maintain a


office. "There have been
times when I've been in
a drunken stupor. That's
why I want to see the tape.
I want everyone in the city
to see this tape. I don't even
recall there being a tape
or video. I want to see the
state that I was in."
Police have said the
video, which has not been
released publicly, does
not constitute enough
evidence to charge the
mayor with a crime.
Police spokesman
Mark Pugush said Ford's
acknowledgement of crack
use will be passed on to in-
vestigators. Several Toronto
city councilors called on
Ford to step down and
Canada's justice minister
urged him to get help.
Ford walked out of his
office and asked reporters
to ask him the question
they first asked him in May.
He then acknowledged
he smoked crack but said:
"Am I an addict? No. Have I
tried it, probably in one of


semblance of normalcy in
its stronghold.
Nobody claimed respon-
sibility for the blast, which
occurred near the upscale
Abu Roummaneh district.
Vatican spokesman, the Rev.
Federico Lombardi, told
reporters that the pre-dawn
attack caused no casualties
and the pope had been
informed about it.
"Given the hour, there
was only material damages,
not to people," Lombardi
said.
The conflict has cleaved
Syria along sectarian lines.
Rebels are overwhelmingly
Sunni, while Christians and
other minorities have re-
mained neutral, or support-
ed the Assad government,
fearing for their fate should
Islamic hard-liners seize the
country.


Florida residents with a hearing
loss are eligible to receive a free
amplified phone from the
non-profit Florida
Telecommunications Relay, Inc.
Cordless and corded phones for
persons with mild to severe
hearing loss are available at 23
distribution centers statewide.


AP FILE PHOTO
In this Oct. 31 file photo, Toronto Mayor Rob Ford tells to the
media to get off his property as he leaves his home in Toronto.


my drunken stupors a year
ago."
Despite his admission,
Ford again insisted he
would not resign.
Municipal law makes no
provision for the mayor's
forced removal from office
unless he's convicted and
jailed for a criminal offense.
City Councilor Denzil
Minnan-Wong, a mem-
ber of Ford's executive


Inspectors waiting
on two Syria
chemical sites
UNITED NATIONS (AP)
- Global chemical weap-
ons inspectors will visit
the last two unverified
Syrian chemical weapons
sites as soon as security
conditions allow in the
midst of an ongoing civil
war, a U.N. official said
Tuesday.
Sigrid Kaag, the head
of the joint mission of
the United Nations and
the Organization for the
Prohibition of Chemical
Weapons, told the
Security Council that the
inspectors will check the
last two sites as soon as
possible. The inspectors
last week said they had
visited 21 of 23 sites


committee, said he would
put forward a motion
asking Ford to take a leave
of absence.
Councilor Jaye
Robinson said the mayor
needs to step aside and
address his problems.
"We have become a
laughing stock of North
America, if not the world,"
Robinson said.
Canada's Justice Minister


declared by Damascus.
"The intent is to visit
them in future, subject to
security conditions in the
country," she said.

UN envoy: No deal
on Syrian peace
talks date
GENEVA (AP) -After
a rocky day of talks, dip-
lomats failed Tuesday to
agree on a date to bring
Syria's warring sides back
to the negotiating table,
the U.N's top envoy for
Syria said.
Still, Lakhdar Brahimi
told reporters at a news
conference in Geneva
that did not mean all
hopes for a peace con-
ference on Syria were
dashed.
"(We) are still striving
to see if we can have the
conference before the
end of the year," he said.
The diplomatic talks
among world powers
in Geneva at the U.N.'s
elegant Palais des Nations
contrasted sharply with
the heavy shelling and
missile attacks being
waged in a civil war that
both sides still believe
they might win militarily.
Diplomats ran into
repeated roadblocks
Tuesday. The world


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A-PlsSpro atedComana.


Peter MacKay said it was
"a sad day for the city of
Toronto."
"As a human being, I
think the mayor of Toronto
needs to get help," MacKay
said.
Ford later told the
Toronto Sun newspaper
that he is not stepping
down or taking a leave of
absence.
"I feel like I got 1,000
pounds off my back," Ford
told the paper, which is
sympathetic to the mayor.
"I felt like I had to say it.
It is what it is. I feel two
inches high right now but
I needed to deal with it.
I am not going to quit or
take a leave."
The populist Ford has
been dogged by allegations
of bad behavior since
becoming mayor three
years ago, promising to
end what he called waste-
ful spending at city hall.
His campaign galvanized
conservatives in Toronto's
outlying suburbs, where


powers strongly disagreed
over what diplomatic
steps to take to resolve
the fighting and what any
future Syrian leadership
beyond President Bashar
Assad's government
should look like.

Iranian culture
minister seeks to
end Facebook ban
TEHRAN, Iran
(Bloomberg) Iran's
government should legalize
access to social-networking
websites including Twitter
and Facebook, Culture and
Islamic Guidance Minister
Ali Jannati says. "Not
only Facebook, but other
social networks should be
accessible and the illegal
qualification should be
removed," Jannati said,
according to the official
Islamic Republic News
Agency.

UK commissioner
creates 'pensions'
for police dogs
LONDON (AP) -They
work hard, sniffing out
crime with only the
occasional pat on the head
in gratitude.
But police dogs deserve
better, according to the


initiatives like downtown
bike lanes were considered
excessive and elitist.
The crack episode is
not the first time Ford has
been forced to admit drug
use. During the campaign,
Ford acknowledged after
repeated denials that he
was busted for marijuana
possession in Florida in
1999.
Ford apologized over
the weekend for excessive
drinking.
He said he shouldn't
have been drunk in public
when he appeared at a
street festival in August,
calling it "pure stupidity."
He also said he got
"a little out of control"
after St. Patrick's Day
in 2012, when city hall
security guards said they
witnessed a "very intoxi-
cated' Ford having trouble
walking and swearing at
aides.
Ford said he was
"hammered" at that street
festival this summer.


police and crime com-
missioner in the English
county of Nottinghamshire,
who wants to reward
them with "pensions" on
retirement.
Paddy Tipping says the
idea for a canine pension
fund came about because
officers were picking up the
costs for retired police dogs.
Handlers normally take
dogs home upon retire-
ment. Tipping, however,
says he doesn't "think it's
fair that they have to pay all
the bills."

M23 fighters in
eastern Congo say
rebellion ending
KINSHASA, Congo (AP)
- The M23 rebel group
blamed for killing scores of
civilians in eastern Congo
over the last year and a half
announced Tuesday it was
ending its rebellion as an
emboldened Congolese
military seized the last two
hills that had remained
under rebel control.
While the dramatic
developments marked a
significant success in the
Congolese government's
fight against armed groups
in the embattled east, ex-
perts warned that the rebel
retreat would not result in
an immediate peace.


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SThe Sun/Wednesday, November 6,2013


WORLD NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 9


German art hoard held unknown Chagall, Matisse


AUGSBURG, Germany
(AP) It started with a
routine check by German
tax inspectors and
resulted in the discovery
of an art hoard so vast
and spectacular that no
one yet knows how the
story truly ends.
On a high-speed train
from Zurich to Munich
on Sept. 22, 2010,
Germany's briskly polite
officialdom was on the
lookout for customs and
tax cheats. Thousands
of German citizens
had bank accounts in
Switzerland, many of
them undeclared, and
the route from Zurich
was a prime target for
those carrying substan-
tial sums of cash.
One elderly man on
the train raised their sus-
picions and prosecutors
launched a preliminary
tax probe against him.
Two years later, in
February 2012, the
trail led to the man's
apartment in a wealthy
district of Munich. Once
inside, inspectors found
a far more glittering prize
than smuggled cash or
evaded taxes: a huge
collection of hidden
artwork that sheds new
light on some of the
20th century's master
painters and reawakens
painful memories of
Germany's Nazi past.
The paintings,


British


LONDON (Bloomberg)
- British services growth
unexpectedly accelerated
to the fastest pace in 16
years in October as the
economy showed signs
of pulling away from the
rest of Europe.
A gauge of activity
rose to 62.5 from 60.3 in
September, the highest
since May 1997, Markit
Economics said Tuesday
in London. The report


ctor
.252
L 94


330 NORTH
(NEXTTO FARM C
863-993
SEye


A painting from Otto Dix is proje
conference in Augsburg, souther
Munich.

drawings, engravings,
woodcuts and prints
numbered more than
1,400 in all and were
created by an all-star ros-
ter of modern art: Marc
Chagall, Henri Matisse,
Pablo Picasso, Pierre-
Auguste Renoir, Oskar
Kokoschka, and leading
German artists Otto Dix,
Max Liebermann, Ernst
Ludwig Kirchner. At least
one older work was in
the trove: a 16th century
engraving of the


services


came as the European
Commission forecast
the British economy will
grow 2.2 percent next
year, twice the pace of
the euro area and more
than Germany and
France.
British manufacturing
and construction also
expanded last month,
and Markit said its sur-
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economic growth.


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OF now are their rightful
owners?
At a news conference
Tuesday in Augsburg,
Germany, prosecutors
wouldn't identify the
elderly suspect, citing
tax secrecy laws and the
S ongoing investigation.
They did say he hasn't
asked for the artwork
back and that they were
not currently in contact
with him.
Prosecutors are prob-
ing whether he improp-
erly acquired the works,
Cbut no charges have been
filed and prosecutors say
S there may not be any.
Although prosecutors
didn't name the sus-
pect, heirs of the late
Jewish collector Alfred
AP PHOTO Flechtheim issued a
statement saying the
cted on a screen during a news case raised "justifiable
n Germany on the art found in suspicions" that some
works the Nazis had
taken from him might
Crucifixion by Albrecht have been bought by
Duerer. Hildebrand Gurlitt, an art
Some pieces- ones dealer who acted for the
by Matisse, Chagall, Nazis.
Dix were previously A Max Beckmann
unknown, not listed in painting that once
the detailed inventories belonged to Flechtheim
compiled by art scholars. was sold two years ago
Investigators' excite- through the Lempertz
ment at the find was auction house in
tempered by a disturbing Cologne. A legal adviser
question. At least some for Lempertz, Karl-Sax
of the works had appar- Feddersen, told The
ently been seized by the Associated Press that the
Nazis so who were seller was Gurlitt's son
they taken from and who Cornelius.


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The German magazine
Focus also reported that
Cornelius Gurlitt was the
man under investigation.
Neither Cornelius
Gurlitt nor his lawyer
could immediately be
reached for comment
Tuesday.
The mystery now turns
to the art.
The 121 framed and
1,285 unframed works
found in one room at the
apartment were "pro-
fessionally stored and in
a very good condition,"
said Siegfried Kloeble,
head of the customs
investigations office in
Munich. He said it took a
specialist company three
days to remove the paint-
ings; officials refused to
say where they are being
kept now.
Investigators, aided by
a leading art historian,
are trying to establish the
artworks' legal status and
history. So far, officials
said they have done at
least preliminary re-
search on only about 500
of the pieces.
It's unclear how many


of the works might be
subject to return to pre-
World War II owners.
Speaking at the news
conference, prosecutor
Reinhard Nemetz said
investigators have turned
up "concrete evidence"
that the find includes
both works that the Nazis
classed as "degenerate
art" and seized from
German museums in
1937 or shortly after,
and other works that
may have been taken
from individuals. The
Nazis often forced Jewish
collectors to sell their
art at pitifully low prices
to German dealers or
simply took them.






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-Page 10 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WEATHER/NATIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


TODAY


THURSDAY


FRIDAY


Warm with partial A.M. fog, then partly A.M. fog, then mostly
sunshine cloudy cloudy


87 / 69
10% chance of rain


CONDITIONS TODAY
UV Index and RealFeel Temperature9 Today


,1D


1> O;


72 84 90 90 85 80
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4p.m. 6p.m.
The higierthe AccuWeather.com UV Index number,
the heater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Higi; 8-10 Very Higi; I11+I Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive
AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature
based on eioit weather factors.
AIR QUALITY INDEX
Air Quality Index readings as of Tuesday
31
P 1II ..
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone
Source: scgov.net

POLLEN INDEX
Pollen Index readings as of Tuesday
Trees
Grass absent
Weeds absent
Molds *0
absent low moderte high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

ALMANAC
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Tuesday
Temperatures


High/Low
Normal High/Low
Record High 8!
Record Low 4:
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Tuesday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal year to date
Record 3.0


MONTHLY RAINFALL


847/660
837/620
390 (2003)
20 (1970)

Trace
Trace
0.36"
52.12"
47.32"
6" (1998)


Record/Year
7.07/1979
11.05/1983
9.26/1970
5.80/1994
9.45/1991
23.99/1974
14.22/1995
15.60/1995
14.03/1979
10.88/1995
5.53/2002
6.83/2002
(since 1931)


Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.


85 / 66
25% chance of rain


AIRPORT
Possible weather-related delays today Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 87/70 part cldy none
Sarasota 87/69 part cldy none


SUN AND MOON
The Sun Rise
Today 6:42 a.m.
Thursday 6:42 a.m.
The Moon Rise
Today 9:48 a.m.
Thursday 10:45 a.m.


Set
5:42 p.m.
5:41 p.m.
Set
8:51 p.m.
9:54 p.m.


First Full Last New

I I

Nov 10 Nov17 Nov25 Dec2

SOLUNAR TABLE
Minor Major Minor Major
Today 7:46a 1:31a 8:17p 2:02p
Thu. 8:53a 2:38a 9:22p 3:08p
Fri. 9:57a 3:43a 10:26p 4:llp
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 3:15a
Thu. 4:02a
Englewood
Today 1:52a
Thu. 2:39a
Boca Grande
Today 12:57a
Thu. 1:44a
El Jobean
Today 3:47a
Thu. 4:34a
Venice
Today 12:07a
Thu. 12:54a


Low High Low

11:38a 6:34p 9:56p
12:35p 7:49p 10:45p

9:54a 5:llp 8:12p
10:51a 6:26p 9:01p

8:15a 4:16p 6:33p
9:12a 5:31p 7:22p

12:07p 7:06p 10:25p
1:04p 8:21p 11:14p

8:33a 3:26p 6:51p
9:30a 4:41p 7:40p


87 / 68
40% chance of rain

leamrater,
86 70

't .- Tampa
84 '70


SATURDAY




Mostly cloudy, a
shower possible

87 / 70
40% chance of rain

Plant Cit)
J85i 68

JBrandun
84 68


SUNDAY THE NATION
sI -10s I *0s I Os 10
.. ,,.. ,. Shown are noon position
',,,,,', ', ),::,,.'<' ettle" *' -L
Mostly cloudy, a 52145
shower possible / --

82/670-
40% chance of rain
*San Frandscoo

SWinter Haen Los Anges
S84,68

Bartu*
84,68


St.P g Bec .,j ),
85/72 Apollo Beach Ft. Meade
8786 67 .. 85/66




Wauchula
%Bradenton 86 69
87/70
Longboat Key% Myalkka City Limestone
86/71 87/68 J87 68
Sarasota% ,,,-


87/69 7 "t

Osprey -w'
86/68 9


Ve
Shown is today's weather. q 81
Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.

Engle*uur
86 70
Gulf Water
Temperature F
730
Boca C
87/73
Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2013

Publication date: 11/6/13
MARINE


Arcadia
87 69 "


nice
6/70 North Pok qHull
87/69 87/68
i Port Charlutte
87 '69
d _-- ,. '..' -

t' a Punta Gorda
IdU: ~ 87/68


FaIdUIUU
87/69.
Grande
'3


Fort Myers
87/70

Cape Coral
88/69


'.. ,



Lehigh Acres
87/69


Fronts
''Cold Warm Stationary-
Cold Warm Stationary


10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s I 70s 80- 190s
s of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
W'nnipeg ', ,. .
'36MB ov'_ Mormreai'
---- -- .' Ot-awa
^ ~~- *'9, 7/5445 .
*Billings Minneapolis l '
~- ~ '* ,pP ,Tororno
I. ,' 'Jl1' 59/41
Wig nI,~ I

Chi.ago ,,eoL Ne', w York
544 5M'/ 626
S WDenver-.gt
52/27 anin'o
Kansas C-ty E-
'-_ 4822


* Allanta
706


M-7849 "Miani
rm terrey 85/76
Precipitation

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice


U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
High ..................... 91 atEdinburg,TX Low ......... -2 at LakeYellowstone, WY


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


Today
Hi Lo W
53 33 s
33 26 s
70 58 pc
63 53 c
44 28 c
72 57 pc
52 38 pc
57 52 c
65 45 c
54 49 c
73 50 s
66 54 pc
54 34 r
68 42 sh
67 43 sh
72 56 pc
69 45 sh
54 43 c
65 43 sh
52 27 s
44 29 pc
59 39 r
40 23 c
15 2 s
40 24 pc
58 50 c
42 25 c


Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland Sanibel H Honolulu 85 71
direction in knots in feet chop 87/74 Houston 78 49
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs Bonita Springs j Indianapolis 62 35
E 12-25 13 Light 88/69 :;. ; |
WORLD CITIES
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola Ac-.O L To
E 10-20 3-5 Moderate AccuWeather.com ...Tda


FLORIDA CITIES


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


Today Thu.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
78 65 pc 82 53 c
87 70 pc 85 68 pc
86 70 pc 83 69 pc
85 73 pc 85 73 pc
82 67 pc 82 66 pc
84 75 pc 85 76 pc
87 70 pc 87 69 pc
84 69 pc 84 69 pc
82 61 pc 82 57 pc
79 62 pc 80 57 c
84 77 pc 84 76 pc


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


Today
Hi Lo W
85 79 sh
85 67 pc
84 67 pc
83 70 pc
85 76 pc
89 70 pc
82 63 pc
82 68 pc
85 68 pc
78 65 pc
76 64 pc


Thu.
i Lo W
5 77 pc
5 65 pc
3 64 pc
3 68 pc
7 76 pc
6 71 pc
4 60 pc
4 68 pc
4 66 pc
) 51 c
6 46 sh


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


Today
Hi Lo W
84 75 pc
79 66 pc
85 72 pc
85 67 pc
87 69 pc
79 63 pc
84 70 pc
82 67 pc
84 70 pc
86 73 pc
84 68 pc


Thu.
i LoW
5 77 pc
9 65 pc
4 69 pc
4 67 pc
4 66 pc
350 c
6 68 pc
2 67 pc
5 70 pc
5 76 pc
4 66 pc


uity
Amsterdam
Baghdad
Beijing
Berlin
Buenos Aires
Cairo
Calgary
Cancun
Dublin
Edmonton
Halifax
Kiev
London
Madrid


pc
r
r


ly


HI LO W
53 49 r
82 60 s
65 36 s
49 42 pc
79 61 s
82 65 pc
36 19 pc
86 76 pc
48 38 r
34 12 pc
52 46 pc
59 41 sh
60 49 r
70 50 s


Thu.
Hi LoW
57 37 s
35 28 sf
64 40 sh
64 42 sh
48 33 pc
62 38 sh
52 37 sh
64 39 r
48 34 sh
54 31 r
54 30 c
69 38 sh
48 31 pc
51 30 c
47 35 c
76 45 c
49 33 c
58 28 r
68 46 s
58 37 s
49 30 pc
47 33 c
39 23 pc
19 9 c
44 25 pc
59 33 r
46 30 sh
83 68 s
66 44 s
49 32 pc


Thu.
Hi LoW
54 46 r
83 65 pc
57 34 s
55 46 r
77 59 t
83 59 pc
32 19 c
86 77 t
50 42 pc
33 16 c
59 40 r
45 39 pc
54 46 c
67 48 pc


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


Today
Hi Lo W
78 50 pc
48 32 pc
68 52 pc
66 50 s
84 58 s
68 42 sh
70 42 r
54 31 r
38 26 sf
74 60 pc
70 46 c
80 65 pc
62 56 c
68 58 c
55 35 pc
44 27 pc
63 55 c
75 55 s
67 48 pc
55 46 c
57 47 c
59 52 c
71 54 pc
50 36 pc
58 35 r
74 46 t
78 55 s
69 51 s
52 45 r


Thu.
Hi LoW
63 40 pc
53 33 s
58 34 r
70 51 s
82 58 s
52 34 pc
59 40 pc
47 31 pc
43 28 pc
69 40 sh
56 35 pc
71 51 pc
61 42 r
73 44 sh
65 41 s
50 29 s
62 40 r
82 57 s
50 32 c
61 32 r
54 45 r
63 36 r
73 40 sh
57 40 pc
55 31 pc
66 48 pc
76 57 s
64 48 pc
51 43 r


Washington, DC 65 55 pc 65 39 sh


City
Mexico City
Montreal
Ottawa
Paris
Regina
Rio de Janeiro
Rome
St. John's
San Juan
Sydney
Tokyo
Toronto
Vancouver
Winnipeg


Today
Hi Lo W
73 50 t
55 50 sh
54 45 sh
59 50 sh
34 16 s
72 69 r
70 48 s
43 35 pc
86 73 pc
76 59 pc
66 59 pc
59 41 r
50 43 r
36 18 pc


Thu.
Hi LoW
68 50 t
55 32 r
48 30 sh
59 52 sh
35 19 pc
74 68 r
73 60 pc
48 44 r
86 73 pc
88 67 s
72 55 r
48 31 sh
47 40 r
37 22 c


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


ISUN# 7th Annua Y


'Welcome Back!






Collector Car Show



& Open House


Saturday, November 9, 2013 9AM-1PM

at the Charlotte Sun

23170 Harborview Rd., Port Charlotte


Tours of Sun Newspaper Office and Plant
10 AM-I 2 NOON See how your award-winning newspaper operates!
Enjoy live entertainment by
Power Outage Continues.
Playing hits from the '50s, '60s & '70s.
Guest appearance by Las Vegas Performer
Jimmy Mazz

Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
Watch Command SUV and a new Ford Patrol Car
Food and Beverages Available
20+ Trophies to be awarded


DnIrnTD ATInfI


n ,iMLh. I n iA IVI I
Open only to non-modified cars and trucks
at least 23 years old. There is no -
registration fee, but owners
must register. Limit 100
vehicles. RSVP to t
Veteran Motor Ca
Club of America,
Ozzie Osborne,
941-235-7701
Other
information s
941-5780202 ....-_-


NEWYORK (AP)-
What has two all-beef
patties, special sauce,
lettuce, cheese, pickles
and onions on a sesame
bun? Burger King's latest
sandwich.
The Miami-based chain
says it's bringing back
its "Big King" sandwich,
which looks a lot like
the popular Big Mac
made by its bigger rival
McDonald's. Burger King
says it's an addition to the
permanent menu rolling
out this week.
Burger King says it
previously offered the Big
King as a limited-time
offer. But back then, it
didn't have the middle
bun a Big Mac hall-
mark- like it does now.
It's just the latest move
by Burger King that seems
to pay more than a little
homage to the Golden
Arches. Last spring,
Burger King also unveiled
a revamped menu that
looked a lot like the food
McDonald's had added
in recent years, such as
fruit shakes, chicken
snack wraps and specialty
coffee drinks.
Since then, Burger
King has also rolled out
a rib sandwich to com-
pete with the popular
McRib, as well as chicken
nuggets (Burger King
is better known for its


AH HOUIU


This undated image provided by Burger King shows the"Big
King" sandwich. Burger King says it's an addition to the perma-
nent menu rolling out this week.


chicken tenders). As the
New York Post wrote at
the time, "They look like
McNuggets. They're as
nutritious as McNuggets.
Just don't call them
McNuggets."
What does McDonald's
think of all this? "We're
focused on our business
and our customers,"
spokeswoman Lisa
McComb said in an email.
Scott Hume, editor of
BurgerBusiness.com,
notes that imitation is
common in the fast-food
industry.
"McDonald's
clones make sense if
they're popular in the


marketplace," Hume
said. He noted that
Burger King has also
rolled out more differen-
tiated products, such as a
pulled pork sandwich.
The changes aren't yet
making a big splash with
customers. In the latest
quarter, Burger King said
sales slipped 0.3 percent
at North American
locations open at least
a year. McDonald's said
the figure edged up
0.7 percent.
As for the new "Big
King," Burger King's web-
site lists it at 510 calories.
The Big Mac is listed at
550 calories.


Drew Barrymore expecting

LOS ANGELES (AP) second child. 13-month-old daughter
- Drew Barrymore is Publicist Chris Miller Olive.
11n-, j'- 1 _.1-_. l Ij r ]-. j^ -- -t n rln_;. UJ--'-T- _- n t_. ^ 1-


expanding nei uioou.
A spokesman for the
38-year-old entertainer
says Barrymore and her
husband, Will Kopelman,
are expecting their


oiieieu rdno o utnei details
Monday.
Barrymore and
Kopelman, who were
married in June 2012,
are the parents of a


r,


aiiyniore reiceiluy
launched her own beauty
brand, Flower. Kopelman,
the son of former Chanel
CEO Arie Kopelman, is an
art consultant.


1 2013 2012
0.43 0.77
2.12 0.73
1.98 0.75
3.06 0.81
2.76 3.08
10.50 13.44
7.38 5.43
9.29 8.36
11.12 5.05
3.48 5.71
Trace 0.02
1.78
52.12 45.93


Burger King to bring



back Big Mac copycat


L


*j










SPORTS


Wednesday, November 6,2013


Prep football teams
eye milestones before
season's end, oPage 5


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


Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence


* PREP VOLLEYBALL: Lely 3, DeSoto County 0


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO
DeSoto County's Tishonna Riley tips the ball past Lely's Samantha Howard and Kaitlyn Ziegelmaier during Tuesday's Region 5A-3
semifinal match in Arcadia.




Bulldogs bow out


DeSoto County sees its season end at hands of Lely


By DAWN KLEMISH
SUN CORRESPONDENT
ARCADIA-Win or lose in
Tuesday night's Region 5A-3 semi-
final, DeSoto County High School's
seniors knew it would be their last
home game and wanted to make
the most of it.
The Bulldogs came close but
in the end could not crack Lely,
which advanced to next week's
regional championship with a


sweep (25-21, 25-22, 26-24).
"Our mental game kind of hurt
us tonight," DeSoto County coach
LauraWhite said. "We weren't
thinking too clearly with a lot of
things that were going on."
It took the Trojans five points -
in the Bulldogs' favor to realize
they were in trouble and call a
timeout. Whatever was said during
that pep talk gave Lely (17-11) a
burst of energy it wouldn't lose
throughout the night.


"We just prepared ourselves,"
Trojans coach Robby Baker said.
"What you saw tonight is nothing
we don't do every day in practice.
We have worked really hard for the
last six months to get (our hitters)
all organized. It's their desire:
They're seniors and they're so
focused and determined. DeSoto
has a very good team, but we
have a group of seniors that are
so focused and determined, and
BULLDOGS16


By GARY BROWN
SUN CORRESPONDENT
NORTH PORT -What was
a close match in the first half
turned into a one-sided affair
Tuesday night as North Port High
School fell to Braden River 5-0.
North Port (1-2) trailed 1-0 at
halftime, but the visitors broke
the match open in the second half
on four goals, all by Cayla Gray.
"We play well in the first half,"
North Port coach Lee Thomas


UP NEXT
North Port: at Sarasota, Thursday, 7 p.m.

said. "We played under control
and played smart. But we didn't
do that in the second half. You
can't win a game just playing one
half of good soccer. But they're
the best team we've played so far
this season."
It was a scoreless first half until


the Pirates' Carly Provan scored
on an eight-yard shot just before
halftime. North Port wasn't getting
much penetration on offense, but
was holding off Braden River's
offense most of the time.
That all changed in the second
half as Gray broke loose for her
four goals. Liz Sharey had three
assists for the winners, who
finished with 20 shots on goal
and put constant pressure on the
BOBCATS|5


* BOYS SOCCER: Venice 5, Port Charlotte 0


Pirates open


with district


loss to Venice


By ZACH MILLER
SPORTS WRrrITER
VENICE Port
Charlotte High School
got off to a rough start
Tuesday night.
The Pirates didn't ease
into the new season,
instead playing their
opener at Venice in a
district match. A 5-0 loss
left them with ground
to make up in the sev-
en-team district.
"We didn't do what
we trained to do," Port
Charlotte coach Tom
Ehrnsberger said. "They
didn't play the ball where
they were supposed to
play the ball, (there was a)
lack of communication,
lack of thinking. We did
everything backwards. We


UP NEXT
Port Charlotte: vs. Fort Myers,
Thursday, 7 p.m.
Venice: vs. Braden River,
Thursday, 7 p.m.

didn't play our game."
The Pirates held the
Indians in check in the
first half, surrendering
just one goal. But things
started to get out of
control almost as soon as
the second half started,
as one Venice attacker
slipped right through the
Port Charlotte defense
and lofted a shot into
the net in the first few
minutes.
Venice went on to score
PIRATES 15


* NFL: Commentary


Hazing culture


has to stop


By TOM JONES
TAMPA BAY TIMES
ow did this
happen?
How does a
Stanford-educated,
24-year-old man who
stands an imposing 6 feet
5, 312 pounds and plays
in one of the meanest
sporting leagues in the
world become so scared
of a teammate that he
risks ridicule and scorn by
walking away from his job
as a well-paid professional
football player?
Here's how: sports and
the NFL, in particular,
have created a culture
where hazing, teasing
and bullying have not
only become an accepted
practice, but a respected
time-honored rite of
passage.
It has to stop.
Whether it's being taped
to a goalpost, forced to
carry equipment, sing-
ing college fight songs,


DOLPHINS AT
BUCCANEERS
WHO: Miami (4-4)
at Tampa Bay (0-8)
WHEN: Monday, 8:40 p.m.
WHERE: Raymond James
Stadium,Tampa
TV: ESPN
RADIO: 103.5 FM, 620 AM,
1580 AM
TICKETS: Ticketmaster.com

fetching Gatorade or
picking up the tab at an
expensive dinner, rookies
have been pushed around
by veterans since the days
of leather helmets. So
we shouldn't be stunned
that a caveman such
as the Dolphins' Richie
Incognito took hazing to
another level by doing
what he is alleged to
have done to teammate
Jonathan Martin.
According to reports,
HAZING 14


Miami Dolphins tackle Jonathan Martin left the team after
allegedly being repeatedly hazed by teammate Richie Incognito.


INDEX I Lottery 21 Golf 2 | College basketball 21 Scoreboard 3 | Quick Hits 31 College football 41 NFL 41 Preps 5-61 NBA 61 NHL 6


* GIRLS SOCCER: Braden River 5, North Port 0

Gray scores four as Pirates rout Bobcats


^L./






Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun IWednesday, November 6, 2013


Florida Lottery
www.flalottery.comrn
* CASH 3
Nov. 5N ................................... 3-6-9
Nov. 5D.......................................0-0-2
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Nov. 3D.......................................5-3-2
D-Day, N-Night
* PLAY
Nov. 5N ...................................5-7-9-5
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D-Day, N-Night
* FANTASY 5
Nov. 5..........................3-11-14-24-26
Nov. 4..................1...... 0-16-17-22-23
Nov. 3.......................... 7-15-27-30-33
Nov. 2........................ 10-18-22-31-32
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 4
0 5-digit winners .......................... $0
330 4-digit winners .................. $555
9,547 3-digit winners............ $15.50
* MEGA MONEY
Nov. 5........................ 11...... 1 -3-17-27
M egaBall...........................................5

Nov. 1 .............................4-13-31-42
M egaBall...........................................2
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 1
0 4-of-4 MB.................................. $2M
7 4-of-4............................... $2,417.50
39 3-of-4 MB ..........................$948.50
913 3-of-4................................... $121
1,192 2-of-4 MB...........................$65
* LOTTO
Nov. 2.....................2-11-13-20-27-28
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PAYOFF FOR NOV. 2
0 6-digit winners ......................$24M
75 5-digit winners ..................$2,303
2,952 4-digit winners ..................$45
48,865 3-digit winners ..................$5
* POWERBALL
Nov. 2........................ 13-23-24-27-40
Powerball.................................1....... 1

Oct. 30 ........................ 2-36-40-49-54
Powerball........................................10
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 2
0 5 of5 + PB..............................$60M
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2 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
62 4of 5 ....................................$100
ESTIMATED JACKPOT
$70 million
MEGAA MILLIONS
Nov. 5..........................2-11-42-64-74
MegaBall...........................................2

Nov. 1........................ 32-35-49-62-67
M egaBall........................................... 1
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 1
0 5 of5 + MB............................$87M
0 5 of5.............................$1,000,000
0 4of5 + MB..........................$5,000
11 4of5 ....................................$500


Corrections
Is 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.


SunCoast Sports Now
Get the latest local sports news:
www.suncoastsportsblog.com


Vl


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Contact us

Mark Lawrence. Sports Editor
mlawrence@sun-herald.com

Mike Bambach Deputy SE
mbambach@sun-herald.com
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
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shore@sun-herald.com
Zach Miller. Staff writer
zmiller@sun-herald.com

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


COLLEGE


BASKETBALL PREVIEW


* SPOTLIGHT:



Scoring should be a slam dunk


By KAREEM COPELAND
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE Leonard
Hamilton is looking for easy
baskets in 2013.
Florida State's coach wants
his Seminoles to get to the rim
regularly and utilize the size of
7-footers Kiel Turpin, Michael Ojo
and Boris Bojanovsky in addition
to forward Okaro White, the
leading returning scorer.
"We feel that we have a team of
guys that are a little more skilled
in terms of their dribbling skills
and their athleticism," Hamilton
said. "We want to try to attack the
basket a lot more off the dribble"
The Seminoles went 18-16
last season, including 9-9 in the
Atlantic Coast Conference. They
1 THE NEWCOMERS H
The ACC added traditional S(
heavyweight programs in an
Pittsburgh, Syracuse and Notre Dame to should
during the summer and life became injury la
much more difficult. Hopes of a surprise points p
conference championship, in the mold kept hin
of Miami last season, was challenging of Nover
enough with Duke, North Carolina and season.'
Maryland. Those chances are smaller he said.
with the newcomers on the schedule. speak fo


finished behind Miami, Duke,
North Carolina, North Carolina
State and Virginia, missing the
NCAA tournament for the first
time in four years.
Hamilton wants more shots
from close to the basket and a
quicker pace of play to pressure
opposing defenses and get to
the free throw line more often.
More free throws equates to a
rise in easy points for a team that
connected on 73.5 percent of its
free throws last season.
"It was a bad feeling," White
said of not making the NCAA
tournament. "I'm glad I've got
one more year to go out on a
good year and get that bad taste
out of my mouth."
Five things to watch from the
Seminoles this season:


E'S BACK
senior guard Ian Miller is healthy
id the Seminoles expect him
der a considerable load. A foot
st season limited him to 5.3
er game. The lingering problem
m from practicing from the end
nber through the end of the
"1 don't have to prove anything,"
"It's all natural. It's all going to
r itself.'


PICKUPTHED
S FSU led the nation in defensive
field goal percentage in 2010-11
and 2011-12 before things fell off last
season. Hamilton knows its success
S relies on defense first. The team has led
the ACC in blocks the last four seasons,
but that's not enough."We didn't feel
they grasped our defensive system as
well," Hamilton said. "Our effort has
been a lot better in practice."


4 YOUTH MOVEMENT
SThe roster is comprised of four
seniors, six sophomores and
three freshmen. Florida State must get
production from sophomores that belie
their years. Hamilton preaches that
players in his system make their most
significant improvements between
their sophomore and junior seasons.
He needs that timeline to speed up by
12 months.


5 HEAVY LIFTING
SWhite and Miller need to have
S their best seasons for the
SSeminoles to return to the NCAA tour-
Snament. White averaged 12.4 points
and 5.9 rebounds and both of those
numbers could increase. He spent the
Soffseason working on his 3-point shot
Sto improve the 31.3 percent he shot in
S2012-13. Everything should improve
With Miller simply being healthy.


COUNTDOWN TO TIPOFF WHO: Jacksonville University at Florida State WHEN: Friday, 8 p.m WHERE: Donald L. Tucker Center, Tallahassee TV: ESPN3


* COLLEGE BASKETBALL NOTEBOOK


AP FILE PHOTO- I
AP FILE PHOTO


Stanford's Chiney Ogwumike drives past Georgia defenders in
the first half of an NCAA women's tournament game in March.


It's unanimous



for Ogwumike


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Chiney Ogwumike
now has family bragging
rights.
She accomplished
something her older sister
never could by becoming
a unanimous preseason
All-American.
"As old ladies maybe
I'll hold it over her," said
a laughing Ogwumike,
who joined sister Nneka
as a two-time preseason
All-American. "But for
now I'm proud to be part
of this select group."
Ogwumike received all
36 votes from a national
media panel Tuesday,
becoming the ninth
player to be a unani-
mous selection on The
Associated Press presea-
son All-America team.
The Stanford forward
was joined on the team
by Baylor's Odyssey Sims
and Maryland's Alyssa
Thomas. All three seniors
were on the preseason
squad last season. UConn
teammates Kaleena
Mosqueda-Lewis and
Breanna Stewart rounded
out the team.
It's going to be hard for
Ogwumike to improve on
last season. The 6-foot-3
star averaged 22.4 points,
12.9 rebounds and shot
58.6 percent from the
field. She was the nation's


only player to rank in
the top seven in all three
categories.
She's worked this
offseason to improve her
outside game.
"I was passing up pe-
rimeter opportunities and
the evolution of my game
needs to be inside-out,"
she said. "I need to be
more of a playmaker and
facilitator."

SEC coaches select Lady
Vols as preseason favorite:
Southeastern Conference coaches
have made Tennessee the preseason
favorite to win the league title.
The SEC's defending regular-season
champion received 11 of 14 first-place
votes in the coaches'poll. Kentucky
was second, receiving the other three
first-place votes, followed by LSU
and Vanderbilt. Coaches also named
Tennessee guard Meighan Simmons
the preseason player of the year.

Felon linked to Hairston
rentals pleads not guilty: A
felon linked to rental cars driven by Tar
Heels basketball player P.J. Hairston
pleaded not guilty to drug and
weapons charges. Haydn Patrick"Fats"
Thomas is charged with possession of
a firearm by a felon; drug possession
with intent to distribute; maintaining
a dwelling to distribute; and
possession of drug paraphernalia from
a December arrest. Thomas' name or
address appeared on rental records
for vehicles driven by Hairston during
traffic stops in May and June.


* GOLF:


PGA expanding




the world of roll


By DOUG FERGUSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS
SHANGHAI-
American golfers can
be found over the next
month from the Pacific
Rim to Down Under.
Rickie Fowler went
from Malaysia to
Shanghai to Australia,
and then he was headed
to Los Angeles for intense
gym work before return-
ing to Thailand.
Tiger Woods was
in China, Macau and
Singapore doing cor-
porate outings and an
exhibition before going to
Turkey this week for his
second regular European
Tour event of the year.
Matt Kuchar is represent-
ing his country at Royal
Melbourne again, this
time in the World Cup.
Graeme McDowell,
who grew up in Northern
Ireland and lives in
Orlando spent two weeks
in Shanghai, and then
flew home to Florida for
a week going back across
eight time zones to finish
his European Tour season
in Dubai. Then he goes to
Australia and Los Angeles.
Now, throw out 153
years of championship
history and ask yourself
this question: If golf were

THIS WEEK ON TOUR
PGA TOUR
What: McGladrey Classic
Where: Sea Island Resort, Seaside
Course (7,005 yards, par 70),
St. Simons Island, Ga.
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $5.5 million (inner's share:
$990,000)
TV: Golf Channel (Thursday, 1-4
p.m., 4:30-7:30 p.m.; Friday-Sat-
urday, midnight-3 a.m., 1-4
p.m., 4:30-7:30 p.m.; Monday,
midnight-3 a.m.).
2012 winner: Tommy Gainey
At a glance: Matt Kuchar (eighth),
Zach Johnson (13th) and Webb
Simpson (19th) are the lone
players in the top 20 in the world
ranking in the field.... Tournament
host Davis Love III is making his
681st PGA Tour start.... The OHL
Classic is next week in Mexico,
followed by the World Cup of Golf
in Australia.
Online: pgatour.com


starting from scratch
and there could be only
four majors, would three
of them really be in
America?
That's why it makes
perfect sense for the PGA
of America to explore
the possibility of occa-
sionally taking the PGA
Championship overseas.
The key words are "ex-
plore" and "occasionally."
"I would say we're more
than halfway through a
serious analysis," PGA
chief executive Pete
Bevacqua said over the
weekend. "What's import-
ant is we boil down our
missions to two pillars
- serve our members
and grow the game,"
Bevacqua said.
"The ultimate test will
be can we check both
boxes? Does it make
sense to occasionally play
the PGA Championship
overseas? Would growing
the brand globally help
our members? Would it
grow the game? Part two
is easy."
Bevacqua has only to
look at other sports to
identify a trend.
The NBA is playing
preseason games in
China. The NFL is making
London a regular part
of its schedule (yes, that



LPGA TOUR/JAPAN LPGA TOUR
What: Mizuno Classic
Where: Kintetsu Kashikojima
Country Club (6,506 yards, par 72),
Shima, Japan
When: Friday-Sunday
Purse: $1.2 million (winner's share:
$180,000)
TV: None
2012 winner: Stacy Lewis
At a glance: Lewis, the top-ranked
player in the field at No. 3, has
three victories this year.... Japan's
Momoko Ueda won in 2007 and
2011, and Jiyai Shin won in 2008
and 2010. ... Annika Sorenstam
swept the 2001-05 titles to become
the first LPGA Tour player to win
an event five straight times....
The Lorena Ochoa Invitational is
next week in Mexico, followed by
the season-ending CME Group
Titleholders in Naples.
Online: Ipga.com and
Ipga.or.jp


team from Jacksonville
really is part of the
NFL). The Los Angeles
Dodgers and Arizona
Diamondbacks will open
the 2014 baseball season
in Australia.
"The world is getting
smaller," PGA Tour
Commissioner Tim
Finchem said. "Things
are coming together. It's
more a question of the
best players in the world
are going to play, and
it's going to be a big deal
wherever it goes. What's
best for that tournament
long-term? And what's
good for golf globally
given the options? I don't
think there's any reason
not to think of those
things."
For years, the PGA
Championship has been
looked upon as the "oth-
er" major because it lacks
a clear identity the other
three enjoy. The Masters
and Augusta National.
The Open Championship
and links golf. The U.S.
Open historically as the
toughest test in golf.
The PGA
Championship has a
chance to identify itself
as the only international
major. It's worth explor-
ing, because it's clear
that's where golf is going.



EUROPEAN TOUR
What: Turkish Airlines Open
Where: The Montgomerie Maxx
Royal (7,100 yards, par 72,
Antalya, Turkey
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $7 million (winner's share:
$1,166,600)
TV: Golf Channel (Thursday-Sat-
urday, 4-9 a.m., 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.,
7:30-11:30 p.m.; Sunday, 3:30-8:30
p.m., 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., 7:30-
11:30 p.m.).
2012 winner: Inaugural event.
At a glance: Tiger Woods is making
his first tournament start since the
Presidents Cup. He lost an exhibition
against Rory Mcllroy in China on
Oct. 28.... The top 60 on the money
list after the event will be eligible
for the season-ending World Tour
Championship next week in Dubai.
... Turkey is the 41st county to host a
European Tour event.
Online: europeantour.com


2013-14


AP FILE PHOTO
Florida State's Kiel Turpin, left, and Devon Booker battle Wake Forest's Madison
Jones for possession during a game on Feb. 9 in Winston-Salem, N.C.


Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013






The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


SCOREBOARD


Sports on TV
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
8p.m.
ESPN2 Cent. Michigan at Ball St.
GOLF
4a.m.
TGC -European PGATour, Turkish Airlines
Open, first round, at Antalya,Turkey
NBA BASKETBALL
7p.m.
FSFL L.A. Clippers at Orlando
ESPN Chicago at Indiana
9:30 p.m.
ESPN Dallas at Oklahoma City
NHL HOCKEY
7:30 p.m.
NBCSN Pittsburgh at N.Y Rangers
SOCCER
2:30 p.m.
FSN UEFA Champions League, Celtic at
Ajax
FS1 UEFA Champions League, AC Milan
at Barcelona (same-day tape)


Glantz-Culver Line
NCAA FOOTBALL
Tonight
FAVORITE 0 T 0/U UNDERDOG
at Ball St. 211/2201/2(561/2) C. Michigan
Thursday
atBaylor 9 14(721/2) Oklahoma
at La.-Lafayette 13 121/2(671/2) Troy
Oregon 71/2101/2(611V2) at Stanford
Friday
Louisville 27 28 (49) at UConn
at New Mexico 11/2 21/2(591/2) Air Force
Saturday
Iowa 141/215 (46) atPurdue
W.Kentucky 5 61/2(571/2) atArmy
at Cincinnati 7 91/2(631/2) SMU
at Duke 10 9 (561/2) NC State
at E.Carolina 14 17(521/2) Tulsa
at Indiana 91/2 91/2(761/2) Illinois
TCU 61/2 71/2(461/2) at Iowa St.
Florida St. 35 35(541/2) atWake
Forest
at Marshall 201/2 23 (661/2) UAB
at Miami 6 61/2 (44) Va.Tech
at Minnesota 11/2 2 (48) Penn St.
at Maryland 3 61/2 (53) Syracuse
Missouri 131/2141/2(56) atKentucky
at N.Carolina 14 13(501/2) Virginia
at Florida 71/2 10 (43) Vanderbilt
W.Michigan 4 3 (581/2) at E. Michigan
at UTSA 71/2 9 (52) Tulane
FresnoSt. 14 91/2 (79) atWyoming
atTexasTech 21/2 3 (591/2) Kansas St.
atWisconsin 71/2 71/2(551/2) BYU
at Mississippi 171/217(531/2) Arkansas
at Colorado St. 71/2 91/2 (64) Nevada
atWashington 26 28 (61) Colorado
Texas 8 7 (56)atWestVirginia
Arizona St. 7 7 (641/2) at Utah
at Michigan 61/2 7 (571/2) Nebraska
at Navy 17171/2(531/2) Hawaii
at N.Texas 21 24 (56) UTEP
at Oklahoma St. 32 31 (531/2) Kansas
Southern Cal 17 17(541/2) atCalifornia
NotreDame 31/2 5 (51) at Pittsburgh
atTexasA&M 19191/2(65) Miss.St.
Bos. College 24 241/2(601/2) at N. Mex. St.
UtahSt. 13131/2(561/2) atUNLV
at MiddleTenn. 17 18(481/2) FlU
atLa.-Monroe 31/2 51/2 (57) Arkansas St.
atLa.Tech 14151/2(52) South.Miss.
Auburn 7 71/2 (55) atTennessee
atUCF 10101/2(64) Houston
UCLA 21/2 11/2(561/2) atArizona
at Alabama 9 12 (55) LSU
at San Jose St. 61/2 61/2 (56) San Diego St.

NFL
Thursday
FAVORITE 0 T 0/U UNDERDOG
Washington 2 21/2(491/2) at Minnesota
Sunday
atTennessee 131/213 (41) Jacksonville
at Green Bay 9 21/2 (48) Philadelphia
at Pittsburgh 31/2 31/2 (43) Buffalo
atN.Y Giants 61/2 71/2(431/2) Oakland
at Indianapolis 12 10(431/2) St.Louis
Seattle 61/2 61/2(441/2) atAtlanta
Cincinnati 21/2 11/2 (44) at Baltimore
at Chicago OFFOFF(OFF) Detroit
at San Francisco 61/2 6 (421/2) Carolina
at Arizona 1 21/2 (41) Houston
Denver 7 7 (571/2) at San Diego
at NewOrleans 61/2 7 (53) Dallas
Monday
Miami 31/2 21/2 (41) atTampa Bay
Off Key
Chicago QB questionable

NBA
FAVORITE LINE 0/U UNDERDOG
LA. Clippers 91/2 (203) at Orlando
at Indiana 11/2(1831/2) Chicago
Toronto 11/2 (188) at Charlotte
Washington 1 (2041/2)at Philadelphia
at Boston 1 (1891/2) Utah
atMemphis 81/2(1891/2) NewOrleans
atMilwaukee 3 (1911/2) Cleveland
atMinnesota 1 (210) Golden State
atSanAntonio 15(1981/2) Phoenix
at Oklahoma City 71/2(2071/2) Dallas


FAVORITE
Pittsburgh
at Chicago
at Colorado
atAnaheim


NHL
LINE UNDERDOG LINE
-120 atN.Y. Rangers +100
-250 Winnipeg +210
-190 Nashville +165
-160 Phoenix +140


Football
NFL
AMERICAN CONFERENCE


East
New England
N.Y Jets
DOLPHINS
Buffalo
South
Indianapolis
Tennessee
Houston
JAGUARS
North
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Baltimore
Pittsburgh
West


Pt PF PA
.778 234 175
.556 169 231
.500 174 187
.333 189 236
Pt PF PA
.750 214 155
.500 173 167
.250 146 221
.000 86 264
Pt PF PA
.667 217 166
.444 172 197
.375 168 172
.250 156 208
Pt PF PA


Kansas City 9 0 01.000 215 111
Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 218
San Diego 4 4 0 .500 192 174
Oakland 3 5 0 .375 146 199
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East W L T Pet PF PA
Dallas 5 4 0 .556 257 209
Philadelphia 4 5 0 .444 225 231
Washington 3 5 0 .375 203 253
N.Y Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 223
South W L T Pet PF PA
NewOrleans 6 2 0 .750 216 146
Carolina 5 3 0 .625 204 106
Atlanta 2 6 0 .250 176 218
BUCS 0 8 0 .000 124 190
North W L T Pet PF PA
Green Bay 5 3 0 .625 232 185
Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 197
Chicago 5 3 0 .625 240 226
Minnesota 1 7 0 .125 186 252
West W L T Pct PF PA
Seattle 8 1 0 .889 232 149
San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218 145
Arizona 4 4 0 .500 160 174
St. Louis 3 6 0 .333 186 226

Monday's result
Chicago 27, Green Bay20
Thursday's game
Washington at Minnesota, 8:25 p.m.
Sunday's games
Detroit at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
JAGUARS at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Atlanta, 1 p.m.


Oakland at N.Y.Giants, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Carolina at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Denver at San Diego, 4:25 p.m.
Houston at Arizona, 4:25 p.m.
Dallas at New Orleans, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Cleveland, Kansas City, N.Y. Jets, New
England

CFL
Sunday's games
Division Semifinals
SEast Division
Montreal vs. Hamilton (at Guelph, Ont.), 1 p.m.
S West Division
B.C. at Saskatchewan, 4:30 p.m.

Tennis
BARCLAYS ATP FINALS
At 02 Arena, London
S Purse: $6 million (Tour Final)
Surface: Hard-Indoor
Round Robin
| Singles
GroupA
Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. David Ferrer
(3), Spain, 6-3,6-1.
SStandings: Nadal 1-0 (2-0);Wawrinka,
1-0 (2-1);Berdych,0-1 (1-2); Ferrer, 0-1
(0-2).
SGroupB
Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Roger
SFederer (6), Switzerland, 6-4,6-7 (2), 6-2.
SStandings: Djokovic, 1-0 (2-1);del Potro,
1-0(2-1); Gasquet, 0-1 (1-2); Federer,
0-1(1-2).
| Doubles
SGroupA
SIvan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo
S(3), Brazil, def. Bob and MikeBryan (1),Unit-
ed States, 3-6,6-3,10-8.
Standings: Fyrstenberg-Matkowski, 1-0
(2-0); Dodig-Melo, 1-0 (2-1);Bryan-Bry-
an,0-1 (1-2);Qureshi-Rojer,0-1 (0-2).
Group B
SLeander Paes, India, and RadekStepanek
(7), Czech Republic, def. Alexander Peya,
Austria, and Bruno Soares (2), Brazil, 6-3,
57,10-8.
S Standings: Marrero-Verdasco, 1-0
(2-0); Paes-Stepanek, 1-0 (2-1); Peya-
Soares, 0-1 (1-2);Granollers-Lopez,
| 0-1 (0-2).


Hockey
NHL
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
GP W LOTPts G
LIGHTNING 14 10 4 0 20 4
Toronto 15 10 5 0 20 4
Detroit 16 9 5 2 20 4
Boston 14 8 5 1 17 3
Montreal 16 8 7 1 17 4
Ottawa 15 5 6 4 14 4
PANTHERS 15 3 8 4 10 3
Buffalo 16 213 1 5 2
Metropolitan Division
GP W LOTPts G
Pittsburgh 15 11 4 0 22 4
Washington 15 8 7 0 16 5
N.Y. Islanders 15 6 6 3 15 4
Carolina 15 5 7 3 13;
N.Y. Rangers 14 6 8 0 12
Columbus 14 5 9 0 10 3
NewJersey 14 3 7 4 10;
Philadelphia 14 4 9 1 9 ;
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
SGP W LOTPts G
Colorado 13 12 1 0 24 4
Chicago 15 9 2 4 22
Minnesota 16 9 4 3 21 4
St. Louis 13 9 2 2 20 4
Nashville 14 7 5 2 16 3
Dallas 15 7 6 2 16 4
Winnipeg 16 6 8 2 14 3
Pacific Division
GP W LOTPts G
Anaheim 16 12 3 1 25
San Jose 14 10 1 3 23
Phoenix 15 10 3 2 22
Vancouver 16 10 5 1 21 4
LosAngeles 15 9 6 0 18 L
Calgary 15 6 7 2 14 4
Edmonton 16 4 10 2 10 4
NOTE: Two points for a win, one pc
overtime loss.

