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:
AA00016616:00266

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

S PATHE 1ME
New medical guidelines released for preventing heart attack s THEWI


arlotte Sun


,f r HAVE HOOPS FOR BREAKFAST AIRLINE MERGER AGREEMENT,
GC 7 FGCU enjoyed a win against Hartford in an early morning home opener. The Justice Department has reached an agreement to allo.
6 SPORTS PAGE 1 two airlines to merge. THE WIRE PAGE 1
AM nTnM ED i Til F TE CIUMN


mmL1 b1iii u ik nOit
VOL. 121 NO. 317


AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY


WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net $1.00


LIVE LIKE A TOURIST


Myakka State

Park amazes
his "Live Like a Tourist" column
has led to a shocking, disturbing
discovery: I've been watching way
too much bad television (if it has the word
"real" or "swap," you
can find it on my
t DVR) and way too
little time exploring
Florida.
I sometimes won-
der what I've been
\ doing for the last 13
years while people
S from across the pond
'-L *(which is a terrible
Chrsy phrase because it's
FEINBERG an enormously salty
non-pond, but what-
COLUMNIST ever) have already
discovered places I'm
only experiencing for the first time.
Exhibit A: Brian Bamett, from the
London area, during a recent trip to
Myakka River State Park.
"We've been to Florida six times. We
always come here at least twice (during
each trip)."
I've watched some episodes of "Real
Housewives: New Jersey" at least twice
... so I have that going for me.
Myakka River State Park serves as one of
these eye-opening reminders to get off the
couch and get outdoors.
It's an amazing park less than an
hour away. Myakka River State Park
has the feel of a National Park due to
its size, wildlife and amenities, but
without the crowds that can interfere
with your wildlife experience. After all,
it's 58 square miles, so there's plenty of
room to find your own space.
There are three must-do stops in the
park (this does not include any of the
hiking trails or the Myakka Outpost): the
Birdwalk, the CanopyWalkway/Tower,
and the bridge near the park entrance.
The Birdwalk is the farthest of the three
from the entrance and reachable by driv-
ing. It's a long pier allowing guests access
to the view birds wading and feeding in
the Upper Myakka Lake. This is a great
place for birding and photography. Here,
you can watch mighty osprey soar above
the lake where alligators float by while
herons search for lunch.
Another great spot for birding isn't
on the map. It's the bridge near the
Visitor's Center and park entrance. It's a
wide bridge, allowing enough room for
vehicles to pass by while people stand-
ing along the edge take photos, use
binoculars or watch the many varieties
of birds socializing on a small island in
the river. This also is one spot for a close
encounter with alligators that like to
bathe in the sun along the shore.
"It's great for the nature enthusiasts,"
said Todd Arcos, of Brevard, N.C. "I'm
a bird-watching person, hardcore
photographer."
The third amazing must-do at the
park is the CanopyWalkway that
leads to a tower that varies in height,
CHRISTY 114


SUN PHOTO BY CHRISTY FEINBERG


It's easy to take photos of alligators at Myakka
River State Park in Sarasota County.

CORRECTION: In an article that ran in
Tuesday's Sun, Maxim Commercial Real Estate was
misidentified, and Realtor Lindsay Harrington is with
Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate.


County settles Skidmore case


Officials OK $115K in sexual harassment suit


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER
MURDOCK In a narrow 3-2
vote marked by the absence of any
discussion, Charlotte County com-
missioners Tuesday agreed to pay
out $115,000 to settle its portion of a
sexual harassment suit against former
commissioner Robert Skidmore.
The lawsuit, filed in August 2012
by former county code enforcement
officer Shonna Jenkins, alleges the
commissioner created a hostile work


environment by repeatedly harassing
her with sexual innuendo, overt
sexual comments and propositions.
The suit also claims county officials
failed to act on Jenkins' complaints
to the county Human Resources
Department.
After the meeting, Commissioner
Stephen R. Deutsch, who along with
commissioners Tricia Duffy and
Ken Doherty voted in favor of the
settlement, explained that he wanted
to cut the county's losses and avoid
protracted litigation.


"I looked at the information pre-
sented to us, the pluses and minuses,
and looked at the additional dollars
that could be spent, and sensed it
would be prudent to settle it rather
than face costs that could run sub-
stantially higher," Deutsch said.
Doherty also said his vote was a
pragmatic one.
"It's a business decision," Doherty
said. "Get it settled and move on."
Commissioners elected to pay

SKIDMORE 114


Motorcyclist dies in wreck


. -


4...~.r-


SUN PHOTO BY ADAM KREGER
A fatal motorcycle wreck Tuesday afternoon on U.S. 41 near Acline Road south of Punta Gorda temporarily shut down southbound U.S. 41 in the area.


82-year-old Punta Gorda man was crossing US 41


By ADAM KREGER
STAFF WRITER
SOUTH OF PUNTA GORDA- A
motorcycle wreck Tuesday afternoon
left one dead and temporarily shut
down southbound U.S. 41 near Acline
Road.
The incident occurred shortly after
2 p.m. when a man on his Taizhou
motorcycle was attempting to cross
U.S. 41 and was struck by a south-
bound 2007 Mercury Grand Marquis
that was changing lanes, according to a


Florida Highway Patrol report. The car
sustained major windshield damage.
The motorcyclist John L. Brough,
82, of Punta Gorda was rushed to
Charlotte Regional Medical Center with
"multiple traumatic injuries," accord-
ing to Charlotte County Fire/EMS
spokeswoman Dee Hawkins-Garland.
He was pronounced dead shortly
before 3 p.m., the FHP report shows.
The driver of the Grand Marquis
- Marilyn R. Matthews, 73, of North
Fort Myers was not injured. A 2005
Chevrolet Trailblazer was clipped in the


wreck. Its driver Kelly S. Stern, 54,
of Punta Gorda also was uninjured.
There were no passengers in either
vehicle.
The FHP investigated the crash.
There were no charges mentioned in
the report.
The Punta Gorda Police Department
assisted with traffic control.
Southbound drivers on U.S. 41 were
detoured through a nearby parking lot.
Brough was wearing a helmet at the
time of the crash.
Email: akreger@sun-herald.com


Inmate seeks millions in jail suit


By ADAM KREGER
STAFF WRITER
A Charlotte County Jail inmate has
filed a federal lawsuit claiming jail offi-
cials have denied him adequate access
to legal materials, proper health care
and freedom of religious expression
while behind bars.
Among Christopher Bilynsky's
complaints, he alleges jail officials are
overcharging him for kosher meals.
The 43-year-old filed the suit Friday
with Florida's Middle District Court
and is seeking millions of dollars in
damages from numerous Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office employees, jail
staff and companies providing services
at the jail.
In the 115-page civil rights complaint
form, Bilynsky maintains he has been


deprived of some Constitutional rights.
Listed as defendants in the suit are
Sheriff Bill Prummell, jail commander
Mark Caro, Corizon Health Care Corp.
and employees of the jail's food service
provider Aramark, among others.
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
spokeswoman Debbie Bowe said she
could not comment on a pending legal
case.
Bilynsky's complaints were hand-
written by fellow inmate John Reutcke,
58, who is acting as the plaintiff's
paralegal.
Bilynsky's main claim is he was "de-
nied access to court/legal materials"
numerous times. In one instance, the
plaintiff says he requested use of a legal
computer and "has never been allowed
to access (it)."
Bilynsky has been incarcerated


without bond since May 28 on charges
of battery on a person 65 years or older
and harassing a witness.
The Charlotte County Bureau
of Detention does not maintain a
law library, so all legal requests are
outsourced to an independent legal
research company.
Bilynsky is trying to do most of his
legal work himself, but he claims he
has had difficulty receiving necessary
material behind bars.
He also claims the jail is infringing
on his religious freedoms by charging
too much for his meals. His complaint
states Bilynsky is "a well-established
Orthodox jew, and as such he has
sought kosher meals."
Religious diets are acknowledged at
JAIL 114


INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 51 Legals 8-91 Police Beat 91 Viewpoint 101 Opinion 11 1 THE WIRE: Nation 2-31 State 51 Business 6-7,9 World 8,10 Weather 101 SPORTS: Lotto2 LASSIFIED: Comics 13-161 Dear Abby 16 1TV Listings 17
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Firehouse Subs owner gives workers second chance


PHOTO PROVIDED


Firehouse Subs owners Russell and Kim Clouden hired 90
percent of their crew for their Port Charlotte restaurant by part-
nering with Southwest Florida Works, a local federally funded
workforce-investment program. Firehouse Subs is located in
Heritage Plaza at 18500 Veterans Blvd., and is open 10:30 a.m.
to 9 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and from 10:30 a.m.
to 8 p.m. Sunday. For more information, call 941-979-8965.


By ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICH
STAFF WRITER

PORT CHARLOTTE -
When Russell Clouden
hired employees for his
Firehouse Subs franchise,
he didn't mind that some
applicants had been in
trouble in the past.
"A lot of people
looking for work have
been arrested at least
once by the time they
were 23 or 24 years old,"
Clouden said. "I am a
believer in giving people
a fresh start through
employment."
Clouden and his wife
Kim, who live in North
Port, hired 90 percent of
their crew for the store at
18500 Veterans Blvd., Port
Charlotte, through the
Southwest FloridaWorks
program. The federally


funded program helps
ex-offenders apply for
jobs in areas where they
can flourish. Southwest
Florida Works provides
work-training and
job-placement services for
potential employees.
"One mistake can
haunt a person for a
long, long time," he
said. "My crew members
worked very hard to
prove they've left their
past behind them. I feel
if I make it a positive
environment for them
they will thrive. Before I
opened, I took my team
down to the Fort Myers
location where they
could train so they would
be ready the minute we
opened our doors."
The couple's efforts
were rewarded this year
when the Southwest


Florida Workforce
Development Board
honored them with the
2013 Champion Award.
Although Clouden had
a soft opening for his
business, he's ready to
make it official. Clouden
and his staff planned a
ribbon-cutting through the
North Port Area Chamber
of Commerce, of which he
is a member. The ceremo-
ny is at 10 a.m. Friday.
Firehouse Subs was
founded by firemen.
Clouden said he wanted
to include North Port
Fire Department when
he opened. He had
themed murals done for
the eatery's walls and
collected memorabilia
from area firehouses.
In addition to the
ribbon-cutting, Clouden is
planning a grand-opening


event from 11 a.m.
to 7 p.m. Dec. 7.
Along with local
first responders, the
Firehouse Public Safety
Foundation will promote
the event as "Community
Public Safety Awareness
Day." Charlotte County
Fire/EMS is sending a
ladder truck and an am-
bulance, and the Punta
Gorda Fire Department is
sending its 1942 open-
cab firetruck.
"Hopefully there will
be an interactive trailer
for kids to watch pub-
lic-safety videos and then
play games on Xbox,"
he said. "Firehouse will
be handing out free fire
helmets to all kids."
Clouden said he one
day would like to open a
location in North Port.
Email: eallen@sun-herald.com


Volunteer Spotlight: Bikers giving back

By BARBARA BEAN-MELLINGER
SUN CORRESPONDENT -


Don't judge a book by its
cover.
If there's one message Tokie
Bobby's Broken Bike organiza-
tion wants to get out, that's it.
People see a group of bikers
and think, bad news. Up to no
good. It's an unfair stereotype
that Tokie Bobby's would like
to see changed.
Just about every weekend of
the year and often week-
days members of the group
attend veterans' ceremonies,
dedications, parades, poker
runs and other fundraisers for
veterans and others in need.
In fact, Tokie Bobby's was
founded nearly five years ago
for just that purpose.
"Several of us who liked to
ride together said, 'Let's start
a group to help people,'" said
Bobby "Throttle" Pridemore,
founder and president of Tokie
Bobby's Broken Bike.
Years ago when Pridemore
returned from Vietnam, he
opened a bait shop for his
mother, Tokie, so he kept the
name in her honor. The group
uses the old bait shop as its
headquarters, but members
make it clear they don't sell


Some of Tokie Bobby's Broken Bike members are (from left) Bill Smith, Keith
Perry, vice president David Triplett, president Bobby Pridemore and Yancy
Derringer.


bait or anything else. With
their building visible from
El Jobean Road near the
intersection of Gasparilla
Road people often stop in
thinking it's a store.
Tokie Bobby's welcomes
visitors to drop in, though, any
time the door is open. Last
week, a woman came in and
told members she had no food
and needed help. Bobby, who
lives next door, went to his
own kitchen and pulled out


meat from the freezer and food
from the cabinets.
Giving from their own hearts
and pockets is the norm for
Tokie Bobby's members.
"Everything is funded from
our own pockets," Pridemore
said. "But there's a lot of need
in our area. We welcome do-
nations to help us help other
people."
Over Veterans Day weekend,
members of Tokie Bobby's
participated in both the


SUN PHOTOS BY BARBARA BEAN-MELLINGER


Tokie Bobby's tries to have some of its 96 members participate in every area
veterans event and fundraiser for people in need.


pre-Veterans Day and Toys
for Tots poker runs. For
Thanksgiving, they're pre-
paring a basket of food for a
local family. On Dec. 14, they'll
participate in the El Jobean
Parade.
"We have members from
other countries and 15 states,"
said vice president David
Triplett of the snow birds who
join in when they're in town.
The group also has a wom-
en's auxiliary with about 15
members.
Tokie Bobby's is accepting


shoebox gifts for Operation
Christmas Child until Nov. 23.
They'll be taken to a local
church for shipment to chil-
dren in North America. Tokie
Bobby's hopes to also have a
Toys for Tots collection box
soon.
For more information
about Tokie Bobby's Broken
Bike, visit their Facebook
page, https://www.facebook.
com/pages/Tokies-Broken-
Bike/437724976339489. Or
stop by at 14210 Seaboard
Lane in Port Charlotte.


SUBSCRIPTIONS I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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
1 Year............................. $196.70
Arcadian home delivery
$29.99 per year.

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

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


*GOVERNMENT

* TODAY
Board of Zoning, Appeals
meeting, 9 a.m., 18500 Murdock Circle,
Room 119, PC. 743-1956.
Historical Advisory,
Committee meeting, 9 a.m., Historical
Center, 22959 Bayshore Road, PC.
629-7278.
Historical Advisory,
Committee Subcommittee meeting,
10:30 a.m., 22959 Bayshore Road, PC.
629-7278.
South Gulf Cove,
Beautification Advisory Committee special
site mtg., 9 a.m., corner San Domingo &
Calumet, South Gulf Cove. 575-3656.
Pirate Harbor, Waterway Unity
Advisory Committee meeting, 10a.m.,
7000 Florida St, PG. 575-3613.

* EVENTS

* TODAY
Woodcarving & wood-
burning, everyWed. 8am to 12pm at
the Culture Center. Come and enjoy. Bev
764-6452


Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330 Brnt
Str Rd, PG; 9am; Mon, Wed& Fri; $35 for
10 classes; info 575-2034
Project Linus, Crochet knit
blankets for kids every Wed 9-11 am New
Day Christian Church 20212 Peachland
Blvd Nancy 627-4364
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Peggy 11-2:30, Dinner
5-8, MusicWith Donna Marie Walker
6:30-9:30, HorseShoes @ 6pm
Stretch n balance, 1 hr
Chinese Stretch n Balance (Dao Yin)
ea Wednesday lOam PGICA Punta
Gorda 2001 Shreve St.- info Richard
407-923-8310
Michael Hirst, Live Music, Center
Stage, Fishermen's Village, 10am-1 pm,
639-8721.
Port Charlotte Elks, 11 9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd, 625-7571, Lunch
11-2, Dinner 4-8\Full Menu, Build A
Burger, Music Brian Lowe 6-8, Q of H 6:30
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch 112,
Dinner 5-8, Karaoke 6:30-9:30@25538
Shore Dr PG 637-2606 mmbrs & their gsts
Peace River Forum, Lunch
meeting. Speaker: Lee Swift, CCSB Chair.
$20 guests. IslesYachtClub -1789W


SUN NEWSPAPERS
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation ,4
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


Marion, Punta Gorda. 456-6558.
American Legion 103, vet
apprday 12p-3p 2101 Taylor Rd,639-6337
Play Scrabble, 1-4p. Free.
Cultural Center Centennial Hall 2280
Aaron St Everyone is welcome. 941-625-
4175. www.theculturalcenter.com
Fla Wildlife Talk, Charles
Sobczak presents Florida Wildlife 530pm
Nov 13 Copperfish Books 1205 Elizabeth
St/Taylor PG Free RSVP 205-2560
"Chakulla and Me'" Music,
Food & Fun at Navigator Bar & Grill 9700
SW Riverview Circle at Lake Suzy 6:00-
9:00.941-629-2287.
Silent meditation, Serenity?
Peace of Mind? Free Quiet/Silent
Meditation Each Wed 6:30-7PM 1250
Rutledge St Port Charlotte 407 923-8310
P.G. Rotary Club, Meets weekly
at the IslesYacht Club,1780W. Marion
Avenue Punta Gorda, 12:00 am -1:00 pm,
FMI Call Susan-941637 0798

* THURSDAY
American Legion 103, Cafe
opened for B'fast/ Lunch Thu-Sun 7a-2p
Public invited. Help us support our Vets!
2101 Taylor Rd PG 639-6337
Project Linus, Quilt blankets
for kids every Thur 9-11 am Hucky's
Softball Training, Inc 17426 Abbott Ave Pt,
Charlotte Nancy 627-4364
Sierra Club Paddle, Sierra
Club Paddle Lettuce Lake 11/14/13
9-3, led by master naturalist Rsrv. req.
941-637-8805
Garden Club, PortCharlotte
Garden Club"tablescapes"9:30 am-noon,
2565 Tamiami Trail. All Welcome.
235-1224
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Kathy 11 -2:30, Investigation/
Orientation @6:30, FLOE Meeting @ 7pm
Port Charlotte Elks, 11 9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd, 625-7571, bingo
11-1,Lunch 11-2, Dinner 4-8\Full Menu,
Fried Chicken Dinner, Mahjong @1


PG/PC AAUW meeting,
Gen. mtg.11 am- 2 pm. Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club. Speaker Cathy Graham.
Optional Lunch. 639-4958.
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11 -2,Dinner 5-8,Bingo 6:30-8:30, mmbrs
& their gstsC.B.O.D. Meeting 5:30 mmbrs
only@25538 Shore Dr PG 637-2606
Mahjong, Cultural Center 2280
Aaron St 11:30a-3:30p $2. Cultural Center
MembersPLUS free. Everyone Welcomed
625-4175
Warm Water Exercise,
Aquatic fitness classes, 3280 Tamiami Trail,
STE 11; 12,1 & 2pm; Tue &Thur; $3/class,
pay by month; info 575-2034
Chess Club, Cultural Center 2280
Aaron St.lp-4p$1.50.cultural Center
MembersPLUS free. Everyone Welcomed
625-4175
Walk N Dine Singles, 50+
Singles meet5:25 at Gazebo in Laishley
Park @ 100 Nesbit St Walk or Ride to local
Restaurant. 704-402-7444
Pinochle, Cultural Center 2280
Aaron St. 5:30p-8:30p $2 Cultural Center
MembersPLUS free 625-4175 All Welcome
Sons Of Italy-Dinner, Pasta,
Meatballs, Salad, Brd/ Btr, Dessert, Bev/
Cofe, 6pm. $7.50 Mbrs, $8.50 Gsts,
karaoke aft Din, 7325 Easy St. Resv Req.
941-764-9003
Kiwanis Dart Tourny,
Kiwanis DartTournament on November
14 beginning at 6:45 pm; Ice House Pub in
Punta Gorda. Call 941-769-0864 for info.

* FRIDAY
Craft Fair@Emrald Lk, Craft
Fair & Bake Sale at Emerald Lake, 24300


Airport Rd. in PG on Saturday, 11/16
from 9-2. Come and bring a friend!
American Legion 103,
Cafe opened for B'fast/ Lunch Thu-Sun
7a-2p Public invited. Help us support
our Vets! 2101 Taylor Rd PG 639-6337
Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Brnt Str Rd, PG; 9 am; Mon, Wed & Fri;
$35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Help our teens, Avoid
substance abuse w/Drug Free Charlotte
County, 9 to 6, Charlotte State Bank &
Trust, 1100 Tamiami Trail. 624-5400
Fiber Arts Meeting,
Join fellow fiber artists for meeting,
lecture, demos and swap. 10:30am
at PC Library, 2280 Aaron St. Info at
764-5559
Bingo, 2280 Aaron St. Game
Packs start at $12. Over 25 games with
payouts up to $250.
Bingo Mania, 11 1,20225
Kenilworth Blvd, PC Elks, Bingo Mania
to benefit the Homeless Coalition,
Special Games and prizes
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Dinner 5-8, AYCE Fried Fish, Prime
Rib, Crab Cakes and more, Music With
3 of a Kind 6:30-9:30, Reservations
Suggested
Port Charlotte Elks, 11 9,
20225 Kenilworth Blvd, 625-7571,
Lunch 11-2, Dinner 4-8, Full Menu,
AYCE Fish, Music by Mark McKinley 5-7,
Karaoke 7-10
Music by Patchouli, Live
Music, Center Stage, Fishermen's
Village, 5-9pm 639-8721.