Monday's results
Anaheim 2, N.Y. Rangers 1
Winnipeg 4, Detroit 2
Tuesday's results
Dallas 3, Boston 2, SO
St. Louis 3, Montreal 2, SO
Washington 6, N.Y. Islanders 2
Ottawa 4, Columbus 1
Edmonton 4, PANTHERS 3, OT
Carolina 2, Philadelphia 1,OT
Minnesota 5, Calgary 1
Vancouver at Phoenix, late
Buffalo at San Jose, late
Today's games
Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m.
Winnipeg at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Nashville at Colorado, 9:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Anaheim, 10 p.m.

ECHL
Tuesday's results
No games scheduled
Today's games
Wheeling at Kalamazoo, 10:30 a.m.
Elmira at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
Stockton at Colorado, 9:05 p.m.
Alaska at Idaho, 9:10 p.m.
San Francisco at Ontario, 10 p.m.
FortWayne at Evansville, 10:30 p.m.


GF GA
47 35
48 36
40 41
38 28
43 34
46 48
31 53
26 49

GF GA
48 33
50 42
47 50
29 45
26 40
34 40
26 42
22 39


IF GA
42 19
52 42
43 35
47 31
31 40
40 44
39 47

GF GA
52 40
53 27
51 46
46 41
43 40
43 54
40 62
)int for


AHL
Tuesday's results
Toronto 5, Utica 2
San Antonio at Abbotsford, late
Today's games
Rockford at Grand Rapids, 11 a.m.
Hamilton at Rochester, 7:05 p.m.
Syracuse atWilkes-Barre/Scranton, 7:05 p.m.
San Antonio at Abbotsford, 10 p.m.

Basketball
NBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic W L Pet G
Philadelphia 3 1 .750 -
Toronto 2 2 .500
Brooklyn 2 2 .500
NewYork 1 3 .250
Boston 0 4 .000
Southeast W L Pet G
HEAT 3 2 .600 -
Charlotte 2 2 .500 1
MAGIC 2 2 .500 1
Atlanta 1 2 333
Washington 0 3 .000
Central W L Pet G
Indiana 4 0 1.000 -
Cleveland 2 2 .500
Detroit 2 2 .500
Chicago 1 2 .333 21
Milwaukee 1 2 .333 21
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest W L Pet G
Houston 3 1 .750 -
San Antonio 2 1 .667 1
Dallas 2 1 .667 1
Memphis 2 2 .500
NewOrleans 1 3 .250
Northwest W L Pct G
Minnesota 3 1 .750 -
Portland 2 1 .667 1
Oklahoma City 2 1 .667 1
Denver 0 2 .000
Utah 0 4 .000
Pacific W L Pet G
L.A. Clippers 3 1 .750 -
Golden State 3 1 .750 -
Phoenix 3 1 .750 -
L.A. Lakers 2 2 .500
Sacramento 1 2 .333 11


Monday's results
Golden State 110, Philadelphia 90
Cleveland 93, Minnesota 92
Memphis 95, Boston 88
L.A. Clippers 137, Houston 118
Tuesday's results
HEAT 104, Toronto 95
Brooklyn 104, Utah 88
Indiana 99, Detroit 91
Charlotte 102, NewYork97
Phoenix 104, New Orleans 98
L.A. Lakers at Dallas, late
San Antonio at Denver, late
Houston at Portland, late
Atlanta at Sacramento, late
Today's games
L.A. Clippers at MAGIC, 7 p.m.
Washington at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Chicago at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Utah at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Golden State at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Cleveland at Milwaukee, 8 p.m.
New Orleans at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Phoenix at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Dallas at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m.

Soccer
MLS PLAYOFFS
Conference Semifinals
EASTERN CONFERENCE
NewYorkvs. Houston
Leg 1 Sunday's result: New York 2,
Houston 2
Leg 2 Today's game: Houston at New
York, 8 p.m.
Sporting KC vs. New England
Leg 1 Saturday's result: New England 2,
Sporting KC 1
Leg 2 Today's game: New England at
Sporting KC, 9 p.m.
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Portland vs. Seattle
Leg 1 Saturday's result: Portland 2,
Seattle 1
Leg 2 Thursday's game: Seattle at Port-
land, 11 p.m.
Real Salt Lake vs. LAGalaxy
Leg 1 Sunday's result: LA Galaxy 1, Real
Salt Lake 0
Leg 2 Thursday's game: LA Galaxy at
Real Salt Lake, 9 p.m.

Transactions
BASEBALL
American League
CLEVELAND INDIANS Reinstated
LHP Scott Barnes, RHP Frank Herrmann, C
Lou Marson and INF Cord Phelps from the
60-day DL.
LOS ANGELES ANGELS Named Gary
DiSarcina third base coach.
TEXAS RANGERS Agreed to terms
with C Geovany Soto on a one-year contract.
TORONTO BLUE JAYS Assigned
LHP Juan Perez outright to Buffalo (IL)
and agreed to terms with him on a minor
league contract.
American Association
GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Re-
Sleased RHP Marco Gonzalez and LHP Chuck
Fontana.
KANSAS CITY T-BONES Traded RHP
Ryan Fennell to New Jersey (Can-Am) to
complete an earlier trade.
BASKETBALL
USA BASKETBALL Named Jay Dem-
ings youth program director.
National Basketball Association
HOUSTON ROCKETS-Named Nevada
Smith coach and Gianluca Pascucci general
manager of Rio Grande Valley (NBADL).
FOOTBALL
National Football League
CAROLINA PANTHERS Re-signed OL
Geoff Hangartner.
CHICAGO BEARS Released DT Zach
Minter. Placed WR Joe Anderson on injured
reserve.
CINCINNATI BENGALS Signed DT
Kheeston Randall.
CLEVELAND BRONWS Activated OL
Jason Pinkston from injured reserve. Re-
leased OL Rashad Butler.
DALLAS COWBOYS Placed DT Mar-
vin Austin on the waived/injured list.
DENVER BRONCOS Activated C J.D.
Walton from the PUP list. Placed G John
Moffitt on the reserve/left squad list.
DETROIT LIONS Signed DE Austen
Lane. Signed TE Martell Webb to the prac-
tice squad. Released T Barry Richardson.
Released RB Steven Millerfrom the practice
squad.
GREEN BAY PACKERS Activated T
Derek Sherrod from the PUP list. Placed LB
Sam Barrington and TE Jermichael Finley
on injured reserve.
KANSAS CITY CHIEFS Activated DB
Sanders Commings from injured reserve.
Released S Bradley McDougald.
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Signed
WR LaQuan Williams. Released WR Austin
Collie. Signed RB Cierre Wood to the prac-
tice squad.
TENNESSEE TITANS Signed WR Dev-
on Wylie to the practice squad. Released LB
Brandon Copeland from the practice squad.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
NHL PLAYERS ASSOCIATION An-
nounced the retirement of C Jason Arnott.
COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS Signed
F Josh Anderson to a three-year, entry-lev-
el contract. Recalled F Sean Collins from
Springfield (AHL).
DETROIT RED WINGS Assigned G
Petr Mrazek to Grand Rapids (AHL). Re-
called GJared Coreau from Grand Rapids.
NASHVILLE PREDATORS Recalled
G Marek Mazanec from Milwaukee (AHL).
Reassigneed G Magnus Hellberg to Mil-
waukee.
NEW JERSEY DEVILS Assigned LW
Rostislav Olesz to Albany (AHL). Reassigned
D Raman Hrabarenka from Elmira (ECHL) to
Albany and G Maxime Clermont from Alba-
nyto Elmira.
NEW YORK RANGERS Reassigned F
Michael Kantor from Greenville (ECHL) to
Hartford (AHL).
American Hockey League
CHICAGOWOLVES-Traded F~im Mill-
er to Springfield forfuture considerations.
HARTFORD WOLF PACK Released
D Sam Klassen from a professional tryout
agreement.
HERSHEY BEARS Loaned F Tyler
Ruegsegger to Reading (ECHL).
MANCHESTER MONARCHS Signed
F lan O'Connor to a professional tryout
agreement.
ECHL
ECHL Suspended Greenville F Sean
Berkstresser one additional game and Flori-
da D Carl Nielsen one gamefortheiractions
during recent games.
UTAH GRIZZLIES Signed F Rylan Ga-
liardi and D Pat O'Keefe.
LACROSSE
National Lacrosse League
EDMONTON RUSH Signed F Curtis
Knight to a three-year contract; G Brodie
MacDonald to a two-year contract; and
Ds John Lintz, Jeff Cornwall and Mitch
Banister; Fs Dane Stevens and Alex Turner;
and G Dave Marrese to one-year contracts.
Agreed to terms with D Ben Snider and M
Reid Mydske on one-year contracts.


TENNIS
COURT OF ARBITRATION FOR SPORT
Reduced the suspension ofViktorTroicki
from 18monthsto12.
COLLEGE
LIVINGSTONE Named Daryl Williams
I football coach.
PURCHASE Named Kyle Calabro rec-
reation coordinator and LaTonja Lee assis-
tant trainer.
I TEXAS Named Steve Patterson athlet-
Sic director.


I QUICK HITS


JETER DEAL LEAVES

YANKS ABOUT $80M

BEFORE TAX

NEWYORK (AP)
- Derek Jeter's new
contract has increased
the Yankees' luxury tax
payroll to $97.71 million
for seven signed players
next year. That leaves
New York with about $80
million to spend on the
rest of its roster if the
team wants to get under
the 2014 tax threshold.
Jeter and New York
agreed Friday to a
$12 million, one-year
contract. Major League
Baseball determined its
value for purposes of
the luxury tax is $12.81
million.
The Yankees want to re-
sign free agents Robinson
Cano, Curtis Granderson
and Hiroki Kuroda, and
need to fill roster holes
after missing the playoffs
for just the second time
in 19 years. The team
figures to be interested in
free-agent pitchers and
catcher Brian McCann....
The Texas Rangers have agreed to a
$3.05 million, one-year contract with
Geovany Soto, with the expectation
for him to be their regular catcher
next season....
Lloyd McClendon was hired as
manager of the Seattle Mariners,
taking over a rebuilding job that Eric
Wedge walked away from. McClendon
becomes the third manager hired by
general manager Jack Zduriencik.
Wedge quit at the end of the Mariners'
fourth straight losing season, citing
differences with the front office on
how to move forward with improving


the team. Wedge's contract expired
after the season. The 54-year-old
McClendon is the 16th full-time
manager in club history.


TENNIS

Djokovic downs Federer
at ATP Finals: In London,
defending champion Novak Djokovic
defeated six-time winner Roger
Federer 6-4,6-7 (2), 6-2 at the ATP
World Tour Finals, improving his
chances of overtaking Rafael Nadal in
the race for the year-end No. 1 spot.
Playing his first round-robin match
at the tournament this year, Djokovic
extended his winning streak to 18
matches after capturing his sixth title
of the season last week in Paris, where
he beat Federer in the semifinals.
Nadal, who eased past David
Ferrer 6-3,6-2, needs one more win
in London to be guaranteed the top
spot. ...
ViktorTroicki's doping ban for
skipping a blood test was reduced
from 18 months to 12, though the
Serbian player still cannot compete in
next week's Davis Cup final. The Court
of Arbitration for Sport ruling "puts
an end to my dreams of being a top
player;the 27-year-old Troicki said in
a statement....
In San Diego, the first-round Davis
Cup match between Britain and the
United States will be played on a clay
court in left field at Petco Park from
Jan. 31 -Feb. 2. While organizers haven't
decided if if t'll be red or green clay, they
feel their choice of surface will give the
Americans an advantage over Britain,
which is expected to be led by defending
Wimbledon champion Andy Murray.


COLLEGE ATHLETICS

Patterson takes Texas AD
job: Arizona State athletic director
Steve Patterson is leaving the Sun Devils
for Texas, where he will take over the


wealthiest athletic department in the
country and a program facing serious
questions about the job security of its
football and men's basketball coaches as
well as its president.
Patterson accepted an offer from
Texas after interviewing for the job
over the weekend. West Virginia's
Oliver Luck had reportedly been the
leading candidate, but it will instead
be Patterson who succeeds DeLoss
Dodds, who is stepping down at Texas
after 32 years.


OLYMPICS

Russia sending torch
into space: For the first time in
history, the Olympic torch will be
taken on a spacewalk.
The 2014 Sochi Winter Olympics
torch will be sent to the International
Space Station on board a Russian
spacecraft this week and astronauts
will then carry it outside the station.
The torch will travel into Earth's
orbit with the next space station
crew, who blast off early Thursday
from the Russian-operated Baikonur
cosmodrome in Kazakhstan.
Russia's Mikhail Tyurin, NASA's Rick
Mastracchio and Koichi Wakata of
Japan are heading to the space station
on a Russian Soyuz rocket that has
been emblazoned with the emblem of
the Sochi Winter Games.


SOCCER

WCup tickets go to fans
from 188 countries: Nearly
900,000 tickets were allocated to fans
from 188 countries in the random
selection draw for the 2014 World
Cup, the highest number ever in the
first phase of sales. FIFA said that
Brazilians received 625,276 of the
889,305 available tickets. Americans
were awarded 66,646 tickets while
the English followed with 22,257 and
the Germans with 18,019.


[l-liilrdirectionsi








* COLLEGE FOOTBALL:




Pressure is building on Muschamp


By EDGAR THOMPSON
ORLANDO SENTINEL
GAINESVILLE -When it
comes to his beloved Florida
Gators, nothing fazes superfan
Stumpy Harris anymore.
A ticket holder since 1956
and big-money booster for
decades, Harris has endured
0-10-1, fourth-and-dumb,
Lindsay Scott, Choke at the
Doak, Ron Zook and more bad
football than the 75-year-old
attorney cares to remember.
"I go way back to the time
when we used to cheer for first
downs," Harris said of his alma
mater's lean seasons in the
1960s and 1970s. "They can't do
much I can't handle."
So, Harris is not ready to
push the panic button after
three straight Gators' losses


HAZING
FROM PAGE 1
Incognito physically
threatened Martin, taunt-
ed him with racial slurs,
demanded and received
money to pay for a trip to
Las Vegas and, generally,
made Martin's life a living
hell.
And while this appears
to be an extreme example
of hazing that evolved
into bullying, you're naive
if you think this is an
isolated case. Incognito's
harassment of Martin,
who is in his second NFL
season, has been going on
for nearly 18 months and
we didn't hear about it un-
til Martin left the team last
week. More reports say
other Dolphins veterans
use rookies as ATMs to
pay for their South Florida
lifestyles.
And based on the initial
reaction of the public
and his own team, you
could see why Martin was
hesitant to say anything.
When this story broke,
the reaction was swift
and one-sided: Martin
was being a baby. He was
being too sensitive. He
needed to man up.
Even now, some
suggest that if Martin felt
Incognito had crossed
the line, he should have
taken matters into his
own hands as if it's
acceptable to go to your
workplace, even if that
workplace is an NFL lock-
er room, and settle your
problems with violence.
Yet, that is the NFL
mentality. If someone
disrespects you, the
appropriate response is
a fist. But in the violent
manly-man's world of the
NFL, what you don't do
is cry about it. What you
don't do is run away. What
you don't do is tell on
them.
Meantime, the Dolphins
bungled this situation
from the start. On Sunday
morning, they said stories
of bullying and harass-
ment were "speculation"
and talked about how
they were helping Martin
"during this time" as if
Martin had done some-
thing wrong.
After the Sunday
morning NFL pregame
shows started uncovering
the messy details, the
Dolphins released a


COMMODORES
AT GATORS
WHO: Vanderbilt (4-4,1-4 SEC)
at Florida (4-4, 3-3)
WHEN: Saturday, noon
WHERE: Ben Hill Griffin Stadium,
Gainesville
TV: Fox Sports Network
RADIO: 630 AM, 920 AM, 1200 AM

and a freefall from the top-10
that makes Saturday's visit from
Vanderbilt a must-win game for
Florida (4-4, 3-3 SEC).
Harris said he still stands
100 percent behind coach
Will Muschamp and would be
shocked if UF athletic director
Jeremy Foley did not, too.
Yet, Harris' rose-colored


second statement, saying
they took the allegations
seriously. Mind you, this
was six days after Martin
left the team.
Finally, only after the
Dolphins and the NFL
were made aware of
vile, threatening and
racially-charged text and
telephone messages that
Incognito allegedly sent
to Martin did the team
suspend Incognito.
Until then, this was a
classic case of bullying,
which works on a 24-year-
old for the same reasons
it works on a 10-year-old.
The victim does what
he is told. He stays quiet
because he is afraid of
making matters worse.
He's afraid of retribution.
He's afraid of being viewed
as a tattletale or a rat.
He's afraid he won't be
believed. He's afraid of
being outcast. He's afraid
nothing will be done.
He is afraid. Of
everything.
Meantime, none of
Martin's teammates
stood up for him, another
by-product of bullying.
Football isn't the only
sport where there is
hazing. I've personally
watched Lightning
veterans order expensive
steak dinners with wine
and champagne and every
appetizer on the menu
and then hand the bill to
rookies. Every year, Rays
rookies are ordered to
dress up in embarrassing
costumes on a road trip.
Many teams across all
sports have such hazing
rituals.
The Lightning and
Rays traditions are tame
compared to the Dolphins
case. While the veterans
with the Lightning and
Rays might explain these
scenarios as bonding
experiences that everyone
has been through, they
are flat-out wrong. This is
hazing. It should not be
tolerated.
Look, this doesn't
happen everywhere. Tony
Dungy didn't allow hazing.
Neither did Don Shula.
Many coaches don't.
But to dismiss this as an
isolated incident caused
by a bad seed would be
negligent.
All hazing needs to stop:
the singing, the dinners,
the carrying of equip-
ment. That's what leads to
stories like this one.


glasses have not blinded him to
the swelling undercurrents of
discontent among Florida's fan
base, even to the extreme point
of calls for Muschamp's job.
A loss to the Commodores on
Saturday during UF's home-
coming could turn the natives
from restless to rabid.
"I think the temperature
would be really, really hot," said
Seth Ellis of Eustis, a member
of the Bull Gators boosters
who contribute at least $15,000
annually to the UF athletics
association. "But at the end of
the day, we already know what
we were dealt right now."
Even if Florida, a 10-point fa-
vorite, dispatches Vanderbilt for
the 23rd straight time, there are
signs of weakening support for
Muschamp's brand of football.


While Gators' supporters like
Ellis sympathize with sea-
son-ending injuries to quar-
terback Jeff Driskel and star
defensive tackle Dominique
Easley, others can no longer
abide by a run-first philosophy
that does not produce enough
points or excitement.
"I'm not renewing my season
tickets," said Jeannie Macaluso,
who still was shocked by the
empty seats in the exclusive
Champions Club during
Florida's 31-17 win Sept. 21 over
rival Tennessee the only time
the 2013 Gators have scored
more than 30 points.
Dwindling fan interest in
football and the resulting
lost revenue has UF's
attention.
Last week, athletic director


* NFL:


AP PHOTO
Chicago's Shea McClellin (99) and Isaiah Frey (31) sack Green Bay quarterback Aaron Rodgers
during the first half of Monday night's game. Rodgers left the game after the play with an injury.


Fractured collarbone


won't end QBs season
wont end QB's season


By GENARO C. ARMAS
ASSOCIATED PRESS
GREEN BAY, Wis.-
The Green Bay Packers'
franchise quarterback is
taking a seat.
Aaron Rodgers said
Tuesday he has a frac-
tured left collarbone and
has no idea yet how long
he will be out.
The 2011 NFL MVP
offered details of the
injury on his weekly radio
show on 540-AM ESPN.
He got hurt after getting
sacked by the Chicago
Bears' Shea McClellin on
a third-down play during
the Packers' first series
while he was scrambling
outside the pocket. He
hurt his left, non-throw-
ing shoulder.
"I do have a fractured
collarbone. That's a sig-
nificant injury," Rodgers
said. "We'll know more
about the severity and the
timetable later this week."
Rodgers said he was
holding out hope he


would heal quickly. "In
this case, it was consider-
ably more pain than I've
felt in a long time," he
added.
That collective groan
you heard came from the
state ofWisconsin.
The sliver of good news
for the Packers: coach
Mike McCarthy indicated
that the injury won't
end Rodgers' season.
He sounded much more
optimistic than after
Monday night's 27-20 loss
to Chicago.
"I'm relieved, no doubt,"
McCarthy told reporters at
Lambeau Field. "With the
new information that was
given today, everybody
felt better about it. How
long? We don't have our
hands around a timeline
yet, but I know Aaron is
very optimistic and he'll
do everything he can
to get back in a timely
fashion."
In steps SenecaWallace,
who wasn't even in
Packers training camp


this offseason, to take
over the offense when the
Philadelphia Eagles play
at Green Bay on Sunday.
Wallace was signed before
the week of the season
opener after the Packers
jettisoned three other
backup candidates.
Wallace was ineffective
in relief in the 27-20 loss
against the Bears, finish-
ing 11 for 19 for 114 yards
and an interception. It
was his first game since
Jan.1, 2012.
The Packers can wait
until Friday to rule out
injured players, but
McCarthy said "I'm
preparing Seneca to be
the starter, that's the way
our game-planning has
gone."
Yet he seemed to leave
open a glimmer of hope.
"But let's not kid
ourselves, if (Rodgers)
walked in your office and
asked for the ball, what
would you do?" he asked
rhetorically. "So, we'll just
see what happens."


Jeremy Foley reached out to
boosters to cut them a break on
their future ticket packages.
The school will not increase
booster contributions for at
least three years, will extend
payment plans from four to
six months and will open one
practice in 2014 exclusively for
season ticketholders.
For some fans, more than the
ticket policy needs to change.
"I think Muschamp is smart
enough to know he has to
change his style of play," said
Ellis, a UF alum.
"He has to change his style
to meet the athletes the state
of Florida has. And the way the
game has changed. Defensive
players can't do what they used
to be able to do, so offenses
have an advantage."


* COLLEGE FOOTBALL
NOTEBOOK


Agent:


Saban


facing


pressure

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
AUSTIN, Texas -The
agent for coach Nick
Saban told Texas officials
in January that Texas was
the only school Saban
would consider leaving
Alabama for and that
his success had put him
under "special pressure,"
The Associated Press has
learned.
The agent, Jimmy
Sexton, made the
comments during a
45-minute call with
former Texas Regent Tom
Hicks and current Regent
Wallace Hall.
Hicks detailed the call in
a Sept. 24 email that was
obtained Tuesday by The
Associated Press through
an open-records request.
"Sexton confirmed that
UT is the only job Nick
would possibly consider
leaving Alabama for, and
that his success there
created special pressure
for him," Hicks wrote.
Sexton declined
comment Tuesday. Saban
was not available after
practice.

Around the nation: With
eight bowl tie-ins, six qualifiers and
Iowa on the cusp, the Big Ten's last
available postseason spot will have to
be filled by one of three teams that
are a combined 1-12 in league play:
Illinois, Indiana or Northwestern....
No. 13 South Carolina, which
doesn't play again until Nov. 16
against Florida, rested DE Jadeveon
Clowney and RB Mike Davis....
Prosecutors want to file another
assault charge against former
University of Colorado lineman
Alexander Lewis over a May fight
that left an Air Force Academy cadet
unconscious.


* NFL NOTEBOOK


NFLPA monitors Dolphins probe


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MIAMI -The NFL
Players Association said it
will insist on a fair inves-
tigation for all involved
in the Miami Dolphins
harassment case, includ-
ing suspended guard
Richie Incognito.
The league is investi-
gating the relationship
Incognito had with
teammate Jonathan
Martin, who left the
team last week because
of emotional issues.
Incognito was suspended
indefinitely by coach Joe
Philbin for his treatment


of Martin.
"As the representa-
tive organization of all
players, the NFLPA will
insist on a fair investiga-
tion for all involved," the
union said in a statement
Tuesday that included
no condemnation of
Incognito's conduct.
Instead, the union said
accountability rested with
the Dolphins.
Incognito, speaking
publicly for the first time
since his suspension
Sunday, was interviewed
briefly by a reporter for
WSVN-TV.
"I'm just trying to


weather the storm right
now," Incognito said
before getting into his car.
"This will pass."

Kubiak released from
hospital, out indefinitely:
Houston Texans coach Gary Kubiak
was released from a hospital after
suffering what the team said was a
mini-stroke during Sunday night's loss
to Indianapolis.
The 52-year-old Kubiak released a
statement through the team saying:
"I've been through an ordeal and
my focus now is to get back to good
health!'
The team didn't name an interim
coach. Defensive coordinator Wade
Phillips took over on Sunday night.


Around the league: Aldon
Smith returned to the San Francisco
49ers following a five-week stint in
rehab including a verbal commitment
to the NFL that he would stay out of
trouble and keep clean....
Minnesota Vikings coach Leslie
Frazier said right tackle Phil Loadholt
will miss Thursday's game against
Washington due to a concussion.
Loadholt has not missed a game since
his rookie year in 2009....
The Denver Broncos placed guard
John Moffitt on the reserve/left squad
list. Moffitt, a third-year pro from
Wisconsin, didn't return from the
team's bye week Monday. He told
102.3 FM in Denver that he'd lost his
love for the game and didn't want to
keep playing just for a paycheck.


Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013






The Sun /Wednesday, November 6, 2013 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5


BYTHE NUMBERS
Port Charlotte's quest for regular-season
perfection goes on the road this week as the
Pirates face Lakewood Ranch. There are four
unbeatens remaining in Class 7A this week after a
couple teams got picked off last week. That leaves No.
1 Dwyer (10-0), No. 3 East Lake (10-0), No. 4 Fleming
Island (9-0) and No. 6 Port Charlotte as the last teams
chasing a record that ends with "and-0."

CONVENTIONAL WISDOM

1. Port Charlotte (8-0)
Last week: Defeated Charlotte, 33-28
This week: Friday at Lakewood Ranch
The buzz: Don't expect the Pirates to take their
eyes off the ball now, so close to the finish line. It would be
natural for a little post-Charlotte letdown, but it's hard to
imagine coach Jordan Ingman letting that happen.

2. Charlotte (5-4)
Last week: Lost to Port Charlotte, 33-28
This week: Friday at East Lee County
The buzz: How would the narrative have changed
with a Charlotte victory last week against Port Charlotte?
The Tarpons had the ball around midfield with 1:16 left
-not a bad position at all.

3. Lemon Bay (4-4)
Last week: Defeated Cypress Lake, 42-0
This week: Friday at Lake Placid
The buzz: This is how lopsided the Mantas'district
schedule was: After allowing 118 points to their first three
opponents, they've given up 14 to their last three.


4. North Port (3-5)
Last week: Bye
This week: Friday vs. Hardee
The buzz: The Bobcats'season finale against Hardee
promises to be interesting a Bobcats team that can score
in bunches (as Braden River) against a Wildcats squad that
gives up just about nothing to anybody.


5. DeSoto County (2-7)
Last week: Lost to Hardee, 26-7
This week: Friday vs. Braden River
The buzz: Don't count out the Bulldogs. They
stunned Berkeley Prep in last year's season finale.


6. Imagine School (1-8)
Last week: At Evangelical Christian, forfeit
This week: Season over
The buzz: It will be interesting to see what
changes are ahead for the Sharks.

THE POWER OF THREE


Jake Hobbs,
PORT CHARLOTTE
The Pirates'linebacker had Port
Charlotte's first takeaway in the
33-28 victory over Charlotte an
interception on the Tarpons'final drive
with 1:10 left to seal the victory.

Brennan McGill,
CHARLOTTE
Somewhat lost in Charlotte's
loss to Port Charlotte last week was
that the Tarpons' senior quarterback
actually had a pretty good game
until the late interception. McGill
completed 17 of 26 passes for 219
yards and two touchdowns, often
putting his passes where defenders
couldn't get them.

lan Tyler,
PORT CHARLOTTE
The senior was pressed into duty at
running back when Anthony Stephens
sprained his ankle, Tyler didn't disap-
point with 14 carries for 178 yards and a
touchdown. For perspective, that's more
yards than his cousin Mike Bellamy ran
for in his final Charlotte-Port Charlotte
game (137).



BOBCATS

FROM PAGE 1
Bobcats' goal, especially
in the second half. Gray
had an assist on Provan's
goal.
North Port had three
shots on goal, two of
them in the second half.
Freshman Nina Troche
did a good job moving
the ball for the Bobcats
against a strong Braden
River (3-0-1) defense.
"We're a young team,"
Pirates coach Don
Engelberger said. "We
play good defense and
we played very good
tonight."
Freshman Kayla
Gordan was in goal for
the Bobcats and made
12 saves. North Port has
seven freshman and four
sophomores on its roster.
North Port will play
at Sarasota at 7 p.m.
Thursday night in a
District 4A- 11 contest.


L A


LI


Milestones in

play for area

players, teams

By ROB SHORE
SPORTS WRITER
The postseason matchups
are set. All that remains
are for teams to put their
finishing touches on the
2013 football season.
But some of those finish-
ing touches carry a bit of
intrigue. There are mile-
stones still in play for some
area players and teams.

ONE FOR 1,000
MILESTONE: 1,000 yards
rushing
Terrell Gordon said
during spring practice that
he hoped to have a chance
at Marcus Shaw's DeSoto
County High School record
of 2,555 rushing yards.
That was a bit pie-in-the-
sky, but 1,000 yards is still
within his reach. Gordon is
the heart of the Bulldogs'
offense and he needs 11
yards.
If healthy, he should get it,
joining Shaw and Antonio
Washington as 1,000-yard
rushers for the Bulldogs.

TWO FOR 2,000
MILESTONE: 2,000 yards
passing
North Port sophomore


AREA LEADERS


RUSHING
Player
Terrell Gordon, DeS
Elijah Mack, IS
Leonard Faison, NP
Amari Washington, Cha
Dakota Reigle, LB
Keon Suber, PC
GradyWells, PC
Tyler Nelson, LB
Anthony Stephens, PC
lanTyler, PC
Martin Luther, PC
Austin Hirschy, LB
Jakhi Roberts, Cha
Traige McClary, PC
Marquell Platt, Cha
Kari Williams, DeS


PREP SCHEDULE
TODAY
Boys golf
Class 3A state tournament at
Mission Inn Resort and Club (El
Campeon), Howey-in-the-Hills,
8a.m.
Girls golf
Class 3A state tournament at
Mission Inn Resort and Club (Las
Colinas), Howey-in-the-Hills, 8
a.m.

THURSDAY
Swimming
Region 4A-2 diving meet at Rowdy
Gaines Pool, Lakeland, 3p.m.
Girls soccer
North Port at Sarasota, 7p.m.
Lemon Bay at DeSoto County, 7
p.m.
Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch,
7:30 p.m.
Boys soccer
Lakewood Ranch at Charlotte, 7
p.m.
DeSoto County at Lemon Bay, 7
p.m.
Fort Myers at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Braden River at Venice, 7p.m.
Sarasota at North Port, 7 p.m.


Att. Yds Avg.
167 989 5.9
120 851 7.1
121 738 6.1
118 565 4.8
58 528 9.1
66 526 8.0
68 449 6.6
108 424 3.9
50 417 8.3
43 398 9.3
60 358 6.0
51 302 5.9
50 279 5.6
64 266 4.2
43 230 5.4
59 177 3.0


FRIDAY
Football
Lemon Bay at Lake Placid, 7 p.m.
Braden River at DeSoto County,
7p.m.
Charlotte at East Lee County, 7:30 p.m.
Hardee at North Port, 7:30 p.m.
Port Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch,
7:30 p.m.
Bayshore at Venice, 7:30 p.m.
Swimming
Region 4A-2 meet at Rowdy
Gaines Pool, Lakeland, 3p.m.
Class IA state meet at Sailfish
Splashpark Aquatic Athletics Center,
Stuart, 9 a.m. (finals: 5:30 p.m.)

SATURDAY
Girls cross country
State meet at Apalachee Regional
Park, Tallahassee, 7:30 a.m.
Boys Cross country
State meet at Apalachee Regional
Park, Tallahassee, 8:20 a.m.
Swimming
Region 3A-3 meet at North Shore
Pool, St. Petersburg, 1 p.m.
Class 2A state meet at Sailfish
Splashpark Aquatic Athletics Center,
Stuart, 9 a.m. (finals: 5:30 p.m.)


Brennan Simms has a
chance to pass for 2,000
yards passing, which nobody
in the area even approached
last season. He heads into
Friday's game against Hardee
with 1,776 yards after eight
games. But Hardee has built
its 8-1 record this season on
defense.
Charlotte's Brennan McGill
is also within range of 2,000
yards. At 1,803 yards, he's
closer than Simms and will
have at least one playoff
game.

THREE-CEIVING
MILESTONE: 50 catches
North Port's Sly Augustyn
is five catches from 50, while
teammate Leonard Fasion
and Charlotte's Dwight
Reynolds both need six to
reach the half-century mark.
The Bobcats' attack is
based on getting players the
ball in space, so Augustyn or
Faison could get their catch-
es, especially since their
quarterback is within reach
of 2,000 yards. But remember
Hardee's defense, led by pass
rusher Keyon Brown.
Reynolds is coming off a
six-reception game against
Port Charlotte, which is what
he needs to reach 50. In
addition (as with McGill), he
has two chances (or more) to
get his milestone.

FIVE FOR MANTAS
MILESTONE: 5-4 record


BobbyCaspolich,LB 33 165
Zack Kennedy, Cha 22 145
Tajahs Jackson, DeS 16 127
Dequan Richardson, DeS 13 121
NicMostyn,LB 5 120 2
Josh Pollard, NP 28 108
Sam Spence,Cha 23 107
Brennan Norus, PC 10 104
Paulsin Heitter,PC 10 83
MaleekWilliams, Cha 20 72
PASSING
Player Comp. Att. Yds
BrennanMcGill, Cha 111 1961,803
Brennan Simms, NP 136 2331,776
Kari Williams, DeS 66 1741,252
TraigeMcClary, PC 35 70 829
Tyler Nelson, LB 50 99 795


TD Int.
13 6
16 5
15 13
8 4
6 4


After Lemon Bay lost
consecutive games to Island
Coast, Dunbar and Cape
Coral, achieving a winning
record became the goal.
In doing so, the Manta
Rays would have their third
consecutive non-losing
campaign.
Standing in their way of a
5-4 record is a Lake Placid
team that hasn't held any of
its last four opponents under
45 points.

PERFECT PIRATES
MILESTONE: 9-0 record
Port Charlotte can be-
come the first Pirates team
to finish a regular season
unbeaten.
In the Pirates' way is a 4-5
Lakewood Ranch team that
is capable of giving teams
problems (ask Charlotte).
Port Charlotte probably
looks at the unbeaten season
as another of their season's
top goals like beating
Charlotte and winning a
district championship. But
expect the Pirates to take
some precaution.
For instance, running back
Anthony Stephens might be
used sparingly after an ankle
sprain last week.
That unbeaten record is
nice, but Stephen will be
needed the following week
against playoff opponent
Eau Gallie.
Contact RobShore at 941-204-0091 or
shore@sun-herald.com.


RECEIVING
Player Rec. Yds Avg.
SlyAugustyn, NP 45 556 12.4
Dwight Reynolds, Cha 44 730 16.6
Leonard Faison,NP 44 628 14.3
Dwayne Reynolds, Cha 26 543 20.9
NicMostyn,LB 23 369 16.0
Dequan Richardson, DeS 20 399 20.0
TrentWhite,Cha 19 354 18.6
Paulsin Heitter, PC 18 403 22.4
TeddyDeas,NP 15 192 12.8
Dakota Reigle,LB 13 279 21.5
DewayneHearns, DeS 13 182 14.0
Josh Pollard, NP 13 116 89
Tajahs Jackson, DeS 12 130 10.8
JustusShipp,NP 11 172 15.6
StantleyThomas, IS 8 224 27.8
Jacques Jean-Louis, PC 7 190 27.1
Jakhi Roberts, Cha 7 95 13.6


PIRATES


FROM PAGE 1
three more times in the second half in a
variety of ways: a clean pass that set up an
easy shot, a deep drive bent in from outside
the box and a dribbler that found the net
amid chaos.
Port Charlotte didn't have a shot on goal
until the final 10 minutes, when the Pirates
first corner kick of the game resulted in
three deflected or blocked shots before
finally being cleared byVenice.
Ehrnsberger tried Jared Chase, D.J. Botts,
Cobi Leggett and Dylan Petrizzo at different
positions during the game, trying to find a
lineup that would work.
"We were trying different things,"
Ernsberger said. "It didn't work out when we
first started, but it (improved) as the game
went on."
He said he will take some time to decide
what configuration to go with for Thursday's
home opener against Fort Myers.
ContactZach Miller at 941-206-1140 orzmiller@sun-herald.com.

Venice 2, Port Charlotte 0: In Port Charlotte, Kylee Chagnon and
Emily Dalton scored to give Venice a girls soccer victory against Port Charlotte.
The Pirates, who had 10 shots on goal, dropped to 2-1.
"The girls played really, really hard,"Pirates coach Chip Stec said. "We just
couldn't find the back of the net."
Port Charlotte next plays Braden River at home on Tuesday at 7 p.m.


* PREP FOOTBALL


STATE RANKINGS


CLASS 8A
Rec.
1. Manatee (14) 10-0
2. Miramar 10-0
3. Apopka (1) 9-1
4. Dr. Phillips 9-0
5. Fort Pierce Central 8-0
6. Lake Mary 9-0
7. Deerfield Beach 9-0
8. Plant 8-1-1
9. Charles Flanagan 9-1
10. South Dade 8-1
Others receiving votes: West
First Coast 5,Vero Beach 1.
CLASS 7A


Pts Prv
149 1
133 2
123 3
102 4
84 5
75 6
55 7
44 8
28 9
17 lOT
Orange 9,


Rec. Pts Prv
1.Dwyer(12) 10-0 147 1
2. St. ThomasAquinas(3) 8-1 134 2
3.EastLake 10-0 124 3
4. Fleming Island 9-0 102 5
5. Sickles 8-1 73 7
6. Port Charlotte 8-0 56 9
7. Kathleen 8-1 47 NR
8.KissimmeeOsceola 8-2 43 10
9. Lakeland 9-1 32 4
10. Niceville 8-1 29 6
Others receiving votes: Pinellas Park 13,
Melbourne 9, Plantation 8, Lincoln 8.
CLASS6A
Rec, Pts Prv
1. Miami Central (12) 7-1 146 1
2.Armwood (3) 9-0 131 2
3. Heritage 9-0 117 3
4. Jefferson 8-1 97 4
5. Ed White 8-1 92 5
6.Columbia 8-1 66 6
7. Mainland 8-1 62 7
8.Gainesville 8-1 51 8
9.Largo 7-2 22 9
10.Venice 7-2 17 10
Others receiving votes: St. Augustine
14, Dillard 4, Bayside 2, Miami Carol City 2,
Winter Haven 2.
CLASS 5A
Rec, Pts Prv
1. Pensacola Catholic (13) 10-0 147 2
2.Godby 8-1 130 3
3. Plantatn Am Heritage (1) 8-1 111 4T
4. Merritt Island (1) 9-0 100 4T
5.West Florida 8-1 91 1
6. Bishop Kenny 8-0 72 6
7. South Sumter 9-0 66 7
8. Rickards 8-1 49 8
9. Suwannee 7-1 21 10
10. Hardee 8-1 13 NR
Others receiving votes: Immokalee 10,
Palm Bay 7,Wakulla 5, Cardinal Gibbons 3.
CLASS4A
Rec, Pts Prv
1.Miami Washington (15) 10-0 150 1
2.Cocoa 8-1 132 2
3.Ft Lauderdale University 8-1 122 3
4.Raines 7-2 85 4
5.Clewiston 8-1 49 5
Others receiving votes: Bolles School 31,
Fort White 25, Space Coast 6.
CLASS 3A
Rec, Pts Prv
1.Tampa Catholic (8) 8-1 139 1
2.TrinityChristian-Jax(4) 7-1 135 2
3. Melbourne Cent. Cath. (3) 9-0 123 4
4.Westminster Christian 9-0 107 5
5. Clearwater Central Cath. 7-2 84 3
Others receiving votes: Ocala Trinity
Catholic 12.
CLASS 2A
Rec, Pts Prv
1.ChampagnatCath.(14) 9-0 149 1
2.Warner Christian 7-1 132 2
3.UniversityChristian(1) 7-2 117 3
4. North Florida Christian 7-2 99 4
5. First Baptist 8-1 79 NR
Others receiving votes: Indian Rocks 12,
VictoryChristian 6, Dade Christian 6.
CLASS 1A


1. Blountstown (12)
2. Dixie County (3)
3. Union County
4.Trenton
5. Baker School
Others receiving
Liberty County 6.


Rec. Pts Prv
9-0 147 1
8-0 138 2
8-1 111 3
7-1 106 5
9-0 62 NR
votes: Lafayette 30,


HOUSTON SUBURB TO
VOTE ON $69M HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM
KATY, Texas (AP) Everything is bigger in
Texas, especially high school football stadiums.
Voters in the Houston suburb of Katy were
set to vote Tuesday whether to approve a bond
package that includes $69.5 million for a new,
14,000-seat football stadium.
The stadium would serve Katy's powerhouse
program, but district officials also said they
could attract playoff games and other events. It's
on the ballot one year after the Dallas suburb of
Allen opened a $60 million stadium with 18,000
seats and dozens of concession stands.
The $99 million in bonds would also pay
for a $25 million expansion of an agricultural
sciences center and $4.5 million for a science and
technology center.
Some local tea party members oppose the
bond package, saying the district shouldn't take
on more debt.



PLE~AS

GIVE BeeO

HEP AVLIE


GAME OF THE WEEK
Port Charlotte at
Lakewood Ranch: The Pirates
(8-0) just need to beat the Mustangs to
cap the first unbeaten regular season
in Port Charlotte history. But Lakewood
Ranch (4-5) has a history of spoiling
Pirates perfection the Mustangs
beat Port Charlotte 21-3 in 2002 to end
a seven-game winning streak.

KEEP AN EYE ON
Astronaut at Melbourne:
With the postseason matchups in
place, playoff teams can now sneak
a peek (one they would admit to,
anyway) toward their future opponent.
Charlotte's eyes will wander to
Melbourne, the team they will see next
week. The District 7A-12 champs finish
the regular season against an Astronaut
team that went winless in district play.


DeSoto County's Terrell Gordon runs away from North Port's Marcus Kirkland on Sept. 27. Gordon can become
the third DeSoto County back since 2009 to rush for 1,000 yards or more.




Making their marks


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5








SNBA: Miami 104, Toronto 95



Heat earn "



first road win ....


James leads CLIPPERSAT HEAT 4 ( '\-( .- .


way, hits

milestone
By IAN HARRISON
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TORONTO LeBron
James scored a sea-
son-high 35 points,
Dwyane Wade had 20 and
the Miami Heat beat the
Toronto Raptors 104-95
on Tuesday for their first
road victory in three tries
this season.
Ray Allen scored 14
points for Miami, which
lost at Philadelphia on Oct.
30 and was beaten 101-100
at Brooklyn on Nov. 1.
James also had a sea-
son-high eight rebounds
and eight assists as Miami
topped 100 points for the
fifth straight game, ex-
tending their team-record
run to begin the season.
With a putback dunk at
2:31 of the first quarter,
James became the fifth
player in NBA history to
score 10 points or more in
500 consecutive games.
A four-time MVP James
joined KareemAbdul-
Jabbar (with streaks of 787
and 508 games), Michael


WHO: Los Angeles (3-1) at
Miami (3-2)
WHEN: Thursday, 7p.m.
WHERE: American Airlines
Arena, Miami
TV:TNT
RADIO: 99.3 FM

Jordan (866), Karl Malone
(575) and Moses Malone
(526) as the only players to
accomplish the feat.
It was the 162nd time
during the streak that
James has reached 10
points in the first quarter.

HEAT 104, RAPTORS 95
MIAMI (104)
James 13-20 8-8 35, Battier 3-4 0-0 8,
Haslem 0-4 0-0 0, Chalmers 2-6 0-0 5,Wade
9-19 2-2 20, Alilen 5-111-114, Andersen 3-4
0-0 6, Lewis 1 -4 1-2 4, Cole 3-7 0-1 6, Antho-
ny 0-0 0-0 0, Beasley 2-4 0-0 6. Totals 41-83
12-14104.
TORONTO (95)
Gay 3-10 6-7 13, Johnson 3-7 0-0 6, Va-
lanciunas 7-13 4-6 18, Lowry 4-11 3-3 13,
DeRozan 8-15 5-5 21, Fields 2-6 1-3 5, Au-
gustin 0-0 0 0 0, Hansbrough 1-2 6-7 8, Ross
3-8 2-2 11.Totals 31-72 27-33 95.
Miami 23 29 26 26-104
Toronto 25 25 24 21 95
3-Point Goals-Miami 10-23 (Allen 3-7,
Beasley 2-3, Battier 2-3, Lewis 1-2, James
1-3, Chalmers 1-3, Cole 0-1, Wade 0-1),
Toronto 6-21 (Ross 3-7, Lowry 2-8, Gay
1-3, DeRozan 0-3). Fouled Out-None.
Rebounds-Miami 44 (James 8), Toronto
47 (Gay 10). Assists-Miami 31 (James 8),
Toronto 15 (Lowry 5). Total Fouls-Miami
27, Toronto 21. Technicals-Miami delay
of game, Toronto defensive three second.
A- 18,470 (19,800).


AP PHOTO
Miami's LeBron James drives against Toronto's Jonas Valanci-
unas on Tuesday in Toronto.

U NBA ROUNDUP


George, Pacers


perfect on season


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
AUBURN HILLS, Mich.
- Paul George scored 31
points, and the Indiana
Pacers remained the
NBAs only unbeaten team
with a 99-91 victory over
the Detroit Pistons on
Tuesday night.
The Pacers matched
their best start in fran-
chise history. They are 4-0
for the first time since the
2004-05 season.
Indiana blew a 15-point
lead in the first half but
took control again with a
strong third quarter.
C.J. Watson had 15
points and DavidWest 12
for the Pacers.

Nets 104, Jazz 88: In New
York, Brook Lopez scored a game-high
27 points, Deron Williams had 10 points
and eight assists and the Brooklyn Nets
ended their four-game losing streak
to the Utah Jazz. There were several
firsts for Brooklyn, who beat the Jazz
for the first time since January 2011.
Williams got his first victory over the
team that traded him to the Nets in
February 2011, and it was first-year
coach Jason Kidd's first regular-season
game on their home court. He missed


the home-opening win over Miami
because of a two-game suspension.

Suns 104, Pelicans 98: In
New Orleans, Eric Bledsoe had 25 points,
Gerald Green tied a career high with six
3-pointers and the Phoenix Suns rallied
to beat the Pelicans. Trailing 60-50, the
Suns scored 28 points in the last 6:23 of
the third quarter to go ahead 78-69 and
led the rest of the way.

Mavericks 123, Lakers
104: In Dallas, Monta Ellis had 30
points and nine assists, Dirk Nowitzki
was one of seven Dallas players in
double figures with 11 points and the
Mavericks beat the Los Angeles Lakers.
Ellis, Nowitzki's new pick-and-roll
partner, put on a show for Steve
Nash, the big German's buddy and old
running mate. He was 11 of 14 from
the field, made all eight of his free
throws and had just one turnover.

Bobcats 102, Knicks 97:
In NewYork, Kemba Walker scored 25
points, Gerald Henderson added 18 and
the Charlotte Bobcats held off a late run
by NewYork. Charlotte led by 13 in the
third quarter before NewYork cut it to
two points late in the game. Henderson
hit two free throws with 13 seconds left
and Walker one seven seconds later to
seal the victory.


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO


DeSoto County's Casey Hall tips the ball past Lely's Briana Anguilano during Tuesday's Region 5A-3 semifinal match in Arcadia.


BULLDOGS

FROM PAGE 1
that's paying off."
DeSoto County (15-12)
battled inconsistencies
in the first set, and the
Trojans seemed to either
have a block in place
well ahead of time or
possess hitters keen on
avoiding the same from
the defense. A quick
sideline chat with White
before Game 2 seemed
to change things on the
Bulldogs' side for the
better.
But the second game
presented its own issues
to overcome. While the
Bulldogs' serve-receive


was much better, it
seemed that the Trojans'
defense had improved as
well. Each DeSoto County
swing met with a corre-
sponding block, which
frustrated the hitters as
much as it did tire them
out.
The Bulldogs persisted,
tying the game on 10
occasions and holding
the lead five times, but
couldn't find the final
edge they needed to
squeak by Lely for good.
The Trojans took a final
lead at 18-17 and scored
eight of the final 13 points
to take a 2-0 match lead.
"They're a good team,"
White said. "They spread
the ball around, and they


knew what they wanted
to do, and sometimes
we got caught kind of
guessing who we wanted
to go to."
A trio of hitters plagued
DeSoto County the
entire evening. Briana
Anguilano, Samantha
Howard and Jessica
Ricciardelli swapped roles
and attack platforms
often, collecting 21 kills
between them. The
Bulldogs depended most-
ly on senior Tishonna
Riley for their kills, and
she finished with 11.
With their backs against
the wall the Bulldogs
staged a valiant come-
back effort late in the
final set. The push, led by


a pair of Datasia Wallace
aces and complemented
by a kill from Bethany
Bonville and one from
Josie Deriso, gave DeSoto
County a 23-18 lead after
being down 18-15.
As quickly as the spark
appeared Lely extin-
guished it, rattling off
an 8-1 run to move on
to next week's regional
championship.
"We had a good run,"
White said. 'And to be
honest with you, at the
start of the season I didn't
honestly think we'd get
this far. I'm just tickled we
won the district, and we
made it past the quarter-
finals in the regionals."


* PREP VOLLEYBALL: Venice 3, Barron Collier 0



Venice sweeps Barron Collier


By ROB SMITH
SPORTS WRITER
VENICE -The Indians
closed in on a return trip
to Kissimmee on Tuesday
with a sweep of Barron
Collier High School in the
Region 6A-3 semifinal.
Venice beat St. Thomas
Aquinas in last season's
Class 7A state final and
will face the winner
of Osceola-Mitchell in
Saturday's regional final.


Lexi Schnapf's fourth kill
sealed the first game for
Venice en route to a 25-23,
25-12,25-18 win. Abby
Waddill had all four of her
aces in the first set with a
series of short serves that
just cleared the net.
"Abby's serving was
huge," Venice coach
Brian Wheatley said. "It
created a lot of confusion
over there. Their heads
started spinning with her
serving."


Lauren Mattmuller,
who hit 9 for 16 (.562)
with no errors, had three
kills duringVenice's 8-0
run to end the second
game as the Indians took
control of the match.
There would be no
dramatic comeback from
the Cougars, who cut
the deficit to 22-18 in
the third game but had
no answer for Hannah
Richards, who had
a team-high 13 kills,


including six in the final
game.
"I don't think there
was a team in the state
that could've beat us
tonight," Wheatley said.
"The recipe for success
is what we're doing right
now; we're playing lights
out, we're playing with
our backs against the wall
and we're rolling the dice.
That's the only way you
can play in the playoffs."


* NHL ROUNDUP


Oilers beat Panthers, snap streak


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SUNRISE Mark
Arcobello scored his
second goal of the game
and season 1:55 into
overtime, and Edmonton
snapped a five-game
losing streak with a 4-3
victory over Florida on
Tuesday.
Edmonton went on the
power play after Scottie
Upshall was called for
tripping 32 seconds into
the extra period, and
Arcobello sent a slap shot
from the left circle past
goalie Jacob Markstrom
1:23 later.
Taylor Fedun netted
his first NHL goal, and
Philip Larsen also scored
for Edmonton. Devan
Dubnyk made 20 saves.
Ryan Nugent-Hopkins
had two assists.
Upshall scored two
third-period goals,
and Marcel Goc also
scored for the Panthers.
Markstrom stopped 23
shots.
Florida has lost six
straight and nine of 10.


OILERS 4, PANTHERS 3
Edmonton 1 2 0 1 4
Florida 1 0 2 0 3
First Period-1, Florida,Goc 4 (Huberdeau,
Fleischmann), 10:35.2, Edmonton, Larsen 1
(Nugent-Hopkins, Gordon), 16:59.
Second Period-3, Edmonton, Arcobello 1
(Gordon, Jones), 2:06. 4, Edmonton, Fedun
1 (Nugent-Hopkins, Eberle), 2:39.
Third Period-5, Florida, Upshall 1 (Win-
chester, Campbell), 10:04. 6, Florida, Up-
shall 2 (Goc, Kulikov), 19:02.
Overtime-7, Edmonton, Arcobello 2
(Hemsky, Gordon), 1:55 (pp).
Shots on Goal-Edmonton 8-10-7-2-27.
Florida 6-7-10-0-23. Goalies-Ed-
monton, Dubnyk. Florida, Markstrom.
A-12,035 (17,040).T-2:25.

Capitals 6, Islanders 2: In
Washington, Alex Ovechkin returned
from a shoulder injury to score his 11th
and 12th goals of the season, and the
Capitals rode a second-period flurry to a
win over NewYork.
After being sidelined for two games,
Ovechkin scored twice on the power
play in a five-goal second period for the
Capitals, who have won three straight
and are above .500 for the first time this
season (8-7).

Stars 3, Bruins 2, SO: In
Boston, Tyler Seguin and Rich Peverley
scored in a shootout against their former
team and lifted Dallas over Boston. It
was the second straight shootout win
for the Stars.
Vernon Fiddler tied the game for
Dallas on a penalty shot with 2:34 left


PANTHERS AT
BRUINS
WHO: Florida (3-8-4) at Boston
(8-5-1)
WHEN: Thursday, 7 p.m.
WHERE: TD Bank Garden, Boston
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: No local affiliate

in the third period after he was tripped
from behind by Dennis Seidenberg. It
erased a lead Boston took with 8:21
remaining when Milan Lucic tipped in
Dougie Hamilton's shot from the blue
line.

Senators 4, Blue Jackets
1: In Columbus, Ohio, Erik Karlsson
scored two goals, and backup goalie
Robin Lehner made 32 saves as Ottawa
topped Columbus and snapped a
five-game losing streak.
Clarke MacArthur and Chris Neil
also scored, and Jason Spezza had two
assists. Lehner earned his first win of
the season while filling in for Craig
Anderson, who was sidelined with a sore
neck after a collision with Dallas rookie
Valeri Nichushkin on Sunday.

Hurricanes 2, Flyers 1,
OT: In Raleigh, N.C., Manny Malhotra


scored 2:40 into overtime, and Carolina
broke a five-game losing streak by
rallying to beat Philadelphia.
Justin Peters stopped 28 shots and
earned his first win of the season while
starting his fifth straight game since
replacing the injured Cam Ward on Oct.
24. Scott Hartnell had given Philadelphia
a 1 -0 lead with 3:58 left in regulation,
but Jared Staal tied it with 52.3 seconds
remaining to force overtime.

Wild 5, Flames 1: In St Paul,
Minn., Zach Parise scored twice and Josh
Harding made 24 saves in winning his
fifth straight start as Minnesota routed
Calgary.
Harding leads the NHL with a 1.10
goals-against average and .950 save
percentage. Parise put the Wild ahead
2-1 with a power-play goal at 6:28 of
the second period. Mikko Koivu, Justin
Fontaine and Zenon Konopka also scored
for Minnesota.

Blues 3, Canadiens 2,
SO: In Montreal, T.J. Oshie's shootout
goal lifted St. Louis over Montreal.
Alexander Steen and Chris Stewart
scored for St. Louis (9-2-2) in regulation.
Jaroslav Halak stopped 25 shots through
overtime and turned away three shots in
the shootout. Rene Bourque and Michael
Bournival scored for Montreal (8-7-1),
and Carey Price made 30 saves.


0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

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-Page 6 SP


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 6,2013





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


NOVEMBER 6.2013


Read Let's Go! online at
www.yoursun.com


--RIB FEST
\ Fried Green Tomatoes o Burgers o Daily Specials
941-474-7767
ENIGLEWOOD & Beer &
IN PALM ine
PLAZA Wine


*


Iir;


I


Sunday is fun with the family...
Thursday is fishing with the girls. Join the Club,
and your options are as wide open as the waterways.
A full fleet of cruising, pontoon, fishing and ski boats
No maintenance, cleaning or hassle
On-the-water instruction for new boaters
Easy online reservations
It's everything you imagine boating should be!
877.556.2905 J e FreedomBoatClub.comr


K

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" b :t. ,. -^ E' ^ A. ***.


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.. ~ -
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-'-'
h~~C 1.A ~
-~
'S


2400 Kings Hwy390
Port Charlotte, FL 33980 Featuring Top Music
941-629-9191 Talents From all
www.vlisan i.net T n Foll


& Entertainment
over the USA


PASTA NIGHT $9.95
FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY plus reg mea
Doors Open for Dinner 3:30pm


i OMD ZN iMUISEETSI OIN 6OO6


Visani 8th
Anniversary Week!
Wednesday- Saturday
Shaun Jones


Tuesday
November 12th
Elton John and
Rod Stewart
Tribute Show


Police Academy Star
Michael Winslow
Nov. 25th 27th


JIL,. A.----


'4
---1
-~~'1


Restaurant & Comedy Zone


f '* lA


... -S"


.......... .......

1je





E;N'I.'," November 6 12, 2013


GO OUT AND ABOUT


*Wednesday



j d On The
o yyvG^Water


VINCENT BROWN, (live music), 6 p.m.
9 p.m. Tiki Bar, next to the Four Points by Sher
aton in Punto GoLrdo.
MICHAEL HIRST, (live music), 10 a.m.
1 p.m. Fishermen's Village Center Stage, 1200W.
Retta Esplanade, Punito Gordo.
KARAOKE WITH VALLERIE, 5 30 p.m.-
9 30. Allegro Bistro, 1740 E. Venice Ave., Venice.
941-4 4-1419.


INING SPECAL-s "FREE YOGA ,
BURGERS "5 PAVILION, 8 a.n

1/2 LB. FRESH SHRIMP s999 yoganstructor.
FRIED FISH PLATTER s9.99
ROYAL PALM MARINA Thursday
779W.WentVVoth'Englevood 94147516882


DJ SCUBE STEVE, 8 p.m. close. Cornhole
contest 8 p.m. close. Rattler's Old West Sa
loon,1I11 W. Oak St., Arcoclo
MICHAEL HIRST, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000 Oyster
Creek Dr., Eniglei .oodl. www.newbluelagoon.
com.
KATE KEYS, (live musiK), 7 p.m. No cover.
Beyond The Sea Restaurant and Supper Club,
3555 S. A((ccess Rd., Englet.oodl. Call
941 -474 -1400 for reservations.
WINE TASTING, noon- 6 p.m. Compli-
mentary. Catania's Winery, 524 Paul Morris Dr.,
Englet.oodl. 941-475-7553.
FREE TRIVIA, 7 30 p.m. Pig N Whistle,
Placida Plaza, Gasparilla Rd., Engleut.oold.
941-698-0021.
LIVE MUSIC WITH DANE, 5 p.m.
7 p.m. 55 Philly cheesesteak sandwiches.
Englewood VFW, 550 N. McCall Rd., Enile-
1t.ood. 941-474-7516.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Spanky's Bowling Alley, 299 S. Indiana Ave.,
Englet.oodl. 941-240-2675.
HOMEMADE WINE ACCOUSTIC
JAM, (live music) 6 p.m. 9 p.m. Nav-A-Gator,
9700 SW Riverview Cir., Loke Suz) .941-
627- 3474. Cover charge is canned goods and
nonperishable food items.
JAZZ JAM, 6 30 p.m. 9 30 p.m. Cactus
Jack Southwest Grill, 3448 Marmnatown Lane,
North Fort A I) ers. 239-652-5787.
BELLY DANCING, 6 45 p.m. Greek Grill
and Gallery, 14828 Tamiami Trail, North Port.
941-423-6400.
KARAOKE, with Mark McKinley. 7 p.m.-
10 p.m. North Port Family Restaurant, 14525
Tamiami Trail, North Port 941- 426-9885.
KARAOKE, with DJ Rockmin' Ray, 8 p.m.
Porky's Roadhouse, 4300 Kings Highway, Port
Chorlotte. 941-629-2114.
KARAOKE, with DJ John. 9 p.m. mid
night. Applebee's, 19010 Murdock Cir., Port
Chorlotte. 941-766-0666.
KARAOKE, with Billy G., 6 p.m. 10 30 p.m.
F. 0. E. Eagles 3296,23111 Harborview Rd., Port
Chorlotte 941-629-1645.
KITT MORAN, (jazz), 6 p.m. 9 p.m. J.D.'s
Bistro Grille, 1951 Tamiami Trail, Port Chor-
lotte 941-255-0994.
BIG DOGS LIVE TRIVIA
CHALLENGE, 7 p.m. 9 30 p.m. Free to play.
Top three teams share 5100 in gift (ertifi(ates.
Chubby'z Tavern, 4109 Tamiami Trail, Port
Chorlotte 941-613-0002.
TRIVIA WITH MIKE, 7 p.m. 9 p.m. Happy
hour all night. Beef '0' Brady's, 1105 Taylor Rd.,
Punto Gordlo 941-505-2333.


AT VENICE BEACH
1., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Certified


cIUmti4IPASS
qruie TA ^' 4

,=1 Fri. Nov 8th
A0=0L16P'6:30-9:30 Band
- "W7rcharlie Morris Band
Sat. Nov 9" 5:00-8:00
Tommy D .
9)4 1-. 69) -0 859) .. .. .

HENRY MONZELLO, (live music), 6 p.m.
9 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000 Oyster Creek
Dr., Englei ..oodl. www.newbluelagoon.com.
WINE TASTING, noon 6 p.m. Compli-
mentary. Catania's Winery, 524 Paul Morris Dr.,
Englet.oodl. 941-475-7553.
KARAOKE, with DJ Ray, 8 p.m.- midnight.
Juniors Cabaret/Lounge, 2643 Pla(ida Rd., En-
gletu.ood. 941-474-8730.
TOMMY D., (live music), 6 p.m.- 9 p.m. The
New Faull Inn, 2670 Placida Rd., Englei L.oold.
941-697-8050.
KARAOKE, with DJ Ray, 8 p.m.- midnight.
Juniors Cabaret/Lounge, 2643 Placida Rd.,
Englet,.oodl. 941-474-8730.
KARAOKE WITH BILL AND SHIRLEY,
6 p.m.- 9 p.m. The Cove Bistro, 8300 Wiltshire,
Suite 6, off Gasparilla Rd., across from the Pig N
Whistle, Einglei t.oold.
THE AKERS DUO, (live music 6 30 p.m.
No cover. Beyond The Sea Restaurant and Supper
Club, 3555 S. Access Rd., Englei L.oodl. Call
941 -474 -1400 for reservations.
BINGO, 7 15 p.m. Everyone is welcome. Play
for S1. Proceeds to benefit (children's charities.
Rotonda Elks, 303 Rotonda Blvd. East, Rotondlo.
941-697-2710.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration
5 p.m., play from 6 p.m.- 11 p.m. The End Zone,
2411S. McCall Rd., Entiglei t.ool. 941-473 ZONE.
LEMON BAY BARBERSHOP
CHORUS, 6 30 p.m. Rehearsal open to the
public. Christ Lutheran Church, 701 N. Indiana
Ave., Entglei t.ool.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, 6 15 p.m.
Englewood Moose 1933, 55 W. Dearborn St.,
Englet.oodl. 941-473-2670.
CALYPSO NUTS, (live music) 6 p.m. 9 p.m.
Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW Riverview Cir., Loke Suz).
941-627- 3474. Covercharge is canned goods and
nonperishable food items.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail,
North Port. 941-426-1155.


KARAOKE, 8p.m.- 11 p.m. Buffalo Wild
Wings. 4301 Aiden Lane, North Port. 941429-
9722.
KARAOKE BY DJ DON AND JO,
6 p.m. It's pasta night at the Sons of Italy, S7.50
for members, and S8.50 for guests. Sons of Italy,
3725 Easy St., Port Chorlotte. Call for reserve
tons, 941-764-9003.
VINCENT BROWN, (live music), 6 p.m.-
10 p.m. Portofino's Restaurant, Bayshore Rd., Port
Cho rlott[[e.
GUIDED ENVIRONMENTAL WALK,
9a.m. Join Jim Knoy on a guided walk through
Tippecanoe II Mitigation Preserve in Port Chor-
lone. 941-475-0769.
KARAOKE, 6 p.m.- 9 p.m. With DJ Don.
The Portside Tavern, 3636 Tamiami Trail, Port
Chorlotte. 941-629-3055.
GUITAR ARMY, 6 p.m.- 10 p.m. Gilchrist
Park, Putnio Godlo.
MUTTINI MINGLE, 5 30 p.m. 8 p.m.
Social time for people and their pets. Live music
by the Reconnections Band. Fishermen's Village
Center Stage, 1200 W. Retlla Esplanade, Punito
GordCo.
"THE MIRACLE WORKER," performed
by CHS's award winning theatre department at
the Charlotte Performing Arts Center, 701 Carmel
ita St., Punito Godlo from Thursday,
Nov. 7- 9at 7 p.m. to Sunday, Nov. 10 at 3p.m..
Adults 510 and Students 55. Tickets available
from CPAC Box Otfice 941- 505-7469, online www.
thecpacnet and at door. For more information
call 941-276-6101.
SEA VENICE SEAFOOD FESTIVAL,
6 p.m.- 8 p.m. Venice Art Center, 390 Nokomis
Ave., Venice. 941-485-7136.
GULF COAST BANJO SOCIETY, (live
music), 11 a.m. 1 30 p.m. Snook Haven Restau
rant, 5000 E. Venice Ave., Venice.
JAZZ IZZ IT, (jazz with Debra, Mike, Ernie
and Randy), 6 p.m.- 9 p.m. The Allegro Bistro,
1740 E. Vence Ave., Venice. 941-484 -1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8a.m., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Certified
yoga instructor.

* Friday

DERRICK SCOTT BAND, 8 p.m. Rattler's
Old West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St., A rcodlio
863 -494-6803.
TOUCHTUNES KARAOKE, 9 p.m. The
New Faull Inn, 2670 Pla(ida Rd., Englei t.oold.
941-697-8050.
HIGHWAY TO HELL ACDC, The
Englewood Event Center, 3069 S. McCall Rd.,
Engleit lool. 941-270-3324.
BEANS AND SEEDS, (live music), 6 p.m.
9 p.m. Gasparilla Marina Waterside Grille, 15001
Gasparilla Rd., Plocido. 1-800-541-4441.
SOUTH COUNTY JAZZ CLUB, 2 p.m.
Two-hour (on(ert will be held at the Englewood
Art Center, 350S. McCall Rd., Englet.oold.
BOCA BAND, (live music 7 p.m. 11 p.m.
Flounders Restaurant and Tiki Bar, 1975 Beach
Rd., Englei t.oodl. 941-460-8280.
THE FLASHBACKS, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000 Oyster Creek
Dr., Englet.oodl. 941-475-1030.
JIMMY JAY, (live music), 6 p.m. -9 p.m. La
Stanza Restaurant, 285 W. Dearborn St., Enigle-
t.ood. 941-475-1355.
CHARLIE MORRIS BAND, (live music),
6 30 p.m.- 9 30 p.m. Stump Pass Grille and Tiki Bar,
260 Maryland Ave., Englei L.oodl. 941-697-0859.


Beo- rid the Sea
i e-a etauranto


4m -HC Great

Dinner
Show
S33.00 + tax

Saturday
Nov. 16th
Dinner 6:00
Show 7:30


3555 S. Access Rd. Englewood
474-1400 Open 7 days
www.beyondtheseal.com


-COMEDY NIGHT

I Ted Holum
with Guest Comedian
r Pat Duex
"- 3Wednesday,
,'Novemrnber 20
S 7:00 pm $6.00 + Tax


CALL FOR

RESERVATI

Showei of Stari
7 Tibut S ho i


Saturday
Nov. 30th
Dinner & Show


33. + tax
6:00 Dinner
7:30 Show


Let's Go!


KIM JENKINS, (live music), 7 p.m. No
cover. Beyond The Sea Restaurant and Supper
Club, 3555 S. Access Rd., Englet.oodl. Call 941
474-1400 for reservations.
WINE TASTING, noon- 6 p.m. Compli-
mentary. Catania's Winery, 524 Paul Morris Dr.,
Englet.oodl. 941-475-7553.
34TH EAGLES ANNIVERSARY
PARTY WITH QUIET FIRE BAND, (live
musiK), 6 30 p.m. 10 30 p.m. Englewood Eagles
3885,250 Old Englewood Rd., Englei .oold.
941-474-9802.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Armadillo's, 622 N. Indiana Ave., Eniglet.oold.
941-474-2356.
BINGO, 515p.m. warm-up with games to
follow at 6 p.m., pks start at 520. Proceeds go
to children's charities. Englewood Elks, 401 N.
Indiana Ave., Etigleit .ool. 941-474-1404.
CHAKULLA, (live music) 7 p.m.- 10 p.m.
Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW Riverview Cir., Loke
SuZ). 941-627- 3474. Cover charge is canned
goods and nonperishable food items.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 12 30p.m.-
4 p.m. Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami
Trail, North Port. 941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, 7 p.m.- 10 p.m. The Olde World
Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail, North Port
941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, with Mark McKinley. 7 p.m.-
10 p.m. North Port Family Restaurant, 14525
Tamiami Trail, North Port 941- 426-9885.
BINGO, 11 a.m. All proceeds benefit the
Charlotte County Homeless Coalition. Port Char
lotte Elks Lodge 2153, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd.,
Port Chorlotte. 941-627-4313 ext. 115.
BINGO, 5 30 p.m. Port Charlotte VFW Post
5690,23204 Freedom Ave., Port Chorlotte
941.467-4447.
SHAWN BROWN, on the patio, (live
musiK), 5 p.m. 8 p.m. The Portside Tavern, 3636
Tamiami Trail, Port Chorlotte. 941-629-3055.
ARCHER, (live music), 9 p.m. -1 a.m.
The Portside Tavern, 3636 Tamiami Trail, Port
Chorlotte. 941-629-3055.
KARAOKE WITH THE CONNEC-
TION, 8 p.m. midnight. Nemos in Bowland,
3192 Harbor Blvd., Port Chorlotte. 941-625-
4794.
RECONNECTIONS BAND, (live music),
5 p.m. 9 p.m. Fishermen's Village Center Stage,
1200 W. Retta Esplanade, Pu-ito Gordlo.
DOWNTOWN SEBRING WINE
WALK, 5 p.m. 8 p.m. Enjoy free wine at
participating merchant locations with your 510
"I Love Downtown Sebrinmg wine glass or 55 arm
band purchase, www.destinationdowntown
sebring.com.
KARAOKE WITH DJ JOHN, 9 p.m.-
midnight. Applebees Venice, 4329 Tamiami Trail,
Venice. 941-497-7740.
BANDANA, (live music), 6 p.m.- 10 p.m.
South Veni(e Community Center, 720 Alligator
Rd., Venice. Fundraiser for the new roof. 512
includes a free drink. 941-493-0006.
VALLERIE AND NEALE, (live music),
6 30 p.m. 9 30 p.m. The Allegro Bistro, 1740 E.
Venice Ave., lVenice. 941-484-1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Certi
fied yoga instructor.

OUT AND ABOUT14




November 6 12, 2013 EINI/C/V


Fall is here!


In case you haven't been at home with
your windows open enjoying the beautiful
fall weather here in Southwest Florida, I'm
here to let you know you should do so while
you can.
Most of you know that we only get a few
weeks a year of that crisp, cool air, when
somehow Florida finds its way in-between
"dreadfully hot"and"it's not freezing, but I'll
turn the heat on:"Thankfully there are quite
a few events going on this time of year that
will enable you to be out and about enjoying

Kim Cool
efsGo!Fetu resE d ito r

My latest press release from the Walt
Disney World Resort is a beauty -
Florida resident deals of as much as
35 percent off at Disney Resort hotels,
even the newer ones such as the Art
of Animation Resort which has unique
family-sized accommodations. Some are so
big, there is room for Mom, Dad, kids and
even a grandparent or two. Book now for
stays from now through Nov. 22 and
Nov. 30 to Dec. 24. These dates are also
the time to visit for shorter lines in the
parks and the chance to snag reserva-
tions at all those restaurants you have
wanted to try but could never manage a


the weather.
One of my favorite childhood events is
rolling into town this weekend, the Medieval
Fair. For three weekends this month, Sara-
sota will feature jousting, turkey legs, wax
hands and much more. I've always enjoyed
spending a Sunday there every year I get the
chance.
Tying into the medieval theme, our road
trip story this week features another medi-
eval favorite, Medieval Times, in Orlando.
Although it is only a dinner show and not a


full-on festival, if you live in Florida it's some-
thing you should experience at least once.
Also, Englewood will host the Arts in the
Palms event on Palm Island this weekend as
well. Treat yourself to unique artwork and
possibly get some early Christmas shopping
done.
Kix Country is hosting Kix Fest 2013 on
Saturday as well. If spending a day listening
to country music sounds appealing to you,
head to the Charlotte County Fairgrounds on
Saturday.


Time for resident deals in Florida


reservation. Call 407-W-DISNEY.
Universal offers special resident deals
at its South Seas Resort, now through
Feb 13. Depending on the date, residents
can stay for as little as $144 a night,
enjoy all the ambiance of a vacation to
the South Seas and also get front-of-
the-line access in the Universal theme
parks. Nov. 27-30, the rate jumps to a
low of $219 but that front-of-the-line
access could be especially worthwhile
that weekend. There are similar deals at
the Portofino Bay and Hard Rock Hotels
at Universal. Visit: UniversalOrlando.com/
Hotels


There also are plenty of attraction
deals for residents. One example is MOSI's
half-priced ticket deal weekdays after
2 p.m. now through Dec. 31. Exclusions
include special engagement films, Kit
Trail Ropes Course & Zip Line. For more
information, call 813-987-6000 or visit:
MOSI.org.
Friday, Bradenton's South Florida
Museum begins its Greetings From
Florida Film Fridays at 6 p.m. in the
Bishop Planetarium Theater. The
museum is at 201 W. 10th St., Bradenton.
Call 941-746-4131. Use Exit 220 West
from Interstate 75.


NATURE


FESTIVAL

Charlotte Habo Niational Estary Rogran


Saturday,

Nov. 23

10 a.m. to 3 p.m.


14th Annual
Charlotte Harbor Nature Festival

Charlotte Sports Park
2300 El Jobean Rd.
S.R. 776 in Port Charlotte,
2.5 miles west of U.S. 41
Admission and parking are FREE.


Join us at the Festival where young
discovering the natural environment

* Hands-on activities.
* Guided walks and wagon rides.
* Children's Discovery Zone.
* Free fishing poles to children 4-14 who
pass an on-site fishing and fishing course
* Mote Marine Laboratory touch tank.
* WaterVentures Florida's Learning Lab.
* Native plant sale.
* Raffle and so much more.


and old can enjoy a day outdoors
of southwest Florida.
SPONSORS
* Charlotte Harbor National Estuary Program
* Charlotte County Community Services
* Mosaic Print Media
Charlotte Sun&

* CF Industries Tents & Events WGCU
Public Media Janicki Environmental *
Lemon Bay Conservancy Coastal Wildlife
Club Fish Florida Mote Marine Laboratory
and many more


Visit www.CHNEP.org/CHNF.html to learn more.


A &wvon ofT mhSoI
Your weekly guide to
entertainment, travel and
arts in Southwest Florida
Let's Go! on Facebook:
www.facebook.com/SunCoast
LetsGo
President
David Dunn-Rankin
Publisher
Carol Moore
941-681-3031
cymoore@sun-herald.com
Editor
Casey Ortlieb
941-681-3006
cortlieb@sun-herald.com
Let's Go!
letsgo@sun-herald.com
120 W. Dearborn St.
Englewood, FL 34223
www.sunnewspapers.net
Please submit information
at least two weeks before the
event. To send items for the
calendar, please include the
time, location, cost of tickets
and where to get them, and
a telephone number to call
for more information.


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


Let's Go!




E;N'I;.', November 6 12, 2013


GO OUT AND ABOUT


OUT AND ABOUT
From page 2

* Saturday

DERRICK SCOTT BAND, 8 p.m. Rattler's
Old West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St., Arcadia. 863-
494-6803.
WILSON WILLIAMS AND VERCEAL
WHITAKER OF THE PLATTERS, (live mu-
sic), 6 p.m. 9 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000
Oyster Creek Dr., Englewood. 941-475-1030.
TOMMY D., (live music), 5 p.m.- 8 p.m.
Stump Pass Grille and Tiki Bar, 260 Maryland Ave.,
Englewood. 941-697-0859.
VERMONT'S EASY STREET, (live zydeco/
Cajun music) 7 p.m. 9 p.m. The Zydeco Grille, 8501
Placida Rd, Englewood. 941-828-1472
BANDANA, (live music), 7 p.m. Flounders
Restaurant and Tiki Bar, 1975 Beach Rd., Engle-
wood. 941-460-8280.
JIMMY JAY, (live music), 6 p.m. 9 p.m. La
Stanza Restaurant, 285 W. Dearborn St.,
Englewood. 941-475-1355.
WINE TASTING, noon- 6 p.m. Compli-
mentary. Catania's Winery, 524 Paul Morris Dr.,
Englewood. 941-475-7553.
DON AND SUZY AKERS, (live music),
6:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Englewood Eagles 3885,
250 Old Englewood Rd., Englewood. 941-474-
9802.
THE SENSATIONS, 7 p.m. no cover. Be-
yond The Sea Restaurant and Supper Club, 3555 S.
Access Rd., Englewood. Call 941-474-1400 for
reservations.
KARAOKE WITH BILL AND SHIR-
LEY, 5 p.m.- 8 p.m. Wink's Old Time Grill, 451 S.
Indiana Ave., Englewood. 941-474-7777.
ALL YOU CAN EAT BREAKFAST,
8 a.m. 10 a.m. $5. Englewood VFW, 550 N.
McCall Rd., Englewood. 941-474-7516.


FREETEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 5 p.m.- close.
Spanky's Bowling Alley, 299 S. Indiana Ave., Engle-
wood. 941-240-2675.
BINGO, 1 p.m. VFW, 550 N. McCall Rd., Engle-
wood. 941-474-7516.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration
5 p.m., playfrom 6 p.m. 11 p.m. The End Zone, 2411
S. McCall Rd., Englewood. 941-473-ZONE.
JIM MORRIS, (live music) 2 p.m. 5 p.m. Nav-A-
Gator, 9700 SW Riverview Cir., Lake Suzy. 941-627-
3474. Cover charge is canned goods and nonperishable
food items.
DOO WOP DENNY, (live music), 7p.m.-
10 p.m. The Saltwater Cafe, 1071 Tamiami Trail,
Nokomis. 941-488-3775.
KARAOKE, 7 p.m. -10 p.m. North Port Family
Restaurant 14525 Tamiami Trail, North Port. 941-
426-9885.
NORTH PORT FARMERS/CRAFT MAR-
KET, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. 14942 Tamiami Trail, North
Port. 941-240-6100.
KIX FEST 2013,3 p.m. $10 parking. The Char-
lotte County Fairgrounds featuring live entertainment
from JJ McCoy, Country Express, Tab R. Hill, Mystic
River, Rosebush Theory.
KITT MORAN, (jazz), 7 p.m.-10 p.m.J.Ds
Bistro Grille, 1951 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
941-255-0994.
KARAOKE, Port Charlotte VFW Post 5690,23204
Freedom Ave., Port Charlotte. 941-467-4447.
KARAOKE WITH THE CONNECTION,
8 p.m.-midnight. Nemos in Bowland, 3192 Harbor
Blvd., Port Charlotte. 941-625-4794.
CAR SHOW, 9 a.m. -1 p.m. The Charlotte Sun,
Harborview Rd., Port Charlotte.
FREETEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, noon- 4:30 p.m.
Dean's North of the Border, 23064 Harborview Dr.,
Port Charlotte. 941-240-2675.
KARAOKE WITH DJ DON, 9 p.m.- 1 a.m.
Portside Tavern, 3636 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
941-629-3055.


PUNTA GORDA FARMERS MARKET,
8a.m.-1 p.m. Taylor Street and W. Olympia Avenue,
Punta Gorda.
DENNY PEZZIN, (live music), 5 p.m. -
9 p.m. Fishermen's Village Center Stage, 1200W. Retta
Esplanade, Punta Gorda.
NOTHING BUT CHRISTMAS SALE,
9 a.m. -1 p.m. at the Punta Gorda Historical Society's
Train Depot Supplyyour own table and sell; or plan on
attending and shop. The Depot's at 1009 Taylor Road
and Carmalita Street Punta Gorda. Call 941-6239-
6774 for information.
THE LEMON BAY BLUE GRASS BAND,
free concert, 2 p.m.- 4 p.m., on the historic Train Dock.
Bring a chair, sit back and listen. The Depot Museum
and Mall will be open for your perusal. The Depot's
at 1009 Taylor Road and Carmalita Street in Punta
Gorda. Call 941-639-6774for more information.
ARTISANS CRAFT FAIR, sponsored by the
Gifted Gator Boutique, 9 a.m. 2 p.m. Punta Gorda
Isles Civic Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta Gor-
da. 941-637-1655.
OUTDOOR FLEA MARKET, 8:30 a.m.-
1 p.m. Punta Gorda Historic Train Depot Antique and
Collectables Mall, 1009 Taylor Road and Carmalita
Street, Punta Gorda. 941-639-6774.
PANCAKE BREAKFAST, 8 a.m. -10 a.m. Do-
nations go to missions. First United Methodist Church,
Punta Gorda. 941-639-3842.
CRAZY PEPPER CHILI COOK-OFF,
9 a.m.- 3 p.m. Tasting starts at noon. Admission is $5,
kids under 12 are free. Downtown Sebring. www.
Rotarychili.com.
SATURDAY NIGHT CRUISE, 11 a.m.-
3 p.m. Cruisers come from near and far to
Sebring's Downtown circle to see classic cars,
listen to live entertainment and enjoy delicious food.
Visit www.SebringCruise.com.
VENICE FARMERS MARKET, 8 a.m.-noon.
On Tampa Avenue, between Nokomis and Nassau Ave-
nues in Historic Downtown Venice. Local produce,
plants, flowers, crafts, jewelry, soaps, imported oils,
seafood, pastries and more.


FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8 a.m. and 9 a.m. Certified yoga
instructor with 35 years of experience. Venice
Beach Pavilion.

SSunday

BLUE PLATE DINNER, 4 p.m.- 6 p .m. $6.
Karaoke from 4 p.m.- 7 p.m. VFW, 550 N. McCall
Rd., Englewood. 941-474-7516.
BREAKFAST AT ENGLEWOOD ELKS,
8 a.m.- noon. $6.50 all you can eat. Englewood
Elks, 401 N. Indiana Ave., Englewood. 941-474-
1404.
PATRIOTS AND THANKSGIVING
CONCERT, 3 p.m. The Sarasota Concert Band
will present a Veteran's Day salute in the En-
glewood United Methodist Church Sanctuary,
700 E. Dearborn St., Englewood. Tickets are
available online, at the church office or at the
door for $10. www.englewoodumc.com.
"ENGLEWOOD'S BEST SUNDAY
BRUNCH;" 10:30 a.m. 3 p.m. One free Mi-
mosa, Salty Dog or Bloody Mary with brunch.
Beyond the Sea Restaurant and Supper Club,
3555 S. Access Rd., Englewood. 941-474-
1400.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registra-
tion 5 p.m., play from 6 p.m. -11 p.m. The
End Zone, 2411 S. McCall Road, Englewood.
941-473-ZONE.
TRU COUNTRY BAND, (country),
1 p.m. 4 p.m. The Shell Factory, 2787 N. Tami-
ami Trail, Fort Myers. 239-677-9734.
SUNNY JIM, (live music), 2 p.m. -5 p.m.
Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW Riverview Cir., Lake
Suzy. 941-627-3474. Cover charge: canned
goods and nonperishable food items.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 12:30 p.m.-
4 p.m. Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami
Trail, North Port. 941-426-1155.


Venice Community Concert Series
I A-o


The trio consists of Mike Bowling and his wife,
Kelly, and alto Terah Crabb Penhollow. They
bring you their stories and songs in a way that is
reminiscent of days gone by. To watch them perform
reminds us of a time when "all night singing" were
the norm, and folks lined up early to visit with the
singers and musicians. As in most things, musical
styles come full
circle. What is
old is new, and
what is new
is old!! These
people love
great songs,
know how to
deliver them,
and love God
and ministry!
Joined by
Adam Crabb,
you do not
want to miss
this evening of
song!


Sat 11.16.1


pm


all tickets $15 1 major credit cards accepted


Venice Presbyterian Church 825 The Rialto I Venice, FloridaI venicecommunityconcerts.com I


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November 6 12, 2013 E/N/C/V


OUT AND ABOUT GO


FOOTBALL TAILGATE PARTY, come
watch your favorite team play on one of 10 TVs
at an inside tailgate party. AMVETS Post 312,
Chancellor Blvd., North Port.
BIG SUNDAY BREAKFAST, 9 a.m. -
11 a.m. All the bacon, sausage, ham, biscuits and
gravy, potatoes and eggs that you can eat. Along
with free coffee, orange juice and milk for $5.99
donation. Amvets Post 312, 7050 Chancellor
Blvd., North Port. 941-276-1300.
FANTASTIC FERMENTED FOODS,
1 p.m.- 3 p.m. $35. Join Barbara Rendell as she
explains the food fermentation process, why
we should make fermented foods, and how to
successfully ferment vegetables at home. Open
to all. For more information visit www.theyo-
gasanctuary.biz or call 941-505-YOGA. The Yoga
Sanctuary, Punta Gorda.
FARMERS MARKET, 9 a.m.- 2 p.m. Shop
for vegetables, meats, plants, gifts and more.
When the Market closes at 2 p.m., tours of the
gardens are available. A $5 suggested donation
gets you a plant to take home. In addition to the
regular vendors, a host of antique dealers will
be at the market. History Park, 501 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda. 941-380-6814.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8:30 a.m. Certified yoga instructor
with 35 years of experience. Venice Beach
Pavilion.

* Monday

TRIVIA, 6 p.m. -10 p.m. The End Zone, 2411
S. McCall Rd. Englewood. 941-473-ZONE.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Bandito's, 5665 S. McCall Rd., Englewood.
941-240-2675.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, noon-
4:30 p.m. Armadillo's Billiard & Brew, 622 N.
Indiana Ave., Englewood. 941-474-2356.


FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.-close.
Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail,
North Port. 941-426-1155.
JOYFUL RINGERS, 4 p.m.- 6 p.m. The
Joyful Ringers Handbell Choir invites prospective
bell ringers to join them in their 2013-14 season.
North Port High School Music Suite, 6400 W. Price
Blvd., North Port. 941-423-0706.
SOUTH OF THE BORDER NIGHT, The
AMVETS Post 312 in North Port will be serving a
south of the border menu from 5 p.m. 7 p.m.
A three-card bingo will be played at 6:30 p.m.
Everyone is welcome. AMVETS Post 312, Chancellor
Blvd., North Port.
NORTH PORT CHORALE REHEARS-
AL, 6:30 p.m. 9 p.m. A community chorus that
residents are invited to join. North Port High School
Music Suite, 6400 W. Price Blvd., North Port.
941-961-9557.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, Port Charlotte
VFW Post 5690, 23204 Freedom Ave., Port Char-
lotte. 941-467-4447.
TAMIAMI BRASS QUINTET, 10:30 a.m.
South Port Square, 23023 Westchester Blvd., Port
Charlotte.
"WAR TALES,' 3 p.m.- 6 p.m. The Millitary
Heritage Museum, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda.
VETERAN'S DAY CAR SHOW, noon -
2:30 p.m. Fishermen's Village Center Stage, 1200 W.
Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda. 941-639-8217.
DUAL-SAX RON AND THE HORNETS,
(jazz), 5:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Allegro Bistro, 1740 E.
Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
VENETIAN HARMONY CHORUS,
7 p.m. Join the Venetian Harmony Chorus on
Monday nights for practice and fun at United
Church of Christ, 620 E. Shamrock Blvd., Venice.
941-480-1480.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Certified
yoga instructor.


* Tuesday

FREE LINE DANCE, 7 p.m. 9 p.m.
Rattler's Old West Saloon, 111 W. Oak St.,
Arcadia.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m. close.
Nikki's Place, 1599 South McCall Rd., Engle-
wood. 941-234-2675.
IT TAKES TWO, (live music), 6:30 p.m. -
9:30 p.m. with a soaring eagle drawing at
7 p.m. Englewood Eagles 3885,250 Old Engle-
wood Rd., Englewood. 941-474-9802.
TRIVA AND KARAOKE WITH
WAM, 6 p.m. 9 p.m. Englewoods on
Dearborn, 362 W. Dearborn St., Englewood.
941-475-7501.
OPEN MIC NIGHT, 6 p.m. Lake View
Restaurant, 5605 S. McCall Road, Port
Charlotte. 941-697-9200.


FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER,
7 p.m. Porky's Roadhouse, 4300 Kings Highway,
Port Charlotte. 941-629-2114.
BINGO, 11 a.m. All proceeds benefit the
Charlotte County Homeless Coalition. Port Char-
lotte Elks Lodge 2153, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. 941-627-4313 ext. 115.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.- close.
Dean's North of the Border, 23063 Harborview
Blvd., Port Charlotte. 941-743-6100.
KOOL KATS DUO, (live music), 1 p.m. -
3:30 p.m. Afternoon Tea Dance at the Cultural
Center of Charlotte County, 2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte.
"BURNT BYTHE SUN;' Russia 1994.
(foreign film series). 1 p.m. FGCU, Punta Gor-
da. $5.941-505-1765.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Certified
yoga instructor.


Next to the Four Points by Sheraton "'i ":j

Wed., Nov. 6 Vince Brown from 5-9pm ,e
Thurs., Nov. 7 Rockit from 5-9pm ro 941.637.6770
Fri.,Nov.8 Crashers from 7-11pm FO U R \L 4 .
Sat., Nov. 9 Kollections from 7-11pm PO IN TS olan"namI"hal l iiI


www.FourPointsPuntaGorda.com


BY SHERATON PuniroGoido, FL
===::::::....&= ... .. ..........


ED" I IN SIAI


fif
Habitat
for umanlhy?


Edison State College presents

Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity's

15th Annual "Turkey Trot" 5K Run /Fun Walk

Sanctioned byZoomers Running & Triathlon Club


November 28, 2013


Thanksgiving Morning


Edison State College 26300 Airport Rd., Punta Gorda


Race begins at 7:30 am


Awards Ceremony to follow


p-, 7f


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Proceeds benefit local families in need of safe, decent, affordable homes


f 1.


S L IN .-A '"
SUN~ T
I~hUT R/NI \ lir~xr Rall


TiiE GASPARI[LA INN & CLUB

*FARR LAW FIRM

Michael Saunders
& Company


MiLLENNiUM


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KING EXCAVATING

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Let's Go!


NIRUST


RE/NI.-X Harbor Reallt


Mosaic




Let's Go!


New Year's Eve with Kim Jenkins live!
Call for details!
S2Mon Thurs 3 8pmn
Fri & Sat o 3 9pm
IL 2000 Oyster Creek Dr, Englewc


:. J1 -!iJiJ i C'uJJLi
S/.:lrJrirjij Diijirj



LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
11/6 Michael Hirst
11/7 Henry Monzello
11/8. The Flashbacks
11/9 "Motown" With Wilson
& Verceal
HAPPY HOUR
& DINNER SPECIALS
ood 941-475-1030


ITN I'I"' November 6 12, 2013


GO DINING OUT





-.............


Norma Jean's Sports
Bar & Grill is located
at 1859 Englewood
Road in Lemon Bay
Plaza.


iiim. ~. "ii .. ....."iii L ... miim... ... .... "..i' % :: 'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii




(9) November 7, 8, and 9 at 7PM
November 10 at 3PM
The Charlotte Performing Arts Center


4.1i 7701 Carmalita Street Punta Gorda


A.cLUnUs. U pmu
Students: $5
For more information or to purchase tickets, please contact
the CPAC Box Office at 941-505-7469 or www.thecpac.net
"The Miracle Worker" is presented by special arrangement with Samuel French, Inc.


November 9, 2013
9:00 am 3:00 pm



II
FALL)'
FESTIVAL Bake Sale


Games


Craft Vendors


Crockpot Cook-off


Silent Auction


I!V


Car Show


Cake Walk

Food


St. Paul's Presbyterian Church
and Noah's Ark Preschool
5550 S. Sumter Boulevard, North Port
S426-2552 or 426-7150


By CHRIS KOURAPIS
,%, G II I '' I'I

From the outside, Norma Jean's Sports
Bar & Grill, located at Lemon Bay Plaza in
Englewood, looks the same as before -
same storefront, outside tables and ample
parking spaces. Once inside, however,
area residents and regulars are noticing a
number of important changes. Dozens of
new, shiny plaques and team pictures have
been displayed at front and back entrance
walls. Of course, one would expect to see
trophies, pennants and team pictures in a
sports bar, but these are different. These
awards recognize local elementary, middle
and high school athletes, not national or
college teams.
"It's important for me to honor local
youngsters," explained Emerson King, the
new owner of Norma Jean's. King, a father
of three, sponsors weekly spirit nights
where teams gather after Pop Warner, foot-
ball, or soccer practices. A portion of the
evening's proceeds go directly to a specific
team's athletic program, and on Thursday
afternoons, King makes it a point to
personally deliver a weekly award honoring
a player of the week to a particular school
- his very own MVP program.
"I'm fortunate that Vennwood Awards is
located next door in the shopping center,"
said King, who happily traded his business
suits for Lemon Bay High Football Team
jerseys. This past Labor Day weekend, King
took over as proprietor of Norma Jean's.
His new logo, simply "NJ," is mirrored to
reflect LBH's team logo. Distinctive, colorful


menus, napkins, signs and business serve
to set this Norma Jean's apart from others
in Southwest Florida. King, who resigned
from his corporate position as Regional
Vice President of Prudential Insurance's
Retirement Division, won't miss the hustle
and bustle of business travel. After learning
from his longtime friend, Tom Hink, that
Norma Jean's was for sale, King made an
offer, bought the restaurant and relocated
to Englewood from the Gainesville area.
"I'm all about community," said King.
"I've embraced what was here and plan
to build on its foundation. I want Norma
Jean's to be the 'go-to' place in Engle-
wood. I'm adding a number of new items
including: Cuban pulled pork, oyster
baskets, fish tacos, veggie hummus
burgers, chicken burgers, wraps and shrimp
fajitas." In addition to the new items on
the current menu, King will be featuring
daily and weekly specials such as: Mexican
Monday, wings on Tuesday, wine down
on Wednesday, and thirsty Thursday. Wine
lovers will appreciate the fact that Norma
Jean's new house wine "Canyon Road"
has been featured in some of Sarasota's
top restaurants. Chef Louis is eager to add
some specialties of his own that include
fried calamari, Caprese salad and some-
thing called cheese pucks. For dessert
he'll be serving pineapple upside-down
cake, caramel apple cheesecake and turtle
cheesecake. All customers are treated to
roasted peanuts from King's Uncle Hous-
ton's family farm in North Carolina.
Norma Jean's is located at 1859 Engle-
wood Road, 941-460-8860.


AdId1-I .




November 6 12, 2013 E/N/C/V


DINING OUTGO


By DEBBIE FLESSNER
SUN CORRESPONDENT

JoAnn Newman didn't always have her own
bake shop. As a matter of fact, she owned a
cleaning business for 28 years. But what she
did have is a Georgia upbringing and some
really good southern recipes from her mother
and the ladies of her childhood church.
"Most of my recipes are from the church
that I grew up in;' Newman said. "They put
out a big cookbook. My mother always did
this with her catering, and she said that a
recipe is really just a guideline I like to
make it my own."
With her new shop Sweet Treats and Gifts,
in the Brickyard Plaza, that's exactly what she
has done. She puts her own twist on classic
desserts like banana pudding and peach
cobbler, and she makes it work.
"I do a peach cobbler with cream cheese,
and I'm going to try it today with apples;'
she said. "One of the things that's popular in
here is I take a green apple, scoop it out and
actually make an apple pie inside it, complete
with the lattice on top'."
Another item that her customers love is a
specialty item of her own creation an Oreo
lasagna. Newman can sell it to you in an 8 x 8
pan, or in individual servings, but either way,
it is one decadent dessert.
"I crunch Oreos on the bottom of the
pan, like a crust,";' she said. "Then I layer
cream cheese, a whipped topping, chocolate
pudding, more whipped topping and put


chocolate chips on top'."
In addition to all of her specialty items,
Newman always has a case full of standards
like cookies, cupcakes, mini-breads, like
banana or pumpkin, cheesecakes, pastries
and muffins. She also makes whole and mini
cakes and pies, and is more than happy to
take special requests.
"We'll bake anything;' she said. "If there is
something you want, as long as you can give
us 24 hours notice, we will make it'."
Sweet Treats and Gifts is a great place to
keep in mind with the holiday season upon
us. Whether you need a hostess gift or want
to impress your own party guests, Newman
can provide whatever baked goods you need.
She can even ship her goodies to out-of-state
friends and relatives. "I'm also going to be
doing unique candies and cookies and pack-
aging them in a bunch of tins and boxes this
holiday season;' she said. "I do a to-die-for
coconut ball and buckeyes, which are choco-
late peanut butter balls. For the candies, I'll
be doing chocolate Christmas trees, Santas,
snowmen and old-fashioned light bulbs -
and I hand paint them all."
Sweet Treats and Gifts is not just a
one-time visit kind of place. Newman is
always trying out new things and features
something different each week. Unless you
special order something, the only thing
you know for sure that will be there are the
chocolate cookies.
Coming up on Saturday, Dec. 7, is
Newman's grand opening. From 11 a.m. to


3 p.m., Santa will be sitting out in the Brick-
yard Plaza gazebo, giving out some of the
bakery's samples and finding out what the
little ones want for Christmas.
Sweet Treats & Gifts is at 530 US 41 Bypass


South, Suite 11A, in Venice, and is open
Monday through Saturday, from 11 a.m. to
9 p.m. For more information orto place an
order, visit the Facebook page or call 941-484-
8675.


Multi-Family 416397
V a ty941.62410898
Yard Sale 5ted by'

The Ponce de Leon Conquistadors
Laishley Park Marina
Saturday, November 9, 2013, 9-3


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Let's Go!








GO DINING OUT


Tickets go on sale for the seventh annual


Forks & Corks Food & Wine Festival


E/!N'l/' November 6 12, 2013


Forks & Corks Food & Wine Festival, a
four-day culinary festival presented by The
Sarasota-Manatee Originals (SMO), unites food,
wine and beer enthusiasts with preeminent
regional chefs and celebrated vintners from
around the world.
The festival, Jan. 24-27, features various
winemaker events at area restaurants and
retail shops (Jan. 24, 25); interactive wine
seminars (Jan. 25); The Grand Tasting in The
Ringling Museum's courtyard (Jan. 26); and a
trade event forarea restaurants, retailers and
hoteliers (Jan. 27). Each participating winery
will submit wines of their choice to be judged
bya panel of wine professionals in advance of
the festival. Winning wines will be awarded

United Methodist Women's
SCHRISTMAS BAZAAR
SE9 Saturday, Nov. 9
8:30 am 2:30 pm
ENGLEWOOD
S UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
S FELLOWSHIP HALL, 700 E. Dearborn I
^ J Affordable
SHand-Crafted Items! IW
SDecorationso Trees Ornaments Wreaths
SWall Hangings o Afghans > Baby Quilts
Pillows o Hand-Painted Items <> Baked Goods
^ iChildren's & Other Novel Gifts<, ^
*qh -Also Available f,
S8:30 am-10:30 am Coffee & Donut Holes I|
11:00am- 1:00 pm Lunch
S Lots of Parking & Holiday Cheer'
^RHandicappedAccessible


gold, silver or bronze in a number of catego-
ries. Event goers will have an opportunity to
purchase all of the wines including the
award-winners-at The Grand Tasting.
The Grand Tasting, which features signature
dishes from the area's top chefs, along with a
vast array of wines and beers presented by guest
vintners and breweries, is Sunday,
Jan. 26, noon to 4 p.m.,atThe Ringling Museum.
"We selected more than 60 renowned
wineries to be represented bywinemakers at
the event,"says Kate Atkin, executive director
of SMO, adding that guests will be able to
purchase favorite wines after sampling them.
"Many of the unique wines available to taste
at The Grand Tasting are not readily available

ENGLEWOOD
ELKS
THURDAY...Nov. 7th

Jag smith
Tiecukts on aala now for.
Legends Tributo i2how....Nov. 23rd
Brian Curl's Chritma 2ihow....Doe. 7th
Now Yoar's Evo....Doe.3l1t
Lunch...Mon Fri... 1130 am 2 pm
Queen of Hoart s Drawing Weodnadaygs @ 5.30 pmn
Frildags...Fish Frg wo oxtmndld manu and BINGO
Sundage...BreakfaEt nerved 8am to Noon...46.50
www.elks.org keyword 2378
o 401 N. Indiana Ave. Info: 474-1404
Chf Dean M's "Box Your Prives With uiir
Htei *embIers Aui Welcome


for purchase locally, so we always suggest that
people buy that day."
The Grand Tasting tickets are $95 (plus
service charges) and include free admission
to the museum's art galleries on the day of
the event. VIP tickets are $250 (plus service
charges) and include a $100 wine voucher
for purchases made atThe Grand Tasting,
VIP parking, early admission to the event, a
champagne reception, a guided tour of the art
museum, covered seating at the event, and an
invitation to the kick-off party. Tickets for The
Grand Tasting go on sale Monday, Nov. 11, at
5 p.m., and can only be purchased online at
www.freshoriginals.com/forksandcorks. Ticket
details for other Forks & Corks events will be


available online soon.
"Since these tickets are the most sought-
after in town, we recommend that people buy
their tickets early,"says Atkin. "Last year, The
Grand Tasting tickets sold out in less than four
hours. We predict they'll sell even faster this
year.
This year's The Grand Tasting will feature a
silent auction of fine wines to benefit All Faiths
Food Bank. "Raising money for area nonprofit
groups is a vital element of this event:'says
Atkin.
For more information about the seventh
annual Forks & Corks Food & Wine Festival, visit
www.freshoriginals.com/forksandcorks, or call
941-365-2800.


"Bacchus on the Beach"-

Celebration of Food & Wine


Provided by THE RESORT AT LONG BOAT
KEY CLUB
The third annual "Bacchus on the Beach"-
Celebration of Food & Wine will take place
Nov. 8 and 9, at the beautiful Resort at Longboat
Key Club.
Over 50 wineries, distillers and craft brewers
will gatherto share select vintages and spirits
accompanied by delectable offerings from the
renowned culinary team atThe Resort at Long-
boat Key Club. The "must-have"ticket to kick-off
the season is the grand finale of the weekend
- the Stone Crab Celebration and Wine Tasting,
set along the pristine beach at sunset where
attendees will enjoy entertainment, wine
tasting and a live charity auction.
An exceptional line-up of Vintner Dinners
on Friday evening promises a gastronomic
experience unlike any other in the region. Select
from four dynamic themes Dinnerwith the
Masters, Kings of California Pinot, Italian-Amer-
ican Club, Whiskey Smoker- each spectacularly


planned by the Club's award-winning chefs and
paired with specialty wines and selections from
our guest winemakers and distillers. Each dinner
will be held at a distinctive location behind the
gates of the most prestigious private club in the
area.
This year's event will benefit the Child Protec-
tion Center (CPC) whose mission is the preven-
tion, intervention and treatment of child abuse.
Over 30,000 children are treated at the Center
annually. It serves as a safe refuge for children
that are being abused, a treatment centerto
start the healing process, an educational center
for individuals and the general public and as a
place of hope for children and families seeking
assistance. No child is turned away. Your partic-
ipation in the "Bacchus on the Beach"festivities
will help to ensure that the resources of the Child
Protection Center are available to all.
Events are open to the public, for reservations
please call 941-387-1675 orvisit us online at
www.longboatkeyclub.com/specials-packages.


'Deep Creek
I ^-- Golf Club


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November 6 12, 2013 EINI/C/V


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THE ARTSGO


9Fine Arts/

SCraft

y Show

Sponsored by the Gifted Gator Boutique



NOVEMBER 9TH (9-2)
PGI CIVIC ASSOCIATION
2001 SHREVE ST., PUNTA GORDA
Free Massage available by Natalie Ayres

LEGENDS TRIBUTE SHOW


OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
10Grat

Somnebody'cs"Fol


Saturday, November 16S
10am-3pm aec
Visual Arts Center
Jewelry_ 7 Pottery
Paintings Greeting Cards
Textile Arts 4 Photography
Woodcrafts Stained Glass
Holiday Decorations HOURLY DOOR PRIZE!


AND PLEASE JOIN US
for the
FINE ARTS FESTIVAL
Celebrating the Life and Works of
John Singer Sargent

November 1-29
a month-long series of multi-media fun,
educational and entertaining events to
benefit the Visual Arts Center |
Complete List of Events at
Detailed "Carnation, Lily, Lily,
www.VisualArtCenter.org Rose" by John Singer Sargent as
painted by Liz Hutchinson-Sperry
B| %ti5yaBARTS Ceinitr
i 210 Maud Street Punta Gorda, FL 33950
941.639.8810 www.VisualArtCenter.org
o across from Fishermen's Village


"CELINE DION"


"ENGLEBERT"


Let's Go!




Let's Go! E!.I',' November 6 12, 2013

GO EVENTS THIS WEEK
PHOTOS PROVIDED
*L in +. -- *.i.Lk. ~




November 6 12, 2013 E/N/C/V


EVENTS THIS WEEK GO


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AL


S There's Music
in the Air
**

The 2014 Concert Committee proudly presents...
Three Evenings of Wonderful Entertainment


Bay Street Brassworks
www. baystreetbrassworks. corn


...an internationally acclaimed totinng brass ensemble


February 10


Phil Dirt and the Dozers
wwwphildirt corn


...America's premier Rock and R'oldies Review


March 10


John Denver Tribute Show


nfLf i N ni ,ii.iL )
...a tribute to the music of a beloved singer songwriter

Season tickets for the three concerts are $50.
Single performance tickets are $20
(beginning December 30. if available)
All performances will start at 7:30 p.m.
Doors open at 6:30 p.m.

Special entry for guests with wheelchairs or walkers...
just inform the parking attendant upon arrival.



BURNT STORE
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
11330 Burnt Store Road
Punta Gorda, FL 33955-1402
phone: 941.639.0001
fax: 941.639.1069
bspc83@embarqmail.com
www.bspcontine.org


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Let's Go!





Let's Go! 13


A Section of the Sun


Blanche and Frank Lawrence being served
by Heather Gorzney on their 53rd wedding
anniversary at Luigi's in Port Charlotte.