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.
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OurTown Page 2 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013





:The Sun/Wednesday, November 13, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 3


Ponti, CSO set hectic opening week


By BILL JONES
SUN CORRESPONDENT

Raffaele Ponti was
flying high on Sunday,
literally and figuratively.
The new maestro and
music di-
rector of the
Charlotte
Symphony
Orchestra
flew into
town and hit
the ground
PONTI talking
excitedly
about his debut week
with the orchestra.
"I'm excited," he said.
"That's who I am."
It will be a hectic week
for Ponti, including
his introduction to the
community at an orches-
tra Gala on Wednesday
at the Isles Yacht Club in
Punta Gorda, and his first
CSO concert as maestro
Sunday evening at the
Charlotte Performing Arts
Center in Punta Gorda.
He'll also visit two
elementary schools
Thursday morning, teach
at Florida Gulf Coast
University in Punta Gorda
Thursday afternoon,
conduct eight hours
of orchestra rehearsals
Saturday, and a three-
hour dress rehearsal
Sunday afternoon.
His enthusiasm for it all
is electric, particularly for
an expanded CSO, with
its new, "more adventur-
ous" music and sound,
and for its educational
initiative, "Symphony
Kids," bringing him, the
orchestra and its music
into area schools.
The orchestra, he said,
will have "a new reper-
toire, a new sound." It has
added 15 new members,
particularly in the string
section, he said, "to give
it more depth of sound,"
with all concerts to be
held at the Performing
Arts Center "to take
advantage of its excellent
acoustics."
The orchestra's selec-
tions will be "a blend of
popular classics, along
with new and more
adventurous music." For
instance, he said, the first
concert will include two
orchestral masterpieces:
Tchaikovsky's "Capriccio
Italien," and Giuseppe
Martucci's "Rhapsody
No. 1" -and the full score
of George Gershwin's
iconic American classic
"Rhapsody in Blue,"
featuring internationally
renowned classical pianist
Jeffrey Biegel.
Wednesday evening


Ponti will be introduced
to the community at a
fundraising dinner dance
at the Isles Yacht Club.
He will take the audience
through a preview of
each concert, he said,
playing snippets of its
music while discussing
its arrangements and its
composers.
Symphony Kids will
bring the orchestra's
music and his own depth
of feeling for art to every
third grade "where it
all begins" in Charlotte
County schools during
the orchestra's season.
Here is where Ponti
really gets excited. "Music
is an education blanket,"
he said. "We can save
children's lives. We can
bring out the artistic and
emotional expression
in them. We can inspire
them to make music a
part of their lives, to be
somebody, encourage
them to make a differ-
ence in school and in
their community."
The program will be
called "Where in the
World is the Symphony?"
It will take students
to orchestras and
composers around
the world, from John
Williams' theme from
"Star Wars," to Stravinsky
and Tchaikovsky, and to
Aaron Copeland and John
Philip Sousa.
After the students hear
the music, Ponti said he
will ask, "What did the
music say to you? And
then ask them to put their
thoughts on paper in the
form of art.
"The only rules," he
smiled, "will be that
there are no rules. Art
is emotion, expression,
thought."
The students' artwork
then will be displayed,
along with works by art-
ists from throughout the
county, at the Performing
Arts Center during
the orchestra's Jan. 12
concert featuring Modest
Mussorgsky's Pictures at
an Exhibition. Saturday
afternoon's orchestra
dress rehearsal will mark
the inauguration of
another component of
Symphony Kids, Musical
Chairs. Thirteen music
students will sit on stage
side-by-side with orches-
tra members during a
rehearsal to experience
firsthand, the feel of the
orchestra and how a
concert performance is
shaped and fashioned
into a finished product.
The students will be from
Deep Creek, Peace River,


Good Shepherd and St.
Charles Borromeo ele-
mentary schools, as well as
home-schooled students.
The goal, Ponti said, is


to inspire the students
to become musicians
themselves, as well as to
make the orchestra and
its music "real, relevant,


meaningful" to the
community's quality of
life, and there's no better
place to start than with
its children.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Salvation Army
needs more help
The Salvation Army's
bell-ringing season is
in full swing and Josue
Prieto, its captain, is
looking for volunteers to
man the kettles. There
is a particular need for
volunteers to man the
kettles atWinn-Dixie,
2000 Kings Highway, Port
Charlotte; and at Publix,
24123 Peachland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte.
Prieto also asks that any
donated toys be dropped
off at The Salvation Army
building, 2120 Loveland
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
To volunteer or for


more information, call
352-650-8223.

Young
professionals
to meet
Charlotte County Young
Professionals will hold a
networking event from
5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Thursday at the Celtic Ray,
145 E. Marion Ave., Punta
Gorda. The group meets
upstairs. There will be
complimentary appetiz-
ers, and a winner's choice
50/50 raffle. At this event,
attendees also will meet
the newest members. For
more information, email
erica@ccyp.info.


% FINANCING AAILALI NU PATMENTSF ATS SAV I ANNIVESATSPCIALS NALLINVTI


IF YOU GO
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. Tickets
cost $40. Call 941-205-5996 orvisit
www.charlottesymphony.com.


.1010





:OurTown Page 4


C www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


Capt. Mike Clarity had a 30-year Naval career


By DON MOORE
SUN CORRESPONDENT
Editor's note: This is the
first of a two-part story.
During his 30-year
Naval career, Mike
Clarity of Punta Gorda
Isles was the skipper of a
guided missile destroyer
and the port commander
at Pearl Harbor by the
time he retired from the
service.
His love for the sea be-
gan years earlier growing
up on Broad Channel, an
island in Jamaica Bay off
New York City. His uncle
was a tugboat captain
and young Clarity, now
77, was a member of his
crew. After high school,
Clarity gained admission
to the Merchant Marine
Academy at Kings Point,
N.Y., from which he
graduated in 1958.
"I activated my Naval
commission right after
graduation and went
aboard the Destroyer
Escort USS Mills (DER-
383) out of Newport,


R.I. We were part of the
Atlantic Dew-Line that
tracked all aircraft with
our radar that were flying
the Atlantic toward the
United States.
"Because I had more
naval experience than
any other of the junior
officers on the Mills, the
captain recommended
me to be executive
officer of a small ship.
I became the exec on
the USS Somersworth
(EPCER-849)," Clarity
said. "Our main job was
to go down off the coast
of Bermuda and check
out the Navy's underwa-
ter listening equipment.
"Then we took the
Somersworth to Norway
to do the same kind of
testing off its shores.
Russian ships followed
us around and watched
everything we did. After
we finished the job off
Norway, they gave us a
week's leave in Northern
Ireland.
"On our return trip to
New London, our home


port, our little 180-foot-
long ship ran into a
big Atlantic storm. Our
little ship was bouncing
around. The captain and
I got the ship back to
home port," he said.
"When I got back to
New London I learned
I was going to be doing
an entirely different
job. I was going back to
Norway to be an aide to
an American admiral in
charge of the Military
Assistance Advisory
Group.
"I was given a crash
course in Norwegian
in three weeks before
shipping over. I spent
three weeks speaking
only Norwegian day and
night with a beautiful
Norwegian girl who was
my teacher. At the end of
the three weeks I could
speak a little Norwegian,
but I was better at
understanding what was
being said.
"When I met the
admiral at the airport in
Norway the first thing


PHOTO PROVIDED
Mike Clarity served 30 years in the U.S. Navy,
including a stint as operations officer on the
USS Sellers, a missile destroyer.


he asked me: 'Can you
speak Norwegian?'
"I told him I could
speak a little, but I
understood what people
were talking about in
Norwegian."
"'I don't want


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223 urhy6t sAothPotFLs 4142-112ex. 60


SUN PHOTO BY DON MOORE
Mike Clarity, 77, today at his Punta Gorda
Isles home.