L Lee and Leuberta Scott with
Christine and Hector Pugliese at
Mama Leone's Italian Restaurant
inNokomis.
^ ^_ .. --- om


SArts & Crafts Show
in Punta Gorda
November, 9 & 10, 2013
S0 to 5 Saturday 10 to 4 Sunday El
,o at Gilchrist Park ICEAQ
Marion Ave. west cross US 41 N & S to Harvey.
k Right dead-end into Park.
Various Crafters & Artists
are displaying and selling their work.
Lions Tigers & Bears Wildlife Sanctuary
will have one of their exotic animals there.
T 7Come and say "Hi!" fUrL"
Free Admission ,
J/*' For schedule and ..
directions visit ,
,www.IlyPromotions.com
Questions?
y Mere 239-707-3467


For more information see our website or call (863) 494-0630.




I ARTISTS AT WORK


plf-in tAp i1=of
PAINTERS CAPTURE CHARMING
HISTORIC CITY ON CANVAS


Thank you to our sponsors:
Florida Outdoor Properties
Art Creations of Arcadia
DeSoto Veterinary Services
Paul Bennett Seusy, P. A.
Arcadia Antique Association
Arcadia's Olde Town Market
Tree-T-Pee


Oak Street Deli
J & R Antiques
Bizarre Bazaar
The Valley Florist
Oak Park Inn
Badcock & More
The Arcadian


8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
PURCHASE ORIGINAL ART
5:30 7:30 p.m.

Martin Art Gallery
Florida Outdoor Properties
207 E Magnolia Street
Arcadia, FL 34266
Magnolia Street Seafood & Grill
Mary Margaret's Tea & Biscuit OVER
Caf6 Italiano of Arcadia VIICSO
The Mosaic Company of
Peace River Canoe Outpost ...,
Smith's Ranch & Garden ''"
Arcadia Main Street www.visitdesoto.com
Dick BlickArt Supplies


Now Serving
Brunch
Saturday r __, C) C
& Sundays IjL I j-1 !
II:30am-2:3Opm R E S T A U R A N T
www.leverockspalmisland.com







SWE RE OPENt DAYS WEEK
Monday Sunday 11 3) am 9 )00) pm


Island


R E S T A U R A N T

EarlW y Birds 2:30-5:30 4
2 for $20.00
Happy Hour 3pm.6pm
every day
Award winning ribs, great burgers,
fresh seafood and mouthwatering steaks,
Boaters Welcome. Marker 9A on the Inlracoaslal.
Call lor Reservalions and Waler Taxi 697-0566
Sun.Thurs. 11:30.9, Fri..SaL. 11:30.10
www.rumbaypalmisland.com


-- -- -- -- -- -- -- -

:GffLIs FREE BOTTLE:

tOf House Wine Or

T FREEFRE DESSERT:
S With this coupon and the purchase of 2 dinner entrees
fI off the regular menu. o
Py Cannot be combined with any other offer. Exp. 11.30.13 3
*-----------------------------------

3 .--- Mo-- ..-- St 4 t at--
HpyHu4pm- 5:30 pm

w% Placida Plaza, Gasparilla Rd (SR771)
(941) 698-0021

vwww. i nwhistlerotoiida.com Moni.-Sat. 4 till late
.jo


m" ... ,,,,lia


Let's Go!


E/N/C/V November 6 12, 2013 November 6 12, 2013 E/N/C/V


-LMEE


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E/!NC',' November 6 12, 2013


GO EVENTS THIS WEEK


Tents and benches provide shaded, comfortable seating for attendees during
the 20th Annual Art in the Palms event on November 9th on Palm Island.


By CHRIS KOURAPIS
SUN CORRESPONDENT

It's the perfect island getaway, and it's
taking place this Saturday on the beau-
tiful bridge-less barrier island known
locally as Palm Island.
Suzy Kett, an expert on island history
and event planning, spearheads this
year's show, assisted by a host of her "best
helpers;' all members of the Palm Island
Estates Association. "Art in the Palms
began 20 years ago;' explains Kett, "and
it has grown to include over 50 Florida
artists and craftspeople."
On Saturday, locals and visitors are
invited to board the Palm Island Transit,
enjoy a 5-minute ride across the Intra-
coastal Waterway, and participate in what
is truly a unique island experience. "Most



ou 0"


attendees by land will drive to the transit
parking area located off from Placida
Road, Englewood, and park their cars;' said
Kett, "It's usually $6 forwalkers to cross,
but ferry owner, Dean Beckstead, asks
only that art fair attendees contribute $2
towards the Association's annual scholar-
ship fund." Bicyclists and golf-cart drivers
are welcome, according to Kett.
After viewing artists' displays and
enjoying a leisurely lunch, some may
choose to drive or bicycle along island
pathways to explore Palm Island Estates
(actually located on Don Pedro and Knight
Islands) during the afternoon. Rose
Malone is in charge of contacting artists
and providing them with a 10x 10 square
tent set in the event area located just
steps away from the ferry landing. "Most
are returning artists and craftspeople who


participate year after year,";' she said. Jim
and Steffi Logan will return with their
very popular island-themed pottery. Steff,
who has taught pottery classes, creates
oven-proof, glazed platters, bowls and
trays. Barbara Knodel, of Rotonda Rock
Shop & Barb's Design, returns with unique
pendants and rings made with Baltic
Amber, wire-wrapped in 14k gold-filled
wire. Newcomer, Lee Ann Sullenberger,
will offer inlaid cocktail tables and trays
with copper leaf trim and clear coated
veneers that are virtually indestructible.
Her decorative canvas floor mats and
handbags "wear like iron;' she promises.
Association members will be serving $6
lunches of Bratwurst sausages, rolls and
coleslaw donated by Rum Bay Restaurant,
along with the usual favorites: hot dogs,
hamburgers, seafood and bean salads,


potato chips, apples and cookies. Cold
beverages are being donated by local
businesses: Tarpon Realty, Southern
Design, Curley Construction, Grande
Aire Services, Witters Construction, and
Sears Southern Design. Live music will be
provided by Palm Island guitarist, Buzz
Mallet. The most popular event of the day,
a silent auction, will be held from 10a.m.
to 2 p.m. on Saturday. Meryl Schaffer, the
group's web mistress extraordinaire, is in
charge, and she promises that big ticket
items will be auctioned off on the spot.
To learn more about Art in the Palms go
to: www.palmislandestates.com. Signs
advertising Art in the Palms will be placed
at the entrance of Panama Boulevard, off
Placida Road in Englewood, that leads
directly to the Palm Island Transit car ferry
service.


RPLAYERN
FRIENDLY^


Punta Gorda, Port Charloffe, North Port, Englewood & Venice 4
BEAUTY INSIDE AND OUT
,,I I .I ,-: J I,..,.' I,.' id Ibeautifully manicured setting, is thei I',
..'h: -_h,b in south Sarasota County. This stim..I
..:.i.:,, i, II 1.i 1966 offers recently renovated gre,..,
.id im'.mlc.' 1 ci im,-ii- i Ihe statuesque mature oak, cypress, ,,d
11,: i 'I', ,,mi' i..II I \-Iiole, par 72 championship golftcou:,.., ih,.:
Course boasts lush surroundings and elegant homes of the gated
community set a comfortable distance from the greens. Golfers enjoy
the natural backdrop of the preserves while seeing otters, eagles, and
Sandhill Cranes in their environment.
The semi-private Boca Royale Golf& Country Club is open to the public and offers newly
renovated practice facilities with putting green, sand bunker, and a pitching and chipping area.
U.S.G.A. golf professional Adrian Matern and assistant professional Scott Holcomb offer lessons to
both members and the golfing public. Holcomb, who has been with Boca Royale since 2009, said the
whole experience begins when golfers are welcomed in the parking lot by courteous staff and proceed
to the pro shop and out to the beautiful grounds. After enjoying the outdoors, golfers are invited inside
to the Georgian style clubhouse for exceptional dining and picturesque views.
"It's not about hitting the drivers and it's not about making par," said Holcomb. "It's about enjoying
all the other things along the way."
Golfers have a choice of five tees ranging from the Diamond Tees, measuring 6,357 yards, to the
Bronze Tees, measuring 4,891 yards. Matern, who qualified for the PGA in South Africa, says that
although it is considered a short course, it has earned its reputation as a true local challenge. "It is
truly a shot-makers layout," Matern said. "With towering oaks hugging narrow fairways, our sharp
doglegs and false carries demand the full attention of even the most skilled golfers."
Memberships are available to non-residents of the Boca Royale community and can be purchased
for single, family, and seasonal terms. A variety of plans offer benefits including member-only golf
tournaments, driving range rights, Bocce, clay tennis courts, and a private fitness center.
Boca Royale's clubhouse offers fine dining at the Fairway Dining Room and a casual dining
experience at the 19th Hole. Boca Royale Golf& Country Club is located at 1601 Englewood Road in
Englewood. For information or tee times call the golf pro shop at 941-474-7475.


/ I


!a b I www.myakkapinesgolfdub.com
O 4r4F941-474-1753
GOLF MEMBERSHIP ON YOUR MIND?
CHECK OUT OUR ONE YEAR GOLF PASS
it INCLUDES golf cart fees
Single: S2,495 + tax
Couple: S3,295 + tax
Equity Memberships
are a great value, too!
NOVEMBER RATES
Before Noon S42
Noon-2pm S35 After 3pm S20
I13[,' a j1' p pi':' pi (ll i I
Myakka Pines Golf Club 2250 South River Road, Englewood


I LE ST'STGOS-LO LF COURSES


18 holes with cart
$30 + tax
9 holes with cart
$18 + tax
Annual Golf Memberships
$300 + tax
*No other discounts with this special offer

TEE TIMES 888-00663-2420


Let's Go!





November 6 12, 2013 EINI/C/V


artists to compete in Arcadia


By SUSAN E. HOFFMAN
ARCADIAN EDITOR

The DeSoto Arts and Humanities Council is
getting ready to paint the town red and
alizarin crimson, quinacridone orange, Payne's
Gray and hansa yellow.
On Nov. 16, DACH is hosting its first-ever
Arcadia Plein Air Paint-Out, when several artists
will spread throughout downtown Arcadia to
paint the scenes they see, and compete for cash
prizes.
"Plein Air" is French for"painting outdoors;"
and the plein air movement has been growing
in this country in recent years. Because of the
variety of interesting architecture, from the
imposing courthouse to charming Victorian
homes, artists are expected to find many
intriguing subjects.
DAHC President Jane Hilton said,"We talked
with some avid plein air artists in Charlotte
County, where there's a whole group of painters
who work outdoors. They agreed Arcadia had
a lot to offer, so the idea of having a plein air
competition was born"
The event will take place on Nov. 16. Artists
will sign in that morning, have their canvas or
paper stamped, and find a place to paint. To help
them, DAHC has prepared a map of downtown
with suggested locations, although artists aren't
limited to only those sites.
Artists may work in a variety of media,


including oil, acrylics, watercolors or mixed
media.
They can paint several pieces, but will select
two for the contest. They will frame them (so
artists must come prepared with framing mate-
rials, or have made advance arrangements with
a local framer).
The paintings will then be hung at the Martin
Art Gallery, and well-known professional artist
Joseph Palmerio, from Sarasota, will judge the
entries.
In the evening, a reception will be held and
prizes will be awarded: $200 for first place, $100
for second, $50 for third and $150 for"People's
Choice,"to be voted on by everyone attending
the reception. Artists can set prices for theirwork
and sales will be encouraged.
Plein air has become popular in recent years
- there is even a magazine devoted strictly to
painting out-of-doors. "We hope to capitalize on
this interest,"Hilton said,"and draw artists from '
all over the area. Once they're here, of course,
we hope they enjoy Arcadia's charming historic
structures."
The DeSoto County Tourism Development I
Department awarded DAHC a matching grant
of up to $750 funded solely by the "bed tax"
- to help the council advertise and promote
the event. The aim is to draw more people to the
area.
For more information and to sign up and pay
online, visit http://desotoartscouncil.org/events.
html.


Reel Classics
Pops Concert
Friday, November 15, 2013
7:30PM
Saturday, November 16, 2013
3:30 & 7:30PM
Theme music of classic and popular
movies


Sounds of the
Season
Pops Concert
Friday, December 20, 2013
7:30PM
Saturday, December 21, 2013
3:30 & 7:30PM
Sure to inspire holiday joy!


S'Wonderful!
Pops Concert
Dick Hyman, Guest Soloist
Thursday, January 16, 2014
7:30PM
Friday, January 17, 2014
7:30PM
Saturday, January 18, 2014
3:30 & 7:30PM
Tribute to the Gershwins


From the Land of
the Midnight Sun
Robert Aitken, Flute Solo
Friday, February 14, 2014
7:30PM
Saturday, February 15, 2014
3:30 & 7:30PM


FrZ'Ti ^
With Strings
Attached
Ann Hobson-Pilot, Harp Solo
Friday, March 14, 2014
7:30PM
Saturday, March 15, 2014
3:30 & 7:30PM


Piano Masters
Young-Ah Tak, Piano Solo
Friday, April 11,2014
7:30PM
Saturday, April 12, 2014
3:30 & 7:30PM


Americana
Pops Concert
Friday, April 25, 2014
7:30PM
Saturday, April 26, 2014
3:30 & 7:30PM
The story of America told by music


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O rd r S ngl T ckes O lin a: t eve ic sy m S S *9 1 *ebo k

P e f o m a c e v n u : 5 3 V n ie0v e n c e F L V ni e e-o m ig-t s C n t r s0n d r c o st u c i n O p n s F 11 0 1 !00


UPCOMING EVENTSGO


Let's Go!




E;NI';.', November 6 12, 2013


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MIsin h EIv oll dl[iqs vgaW
ho hil iho I o p lll viho Vouil hy :l io sis


Ij ... 4tyju


OPENING THIS WEEK

Thor: The Dark World
Runtime: 1 hr. 51 min. I Rated
PG-1 3 for some suggestive
content and intense Sci-Fi
Action/Violence
Marvel's "Thor: The Dark World" continues
the big-screen adventures of Thor, the
Mighty Avenger, as he battles to save Earth
and all the Nine Realms from a shadowy
enemy that predates the universe itself.
In the aftermath of Marvel's "Thor"and
"Marvel's The Avengers,"Thor fights to
restore order across the cosmos ... but an
ancient race led by the vengeful Malekith
returns to plunge the universe back into
darkness. Faced with an enemy that even
Odin and Asgard cannot withstand, Thor
must embark on his most perilous and
personal journey yet, one that will reunite
him with Jane Foster and force him to
sacrifice everything to save us all.

OTHER MOVIES PLAYING
THIS WEEK

Enders Game I Runtime:
1 hr. 54 min. I Rated PG-13
for thematic material, some
violence and sci-fi action.
In the near future, a hostile alien race
has attacked Earth. If not for the legendary
heroics of International Fleet Commander
Mazer Rackham, all would have been lost.
In preparation for the next attack, the
highly esteemed Colonel Hyrum Graff and
the International Military are training only
the best young minds to find the future
Mazer. Ender Wiggin, a shy but strategi-
cally brilliant young leader, is recruited
to join the elite. Arriving at Battle School,
Ender quickly and easily masters increas-
ingly difficult challenges and simulations,
distinguishing himself and winning respect
amongst his peers. Ender is soon ordained
by Graff as the military's next great hope,
resulting in his promotion to Command
School. Once there, he's trained by Mazer
Rackham himself to lead his fellow soldiers
into an epic battle that will determine the
future of Earth and save the human race.
Free Birds I Runtime: 1 hr.
31 min. I Rated PG for some
action/peril and rude humor.
In this irreverent, hilarious, adventurous
buddy comedy for audiences of all ages,
directed by Jimmy Hayward, two turkeys
from opposite sides of the tracks must
put aside their differences and team up to
travel back in time to change the course of
history and get turkey off the holiday
menu for good.
Last Vegas I Runtime: not


stated. I Rated PG-13 for sexual
content and language.
Aging pals Billy (Michael Douglas), Paddy
(Robert De Niro), Archie (Morgan Freeman)
and Sam (Kevin Kline) have been best
friends since childhood. When Billy finally
proposes to his much-younger girlfriend, all
four friends go to Las Vegas to celebrate the
end of Billy's longtime bachelorhood and
relive their glory days. However, the four
quickly realize that the intervening decades
have changed Sin City and tested their
friendship in ways they had not imagined.
The Counselor I Runtime:
1 hr. 51 min. I Rated R for
graphic violence, some grisly
images, strong sexual content
and language.
Cormac McCarthy provides his first orig-
inal screenplay with this Ridley Scott-di-
rected thriller starring Michael Fassbender
as a lawyer who dabbles in trafficking
drugs only to realize just how dangerous a
situation he's gotten himself into. Brad Pitt,
Javier Bardem and Cameron Diaz head up
the rest of the starring cast.
Jack Ass Presents: Bad Grandpa
SRuntime: 1 hr. 32 min. I Rated
R for strong crude and sexual
content throughout, language,
some graphic nudity and brief
drug use.
Eighty-six-year-old Irving Zisman is
on a journey across America with the
most unlikely companion, his 8-year-old
Grandson Billy in "Jackass Presents: Bad
Grandpa."This October, the signature
Jackass character Irving Zisman (Johnny
Knoxville) and Billy (Jackson Nicoll) will
take movie audiences along for the most
insane hidden camera road trip ever
captured on camera. Along the way Irving
will introduce the young and impres-
sionable Billy to people, places and situa-
tions that give new meaning to the term
childrearing. The duo will encounter male
strippers, disgruntled child beauty pageant
contestants (and their equally disgruntled
mothers), funeral home mourners, biker
bar patrons and a whole lot of unsus-
pecting citizens.
Escape Plan I Runtime: 1 hr.
56 min. I Rated R for violence
and language throughout.
Action superstars Sylvester Stallone and
Arnold Schwarzenegger team up in the
action-thriller"Escape Plan." Ray Breslin
(Stallone), the world's foremost authority
on structural security, agrees to take on
one last job: breaking out of an ultra-se-
cret, high-tech facility called "The Tomb."
But when he is wrongly imprisoned, he
must recruit fellow inmate Emil Rottmayer
(Schwarzenegger) to help devise a daring,


VL I,'E S VVATE I 'F P:I'J T LAlJDIIAPRI< SI' l i' E I*7T




I I A i: i i = i:A i- T A, I T T i -i: I'i


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FRESH FROOM OUR-
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GO


MOVIES


Let's Go!





November 6 12, 2013 E/N/C/V


MOVIESGO


nearly impossible plan to escape from
the most protected and fortified prison
ever built.
Carrie (2013) 1 Runtime: 1 hr.
39 min. I Rated R for bloody
violence, disturbing images,
language and some sexual
content.
A reimagining of the classic horror
tale about Carrie White (Chloe Grace
Moretz), a shy girl outcast by her peers
and sheltered by her deeply religious
mother (Julianne Moore), who unleashes
telekinetic terror on her small town after
being pushed too far at her senior prom.
Captain Phillips I Runtime:
2 hrs. 13 min. I Rated PG-13
for sustained intense
sequences of menace, some
violence with bloody images,
and for substance use.
Captain Phillips is a multilayered
examination of the 2009 hijacking of the
U.S. container ship Maersk Alabama by a
crew of Somali pirates. It is through
director Paul Greengrass'distinctive lens
-simultaneously a pulse-pounding
thriller, and a complex portrait of the
myriad effects of globalization. The film
focuses on the relationship between the
Alabama's commanding officer, Captain
Richard Phillips (two-time Academy
Award-winnerTom Hanks), and the
Somali pirate captain, Muse (Barkhad
Abdi), who takes him hostage. Phillips
and Muse are set on an unstoppable
collision course when Muse and his
crew target Phillips'unarmed ship; in
the ensuing standoff, 145 miles off the
Somali coast, both men will find them-
selves at the mercy of forces beyond their
control.
Gravity I Runtime: not
stated. I Rated PG-13 for
intense perilous sequences,
some disturbing images and
brief strong language.
Dr. Ryan Stone (Sandra Bullock) is a
medical engineer on her first shuttle
mission. Her commander is veteran
astronaut Matt Kowalsky (George
Clooney), helming his last flight before
retirement. Then, on a routine space
walk, disaster strikes the shuttle
is destroyed, leaving Ryan and Matt
stranded in deep space with no link to
Earth and no hope of rescue. As their fear
turns to panic, they realize that the only
way home may be to venture further into
space.
Cloudy With a Chance of
Meatballs 2 I Runtime: 1 hr. 35
min. I Rated PG for mild rude
humor.


"Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs
2" picks up where Sony Pictures Anima-
tion's mouth-watering comedy left off.
Inventor Flint Lockwood thought he
saved the world when he destroyed his
most infamous invention a machine
that turned water into food causing
cheeseburger rain and spaghetti
tornadoes.
Prisoners I Runtime: 2 hr.
33 min. I Rated R for torture,
language throughout and
disturbing violent content.
How farwould you go to protect your
child? Keller Dover (Hugh Jackman)
is facing every parent's worst night-
mare. His 6-year-old daughter, Anna, is
missing, together with her young friend,
Joy, and as minutes turn to hours, panic
sets in. The only lead is a dilapidated
RV that had earlier been parked on
their street. Heading the investigation,
Detective Loki (Jake Gyllenhaal) arrests
its driver, Alex Jones (Paul Dano), but a
lack of evidence forces the only suspect's
release. Knowing his child's life is at
stake, the frantic Dover decides he has
no choice but to take matters into his
own hands.
Insidious: Chapter 2 I
Runtime: not stated. I Rated
PG-13 for intense sequences
of terror, violence and
thematic elements.
The famed horror team of director
James Wan and writer Leigh Whannell
reunite with the original cast of Patrick
Wilson, Rose Byrne, Lin Shaye, Barbara
Hershey and Ty Simpkins in "Insidious:
Chapter 2'"a terrifying sequel to the
acclaimed horror film, which follows the
haunted Lambert family as they seek
to uncover the mysterious childhood
secret that has left them dangerously
connected to the spirit world.
Not all movies will be available in your
area, and there are more movies showing
at local theaters than those listed. Please
check your local theater for listings and
showtimes. Information provided by
Fandango.

Regal Town Center Stadium16 Port
Charlotte, 1441 Tamiami Trail, in the
Town Center Mall. Phone: 941-623-0111.
Frank Theatres Galleria Stadium
12, 2111 S. Tamiami Trail, Venice. Phone:
941-408-9237.
AMC Sarasota 12, 8201 S. Tamiami
Trail, Sarasota, in the Sarasota Square
Mall. Phone: 941-922-4900.
Regal Cinemas Hollywood Stadium 20,
1993 Main St., Sarasota. Phone: 941-365-
2000.


17806..AI. N AV. ......GO ...... ......... .. m..... *' \ I I6


Let's Go!




E;N;C.', November 6 12, 2013


GO RECREATION


D^i ^ oDFr~f^oo
J^ DSLw/ i.zinc (U L bU


By DEBBIE FLESSNER
SUN CORRESPONDENT
People of a "certain age" will remember
having lots of fun with Hula Hoops as children.
Well, not only are the plastic hoops still around,
they have moved into the realm of fitness
props.
Heather Kirkendall owns a company called
Peace, Love & Hoopiness Hoop Fitness, which
is a program that incorporates mindful
movement practice through creative dance
expression and elemental flow, using hoops.
She says that hooping has led herto a better
place in her own life, and she hopes to help
others do the same.


"I'm going on my fourth year doing it and
it's what I love it's my passion;' she said. "I
found out that there was a hoop fitness model,
and I lost a whole boatload of weight doing it."
She even brings a photo book to her classes,
with pictures of herself at the weight she used
to be, and she's more than happy to show it to
anyone.
"You can burn more than 420 calories an
hour, just waist-hooping;' she said.
Waist-hooping means, of course, that you
keep the hoop circling yourwaist, above your
hips the whole time. More advanced hoopers
also twirl the hoops on theirarms and legs,
and even roll the hoop up and down their
bodies.


Michelle Litzler, public relations director at
Cafe Venice, is a hooping aficionado who has
been attending Kirkendall's morning classes on
Nokomis Beach since she started doing them
over the summer. She has no problem rolling
the hoopall around her body, while walking
around and carrying on a conversation at the
same time.
"When I first started, I could hula hoop, I just
couldn't do any tricks'," she said. "I like that it
releases happy endorphins into your body, and
it seems to align my spine to the point that
my chiropractor asked me what I had been
doing (to improve her back).":'
Kirkendall says that one of the reasons
hoop fitness is good for everyone is that it's an
aerobic activity, but it's also low-impact. That
means people with joint problems needn't
worry about making them worse.
At the beginning of class, she puts on some
music and she and the whole class just start
to move, while the hoops begin to circle. It's
simultaneously exciting and calming.
"There is actually hoop dance, so that's
what I'm moving into:' Kirkendall said. "This is


0




letting your body play that's where the fun
experimentation happens:'"
She says she initially got into hooping
so that she could have some fun with her
young daughter. Once she realized there were
physical benefits, and not just emotional and
mental ones, she was sold.
There are different-sized hoops for all shapes
of bodies, and Kirkendall even makes custom
hoops for her clients, who come in a wide
range of ages.
"There is a 70-year-old and also some middle
school girls come to this class, and they love
it:' she said. "You come out here, and you're
cleansed:'"
Kirkendall's classes on Nokomis Beach
are Mondays and Wednesdays, from 9 to
10 a.m. She also conducts a 5:30 p.m. class
at the same beach. For more information
about Heather Kirkendall and Peace, Love
& Hoopiness Hoop Fitness, plus a complete
schedule of where her classes are held, visit
the Facebook page or the website at www.
peaceloveandhoopiness.com. You can also
call 941-234-6808.


"SLII PH :.T:. B DEBBiE F LE SSI EP
Students hoop for exercise and fun
at Kirkendall's morning class on
; Nokomis Beach.


$20 in advance csfivaf $25 day of

Saturday November 16,2013
11 am -7pm gates open at 10


Let's Go!






PLACES TO 9GO



Tropical Florida art in historic Placida
_ ~r "w W eBm."'0 i *u I


Margaret and Garry Albritton create and sell original artwork in their Placida Gallery
located at 13020 Fishery Road. They also sponsor Art Market shows on weekends.
I. i fiIm I


Art in

the Pal
Talented Artists, Great Music,
Great Food, Beer & Wine
Sat., November 9th '
lOam-4pm
On Palm Island Free Admission Englewood Sunl
Take the 5-min non-stop ferry to Palm Island. $2 round-trip ferry fee. Ferry landing is located at the end of Panama Blvd
off 775 (Placida Rd) between 776 and the Boca Grande Causeway Look for our signs. Sponsored by non-profit Palm
Island Estates Assn. For more info call 941-830-8936 or visit palmislandestates.org


By CHRIS KOURAPIS
SUN CORRESPONDENT
Locals and visitors discover something
new every season at the Margaret Albritton
Gallery located on Fishery Road in Placida.
Margaret has perfected a process of digital
etching that is hers alone, a new medium
that few artists have attempted. After 30
years of producing etchings, she decided to
pursue an Earth-friendly form by creating
prints without using nitric acid, oil base inks
or metal plates. Her digital design begins
with a simple line drawing, and after thou-
sands of mouse strokes and layers of color
applications, a unique pattern emerges.
"All the work from inception to printing
and framing is done by me;' explains
Margaret, "I consider every piece to be an
original:' Her brilliant, tropical designs are
emblazoned on T-shirts, greeting cards,
mouse pads, posters and artwork all on
display in the gallery.
"Our prices reflect the savings of not
traveling or paying show or gallery fees;'
she said. "We sell wholesale, directly to the
customer'." Margaret and her husband Garry
thoroughly enjoy creating and selling original
art in a historic setting where generations
of Albrittons have lived, worked and raised
families. Twenty years ago they moved into
their present location, a former IGA Market
and Post Office that had been owned by Gus
Cole, Garry's great-grandfather. Margaret
hired helpers to run the gallery while she
traveled to art shows in Miami, Tampa, Dallas
and Chicago. During that time, Garry owned
and operated The Fishery Restaurant adjacent


to the property. Now that the restaurant has
sold and Margaret no longer travels, they are
free to experiment with new art forms.
Garry currently takes pottery classes at
the Cultural Center in Port Charlotte, while
Margaret perfects digital etching techniques.
Almost everything in the gallery has been
handmade by an Albritton. Garry's fanciful
flamingo ornaments and multicolored prints
are prized treasures collected by locals, snow-
birds and visitors from Europe. Sons Garret
and Chris enjoy successful business careers,
but often contribute artwork. Customers
should check out "Sound Waves" by Chris,
an audio engineer who produces hand-cut
aluminum pendants and sound sculptures. A
few pieces from outreach programs based in
Haiti or Bali include eco-friendly items such as
sandals made from plastic jugs, planters from
old tires, and wall art from palm bark. While
visiting the historic Albritton Gallery, the
Fishery Restaurant, or nearby shops, shoppers
should stop by Greg Albritton's Placida Cove
Gifts & Crafts, located directly across from the
Gallery. Greg creates wood carvings and sells
an assortment of clothing and gifts.
In October through March, the Albrittons
sponsor the Placida Art Market. Shows are
designed for customers to meet artists who
display original art A $5 vendor fee covers
advertising. Specific dates and photos can be
found on their website: www.margaret
albrittongallery.com.
Open year-round, The Margaret Albritton
Gallery is located at 13020 Fishery Road,
Placida. Call them at 941-698-0603. During
the season they open Monday-Saturday from
10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday 11 a.m.-5 p.m.


THIS Is NOT YOUR "KIDDIES" MAGIC SHOW!
Dr. Conundrun's Cabaret of Miracles is an amazing, hilarious conglomeration of magic,
mystery and mayhem; sorcery and secrets; laughter and legerdemain.
"A man of mystery bordering on wacky mad scientist, a psychopathic adopted son that would
be right at home at the Bates motel plus enough laughs and magic to make you wish The
Lyceum Circuit was still around." Rolando Santos, Headline News
S STICKE S ON SALE. NOW!
Showt-ms: Nvebe 5h 1th- 7m usday Studa
Caae fMgc- 0 im vW- ononVnc
94-82-77 -ww .cabaetomagi*co


a' sLqmyQ 21.E


t I


*TSjdf tiA Hi'^i

Open for Dinner Daily
at 5PM

Special Sunset Dinner Menu
5-6PM

$11.95

Serving Lunch
Mon Fri. 11-2:30


Ytow
Yeour

Ho lida
Part-i
with *w
V# lCall for more details
,^^~ 4i639g0a0
131 West Marion Avenue
Punta Gorda
WWW.RIVERCITYGRILLPG.COM
50460147


Appraial Day

Xjovember 9thl

Rattlers, 111 West Oak St. Arcadia
Bring your antiques to be appraised $7 per item,
2 item limit. Certified Appraiser Michael Logan
from Punta Gorda and Arcadia antique dealers
will be there to evaluate your items
Arcadia's Old Town Market, December 7 8AM to 3PM
Car Show and Ice Cream Social November 16, 5PM to 9PM
Homemade Ice Cream $2 a scoop. Some shops open until 8 pm.
Christmas Tour of Homes December 14. Tour local Arcadian homes
decorated for the Christmas Holiday. $12 per ticket.
5457235 Participating Downtown Antique Shops. Open until 8PM.


November 6 12, 2013 E/N/C/V


Let's Go!




E;N'I;.', November 6 12, 2013


GO THE ARTS


Charlotte High Presents


'The Miracle Worker'


Provided by CHERYL WAAL
The award-winning Charlotte High
School Theatre Department will present
the miraculous story of Helen Keller and
her teacher, Annie Sullivan, in its upcoming
performance, "The Miracle Worker"at the
Charlotte Performing Arts Center, Carmalita
Street, Punta Gorda. Performances will take
place from Thursday, Nov. 7 through Nov. 10
at 7 p.m. with a 3 p.m. show on Nov. 10 as
well. Tickets, adults $10 and student $7, can
be obtained by contacting the box office at
941-505-7469, online www.thecpac.net or at
the door. For more information call 941-276-
6101.


MAKE(www.FourPointsPuntHGord.om
www.FourPointsPuntaGorda.com


"The Miracle Worker" brings to life the
dynamic relationship between the blind and
deaf Helen Keller, and Annie Sullivan, the
young teacher who promised her student:
"One word, and I can put the world in your
hand."The story is an inspiring tale of perse-
verance, of triumph over adversity and of the
bond that forms when a determined teacher
refuses to give up on what most people at the
time believed to be a hopeless child. The play
vividly showcases Keller's emergence from
a world of isolation into a world of human
connection where a career as a writer, lecturer
and activist awaits. The events Keller and
Sullivan experience together are nothing
short of miraculous for both women.


FOU R\ 941.637.6770
PO INTSr s 3o0non'iil
BY SHERATON Purri (Goid, FL
.==== ====== = = =======........................
EEEEEE:... ::EE.."...........


By KIM COOL


In collaboration with the Jewish Feder-
ation of Sarasota-Manatee, the Perlman
Music Program will present a chamber
music concert featuring Itzhak Perlman
at 7:30 p.m. tonight.
Performing with the famed violinist
will be alumni of the Perlman Music
Program/Suncoast, which was founded
10 years ago by Perlman's wife, Toby
Perlman.
The concert, at Sarasota's Van Wezel
Performing Arts Hall, will celebrate the
Perlman program's 10th anniversary and
the federations'year-long celebration,
"Israel at 65."
"This is the first time Mr. Perlman
will be performing chamber music in
concert with esteemed PMP gradu-
ates on the West Coast of Florida," said
Elizabeth Power, executive director of
PMP/Suncoast. "It's a moving celebration
of the continuity of classical music -
and relevant if audiences were able to
witness the rehearsals with Mr. Perlman
during the 2012-2013 Winter Residency
on the campus of USF Sarasota-Man-
atee." (PMP rehearsals are traditionally
open to the public during the two-week
residency.)
Considered one of the world's greatest
violinists, Itzhak Perlman was born in


Israel. He has attained superstar status
for his charm and enthusiasm as much
as for his musical gifts. According to a
release from the Perlman Institute, he
played for the inauguration of Presi-
dent Obama in 2009, and was honored
by the John F. Kennedy Center for the
Performing Arts in 2003. He has been
a featured performer or conductor for
virtually all of the world's great orches-
tras. Perlman won four Emmy and 15
Grammy Awards.
In the same release, it was stated that
Perlman collaborated with composer
John Williams for "Schindler's List," an
Academy Award-winning film produced
by Steven Spielberg. Perlman performed
violin solos for the film.
Education is as important to him as
performing. In addition to his work with
the Perlman Institute on Long Island and
in Sarasota, he teaches at the Juilliard
School.
Tickets for this concert are $50-$125
per person. A post-concert reception
ticket is an additional $50 per person.
Proceeds benefit The Perlman Music
Program/Suncoast's programs. For
concert and reception tickets, call the
Van Wezel Performing Arts box office at
941-953-3368 or visit: VanWezel.org.
For information about The Perlman
Music Program/Suncoast, call 941-955-
4942 or visit: PMPSuncoast.org.


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gets less research funding than any other type of cancer.
You can help change this.




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Presenting Sponsor

Morgan Stanley I o,, ,


SFLORIDACANCER : uun rionua -ora .,
I P E I A i
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A Very Special Thanks to Our Sponsors


Truly Nolen Pest Control
Walter Vasquez, Summit Brokerage
Marketing Arm International
Buffalo Graffix
CeJay Associates, LLC -
Clear Channel Radio
British Airways A-.
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Millennium Physician Group
QW& Fawcett Memorial Hospital
Farr Law Firm
D.,.d, Mosaic
sponsor


Sanctioned Timed Race by Zoomers, SW FL Running & Triathlon Club


Let's Go!


"r


^
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C-66 l J r





November 6 12, 2013 E/N/C/V


ROAD TRIPGO


Billed as "America's longest-running
dinner theater," Orlando's Medieval
Times definitely gives guests thrills
and chills plus liberal doses of Medieval
splendor in its daily dinner shows.
Since the departure of the 41-year-old
Golden Apple Dinner Theatre this past
year, that likely is true.
Medieval Times opened in Kissimmee
in 1983. Additional castles have been
built in Buena Park, Calif.; Schaumberg,
III.; Hanover, Md.; Lyndhurst, N.J.;
Myrtle Beach, S.C., Dallas, Atlanta,
Orlando and Toronto.
Whether or not it is Florida's largest
castle, it is the only one in which there
are daily jousting tournaments plus
Medieval banquets.
"Florida residents have enjoyed
Medieval Times in Orlando for three
decades,";' its general manager Doug
Dorn said in a recent release. Many
of them visited us when they were
younger and enjoy returning with their
own children!'
As tourist season begins, Medieval
Times will welcome guests from all
over the country and abroad to its
unique and exciting show. There is
live jousting with plenty of broken
weapons rather than bones but
danger certainly exists in the jousts
and sword fights, no matter how well


choreographed.
Expert horsemanship and even
falconry take guests back in time to the
King Arthur era.
Cheer for your favorite of the six
Knights of the Realm. Actually, you
will be assigned a knight according
to where you are seated. Should you
cheer for another knight, consider that
your fellow diners may be upset and so
might your assigned knight. But then,
living dangerously is really what that
time in history was all about.
Knights and other performers are all
decked out in colorful period costumes
and the castle itself also is resplendent
in Medieval finery.
Guests eat as people did in those days
- without utensils.
The soup course and garlic bread may
be the easiest. Pick up the bowl and sip.
For the roasted chicken and BBQ
spare ribs, just dive in and get it over
with. Same with the herb-basted pota-
toes. Dessert is braided apple strudel
which is not too messy as finger food.
Medieval Times is at 4510 W. Vine St.,
Kissimmee. From Southwest Florida,
take Interstate 75 north to Exit 26 (1-4)
Travel east 55.2 miles on 1-4 to Exit 64.
(US 192). Turn right and travel east
6.8 miles. Medieval Times will be on the
right,
For show times, ticket reservations
and special deals, call 888-935-6878 or
visit:MedievalTimes.com.


Win a 3-night Walt Disney World package for4
with tickets & dining from All Aboard Travel!
Go to All Aboard Travel on facebook by 11/21/13 and enter.
11-Day Bermuda from Florida fr. $899
Sail from Ft. Lauderdale to Charleston,
Bermuda, Nassau & Cococay. (3-2014 sail dates)
18-Day Panama Canal Adventure fri .s1,199
2 nts in Los Angeles, then sail to Miami via Mexico,
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10-Day Highlights of Alaska fr. $949
2 nts in Seattle, then sail the Inside Passage to
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17-Day Splendid Trans-Atlantic fr 1,179
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& Cork plus 2 nts in London.

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and 3 meals at
The Golden Nugget Casino
Receive $75 Free Play
$219 ppdo

1-800-284-1015
S(941) 473-1481
Escorted Motorcoach Groups Welcome!
Local Pick Ups
On The Road._k
Azain Tout--rU m


ASK ABOASTAPRIVATERWAY C MRUSE udy e.]t8Jn t:On-~oP o 8 .0....
listtma
B ---- CruisCruise ew
THANKSGIVING DAY BUFFET CRUISE c CELEBRATE YOUR CHRISTAS OFFICE
Thurs., Nov. 28'1-110:3 AM to 2:30 PM PARTIES CRUISING THE RIVER ON THE
a 3 hour cruise on cthe Caoosahatchee River. Enjoy CAPT. J.P.! includes 3 hour cruise, buffet dinner,
Enjoy music for dancing, cash bars.
sightseeing a traditional Thanksgiving buffet, Frida Saturday
cash bar and music for dancing. Mow 'Nights S33.5pp+ taxs & gratNty
INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY CRUISE Sunday, Dec. I1 8 Jan. 5th 9:00 AM-B:OO PM N SO8
Cruise the Intracoastal Waterway WAS S99. SAVE S1o 89.N0--w O
LAKE OKEECHOBEE CRUISE Monday, Dec. 2", Jan. 6th 9:00 PMm-:OO PM WAS S10B New9
Cruise on Lake Okeechobee SAVE S10 M gow"
FRANKLIN LOCK LUNCHEON CRUISE Thurday, Nov. SSaturday, Nov. 16 11:00AM-3:30 PM S330 .
Cruise the River through the W.P. Franklin Locks, enjoy nature & homes along the banks, narration, lunch, music & cash bars. 3PP
JC ruse .C M octe owton o Mep Yctiasn 3933 -7 7


.'-'kAllAro n o r
CAIN RIS- SGTEIGT US-

A -Playpass Booklet Is Now Included
HARD ROCK IMMOKALEE
112/20eOMNIrResort0Luncheons$n
.Thursdays & Sundays Tuesdays & Saturdays
Wednesday stating in Nov. *Monday sang in No



12/3 HyattPrime Outltsa$59no PicUs In:




~Pt. Charlotte Punta Gorda North Port *Englewood
12/4. .Saasotaseni Picradenton Lhr ST3n:55
12/5ASarasotaht $54OVE NIG TCe&BASINtOn~LcS33
Nov............................................
$79 pdo 109 ingl


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and set V ices leautled on adl Jceanta CLiLse.
Light Refreshments -


BR15 -0008b


! Travel


Friday', November S. 201 3
2:00 p.m.
AAA Tr.i-I
'- .. .. ....L
Port Charlotte, FL 33952

Please RSVP online at
AAA.com/PortCharlotte
(click on event calendar date to register)
or call (941) 627-1544


Let's Go!


I t- 1 11 .1-,l ,u r rl-.. I- r W ._ -
u in, l h I r .




E/GNC.',' November 6 12, 2013


G O LIVE MUSIC


Support FAME at Music City


jNovember 11, 2013 |
CThe Jim Roberts Saxtet

SCultural Center Theater 3
J7 2280 Aaron St,
; Port Charlotte, FL

2 Non-member Tickets $20
2 Free to CCJS member with membership card

Call the box office for tickets at 625-4175
or purchase on concert night.J:
&Doors open at 6:30 p.m.o
a Charlotte County Jazz Society

(941) 766-9422 www.ccjazz.org Facebook




EWSPPR7Sth Annual


Welcome Back!


Collector Car Show


& Open House

Saturday, November 9, 2013 9AM- 1PM
at the Charlotte Sun
23170 Harborview Rd., Port Charlotte


Tours of Sun Newspaper Office and Plant
10 AM-I 2 NOON See how your award-winning newspaper operates!
Enjoy live entertainment by
Power Outage Continues.
Playing hits from the '50s, '60s & '70s.
Guest appearance by Las Vegas Performer
Jimmy Mazz
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
Watch Command SUV and a new Ford Patrol Car
Food and Beverages Available
20+ Trophies to be awarded


REGISTRATION
Open only to non-modified cars and trucks
at least 23 years old. There is no
registration fee, but owners
must register. Limit 100
vehicles. RSVP to t
Veteran MotorCa
Club of America,
Ozzie Osborne,
941-235-7701
Other
information
941-57-8t0O2-


By Chris Kourapis
,%, G III I
FAME (Friends for the Advancement of
Musical Education) will be providing three
days of nonstop musical entertainment,
food, vendors and games on Nov. 8-10 at
Englewood's Pioneer Park on Dearborn
Street.
FAME constructs an actual Music City,
according to Jim Pivovar, who, along with
his wife, Denise, his friend, Barry Blanche,
and about 200 volunteers, have been
building and assembling store fronts that
resemble actual hotels, restaurants, and
shops at the park for the past eight years.
So far, they have built Whiskey Corners,
Hotel California, Gulf Cove Moose Lodge,
and three stages for musical performances.
New this year will be a 10' x 20' building
called the "Walls of Fame" where inside
panels will feature pictures and articles
that tell the story of FAME, with graphics
and designs provided by Hartman's Print
Center. Outside, white paneled walls will
be transformed into brilliant musical
scenes by local artists who are invited to
create artwork during the Music City event.
Community sponsors and inductees to be
honored in the Walls of Fame understand
that they are supporting the next genera-
tion of musicians. They realize that music
enhances a child's educational experience
and fosters academic, social and emotional
growth. Current sponsors include: Grande
Aire Services, DMK Associates, Farlows, Key
Agency, Stevens the Florist, Gulf Cove Moose
Lodge, Placida and Sunrise Rotary Clubs,
Walmart, Hartman's Print Center, DB Sound,
Mangos, Englewood CRA, Eagles FOE and


Farmers Market.
In 2006, the Pivovars and Blanche,
although not musicians themselves, decided
to help save and preserve music education
in local schools. To date, FAME, a nonprofit
501(c)(3) organization has donated more
than $68,000 worth of instruments to
schools in Sarasota and Charlotte Counties.
This year, state funds for purchasing musical
instruments have been cut completely. L. A.
Ainger Middle School has submitted a wish
list totaling $23,000 for purchasing band
instruments, and other schools are expected
to submit lists as well. All proceeds from
Music City 2013 will be used to purchase or
repair musical instruments for local schools.
Once an instrument is purchased, it remains
there for future student use.
Music City 2013 is presented free of
charge, but attendees are encouraged to
purchase "meal tickets" and enjoy bever-
ages, hamburgers, hot dogs, nachos and
pretzels that members will be serving inside
the park area. A kids carnival area will offer
games and prizes at a minimal cost, and on
Saturday, local firehouses and police will be
competing in a baby-back rib
cook-off. Serving starts at 4 p.m. after
judges choose their favorites. T-shirts
emblazoned with FAME's logo designed by
volunteer, John Mead, are being offered
forsale, and on Sunday, a silent auction
will take place within the event area. Local
bands donate their time and talent to
fill the air with three days of continuous
music. For a list of bands and schedules, go
to:www.famesupportmusic. Gates open
from 4:30 p.m.-10:30 p.m. on Nov. 8;
10:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m. on Nov. 9; and
11 a.m.-5:30 p.m. on Nov. 10.


: .. ."t 1 1





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WHERE A DOG CAN BE A DOCZ
















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SFree Web Cams C l" er'tified Camp
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941 9410
17266 TOLEDO BLADE BLb.PLT CHARLOTTE, FL 33954
SWWW.CAMPBOWWOW.COM/PORTCHARLOTTE
FACEBOOK.COM/CAMPBOWWOWPORTCHARLOTTE


Let's Go!




November 6 12, 2013 E/N/C/V


LIVE MUSICGO


High-energy dance band


features alternative/


modern and classic rock


By Chris Kourapis
SUN CORRESPONDENT


Messenger, a band whose name was
inspired by Jimi Hendrix's song "Message of
Love;' plays at popular venues from St. Peters-
burg to Englewood.
"I tell my audience that 'we are here for
you; and I listen to what they want,";' explains
band leader Dave Hickling. "When they're
happy we're happy."
Hickling can't remember a time when
musicwasn't part of his life. "My fatherwas
a singer, and he would take me to NCO clubs
or church groups when I was just a kid. I'd
get up on stage and sing with the band, and
the audience would get a kick out of seeing
me perform. My oldest sister and her hippie
friends later taught me how to play the guitar.
It seemed like the most natural thing in the
world for me to sing and play in front of an
audience, and I'm still doing it."
Fouryears ago Hickling and three fellow
musicians formed "Messenger" with Rhonda
Hammers, bass player, harmony/lead vocalist;
Tony Check, lead guitarist; Jere Watkins,
drummer; and Hickling, guitarist/lead vocalist.
Rhonda Hammers, who spent most of her
adult life living in the Chicago area, takes care
of all administrative business for the band and
is also their secretary. She's been a musician
since the age of 3, starting with the piano.
"Everyone in my family was musical;' she
adds, "and we all sang together. I switched to
playing bass guitar at age 13 to fill a gap in


the family band:'
Drummer, Jere Watkins, teaches at both St.
Paul's School and The American Rock School
in Clearwater. He also comes from a musical
family as his dad played harmonica, banjo and
guitar in North Carolina. As a teacher, Watkins
introduces students to an array of musical
genre including Latin, mariachi, reggae and
rock. Watkins learned to play the harmonica
as well and is currently taking piano lessons.
Sarasota drummer and WSLR radio host,
Ted Sipes, enjoys filling in when needed.
"Messenger is a very tight, high energy, and
diverse band, and I'm proud to be working
with them;' he exclaims.
Dave Hickling's hero and inspiration is Pete
Townshend, from the rock band "The Who.":'
At every performance, fans can expect to hear
favorites such as "Baba O'Reilly,";' "Squeeze
Box" and "Won't Get Fooled Again." Hickling
and the Messenger group love it when fans
get up and dance, and they're particularly
happy to perform at weddings and private
parties.
Their regular gigs include: Woody's River
Roo Pub and Grill in Ellenton, Island Time
on Bradenton Beach, Cortez Clam Factory in
Bradenton, Rendezvous Lounge in Sarasota
and Flounders Restaurant &Tiki Bar in Engle-
wood. A complete list of Messenger's songs
and their schedule can be found at: www.
messenger-band.com. Click on "rock group
from Sarasota.' Sign up for their mailing list
to receive a weekly email reminder of where
they are playing.


Top of Billboard Chart on November 6
'60s
1963 "Sugar Shack" by Jimmy Gilmer & the Fireballs
1967 -"To Sir With Love" by Lulu
'70s
1973 "Midnight Train to Georgia" by Gladys Knight & the Pips
1979 --"Pop Muzik" by M
'80s
1982 "Up Where We Belong" by Joe Cocker & Jennifer Warnes
1988 "Kokomo" by the Beach Boys
In Our Area
America will perform on Nov. 21 at the Van Wezel Performing Arts Hall in Sarasota.
The soft rock group had numerous hits in the'70s and early'80s. They include number one
songs"A Horse with No Name"and "Sister Golden Hair"as well as"Ventura Highway,""Tin
Man"and "Lonely People:'

Cover Lovers
The original and the re-make, take your pick: "Because the Night" (Patti
Smith, 1978, and 10,000 Maniacs, 1993), "China Girl" (Iggy Pop, 1977, and David
Bowie, 1983), "Crying in the Chapel"(Darrell Glen, 1953, and Elvis Presley, 1965),
"Good Morning Little School Girl" (Sonny Boy Williamson, 1937, and Ten Years
After, 1969), "(I'm A) Road Runner" (Jr. Walker& the All Stars, 1965, and Humble
Pie, 1973), "Landslide" (Fleetwood Mac, 1975, and Smashing Pumpkins, 1994),
"Light My Fire" (The Doors, 1967, and Jose Feliciano, 1968), "Lucy in the Sky With
Diamonds" (The Beatles, 1967, and Elton John, 1974), "Proud Mary" (Creedence
Clearwater Revival, 1969, and Ike & Tina Turner, 1971), "Signs"(Five Man Electrical
Band, 1970, and Tesla, 1990), "This Magic Moment" (The Drifters, 1960, and Jay
& the Americans, 1969), "Tuesday's Gone" (Lynyrd Skynyrd, 1973, and Metallica,
1998) and "Without You" (Badfinger, 1970, and Harry Nilsson, 1971).


Last week, this musical trivia question was asked: The song "Spooky"was covered well
by the Atlanta Rhythm Section in 1979. What group recorded the original version in 1968?
Answer: Classics IV (changed later to Classics IV featuring Dennis Yost). The first reader
to get it right was
John Van Orden of North Port.
This Week's Question: Of Madonna's seven number one singles in the'80s, which song
held the top position the longest at six weeks?
Ifyou thinkyou have the right answer, email it to upbeat@sun-herald.com no later than
noon this Friday, and we'll publish your name as the winner with the correct answer in next
week's issue of Let's Go! Please include your name and city.




IM PRESENTS


Let's Go!




E;N'I;.', November 6 12, 2013


BMO


Harris Bank


PI eventss


SIDEWALK

BLi


Novi


Sunday,
ember 17, 2
10OAM-6PM


I DOLLAR
ilENFAI


HOURLY RAFFLES
BOUNCE HOUSE
FACE PAINTING
GRAND PRIZE
Music Provided by Infinity DJ's
Don't forget to have your bingo card
stamped for raffles and discounts
Murdock Plaza
1700 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte


013


I


Let's Go!


P .9






CHARLOTTE


Wednesday November 6,2013 rA weekly section of the Sun


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



Living Smart means
investing in your health
ast Saturday, I dragged the family
to the Living Smart Diabetes
Self-Management expo held at the
Cultural Center in Port Charlotte. Though
small, it was packed with good informa-
tion and many free screenings.
At the front of the expo was the Punta
Gorda Lions Club, which offered free
vision screenings. Although they said my
vision was normal, I swear the small print
on bottles and computer screens is getting
smaller every week. While there, I also
had a thyroid check, where the volunteer
palpated my neck feeling for any nodules
or swelling. Passed that, too. I also had my
blood sugar tested, which was a point off
from last weeks check during Diva Days at
the Port Charlotte Town Center.
Rob and my teens swear I never hear
anything they say, so we stopped by the
booth for Hearing Centers of SW Florida
and Charlotte County and had our
ears scoped. Turns out I've got a bit of a
cerumen blockage in my right ear. Luckily,
anyone who visited them at the expo
that day was eligible for a free hearing
test and cerumen removal if they made a
follow-up appointment. So we did, which
means pretty soon I won't have any excuse
for not hanging on their every word. And
maybe that means they'll hear me the first
time I ask them to pick up their laundry,
too. We'll see how that goes.
My favorite part of the expo was, unsur-
prisingly, the smoothies. The Feeding Tree
Cafe, which is part of All Natural Living,
701 JC Center Court, Unit 8, (onVeterans
Boulevard) had free food and smoothie
samples. We tried Tropical Delight, made
with mango, pineapple, banana, coconut
milk and papaya. The Green 2 Go smoothie
was made with spinach, wheat grass, Green
Vibrance, probiotics, kale, chia seed, flax
seed, fresh-pressed apple juice and coco-
nut milk It was a toss-up which was better.
I think we decided as a group that in the
interest of scientific research, we needed to
increase our sampling to have statistically
reliable data. Find out more about their
smoothies by calling 941-764-7995.
Although we went through the expo
quickly, it was well worth the time. Next
time they sponsor an expo, you may want
to investigate for yourself. For more infor-
mation about the Living Smart Diabetes
Self-Management Program, call 941-624-
4800 or email livingsmart@diabetesfl.com.


Stick to the plan


Meeting features chance to


write wish


PHOTO PROVIDED


Winn-Dixie spent over $6 million to renovate their store in the Promenades Mall, located in
the heart of the Parkside district. A representative of In-Rel Properties will be speaking about
current improvements and the future of the Promenades at the next Parkside Business
Association meeting at 5:30 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 13 in Suite 493 at the Promenades Mall,
3280 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.


COMMUNITY NEWS


Veteran's Walkway
Service Sunday
By BRIANNA SPIELDENNER
PCHS ROTC MEDIA LIAISON
Veteran's Day is coming up fast, and
there's no reason anyone shouldn't do
something in memory of the brave
men and women who have served our
country. On Sunday, the VFW will be
holding a ceremony to remember our
veterans.
VFW Post 5690 will host their 4th
Annual Veteran's Walkway Service
at 11 a.m. at the North Charlotte
Regional Park, 1185 O'Donnell Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. This ceremony will
feature guest speakers Command
Master Chief Jack Sanzalone (USN
Ret.) and Admiral Walter Wittholz
(USN Ret.), a Color Guard and 21-gun
SERVICE 12


PHOTO PROVIDED


Last year's Port Charlotte Navy Junior ROTC
unit performed a 21-gun salute and provided
Sa bugler.


list for Promenades
By PAMELA JONES
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
What do you want in your neighborhood?
Parkside businesses and residents
will have an opportunity to answer
that question at the Parkside Business
Association meeting at 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 13 in Suite 493 at
the Promenades Mall, 3280 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte. That's when the
association and Charlotte County will
launch the "I Want In My
Neighborhood" campaign.
The campaign will be based on bright
green and white stickers on which peo-
ple can write in what kind of businesses
or services they want in the Parkside
landmark; they will be displayed on the
windows of a vacant storefront next to
Winn-Dixie at the Promenades.
Doug Brewer, executive vice president
of operations at Promenades and owner
of In-Rel Properties, said, "Currently,
there is one space available in the retail
area of the center which would be
perfect for any type of complementary
retail use or a small restaurant."
PLAN 113


BIZ BITS


Bob White
Advertising Manager
bwhite@sun-herald.com


Deep Creek Golf
Club adds short
game practice area
eep Creek Golf Club recently
added a short game practice
area for its members as well as
for their public golfers. The area is com-
plete with a chipping green, a bunker to
practice sand shots and up to 50 yards
for pitching to the green. For more
information, contact Todd Evans,
BIZ BITS 15


PORT


S Instant Rebates Thank you again, for voting us "The Best" A/C Contractor!
%UI-M)R[- Up To $3,500! i PurchaseANY iA
IR '$10 Off Winter a r new A/C system in Er Ib
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;'' 941-0 6-613150% OFF a whole house ductcleaning!
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KING $ 795

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941-575-2757 ........
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www.BurntStoreGrille.com [E Fa~ce'book


*AL


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Ii








WHAT'S


INSIDE


ONE LAST


ROTC participates in field competition

By BRIANNA SPIELDENNER 1... ...',. _
S1%R,)I C lMt i iC i I L.A -T".L=A 4


LOOK


AT HALLOW
SEE PAGES 6-9,


EEN,
11 & 13


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PIRATE PAGE,
SEE PAGE 12

SPORTS


Benjamin Hepner, Lukas Phillips, James Coffey and Brianna
Spieldenner are judged for Color Guard during the first ROTC
competition of the 2013-2014 year.


Justin Grening and Alex Brown with fellow cadets Matt Baumgardt, Kyle
Creamer, Chris Soto and Nick Brockriede.


SERVICE: Speakers to share their experiences at ceremony


GOLF TOURNEY,
SEE PAGE 15


FROM PAGE 1

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PH,-T,-S PP--.. I!DED




', I. ..,November 6, 2013


Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club celebrates reopening


he Charlotte County Cham-
ber of Commerce helped
the Charlotte Harbor Yacht
Club on Lister Street in Port
Charlotte hold a grand reopening
and ribbon-cutting ceremony on
Oct. 16 after the dredging of the
Yacht Basin was completed.
HERALD PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES
RIGHT: Members of the Charlotte County
Chamber of Commerce Jim Cull from
Freedom Boat Club, Joanne Reid, Business
Development Director of the chamber,
and Miranda Fields from Friendly
Floors attended the grand reopening
of the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club.


Attending the grand reopening and ribbon-cutting ceremony at the
Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club are Connie Martell, secretary for the Char-
lotte Harbor Yacht Club, and Diana Reinhard, a member of the club.


Cutting the ceremonial ribbon at the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club on Oct. 16 are Rear Commodore
Lorraine Geiser and Commodore Bill Kumm.


Incoming Vice President of the Harbor Masters
Club Hall Elliott is seen here with Tony Geiser,
the current Vice President of the Harbor
Masters Club at the ribbon-cutting ceremony at
the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club.


Dock Master for the Charlotte Harbor Yacht
Club Joe Malat is seen here before the
ribbon-cutting ceremony begins.


RIGHT: Peggy Andrews,
Office Manager at
Innovative Health-
care Solutions, is
seen here with Pat
Oliva, Marketing and
Recruitment Manager
from the Punta Gorda
Chamber of Commerce
attending the grand
reopening and ribbon-
cutting ceremony at
the Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club.


LEFT: Enjoying
a beverage and
the weather
after the
ribbon-cutting
ceremony are
Ray Starsman,
Commodore
of the Florida
Council of Yacht
Clubs; Lorraine
Gieser, Rear
Commodore;
Bill Kumm,
Commodore and
Bill Barnett, Vice
Commodore.


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Backgammon Day .\
Mlonda. Nigh t Football
Tuesday Dornmnos D\
Wednesday Te\as
Hold 'Ern Poker Da\
Thursday Karaoke
Night 7,Pmr. Close
Friday. Latin Social
Nihi \\with 1 hour Dance
Instructor \ Dancing
until Close
Salurdays 12 r,::,r
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Podcab t &\ College
Football
Sunday Red Zcone Fcc..t
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Herald Page 3









fL 7th-day Adventist Fall Festival


Volunteering at the food table, Makayla Brown, 16, Tyleigh Griswold, 14, and Dustin Wilkinson,
16, were also having fun while at the Fall Festival.


HEP-LD .PH'-.,T'-.S B, BETS, \ILLI-r1S
Celebrating the fall season, the Port Charlotte
Seventh-day Adventist Church held a festival
on Oct. 26. The school principal Kathy Trumper
and Michael Murray, 7, were among those who
spent time in the makeshift jail. The festival
offered a number of family activities, including
a pinata filled with candy and tickets. One
ticket was worth $25 for one lucky child.


v( 0I ..


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R.A' r -I I lll MLI)
11.i erd-olled I')rnnlnl-qml


Three-year-old Landon Walsh found he was
pretty good at shooting hoops while at the Fall
Festival.


Members of the Pathfinders Youth Group,
Briana Brooks, 13, and Nicael Ellison, 11,
volunteered to work the goldfish table for the
Fall Festival.


lBoaRd erndfl rm [ ia l w i B r d ( erliled "IN


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Edwin Smith, 9, stayed cool as he volunteered
to sit in the slime seat, where water was
dumped on his head after each child took their
turn at hitting the lever with a beanbag.


Once the pinata had been busted open, Pathfinder Youth Group coordinator Larry Smith took the
green tickets and candy and tossed them in the air for all to pick one ticket and gather candy.


'Al a ~ ggg


DONATIONS NEEDED!

"Your donation makes a big difference"
Please Donate Clean, Usable Items.


Call To Schedule A Pickup For
Large Furniture & Appliances
(941) 637-1981

Vm SALVATION ARMY
THRIFT STORES
1048 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda
Open Mon Sal 9am 5pm


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Welcomes Dr. RohbertI M.'Talor and Dr.Tamzin Rosenviasser t)
our NEW Port Charlotte Location!


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'\, ,I .,.,, November 6, 2013


THEME CROSSWORD


GO WITH THE FLOW


By James Barrick


ACROSS
1 .Adam's third son
and others
6. Kind of story
9. Porkpie part
13.African millet
17. Dickens' Heep
18. District
20. Game venue
21. Part of QED
22. "Caribbean
Queen" singer:
2 wds.
24. "Can We Talk?"
comedienne:
2 wds.


DOWN
1. Sandwiches
2. Buffalo's waters
3.Where the
money goes
4. Minim: 2 wds.
5. Short
6. Cedars anagram
7. Nymph
8. Noggin
9. Cliff's edge
10. Coin of the-
11. Hostelry
12. Black Friday
events


26. Swellhead's
concern
27. Goose
28. Simple tool
29.- Kreme
Doughnuts
30. Inched
32. A possessive
34. Legendary king
36. Indulged
39. Kind of forensic
profiling
40. This evening
44. Maternal
relatives
45.Oriel: 2 wds.


13. Consider anew
14.A god found in
Bucharest
15. "The World
According to -
16.- -bitsy
19. Opposite term
20. Partly open, or
partly closed
23. Monomania
25. It borders Turkey
31.--Ida
33. UMW cousin
35. Believe -
not!


49.Athos, Porthos,
and Aramis, e.g.
50. Port city in Israel
51.Teeming mass
53. Weeps over
55. Farm denizen
56. Step in ballet
57. Lane or Ladd
58. Big cat's thatch
59. Freeloader
61.An egg, roughly
63. Loving touch
65. Made further
comment
66. Intended
67. Trims


36.Quite a lot
37.Open
38.Spongy
confection
39. Make bold
41 "The Furniture
City": 2 wds.
42.Depend
43. Schlepped
45. Word with brass
or steel
46. Inn in Istanbul
47.Canonical hour
48. Fees of a kind
52. Sits tight


68. Software
engineer
70. Barren
72. Kind of lamp
74. Insurance
77. Plant tissue
79.- meridiem
80. Tackle box items
81. Compose
82. Pickled fish
83. Fluid for IVs
85.Roughage
86. Pub patron's
order
87. OT book


54. Suit never worn
57. Ducks and -
58. Charles Andre
Joseph -
de Gaulle
60. River in Germany
62. Saarinen the
architect
63. Trust
64. Make a notch in
67. Ear
69.Toppled
70. Item for a fisher
71.School
assignment


89. Region near
Panama City:
2 wds.
91. Merchant
93. Did an
electrician's job
95. Cakes and-
96. Dry
97. Stem joints
99. Over: Prefix
100.- non observata
101. Swimwear brand
104. Walk softly
106. Far from fit
108. Narrow way


73.Trouble
74. Rubik's toy
75. Cousin to the
civet
76. Diary jotting
78. Where Skopje is
80. Queue
84. Put cargo aboard
85. Leafy
86. Circle of latitude
88. Indefinitely:
2 Latin wds.
90. Microwave
92. Felly
94. Cycled


112. Site of Thoreau's
sylvan retreat:
2wds.
114.Tern: 2 wds.
116.Jai-
117. Socrates'
specialty
118.To be, in
Boulogne
119. Female ruff
120.Treat for Fido
121.The best: Hyph.
122. Sigmoid
character
123. Pellucid


96. Throws away
98. Ladle or dipper
99.Whirlpool
100. Concerns
101.Gob
102.- Alto
103. Style and energy
105. Murray or Meara
107.- noire
109. Nautical word
110. Star that flares
111. Pitcher
113.Quid -quo
115. Curved segment


Salvation Army seeks bell ringers
The Salvation Army seeks volunteer bell ringers
for the holiday season. Volunteers are needed for
a few hours, a day or longer. There are 25 locations
in Charlotte County where the bells will be rung
to raise money for The Salvation Army. Bell ringing
will begin Nov. 8, and continues through Dec. 24.
To volunteer as a bell ringer for the Port Charlotte
area locations, call H.L. Clemons at 941-627-9138
or 941-629-3170; to volunteer as a bell ringer for
the Punta Gorda locations, call Nancy Lisby at
941-639-6035.
The Salvation Army will hold a Kickoff Breakfast
for volunteer bell ringers at 7:30 a.m. Nov. 8
at 2120 Loveland Blvd., Port Charlotte. Former
Charlotte County commissioner Dick Loftus, the
featured guest speaker for the breakfast, will be
the 2013 Honorary Christmas Kettle Campaign
Chairman. Volunteers are asked to RSVP for the
breakfast event by calling 941-629-3170. For
questions regarding bell ringing, call Stephen
Carter, Salvation Army advisory board member, at
941-544-3961 or 941-484-4341.


Answers on page 11.


2013 United Feature Syndicate, Dist. by Universal Uclick


I COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT


Animal Welfare League receives donation
PHOTO PROVIDED "
Representatives from
the Wotitzky, Wotitzky,
Ross & McKinley Law
Firm of Punta Gorda
Ed Wotitzky (left)
and Cheyenne Young
(right) present to
Animal Welfare League
Executive Director
Sharon Thomas (center)
a specific bequest for
$100,000 from the late
Frank Wotitzky. "Such a ,
bequest is a blessing and
will enable the AWL to
continue nurturing the
thousands of animals
entrusted to their care;'
Thomas said.


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BIZBITS: Golf

FROM PAGE 1
General Manager at 941-625-6911 or
visit their website www.deepcreekgolf.
corn. Deep Creek Golf Club is located at
1260 San Cristobal Ave., Punta Gorda.

Down to Earth Apparel &
Gifts hold annual food drive
Down To Earth Apparel & Gifts in
Port Charlotte will be holding their
Annual Food Drive for "A Neighbor
helping Neighbor." This is a nonprofit
organization that provides assistance
in Charlotte County. Bring in canned
food or toiletries and receive 10 per-
cent off through Thanksgiving. They
also have a "Wishing Tree" for seniors.
Upcoming workshops include
"Raise your Vibration" on Nov. 13 at
6:15pm. Cost $12. Please RSVP. Down
to Earth Apparel & Gifts is located at
2792-B Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte.
Call Carol Bicsak at 941-623-4563.

Annual Christmas Bazaar
at the Cultural Center
The 43rd Annual Christmas Bazaar
takes place from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Friday through Sunday at the Cultural
Center. Admission is free all three
days. More than 100 vendors will be
available. Free pictures with Santa will
be taken from noon until 2 p.m. each
day in Centennial Hall. Jimmie's Grill
will be open as well as the Caf6. There
will also be a bake sale, strawberry
shortcake, apple dumplings and more.
Raffles and drawings will be held
daily with live demonstrations from
various vendors. Quarter bingo will be
offered Friday and Saturday. For more
information, call 941-625-4175 or visit
www.theculturalcenter.com.

Dinner theater featuring
the music of Neil Diamond
The Cultural Center's 2013-2014
Dinner Theater Season continues
on Tuesday, Nov. 12 at the Cultural
Center. Bobby Palermo, hailed by some
as "Florida's Best Neil Diamond" will
take the stage. The menu includes pork
scaloppine, Italian blend vegetables,
salad, rolls and cannoli. The meal will
be served at 5:30 p.m. in the Conference
Center; the show will follow at 7 p.m. in
the theater. Tickets for the dinner and
show combination are $25 for Cultural
Center members or $27 for the public.
Can't come for dinner? Then join us for
just the show. Tickets are $10 for Cultural
Center members, $12 for nonmembers
or $13 for all buyers on the day of the
show. Tickets can be purchased online
at www.theculturalcenter.com or at
the Cultural Center Box Office, which
is located at 2280 Aaron Street in Port
Charlotte. The office is open from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, and
one hour before any show. For more
information, call 941-625-4175.


Herald Page 5


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Woman's Club hosts annual Costume Parade


The 4th Annual Pumpkin Parade, held at the Mid-County Library, is presented by the Port
Charlotte Woman's Club, who invites local businesses to set up tables and hand out candy to the
costumed children. Dressed as a dragon, Josie Gould, 10, follows two 'fancy' birds, Hannah Tuttle,
5, as a flamingo and her sister Abigail, 7, dressed as a peacock.


Five-year-old Tristian Coffey stopped at the Two Swans Cheesecakes table where Carrie and Bobby
Swan had also dressed for the occasion to hand out candy to the little ones.


Jenny Jackson with Jackson Signs joins Abrianna
Haley, 7, dressed as a clown for a photo during the
Costume Parade.


Carbonell the cat caught the attention of
Members of the Port Charlotte Woman's Club Cassidy McTigue, 3, and her younger sibling
also dressed up for the Costume Parade. Bree, 20 months.


Lily Porter, 2, came dressed as a monster and she
was joined by her mother, Jessica Miller, and Derek
Burbidge for the Costume Parade.


EALS A.STEALS


LEFT: Arianna
Abreu, 4 and
her younger
brother
Alexander,
22 months,
at the Access
Chiropractic
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with Mary
Hepfinger
and Joy Hall.


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', I. November 6, 2013


Royal Palm hosts Halloween party


Staff member Regina Profancik poses for a
photo with resident Barbie Bryan before the
Halloween party started at Royal Palm.


Performing the song "Respect," 'Kenia Isles takes on the role of Aretha Franklin and Tina Callahan
backs her up as one of the Royal Supremes during their Halloween show at the Royal Palm
Retirement Center on Oct. 31. Both are staff members at the center enjoying the festivities with
residents, family, friends and other staff members.


Resident Peggy Happy, dressed as a witch,
watches the Royal Palm dancers do the
Cha-Cha Slide at the Halloween party.


LEFT:
In dire
need
of a
manicure,
Bud
Radcliffe
was
enjoying his
Halloween
at the Royal
Palm Retire-
ment Center
where he
resides.


Now known as the Royal Palm Dancers, Bunny Banks, Terry Pronia and Lorie Hechavarria perform the
Cha-Cha Slide for the residents at the Royal Palm Retirement Center during their Halloween party.


Dressed as a scarecrow, Vaudene Giles was
having a great time at the Halloween party.


J.C. Messina and Lana were the duo who led
the entertainment for the Halloween party.


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Herald Page 7








Holy Trinity hosts Halloween Trunk or Treat


Murdock Baptist hosts Trunk or Treat


HEP"LD PH,'.T'-.,S B, BETS, \ILLI"I,,1S rt ks a M M help
Lily Fitzgerald, 2, was very happy to receive a Brittany Jenkinson and Madison Meeks help
necklace while attending the Trunk o' Treat at Brooke Caprino, 11, Tyler Sanchez, 10, Amy Titus and Kevin Graham attended the Murdock Baptist 6-year-old Nikole Cardenas with one of the
the Murdock Baptist Church Festival held Oct. 31. Church Festival in costume. Trunk o' Treat games.


HERALD PHOTOS BY ROBERT NELSON From left, Kynzee, 2, Dand and Heather Daniels, Aydin Craw-
ford, Carl Nicklyn and Kelcee Daniels, 4, arrive at Holy Trinity
From left, Kelle Anderson, Erin Anderson, 5, Rita Sgriccia and Darren Anderson gather around the trunk of their car for the Trunk or Lutheran Church, 2565 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte. You can
Treat at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Port Charlotte. find Holy Trinity online at www.htlchurch.org.


Bella Cole, 8, and Solomon Sabo, 7, were enjoying themselves in one of the many bounce houses
at the festival. Tiana Black, 5, and her sister, Aiysha, 3, made for a couple of cute devils.


A total of 25 cars had their trunks up for Holy Trinity Lutheran Church's fourth Halloween Trunk or The Rev. Ted Hanus (ret.) checks his stock of glow sticks as princess Amara Graham and her grand-
Treat. Most of the people dressed up for the event, mother, Doreen Turner, prepare to move to the next trunk.


Two-year-old Ronan Need ham, dressed as E, %7?WM77'*.
Batman, carries his trick-or-treat bag from
trunk to trunk. All of the vehicles that All the cars were decorated for the event. There was even a motorcycle present. Around 200 children
were decorated are owned by members of showed up for this year's Trunk or Treat. For more events at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, call 941-625-
Holy Trinity Lutheran Church. 5262.


Five-year-old Isiah Jackson showed up as
Tonto from the latest "Lone Ranger" movie.


,i,,, ,,i,,, November 6,2013


Herald Page 9












Do you remember when?


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Airport growth expense
could be $1 million


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i~"IN 1,|1 Illllh\
North Port Charlotte
elects female mayor

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Forget-Me-Not
campaign begins

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Janine Smith


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Letter to the editor:
Halloween party a success
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A look at
Homecoming festivities
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I


GOLF SCORES
41doll 'i,~,.,.. :m ST P.:.



*KINGS GATE
GOLF CLUB
* Hle-r inrne

Andv ia"inraull a,:edJ
Hole ilo, 2 from i3
yards u ring a3'-iror IIt
was witrlresed yi, Harv
Denipi, and S.tere Jrione

* KINGSWAY
COUNTRY CLUB
S M ep r D a ..l 2 .I
Repeat
O(t, 22
I I Pat Mi:Griq Jerrv
Clai irianri anrd '.ean
M,:L3uqhliri I?.
21 o:terI Moore lin,
:oter iC iari,: v f:immev
and f:odiier 'ico dell 135.
* Ladies [av 4 fPer'onr
'.:ramnibe
O1l24
-I I Marv Herirv Judy
irl lanrd Vi iivan Hendric:l
Mare Gulielni: Jlaneri
ihrel elid M3rtha C3 a13-
,ji,:,i3ririi 3r3 ,:,a31 3rand
Kathv Weli:h i,.
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i.andr, J i har,:, n arhar
and .lear, utl, ,:.4


* ROTONDA GOLF
& COUNTRY CLUB
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SIIni .hnni. e .Iiri
German ri:av 'it-anri
and Gec:,fre 'fi.tre :,c'ud .2
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CLISEl.F. ii: lHF Fl'l
* Hole l,:, ?
:b- jninierniar,
* HOle ic, :3; F c'b Fucweri

* ST. ANDREWS
SOUTH GOLF CLUB
* LGA '-H:le Indiinidual
Lc'r ijel
0i 1, 24
I lJornia Br,:nvril,:iv I
21 Jar, '.eniari:. ?. I
?. I Sue M,:Garrv ?.2
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Lc'r ijel
O 24
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2. M F .l,,nie '2
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4 o cu icep CI ri Iric,:

* TWIN ISLES
COUNTRY CLUB
* Ladiih '.-Hil.
'.,raniilbe

I jar, Canieil Gurnnrv
Haefrier Mar lvedialri:,


and Ann ltF inin,,inr
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IIarn: v FHal anrd M3r
llien Hanrilev ?.i:
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Lcrrie lIi c :.
2.1 Chrictirnip PiAirnd
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FLIGHT E;
I I Chrir M,:C3rthv 3rd
Judy Variderwieele :!:i
21 'e[l:il:iie : riei:lr er riid
G3dil fuii' i:,'
* '::ranibI lirel ; Dire'

I., F;cib 3rid Judy Durr
Al Bcvnrinr ard !udv
V3riderveele .+'2 2
21 ien arind Frrirna Hall
and .Jal and Mcnrii:a
rIndrn 2.'
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C pniriicr fe'it:rn (C:'le>
and Laura FelniCre ri c.
4 1 Ge:iriHirdnidmarh
and Inari :ie Viri,:'e Cur,:n:,
and llari:v Lep I ?I
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ha'ih till

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Harniev Anrdv VV3rqi, arnd
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and B:,,b F:ueichv I.2


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Lcrdien .h:rn iilfi:,er
anrd Vi Lanra I2.
4I I P3al Mula3re
Fill lJhricrc Ken Iich
Fd H3rtni3r n Ken H311
Fi-vtrn (cIle E:ct, Gin fiord
and 0rnri Eniie I.2,:
c I c ib Fiheritauqh
M4e 7'i.i',v D:n l:,c and
F:cv L3nd3u I I

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* Hcle li, c
Fiql Ciaddv nicn,,hv
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H0l I:,10 li:. 0mrin E am

* BURNT
STORE GOLF &
ACTIVITY CLUB
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SI 'hvIll 3rnd :a3v Loce
f:i,:l ellnier and
VVeridv 'ivnnriertirq
2 1 Lee ilanri :art,
Mueller 3nd Millie Hierrc
CLOL E'..- I I IHF Fill
Jerry and Lvrnn rHuntier
F:cb VVccid
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0,ti:!;1
FLIGHI A
I I ill H3rdiriq lJerry and
Lynn Huntier and ri,:,ib ,:iVV:,,:,d
2 I Larrv Marl. WalVier
arl lin'i Mier- and
William Gi,,,lir


SNOWBIRDS:

Is Florida Residency Right for You?





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Date: November 20th or December 10th ..
Time: 10:00 AM M
RSVP: 941-833-3273- Liz Fisiier

Guest Speaker: .Jinniiri Hiill
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Youth Appreciation week
sponsored by Optimists
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Youth Appreciation week
sponsored by Optimists




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CSO profile: baritone
saxophone player

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Almanac: on this day in
history- Nov. 6

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I




', I. November 6, 2013


Hucky's House of Horrors

scares ghouls of all ages


HERALD PHOTOS BY ROBERT NELSON
From left, Isaiah Polynice, 5, Elijah Polynice, 4, Jaden Jordan, 6, and Jaziah Powell, 7, pose in front
of the graveyard at Hucky's House of Horrors. Just prior to opening for a night of fright, Amanda
Huckestein-Wathen opened the doors for the younger children to walk through at a reduced price.


A large part of the cast, crew and
helpers that made up Hucky's
House of Horrors gather in the
graveyard during a break in
performances."I loved that your
Haunted House scared the crap
out of my fiance:' said Katie
Branham."it was better than
the one in Punta Gorda." To find
out more about Hucky's Soft-
ball Training, contact them at
941-276-8919.


From left, Brittney Walka, Samuel
Heimberger and John Hoffman
with monster Mandy Mattson after
they went through Hucky's House
of Horrors. The haunted house was
designed by Frank Baker, and the
decorations for the 12 different
spots in the house were either
borrowed or found locally.


LEFT: June Brener,
Michael Lemke, 3,
and Diane Jenner
man the ticket booth
at Hucky's House of
Horrors. Admission
was $5 per person,
with the proceeds
going to the ladies
softball team, Hucky's
Havoc travel team
and scholarships.
SETHS SOB B RIMERAGI
U R I AH AREA ARENA ERAT
B I L LYOCEAN JOANR I VERS
E L F O B RN- AS- E-A LM K R 'I i-A S- P
H NOSEDNOUR MIDASEE
HUMOR ED D NA TON I GH T
E NA TES BA YWI ND0OW T RIO
A. C, R. ED S W AR M OMU0 R NSOANT
PAS 1DIANE M A NE SPON GEE
SiPiHROID CARES ADDED
S T-A-RK SPIRIT C-OV-E-R-A-G E
P H L E M LAN L U RE S P E N
E E L sS A L I1 N I B E R NRP I N T
A M 0OS EC A N L N ET RA D E R

NO0D ES EPI FO0MA
S P EED0 PA D B E-S LAN E
WA L DENPOND SEASWAL LOW
ALA I IRONY T R E REEVE


t~ i ~ m


\N Classes in
W Port Charlotte
..'-"~- LPN/RN NCLEX Review
CNA, HHA, CPR Classes
--' WE BOAST A VERY HIGH PASSING RATE


I for More Information Call Addwork Services
941.391.5199
____________________________________________________________________5045820.


Bravo!
A verbal expression of approval by audiences
for performers that have accomplished
something especially well.

There were "Bravos" aplenty
when the Charlotte Symphony Orchestra
concluded its 34th year last Spring
-- our most successful season ever! --
with sold-out performances, standing
ovations and critical acclaim for our
musicians and their music.

Join us for the inaugural concert of a new and
dynamic 2013-14 season on Sunday, November
17th. Led by effervescent Music Director Raffaele
Ponti, the orchestra will perform a lush mixture
of classical and contemporary symphonies,
highlighted by the piano solos of
renowned guest artist Jeffrey Beigel.

The program:

Pyotr Tchaikovsky's Capriccio Italien

George Gershwin's Rhapsody in Blue

Guiseppe Martucci's Symphony #1

SAVE THE DATE:
Charlotte Symphony Orchestra's
"Spectacular Inaugural Concert"
Sunday, November 17, 2013
Charlotte Performing Arts Center
Free pre-concert lecture: 6:30 pm
Concert: 7:30 pm








OR C HES T R A
Charlotte County Florida

For pricing, seating and ticket information,
please call

941-205-9743

or go to www.charlottesymphony.com
-nI


-I I s EiE "AIR


Herald Page 11
























PHC'.TC'-.S PPC'. IDED
RIGHT: PCHS junior Rebecca
Morrello won second place for
her photographic composite
"Through the Hour Glass."


I


Students of the month


PH".T" .B J".HiITLFI I"1-.


PCHS Students of the Month enjoyed lunch with Principal Steve Dionisio last week. Seated,
from left, are Alexis Cope, Danielle Francis, Nicole Mancini and Kevin Martin. Standing, from
left, are Kezden Jarvis, Jace Norus, Joshua Hall, Brianna Spieldenner and Mr. Dionisio.


ROTC Halloween
PH,".-.T,.-, .) j
B, j-PES M?
,3PIH~r, 1 17
Navy Junior ,,1
ROTC cadets
took time il-
out for a
photo while
working
at the
Halloween
Blood Drive
last week.


blood drive


Senior Trick or Treat


CIGAR LOUNGE
Now Opemf
No' embers p Fees
WoAl-in Cijgar 44umJdo
HABANA CIGAR LOUNGE
209 WOOD STREET. PUNTA GORDA
WWW.HA BANACIGARLOU NGE.US
HABANACIGARLOUNGE@YAHOO.COM
941-637-1977


Monday. Cribbage &
Backgammrnron Da &
Mklonda. Nigh! Football
Tuesday. Dornmos Da
Wednesday Te\as
Hold Emn Poker Da\
Thursday Karaoke
Nigh 7m -r Close
Friday. Latin Social
Night with 1 hour Dance
Inslruclor \ Dancing
until Close
Salurdays 12 .o::.
2ir Cigar Da;e's hIe
Podcasb \ College
Football
Sunday Red Zone F,-.,-.[
ball on 4 Flat Screen TVs
HOURS:
Morn-Fn 10i 100 i
Sal-Sun 1 2 ,::,N.N *10 l i


Pirate pumpkin

carving created

in culinary class

PHL:.T:. B, I. I C 11.l-. 11 PETPE ,
RIGHT: PCHS sophomore
Christian Parker carved a Pirate
Pumpkin in his Culinary Arts
class last week.


PIRATE PAGE
Pirate Pnge colitli)tol.s
n(re students nt Port Ci(inlotte
High School. The coniteint
(lisplaped on I this page is part
ofi gra(idiig e,(qfi/eI li ts fti
Curtis I Villiuisjournalismu
class. Send fied h(cklcI to CIrtIIis_
I 11 'llim is(_,tccps.ll 2.f1. Us.


Pirates place in art contest

Port Charlotte
High School
had two art
students win
awards at
the Second
Annual Peace
River Seafood
Author/Artist
Competition
last week. Their
challenge was
to illustrate
their inter-
pretation of
one of Lewis
Carroll's works
of literature.
PCHS senior
Abbi Wessels
won first place
and $300 for
her photograph
"Tea Time:'








Indoor trick or treating for children at Mall-o-ween


HERALD PHOTOS BY
ROBERT NELSON
From left, Kara Precht
6, David Precht, Jennifer
Precht and Taylor Precht,
9, arrived at the Port
Charlotte Town Center for
Mall-O-Ween Thursday
night. Trick-or-treaters
started arriving around
5 p.m. to get ready for the
event, which started at
6 p.m. and ended at 8 p.m.

RIGHT: Kaia and Ginger
Cardon stop for a brief
moment as they make
their way around the
Mall-o-ween event.


From left, Stephanie Wagner, Leslie Burzo, Catherine Burzo
and Christine Burzo wander the Mall trick-or-treating to all
of the mall's shops. The Town Center Mall, owned by Simon
Property Group Inc., has been giving children and families
a safe place to trick-or-treat since 1989.

r Ivr r Far.


From left, Janel Tomkins hands out
candy and treats outside Spencer's
in the Port Charlotte Town Center
Mall to 18-month-old Joey Mudge,
3-month-old Thalia Mudge and
Nicole Mudge during the Mall-O-
Ween event on Oct. 31.

LEFT: People from around the area
showed up to the Port Charlotte
Town Center Mall at 1441 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte, for this year's
Mall-O-Ween."This event provides a
safe place for families to come and
trick-or-treat,";' Director of Marketing
and Business Development Erica
Gutierrez said. "No matter the
weather, the kids can have an enjoy-
able experience here at the mall.":'


PLAN: Parkside Business Alliance to hold quarterly meeting at Promenades Mall


FROM PAGE 1

PBA Chair Michelle Rumreich,
director of development for Charlotte
County Habitat for Humanity, hopes
that as the stickers get filled in, local
businesses are inspired to join the
family of Promenades merchants.
"The thought is, if we can get the
community to give us ideas about what
they want, that would help us with
recruitment for vacant storefronts in
the Promenades. The county wants to
know who we should be prospecting
and what they want. So we want to
hear from the community what they
want to see there," Rumreich said.
During the meeting, Brewer will lead
a discussion about commercial real
estate trends at the local, regional and
national levels.
"We will also discuss our plans -
past, current and future for the
Promenades," Brewer said.
Next, Charlotte County
Redevelopment Manager Debrah
Forester will officially introduce the
sticker program, which she said began
after Hurricane Katrina left communi-
ties with vacant buildings.
"Officials asked for public input and
it blossomed into a campaign that was
adopted by other cities throughout the
country," Forester said.


PHOTO PROVIDED


Charlotte County Redevelopment Manager
Debrah Forester will officially introduce the
"I Want In My Neighborhood"
sticker campaign during the Parkside Business
Association meeting Nov. 13.
Afterward, attendees will tour the
vacant storefront and have the oppor-
tunity to write on the stickers what they
want in the space.
The Promenades Mall has a lot to
offer businesses.
"A tenant looking to lease in the retail
area of the center would benefit from
the existing strong and stable tenant
base in the center, combined with
ease of access and visibility. It is a true
destination for high quality retailers,"
Brewer said. "Since In-Rel acquired the
Promenades in May 2011, a series of
improvements to enhance the aesthetic


Tuesday November 12th, 5:30-8:30pm
Enjoy Live Music Performed by Master Guitarist,
1 Claudio Baltierra
I ARCELLA PERFORMING TONIGHT!
SEnjoy Our Homemade 1 $5 Off Check I
Daily Lunches & Dinners I of $35 or Morel

rd Tues.-Sat. 11:30-9pm


appearance of the property have been
completed."
That includes new paint and
landscaping, enhanced signage and
lighting, plus resurfacing the parking
lot. But it's not just the landlord doing
all the work the tenants have also
improved their spaces.
"The two largest tenants, Winn-Dixie
and Bealls Outlet, just spent over
$6 million and $500,000, respectively,
which proves their success and com-
mitment to the center and the neigh-
borhood," Brewer said.
Forester said about 500 "I Want" stickers
will be "stuck" in the course of the cam-
paign, which will extend through the end
of the year. In addition to those already
on the storefront, stickers will be avail-
able at the Parkside Festival, on Saturday,
Nov. 16, at the Promenades Mall.


"People can fill out a sticker and
share their input with us at our booth
there," Forester said.
'Anyone interested in local busi-
ness, the Parkside district and the
Promenades would benefit from
attending the meeting, both from the
informational perspective, but also to
network with the local business owners
and executives," Brewer said.
Added Rumreich, "We want to
invite people who already are oper-
ating a successful business in other
areas of the county to consider the
Promenades. Entrepreneurs, business-
es considering expanding, come take a
look here."
Those planning to attend are asked
to RSVP at parksideba@gmail.com.
"We're anticipating a lively meeting,"
Rumreich said.


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Punta Gorda
(across from Palm Chevrolet)
(941) 639-7050
(800) 940-7688
amberaoDaCembaramail.com


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Port Charlotte
(next to Bacon's Furniture)
(941) 743-5300
(866) 743-5300
ambera Dc(Sembaramail.com


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.'\, ,I,, ,,,,,1 November 6, 2013


Herald Page 13








Crusaders finish volleyball season with a win


HEP-LD PH'-.T'.SB, BETS, VILLI-PS


Fr. John Fitch, coaches Pam Fleming, Katja Toepfer and Patty Bolien with the St. Charles Borromeo Catholic School Crusader volleyball team. In the
front row are Myra Joseph and Adrienne Masangkay. In the second row are Megan Fleming, Ava Bolien, Sydney White, Michelle Toepfer and Taylor
Snead. In the back row are Alicia Kowalski, Kajal Kadiwar, Savannah Kreegel, Isabella Cossu, Aleana Massey and Mackenzie Fileman.


Aleana Massey plays close to the net, ready to
spike the ball into the opposite court. Playing
for the St. Charles Borromeo Crusaders, Massey
and her teammates finished their last home
game of the season at Harold Recreation
Center, winning against St. Joseph's team from
Bradenton on Oct. 10 before heading to the
playoffs.


Up close to the net, Sydney White watches for the next volley from her teammates.


Adrienne Masangkay keeps her eyes on the ball Lead server for the Crusaders Ava Bolien starts
for the next move. the game serving for her team.


Specializing in

Cataracts, LASIK

& Glaucoma


Dr. Allen, a board-certified ophthalmologist, has performed over 10,000 surgical procedures. He looks forward
to providing state-of-the-art eye care solutions in SW Florida, and is fluent in both English and Spanish.


AppoinrnicT ir,' iL, ..1I/i//i" rlNrl0.,1/10 I FlriJII.


Back to the net, Mackenzie Fileman waits
for the volleyball to come her way from her
teammates.


Michelle Toepfer pops the ball high over the net.


I',r'h [I





', I. ..,November 6, 2013


Golf tourney raises scholarship funds

he Charlotte Harbor Rotary
Club held its 6th annual
golf tournament with
about 96 golfers at Kingsway
Country Club on Oct. 19
to raise funds for scholarships
to help seniors at Port Charlotte
and Charlotte High Schools.


HERALD PHOTOS BY
DONNELL BATES
RIGHT: J.B. Belknap,
General Manager at
Kingsway Country
Club stands with
Rotary Club member
and chair of the golf
fundraiser Joe Rezek.


Getting ready to head out to the course for the shotgun start are Matt
Uebelacker, Matthew Uebelacker Jr. and Kris DeWeaver.


I w- m im -
Seen here at hole No. 1 during the golf tournament are Peter Hemmer, Joe Rezek, Ron Russo and
Justin Robinson.


I L 0ALi N ,mI 1Le O



.............. .'r
: .. ~i, .:: ... : .i~i..:.e'.,,, ... .: ........ : '.. ". i::iii.........:.. :


Finishing up at hole No. 3 during the fundraiser golf tournament are Ray Gaddie, Joe Zelesnik,
Ken Freeman and Pat McGing.


Galleria Mall ,144!4


At hole No. 5, Bill
Curran, Gary Knight,
David McGovern and
Kenny Bovill get
together for a photo
during the golf
tournament.





LEFT: Starting out at
S hole No. 5 at Kings-
way Country Club
are Ron Nutt, Rodger
Dowdell, P.J. Fisher
and Tom Block.
r--------------1
Adult Cut
FREE Shampoo & Lite Dry

$11 95
S Reg $14
'Speialty cuts, blow drsylede ign hes, set or
curling iron extra Not va.d with other offers
SUN EXP. 11/27/13
--------------- 4
Color or Perm
Color retouch with a Style
OR Perm with a Cut
$Q095'
Reg
$454
Price will vary with length and/or condition of
hair Not valid with other offers
SUN EXP. 11/27/13
I fantati Sas


Herald Page 15








Pirates battle Tarpons across the net


By STEVE KNAPP
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7SUNt 7th Annua

SWelcome Back!n



Collector Car Show


& Open House

Saturday, November 9, 2013 9AM-IPM
at the Charlotte Sun
23170 Harbonie%% Rd., Port Charlotte


Tours of Sun Newspaper Office and Plant
10 AM-I 2 NOON See how your award-winning newspaper operates!
Enjoy live entertainment by
Power Outage Continues.
Playing hits from the '50s, '60s & '70s.
Guest appearance by Las Vegas Performer
Jimmy Mazz
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
Watch Command SUV and a new Ford Patrol Car
Food and Beverages Available
20+ Trophies to be awarded
REGISTRATION
Open only lo non-modified cars and hlicks
al leasl 23 years old. There is no ... -
regishralion fee. bul owners
musi register. Limil 100
vehicles. RSVP 0Iol
Veleran Molor CaIifj
Club of America,
Ozzie Osborne,
941-235-770 1
Olher
informalion .
941-575.0202 l


PH'-.T'-.S B STE.E KII-PP
Pirate sophomore Delaney Gerofsky sets the ball to her teammates Nicole Nava (9) and Tawnie
Simpson (13) in the second set against Charlotte on Oct. 14. Port Charlotte lost 23-25 and 21-25.


Port Charlotte sophomore Tawnie Simpson, who led the team with four aces, gets up and drills
the ball over the net for another Pirate point in the 2-0 loss to Charlotte on Oct. 14.
































Courtyard Cafe owner G
up a late breakfast order
customer. She serves br
of luncheon fare in herI


At the Wood Street Grill
sample of tomato bisqu
and great food prepare
and the chef.


PRIME RIB
USDA CHOICE
SATURDAY NIGHT
KING 1795
I E A R QUEEN $1595
I Cooked To Your Satisfaction
Comes with Soup or Salad and Dessert
PU T D HAPPY HOUR 4PM-CLOSE
GORDT A 0 DA Burnt Store Grille
S U 1 A G 0 R D A Burnt Store Plaza
________3941 TamiamiTr., Punta Gorda
-K At 41 S. and Burnt Store Rd.
941-575-2757 .........
0 0 40 40 0 c o o www.BurntStoreGrille.com a1ce0"cbook
Wednesday, November 6,2013 Since 1893

INSIDE


Speed


iea- lunching


BY GORDON BOWER, PGH CORRESPONDENT C H ARLOTTE WARRIORS
l Schmanwhpsur seasonal northern visitors aside, most
isel ofscrmbledneggshioof the work force doesn't have the time
er of scrambled eggs for a
breakfast and a nice selection to go through the
little kitchen. process of being seat-
ed, perusing the menu,
ordering, waiting for R AL a
Sythe food to arrive and
then eating it.
The average Joe gets
a half-hour at most to
eat and get back on g
the job. Luckily, Punta
Gorda workers don't
have to settle for fast-
food burgers and fries.
For just a couple of
bucks more, they can
get a quickly served
and filling meal at
a number of local
establishments. Chef Ray Danford slices a
Here's a look at four piece of sweet potato pie for a
I, you will get a smile and a of the many places customer at Antar's Food Mart.
ie soup from Shelley Faria where the in-a-rush It's available by the slice or as a
d by Richard, her husband lunch bunch can grab whole pie.
a quick bite for not
much cash.
Specializing in lunch
Let's begin with a place that goes beyond
just specializing in luncheon fare the Wood
Street Grill, 221 Wood St., which is right across
LUNCH IP8-9


HERALD PHOTOS BY GORDON BOWER
LEFT: Rainer and Sandra Ruhland hoist one of the good
German beers available on tap in Sandra's restaurant.
Luncheon features a $10 all-you-can-eat buffet, with a
meat dish, several sides, soup and German bread.


Serving Punta Gorda and Burnt Store A section of the SUN 16 pages


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tL 5-6








WHAT'S

INSIDE


HEP-LD P H-:. T-:.-
B SLIE P-.',ul1HIIj
Sue Leffingwell
models a metallic
gold top during the
fundraiser for the
Missin'Mammaries.
SEE P112
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Fast lunch spots .... 1.,8-9
Editor's insights........ 2


Business news
40 Years Ago..
Golf scores ...


.92-5
.~6
......... 6-7
.. .. .. 6-7


Sports .................. 7
Tarpon Page .......... l0
Community beat... 11-14
Halloween ......... 15-16


j Find us on
Facebook

CLICK 'LIKE'ON THE
PGH FACEBOOK PAGE


L UPCOMING EVENTS 1
IN PUNTAGORDA. '


Lunching in a hurry


EDITOR'S INSIGHTS

IPUNIA (IO)RD)A


amela Staik


BUSINESS NEWS
IN IA (IORD)A


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HEP-LD PH,'T-.'.S B, BETS, ILLI-,1S
Robert Austin sits among the crystal bowls he
would be using for the singing bowl concert.


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Special guest Jennie Pyszowski, 95, accom-
panies her son, Robert Austin, by playing a
xylophone.


Listeners regain balance at singing bowl concert


Betsy Williams


a'fl.l'f I 11 fII l 'II ,


Total
relaxation
on a deep
level was the
goal of the
singing bowl
concert at
The Yoga
Sanctuary.


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()I.l '27


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technology with VerifEye to further customize
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ar ce s.
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'


F -..


Cindy Klispie brought along her husband, Alan,
for his first experience at The Yoga Sanctuary.
Here, they meet with owner Bonnie Yonkers.


Sally and Angel Bartolotta attend the concert
at The Yoga Sanctuary.


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AN E W SPA PE R S RustyPray I iiiriili,,[[ i, r f l .:: Colleen Daymude, Avl. .r.ni iii jA....iji ai jin :'ii-..4,:.
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0 0 0 0 0 0





'\, ,I, ,, November 6, 2013


Herald Page 3


A Rewarding Experience



At Any Price Point


Michael Saunders

& Company.


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Kevin Mackin 941-769-0198


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$399,900 MLS N5781575 $399,500 MLS N5781771 $397,000 MLS D57


806 N Manasota Key Rd
$2,695,000 MLS D5794804
Maryann Casey 941-468-374


504 Boxwood Ln 140 Bishopscourt Rd 3191 Matecumbe Key Rd # 605
$350,000 MLS D5794949 $349,000 MLS A3971140 $347,000 MLS C7048490


218 Useppa Island
$1,870,000 MLS C70
Brian & Mary McColg


845 The Esplanade #409
$327,500 MLS N5782129
Robert Goldman & Beverly Weltzien 941


102 Abercrombie Ave 3338 Ponce De Leon Blvd
$324,000 MLS D5793409 $299,900 MLS N5781795
Marybeth Tvaroch 941-815-4202 941-964-2000 Harvey Davis 941 223-0424 94


.,. : .@ .:


10310 Coral Landings Ct# 97 261 Rotonda Blvd N 143 Appian St
$279,900 MLS D5792662 $279,000 MLS D5794953 $239,000 MLS C7
Debi Benson/Marc Storey 941-815-5969 941-473-7750 Ellen Baker & Michael Hollenbeck 941-268-4999 941-473-7750 onathan Marshma


8968 Bantry Bay Blvd
$225,000 MLS D5794435
Susan Gilmore 941-223-0832 941-473-7750




ENGLEWOOD
1375 Beach Rd # 312. $485,000. Maryann
Case/, 941 468 -3741. #M5823102
NOKOMIS/NORTH VENICE
404 Sunrise Dr. $949,000. Victoria Stultz,
941 -387 5676. #A3985374
91 Inlets Blvd #91. $399,000. Jeanne Ballock,
941 468 1738. #N5782171
PUNTA GORDA
1305 Osprey Ct. $674,000. Robert
Goldman & Beverly Weltzien, 941 400 2756.
#N5779180
822 Via Tripoli. $219,900. Karen Brown, 941
380 2820. #C7045180
VENICE
950 Tarpon Center Dr # 206. $399,900.
Martha Pike, 941 716 4392. #N5782174
13280 Ipolita Street. $348,000. Maryanne
Kurtz, 941 441 6624. #N5781375
103 Fieldstone Dr. $339,900. Peter Mann,
941-914 5657. #N5780517
258 Capri Ave. $139,900. Maryann Casey
941 468 3741. #D5794931

ENGLEWOOD PUNTAGORDA VENICE
9414737750 9416390000 941485T5421
BOCAGRANDE BURNT STORE PLANTATION


448 E. Shade Dr. 1718 Moon Dr
$225,000 MLS N5782158 $210,000 MLS N5780594
Laura Bennawy 941-416-3132 941-485-5421 Laura Kovac 941-587-4080 941-485-5421


M.. NowM M N

... ,m .,


2060 Matecumbe Key Rd # 2102
$170,600 MLS C7036146


262 Tampa Avenue # 2
$132,500 MLS N5781419


10521 AmberjackWay# 103
$169,000 MLS D5793569


404 Sunrise Dr
$949,000 MLS A3


712 S. Gondola Drive
$168,000 MLS N5781783
Nancy Richardson 941-223-9771 941-485-5421


4410 Warren Ave# 307
$109,900 MLS A3975682


22337 La Guardia Ave
$159,900 MLS C7048738
Rise Wells 941-623-5874 9


MLS D5794077 $675-$1,160/week, 7 day mm MLS N5


RNAS IPOPRY AAGMNTIMOTAG ITEI OMECAL mchesa n er*o








I PG CHAMBER RIBBON CUTTINGS


PHO'TO'S
PP.'-.. IDED
RIGHT:
Members of
the Punta
Gorda
Chamber of
Commerce
gathered for a
ribbon-cutting
ceremony at
Carina's Bridal
Outlet and
Consignment,
located at
6210 Scott
St., Suite 215,
Punta Gorda.
RIGHT:
Punta Gorda
Chamber of
Commerce
members
gathered for a
ribbon-cutting
ceremony in
honor of the
10th annual
Fine Arts
Festival at the
Visual Arts
Center, 210
Maud St.


SSUNN t 7th Annuau


Welcome Back!



Collector Car Show


& Open House

Saturday, November 9, 2013 9AM-IPM
at the Charlotte Sun
23170 Harbonie% Rd., Port Charlotte _


Tours of Sun Newspaper Office and Plant
10 AM-I 2 NOON See how your award-winning newspaper operates!
Enjoy live entertainment by
Power Outage Continues.
Playing hits fromrn the '50s, '60s & '70s.
Guest appearance by Las Vegas Performer
Jimmy Mazz
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
Watch Command SUV and a new Ford Patrol Car
Food and Beverages Available
20+ Trophies to be awarded
REGISTRATION
Open only lo non-modified cars and hulicks
al leasl 23 years old. There is no -.B
regislralion fee. bul owners
musl register. Limil 100
vehicles. RSVP 0Iol
Veleran Molor Caia
Club of America.
Ozzie Osborne,
941-235-770 1
Olher
information
941-575.0202 -


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CONTACT THE PG CHAMBER
For mniore in :rn io:rin at:iout event; h itei in
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Vete I-ransDam Pr ade5 Nov.19
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Take a tour of Punta Gorda
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Veterans Day Parade Nov. 9
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Make a Wish fundraiser
set for Nov. 9
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Golf club welcomes guests
to open house
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Holiday plans



underway


"D "1




', I. .,November 6, 2013


Women's networking


group offers marketing


presentation


Sessica Barton of Spiro & Asso-
ciates is giving a presentation
on social media, marketing,
landing and public relations from
5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at the Punta
Gorda office of Charlotte State Bank
& Trust, 2331 Tamiami Trail, on Nov.
13. The Women's Power Networking
Group has made this event possible.
The cost to attend is $20, and
seating is limited. Reserve a spot
by sending an email to Martha@
puntagorda-chamber.com or by
calling the Punta Gorda Chamber of
Commerce at 941-639-3720.
Rummage sale doubles
as Relay fundraiser
A rummage sale benefiting the
American Cancer Society's Punta
Gorda Relay for Life is set from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at Trabue restaurant, 258 W.
Marion Ave., Punta Gorda, on Nov. 15.
Guests can enjoy lunch with a glass
of wine, with $3 being donated to the
Healthy Lynks Relay for Life Team.
A visit to the Blue House will
showcase bargains, with purchases
benefiting the cause.
Any diners who show their receipt
at the Blue House will receive a $50
Obagi Gift Certificate.


Leslee Peth


Leslee Peth is publisher of the
Punta Gorda Herald. Contact her
at lpeth@sun-herald.com.

Time to sign up
for Turkey Trot
The 15th annual Turkey Trot 5K and
Fun Walk is taking place at 7:30 a.m. at
Edison State College, Charlotte Campus,
26300 Airport Road, Punta Gorda, on Nov.
28. The event is a fundraiser for Charlotte
County Habitat for Humanity.
Registration is $25 before Nov. 25, and
those who sign up before Nov. 15 will
receive an event T-shirt. Turkey Trot regis-
tration jumps to $30 the day of the event.
Awards and refreshments will be served
after the race.
New this year is the chance to raise
funds by joining the Extra Mile Club,
enabling runners and walkers to set up
a fundraising website. A $100 Sports
Authority gift certificate will be given to the
individual who raises the most funds for
the cause.
For more information, call 941-639-3162
or visit http://charlottecountyhfh.org.


HERALD PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS
At the top of the U.S. 41 southbound bridge, a gathering of supporters for Dollars for Mammo-
grams stopped to take a photo. Shown here are Brenda Butwell-Hughes, Sherri and Jason Partin,
daughter McKenzee and son Justin Partin, Dawn Nelson, Trena Casa, Sandy and Dean Stainton
and Rachel Bosworth.