anyone in Norway to
know you can speak
Norwegian,'" he told me.
Clarity and his new
wife toured Norway and
most of Europe during
the next three years
working for Adm. Joshua
Cooper. Their job was to
attend cocktail parties
and official state dinners
and find out what the
Norwegians at these
gatherings were discuss-
ing among themselves
and report their con-
versations back to the
admiral.
"After working for
Admiral Cooper for three
years, he asked me where
I would like to go on my
next assignment. I told
him I'd like to be the
operations officer on a
guided missile destroyer.
I became the operations
officer on the USS Sellers
(DDG-11) based in
Charleston, S.C. This put
me right in the middle of
the main fleet.
"The Sellers was part of
the carrier group for the
USS America. We spent a
lot of time doing missile
shoots off Guantanamo,
Cuba between 1965 and
'67," he said.
"The Secretary of
the Navy wanted to get
more funding for the
Polaris Missile Program.
So he invited a group
of Congressmen from
Washington to view a
Polaris firing off Cape
Canaveral.
"The secretary got


everyone on board the
Sellers on deck for the
firing. A submerged
atomic sub that was
100 yards away from our
destroyer fired a missile.
When it broke the water,
the engine fired. It was a
real experience to be that
close to a Polaris Missile
when it blasted off.
"I guess the secretary
got the funding he was
after for his missile
program," Clarity said.
It was during a cruise
to the Mediterranean
with the USS America
battle group that the
crew of the Sellers
became involved in the
closest thing to a major
disaster the U.S. Air
Force averted. Several
nuclear bombs were ac-
cidentally dropped from
a Strategic Air Command
bomber during maneu-
vers along the coast of
Spain.
Divers were sent to the
bomb drop site and the
"nukes" were retrieved
without further incident.
Eventually, the incident
blew over.
See Monday's paper
for the rest of Clarity's
story about serving as
port commander at Pearl
Harbor
If you have a war story
or if a friend or neighbor
has one, email Don
Moore at donmoore39@
gmail.com or call him at
941-426-2120. Visit www.
donmooreswartales.com
for more war stories.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


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COMPLETECARDIOVASCUA RCAREINATHEHARTOFVENIC


Fundraiser
Sale to be held
Jesus Loves You Ministry
Inc. Charlotte County's
only mobile outreach pro-
gram for the homeless -
plans to have a Fundraiser
Sale from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Friday at 302 Capatola St.
(near Edgewater Drive and
Midway Boulevard, off
Beaumont Avenue), Port
Charlotte. The sale will
feature a wide variety of
items.
The ministry provides
in-depth case-manage-
ment services (including
a mobile food pantry) for
all homeless individuals.
Donations, including
nonperishable foods, can
be brought to the above
address. Financial dona-
tions can be mailed to:
Jesus Loves You Ministry
Inc., P.O. Box 380275,
Murdock, FL 33938. For
more information, call
Leslie at 941-661-8117.

AARP seeks
volunteers
AARP is seeking volun-
teers with computer and
tax experience to help the
organization during tax
season. To become a vol-
unteer, call Jack Kingston
at 941-485-7484.

Fiber arts, quilters
event at library
The Friends of the Port
Charlotte Library will
sponsor a Fiber Arts and


Quilters event at 10:30 a.m.
Friday at the library, 2280
Aaron St. This group is for
quilters and fiber artists of
all levels, and provides a fo-
rum for discussion on vari-
ous topics. Demonstration
techniques also will be
presented in a casual, fun
and friendly atmosphere.
Attendees are encouraged
to bring in current projects
for display, advice or to
swap. This event is free
and open to the public.
For more information, call
941-764-5559.
Ice cream
fundraiser to
benefit wildlife
Harborwalk Scoops &
Bites will hold an ice cream
fundraiser from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. Tuesday at its
shop, 150 Laishley Court,
Unit 1111, Punta Gorda.
Purchase a $10 ticket, in
advance, at Peace River
Wildlife Center, 3400 Ponce
de Leon Parkway, Punta
Gorda, and receive a free
single or double scoop of
ice cream, a milkshake or
a malt, or a sundae (except
a banana split) on the
evening of the event. Luna,
PRWC's leucistic eastern
screech owl, will be on-site
at Scoops & Bites to person-
ally thank his fans for their
generosity. All proceeds will
benefit the PRWC.
There are a limited num-
ber of tickets available;
they must be purchased in
advance at the center or by
calling 941-637-3830.


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The Sun/Wednesday, November 13, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 5


I OBITUARIES

CHARLOTTE


Doris Bishop
Doris "Dee" Bishop, 72,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
died Monday, Nov. 11,
2013, at Consulate Health
Care of Port Charlotte.
She was born Oct. 10,
1941, in Hartford, Conn.,
to Antonio and Angelina
Attenello.
Dee and her husband
William moved to Port
Charlotte in 1976 from
England. She was a
retired phlebotomist
and worked in the Lab
at Fawcett Memorial
Hospital in Port Charlotte
for 20 years. At the
hospital she was on the
Patient Family Experience
Team for years. Dee was a
member of Port Charlotte
United Methodist Church.
At church she was a
member of the Choir, a
former member of the
Administrative Board,
and a former teacher of
the fifth-grade Sunday
School class. She volun-
teered at the Douglas T.
Jacobson State Veterans
Nursing Home in Port
Charlotte.
Dee is survived by her
loving family, including
her husband of 52 years,
William S. "Bill" Bishop of
Port Charlotte; daughter,
Maria Bishop of Seville,
Tenn.; son, William G.
Bishop of Seville; sister,
Rosemarie Attenello
of Hartford; brother,
Richard Attenello of
Homer, Alaska; and four
grandchildren. She was
preceded in death by
a son, Bruce Bishop;
sister, Lenore White;
half-sister, Bertha Poole;
and half-brother, Joseph
Booker.
Memorial services
will be held at 3 p.m.
Friday Nov. 22, 2013, at
Port Charlotte United
Methodist Church. The
Rev. Brian James will of-
ficiate. In lieu of flowers,
memorial contributions
may be made to Tidewell
Hospice Inc., 5955 Rand
Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238.
Friends may visit online
at www.robersonfh.com
to sign the guest book
and extend condolences
to the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Royal Cox
Royal "Barry" Cox,
87, of Charlotte Harbor,
Fla., passed away
Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

Thomas Coyne
Thomas Coyne, 82, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Sunday, Nov. 10,
2013.
He
was born
June 12,
1931, in
Brooklyn,
N.Y., to
A Thomas and
Margaret.
i After serving
", in the U.S.
''-- "': Army in Korea,
he married the
love of his life, Jean. They
were blessed with two
wonderful sons, Thomas
(Irina) and Brian (Diana);
seven grandchildren,
Christina, Michael,
Nicolette, Richard, Alex,
Amanda and Brian Jr.;
and two great-grandchil-
dren, Luke and Liam.
After 36 years, Tom retired
as Deputy Inspector with
the NYPD.


A Memorial Service will
be held at 1 p.m. today,
Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013,
at the B.P.O. Elks Lodge,
25538 Shore Drive, Punta
Gorda, FL 33950. Tom
received comfort and
compassion while he
stayed atVillage Place.
Please make donations in
his memory to Tidewell


Hospice for all their
support and medical care.
Please visit www.coral
ridgefuneralhome.corn
to leave thoughts and
memories for his family.