Hairstylist offers pink streaks

for Dollars for Mammograms


during the month of October,
hairstylist Jessica Pacyga at
Spa One, a day spa located
at 115 Taylor St. in Punta Gorda,
offered her hair coloring expertise
by applying pink streaks to people's
hair for a $5 donation to Dollars for
Mammograms. Her work was done
in honor of Breast Cancer Awareness
Month.
Supporters of the project gathered
on the morning of Oct. 20 for a walk
to the middle of the U.S. 41 bridge,
where they took a group photo. On
this day, Pacyga had already raised
more than $400 for the cause.

RIGHT: Hairstylist Jessie Pacyga
paints the pink dye on the beard
of Dean Stainton.


S Bets Williams

TIP 'lo [;h fl..t'lll,1 f


Bravo!
A verbal expression of approval by audiences
for performers that have accomplished
something especially well.


There were "Bravos" aplenty
when the Charlotte Symphony Orchestra
concluded its 34th year last Spring
-- our most successful season ever! --
with sold-out performances, standing
ovations and critical acclaim for our
musicians and their music.

Join us for the inaugural concert of a new and
dynamic 2013-14 season on Sunday, November
17th. Led by effervescent Music Director Raffaele
Ponti, the orchestra will perform a lush mixture
of classical and contemporary symphonies,
highlighted by the piano solos of
renowned guest artist Jeffrey Beigel.

The program:

Pyotr Tchaikovsky's Capriccio Italien

George Gershwin's Rhapsody in Blue

Guiseppe Martucci's Symphony #1

SAVE THE DATE:
Charlotte Symphony Orchestra's
"Spectacular Inaugural Concert"
Sunday, November 17, 2013
Charlotte Performing Arts Center
Free pre-concert lecture: 6:30 pm
Concert: 7:30 pm








OR C HC ESS T R A
Charlotte County Florida

For pricing, seating and ticket information,
please call

941-205-9743

or go to www.charlottesymphony.com
-nI


Herald Page 5









FROM OUR ARCHIVES



Do you remember when?


Me lo ig ,ee,,eI'sI t1011
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Airport growth expense
could be $1 million
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North Port Charlotte
elects female mayor
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Janine Smith





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New lane scheduled
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In the service
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Punta Gorda
.ft m ~, .Excerpts from 40 years ago f


I GOLF SCORES
,/11 gOI scOres must be emclied to gol-
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* BURNT STORE GOLF &
ACTIVITY CLUB
* 9-Hole Scramble, Oct. 15
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12 Lee if'13r4 :3rt Mueller 3rndI Millie Hierr
LLU'".,I-'.',I IU THIE Pi'1II
jlerrv rand Lynn Huriler ,:,ib VV,:,,:,,
. 3 Blind Mice Scramble, Oct. 18
FLIGHT A
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FLIGHT C
I I Millie Hi.rr,, :, tiber f'3ul itiebr3 Lehn nnri 3r cIj ,'ni
2 P ill rnid M r,,iri .r i npr e n ,r 3 iErrii ndj r ,:,rv,:e :' Punt
* Ladies' League, Oct. 23
I 1 f'hvll ow L"e fPeiriny :erier C3r,'Il nii.lh 3rj WVV riijv
'vri ritiberi]
2 1 Marv VVeIl,:h J3rie MI:Cre3 (ierl :hqq rI.d Pat
Laoil,:,r
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MarilvnVVhitlpv
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Linda WVei


* Men's League, Oct. 23
FLIGHT A
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2 F Bill Mrnri" v Bl:l :r3rnidl 3r di.3ri E,:,r,:hier
FLIGHT F:
I I ,:,bti H,:,ul
2 1 I :,ihl E ur,:,nri
* KINGS GATE GOLF CLUB
* Hole-in-One, Oct. 28
Aridv Djiq riull ,1,:1 HIe. [i I 2 frini I v3rdj uiriq
'-*itrr I iavc3 iliriejed bi H3rH ['enipri. rd ian ee

* KINGSWAY COUNTRY CLUB
* Men's Day, 1-2-3 Repeat, Oct. 22
I P'31 M,:Girinq Jerry vCil aic, 3ririi 3dr 'de3n
M2:Ldurlhl Ir l n
2I P otipi:,, r M oinre .hn. Ki,:,ti, rtc Clarnv :nPinmm v ndrj


f:i:,ililr Dnvijl-ll I .".
* Ladies' Day, 4 Person Scramble,
Oct. 24
I- 1 Marv Henrir v .udv ,iri13rin Viviin HeiriiJ: M3rane
Guqliielnic .ljrie /hrleI eli j Martha 3 L l i ai' raiii n 3r3
Cr,,3 r 3r 3nd tlhv VVel,.h i:,?
2 (3r,'il 3vl i,:'r N i1: 1 i'i.3rid rn i .h3rr, F3rh3rl 3rj .lje3r,

* ROTONDA GOLF & COUNTRY
CLUB
* Scramble, Oct. 28
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2 I .Jinh i Kri. 'vII r Len : l..id ,r i j,:rIcI .l ,:,h rii ji, hr
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GOLF SCORES17


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', i. ..,November 6, 2013


SPORTS

PUNTA GORDA


ON THE COVER:
HERALD PHOTO BY CHUCK BALLARO
Jeremiah Harvey runs toward the end zone for
one of his three touchdowns during the Char-
lotte Warriors 31-0 victory over the Fort Myers
Wildcats in the Peace River Pee Wee playoffs on
Oct. 26.


HERALD PHOTOS BY CHUCK BALLARO
Kenny Scribner kicks the 2-point conversion
off the hold from Branson Drakeford during
the Charlotte Warriors' Pee Wee playoff game
against Fort Myers on Oct. 26. Charlotte cruised
to the Peace River Conference championship
game with a 31-0 win.



GOLF SCORES
FROM PAGE 6

CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
*Hole No.3: Bob Zimmerman.
* Hole No. 8: Bob Bowen.

* ST. ANDREWS SOUTH GOLF
CLUB
* LGA 9-Hole, Individual Low Net,
Oct. 24
1.) Norma Brownlow, 31.
2.) Jan Semancik, 31.
3.) Sue McGarry, 32.
* LGA 18-Hole, Individual Low Net,
Oct. 24
1.) Joan Bradley, 72.
2.) M. E. Jones, 72.
3.) Ruth Stenson, 75.
4.) Louise Dinino, 77.
* TWIN ISLES COUNTRY CLUB
* Ladies'9-Hole, Scramble, Oct. 23
1.) Jan Camel, Gunny Haefner, Mary Pedalino and Ann
Fitzsimmons, 35.1.
2.) Pat Fox, Kate Curley, Nancy Flak and Mary Ellen
Hanley, 36.
* Ladies' 18-Hole, Best Ball of Partners,
Oct. 23


Warriors earn chance at title games


or more than three quarters, the
Charlotte Warriors Junior Midget
football team looked dead in the
water.
Thankfully, the Riverdale Wildcats
allowed them to hang around. And when
the opportunity presented itself, the
Warriors struck quickly.
Savorion Warren scored two touch-
downs in less than a minute midway
through the fourth quarter as the Warriors
rallied from 12 points down to defeat
Riverdale 14-12 at Buckingham park in
Fort Myers to advance to the Division 1
Championship game against Fort Myers.
Meanwhile, the Pee Wee squad, which
was unbeaten and won every game this
season, continued its dominance by
going to Brooks Park in Fort Myers and
routing the Fort Myers Firecats 31-0 to
advance to the championship against
Sarasota.
In the Junior Midget game, the Warriors
committed four turnovers, one of
them returned by Thomas Edison for a
touchdown. Still, they only trailed 6-0 at
halftime and could have trailed by more
had it not been for a great defensive stand
after Edison almost returned another
fumble to the house.
Deshaun Jones ran it in for a 23-yard
touchdown for Riverdale early in the
fourth quarter to make it 12-0, but the
Warriors got their pass game going,
with Nicarion Harvey throwing two long
completions to get inside the 5-yard line
before Warren made a difficult over-the-
shoulder catch in the end zone for the
touchdown, with the 2-point conversion
cutting the lead to 12-8.
The Warriors recovered a fumble on the
ensuing kickoff, but Jeshaun Jones picked
off a pass for Riverdale, which promptly
coughed the ball up on the next play, with


FLIGHT A:
1.) Linda Seberand Lorrie Ross, 66.
2.) Christine Ricci and Eileen Roehrig, 69.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Chris McCarthy and Judy Vanderweele, 68.
2.) Debbie Snedeker and Gail Puckett, 69.
* Scramble, Nine & Dine, Oct. 24
1.) Bob and Judy Durr, Al Boynton and JudyVander-
weele, 29.2.
2.) Ken and Franna Hall and Jag and Monica Tandon,
29.5.
3.) Bill and Anita Campion, Peyton Coles and Laura
Felmore, 30.5.
4.) George Hindmarsh and Ina Bice, Vince Curcio and
Nancy Lewis, 31.5.
* Men's Opening Day, Shamble, Oct. 25
1.) Lew Bennett, Jay Hanley, Andy Wargo and Tom
Rebel, 120.
2.) Bob Hardesty, Bob Klug and Bob Buelow, 123.
3.) Kevin Brown, John Lorden, John Naftzger and Vit
Lanka,125.
4.) Pat Mulcare, Bill Johnson, Ken Fish, Ed Hartman, Ken
Hall, Peyton Coles, Bob Gifford and Orrin Eames, 126.
5.) Bob Eshenbaugh, Mike Stow, Don Ross and Roy
Landau,131.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
* Hole No. 4: Pat Mulcare.
* Hole No. 9: "Big Daddy Smoothy'."
*Hole No. 12: Ken Fish.
*Hole No. 16: Orrin Eames.


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Yuri Brady making the strip and Warren
picking up the ball for the touchdown to
give the Warriors the lead. They held on to
the lead for an emotional win.
"The boys' heart doesn't stop. They
keep playing for four quarters, and they
turned it around," Warriors' coach John
Day said. "Riverdale is a tough football
team. It was two tough teams, and it was
a great game."
Brady said, "The defensive line got into
the backfield, and Rocky Templeton stood
the runner up and I stripped it. We're a
team. We never quit."
Meanwhile, the Pee Wees did what they
usually do to teams roll over them.
The Warriors got three touchdowns
from Jeremiah Harvey in the first half and
got its 10 Oth mercy rule victory in as many
tries.
There was no looking back as the
Warriors scored two touchdowns in the
first quarter, another before the half and
one from Jonathan Sutphin in the third
quarter to force a running clock for the
remainder of the game.
Kenny Scribner was also a star, kicking
all three of his 2-point conversions
through the uprights and running in
another for one point.
Pee Wee coach Bo Balcomb said the
defense had its A-game going.
"Our defense has improved so much
from the beginning of the year," he said.


"u'n to the experts


Charlotte Warriors Junior Midget Savorion
Warren catches a touchdown pass in the fourth
quarter of the Warriors' playoff game against
Riverdale at Buckingham Park on Oct. 26. The
Warriors rallied from 122 points down to win
14-12 to advance to the Peace River Conference
Championship game against Sarasota.

"The Firecats gained a few hundred yards
on us the first time, but today we held
them to three first downs. It's been tough
to stay focused because we've beaten
these teams before. These other teams
have good coaches, and they adjust well."
Warriors' captain Branson Drakeford
said, "We did good today. Jeremiah finds
the holes and cuts up, and our blocking
has been amazing. It doesn't matter who
we play, we'll try hard against anyone."

Results from
Nov. 2 Division 1
Championship games
Charlotte Warriors Junior Midget football
team lost 32-0.
Charlotte Warriors Pee Wee football team
won 38-7.


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Herald Page 7




'He ,a,, ,,1.11 November 6,2013


RIGHT:
The Wood OLR.- C
Street Grill
has a loyal
customer
base, many
of whose
mugs are
stuck to an
appreciation
board.





LUNCH

FROM PAGE 1

East Marion Avenue from the Charlotte
County Justice Center. It serves only
lunch, unless you count the catering
chef Richard Faria does in the evening.
For a restaurant to survive while
serving just one meal, it has to be doing
something right, and it all starts with
the food. Faria is a trained, award-win-
ning chef and insists on making
everything fresh and by hand to his
own high standards.
His after-lunch hour catering service
has won four Charlotte Sun Best of
Charlotte County awards, and the Food
Network chose him to cater the cast
and crew of "Restaurant Impossible"
the week they were in Port Charlotte.
Wife Shelley, who mans the counter,
said, "We don't make anything before-
hand; everything is made from scratch,
even the onion rings. We slice them in
the morning, and everybody in here is
crying."
That attention to freshness is one of
the reason's Faria's $5.50 hamburger is
one of Wood Street Grill's most popular
orders.
"Our burgers are second to none,"
Faria said. "They are 8 ounces, fresh
and handmade, not frozen, and they
come with macaroni salad and a
pickle."
The grilled pizzas are equally pop-
ular, as is the vegetable quesadilla,
which is made with freshly grilled
green peppers, onions and mushrooms
plopped on a grilled tortilla and topped
by a grilled mate covered with melting
mozzarella. It's enough for two moder-
ate eaters to share.
A wide variety of sandwiches, subs,
wraps, salads, sides and soup round
out the menu. Faria is especially proud
of his soups. Tomato bisque is available
every day ask for a free sample -
and other soups of the day are also on
hand.
During its 10 years on Wood Street,
the food and efficient, cheerful staff
have attracted legions of patrons who
keep coming back for more.
Shelley Faria said, "The majority of
our customers are people from local
businesses who work in the area and
don't have time for a power lunch, plus
lots of doctors and lawyers. It's just like
the "Cheers" TV show; we know our
loyal customers by name."
Wood Street Grill has seating for
just eight inside and 20 outside on the
sidewalk, and customers line up early
to try to get seats even though ambi-
ence is lacking.
Shelley Faria said, "Some of the
customers say, 'Why don't you get a
bigger space?' Here, I feel like we're a
hidden gem where people come for the


RIGHT:
sT'M0RkJ The Wood
Street Grill's
catering
vehicle shows
the restau-
rant motto:
"Until We Eat
Again."This
is something
its customers
keep
returning
to do.


Gordon Bower



1 -I ~ h,oiv i t i- l am lf,! i~ter



food not the ambience."
Faria, who has a robust sense of
humor, joked. "Noise is our ambience."
For many customers who crave the
food and don't have time to pounce on
a table, calling in is the easy solution.
Pick it up, head home or, better yet,
take a 2-minute drive to Laishley or
Gilchrist parks for lunch on the water.
After 10 years of lunches, Richard is
not about to change his ways and open
for dinner.
He said, "I want to see my family.
I'm not going to work from 6 in the
morning until 10 at night. I don't want
to die in my own restaurant. I come in,
do lunch and catering and go home. We
are what we are."
The Wood Street Grill is open from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Call 941-575-1188 or visit
www.woodstreetgrill.com for more
information.

Antar's can fill you up
A few blocks south is another
no-nonsense eatery- Antar's Food
Mart and Marathon Station, 1002
Tamiami Trail, which is found at the
corner of Carmalita Street and U.S. 41.
Antar and wife Rose Hismeh sell gas
at his pumps, but the phrase "food
mart" doesn't do justice to the meals
served in the surprisingly spacious
mini mart.
You won't find three-day-old sand-
wiches or hot dogs that have been on a
skewer cooking for hours, and he won't
let a microwave oven anywhere near
the kitchen. Everything is made fresh
for the lunch bunch, who start coming
in as early as 8 a.m., right in the middle
of his breakfast hours (6 a.m. to 11
a.m.), and keep on coming until 6 p.m.,
when the kitchen closes.
There's a rush between noon and
1 p.m., but the rest of the day sees a
steady stream of hungry customers
looking for food with a little gusto, like
fried chicken including gizzards,
livers and wings both hot and cold
subs, a foot-long hotdog with chili
that's a meal on a bun, homemade
chili, country-fried steak, huge gyros
and an 8-ounce, all-Angus beef ham-
burger for only $3.99, to name just a
few.
That kind of fare is particularly suited
to people who do physical labor and
need lots of calories to keep going
all day, and Antar's is especially pop-
ular with construction workers, city


LUNCH CHOICES



for the time-challenged


employees as well as yard and land-
scape company personnel.
"We have a lot of regulars," Rose
Hismeh said. "Yesterday, a guy from
Naples stopped in and said, 'Whenever
I pass by, I can't help stopping by; I'm
hooked on gizzards.' After 22 years, I'd
like to give a small thank you to Punta
Gorda and Charlotte County."
The visit by a Naples gizzard lover
was not that unusual. At $5.99 a pound
and hard to find, they are a bargain and
have made Antar's the gizzard capital of
Southwest Florida.
Antar Hismeh said, "We start selling
them at 8 in the morning and sell 400
to 500 pounds a week. People come
from all over, North Port, North Fort
Myers, Cape Coral, Arcadia."
Though the restaurant has long had
a strong following, the Hismehs are in
the process of trying to increase the
breadth of their customer base. Son
Omar has redone the inside to get rid of
all the racks and provide more seating,
for example. The most significant
change, however, was the hiring of chef
Ray Danford.
He prepares a special every day like
meatloaf or pot roast and has broad-
ened the offerings to include lighter
fare like fresh-made salads available
to order or plucked from a refrigerated
case for those in a hurry. Soups, grilled
chicken, fish, muffins, brownies,
parfaits and pies by the slice or whole
(call in advance) are also bringing in
the professional crowd. Examples are
the chef's salad, which contains eggs
and 6 ounces of meat for $4.99, and a
killer sweet potato pie.
Rose Hismeh said, "Ray is excellent
and makes everything from scratch. His
food is amazing."
After 22 years in business, the
Hismehs keep seeing the same faces
come into their business. Now, those
faces are beginning to look a little
different.
Rose Hismeh said, "Here, they have
the whole family. They know my chil-
dren, and they come here because they
feel a connection...I remember parents
bringing their kids in for lollipops. Now,
those kids are coming in with their own
kids.
Antar's kitchen is open from 6 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Monday through Fridays and
8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday; gyros only
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday. Call 941-
637-7820 for more information.

Schnitzel, anyone?
At 111 W Olympia Ave. is another
gem of a lunch place where you can
eat quickly or, depending on your
capacity, linger for a while. Sandra's
restaurant features authentic German
and European food that's not dumbed
down, and it's going to celebrate its

LUNCH19


LUNCH


HERALD PHOTOS BY GORDON BOWER
Antar's Food Mart's Rose and Antar Hismeh join employees Fay Farhat, Ray Danford and Jimmy Rawls for
a photo. They dish out freshly made food at fast-food prices.
LEFT:
Fried chicken
gizzards, a
Southern
favorite
popular
with Antar's
Food Mart's
customers,
draw customers
from all over
the area.


RIGHT:
The new
Courtyard
Cafe is
located on
the secluded
and quiet
Herald Court
Alleyway,
which is lined
with plants
and benches.


LEFT: The Court-
yard Cafe serves
coffee that is
not roasted
until after it is
ordered. The
cafe is full of
art from artists
with Sea Grape
Gallery and
local artist
Charles Peck.


FROM PAGE 8

second anniversary in December.
Its luncheon is a $10 all-you-can eat
buffet, with children 10 and younger
eating for free.
Owners Rainer and chef Sandra
Ruhland had nay-sayers tell them
a real German restaurant could not
succeed in Punta Gorda.
They were wrong.
The traditional German fare Sandra
Ruhland cooks up, the eight out-
standing German beers on tap and
a good selection of wines from their
homeland proved to be a hit right out
of the gate.
Sandra's naturally is a strong attrac-
tion for diners with ties to Germany,
including people who were born there,
are related to Germans or spent time
there in the military or as a civilian.
However, the large majority of cus-
tomers are Americans who aren't that
familiar with the cuisine.
Rainer Ruhland said, "About 95
percent don't know that much about
German food, but we don't change
it. It's authentic and not modified
for Americans. Most know what they
want, and we try to educate the other
5 percent."
One reason he can say the food is
authentic is Sandra's cooking style.
She uses recipes inherited from her
mother and mother-in-law.
Rainer Ruhland, who works the
front of the room interacting with
customers, also has experience in
the food industry on his resume. His
catering company serviced Porche
Motorsport, and he fed the team
during competitions all over Europe,
but that's just part of what he brings to
the partnership.
He spent time as a bodyguard for
the likes of tennis star Steffi Graf and
former German Chancellor Helmut
Kohl. He parlayed that into an events
coordinating company and then the
catering company. He even squeezed
in stints as a drill instructor in the
army and a tennis pro. He is also good
with his hands and built some of the
restaurant's seating as well as a new
outside bar.
The Ruhlands conceived the cost-ef-
ficient luncheon buffet as a way to
attract local customers in the off sea-
son, and it has worked. Some diners
turn up their noses at buffets, but they
change their mind after walking into
Sandra's.
Rainer said, "Last season was
packed. It's a small buffet, but it's
constantly refreshed. When they
see Sandra running back and forth
with fresh food, they say, 'I want the
buffet.'"


LLEFT: Sandra
Ruhland,
sporting a
dirndl, and
husband
Rainer added -
a covered '
outdoor patio '- "
seating area ,
and bar to
accommo-
date more
diners at
their German
restaurant.

The buffet is available year around
from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursdays, and it features a
meat dish like goulash, schnitzel, pork
roast or bratwurst, several sides, soup
and good German bread.
Customers know that is a bargain,
and Rainer said Sandra's has a large
and loyal customer base made up of
business people, bankers, lawyers,
doctors and other area workers.
To help cope with the restaurant's
lunchtime popularity, a wall was
knocked down to make room for more
tables inside, and 30 more seats are
now available on the new outside
patio. You can also make reservations
for lunch, though a party of four or
more is required during season.
The buffet is a good way to get an
introduction to German cuisine, after
which you may want to try dinner to
explore it more deeply. The normal
menu is available on Friday and
Saturday evenings, plus specials like
a 1 pound, 8-ounce pork knuckle that
will keep you busy for a while. Lunch
is menu-only on Fridays. Mark your
calendar for Dec. 16, when Sandra's
will celebrate its second anniversary
with live German accordion music and
special prices on beer and food.
Call Sandra's at 941-575-0177 or visit
www.sandras-restaurant.com for more
information.

Serving ambience
and good food
The Courtyard Caf6 &Wine Bar is
also owned by a German who is a vet-
eran of the hospitality industry. Gisela
Schumann was trained in all its facets
and had a 30-year career working in
large hotels with restaurants.
She started in Europe but spent
many working years at several pres-
tigious hotel chains in big American
cities like Miami. She stayed in
America after retiring and, loving our
small-town atmosphere, moved to the
area from New Orleans
She said, "I came here to retire, but I
found I still wanted to do something in
my field. I found this place and really
liked it."
This place is the little restaurant
space on the Herald Court Alleyway
(the actual address is 117W Marion
Ave.), an intimate little paver walkway
connecting West Marion and Herald
Court. It's a picturesque and quiet spot
that has been home to several cafes
over the last decade. Most recently, it
was a cupcake shop.
The walkway leading to the caf6
is lined with benches and plants,
including a trellis archway smothered
in flowering vines. A large patio dining
area is adjacent to the restaurant.
The interior is intimate and quiet, a
popular spot for diners who want to


LEFT: One
of Sandra's
restaurant's
signature
dishes is roast
e pork, seen
here with
red cabbage
and German
potato salad.
It's also in
the Thursday
Luncheon
buffet.


enjoy a light meal, coffee, beer or wine
and some conversation. Schumann is
sticking with that formula because of
the kitchen.
She said, "We don't serve heavy
meals. I don't have the kitchen for it."
That doesn't mean tasty food can't be
found on the menu. Breakfasts feature
crepes, Belgian waffles, sandwiches,
omelets and eggs fixed your way.
Luncheon and later meals lean heavily
toward salads, sandwiches, wraps and
paninis, all served fresh, made to order
and less than $10.
"We do very good sandwiches, and
the wraps are baked," she said. "We fill
it and bake it so it's warm. The paninis
are also served warm. We make every-
thing from scratch. For the chicken
salad, we have the marinade ready and
mix it when your order comes in. It
takes a little longer, but the customers
love it."
Schumann buys into the notion that
diners in Punta Gorda like to see the
owner on the premises. When she's not
cooking, she'll frequently be found out
front interacting with her customers.
She said, "I like to go around and talk
to the guests and ask them, 'How did
you like it; was everything OK?' Ninety-
nine percent of them are happy."
She opened during the summer,
and most of her customers have been
business people working nearby and
residents of Punta Gorda and Port
Charlotte looking for a quality meal in a
tranquil setting.
Schumann is still making improve-
ments to her caf6 and hopes to have
them completed by Thanksgiving.
Inside, she has softened the walls
with paintings from nearby Sea Grape
Gallery and local artist Charles Peck.
She will soon be expanding the seat-
ing and installing more comfortable
furniture.
Outside, she has leased space from
an additional building that will double
the seating. A small stage area and live
music on weekend evenings will be
added.
On the food front, dessert offerings
will be increased to pair with her
excellent coffee, and a special dinner
menu will have additional items like
pizza and soups during season.
Schumann is extremely personable,
and customers will enjoy the oppor-
tunity to interact with her. Peck, who
was in the caf6 last week enjoying a
cup of coffee, said, "I'm so glad to see
this place reopen. Gisela has a person-
ality and real people skills. She loves
people."
Courtyard Caf6 is open from 8 a.m. to
3 p.m. Monday through Thursdays and
8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday and Saturdays,
with live music from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
on the weekend. Hours may change
during season. Call 941 347-8839 for
more information.


Tuesday November 12th, 5:30-8:30pm
Enjoy Live Music Performed by Master Guitarist,
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i Herald Pge 8


.'\, ,I,,, ,.,,1 November 6, 2013


Herald Page 9













I .


TARPON PAGE

IPINIA (iO D)A


Tarpon Pnge contributors re students nt Clharlotte High School.
The content displayed oin this page is part of grading requirements for kelli Lipes .earmbook class.
Seld feedlh'ckI to tarpon /)::2 'gn/il.co /.



Tarpon student rocks out in Drive 31


By AMBER JELEN
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HERLLDI PHC.'TC.'S B, B ,,IBEP JELEII
Prior to a performance, the band Drive 31 poses for a photo. Charlotte High School student Jack Russell is at the far left. Also
pictured is producer Tom Skeoch and band members Austin Quick, Mikal Jahaaski and Troy Quick.


Backpacks stashed wit

BY PEYTON BETHEL
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HEPLLD PH.:.,T:..S B, PE T.'-I BETHEL
Senior Wesley Chery's backpack is loaded
with snacks to prepare him for the big game.
He always keeps food in his bag to snack on
throughout the school day.


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h goodies

LEFT:








i~I ilnllllllll
Drazek
keeps a
plethora
of supplies
in her
backpack.
She has
make-up
and
perfume,
but she
also keeps
snacks to
kill her
hunger.


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SNOWBIRDS:
Is Florida Residency Right for You?


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Date: November 20th or December 10th ..i......
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Guest Speaker: .Jirnniiri HiurlI
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1 1u:, \\r L Mini:in ,\,r W i ii
P'` i.in .; (:,:,',:I'.:I F L -;-;':, .


DONATIONS NEEDED!
"Your donation makes a big difference"
Please Donate Clean, Usable Items.


Call To Schedule A Pickup For
Large Furniture & Appliances
(941) 637-1981

I SALVATION ARMY
S THRIFT STORES
1048 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda
Open Mon Sal 9am 5pm





', I. .,November 6, 2013


COMMU N ITY

BEAT IN PUNTA GORDA


~\ 14*


HERALD PHOTOS
BY GORDON BOWER
Punta Gorda City Council
members Tom Cavanaugh
and Carolyn Freeland,
Mayor Bill Albers, who read
a council proclamation,
and Twin Isles Country Club
members Al Boynton and Zoe
Hopkins gather around the
granite sign announcing the
club's new status as a Certi-
fied Audubon Cooperative
Sanctuary.


Twin Isles Country Club recognized



for environmental excellence


win Isles Country Club has
received an award it has been
trying to attain for more than a
decade designation as a Certified
Audubon Cooperative Sanctuary. The
feat was celebrated at an Oct. 27 lun-
cheon and celebration, during which
Mayor Bill Albers and council members
Tom Cavanaugh and Carolyn Freeland
were on hand to hear the mayor read a
city proclamation honoring the club's
success.
Sure, the certificate itself arrived a
while back, but the members deserved
some special recognition after all the
work that went into qualifying for the
award. They are already
having a little more fun
while playing the par 72
layout in the middle of
Burnt Store Isles.
Club pro Steve Baisch,
one of the beneficiaries of
his members' dedication,
said, "It's just visually more
beautiful now- more
birds, more animals, more
signage on the plants."
Twin Isles is currently PH(
the 114th course in Florida
to achieve the coveted A heron lurks
Audubon honor and only shore of a Ti
one of 898 nationwide. Few Country ClubI
of those clubs had to over-
come so many obstacles.
The effort began in 2002. By 2004, it
had met two of the six criteria needed
for the society's stamp of approval -
environmental planning and wildlife
habitat management. Not long after,
a little windstorm named Hurricane
Charley ravaged the club and resulted in
a long rebuilding process that prevented
any Audubon-related work until 2010.
Zoe Hopkins, who spearheaded the
work with Al Boynton, said, "It was 3
years of labor. Water conservation,


Gordon Bower


v,,,t i, i.', t .,) ti- iliii, ii iiter
d[J^ J ijli'M,|tl^Wtlllldt.lltt.

water quality management, outreach
and education and chemical use. We
did all of that."
'All of that" included documenting
and sending in evidence to show the
club was meeting the society's strict
guidelines, requiring
S Hopkins to immerse her-
self in projects and paper
work.
Hopkins said, "Monica
Dorken (from near-
by Charlotte Harbor
Environmental Center)
came over and did a base-
line study. We did a case
study for each project that
showed we were working
)TO PROVIDED on it. I filled out a lot of
BY JIM PEERY forms."
To meet water conser-
s along the ovation guidelines, the club
win Isles changed to a grass variety
' lake. on the fairways and greens
that requires less water,
reducing usage to the point no water is
taken from the aquifer or the city. Water
quality management standards were
raised by reducing fertilizer use and
letting reeds go untrimmed. Outreach
and education resulted in a plant sig-
nage and a wildlife inventory/tracking
system and booklet.
The most difficult requirement to
meet was chemical use reduction.
Hopkins said, "That was definitely
harder. We're trying to use fewer and
less harsh chemicals that are wildlife


Outside the Twin Isles Country Club's golf shop, members Al Boynton and Zoe Hopkins, who
spearheaded the Audubon certification drive, stand in the garden installed by the Twin Isles
Garden Club.


and people friendly. It even involved
changing how the mowers are hosed off
and having a plan in case of a chemical
spill."
Many of the improvements made
during the last 10 years aren't visible to
a casual observer. The abundance of
trees and wildlife are two exceptions.
Almost 150 oak trees have been planted
and an additional 30 palms, plus a
butterfly garden and a stunning entry
into the club house that contains a
water feature, both courtesy of the Twin
Isles Garden Club.
Boynton said, "We planted a lot of
sabal palms; we tried to put in natives
that are low maintenance and took out
invasives like Brazilian pepper."
On the wildlife front, a golfer would
need a calculator to keep up with the
number of species of animals en-
countered, especially birds. Last year's


Audubon bird count racked up 32
species and 400 birds, and that's just a
one-time snapshot.
There's a natural rookery on an island
in one of the lakes, four osprey poles,
two purple marten birdhouses and a
virtual smorgasbord of species for the
eagles stopping by for a fish dinner
or to teach their young how to fish.
Osprey chicks hatch there every year.
Boynton said, "I just played two well-
known courses in Northern Florida,
and there was an order of magnitude
difference in the number of animals."
Club members were solidly behind
the Audubon plan and kept costs down
by donating to fund nearly all the proj-
ects. Not surprisingly, they are proud
and excited about the results.
Club member Heleen Schouten said,
"This was an accomplishment of all the
members. This is very dear to them."


( T*L~ OJ I '1!l



STONEWARE POTTERY
BY
JACK VARTANIAN & FRIENDS

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THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY
NOVEMBER 7, 8, 9,10 A.M. 6:00 P.M.
S1080 TAYLOR ROAD, (ACROSS FROM BEEF O'BRADY) PUNTA GORDA (941) 875-8874
isn


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Herald Page 11


!
)









Luncheon offers fashion, fun


and funds for Missin' Mammaries


T/' .li.s.si Mammarincs ic. (Ist Ica clr .sI/rlir, (lrI 17"00
(and lhic_'ic(.i' at Tui, I.s7-'s Co.iiutll C'luh. 1 (). 'I 0 0rd .'o )


boa at t Iai p t tpII cttI/-' a. fi.s7,/lm .s//oi .
M hadrid Bvd.. Puinta Gorda. o,, Oct. 2S.


Sue Paquin


A t, A ), 1111, I.. If-h, i', ll ,,,,


LEFT: John Wright, president of the Punta
Gorda Chamber of Commerce, and Alice Walker,
coordinator of the fashion show and luncheon,
pause for a photo prior to the start of the show.


Valerie Harding is determined to sell more raffle tickets to
benefit the Missin' Mammaries breast cancer survivor dragon
boat team.
RIGHT: Denise Henry collected close to $80 during an
impromptu collection before the fashion show.


Looking forward to the fashion show are Valerie Colbert,
Donna Randles, Beverly O'Halloran and Linda Linder.
LEFT: As Eileen Wein looks on, Sue Smith, a nearly
10-year breast cancer survivor, holds up the ponytail that
she recently had cut and will donate to Locks of Love.
LEFT: Volunteers
modeled clothing
r provided by Antho-
ny's Ladies Apparel.
Gathered and ready
for the show to
begin are Eileen
Wein, Alice Walker,
Maria Dicicco,
Denise Henry,
Valerie Harding,
Patti Presseller,
Sue Leffingwell,
Debby Dehmel and
Marilyn Gladish.


PH'-.T'-. PPC'-..ICDEDCB. EILEEII \VEIII
Sue Smith, a nearly 10-year breast cancer
survivor, donates her hair to Locks of Love.


BMX scholarships awarded

PROVIDED BY AMANDA CARR
[I ;NIX\
lI.ullIhll l' II I ihlnll l. I" I hll- ___' __" 11 SL"J



\ i~ in liii I i f\itsr*i~ini~ ~ ~ u^^^i~^~H1 ^^



PH-Q'T-).-PPC', DED
RIGHT: The 10 scholarship recipients for Char-
lotte BMX pose for a picture during a ceremony
Is. ,nl.,u .ll S,.l. |h n~l|lsl ( |,|. -|1 | ^ KiH H^ H H ^ 3





S .at Charlotte BMX on Oct. 12. l The recipients are.



joined by Mike Norton with Charlotte County
InParks & Recreation, Commissioner Bill.h Truex
and,.I ,l t.eacherslfrom,1 .rl otteh ca demy.
PH'-'T'-' PP,,IC FDC ^*I^^^H Hg^^H^^fllBH
RIGHT: The 10 scholarship recipients for Char- x!Hl^ iHHll^^HB^HH
lotte BMX pose for a picture during a ceremony B RlBflBHH I^ ^I BI BB
at Charlotte BMX on Oct. 12. The recipients are B ^ ^ a B a^ S IS B I B ~ jH
joined by Mike Norton with Charlotte County BHiH HlfM ^^^^
Parks & Recreation, Commissioner Bill Truex
and two teachers from Charlotte Academy.


CIGAR LOUNGE
Now Opem
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Wl-inC. Cjgar 44Jm.do
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209 WOOD STREET. PUNTA GORDA
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Monday. Cribbage &
Backgammon Da, &
Mklonda Nigh! Football
Tuesday. Dornmnos Da
Wednesday Te\as
Hold Em Poker Da\
Thursday Karaoke
Nigho 7m Close
Friday, Latin Socil31
Night with 1 hour Dance
Inslruchor \ Dancing
unlil Close
Saturday 12 r.:"r.
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Podcasm \ College
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Sa I-Sun 1 rI,:,:,N 110 i


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Punta Gorda P4
Ia "r r. r;; rii, 'Pa Ii Fn -i h.- ril-t I I n .-
(941) 639-7050 (9
(800) 940-7688 (8
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C liiccr i'ii"
donates. hadir




', I. ,1 November 6, 2013


Red Hatters celebrate 10 years together

The Ruby Slippers, a Red Hat Society club, celebrated its 10th anniversary
by holding a luncheon at the Linkside Cafe in Burnt Store.


Sue Paquin



,l ', hl i i l)llh ,hI ,I' il ll, i


Drinking a toast to many more years of having
fun and being a little outrageous are (from
front) Donna Sheeley, Flo Norsell, Virginia
Johnson, Karen Fuchs, Arlene Anderson and
Brenda Cepek.


JODI~k~flI
RI'1~ ffWPVR%_____


HERALD PHOTOS BY SUE PAQUIN
RIGHT: Posing for a group photo
are Ruby Slippers-Red Hat Society members
Karen Fuchs, Arlene Anderson,
Virginia Johnson, Sue Beckworth,
Dorothy Krone, Margaret Sieck,
Karin Eisermann, Edith Wenzlaff,
Donna Sheely, Flo Norsell,
Doreen Harrigan and
Brenda Capek (seated).


I. *


Members of the Ruby Slippers Red Hat Society
had many scrapbooks filled with memories of
their years together, including a copy of an
article in the Punta Gorda Herald about their
first meeting, dated Aug. 20, 2003.


Preparing to toast the group's anniversary are
(from back) Dorothy Krone, Sue Beckworth,
Margaret Sieck, Karin Eisermann, Edith
Wenzlaff and Doreen Harrigan.


Sharing a toast are Ruby Slippers' secretary/
treasurer Doreen Harrigan and "Queen Mum"
Brenda Capek.


it'


I


LEFT:
Judy
Galpin
and Karin
Eiserman,
the artist
for the
Ruby
Slippers,
enjoy the
lunch
celebra-
tion.


Herald Page 13


"I










Green Thumb gardeners sell calendars


A N.l.h 101\ l us 11, .uI,,[I_ u1.1. Ilk

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Peggy Jensen and Richard Polk, members of
the Punta Gorda Isles' Green Thumbs group,
hope to sell calendars to fund a new park
bench at the Punta Gorda Nature Park.
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Wine tasting event raises funds for memory loss


Donnell Bates




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Matt and Nick Nemec, owners of Big Crush
Wine Distribution, flank Jamie Seneca from
Nurse on Call for a photo during the wine
tasting.


LEFT: Repre-
senting Nurse
on Call are Kelly
Strelchun, Laura
Cislo, DeShea
Grimm, Afton
Patterson,
Heather Sovich,
Brian Gradzyk,
Denise Handlin
and Kelly Von
Eyser.

LEFT: Dr. Steve
Petrofsky
and his wife,
Hannah, join
Lori King, Pat
Edukonis and
Charlie Moreno,
all from Quality
Health Care, for
a photo.




LEFT: Attending
the wine
tasting are
Pat Edukonis,
Renee'Goode,
Lori King,
Renee' Perron,
Vicki Wright-
Olesen and
Sean ONeill.
They are all
from Quality
Health Care.


LEFT: Posing
with Dr. Eli
Quintos and his
wife, Tita, are
Nurse on Call
representatives
Heather Sovich,
Kelly Von Eyser
and Jamie
Seneca.


km'

WIT NEK.


, rl




', I. ..,November 6, 2013


SSpirited fundraiser helps AWL


HALLOWEEN

PUNTA GORDA


Kaydee Wyatt and her border collie, "Stafford;'
are both dressed up for Halloween.


The Orange House Wine Bar, 320 Sullivan St., Punta Gorda,
hosted a Halloween-themed Dog's Night Out event
for the Animal Welfare League of Charlotte County on Oct. 30.


Sue Paquin


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lh,,lll,;i,hl ll l ,Itlll, l llr l ,il
',(/.i.l/,,/l.mh ,l. ,.;'.(Mh~l., ..lil


Pam Gross brought her three dogs, "Lucielu.'
"Lola" and "Miss Sparkles, with her to the
event.


Nanette Leonard, dressed as Little Po Peep, sits
with "Casey,";' masquerading as a sheep. "Casey"
co-stars in"Half Way Home,";' a movie produced
for the Animal Welfare League of Charlotte
County, which will be unveiled at the Black and
Gold Gala on Nov. 9.


Dale Tippit and Vickie Gibson sit with their
rescue dogs "Wally" and "Bobby:'
LEFT:
Five-
month-old
"Thor;'who
is owned
by Alberto
Vargas, is
dressed
in a blue
"jacket"
and hat.


Carrie Stahl and Camila Zolnowski, 8, shown
wearing her Luna Lovegood costume, pose for
a photo with "Luna'an owl from the Peace
River Wildlife Center.


CIGAR LOUNGE
Now Opemf
No' embers p Fees
WA-in- Cigajr 44-mhidoL
HABANA CIGAR LOUNGE
209 WOOD STREET. PUNTA GORDA
WWW.HA BANACIGARLOU NGE.US
HABANACIGARLOUNGE@YAHOO.COM
941-637-1977


Harry Potter Day celebrated at


&


Bites


Ii'


"Luna;' an owl from the Peace River Wildlife Center, was happy to pose with the kids who stopped
by Harborwalk Scoops & Bites. Here, Krysta, 12, Trey, 14, and Terry Willoughby, 9, and Camila
Zolnowski, 8, hold their magic wands as they stand with Callie Stahl and Luna.


A A


Ir --
Adult Cut
FREE Shampoo & Lite Dry
$11 95
S Reg $14
Specialty cuts, blow dr s lede ign hes, set or
curling iron extra Not valid with other offers
SUN EXP. 11/27/13
q*Tisalstc ams-
I _ _
I------------- ---,-
Color or Perm
Color retouch with a Style
OR Perm with a Cut
$3958
Reg
$45
Price will vary with length and/or condition of
hair Not valid with other offers
SUN EXP. 11/27/13
I fantati Sas
p m Atmr
0 66


Sue Paquin


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\ll,, ,ll~l q~llll t ,,, },,lt l,,,


arry Potter fans flocked to
Harborwalk Scoops & Bites,
150 Laishley Court, Unit 1111,
for a wizard-themed event on Oct.
27. In addition to being able to sip on
non-alcoholic Flying Cauldron Butter
Beer and answer Harry Potter trivia
questions, guests to the ice cream shop
could meet "Luna," an owl from the
Peace River Wildlife Center.
Proceeds from the Harry Potter event
benefited the PRWC.


Monday. Cribbage &
Backgammon Da, &
Mklonda. Nigh! Football
Tuesday. Dornmnos Da
Wednesday Te\as
Hold Em Poker DaE
Thursday Karaoke
Nigh 7m r Close
Friday. Latin Social
Night with 1 hour Dance
lI-ructMor \ D;lingI
until Close
Saturday 12 r,:,:r
2r Cigar Da;e's hIe
Podcasm \ College
Football
Sunday Red Zcone Fcc..t
ball on 4 Flat Screen TVs
HOURS:
Kon-Fri 10,r I 10ui
Sar-Sun 1 rj,,N r.. 10 rli


Harborwalk Scoops


Herald Page 15


- I




Wednesday, November 6,2013


Halloween fun at Herald Court

A Halloween Candy Crawl and Pet Parade, hosted by Florida Gulf Coast University, Herald Court Centre,
were held on Oct. 31 at the satellite campus, 117 Herald Court, Suite 211, Punta Gorda.


71


Carolyn and Charlie Brox stop to chat with
Nancy Staub, program assistant at Florida Gulf
Coast University, Herald Court Centre.
LEFT:
Brooklyn
Howard, 8,
is hoping
to fill her
bucket with
candy by the
Ten-month-old Kennedy Todd is not too sure end of the
about Nancy Staub's pink hair. evening.


Cole Bissonette, 11, and Max
Monroe, 5, have their picture
taken with Rodger Dodger Dog,
the main character from the
children's book series by Punta
Gorda resident Jan Britland.


RIGHT: Tia Knight poses
with her children, Chaz and
Raivyn, during the
Halloween festivities.


LEFT:
Eight-
year-old
Jazmin
Harris
stays close
to her
2-year-old
brother,
Anthony,
during the
Halloween
festivities.


PHOTO PROVIDED BY PETER ARATARI
Customers, friends and members of the community gathered at Gregg's Automotive for the offi-
cial weigh in of the shop's Great Pumpkin. This year's squash tipped the scales at 118.5 pounds.


The Great Pumpkin weighs in


By PAMELA STAIK
PGH EDITOR
t the end of the business day
on Oct. 31, customers, friends
and members of the community
gathered at Gregg's Automotive, located
at 236 S. Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda,
for the official weigh in of the shop's
Great Pumpkin.
Each year, owner Gregg Marrapodi
sets out a grand-sized pumpkin,
challenging people to guess its weight.
There is no fee to enter, and the top
three people to guess correctly, or


closest to the pumpkin's weight, are
rewarded.
This year's massive squash tipped the
scales at 118.5 pounds.
Marrapodi said there was a tie for
first place, with Rocket Robins and Reva
Golding each taking $100.
Second-place winner Tom Watson re-
ceived a $75 gift certificate for Amimoto
Japanese Restaurant, while third-place
winner Robert Fraser took home a $50
Publix Supermarket gift card.
For more information, call 941-
575-8868 or visit http://greggsauto.net.


Kiwanis volunteer on Halloween


I!


PHOTO PROVIDED


Members of the Punta Gorda Kiwanis distributed about 1,000 glow ropes for trick-or-
treaters in downtown Punta Gorda on Halloween. Volunteering on Oct. 31 are Division
18S governor-elect Larry Taylor, president-elect Justin Gerow, John Kruth, Lee Swift, Tom
Hannon and president Mike Ruiz.


'WE'VE
MOVED

2529 TAMIAMI TRAIL
PUNTA GORDA
941-639-2020


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


'~uI
Z


FREE

EYE EXAM
FOR NEW PATIENTS


complete medical exam with one
of our board certified eye doctors
includes prescription for
eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts,
glaucoma and other eye diseases.
Offer applies to new patients
59 years and older.
Coupon Expires 12/17/2013


: Herald Page 16





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ILFM NEWSPAPERS


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Include Your Business in This Directory. Call 866.463.1638


Aeans4


coptr C CmptrROOC


>1 I er e ir


Flow-Bite is a Supplemental Defense
System that takes a Bite out of Inline F
Water Bacteria Buildup & Residue
For more information, please visit us on our website at:
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HousecallsNow"I 941-830-3656
I E~i Available! $ -
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I ID OMPUTERS I Door to Door Service ^p 1
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I Certified I| Virus / Data Recovery
S941.764.3400 a Computer Clean-up
I 941.276.5011 1. Free Phone Diag. Lic/Insured CertTech 10Yrs Exp
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Now Accepting Credit Cards
941-286-6415


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TEDDY'S
HANDYMAN &
REMODELING,
Inc.
No Job Too Big
or Too Small!
(941)629-4966
Licensed & Insured
CRC 1327653
Tnniired


Custom.
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-Agegate


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The State of Florida
Requires all
Contractors to be
Registered or
Certified.
Be advised to
Check License
Numbers with the
State by Calling
1-850-487-1395 or
on the Web at
myfloridalicense.corn


II


IL ______________ II


JR's TheI
8 Pav
No job toi
* Driveways, La
Landings, Pac
Walkways
* Pavers I
* New & Repair
* Resurfacing S
Senior a Vetea
FREE ESY
941-716
941765


Hercules BLUE PARROT ENT. KRUTH
Herc les CONSTRUCTION T- K RAUTH 1 1^v
ibing landscaping CONSTRUCTION Licened
Starting at $1.85 ft. Residential Commercial CONSTRUCTION INC. &Insured
No Minimum Required Interior Exterior Specializing in
New Existing new home
Full $ specializing In: construction,
Landscaping itions, Remodeling, Garages additions,
Mulch Kitchens, Baths & Disability Accessible remodeling,
STile/Stone, Wood, Laminate Flooring detached
R ^^-* Windows & Doors araes A r
Insurance Claimsga esGee
941-286-5228 "Just Call and Ask!" 941-662-0266 941-809-0473 d
Lic.ns. Free Estimates Lic.#CBC1258748 Insured www.krauthcon.com #CRC1327458


) Iek P O'RIOCRIND


Free Crack Repair with
Complete Renovation
SPool decks
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SLicensed & Insure .
SSenior Discounts \
QuaOUT "ii ..
941-375-1103
Lic. & Ins


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Sliding
Glass Door
Repairs
941-706-6445
*Wheels
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* Locks & Lock Sets
Free Estimates
Since 1981
Lic. / Insured


',) EI~tr!C4


COMPLETE
DRYWALL
" Hang
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Matt Potter
941-232-8667
Free Estimates
Lic. CRC1328482 & Insured


'THE GO TO GUYS"
Dryer Vent Cleaning
Clean Roof Top Vents r--
Clon Pipe Behind
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Can Inside of Drye L.
Are your clothes taking too long to dry?


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DRAKE
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Cleaning
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Prevent Fires
Go GREEN!
Phone 941-204-6468
Over 30 Years Experience
Lic#773-00006427 / Ins.


lU:me ECOD307I8
iiXrEa iOO7 FIlfL i


TOPP'S
FENCE INC.

941-429-0800
PVC
ALUMINUM
CHAIN LINK
"NOW HIRING"
License #AAA0010261


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JUOEIIUETHEE HANDY MIAMN
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IDO IT ALL WITH Your Total Home
JUST ONE CALL Maintenance Provider
* Bathroom Courteous, Prompt, Dependable
& Kitchen Painting Drywall & Affordable Service
Remodels lr CALL DON
Pintinng Floors Carpentry 94.-585-3760
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1697 2 Call Dave xperience
4 7. 94 2 Licensed
941-539-1694


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Service
SCeiling Fans
Lights
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Clogged
Drains
Toilets
Washer & Dryer Repair
15+ Yrs Experience
941-661-8585
Ucensed


) Concrete


Wednesday, November 6, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 3


a=EIEE S


Auttrs


Autters


Autters





The Sun Classified Page 4 E/N/C/V


U


ads.yoursunnet


NEWSPAPERS




Find the people here to keep your home, business and transportation running smoothly.
Include Your Business in This Director Call 866.463.1638..


AMi pI!.r. 1,491


[)adya (I


J. BONANNO &1J
HANDYMAN SERVICES HANDYMAN
Painting
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Serving Charlotte & Sarasota Counties 941-525-7967
35 Yrs Experience. Insured. References 941-493-6736
Lic. & Fully Insured
Call John 941 286-5940 CallFor FREE EsUimter


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AMERICAN
IRRIGATION
FREE ESTIMATES
SRESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL
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INSTALL, REPAIR, TROUBLESHOOTING
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Dave Beck
The liandyman
Kitchen &
Bath Remodels
Ceramic Tile
941.766-1767
CRC 1327942
Licensed & Insured
Member BBB


WX9 I IIMI I"If
"WE CAN DO ANYTHING!"
Bush Hogging
Brush Mowing
Tree, Lot & Vegetation
Mulching
Tree, Stump Removal
9 Selective Clearing
941-456-633
941204166


WRIGHT.&SON] r lC U T RC
LANDSCAPING, INC. 9..CJ O N T l R
Mo wing V K, A curbing -I -1 R
Ne3Qw Acont VIBURNUM & EUGENIA K/Hl 1^ ^ ^ gETr T~~i
Venice Mowing FOR PRIV. HEDGE t Fu L of Rock 5h a
Englewood, Mulch 3-15 Gal ; 11 Ln ock as
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Pt. Charlotte Installation Pigmy,oRoyal& (curb we as Curbing and Favers
Rotonda Trees Sylvester Palms *0 Mtt n
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*Gulf Cove Shrubs
& S.G.C. Ptril Vines, focus, sr 0
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941-830-1005 L JANE W
Land Clearing,
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All Kinds of Concrete
Work, Trimming
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LIC. & INSUREDLI91


GOOD SERVICE IS
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Residential
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PORT CHARLOTTE,
PUNTAGORDAAREAS
941-623-3601


will 119


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Honest, Reliable
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Very Low Rates
20 Years Experience
Lic. & Ins.
941-237-1823
Fl Mover Reg. No. IM1647


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) Pinting


OfH/W Oj Serving Englewood, The State of Flonrida I M ar -, n. u
NH VEN8 S North Port,Port Charlotte Requires all M ark Hunter
usTrom NO&Vni Contractors to be E:l Painting
AFFOUPAWL DIoANNY ,N Registered or -FenrrE ri Pnn
QUAUITY WORK 1'1ro Certified. Fine Interior & Exterior Painting
S30 Years Experience M ILLER Be advised to My 34th year in business
* Interior & Exterior AITI Check License Perfect work, prompt service
SFree Estimates PAIN INi LL eck License Pay nothing until work complete
t',41J25 -3 34 INTERIOR& EXTERIOR Numbers with the Over 1,200 homes repainted
K(F,,eere4nc es Ava FREE ESTIMATES State by Calling 9 Free Estimates, Bonded, Insured
Serving Punta Gorda, Venice, 1-850-487-1395 or Lic# 90000092534
Englewood & North Port
LiEng10od rt00007724rt danspainting4602@comcast.net on the Web at Call
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Wednesday, November 6, 2013 ads .yoursun net F/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 5


1000

A




REAL ESTATE


"We Are Pledged To The Letter And
Spirit of U.S. Policy For The Achieve-
ment Of Equal Housing Opportunity
Throughout The Nation. We Encour-
age And Support An Affirmative
Advertising And Marketing Program In
Which there Are No Barriers To
Obtaining Housing Because of Race,
Color, Religion, Sec, Handicap, Famil-
ial Status Or National Origin."


1010
1015
1020
1030
1031
1035
1040
1060
1070
1075
1080
1090
1100
1100
1115
1120

1205
1210
1240
1280
1300
1320
1330
1340
1345
1350
1360
1370
1390
1420

1500
1515
1520
1530
1540


REAL ESTATE
1010-1650
Open House
Real Estate Auctions
Homes/General
For Sale
Waterfront Homes
For Sale
Foreclosures For Sale
Golf Course
Community For Sale
Condos/Villas For Sale
Townhouses For Sale
Duplexes For Sale
Tri-Plex For Sale
Apartments For Sale
Mobile Homes For Sale
Interval Ownership
Out of Area Homes
For Sale
Trade/Exchange
Wanted To Buy
RENT
Lease Option
Homes
Condos/Villas
Townhouses
Duplexes
Apartments
Hotel/Motel
Mobile Homes
Misc. Rentals
Efficiencies
Room To Rent
Rentals To Share
Vacation/Seasonal
Wanted To Rent
LOTS
Lots & Acreage
Waterfront
Out Of Area Lots
Commercial Lots
Trade/Exchange


BUSINESS
1600 Business For Sale
1610 Business Rentals
1615 Income Property
1620 Commercial/
Industrial Prop.
1640 Warehouse & Storage
1650 Farm/Ranches


IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN.....
/Find a Pet
/Find a Car
/Find a Job
/Find Garage Sales
./Find A New Employee
/Sell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
./Advertise Your
Business or Service

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


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


Check Out The
Classifieds In The

SUN4411w
LVl^NEWSPAPERS
OPEN HOUSE
1010







RESORT COMMUNITY






RENTALS FROM $890 JUST
$299. 1ST MONTH RENT
950 RIDGEWOOD AVE
VENICE, FL 34285
941-485-5444
AGED QUALIFIED


1U0U1 HelenaAve,
Pt Charlotte, 33948
SNOWBIRD SPECIAL!
Sat and Sun lla-4pm
3/2, New S/S appliances,
tile, double liv rm, work-
shop, new septic,
Asking $ 4,9,8
NOW..... $79,800.
By Owner 305-731-9612

ASK US

HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!

"_ agm I^^^


rUO I IIHLU I I L
Riverwood Villa. Gorgeous
Jacaranda Model with Pool.
3 Bedroom + Den/ 2 Car
Garage. Carl Anderson
Real Estate Broker
941-629-9586


KELLER
WILLIAMS.
R E A L T Y
PUNTA GORDA ISLES
SATURDAY, 11AM-2PM
2080 Via Seville
Beautiful 4/2.5/2+
Lots of extras
2280 Via Seville
Cozy 3/3/2 with
Lovely shade trees
Keller Williams Realty
941-875-9060
Classifie = Sales


HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^


PORT CHARLOTTE
3578 Harbor Blvd. Updated
3/2/carport home with
newer PGT windows/sliders,
1Ok HVAC. FL room and
newer pool, cage, lanai &
shed. Home Warranty &
Offered at $118,900.
Marge Trayner
Bud Trayner Realty, PA
941-380-2823







SELLING YOUR
HOME, CONDO,
OR LOT?
We can help you.
Advertise your home,
condo or lot with us
and reach over
150,000 readers in
Charlotte Sarasota, &
DeSoto Counties and
online everyday.
Ask about our 90
day special.
Call one of our
classified experts for
all the details at
866-463-1638
Realtors Welcome!
26336 Nadir Rd
Deep Creek
*I


GORGEOUS 2/2 TURNKEY
FURNISHED GOLF CONDO.
END UNIT W/ SKYLIGHTS
PANORAMIC GOLF COURSE
VIEWS. $1500 BUYER
REBATE IF PURCHASED
THROUGH
Fla Golf Properties Inc
941-698-4653





GATED 5 PRIVATE ACRE PRAIRIE
CREEK WEST 2003 SpAious
HOME WITH 3-4 BDRMS ,
CUSTOM FEATURES GALORE, 3
STALL GARAGE+DETACHED 1200
SF CUSTOM GARAGE W FULL BATH
EVERY MAN'S DREAM.BLACK TOP
ROADS & PRIVATE DRIVE.
PLENTY OF PARKING, MINUTES TO
PUNTA GORDA.WAS $480,09
****SOLD SOLD SOLD***
CALL JUDY PETKEWICZ
ALLISON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES
941-456-8304 I


PRAIRIE CREEK PARK!
5-30 ACRES Starting W
$49,900
Punta Gordas's
BEST KEPT SECRET!
Minutes to town, beaches,
harbor! Deed restricted
Horses welcome,black
top roads. "A Very Special
Ranch Community'!
JUDY K PETKEWICZ
GRI CRS
ALLISON JAMES Estates
& Homes 941-456-8304
www.PuntaGorda
Propertiesforsale.com


HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^

5923 SW HWY 17
ARCADIA Short Sale


.1A1IJLAAE JL :7 70 UU1A|L UAUUA.;
and stucco 2 bedroom
home sitting on 1.4
acres of land adjacent
to state roadside park.
Great starter home or
snowbird retreat
$105,000 Make Offer
Fla Golf Properties Inc
941-698-4653


6 ACRE PUNTA GORDA
PRAIRIE CREEK
PARK BEAUTY!
MANY CUSTOM FEATURES
LIKE NEW 3400SF 3 BDRM,
SPACIOUS MASTER STE & BATH
+ OFFICE, 4 FULL BATHS,
FORMAL DINING RM, LIVING RM,
GREAT RM, LANAI AND OVER-
SIZED 2 STALL ATT GARAGE
$159,000-$449,000
NOW $429,000
CALL JUDY PETKEWICZ
ALLISON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES
\^ 941-456-8304 j

Turn your

trash into

cash!

Advertise

your yard

sale!


HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^


5257 BiacKjacK uir., prairie
Creek West, Lovely 3/2/2
Pool home, built in 1981.
Detached stables, tack room,
storage & efficiency apt.,
Beautiful 5.6 acre fenced
property w/pond for horses.
Home Warranty. $299,900.
Marge Trayner
Bud Trayner Realty
PA 941-380-2823





DEEP CREEK, : 2 2
Heated POOL Home. Storm
Shutters, Covered Lanai.
Well Maintained!
Doris Walters,
Bud Trayner Realty.
941-661-4019
Advertise Today!


DEEP CREEK
26220 Chesterfield Road
Tim Towles built,
immaculate, many upgrades,
electric hurricane shutters.
3/2.5/2 1920 Sq. Ft.
By Owner
$169,900 941-979-5785
1z;---I


Kind Custom home, 2156
sqft w/ pool, built in 2002,
FABULOUS! Don't Miss this
ONE!!! $299,900
Pat Walker RE/MAX Anchor
Realty 941-276-4674


HOMES FOR SALE
L 1020 ^




PORT CHARLOTTE,
completely renovated,
3/2/1 + Den and office!
New kitchen & baths,
fenced yard & shed.
$109,900.00
By Owner 941-268-6820


EINGLEWUUU, plI
home on corner lot. 6127
Bennington St. 1746 SF,
J&J built home in 2004.
Immaculate, many upgrades,
hurricane shutters, propane
back-up generator. For Sale
By Owner. Appointment Only
941-475-9510
Seize the sales
with Classified!


GULF FRONT MANASOTA KEY
2/2 Top Floor with partial Gulf
view. Updated with private
beach on the Gulf of Mexico!
Turnkey furnished.
$299,900
RE/Max Alliance Group
Carla Stiver/Kim Shortt
941-548-4434
www.TheStiverGroup.com
HOMESELLERS
Find Out What
Homes Down the
Street Sold For!
Free computerized list
w/pics of area home sales
and current listings.
www.EnglewoodArea
HomeValues.com
Free recorded message
1-866-247-0624 ID# 1041
(Local Call)
Terrence J Laucis /
Keller Williams Realty


SPEND QUALITY TIME



WITH YOUR COMPUTER


I


Wednesday, November 6, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 5


lr- (D=KTW @hV r^\






The Sun Classified Page 6 EINICjV ads .yoursun net Wednesday, November 6, 2013


HOMES FOR SALE

:Z 0 1020
9m-Nmal -


HOMES FOR SALE

, t 1020l


HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^


HOMES FOR SALE

:Z^ 020 ^


S WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


S WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


LAK SULY 125b/ SWvv em-
broke, Circle. 3/2/2, 1964sf.
Beautiful Split Plan w/ Sepa-
rate Living & Family Rooms!
$249,900. MLS# C7048798
Linda 941-457-7245 or Jill
Brouwer 941-276-4459


MANASOTA KEY 2/2/2
Great Room, Beach & Bay
Easements, Oak Trees &
View of Lemon Bay $379,900
Immediate occupancy.
RE/MAX Alliance Group
Carla Stiver/K(im Shortt
941-548-4434
www.TheStiverGroup.com



Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)

SUN,--'







NORTH PORT
2300 Jasmine Way
Beautifully Remodeled 2005
Pool Home 3/2/2 Plus den,
1946 SF Under Air, New SS
Appliances, tropically Land-
scaped in gated Community
of Charleston Park. Asking
$259,900
Bay Bridge Homes
941-626-8200


PORT CHARLOTTE
3/2.5/2 in Gated Community
of Pepper Tree Estates!
Open Concept! 2,218 SF.
New Energy Efficient AC Unit
& Newer Water Heater!
$199,500
Jeff Runyan, Re/Max
Palm. 941-979-2843
IM _nf- m r LP ~


PORT CHARLOTTE
MOVE IN ready -Clean and
partially updated 2/2 home,
great location, lovely lot.
1452 Pulaski St. $72,500.00
Peggy Mardis, Broker
REMAX EXCEL 863-990-1877

S AN&M


PORT CHARLOTTE-
1699 SF, Fence, Fireplace, Hol
Tub, SS AppI., All UtI., Corner Lot,
Palm Trees Galore, Modem Decora
Quck Access ID Veerans or -75.
$134,500. Marianne Lilly,
RE/ AXHarbor 941-764-7585
WaterfrontHomeBuyer.com


PT CHARLOTTE
2/2/1.5 OVER 1500SQFT.
(BLOCK HOUSE) WITH
BONUS RM & POOL
JUST RESURFACED, NEW
TILE & POOL EQUIPMENT,
NEW ELECTRIC PANEL
$95K BY OWNER
941.268.8794


Lakes gated golfing communi-
ty. 2 bdrm + den, 2 car gar
almost 1700 sq ft. Lovely
large lanai, great golf course
and lake views.
10296 Shadow Run Ct
$230,000
Pat Walker 941-276-4674
RE/MAX Anchor Realty
CLASSIFIEDl~
ADS SELi^L


424 Panarea Ave. Custom
built home in Burnt Store
Isles with 80 ft seawall
sailboat access. $415,000
June Poliachik
Realtor CDPE, SFR Sun Realty
941-916-0100









Reduced-to-$249k
FLOOR P~LAu-N. IGREATi iURBuo=


AN OUTDOR KITCHEN ITH
CAINT AND A GA-SGRI"L,
AL OVROOIG 1H


ENGLEWOOD ISLES PUNTA GORDA ISLES
VENICE 11743 Tempest Har- 2 ACRES, Venice 3br/2ba Protected Deep Sail Boat Spectacular Water View!
bor Loop, Stunning 3 BR/2.5 home. County water possible Water, 1OK Ib Lift, 2/2/2, 3/2/2 w/POOL!
BA, Loft, 2 Story Home, owner financing or best offer. w/Community Heated Pool & Well maintained on Oversized
$258,000 Open floor plan, Cash Offers Pay Less! Lawncare, $285,000 Sailboat Lot! $374,900.
Need to see to appreciate. 941-488-2418 or 496-9252 Jerri King 941-374-2562 Deb Sestilio,
Terry Bole, Berkshire (941) 391-1873
Hathaway Florida RealtyFisherman's Village Realty
(formerly Prudential) WATERFRONT Fisherman's Village Realty
941-323-1818 A ME 103

YOU WANT ME _


to List Your Home
SHELLEE GUINTA
22 YEARS OF AWARD
WINNING EXPERIENCE

COniui^
21.
ALMAR & ASSOCIATES
941-426-4534


water Front zuilz tBurnt
Store Isles 2408 SF
Custom Canal Home!
Seawall Dock & BoatLift
Nice locationPrivacy
Viewing Nature Preserve.
New Listing! $499 K
CALL JUDY PETKEWICZ
ALLISON JAMES
ESTATES & HOMES
941-456-8304


PORT CHARLOTTE- i7-2-.'?
Lake Worth Blvd. Luxurious
3/2/2 HEATED POOL Home
on Canal! $429,900.
Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc

Find the
new You
in the
Classifieds!


PUNTA GORDA ISLES
3/2/2 on Canal. All Windows
Hurricane Glass, Custom
Front Doors, Travertine
Floors & Plantation Shutters.
$449,000.
Elaine Martin, Fisherman's
Village Realty. 941-661-4800

Great Deals in

the Classifieds!


Make Some Quick Cash!


PORT CHARLOTTE
18085 Wintergarden Ave
Charming 3 bdrm 2 bath
Beautiful updated kitchen. S/S
Appl's, Huge lanai, Gardeners
delight. Herb garden, many
fruit trees, gazebo retreat.
Can't bet the price! $114,900
Pat Walker 941-276-4674
RE/MAX Anchor Realty

1. 17"


23372 Mullins Ave.
3/2/2 Pool home in
popular Sec 15 NO FLOOD
INSURANCE IS REQUIRED!
$159,900
June Poliachik,
Realtor CDPE, SFR
Sun Realty
941-916-0100


157 COUGAR WAY
Beautifully Remodeled 2001
Pool Home, 3 bd/2ba/2car,
Granite & New SS Appls.,
Park Like Setting, On DIb
Lot, Asking $225,000
BAY BRIDGE HOMES
941-626-8200


Have a Garage Sale!



Advertise it in the Classifieds.




SCall (941) 429-3110


The Sun Classified Page 6 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursunnet


Wednesday, November 6, 2013





Wednesday, November 6, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 7


WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030 1


PUNTA GORDA ISLES PUNTA GORDA *-.eli ,:eek
3/2/2, Updated Kitchen 250+' of frontage. 1+ acre
Granite Countertops. Heated house, garage, marina, pavil-
Pool, Large Lanai, 30' Dock, lion $225,000. 941-639-6269
Boatlift & HurricaneShutters!
$429,900. M S
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 wJ
Fisherman's Village Realty

REDUC ED!I


PUNTA GORDA ISLES
BRAND NEW Custom Home!
3/2/2 with POOL on Sail-
boat Canal! Granite Kitchen &
Baths. Tile Throughout.
EZ Access to Gulf.
$A.49,9o $409,900.
Chris Pelletier, Broker
PELLETIER
ffl, iirfe llul ken- ^Li-
(941)-400-7730

NEED CASH?


ruIn inPi~ir
Waterfront, 2 Triplexes
(6 apts). Dock on lagoon. Min.
to harbor. Furn, rented. Must
see. Immaculate. $3600/mo
income. $299,000 FSBO, No
Realtors. Call 941-626-9652


PORT CHARLOTTE
3448 Middletown St. 2/2/2
Pool home w/2 living areas
on canal. Sprinkler System
Storage bldg, fruit trees.
MOVE IN READY! $139,900
941-759-0217 or
918-213-9020

I COMMUNITY
^^^1035


55+ Active Community
Affordable Manufactured
Homes!!! 1 Year FREE
Golf Membership With
New Home Purchase!
Call Ted @
800-538-2590
for details or please
visit our website
www.arcadiavillage.com


GOLF COURSE
I COMMUNITY I
^^ 1035^^


12981 Kingsway Circle
4/2/2 POOLw/ Hot Tub!
Outside Kitchen Located on
the 15th Holed MUST SEE!
MLS#C7048624 $295,500.
Linda 941-457-7245 or
Jill Brouwer 941-2764459
Jill Brouwer Realty


LAKE SUZY 3/2/3
12539 SW KINGSWAY CIR.
Newer S/S Appliances,
Granite Countertops, All Tile
except one guest bdrm, walk
in closets in master bdrm,
beautiful view of Kingsway
Country Club on 17th
Fairway, oversize garage,
New pool screen.
Jill Brouwer Realty,
Jill Brouwer 941-766-1606
or 941-2764459 or
Call Linda 941457-7245

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


S WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


LAKE SUZY, 11335 SW
Essex Dr. Located in
Kingsway Golf Course Area.
2+Bed/Den, 2 Bath, 2CG
Single Unit! Meticulas!
MLS#C7047973 $209,950.
Linda 941-457-7245 or
Jill Brouwer 941-276-4459
Jill Brouwer Realty


LAE SULY- SW I'L Conao.
$87,000 Lakefront, 1st
floor, furnished, Many new
upgrades. You have to see
this one! By Owner,
941-625-6053 or
978-319-7381
SEmploy Classified!


L CONDOS/VILLAS
I FOR SALE I
z10440






PORT CHARLOTTE
SUNRISE TOWERS
2486 CARING WAY
TOWNHOUSE 2 BR 2.5 BA
WITH INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM,
EXTRA STORAGE ROOM AND
CARPORT. INCLUDES ALL
APPLIANCE, TASTEFULLY DECO-
RATED. MOVE IN CONDITION.
$69,000
CARON REALTY, INC.
941-925-3300 RONNIE
F _1


ru Vli V L U 1 rnj~- l i I,. If'.,, L
Nelson Blvd. BeautifulI2/2
Fully Renovated, New Kitchen
Tile and Paint. Furnished
Great Location. $69,900 OBO
OPEN SUN 12-2
Owner 423-343-6349
_TTT I


ruiN IM AUKu
24120 Green Heron Dr. #6
Beautiful 2/2/2 Villa w/
Outstanding Waterview!
Granite Counters. Like New!
Only $139,900
Jeff Runyan Re/Max Palm
941-979-2843
I Classified = Sales


I Senior Living


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
1^L040 ^"


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
^i^1040


ONLY 688
(MIS STATISTICS AS oF 10/30/13)
HOUSES, VILLAS, CONDOS
ARE AVAILABLE
AS OF TODAY
IN BEAUTIFUL
VENICE, FLORIDA
CALL US FOR SHOWINGS
ORTO LIST
We do all of Venice &Area
941-485-4804 Sales
941-484-6777 Rentals
1-800-464-8497


2// wiln Z 2arport.
Single floor villa, tile &
laminated floor throughout,
10 x 30 Four Seasons lanai,
community pool & dock.
Surrounded by Curry Creek
Preserve near Legacy Trail.
1953 Sattlement Rd.
FSBO $59,500
941-488-7614
Seize the sales
with Classified!


Gulfwinds
Where Compassion & Care is Always There.
Rates as low as $1,500/Month
We provide the following
Assisted Living in a homey atmosphere
Assistance with all activities of daily living
Medications Bathing Dressing
Ambulating Showering
Three daily nutritional meals and snacks
Laundry and linen services
Entertainment and activities
Cleaning rooms Fully sprinklered building
GulfwiNds AssisTEd LiviNq FAciliTy
www.gulfwindsalf.com
2745 E. Venice Ave., Venice, FL 34292
ITel: 941-488-5970
__Lic. #AL7804




FirsttedsurgeonEy inr

Bladeless Laser Cataract Surgery
FRANTZ
CataractCenter


^_^ HOURS
Mon.-Fri. 9am 6pm
Charlotte Sat. 9am lpm. Sun. Closed
SPharmacy 3231 Tamiami Trail, Suite G
10%A1Your Friendly Phamacy' Port Charlotte, FL, 33952
We Do Accept All Insurances
Over 250 Generics For $1.99
Free Home Delivery
We Compound Fast Service

I 941-889-7239


Need Someone To care For Yourself or Your LOVed
Ones? We Are Here To Make Your Life Easier!
Adult care in your home, certified : 1.
companion aid, for light house cleaning,
meals, errands, etc., if needed. I
12-15 hours weekly
Call Toni 732-600-8562 L


I.


12 Port Charlotte
Villa San Carlos 11A

AFFORDABLE

Income Based Apartments
For 62 or Older
Income Limits Apply
Call 941-624-4404 TTY-1-800-955-8771


PREVENT Serious Bathroom Falls
Let Us Install A
Safety Shower & Bathtub
P R V E N" G R A B B A R
J Jm m Recommended by Doctors and
Physical Therapists
Various Lengths 18" thru 36"
2 Post Stair Railings O^ l ver 20 years Experience
& Hallway Banisters Available Don't Wait To Fall to Call!
Jim's Bathroom Grab Bars, LLC
Great
941-626-4296 fel, the I9
iimsbathroom2rabbars,2mail.com hok!


109 Taylor Street Punta Gorda
(941) 505-2020
BetterVision.net


Gateway Point 401A w/ lanai.
Short walk fisherman's village.
Sharp fully furnished 2/2/1
ground floor with handicap
bath, boat dock, min. to har-
bor, club house, large pool.
$119,000 419-863-9358
1= I


I


II





The Sun Classified Page 8 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursunnet


Wednesday, November 6, 2013


I CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
1i 040 i

RIVERWOOD Gated commu|
nity, amenities, 2/2/1, 1st fir,
screened lanai, by owner.
$139,000 obo 941-276-4307
To Advertise in
The Showcase
of Homes
Please Call
866-463-1638
or Email;
special@sunnewspapers.net

MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE



PALM HARBOR HOMES
4/2 Stock Sequoia
2,200 sq ft $12K OFF!
FOR FREE PHOTOS...
Call John Lyons for details
1-800-622-2832 ext 210

~jc ED!



PORT CHARLOTTE- '.'.+
Maple Leaf! Estates! 2/2/CP
in Gated Golf Course
Community! Open Floor Plan.
Amenities Galore!! $69,900.
Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc
VENICE RANCH M.H.E.
Community is being Renovat-
ed! Lot rental community
12x46 2BR/1BA, furnished,
asking $3,500
24x32 2BR/1BA, unfurnished,
new appliances,
asking $5,300.
Others to choose from.
WALKING DISTANCE TO
PUBLIC & CVS
55+ comm. No pets
Call Jane
941-488-5672
www.VeniceRanch.com

MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE


PUNTA GORDA
RIVERSIDE!
$39,995
2/2, FURNISHED.
UPDATED & VERY CLEAN!
Call Mike, 941-356-5308
www.riversideoaksflorida.com
ARCADIA, Nearly New
3BR/2BA Manufactured
Home on 1/2 Acre.
Financing Available!
Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda
941-637-1122




Wag

Punta Gorda. 3 Bedroom.
Immaculate. Pergo. 1500
sqft. Private Lanai with
Serene View!
$59,900
Riverside Oaks
"WHERE WE LEFT THE TREES"
Call Mike 941-356-5308
www.riversideoaksflorida.com

Advertise Today!





RESORT STYLE
Adult Community
OPEN HOUSE WED 10-2P
27110 Jones Loop, PG
Preview our homes @
www.venturalakes.net
941-575-6220


SETTLE ESTATE
$29,900
IMMACULATE
ADULT COMMUNITY.
Immediate possession.
Conveniently located near
town. Immaculate all drywall
2/2 sectional. All new &
updated.
Call Mike 941-356-5308
www.riversideoaksflorida.com
VENICE, Bay Indies, Lease
for 6 Mos. & Own It! Older 2
Bdrm./2 Bath, Partly Furn.
$6,000 obo 941-223-9541
I AXVE R;T-SE.II
| HOMES FOR RENT /
L 1210 J




1/1 2nd Floor Apt, PC .................. $525
2/1/1 Large FencedYard, PC......$750
2/2/1 Warm Mineral Springs, NR.$750
2/2/2 New Paint & Floors, PC......$875
3/2/2 Includes Lawn Care, NR.. $1150
FULL PROPERTY LIST AVAILABLE ONLINE
www.almar-rentals.com
941-627-1465, 800-964-3095
LET US MANAGE YOUR PROPERTY




0 4/3/2 Pool Office $1900
3/2/2 Pool NP $1000
0 2/2 Mobile 55+ $595
West Coast Property
Mgmt 941-473-0718
www.rentalsflorida.net

CALUSA SPRINGS
NORTH PORT
4BR/2BA/2CAR GARAGE
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES
Starting at $1050/mo
-A-ABring your pets!-t
Now Open Mon Fri 8-4
Evenings and Saturdays
By appt. only (941) 613-1469
SECTION 8 WELCOME


For a complete LiSt Go Io
eraportcharlotte.com
$1300....3/2/2 Pool Home.....DC
$1100...3/2/2 Pool Home.....PC
$950.....3/2/2 1654 SqFt....ENG
$900....3/2/2 1736 Sq Ft.....PC
$850.....3/2/2 1404 SqFt......PC
LET US RENT YOUR HOME
Agent Available On Weekends
We Forgive Foreclosures For Renters


InvestotsChoice Real Estate
A Failh-Based Business


ENGLEWOOD
3/2 PELICAN
ROTONDA WEST
2/2 ANNOPOLIS, POOL


$850.

$1050


OFF SEASON/SHORT TERM
2/2 ENGL. HOME FENCED $1300

2014 SEASONAL RENTALS
Englewood, N. Port, Pt.Char
Rotonda and S. Venice
2/2 Venice ... $1600
3/2 Gulf Cove ... $1950
Diana Legg
Your Rental Expert
941-681-2053
941-681-1189
Website: www.icre.us
Call us for all of your
Real Estate Needs.


HOMES FOR RENT
L1210 ^


ENGLEWOOD EAST BRAND
NEW 3/2/2.5, 1600+ AC,
FURN/UN. SM. DOG OK, $1350/
MO ANNUAL 941-828-2608
ANNUAL & SEASONAL
RENTALS
Call The Pineapple Girls
941-473-0333
Pineapple Gulf Prop. Mgmt. Inc.
www.RentEnglewood.com

0 NEED A RENTAL*
Paradise Properties &
Rentals, Inc 941-625-RENT
NORTH PORT
1866 Boca Chica Ave,
3/2/2, apple, carpet, lanai,
Avail Now!! $990/mo,
1st, Last, Sec. 941-429-2846
NORTH PORT, 6395 Jordan
St. 2or3/1.5, All tile,
$800/mo. 941-628-9810
SEmploy Classified!
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2/2
1142 Fleetwood Dr. Quiet
neighborhood, walking
distance to stores
& restaurants. $825/mo.,
annual rental. 941-875-3980
or 941-875-3981
PORT CHARLOTTE, 4/2/2
Large nice home $1200/mo.
Also a 4/2/2+ Owner Finance
$225,000 941-763-9315
PORT CHARLOTTE larger
2/1 CHA, wash/dry, Updated
$675/mo 1st, last + Small
deposit 941-276-7395
PUNTA GORDA, Avail
12/1/13. Newly refurb., 3/2,
ample parking, lots of fans,
Ref, DW, W/D hookup. $850/mo
+ Sec Dep. 415-640-0026


WEANEED RENTALS
Reduced Mgmt Fees
|www.allfloridarealty.com

CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR RENT
^^11240O






SEASONA RETALS
IN BIRD BAY VILLAGE
Venice, FL
BIRD BAY REALTY, INC.
941-484-6777 or
800-464-8497
ENGLEWOOD CONDO:
Annual in Hammocks @
Cape Haze Gated w/
Elevators. Upscale 3 Bdrm.,
2 Bath, Stainless Appliances,
Tile/Wood. Excellent Views,
$1500 per Month. No Animals
Fiddlers Green Rentals:
941-698-4111
PORT CHARLOTTE 2 Units
Oak Forest, 55+ 1/1, 2nd Fir
w/ lanai. No pets. Avail, now
$625-$650 941-235-2379
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2
remodeled, ground floor, Pool,
Tennis, off Kings Hwy. $785
Furn also avail 941-286-5003
ROTONDA CONDO 1/1
W/ Pool, Yearly Rental, All
Utilities Paid. $750 Month.
First, Last & Security
Call: 330-507-4404
VENICE ISLAND
Downtown Venice 1st Floor
Condo, 55+ 2/2 Lanai,
Covered Parking & Just
Upgraded! Includes Electric,
Cable & Water. $1000/mo.
941-493-2746
TOWNHOUSES
FOR RENT


PUNTA GORDA ISLES,
Available 1/1/14.
2Bedrm/2.5Bath on Canal,
2 Large Lanais. $1000. per
month. Annual Rental.
No Pets. 941-637-0195


APARTMENTS
FOR RENT
13^20 ^

CHARLOTTE HARBOR
1/1 apt. $600, updated, incl.
water pool screened lanai, no
pets. Call 941-628-3759.



NOW ACCEPTING
WAITING LIST
APPLICATIONS 941-473-0450

PUT CLASSFIEDS
TO WORK
FOR YOU!
FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!
STUDIO APTS
Income-Based Housing
for those 62+ or HCA
Requirements. 941-624-
2266. Limited availability.
Restrictions Apply.
TTY:1-800-955-8771


PORT CHARLOTTE 1
BR/1BA 600 sq. ft. All utilities
internet & cable access
incl.$550 mo. 941-979-8798


PORT CHARLOTTE
VILLA SAN CARLOS II
AFFORDABLE
Income Based Apartments
for 62 or Older
Income Limits Apply
Call 941-624-4404
TTY-1-800-955-8771


LOOK
VENICE CLUBSIDE APTS.
1 Bedrooms Available.
$375 Move-in Fee.
Call 941-488-7766.
Venice Studio & 1
Bedroom Accepting .
Section 8 Vouchers ,
941-488-7766 '
VENICE ISLAND Efficiency
1 & 2 br, Immed. occup.
No pets, 1 yr lease
941-416-5757or 323-6466
VILLA SAN CARLOS 2550
Easy Street Income based
62+ or needing features
of accessible unit. Restric-
tions Apply. 941-624-2266
TrY-1-800-955-8771

OPPO RT UNI Ty
WILLOW CREEK
Affordable 55+ community
tucked away in North Port.
Pool, Activity Room, Fitness
Center, Restricted Access
Entries. Great Specials on 1BR
& 2BR Apartments. Small Pet
Friendly. Call us Today for a
Tour of our Community.
t 941-429-2402


EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
~135

HARBOUR HEIGHTS close to
river, newly renovated efficien-
cies w cable & internet, Sunny-
brookMotel 941-625-6400
ROOMS FOR RENT
L ^ 1360


ENGLEWOOD, Room for
Rent in upscale neighbor-
hood, priv entr & bath, bring
yr boat, no bridges to Gulf,
$500/mo, utilities incl. 941-
474-5986, 941-628-4574
PORT CHARLOTTE m/f share
home. You get 2 rms + bath -
share rest of house. Nice lanai
+ pool. Excellent clean quiet
space $600 781-572-8215
PUNTA GORDA, Clean, Furn.
Room, Free Wi-Fi,TV. All Inclu-
sive $120/Wk 941-763-9171


I RENTALS TO SHARE
L 1370 ^


PUNTA GORDA East 2 Fur-
nished rooms & bath, Private.
Kitchen & Laundry privileges.
$550/mo incl wifi, direct &
utilities. Call 941-276-8581
7 VACATION/
SSEASONAL RENTALS
^^^1390O


AWARD WINNING
SUNBELT MGT.
SERVICES
RENTALS *
3/1 Waterfront,
Rodgers Ave., P.C.
$1200/mo
2/2/1 Lanai,
Church Ave., P.C.
$1350/mo

*we welcome new listings*
COMPLETE LISTINGS
(941) 764-7777
sunbeltmgtservices.com
ENGL- MANASOTA KEY
Turnkey furn. 2br/2ba
Condo Balcony overlooks
Lemon Bay! Private
Beach access. Avail. Now
January. $2800/mo+
941-234-7077
Englewood/Rotonda
Great Selection Available
West Coast Property Mgt.
941-473-0718
www.rentalsflorida.net
RENT THE ROYAL BOUNDARY
FOR THE WINTER SEASON!
DEC. JAN. MARCH & APRIL
STARTING AT $2000/MO +
12% TAX & $300 SECURITY
941-268-5275 orVisit us at
www.RoyalBoundaryBB.com
VENICE BEACH CONDO
2BR/2BA Pool, etc. Avail
Dec. Jan, Feb, March &
April 3 mo min Price
Negotiable 941-483-9093

| WANTED TO RENT

Z 1420 ^

INDOOR STORAGE for
Antique Car, ENG. Area Refer-
ence provided. 941-474-4271
Male seeking room to rent
within 6 miles of 776 US 41
in Port Charlotte Please
Call 941-716-3416
SLOTS & ACREAGE

Z 500 ^


SELLING YOUR
HOME, CONDO,
OR LOT?
We can help you.
Advertise your home,
condo or lot with us
and reach over
150,000 readers in
Charlotte Sarasota, &
DeSoto Counties and
online everyday.
Ask about our 90
day special.
Call one of our
classified experts for
all the details at
866-463-1638
Realtors Welcome!

Get the
Word out -
Advertise
in the
Classifieds!


I OUT OF TOWN LOTS

z :^ 1520 ^

Streamfront Land Bargain!
1.7 acre wooded corner
parcel in Blue Ridge Moun-
tains. 390' on crystal clear
stream, natural year-round
spring. Paved road, municipal
water, utilities, mild restric-
tions. RV friendly. Was
$69,900, now $27,900.
Excellent financing. Call now
866-952-5303 Ext. 63.
TENN. LAND BARGAIN
WITH FREE BOAT SLIP
1.70 acres meadows over-
looks 140 acre nature pre-
serve, streams & ponds, only
$19,900. 6.1 acre hard-
woods. Only $27,900. FREE
boat slips. Excellent financing.
Little down, Call now. 1-877-
888-0267 Ext. 446.


OWNER ANXIOUS TO SELL
1200+ SF 2 BDRM 2 BA
HOME ON PRIME MTN PROP-
ERTY. SLASHES PRICE TO
$66,900 FOR QUICK SALE.
PAVED ACCESS NEEDS
FINISHING.
CALL NOW 866-738-5522

COMMERCIAL LOT
^^ 1530 ^







PUNTA GORDA
111 Rio Villa Dr.
2400 Square Foot Store.
Great for convenience store.
Located on busy street.
Contact Tim Boff
941-815-0618

BUSINESS RENTALS
^^ 1610 ^


ENGLEWOOD, 288SF Incl.
A/C, Internet, Shared Recep-
tion. No Security. $300. mo.
941-474-9105
PAULSON CENTRE
EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITES
Suites start at $299/mo
Virtuals start at $100/mo
Info call (941)-206-2200



PORT CHARLOTTE
3315 Harbor Blvd, off US41
Retail or Office Space.
Approx. 425 sqft. All
Tile Floor, Great Location.
Call for More Details:
941-206-0250



Port Charlotte
Executive Office Suites
Receptionist, all utilities & other sup-
port services starting at $295/mo.
Omni Executive Center
A Friendly Place to be!
4055 US41
(Across from Bob Evans)
Call Mad or Shirley 941-627-9755
www.omniexec.net
PORT CHARLOTTE OFFICE
SPACE WITH SEPARATE
RECEPTION AREA AND 3 ADDI-
TIONAL OFFICES. SUITABLE
FOR ATTORNEY, CPA, INS CO,
ETC. 941-661-3971


Fmditinthe



VENICE Office/Warehouse
Space. 2300SqFt,
2600SqFt, 4800SqFt.
Call for Pricing 941-484-4316







Wednesday, November 6, 2013 ads .you rsun net F/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 9


COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL PROP
1620


AR-UIA 4.4 -ac By uwner!
House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy
17 Frontage, Zoned Comm.
Info. 863-494-5540 or
863-244-3585
PORT CHARLOTTE- Prime office
space, 3 units 1,000sf. ea. Brand
new. Sandhill Blvd. Turnkey/Fully
built out. (941)-624-5992
VENICE/NOKOMIS, Profes-
sional Building, 919 S. Tamia-
mi Tr. Office Suites for Lease
$10 per sq. ft. Ample parking,
Ernest Ritz, 941-928-9002


& STORAGE
~164~

CHARLOTTE HARBOR
Warehouse 5,000 sq ft.
with Office. $2000/mo w/
1st & Last ALSO 800 saft
avail. 941-380-9212
NORTH PORT 800SF
Warehouse $450/mo. 400SF
Office, $295/mo, All + Tax
941-661-6720

2000


EMPLOYMENT
EMPLOYMENT
2005 Services
2010 Professional
2015 Banking
2020 Clerical
2025 Computer
2030 Medical
2035 Musical
2040 Restaurant/Hotel
2050 SkilledTrades
2060 Management
2070 Sales
2090 Child/Adult
Care Needed
2100 General
2110 Part-time/Temp
2115 Home Based
Business
2120 Seeking Employment

PROFESSIONAL
^^ 2010 ^




SALARY RANGE:
$19.99- $41,579.00
$27.80 $57,824.00
CLOSING DATE:
NOVEMBER 5, 2013
Advanced accounting with
emphasis on budget. BA
Degree in applicable field.
Submit your application to:
DeSoto County One-Stop
Career Center
2160 NE Roan Avenue
Arcadia, FL. 34266
Phone: (863) 993-1008


Great Deals in

the Classifieds!

COMPUTER NETWORKING
TECHNOLOGY INSTRUCTOR
(FT) Application review begins:
11/29/13. Please visit
http://sfsc.interviewexchange.com
for detailed position posting.
863-784-7132. EA/EO.
SOUTH
L"UFL-ORIDA

PRESCHOOL TEACHER
Looking for FT/PT VPK,
School age teachers.
40hrs/CPR/lst aide required
CDA/Experience preferred
Fax resume to 941-629-1657


CLERICAL/OFFICE
L 2020 J


ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
to the Marketing Manager for
the Visitor and Convention
Bureau. Previous experience
with CMS if preferred.
Excellent grammar and
writing skills are a must
as the position will be
responsible for developing
the hospitality industry
newsletter. Interested
candidates please visit
www.charlottecountyfl.com
for full job description
and to apply.
CUSTOMER SERVICE
DISPATCHER.
Positive People Oriented
Person Needed. The Applicant
will have a Strong Command
of Telecommunication
Techniques and Must be
Computer Literate. Bi-lingual
in Spanish/English a Plus.
Apply at: Young Trucking,
12164 Tamiami Trail.
Punta Gorda
PAYROLL SECRETARY F/T
position. Must be proficient in
computer and typing skills.
Please submit your resume in
person. No phone calls please.
1192 NE Livingston Street
Arcadia, FL 34266

Need a

new Job?

Look in the

Classifieds!
RECEPTIONIST / OFFICE HELP
wanted w/computer skills,
Mon-Fri Send resume to
Veniceoffice625@gmail.com
SOS SEPTIC INC, now hiring
)ispatch/Bookkeeper position
or busy office. Must have
;ood organizational skills,
know Quickbooks, positive
attitude & be able to multi task.
Email to: lastraussl@gmailcom
MEDICAL
W4,1: 2030


g
HARBORCHASE



CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS

CARE MANAGERS
FT/ PT/ PRN

TIRED OF BEING JUST A
NUMBER ... AT
HARBORCHASE WE CARE
ABOUT OUR EMPLOYEES AS
MUCH AS OUR RESIDENTS.


HARBORCHASE COM-
PETITIVE WAGES AND AN
EXCELLENT BENEFITS PACK-
AGE SUCH AS MEDICAL,
DENTAL, VISION & 401K

PART-TIME TEAM MEMBERS
RECEIVE BENEFITS
AT 20+ HOURS.

FOR CONSIDERATION PLEASE
APPLY IN PERSON TO:
HARBORCHASE OF
VENICE
ASSISTED LIVING AND
SKILLED NURSING
950 PINEBROOK ROAD
VENICE, FL 34285
(941) 484-8801 PH
(941) 484-3450 FAX
EOE M/F/D/V


MEDICAL
L 2~030 ^


CNA'S, HHA'S and
Caregivers
Find new clients by
advertising your services
in the Senior Directory
every Wednesday in
The Sun Newspapers.
This feature publishes in
Charlotte, Sarasota, and
Desoto Counties.
Market yourself reach
150,000 readers!


SUN NEWSPAPERS
Cliarl.- DeS-l Engl-.od N-rh P-r Venic
Call 941-429-3110
for more information

A Bargain
Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds
first!
A Whole
Marketplace
of shopping
is right at
your
fingertips!

(-~GET RESULTS-
SUSE CLASSIFIED! )


MEDICAL
L ^ 2030 ^


~ CNA's/HHA's
WORK
NOW!
Busy Home Care Agency
has F/T and P/T Open-
ings. EXP REQUIRED
CALL NOW! 941-257-4452

CNA/HHA's
NEEDED FOR IMMEDIATE
PLACEMENT!







NEW OFFICE!
NEW OPPORTUNITIES!
NEW PAY PLANS!
MAJOR MEDICAL, & 401K &
LIFE INSURANCE
CALL TODAY,
WORK TOMORROW!
Call Mon. Fri., 8a-4pm.
941-764-0880 or
941-480-0880
ALL STAT HOME HEALTH
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!
DENTAL RECPETIONIST,
NEEDED FULL TIME
Must have Dental
Background & Front Desk
Experience.
Apply in Person with Resume
to: 21202 Olean Blvd.
Suite E2, Port Charlotte or
all qA41-69q-320


L MEDICAL
low4:2030 ^


DeSoto
Health & Rehab
has the following job
opportunities available:
0COTA, OT & PT
for PT/FT/PRN
RN PRN/FT/PT
available for all shifts
*Dietary Manager F/T
Fax resume to:
(863)-494-9470
For questions call:
(863)-494-5766

LIVE IN CAREGIVER
For elderly female, near Port
Charlotte hospitals, cooking,
light cleaning, no skilled care
needed. 815-210-7514
PRIVATE CARE
TEAM MANAGER-
BOCA GRANDE,
Assemble and Manage Team
of Round the Clock
Caregivers for Elegant 63 Yr.
Old Lady Recovering From
TBI & SCI. Duties Include:
Sourcing, Training, & Coord.
of Shift Workers to Preform
Bedtime & Morning Routines.
ROM, Urinary & BP, & Over
Night Sleep Mgm't. Dressing,
Grooming, Assisting with
Transfers & Ambulation,
Transportion to Therapy,
Social Events & Med. Appts.
Mgr. Must be Proficient in the
Use of E-Mail & Texting.
Prefer 2 Yrs. of SCI Exp.
Ideal Canidate is a Fit,
Energetic RN. Generous
Salary & Bonus Plan Incl.
Non- Smoking.
Subject to Drug Testing &
Backround Check.
Email resume tio;
dlinde98@yahoo.com


L MEDICAL
Wava: 2030 ^


MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST,
per diem, day shift, must be
licensed in all 5 areas, pool
hour rate of $35.00
RN's: All Specialty Positions
both full time and pool.



Human Resources
Desoto Memorial Hospital
900 N. Robert Ave.
Arcadia, Fl. 34266
OR
Fax Resumes to:
863-494-8400
E-mail: hr@dmh.org
Phone Number:
863-494-8405
HORIZON
HEALTHCARE
_" INSTITUTE
www.HorizonTechlnstitute.Com
"ADVANCE YOUR CAREER"
Licensed & Accredited School
Murdock Town Center on 41
1032 Tamiami Tr Unit 3
YOU can become a LPN
within 11 months
Enrollment ongoing
Call for Class Dates
PHLEBOTOMY, EKG, CNA,
Classes Start Dec 2 '13
LPN-next class starts
Jan 20th '14
Start Working In 2-5 wks!
Classes Start Each Month
Call For Class Dates
Nursing Assistant (120hrs)
Home Health Aide (75hrs)
Phlebotomy Tech (165hrs)
EKG Tech (165hrs)
Patient Care Tech (600hrs)
Job Assist. & Pymt. Plans
Call Now to Register!
941-889-7506


Wednesday, November 6, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 9






The Sun Classified Page 10 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, November 6, 2013


L MEDICAL
low4:2030 ^


LPN/MEDICAL ASSISTANT
Helgemo & Liou Pediatrics is
Looking for a Full Time
Employee. Must be a Team
Player. Flexible Working
Conditions with Competitive
Salary & Benefits.
Please Fax Resume:
941-6294701 Attn: Tina
or Email to;
tlindenberger@comcast.net

| MUSICAL
L 2035 ^





Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)

SUNM



PIANIST-ACCOMPANIST for
rehearsals and March
performance of Cole Porter
musical. Paid. Rehearsals
Friday afternoon starting
January 3. Boca Grande.
Call/Email Dan Headington
941-964-0082 or
danheadington@vahoo.com
C--- EED A JOB?---"
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIEDS!

I RESTAURANT/
HOTEL
LZ^2040^^


COME JOIN
OUR TEAM
THE BURNT STORE GRILL
is looking for full and Part
time experienced team
members We are seeking:
* FOOD SERVERS
* LINE COOKS
* HOSTS/HOSTESSES
APPLY IN PERSON ONLY
3941 TAMIAMI TR
PUNTA GORDA
COLONIAL-BURNT STORE PLAZA
BETWEEN PUBULIX & HOME DEPOT

EXPERIENCED SERVERS/
BARTENDER NEEDED
F/T Position Sundays are a
Must! Great Perks. Employee
& Spouse golf free when Avail.
Apply in Person Mon.-Sat.
266 Rotonda Circle
Ask for Cathy

HERON CREEK GOLF &
COUNTRY CLUB
HIRING FOOD & BEVERAGE
SERVERS *
* BANQUET SERVICE
Must Have Minimum of
2 Years Experience
*ALSO HIRING BUS STAFF
* PART TIME DISHWASHER*
Apply in Person:
Heron Creek Golf &
Country Club
5301 Heron Creek Blvd.
North Port, FL 34287


RESTAURANT/
HOTEL



BUSSER, DISHWASHER
& LINE COOK NEEDED AT
CALUSA LAKES GOLF
CLUB. CALL NANCY
941-468-6419

SKILLED TRADES

L^ 2050

r -----------------

IA well established locally
construction company is I
now seeking experienced
personnel for employment:
I BACKHOE OPERATOR
for lake excavation & slope
work with the dirt crew.
1 Benefits,apply in person to:
13801 North Orange Avenue
iSarasota, FL. 342341
IDFWPEOE I
L --------------- il



A/C EXP SVC TECH
TOP PAY/COMMISSION
CO BENEFITS W/401K
KOBIE COMPLETE
941-474-3691

AUTO TECH NEEDED
Some Certs Preferred
But Not Necessary.
Call Will, Service Manager
Gene Gorman Auto Repair
(941)-639-4722
CDL CLASS B Driver, Looking
for full time driver. Full benefit
pkg w/insurance. Heavy lifting.
Local. Sunniland Roofing Sup-
ply, 19910 Veterans Blvd. Port
Charlotte
PLUMBER Qualified and
experienced in all areas of
Plumbing. Now accepting
applications. 941-613-6785

PLUMBERS EXP

ff EARN
WHAT
u YOUR
U WORTH!

40hr work week,
full benefits, 401K &
Profit Share Program!
CALL 629-2500
IMMEDIATELY


TRULY NOLEN,
a leader in the pest control
industry, is seeking career
minded professionals with a
desire to succeed!
Join our Team as
SERVICE TECH
INSPECTOR
in the
PORT CHARLOTTE
location!

Do You Need Competitive
Pay and Great Benefits that
include 401K, Dental, Health,
and Company Car.
Apply in person at
770 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte lOam-4pm.
Great Opportunity!!
GOOD COMPUTER SKILLS,
CLEAN, VALID DRIVING
RECORD.

Or apply online at
www.trulynolen.com/careers


SSKILLED TRADES
L2050 ^


I ROOFERS NEEDED-I
Driver's License a MUST!
Call 941-628-1994
SEAMLESS GUTTERS
INSTALLER Needed Full Time
for Well Established Company.
Willing to Train Right Person
(941)-492-6064





p


TRUSS ASSEMBLERS
Kimal Lumber Truss
Division Experience
preferred not required.
Apply in person
11196 Hughey Kimal Dr
Venice EOE DFWP

PAINTERS




WELL ESTABLISHED Co. IN
VENICE, SEEKS EXPERIENCED
PAINTERS FOR INTERIOR & EXT.
REPAINTS. MUST HAVE VALID DL
CALL 941-488-0558 LV. MSG
WRECKER DRIVER, Must
have experience & be able to
work nights & weekends.
Live in Englewood area.
Clean Drivers License.
Apply in person:
Sterns Auto Service, 1590
S. McCall Rd., Englewood.
SALES
2070
Lwo 2070 ^


ADVERTISI G
ACCOUNT
EXECUTIVE

SUN NEWSPAPERS IS LOOKING
FOR MOTIVATED SALES PROFES-
SIONALS WITH A COMMUNITY
SPIRIT WHO ARE READY TO
COMMIT TO A LONG-TERM
CAREER WITH AN ESTABLISHED
SUCCESSFUL MEDIA COMPANY.
DOES THIS DESCRIBE
YOU?
AGGRESSIVE
COLD CALLING PRO
DEAL CLOSER
STRONG WORK ETHICS
MONEY MOTIVATED
EXCELLENT COMMUNICATION
SKILLS
PEOPLE PERSON
COMPUTER LITERATE
*EXCEPTIONAL CUSTOMER
SERVICE SKILLS
*MARKETING FLARE
*ABILITY TO WORK
INDEPENDENTLY

WE OFFER:
*COMPETITIVE SALARY PLUS
COMMISSIONS
*VACATION
*HEALTH INSURANCE
*SICK AND SHORT TERM
DISABILITY
*401(K)
*TRAINING
*ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNI
TIES
WE ARE AN EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER & A
DRUG AND NICOTINE FREE
DIVERSIFIED WORKPLACE.
PRE-EMPLOYMENT DRUG AND
NICOTINE TESTING REQUIRED.

IF WE DESCRIBED YOU, SEND
OR EMAIL YOUR RESUME TO:
ENGLEWOOD SUN
ATTENTION: CAROL MOORE
120W DEARBORN
ENGLEWOOD, FLORIDA
34223
FAX: 941-681-3008
EMAIL:
CYMOORE@SUN-HERALD.COM


SALES ]
L ^ 2070 ^


Advertising Sales
Executive

The Charlotte Sun is
looking for "Winners" to
join our team of
professional Advertising
Sales Executives.
If you are never satisfied
with average successes,
are self-motivated, goal
oriented, confident,
enthusiastic and believe
that the customer is all
important, we would like
to talk to you.
The successful
candidates must possess
good oral and written
communication skills, be
organized and a team
player. Sales experience
a plus but we will train
the right persons.

We offer:
Competitive salary plus
commission
Vacation
Health insurance
Sick and short term
disability
Training
Stable company that is
very Community minded
and involved.
Please send resume to:

Advertising Director,
Leslee Peth
Charlotte Sun
23170 Harborview Road
Charlotte Harbor, FL
33980
Email:
Lpeth@sun-herald.com
We are an Equal
Opportunity Employer &
a Drugand nicotine Free
Diversified Workplace.


READY TO MAKE
MORE MONEY?

SALES/NEW BUSINESS
S DEVELOPER
Come work with the Sun
newspapers Telephone
SSales, New Business
S Developer team
located in
S North Port Florida.

SWe are America's Best
:Community Daily newspaper,:
with the largest classified
section in Florida. This is an
Outstanding opportunity to
join a company where you
make the difference. We are
looking for a full-time
person, with computer skills
and with a positive,
energetic, can-do approach
to join our telephone sales,
new business developer
Steam. We are looking for a
highly motivated individual
who thrives on challenges,
Loves learning new skills and
enjoys working in a positive
S team environment.

WNe offer:
jO Training
.0 Stable company that
is very Community
minded and involved.
S Opportunity to expand
Your business skills

Please email your resume
to:
SJobs@sunletter.com

S Equal Opportunity
Employer/Drug & Nicotine
: Free Diversified Workplace.
Pre-Employment Drug &
Nicotine Testing Required.
"NEED CASH?"
Have A Garage
Sale!


SALES /
Lwow 2070 ^


SALES & MARKETING
ASSISTANT
Entry Level Marketing/
Entry Level Advertising
We are America's Best
Community Daily newspaper,
with the largest classified
section in Florida. We are
located in North Port Florida.
Duties Include, but are
not limited to:
Executing sales and
marketing functions to
company standards
Assists customers with any
questions they may have in
regards to our products
Gains knowledge on
all new clients the
company acquires
Ensure highest level of
customer service resulting in
increased productivity and
achieving sales goals
Knowledge of our
systems follow through of
advertising copy
Growth opportunities may be
available for those who
qualify.This position is entry
level, previous experience in
sales and marketing helpful.
We look for candidates with
the following:
Some college or
degree preferred
S* Outstanding
interpersonal skills
Student Mentality
Leadership Experience
Experience in retail, sales,
advertising & marketing
Ability to work in a high
energy environment
Please email resume to:
Jobs@sunletter.com
Sun Classifieds attention:
Geri Kotz EOE, DFWP
Pre-employment drug &
nicotine testing required.


THE VENICE
GONDOLIER SUN is
accepting applications for an
Associate Publisher of Sun
Newspaper. This position will
be responsible for Marketing
and Advertising sales for
Sun Newspaper which is
distributed in South Sarasota
County.

Reporting to the Publisher
of the Venice Gondolier Sun
this position will be
responsible for:

Revenue Targets for this
market/ product,
Timely and accurate
reporting of results, trends
and market conditions.
Working closely with both
circulation and advertising
personnel. Editorial planning
and special sections
Budgeting and Projecting
Developing advertising
relationships as well as
community involvement.
The Ideal candidate will have:

*3 years of advertising sales
experience or a Publishing
role in the past.
*Be a self starter.
*Excellent communication
skills.
*Leadership training and
experience.
*Competitive Nature.
*Flexibility.
*Sound decision making
skills.