Thelma Marie Foss
Thelma Marie Foss,
88, of Winter Haven, Fla.,
and a former resident of
Port Charlotte, Fla., died
Friday, Nov. 1, 2013.
She was born July 20,
1925, inVirden, Ill., and
moved to Port Charlotte
in 1981 from Hannibal,
Mo., and then to Winter
Haven in 2004. Thelma
was a Baptist, and a
former member of Elks
Lodge 2153 in Port
Charlotte.
She is survived by her
loving family, including
her daughter, Janet Foss
Adams of Winter Haven;
son, Terry Foss of Waldorf,
Md.; four grandchildren;
and two great-grand-
children. Thelma was
preceded in death by
her husband of 69 years,
Robert William Foss, in
June of this year.
Private interment
will be held at Restlawn
Memorial Gardens in
Port Charlotte. Friends
may visit online at www.
robersonfh.com to sign
the guest book and extend
condolences to the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Ada Olive Myers
Ada Olive Myers, 94, of
Gulf Cove, Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away
Monday, Nov. 11, 2013.
She was born July 25,
1919, in Youngstown,
Ohio, to John and
Ruth (nee DeWoody)
Humphrey.
Ada moved to the
Englewood, Fla., area in
1980 from New Castle, Pa.
After retiring from Kmart
she continued to work
at Publix in Gulf Cove
well into her late 80s. She
loved her pets, traveling
and cooking.
Ada is survived by her
nieces, Sandra Johnjulio
of Pennsylvania, Roberta
Humphrey of Florida,
Heidi Artley of North
Carolina; and two
grandnephews, William
Johnjulio Jr. and Eric
Humphrey. She was
preceded in death by her
parents, John and Ruth
Humphrey; husband,
Robert Myers; sister,
Gratia Humphrey; broth-
er, John Humphrey; and
nephews, John Humphrey
and Myron Humphrey.
The family will receive
friends from 1 p.m. to
2 p.m., with funeral ser-
vices to follow, Thursday,
Nov. 14, 2013, at Lemon
Bay Funeral Home.
Burial will follow at Gulf
Pines Memorial Park in
Englewood.
Arrangements are
by Lemon Bay Funeral
Home and Cremation
Services.


ENGLEWOOD

There were no deaths
reported in Englewood
Tuesday.

NORTH PORT

Paul Bernard
Conway
Paul Bernard Conway,
91, of North Port,
Fla., and formerly of
Minneapolis,
..,. Minn., went
t'", ..' to be with the
Lord, Tuesday,
Nov. 12, 2013,
under the care of Quality


Health Care of North Port.
He was born Oct. 2,
1922, in Sioux City, Iowa,
to John S. and Martha A.
(nee Tracy) Conway.
Paul served honorably
in the U.S. Army during
World War II in the


European Theater, from
1943 to 1946. He was a
machinist for various
railroads, retiring after
41 years of service. Paul
retired and moved to
Florida with his beautiful
wife of 57 years, Anna
Arlene, and they were
longtime residents of La
Casa Park in North Port.
He was a member of San
Pedro Catholic Church of
North Port.

Paul's family is deeply
grateful for the loving
care to Paul special
thanks to sisters-in-law,
Joanne Cotton and
Karen Elenon; and the
staff at Quality Health
Care of North Port and
Tidewell Hospice.

Paul is survived by his
stepsons, Allen (Anne)
McKie of St. George,
Utah, and Mel (Sherry)
McKie of Creston, Iowa;
and two nieces, Rosemary
Cannon and Carolyn
Valladao of California. He
was preceded in death
by his wife, Anna Arlene;
brothers, Richard, John
and Robert; and sister,
Naomi.
The family will receive
friends just prior the
Mass of Christian Burial,
which will be celebrat-
ed at 11 a.m. Friday,
Nov. 15, 2013, at San
Pedro Catholic Church,
34287 Tamiami Trail,
North Port, FL 34287.
Entombment will follow
at Charlotte Memorial
Cemetery. Memorial
gifts may be made to San
Pedro Catholic Church or
Tidewell Hospice.
Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

Karen Sue Hall
Karen Sue Hall, 71,
of North Port, Fla.,
passed away peacefully
Saturday, Nov. 9, 2013,
with her family by her
side, at Charlotte Harbor
Healthcare in Port
Charlotte, Fla.
She was born
March 27, 1942, in
Mansfield, Ohio, to
Harold and Lillian
LeMunyon.
Karen graduated from
Mansfield Senior High
in 1960, and moved
with her family to Port
Charlotte. In 1962,
she married Calvin M.
"Gator" Hall, in part
because she claimed,
"He beat up all my
other boyfriends." They
celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary
last year. Karen was an
avid bowler, to say the
least. She was a charter
member of the Charlotte
CountyWomen's Bowling
Association, and was
its Secretary/Treasurer.
Karen won numerous
awards and was the
"Woman Bowler of the
Decade" 1980-1989. She
was inducted into the
CCWBA Hall of Fame in
1991.

"A special thank-you
to Dr Scott D. Lunin of
Florida Cancer Specialists
for his compassionate
treatment of Karen's
illness, myelofibrosis/
multiple myeloma,
which took her life."

She will be greatly
missed by her husband,
Calvin "Gator" Hall;
brother, George (Cheryl)
LeMunyon; son, Steven
(Diana) Hall; daughters,
Shellee (Cindy Booher)


and Ashlee (Jack)
Donlan; and grand-
children, Jake, Colbee,
Shelbi, Brice and Brady.
A gathering of family
and friends will be held
from 10 a.m. until a
service to celebrate
Karen's life at 11 a.m.
Saturday, Nov. 16, 2013,
at Larry Taylor Funeral
and Cremation Services,
with Pastor George
Abosamra officiating.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be made to
The Multiple Myeloma
Research Foundation
via www.mmrf.org; or
to Tidewell Hospice. To
express condolences to
the family, please visit
www.Ltaylorfuneral.com
and sign the online guest
book.

DESOTO

Earline McClelland
Earline McClelland,
72, of Arcadia, Fla.,
passed away Sunday,
Nov. 10, 2013.
She was born
March 24, 1941, the
daughter of Garfield
and Alice (nee McBride)
Brown, and grew up in
Arcadia.
Earline owned a plant
nursery/landscape busi-
ness, until she retired
in 1988. She will be
remembered as a strong
woman, who lived her
own life on her terms, all
the way until the end.
Earline will be greatly
missed by her son,
Darryl (Lisa) Lowe;
brother, Gilbert Brown;
sisters, Edith Marie
Brown and Martha Jean
Rorie; and several nieces
and nephews. She was
preceded in death by her
parents; and husband,
Richard McClelland.
A graveside service
will be held at 3 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 15, 2013, at
Joshua Creek Cemetery
in Arcadia. Memorial
donations may be made
to Hope Hospice. To
express condolences to
the family, please visit
www.Ltaylorfuneral.com
and sign the online guest
book.

Mary Krier Riley
Mary Krier Riley, 92,
of Lake Suzy, Fla., and
formerly of Indianapolis,
Ind., passed away
Tuesday, Nov. 12, 2013.
She was born June 22,
1921, to Paul and Matilda
"Tillie" (nee Kroeger)
Krier.
Mary graduated from
St. Mary's Academy
in 1939, and married
Harold G. "Hal" Riley in
November 1941. Together
they had four children,
Karen, Kent, Keith and
Kevin.
Mary is survived by
her loving husband of
72 years, Hal; their sons,
Keith (Jan) and Kevin
(Linda); son-in-law,
Bruce Hunsicker; daugh-
ter-in-law, Evelyn Riley;
five grandchildren; and
five great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her daughter,
Karen Hunsicker; son,
Kent; brothers, Paul and
Bill Krier; and her sister,
Margaret Eichrodt.
The Mass of Christian
Burial will be held in
Mary's home state of
Indiana, where she will
be interred at a later
date. Memorial contri-
butions may be made to
Tidewell Hospice, 917 N.
Arcadia Ave., Arcadia, FL
34266.