Please send your resume to
smolarick@venicegondoliercom
or consideration.
SCMG is a drug free/
tobacco free company and
employment is based upon
passing these tests.


NEED CASH?


I SALES
L 2070 ^


Local 30 yr old Company
seeking additional
EXP'D SALES REPS. Salary
or Commission. Medical, Paid
Vacation. Send Resume to
ccrsiobs@gmail.com or Call
Mike E at 941-206-3889
SALES ASSOCIATE
for property management
company located Punta
Gorda, $8.50 hr plus
commission.
Please forward resume to
simeon@avant-direct.com

CHILD/ADULT
CARE NEEDED


INFANT TEACHER, Needed
for Christian Center. No experi-
ence needed. 941-743-0016
LIVE IN POSITION 24/7 at
Group Home for (8) develop-
mentally disabled adults. Must
have valid Driver's Lic. & HS
Diploma. 941-426-6591

L GENERAL
WO04:2100 ^


ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
Needed Part Time. Computer
Knowledge a must & able to
work flexible hours. Fax
Resume to: 941-575-2148
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!
CUSTODIAN:
Local Church Seeking
PT Person 20 hrs/wk.
Handyman skill/reliability impt.
Fax resume to: 941-625-7201
DRIVER CLASS C, Organize,
load daily local deliveries for
wholesale pool supply and
products Co. Apply in person
Florida Water Products 4190
Whidden Blvd. Pt. Charlotte
JOB OPENING IN OUR
VENICE PRINT CENTER

MAILROOM
INSERTER/STITCHER
POCKET FEEDER
PART-TIME POSITION,
NIGHT SHIFTS AVAILABLE

RESPONSIBILITIES:
JOGGING AND FEEDING
PAPERS INTO A POCKET FEED-
ER FOR A MUELLER INSERTER
JOGGING AND FEEDING
PAPERS INTO A POCKET FEED-
ER FOR A MUELLER STITCHER
& TRIMMER
ASSISTING SUPERVISOR
WITH MINIMAL MACHINE MAIN-
TENANCE AND CLEANING
WORK AREA
HAND INSERTING PRODUCT
AS NEEDED

JOB REQUIREMENTS:
ABLE TO LIFT 25 POUNDS
MUST BE DEPENDABLE AND
PUNCTUAL.







PLEASE FILL OUT AN
APPLICATION AT
200 EAST VENICE AVE.
VENICE, FLORIDA 34285.
*No PHONE CALLS PLEASE*

LANDSCAPE
MAINTENANCE PERSON
MIN. 2 YEARS EXPERIENCE
W A VALID FL. DL. DRUG FREE
WORK PLACE BI-LINGUAL A PLUS!
CALL ERIC
941-468-2493
|PTMAINTENANCEERSON


JANITORIAL TECHNICIAN
Must have knowledge of
minor electrical, plumbing &
irrigation. Fax Resume to:
941-575-2148





Wednesday, November 6, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 11


L GENERAL
wow 2100 ^


PAGE DESIGNER
The Charlotte Sun is
looking for part-time
layout/design help.
Knowledge in InDesign
and/or newspaper
experience a plus.
Computer experience a
must. Job involves
evenings/weekend hours.
Send resume to
nlane@sun-herald.com.
The Sun is a drug &
nicotine-free workplace





FURNITURE SALES
Join Baer's Furniture, the
leading premier furniture
retail store in Florida!
Sales experience & nights
and weekends required;
furniture sales a plus!
We offer competitive
compensation, generous
benefits and a
great place to work!
APPLY IN PERSON:
4200 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, FL 33952
Or e-mail:
lhickey@baers.com
EOE/DFWP

Sun Newspapers
Assistant District Managers:
The Sun is currently seeking
part-time Assistant District
Managers in our Circulation
Department. Our Assistant
District Managers work
directly with an independent
contractor network to
manage home delivery
and customer relations in
Charlotte/Sarasota County.
Responsibilities include
contractor recruitment and
orienting, meeting
established service goals,
resolving service errors,
managing contractor draw,
and insuring customer
satisfaction.
Must be able to work early
morning hours, weekends
and holidays in an
office/warehouse
environment and outdoors in
various temperatures and
weather conditions. Requires
valid Florida driver's license
and insurance. Must have
reliable transportation to
perform daily job
responsibilities.
Opportunities available in
Charlotte/Punta Gorda and
North Port/Englewood.
Up to 29 hours per week.
Starting pay $11/hour,
phone allowance, mileage
reimbursement.
Drug/Nicotine Free
Company, Pre-Employment
Screening Required.
Apply at
23170 Harborview Road
Port Charlotte, FL 33980
or email
cmerritt@sun-herald.com


L GENERAL /
2100


STOCK ROOM AND SALES.
PT $10/hr
Picture & Accessory Outlet
4427 Tamiami Trail South
Venice 941-244-0772
STOCKING-SEASONAL HELP
OSPREY, VENICE, ENGLEWOOD
AND PUNTA GORDA
100 PEOPLE FOR OVERNIGHT
SHIFT. APPLY: EXPRESS
EMPLOYMENT 2394 TAMIAMITR.
PT CHARLOTTE
WINDOW CLEANER, Must be
willing to climb ladders up to
24'. Must be dependable and
have a car. Call 941-628-0751
WORKERS P/T to maintain 10
acres private estate in Port
Charlotte. Must be proficient
w/use & maintanence of riding
mower, chain saw, & weed
eater. Mr. Richard 941-268-2799

S PART TIME/V
I TEMPORARY I
^ 2110




COME WORK WITH THE SUN
NEWSPAPERS TELEMARKETING
TEAM, LOCATED IN NORTH
PORT, FLORIDA.
WE ARE LOOKING FOR A
PART-TIME PERSON WITH
COMPUTER SKILLS AND A
CHEERY PHONE PERSONALITY
TO JOIN OUR TEAM.
WE OFFER TRAINING IN A
STABLE AND COMMUNITY
INVOLVED COMPANY.
PLEASE EMAIL YOUR RESUME:
HR@SUNLETTER.COM
EOE DFWP
PRE-EMPLOYMENT DRUG &
NICOTINE TESTING REQUIRED




RECEPTIONIST
CUSTOMER SERVICE
PART TIME
We are looking for a Self-
starter who is efficient, pro-
ductive, and works well with
others. You will be a front line
customer service employee
who greets people and offers
assistance to them.
Good computer skills and
some basic accounting are
necessary as orders and cash
will be processed. This is a
multi-task opportunity in a
friendly, busy office with some
back-up for sales.
We are a fun-loving, but high-
production, successful busi-
ness. The dress code is rea-
sonable for meeting cus-
tomers.
Equal opportunity employer,
drug & nicotine free work-
place. Pre-employment drug &
nicotine testing required.
Please send resume to :
northportjobs@gmail.com


HARVESTERS NEEDED
Harvester needs 130 temporary workers to cultivate and
harvest citrus, 11/18/13 to 6/15/14. The employer is
Rodriguez Citrus Harvesting, Inc. Workers will be paid
$9.97 per hour depending on work location and piece
rates) are offered depending on crop activity, but will be
guaranteed $9.97 per hour rate. Job location is in
LaBelle, Florida (Hendry County) and surrounding
counties. Employer will guarantee the opportunity for
work for the hourly equivalent of 3/4th of the workdays of
the work period. The employer will provide the tools
necessary to perform the described job duties without
charge to the worker. Housing will be provided for
individual workers outside normal commuting distance.
For workers residing beyond normal commuting
distances, reasonable transportation and subsistence
expenses to the worksite will be provided or paid by the
employer after completion of 50% of the work period.
Apply for this job at the Florida One-Stop Career Center
office located at 921 Anvil Way, LaBelle, FL, 33935 -
(863) 675-1412 using job listing number FL9821487.
___^_____________ ______ __________________8517932


PART TIME/
TEMPORARY
2^.110^ ^


PART TIME
"Ambassadors" needed to
solicit "FREE Subscriptions"
for the
SMART SHOPPER
A 20 year old weekly
shopper.
CONTACT: JIM DEFALLE
941-786-7676


LSEEKING
EMPLOYMENT


I'M LOOKING FOR P/ posi-
tion assisting seniors w/meals
shopping, etc. 941-504-6148
3000








NOTICES

|ANNOUNCEMENTS
L 3010 ^


ADOPTION: *
A Creative Financially
Secure Home, Art, Music,
LOVE, Laughter.
Family awaits 1st Baby.
Expenses Paid.
Beth 1-800-552-0045
*** FLBar42311 ***

HAPPY ADS






Place your Happy
Ad for only
$10.75
3 lines 1 day.

Add a photo for
only $10.00!

Please call
(866)-463-1638


PERSONALS
:^ 3020 ^



45 YEAR Old Male Looking
for Female Companionship.
David 941-258-4350
ADORABLE TASHA.
Stretch & Relax Therapy
941-497-1307
OUTGOING SINGLE W M 52,
Looking for Single W F 38-52
Yrs Old, for Friendship/Rela-
tionship. 941-661-0232



RELAXATION
1225 US 41 UNIT B3.
I CHARLOTTE TRADE CENTER
N OF 776 941-625-0141
RELAXATION
1/2 HOUR SPECIALS
941-600-4317
RELAXATION
Located in Englewood
Call Stormy 941-549-5520
SINGLE FEMALE looking for
a Single Male 45-60 for com-
panionship 941-201-9853


PERSONALS
So^ 020 ^


THE GIRL NEXT DOOR
941-483-0701 North Port
CARD OF THANKS
3040T


May the sacred heart of
Jesus be adored, glorified,
loved and preserved,
throughout the world now
and forever. Sacred Heart of
Jesus have mercy on us, St.
Jude, worker of miracles,
pray for us.St. Jude, helper
of the hopeless, pray for us.
Say the prayer 9 times a
day. By the 8th day your
prayer will be answered.It
has never been known to
fail.Publication must be
promised.Thank you St. Jude
and Sacred Heart. DL
SCHOOLS
& INSTRUCTION
4^ 3060 ^^


CNA, HHA, MED ASST, CPR.
Onsite testing/finance avail
941-429-3320 IMAGINE
CNA & HHA CLASSES:
Days, Eves, Weekends. $449.
Small Class! CPR/First Aid
Incl. 941-966-2600
www.SunCoastCNA.com
ED KLOPFER SCHOOLS OF
CNA TRAINING 1 wk class $250.
Locations: Sarasota Port Char-
lotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570
BORED WITH TAE KWON
DO & MIXED MARTIAL
ARTS? Try Something New.
FREE Classes Available in
Traditional Shaolin Kung Fu
More Info Call 941-204-2826
UNEMPLOYED? Earn Your
Commercial Driver's License
(CDL) in Just 3 Wks. & Join
the Ranks of Employed Truck
Drivers Nationwide. Located
Punta Gorda FL. SunCoast
Trucking Academy. 941-855-
0193 941-347-7445
BIBLE STUDY
& CHURCHES
L 3065

CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH
1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice
Friday at 9am.
Study features video teachings
of noted Bible Scholars on
various subjects.
For more info. Call Rev. Jones
at: 941-485-7070 or visit
www.CBCVenice.com
COMMUNITY CENTER
4PM 7PM each Wednesday.
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
PC, Open to All Ages.
For more info 941-766-9357
FAITH BUILDERS
A Basic Study to Build your
Christian Faith. Call Pastor
Parsons at Christ the King
Lutheran Church for times.
941-766-9357 Port Charlotte
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
278 S. Mango St. Englewood
Monday & Thursdays
at 9am. Offering chair exer-
cise classes For more info.
Call 941-474-2473
GULF COAST
HEALING ROOMS
If you need healing, we want
to pray with you!
Our prayer teams are
available to minister to
you by appointment.
Thursday 10 am-12:30 pm
For apt. call p.863.558.7455
1538 Rio de Janeiro Blvd.
Punta Gorda, Fl 33983
Jesus Still Heals Today!
LIC. CHRISTIAN COUNSELING
941-876-4416
Liberty Community
Church
North Port Charlotte


S BIBLE STUDY
S& CHURCHES


REGISTER TODAY
Healing Rooms Training
November 8 & 9
Friday, 6:30-9pm
Saturday, 8:30am-5pm
Learn to Minister
HEALING TO THE SICK
Bring the sick to be HEALED
MINISTRY & IMPARATION Time
GULF COAST HEALING ROOMS
1538 Rio De Janeiro Ave.
Punta Gorda, FL
Contact Info:
941-932-6190 or
863-558-7455
*A pre-paid lunch will be provided
by Panera Bread for $11.00
BURIAL LOTS/
CRYPTS
~3070~

1 PLOT, Standard Vault,
Interment, Bronze & Granite
Marker in Royal Palms
Memorial Gardens, Punta
Gorda. Asking $4,000. Worth
$4,535. (718)-809-4412
/ LOST & FOUND
L 3090 FOUN


FOUND WAGON on Conway
& Hernando in Port Charlotte.
Please call to identify
941-255-3381
LOST BINGO BAG & CUSH-
ION in Charlotte Harbor. Red
Zippered w/ Markers,
Scissors ETC! REWARD!
941-979-5585
LOST BRACELET, yellow &
white gold around Halloween.
Between Venice & Englewood.
Possibly on Dearborn St.
REWARD $250 if returned. Call
941-623-6693
LOST DOG: Small White Shih
Tzu in the Vacinity of Sumter in
North Port on 11/4. 941-275-
4477 or 941-445-1291
LOST: TOY POODLE
Female, white w/black
markings on face, ear & back.
Missing from North Port
5/17/13.
Elderly owner heartbroken!
REWARD! 941-426-2909
ARTS CLASSES
L ^ 3091 ^


ACRYLIC PAINTING
Every Monday, 6-9 pm
Creative Classes
2357 S. Tamiami Trail
Holiday Center, Venice
Call Vickie Lucas, 941485-8150

Seize the sales
with Classified!
BEACH GLASS & Shell
Jewelry @ Creative Classes.
New Designs!
Home Classes Available
Call Susan for info, Venice:
941-492-2150.
MAGIC OF MOSAICS
Classes & Workshops
Rosemary, Artist/instr
941-258-6873
www.FlamingoFanny.com
COMPUTER CLASSES
L 3092 ^



Repair & Virus Removal
Computer Classes & Lessons
941-375-8126 goodhands.org
EDUCATION
Lo :3094 ^


AIRLINE CAREERS
begin here Get FAA approved
Aviation Maintenance Techni-
cian training. Housing & finan-
cial aid for qualified students.
Job placement assistance. Call
AIM 866-314-3769.


S EDUCATION
: ^ 3094 ^


MEDICAL OFFICE
TRAINEES NEEDED!
Train to become a Medical
Office Assistant! NO EXPERI-
ENCE NEEDED. Online training
at SC gets you job ready. HS
Diploma/GED & PC/Internet
needed. (888)528-5547.
| EXERCISE CLASSES

z 3095 ^

GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE
151 Center Rd.
Wednesday 5:30pm
Thursday 9:00 am
Saturday 8:30am
YOGA FOR BEGINNERS
Proceeds to
Venice Wildlife Center
Call Rick or Mary
941-488-1769
| RELIGION CLASSES

L Z 3096 ^

BEGIN YOUR DAY IN
DEVOTIONAL STUDY
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
TUES & FRI 9:00-9:30 am.
For more info 941-766-9357
Port Charlotte
FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH
4005 Palm Drive, Punta Gorda
Various Days & Times
CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUDY
Adult Infomational Class
941-639-6309
OTHER CLASSES
L 3097 ^


CONCENTRATIVE MEDITA-
TION with Linda Weser, 4 p.m.
every Monday at Unity Church
of Peace, 1250 Rutledge
Street, off Veterans Boulevard
between Orlando Boulevard
and Torrington Street, Port
Charlotte/North Port line.
Free; open to the public.
941-276-0124
DROP IN SPORTS
Volleybal- Tuesday 1OA-2P
Badminton- Thursday 1OA-2P
Picklebal- Monday,
Wednesday, & Friday 9:30A
$3/person for each activity.
S. County Regional Park
Punta Gorda 941-505-8686

5000






BUSINESS SERVICES
AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC.
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational
licensing bureau to verify.

A CHILD CARE
L011,: 5051 ^


ALL CHILDCARE
FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE,
WITH ADVERTISEMENT,
STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY
LICENSE NUMBER.
FLORIDA STATE LAW
requires all child care centers
and day care businesses to
register with the State of Flori-
da. The Sun Newspapers will
not knowingly accept advertis-
ing which is in
violation of the law




COMPUTER TUTOR
(Your home or mine)
ONLY $25.00 an hour!
Please call Steve at:
941-445-4285





The Sun Classified Page 12 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursunnet


Wednesday, November 6, 2013


I COMPUTER SERVICE
L 5053 ^


We Come To YOU! *
November Special
$30 Flat Rate
CERTIFIED COMPUTER
REPAIR
ALL PC & LAPTOPS *
FREE over the
phone diagnostics!
Wireless Router Set-Up
Windows Upgrade
Virus/Spyware/Malware
Removal
Microsoft Certified
941-404-5373
941-276-6623
Visa MC Discover AMEX

CONCRETE
4^ 5057 ^


RICH LANDERS
STUCCO, INC.
Honest, Reliable work!
LIC/INS New Const &
Remodels. Rusted bands
& wire lathe repair.
spraycrete & dry-wall
repair (941)-497-4553

CLEANING
SERVICES


A CLEAN SWEEP Residen-
tial & Commercial Honest &
Reliable. Serving Sarsota
County. 941-223-0303
I HOME / COMM.
IMPROVEMENT
L 5100j

CARPENTER, INC. Handyman
Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia,
etc. Phil 941-626-9021 lic. & ins.
DAVE'S HANDYMAN
Honest, Knowledgeable & Reli-
able. Call for all your needs,
Sm/Lg 941-628-8326 Lic/Ins
Find Guaranteed,
Local A/C Sales
& Installation Pros!
800-763-7108 Air Conditioner
Sales, Service and Installation.
All pros are pre-screened and
relentessly reviewed! Call now
for a no obligation estimate!
800-763-7108.
WILLY D'S HOME Improve-
ments, Inc. for all your Building
needs. (941)-716-3351

SLAWN/GARDEN
S& TREE
^^, 5110

AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational licens-
ing bureau to verify
Charged by size of area
mowed, no contracts, cut as
needed, with new Dixie Chop-
per Equipment. Bob (941)-
240-8608 or 275-0919
FAMILY TREE SERVICE Tree
Trimming, Free Estimates. Call
Today 941-237-8122. Lic/Ins.
J RIZ TREE SERVICES
Complete Tree Services
Servicing Charlotte & Sarasota
941-306-7532 Lic & Ins
7 PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
^^^5140^



BEST PRICES -- QUALITY JOB
Best Coast Painting
Residential/Commercial
Handyman services also!
10/% Off With Ad!
941-815-8184
AAA00101254
L-------------------------
8TEVEN'8 CUSTOM PAINTING
Res/Comm. Int/Ext
FREE EST.
Lic. & Ins. 941-255-3834


L PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING I


MARK HUNTER PAINTING
34 YRS IN BUSINESS
PREFECT WORK PROMPT SER-
VICE. PAY NOTHING UNTIL
WORK IS COMPLETE. FREE EST.
BONDED INS. Lic 90000092534
941-475-2695
--------------- 1

I WAYNE PATTON PAINTING,
SLLC PAINTING,PRESSURE
WASHING POOL CAGE CLEAN-
INGS, INSULATIVE ROOF COAT-
INGS REMODELING. WE DO IT
SALL. 30 YRS EXP. LIC/INS.
S 941-276-5245 OR
S 941-258-5089 1
I PRESSURE I
L------------------------J

CLEANING I
^ 5180 ^

BAILEY'S PRESSURE
CLEANING Tile roof Clean-
ings starting at @$150.
Call 941-497-1736
SAdvertise Today! I
| ROOFING
L w4:518'5 J


PAUL DEAO ROOFING
PROTECTING YOUR BIGGEST I
INVESTMENT. 22 YRS EXP. -
941-441-8943 Lc#1329187


6000
q v D<


MERCHANDISE
GARAGE SALES


6001 Arcadia
6002 Englewood
6003 Lake Suzy
6004 Nokomis
6005 North Port
6006 Port Charlotte
Deep Creek
6007 Punta Gorda
6008 Rotonda
6009 Sarasota
6010 South Venice
6011 Venice
6012 Out Of Area
6015 Flea Market
6020 Auctions
MERCHANDISE
6013 Moving Sales
6025 Arts & Crafts
6027 Dolls
6030 Household Goods
6035 Furniture
6038 Electronics
6040 TV/Stereo/Radio
6060 Computer Equip
6065 Clothing/Jewelry/
Accessories
6070 Antiques &
Collectibles
6075 Fruits/Veges
6090 Musical
6095 Medical
6100 Health/Beauty
6110 Trees & Plants
6120 Baby Items
6125 Golf Accessories
6128 Exercise/Fitness
6130 Sporting Goods
6131 Firearms
6132 Firearm Access.
6135 Bikes/Trikes
6138 Toys
6140 Photography/Video
6145 Pool/ Spa & Supplies
6160 Lawn & Garden
6165 Storage Sheds/
Buildings
6170 Building Supplies
6180 Heavy Constr.
Equipment
6190 Tools/Machinery
6220 Office/Business Equip
& Supplies
6225 Restaurant Supplies
6250 Appliances
6260 Misc. Merchandise
6270 Wanted to Buy/T rade


6000






MERCHANDISE
|ENGLEWOOD
GARAGE SALES
^ 6002 ^

mFRI.-SAT. 8:30-4 10179
IOceanspray blvd Engle-
wood, Fl 34224. BIG SALE
m-IFRI.-SAT. 9AM-4PM
1796 Harvey St. House-
hold, fishing equipment &
more.


WED.-THU. 7-5 Oak Grove
Park, 1800 Englewood
#29A, Englewood, FL.
Estate Sale Clothing,
household items, small
appliances, must sell!

NOKOMIS/OSPREY
GARAGE SALES
^ 6004 ^



FRI.-SAT 8AM-2PM
413 Signorelli Dr., Gate #1
Sorrento East, Nokomis. I
Complete household full of
many items.
F-] FRI.-SAT. 11/8&9, 8-5
106 S Ravenna St.
MULTI-FAMILY SALE.
Lots of Miscellaneous Items!
mIFRI.-SAT. 8-? 429 Shore
SRd. & 914 McHill Rd.
EPIC Neighborhood Sale, Old,
Good and lots of Cool Stuff.
Nascar, Tools, Antiques,
Furniture, Collectibles, Etc.
[- SAT 9am-lpm 1340 N
STamiami TrI. Holiday Fair
@ Spanish Lakes MHP.
Christmas, Raffles, next to
new, Jewelry, bakery & misc.
PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP
CREEK GARAGE SALES
ii 6006



ESrTATE

SALE
NOV. 7-10, 8AM-SPM
22341 OMNI ST.
(Off Peachland & MacArthur)
Hutch, table & chairs, carpen-
ter tools, generators & more
E-SUN.-SAT. 8:30-4 248
Ilquitos St.. MOVING SALE,
TV's, Furn., AppI, Bdrm, Sofa,
Books, Household, Golf clubs,
Tools, Yard equip, & much more.
m-THU.-SAT. 6-8 PM 349
LAdalia Ter. HUGE OUT-
DOOR NIGHTTIME XMAS
DISPLAY ONLY YARD SALE!
Selling it all! Yard art, trees,
animated figures, hedge, rope
& iclices lights, etc...
F-ITHU.-SAT. 9-3 18254
UKerrville Cir. (Off Ohara)
Household, Tools, Sporting
Goods, & MUCH, MUCH MORE"

A Bargain
Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds
first!
A Whole
Marketplace
of shopping
is right at
your
fingertips!


[- THURSDAY-SATURDAY
S 9-2 9500 Attica Cir.
Unique Collectibles, clothes,
tools, housewares, art,
photography & electronics.


THURSDAY-SUNDAY 8-?
1477 Hinton St. Tires, Air
compressor, generator, pres-
sure washer & much more.
PUNTA GORDA
GARAGE SALES


I SAT. 8-2 27425 Jones
lLoop Rd. 11/9/13

SROTONDAAREA
GARAGE SALES
^^ 6008^ ^


FRIDAY ONLY 8-2
100 Rotonda Lakes Cir.
ROTONDA LAKES APTS
HUGE COMMUNITY SALE
Over 50 tables of items!

S. VENICE AREA
GARAGE SALES


[- FRIDAY 8:30-1
441 Falkland Rd.
Lots Of Stuff!!!! Must See!
FI-MULTI FAMILY SALE|
FLOWER RD & DAWN RD
SAT. 8-4, Furniture, Tools,
Housewares, Antiques, Teddy
Bears and CD's from exten-
sive collection. Electronics,
Computer and much more!
[ SAT. 8-1 1387 Leeward
IRd. Household, Nascar
Items, Electronics, Appliances,
Mobile AC Unit, & MUCH MORE!!
~I SAT. 8-1
- 3951 WOODMERE
PARK BLVD.
Community Sale.
[-]THU. FRI SAT...8-5
1233 Venice East Blvd.
Plants, Lots of glass ware,
clothes, end tables, lamps,
Brand New sit down walker,
Prelit Christmas tree, tools,
Older jewelry, Boyds Bears,
(3) Three vacuum cleaners,
exercise equipment,
Antique Doll Baby Buggy,
Large clothes wardrobe
cabinet, much more.

VENICE AREA
GARAGE SALES
^^Z6011 ^

[-]FRI .8-12 SAT. 8-12
124 Areca Palm Ct.
Venice Palms Sub Division
Christmas items, womans bicy-
cle, general household, etc..
mF- FRI, SAT&SUN, 8-?
II Venice E. Community
Wide Garage Sale, US 41 &
Venice E Blvd. Entrance.
Seize the sales
with Classified!


FRI.-SAT. 9-3 1301 East
Gate Drive. Huge Moving Sale!
Furniture, household, art, col-
lectibles, antiques and more!
"L,' i' kn


SAT. 8-12 SUN. 10-2
2093 Mattamy Ct. Off E.
VENICE AVE & CLERMONT
DR TABLE & CHAIRS, LA-Z-
BOY CHAIRS, DECO, BIRD
HOUSES, ROOSTERS, GLASS-
WARES,**LOTS OF STUFF**
F- SAT.-SUN. 7-1 431
Hickory Road
(Venice Gardens). Moving
Sale! Furniture, Kitchen
items, decor, lamps, tools,
Rugs, All must go!


m-]THU.-SAT. 9-5 1738 N
I Lakeside Ct. 6 ft. art. x-
mas tree, Casio keyboard,
Nordic, Limoge, antiques,
knives, locks, & much more.
L FLEA MARKET
mm::6015 ^


VENDORS NEEDED!!
WHO CARRY FISHING
SUPPLIES, GOLF SUPPLIES,
CELL PHONES, AIR BRUSH
DESIGNS, KITCHEN GADGETS
& PRODUCE ITEMS.
CALL SANDY
941-255-3532 OR COME
IN AND VISIT @ THE SUN
FLEA MARKET

AUCTIONS
w^wa 6020


VISIT THE
VENICE AUCTION
EVERY THURSDAY AT
5:00PM 1250 US 41
BYPASS SOUTH
VENICE see our website
for pictures
VeniceAuction.com
941-485-4964
JOE LARAVIERE AB2444
AU3066 10% BP

ARTS AND CRAFTS
Z^ 6025


EASEL AVANTI watercolor
field easel $65 941-766-8268
MODEL KITS 3 $25, OBO
941-613-0124I
SCRAPBOOK TABLE & Sup-
plies Table converts to carry
case! $200 754-242-2372
| DOLLS
Low 602L7S ^


SANTA CLASSIC col-
lectibles, old world Santa
12in. tall $10 941-585-
9214

HOUSEHOLD GOODS
Z^ 6030

ACSENT CHAIR blue acsent
chair $45 941-786-8706
AIR CONDITIONER frigidaire
5000 btu, Like new $60 941-
766-8268
AREA RUG 11x8,100% wool
French Nourison Design Melon
Color. $145 941-681-2433
BAR STOOLS 28" high swivel
light color all wood $20, OBO
941-628-2616
BED MATTRESS & BOX.
New-Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
BED FRAME queen size,
North Port. $20, OBO 603-
887-4775
BEDROOM SET, OAK Like
new $195, OBO 941-786-
8706
BICYCLE STATIONARY
lifestyle model 450, like new
$50 309-766-8268
CAKE STAND 10"x7" Round
Crystal Fostoria with brandy
well. $75 941-426-0760
CARD TABLE, 30" WOOD
folding & 4 chairs beige vinyl
inset $210 941-429-0681
CARPET, 15x16ft, blue,
COMM. $70 941-493-7166
CHAIR CUSHIONS, Thick,
black, Pier 1, new-with-tags.
6/ $99 941-276-1881


HOUSEHOLD GOODS

z :^ 6030 ^

CHANDELIER ITALIAN made
6 light $25 941-249-4691
CHANDELIER, BRASS, CRYS-
TAL, 8 lights, chain, 15w x 30h
$30 OBO. 941-697-1110
CHINA DINNERWARE Com-
plete serv for 12 & 5 serv pcs.
$200 941-429-9305
CHINA DISHES Cornet/Signa-
ture. Complete Serv 12+ acc
$100 941-639-2143
COMFORTER KING SIZE 2
Shams. Reversible Navy
Blue/tan $25 941-426-0760
CONAIR FABRIC Steamer
New, $79 never used $20
501-442-8612
CONDO SALEeverything must
go! Come & call at your conve-
nience PG 321-609-0117.
CORNING WARE from
$5.00 & up. Call for more
information 941-585-9214i
COWBOY DECOR Box of
Assorted Cowboy Items $20
941-681-2957
CURIO/TROPHY CABINET
Glass doors & shelves, 7'x 30"
$35, OBO 941-876-1943
DECORATOR RND Wood
Table 25"H, 20"dia w/Custom
Glass $25 941-276-1881
DEEP FRYER, SECORA, 4.2
Liter, 1700 watts, new triple
basket. $70 941-493-7166
ELECTROLUX VACUUM
Cleaner with attachments $65
941-743-0582
ENTERTAINMENT CTR Oak
2pc oak lighted cabinets w
storage $100 941-473-9269
IAMUVIIRTISF.I
FLUORESCENT LIGHTS 4 ft
New in box $40, OBO 941-
697-111010
FRAMED PICTURE 44x30
White Magnolias, Green Back-
ground $40 941-681-2957
FREE MERCHANDISE
ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
yoursun.com
and place your ad.
Click on Classifieds
(LOCAL) then click on
SELL SOMETHING
and follow the prompts.
At the end...you will NOT be
asked for your credit card at
all. FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 4 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**lf you have never
placed an ad online,
you will need to register
when you get to the
sign in page)**
FREEZERCHEST, UPRITE
FRIGDR Energy Effcnt
34Hx27W $75 941-875-4541
KITTY GIFT Basket: Cat
books, stationary, magnets,
mug 8pc. $25 941-276-1881
KLICK KLACK (sofa bed)
nice tan $95, OBO 941-786-
8706



Enter your classified ad online
and pay with your credit card.
It's fast, easy, and convenient.
Go to:
yoursun.com
and click on Classifieds
*Fast Easy *
Convenient *
(Visa or Mastercard)
-__ "f6e





Wednesday, November 6, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 13


Crhallen er HI AND LOIS uy B rian and ireg walKer
THAT BABY, PRINCE
DIRECTIONS: EORGE 1 KINDA
Fill each square with a number, one through nine. -f-C.U
Horizontal squares should add to totals on right.
Vertical squares should add to totals on bottom. 1 -6
Diagonal squares through center should add to 1
total in upper and lower right.
THERE MAY BE MORE 1 1 2 '
THAN ONE SOLUTION. 1
Today's Challenge 2
Time 8 Minutes 1
39 Seconds 2 17 I
Your Working
Time Minutes 9 25
Seconds 1 17 11 24 BEETLE BAILEY By Mort Walker
@ 2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved. ARE YOU UNHAPPY
FI- r-1 ABOUT 50METH1NG, No
JIzIIITz_ MISSBUXLEY?
Yesterday's LkL LL
Challenger Z v__j 5l
Answers 5 6 4 6 6

Cryptoq uip 2011 by King Features Syndicate

11-06 nii1 1
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BLDDNBHRW BNCV P IC HZVZ HAGAR THE HORRIBLE By Chris Browne
.- --:-- -^-. -? ,

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Yesterday's Cryptoquip: THE MINUTE HAND I
HAD STOPPED GOING AROUND THE DIAL, SO I \
PROCLAIMED "THE CLOCK IS STICKING."
Today's Cryptoquip Clue: T equals L
THE WIZARD OF ID Bv Brant Parker and


MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM By Mike Peters
RALPH, I'M WORRIEP NONseNSE.BUT NOW, INSTEADi OF R THE NENSF PER
"rTHt SETINrl5 A I'M STILL'E FETCHIN6 TPAPEi AOREF T 1SELL 1TOU
BILLION i OLLWS SAMEOL D I JUST SENP )i' MAN FOR$2 MILLION j
WILL 4ANGE U RALPH. P1R E OUT 10UBINONE.J U .JUST S16N HERE.
SOMEHOWVV^. ^EL"Ir 0F1'R1. 4


"The fly Marmaduke was chasing
turned out to be a wasp."


WORD
SLEUTH C
S R P M J H E C Z


OPEN
FLAMES
X U S QN L


J G E C Z X V T R PN
CB UN S EN B U RN E
F HC A Y R T W W R V


E L J H
D"H E E
I C C T


L RC R PN I E I L K F RA I
AGG T EEC F K C B TO L Z
MRX Z AT PWN C K S T P U
B I A S RMH P0O0O E W E M
E LDNAC LG J I B RORG
B L E C DT HG I L TO L I P
B A Y X W U E RA L F F B F T
Tuesday's unlisted clue: ALARM
Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions -
forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
Wednesday's unlisted clue hint: FLAMING FOOD


Blaze
Blowtorch
Bonfire
Bunsen burner


Campfire
Candle
Fireplace
Flare


Forest fire
Grill
Lighter
Match


Pilot light
Rocket
Wick


2013 King Features, Inc. 11/1


PICKLES By Brian Crane
SECOtL, GRAMMFP
IECOOL, ORAM V? I


B.C. By Mastroianni & Hart






The Sun Classified Pcjc1~ 1-1 I Ii ii: errLer tt I


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For RA, medication treats

progression and pain


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REX MORGAN By Woody Wilson and Graham Nolan
HAVE YOU AND WEATHER I'M ,OIN TO AND VAE YOU
TALKED ABOUT OTHER (E BE A FIRST- A&REED ON
schoolI.?^, \, G &RADER...WE ANYTHING?
TALK ABOUlT
d% SCHOOLS ALOT!


FRESHLY SQUEEZED By Ed Stein


MARY WORTH By Karen Moy and Joe Giella
1 1 m


k DON'T GET ME WRONG I'M GL-ADLJ
GOING TO THANK THE MANY WHO HELPED
MAKE THE HAVEN A SUCCESS' ____


DILBERT By Scott Adams

OKAY, SKYPE. LET'S
SEE IF I CAN FIGURE
OUT HOW TO SHUT
YOU DOWN.


[ BUT THE AWARP 15 NOT/ YOU HEFLPED MAKE
SO MUCH FOR ME / THE HAVEN WHAT IT
F AS IT 15 FOR THE IS \ TOPA(Y, SHELLY. THE
\ SHELTER ITSELF AWARP IS YOURS.


CLOSE! QUIT.
SIGN OUT! MINI IZE!
QUIT! YES. CLOSE!
QUIT! DIE! DIE! DIE!
CLICK CLICK
CLICK CLICK
CLICK


DID ALMOST.
YOU ITA 'HEADING
CLOSE TO THE OCEAN
SSKYPE? TO DROWN IT.
I(

0)


01
i c-p ( 3


t...


I


The Sun Classified PR-Jl 1- 1: ,- I .-,


:):.:. ',O ur ..uri r", t










e da Ne rs n an .e neturFutueINI theYunrCl assi
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY We 9 9
....- -_ E -.an We Trade for Boats, RVs, and Motorcycles!


11AM ITU 4PM


BEST PRICES WITHIN 100 MILES!


ww~hrbrnsmn~om1-8 -460-2998


JUMBLE.
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


BORN LOSER By Art and Chip Sansom
O`OU RIAVE Ak PLAN FOK rE LL, CKEF, I A, FIIh bUT NOT KI1 IN
-K W BUT NOT &TL$5|&&tL'( IN
ROW TO TAKLFKL R.E.TOOLING .T C.LIF..I... IN TF,. $TATE.Y TI-,T ORS).4. I
-TRC FNCTOY jOFTKING FIR5T (
S TROgNPLe 7 T11N&S IKS,


"--7 "-^ Now arrange the circled letters -F ..- I '/ ,'
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon. ____~_ _
MUTTS By Patrick McDonnell
A: -I I I II HEY! I S
(Answers tomorrow) SHELTE R RAE
Yesterday's Jumbles: BASIC EAGLE TIGHTS ROCKET ToRIES APOPT
Yesterday'sAnswer: Losing the first part of the tennis match was F ."'S APOPT I
AT YOUR
a -SET-BACK .>-

The gentle agitator (, >


Dear Heloise: I looked
everywhere to see if this
hint was posted and
couldn't find it. To repair
honey, jam, jelly or cara-
mel that has crystallized,
simply seal the container
well and run it through
a dishwasher cycle with
your next load. Allow the
jar to slowly return to
room temperature with
the dishwasher closed. The
dishwasher provides gentle
agitation. It's not the fastest
method, but certainly the
easiest and most foolproof.
- Ronald S., via email
Jam and jelly
Dear Heloise: You
probably have answered
this many times, but I
would like to know what
the difference is between
jam and jelly. -A Reader,
via email
I'm happy to answer
this for you! Jam is made
from crushed fruit. Jelly is
made from fruit juice that
is cooked and turns to a
gel. An added hint: Jam is
usually thicker than jelly,
and both taste great on a
bagel! Heloise
Frozen buns
Dear Heloise: There are
just two of us, and when
we buy hamburger or hot-
dog buns, there are always
eight. How do we freeze
the buns without them
getting hard the next time
we want to use them? A
Reader, via email
Major bread manufac-
turers don't recommend
freezing your buns,


BABY BLUES By Rick Kirkman and Jerry Scott
'IS AM,\ IN. 'OgT c, vx 'xw s ^4,_
r.IT'S LAE9O1Y J\t)6I. A~i LtxZT tWE-


Hints from Heloise

because it can compro-
mise the quality, but
many people do freeze
them. Here's the hint on
how best to freeze them.
Force all of the air out of
the bread bag, and seal it in
a freezer bag before storing
in your freezer for double
the protection. Once you're
ready to use them, allow
them to thaw on the count-
er. If the consistency isn't
what you were looking for,
throw the buns on the grill
for a light toasting to help
with the texture. Heloise
Label hint
Dear Heloise: I have
been looking for a way
to label my pans and
trays that I take to family
events and parties. They
always seem to get mixed
in and confused with
others. I now mark the
bottom of them with nail
polish, and everyone
knows it belongs to me.
Even better, if the tray
happens to get washed,
the nail polish does
not come off. This has
saved me a lot of money,
because I always get my
trays back now. J.M. in
New Jersey


FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
| fVRGAwt-jr.! YOU (WT BEr!
( T eA, yOU'IEBEEN




Wb KN wagM


..:.. ....... '
By Lynn Johnston


Wednesday, November 6, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 15





The Sun Classified Page 16 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, November 6, 2013


Daughter's absentee father

is present for his other kids


DEARABBY:For212
years I have taken care
of my daughter without
the help of her father. He
pays child support only
when the courts threaten
to throw him in jail, but
he never comes to see her.
When he does come by, it's
not to see or spend time
with her, it's to try and get
sex from me. Sometimes
I give in and give it to him
as an itch to scratch.
He recently got
"married" and now has
four other children. The
last time he was over, I
noticed that he has all his
children's initials tattooed
on his arm except our
daughter's, and it both-
ered me.
I only want what is best
for my little girl, and I
have made it clear that
if he isn't a part of her
life now, that he needs to
stay away until she's an
adult. I don't want her to
be hurt by a part-time or
sometimes dad. I guess
my question is, is it OK to
be angry that he doesn't
recognize her as his child
but does his other four?
-PO'D IN OHIO
DEAR PO'D: Oh,
goodness gracious, yes.
And because you don't
want your child to be hurt
by this man, I'm advising
you to quit being his
booty call. There are other
ways to scratch an itch,
depending upon whose
itch it is. If you continue
seeing him under these
circumstances, you could
wind up being the mother
of another one of his
children, God forbid.
DEAR ABBY: Iam
writing this hoping
that anyone who is in a
supervisory position at
work will see it and think
before pressuring em-
ployees to buy popcorn,
cookies, wrapping paper,
trinkets, chocolate bars,
etc., for their children's
schools or organizations.
This is extortion. I have
tried saying, "No, thank
you," but I get such a bad
attitude from my supervi-
sor that I end up ordering
something usually the
cheapest item -to avoid


Dear Abby

the drama.
I can't afford to drop
$20 here and there on
items I wouldn't other-
wise buy or eat. It's a lot
of money to employees
who haven't had wage
or benefit increases in
more than four years. I
can barely keep my car
filled with gas and have to
unroll coins sometimes to
pick up food for dinner a
day or two before payday.
Please tell bosses and
managers not to solicit
sales from employees. It's
tacky! -TURNED OFF
IN PENNSYLVANIA
DEAR TURNED OFF:
I'm happy to get the
word out because I agree
that the sales tactic your
supervisor is using is
tacky. Parents who do this
for their children deny
the kids the experience
of doing the selling and
learning to cope with
rejection if prospective
customers don't buy.
Because you don't have
$20 to spare, you might
be able to deflect the
"attitude" by offering a
small donation a dollar
or two to the cause.
But if you can't spare
any money, then stiffen
your spine and don't let
yourself be made to feel
guilty. Buying things you
don't need is not part of
your job description.
For an excellent guide to
becoming a better con-
versationalist and a more
sociable person, order "How
to Be Popular." Send your
name and mailing address,
plus check or money order
for $7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear
Abby, Popularity Booklet,
P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris,
IL 61054-0447. (Shipping
and handling are included
in the price.)


"And his servants came near, and spake unto him,
and said, My father, if the prophet had bid thee do
some great thing, wouldest thou not have done it? How
much rather than, when he saith to thee, Wash, and be
clean?"- 2 Kings 5:13
It's the little things that most often hinder us. We
must learn to obey God in all areas.


Vo I -to 1
,rI^& t, 1,Ao
^-oyA^l170


/T ^I'/y^COjp 'b-


1%


PEANUTS By Charles Schulz
SA I 'TH E 'tOU ANDT HA LITTLE REDAIRIED 6iRL
MLSNI BOW ARE 5UPFPpET7 6BE PR6TN A
PAlyRLE% BRIM. 5CIE(E PROJECTT. AWONE N07 DOIN6
CI4A Z 1) A SCIENCE PROJECT ULLLOET A
/-`\",VkFAILING 6RAX NAT(S lT5JC'!


Batiuk & Chuck Ayers


Venice Gondolier readers: Look for the puzzle solution in the Our Town section


I HOROSCOPE I
ARIES (March 21-April 19). The world was here
before you and has plenty to teach you. You'll be
drawn to matters of history, and you'll find a way to
frame the present that will look good in retrospect.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20).There's always a cause
and an effect. The ones who don't create the cause
are not entitled to the effect. Your role today is to
remind people not to be so spoiled.
GEMINI (May 21 -June 21). The day brings a situ-
ation in which it will be better to take action than
not. You won't feel that you're informed enough.


You won't feel that you're ready. But the time to act
is within 24 hours.
CANCER (June 22-July 22). You try to apply the
right remedy to every less than optimal situation
you encounter: truth to slander, freshness to toxicity,
vitality to lethargy. You'll be successful in this game.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). The excitement is palpable.
The opportunity that's coming to you is what you've
worked so hard to achieve. All of what you want is
wrapped up in this.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Some people are never
so creative as when they get caught doing what


they ought not to be doing. You use creativity
proactively.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Stay alert. What's beauti-
ful in the world won't linger, waiting to be adored. It
will fly by and only be appreciated by those who are
observant and quick enough to catch it.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your appetite is not
insatiable; you'll be quite satisfied, indeed. But that
part doesn't last. This is the way it is with people like
you who are always growing.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You will feel a


have achieved. You may also do a personal inventory
of your good and bad qualities. Be kind to yourself
during this process.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Peek into your
dreams of the past week because they have some-
thing to teach you. Sure, some of them were weird
and hard to understand.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Make a list before
you get into action.This practice is the key to your
success.The list allows you to expend less mental
energy. You'll rely on the order you established and


driving need to take stock of what you own and in the end will have brainpower to spare.


PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20).The old saying goes that
"you can't take it with you"but people still like to
think they own their possessions for as long as they
can grasp them.They'll be touchy about that today.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAY(Nov. 6). Your emotional life
will brim with fresh feelings, and you'll be inspired
to create something beautiful. Rest up at the
end of the year.You'll need strength to fully take
advantage of the January opportunity to work hard
and earn much. May and September bring more of
the same. Pisces and Virgo people adore you. Your
lucky numbers are: 9,30,40,22 and 48.


JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKU
Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row,
column and 3x3 block. Use logic and process elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficulty
level ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest).

6 4 2 Rating: GOLD

8 9 Solution to 11/5/13
586193274

0 2279546318

3 7 2 3 4 1 2 8 7 9 5 6
7 5 6 1 .3 69V004
7 6 5 8725864193
S6 413972865 7

5 1 9 2 934621587
-~ 862759431

4 1 1629

116 8 5
11/6/13






Wednesday, November 6, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 17


Wednesday Television
VEN-VENICE E-N-ENGLEWOOD SAR-SARASOTA PC-PORTCHARLOTTE ARC-ARCADIA SPG-SOUTH PUNTAGORDA


NOV. 6 f kf k PRIME TIME
NOV.6 P 63 7- PM 7 8 P 8 9 P | 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30
ABC7 News World News To Be a To Be a The 47th Annual CMA Awards Brad Paisley and Carrie Underwood host the 47th ABC7 News (35) Jimmy
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 at6(N) Diane Sawyer Millionaire? Millionaire? Annual CMA Awards live from Nashville, Tenn., featuring performances from Tim at11 (N) KimmelLive
(N) (N) (R) McGraw and many more. (HD)) (N)
ABC7 News World News The 7 O'Clock Entertainment The 47th Annual CMA Awards Brad Paisley and Carrie Underwood host the 47th ABC7 News (:35) Jimmy
ABC @ 7 11 7 6:OOpm((N) Diane Sawyer News (N)(HD) Tonight(N)(H1HD) Annual CMA Awards live from Nashville, Tenn., featuring performances from Tim @11:OOpm KimmelLive
(N) McGraw and many more. (HD) )(N) (N)
WINK News CBS Evening WINK News Inside Website Survivor Blood vs. Water Criminal Minds: Gatekeeper CSI: Crime Scene WINK News at Late Show
CBS (1B213213 5 5 5 at6pm(N) (HD) News(N)(HD) at7pm(N)(HD) resortdeal.(N) SkinofMyTeeth Clingingto Suspectkeeps mementos from Investigation:Under A Cloud 11pm(N)(HD) Natalie
poles. (N) (HD) victims. Heavy rainstorm. (N) Portman. (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of Jeopardy! (N) Survivor Blood vs. Water Criminal Minds: Gatekeeper CSI: Crime Scene 10 News, Late Show
CBS 1]0 10 10 10 o6pm(N) News(N)(HD) Fortune(N) (HD) SkinofMyTeeth Clingingto Suspectkeeps mementos from Investigation:Under A Cloud 11pm(N) Natalie
__ ______(HD) ______ poles. (N) (HD1) victims. Heavy rainstorm. (N) Portman. (N)
NBC2 News NBC Nightly Wheel of Jeopardy! (N) Revolution: The Patriot Act Law & Order: Special (:01) Dateline NBC (N) (HD) NBC2 News (35) The
NBC 0 2 2 2 @ 6pm(N)(HD) News (N)(HD) Fortune(N) (HD) Rachel stumbles on some Victims Unit Student abuse @11pm(N) TonightShow
(HD) )shocking truths. case. (N)(HD) (HD) (N)(HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment Revolution: The Patriot Act Law & Order: Special (:01) Dateline NBC (N) (HD) NewsChannel (35) The
NBC W 8 8 8 at6:00 (N) News (N) (HD) 8at7:00(N) Tonight(N)(HD) Rachel stumbles on some Victims Unit Student abuse 8at 11:00(N) TonightShow
IIIshocking truths. case. (N) (HD)) (N)(HD)
FOX 4 News at Six Judge Judy ParadiseTV The X Factor: Top 12 Perform The acts work to impress FOX 4 News at Ten Local FOX4 News The Arsenio
FOX IN 4 4 4 Community news; weather; (R) (HD11)) Hidden at-home voters before the next elimination. (N) (1HD1)) news report and weather at Eleven (N) Hall Show (N)
traffic; more. (N) treasures. update. (N) (HD))
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (N) omg! Insider The X Factor: Top 12 Perform The acts work to impress FOX 1310:00 News The FOX 13 News Access
FOX I 1313 3 13 13 events of the day are reported. Tori Spelling, at-home voters before the next elimination. (N) (11)) top news stories are Edge(N)(HD11)) Hollywood(N)
(N) (HD)) (N) updated. (N) (HD) (HPD)
_BBCWoi_ d Nightly The PBS NewsHour (N) (HD) Nature: Love in the Animal NOVA Making Stuff: Safer Raw to Ready:. Bombardier Charlie Rose (N) (HD)
SPBS 30 3 3 3 News Business Kingdom Animal love lives. Science and technology used Materials used in making
America Report (N) (N) (HDP) for safety. regional jet. (N)
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Today's Live Sports

2:30 p.m. FS1 UEFA Champi-
ons League Soccer AC Milan
at FC Barcelona. (L)
FSN UEFA Champions League
Soccer Celtic at Ajax. (L)
5 p.m. FS1 UFC Fight Night
Prelims Fight for the Troops on
FOX Sports 1. (L)
7 p.m. ESPN NBA Basketball
Chicago Bulls at Indiana Pacers.
(L)
FS1 UFC Fight Night Fight for
the Troops on FOX Sports 1. (L)
FSN NBA Basketball Los
Angeles Clippers at Orlando
Magic. (L)
8 p.m. ESPN2 College Football
Central Michigan Chippewas at
Ball State Cardinals. (L)
9:30 p.m. ESPN NBA Basket-
ball Dallas Mavericks at Okla-
homa City Thunder. (L)
4 a.m. GOLF European Tour
Golf Turkish Airlines Open: First
Round. (L)

Today's Talk Shows

7:00 a.m. ABC Good Morning
America Scheduled: Robin Rob-
erts is reporting live from Nashville
for the CMAs. (N)
7:00 a.m. NBC Today Scheduled:
"Willie Geist teaches Natalie Mo-
rales how to drive stick shift." (N)
9:00 a.m. CBS LIVE! with Kelly
and Michael Scheduled: actor
Rob Lowe talks about his new IV
movie "Killing Kennedy." (N)
10:00 a.m. CBS Rachael Ray
Scheduled: Bill O'Reilly plays a
game while kicking off the hottest
topics. (N)
11:00 a.m. ABC The View Sched-
uled: actor Brad Garrett; actress Liv
Tyler; author Giada De Laurentiis. (N)
11:00 a.m. CW The Queen Latifah
Show Scheduled: actor Ray Ro-
mano from "Parenthood;" "Queen
honors a Hometown Hero." (N)
12:00 p.m. CW Dr. Phil Scheduled:
Michelle Knight sits down for an
exclusive interview (N)
1:00 p.m. ABC The Chew Sched-
uled: actress Liv Tyler talks about
her new book "Modern Manners."
(N)
2:00 p.m. CBS The Talk Sched-
uled: actress Tori Spelling; chefs
the Twice Baked Twins. (N)
2:00 p.m. CW The Wendy Wil-
liams Show Scheduled: comic
Kathy Griffin talks about the New
York Comedy Festival. (N)
3:00 p.m. ABC Rachael Ray Sched-
uled: Bill O'Reilly plays a game while
kicking off the hottest topics. (N)
3:00 p.m. CW Steve Harvey
Scheduled: Steve provides a
breakdown of the do's and don't
of dating profiles. (N)
3:00 p.m. NBC The Dr. Oz Show
Scheduled: music legend Celine
Dion discusses her struggle with
infertility. (N)
5:00 p.m. CW Dr. Phil Scheduled:
the second half of Dr. Phil's inter-
view with Michelle Knight. (N)
11:00 p.m. TBS Conan Scheduled:
AzizAnsari; Deepak Chopra; Adam
Yenser performs. (N)
11:30 p.m. FOX The Arsenio Hall
Show Scheduled: the hosts from
"The Talk" visit; comic George
Wallace performs. (N)
11:35 p.m. ABC Jimmy Kimmel
Live Scheduled: host Dr. Phil Mc-
Graw; music group Florida Georgia
Line performs. (N)
11:35 p.m. CBS Late Show with
David Letterman Scheduled:
actress Natalie Portman; comedian
Chris Elliott. (N)
11:35 p.m. NBC The Tonight Show
with Jay Leno Scheduled: talk
show host Ellen DeGeneres; musi-
cal guest Tired Pony performs. (N)

Convenient Complete Satellite
ONLINE TV Listings
www.sun-herald.com/tv




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