Boat race



plans coming



together


By STEVE REILLY
STAFF WRITER

MURDOCK Not all
of their questions were
answered Tuesday,
but Charlotte County
commissioners sound-
ed more confident in
the planning for the
first Charlotte Harbor
Super Boat Grand Prix
off Englewood in April.
A prime concern for
commissioners has
been public safety.
Jerry York, Charlotte
Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix president,
assured commissioners
Tuesday he intends
to present the county
with a detailed plan on
Nov. 22.
York said his orga-
nizational group has
been working with
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office, the
Englewood Area Fire
Control District and
the Charlotte County
EMS officials with the
operational planning.
He said he is in the
process of selecting a
licensed and bonded
private security firm to
support the CCSO. Both
of the security com-
panies under review
have or are current
providing security for
the Sarasota Super Boat
Race, he said.
"We have very
detailed plans, but we
are not ready to present
those yet," York said.
"We will be tweaking
that a little bit and sit
down with the sheriff's
office."
The racing events -
scheduled for April 12
and 13 off Manasota
Key will be adver-
tised as a no-parking
event. Parking areas
throughout Englewood
have been identified.
York expects to sign
with a bus company
this week that will
transport people to
Englewood Beach. The
race website www.
chsbgp.com provides
maps and directions for
the parking areas.
Commissioner Bill
Truex and county pub-
lic safety representa-
tives attended a Super
Boat International

Words of Comfort
As you hold me close in
memory, even though we are
apart, my spirit will live on,
there within your heart...
I am with you always
When you lean on trusted
friends and their caring hugs
enfold you, within their loving
arms, I'll be there -
to hold you...
lam with you
always And beyond
the far horizon when
we'll finally be ingwlicr where
love will be eternal and life will
last forever...
lain with you always
Author Unknown


World Championship
competition in Key
West last weekend.
"We were all able to
walk the venue, inter-
act with some teams,
take a look partially
- of what we will be
up against, and I feel
better about that,"
Truex said. "We still
have shortcomings and
I know (York and other
organizers) are working
on that."
Like other commis-
sioners, Truex wants to
see a detailed public
safety operational and
contingencies plan.
Commissioners
questioned York about
sponsorships.
The organizers are
looking for a name
sponsor for the event
for a $75,000 or more
donation, Diamond
sponsors for up to
$50,000, Platinum
sponsors for up to
$25,000, Gold sponsors
for up to $10,000, Silver
sponsors for up to
$5,000, Bronze spon-
sors for up to a $1,000.
At this time, Peace
River Distributing Inc.
is the only named large
sponsor, donating
$33,000 in cash and
in-kind services. Five
small local businesses
donated $1,000 each
and one business $500.
York reiterated to
commissioners how he
expects to see major
donations made after
January, once the 2014
corporate fiscal year
begins.
"It's a tough de-
cision," York said of
corporate responses to
sponsorship. "I think
our plan has been a
soft sell. Our team has
been in contact with
300 businesses."
York suggested large
donors are expected to
sign on in the near fu-
ture, but he didn't want
to name them until
they make the financial
commitment.
Organizers expect
to begin selling tickets
Dec. 1.
Email: reilly@sun-herald.com


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Our Town Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


KIX Country fest


SUN PHOTOS BY
BETSY WILLIAMS

Celebrating 20 years
with KIX 92.9, Todd
Matthews was
surprised onstage
with a cake repli-
cating his studio,
carried in by Bill
Rhein and his wife,
Lynn, with Cake
Concepts, in between
bands at the Kix Fest
- not to be mistaken
with the KixCountry
Fest held Saturday
on the grounds of
the Charlotte County
Fairgrounds.


Madison Whiteaker, 2, attended the Saturday concert with her
father, Ryan.


1 ^ J.i? -SLr* -' r 'r.^ !. .^-ev:C .-N'-- ^.--hi^
Kevin Thornton and his 14-year-old daughter Maysie opted for a
blanket on the ground to watch and listen to the bands playing
the Saturday evening KIX Fest concert.


Jamie Seltzer is a bit confused when Spencer Hoffman tries to grab a
few butterfly fries from the plate of her friend Darleen Bevan, only
to find out he just wanted to be in a photo.


Kenny Dunkley, member of the band Mystic River, one of
the many musicians who participated in the 20-year anni-
versary celebration for Todd Matthews with KIX 92.9.


Four-year-old Hayden Rudd enjoys an oversized corn dog while
listening to the music with his grandparents, Cathy Graves and
David Nottingham.


Members of the Charlotte High Silver King Band, Sean Dash, junior, Katie
Holland, sophomore, and upcoming freshman Alexis Loukota, currently a
student at Port Charlotte Middle, were raising funds for next year's band
trip to Rome.


Carrie Zeadker and Lynn Rhein cut up pieces of
the anniversary cake from Cake Concepts for the
audience at the KIX Fest.


m 'IR i.RNlr _,-JA- '
Gina and Guy Jacobs holding a photo of Todd Matthews.
Right: Kristen Keyser and her daughter, Hailey, 2 1/2,
along with Taylor Baxley, 11, ask Todd Matthews for his
autograph while at the 2013 KIX Fest held Saturday.


Joe Rice and Kayla Brown found seats high on
the fence in the back of the concert area a good
place to listen to the music of the 2013 KIX Fest.






MICHAEL R. MARKGRAF, D.D.S.


BUIN

GOL, ILER



DIAMOND~~Si
& COINS,




Monday- Friday 10 a.m.- 6 p.m.; Saturday 10: 30 -4 p.m.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


DAR offers essay
contest
The Charlotte Bay
Chapter of the Daughters
of the American Revolution
invites all students in grades
five through eight to enter
the American History Essay
Contest. Contest rules
specify that contestants
pretend they are students
during the colonial fight for
freedom. Using historical
facts, contestants are to
discuss how the war is
affecting their life.
The war dramatically
changed the lives of children
during the Revolution.
Some actually followed their
fathers into battle; others
stayed home and assumed
new responsibilities that
were necessary for their


families' survival. Imagine
yourself in the place of such
a child taking on important
and often adult responsibil-
ities. Describe some of the
changes taking place in your
life in this new situation.
You may portray either a
historical or fictional child
living during the American
Revolution.
There will be a winner
for each grade level. Essays
must be submitted by
Friday. For more informa-
tion, or for contest rules for
each grade, contact DellaSue
Sheline at 941-629-6827 or
dellasuesheline@gmail.com.
For information about the
Charlotte Bay Chapter, visit
wwwrootsweb.ancestry
com/~flcbcdar/charbay.
htm. To learn more about
the DAR, visit www.DAR.org.


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OurTown Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





The Sun/Wednesday, November 13, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net C OurTown Page 7


Networking at noon set


etworking at
Noon is today at
Visani's. There's
plenty of room, but
please do RSVP online or
by calling our Port Char-
lotte office at 627-2222 so
the chef is prepared.
The cost is $15 per
person. Remember to
have your 30-second
elevator speech ready
and business cards to
hand out.
*@@
More than 25 members
have already signed
up for our 17th annual
Holiday Celebration on
Nov. 20. Members will
showcase their products
and services with a
holiday flair, and they


can win bragging rights
for the most creative,
most unusual and
most attractive holiday
business displays. For
extra exposure, donate a
door prize to be awarded
during the event. The
holiday celebration will
run from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m.
at the Event Center in
Punta Gorda.


*0@
On Dec. 6, we will
have our annual Coffee
Connections on the back
porch of the historic
Freeman House, our of-
fice in Punta Gorda. The
house will be decorated
for the holidays, so plan
to attend and enjoy some
hot coffee and break-
fast munchies, along
with some wonderful
networking.
*@@
Bobcat Trail will host
the Dec. 11 Networking
at Noon, and State
Farm Insurance, Brian
Chapman Agency, will
host the Dec. 12 Business
Card Exchange. If you
recall, the BCX he hosted


a few years ago near
Thanksgiving, his office
was decorated to the hilt.
I think some of the staff
dressed as pilgrims. It
will be fun to see what he
does. Please join us.
*@@
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. If you
are interested in being
a parade-day volunteer,
please call Beverly at
627-2222. At the Dec. 18


Third Wednesday Coffee,
we will present awards
from the parade.
*0@
Please join us for
ribbon-cuttings today
at 4:45 p.m. at Marco's
Pizza, and at 5:15 p.m.
at Firehouse Subs.
Thursday we will cut the
ribbon at 5:15 p.m. for
State Farm Mike Martin.
On Nov. 19 at 4:30 p.m.,
we have a joint RC with
the North Port Chamber
at Flounders Restaurant
& Tiki Bar in Englewood,
and the last one for the
month on Nov. 20 at
5:15 p.m. at Denmark
Interiors.
Head downtown on


Nov. 21 for Holly Days,
with music, art, food
and more. The festivities
begin at 5 p.m.
*0@
Remember to shop
Charlotte. Please
remember those less
fortunate, especially
children, and 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.
Julie Mathis is the
executive director of
the Charlotte County
Chamber of Commerce.
She can be reached
at 941-639-2222, or
jmathis@charlottecounty
chamberorg.


SUN PHOTOS BY SUE PAQUIN
Captain Gilda Prieto, wearing a current
Salvation Army uniform, stands next to Aubrey
Stadtler, in a vintage uniform, as Stephen
Carter, 2013 Christmas Kettle Committee coor-
dinator, former Charlotte County Commissioner
Dick Loftus and Captain Josue Prieto stand by.
The Prietoes are officers at the Salvation Army
Port Charlotte Corps.


Members of the Charlotte County Educators
Association Jeanne Steele, Ann Stout, Sue
Dulson, Joanne Bradley and Arlene Kincaid came
to the breakfast meeting and are ready to help.


Stephen Carter gestures as he welcomes the
more than 50 guests to the Salvation Army Port
Charlotte Corps Kettle Kickoff Breakfast for the
2013 Christmas Campaign.


LI-h
Aubrey Stadtler attended the
kickoff breakfast wearing
a vintage Salvation Army
uniform.

Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.







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Board Certified Doctor ofAudiology
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Port Charlotte
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ME I


Left: Former Charlotte County
Commissioner Dick Loftus,
who is the 2013 honorary
Christmas Kettle Campaign
chairman, makes the first
kettle donation at the event,
officially "kicking off" the Port
Charlotte Corps Kettle 2013
Christmas Campaign.


Bell-ringing


season


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Listening intently as special guest speaker
Dick Loftus addresses the crowd are Kathryn
Webber and Bonnie Elliot.


Representing Burnt Store Presbyterian
Church at the kickoff are Joe Botts, Roger Will
and the Rev. Tim Stewart.


and

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Our Town Page 8 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


3100








LEGALS



FICTITIOUS NAME
L 3112 ^


11/13/13
Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of Active Solutions
Legal Nurse Consulting located at
P.O. Box 380783, in the County
of Charlotte, in the City of Mur-
dock, Florida 33938 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 11th day of November,
2013.
/s/ Mary C. Mead Wilson
Publish: November 13, 2013
110833 2963933

S INVITATION
TO BID
w 1 3114

LAKESIDE PLANTATION
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
DISTRICT
NOTICE OF SOLICITATION
FOR REQUEST FOR
PROPOSALS
LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE
SERVICES
SARASOTA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that the
Lakeside Plantation Community
Development District (referred to
herein as the "District" or the
"Owner") requests proposals to
provide landscape maintenance
services (Request for Proposals
2014-101) including, but not lim-
ited to, maintenance of turf,
trees, shrubs, ground cover, and
irrigation, as more specifically set
forth in the bid documents.
The bid documents will be avail-
able for public inspection and
may be obtained beginning
Wednesday, November 13, 2013
at 10:00 AM, from the District
Manager's office, located at 135
W. Central Blvd., Suite 320,
Orlando, FL 32801, or by con-
tacting George Flint at 407-841-
5524.
Firms desiring to provide services
for this project must submit
seven (7) copies of the required
proposal no later than Friday,
December 13, 2013 at 2:00 PM
at the Office of the District Man-
ager, located at 135 W. Central
Blvd., Suite 320, Orlando, FL
32801 ATTN: George Flint, at
which time proposals will be pub-
lically opened. Proposals must
be submitted in a sealed enve-
lope pursuant to the bid docu-
ments. Proposals received after
the time and date stipulated
above will be returned unopened
to the Proposer.
A non-mandatory pre-proposal
conference will be held on Thurs-
day, November 21, 2013 AT
11:30 AM at the Lakeside Planta-
tion Clubhouse located at 2200
Plantation Blvd., North Port, FL
34289.
Evaluation of proposals will be
conducted in accordance with the
process described in the bid doc-
uments. The District reserves the
right to reject any and all propos-
als with or without cause, to
waive minor technical errors and
informalities, or to accept the
proposal which, in its judgment, is
in the best interest of the District.
George S. Flint
Governmental Management
Services- Central Florida, LLC
District Manager
Publish: November 13, 14, 2013
297693 2963931

| NOTICE OF ACTION




IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 13002840CA
RUDOLPH DALLMEYER, Ill,
and TERRI DALLMEYER,
Plaintiffs,
V.
CHARLOTTE HARBOR
HIGHLANDS, INC.,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CHARLOTTE HARBOR HIGH-
LAND, INC., AND ALL PARTIES
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE
ANY RIGHT, TITLE, OR INTEREST
IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN
DESCRIBED.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an


action has been filed against you
to foreclose a mortgage on the
following property located in
Charlotte County, Florida;
The West 1/2 of the NE 1/4
of the NE 1/4 of the NE 1/4
of the NW 1/4 of Section 5,
Township 42 South, Range 27
East, Charlotte Harbor High-
lands, an unrecorded subdivi-
sion of Charlotte County, Flori-
da.
You are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, upon plaintiff's attorney,


I NOTICE OF ACTION

Z 3116 ^

Michael A. Cohn, Esquire, whose
address is 2600 McCormick
Drive, Suite 100, Clearwater,
Florida 33759, within 30 days of
the first date of publication, and
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service
on plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS, my hand and seal of
this Court on this 1st day of
November, 2013.
NEIL KELLY,
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish:
November 7, 13, 20, 27, 2013
126413 2961024
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
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

S NOTICE TO
S CREDITORS
^^3^120 ^

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 13001628CP
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM W. DANIELSON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the ESTATE
OF WILLIAM W. DANIELSON,
deceased, File Number 13001628CP is
pending in the Circuit Court for Charlotte
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is Charlotte County
Courthouse, Probate Division, 350 E.
Marion Ave., Punta Gorda, FL 33950. The
names and addresses of the Personal
Representative and the Personal Repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy of this notice is
served must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent or unliq-
uidated claims, must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN


THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
Notice is November 13, 2013.
Personal Representative:
VIRGINIA A DANIELSON
7257 Mamouth St.
Englewood, FL 34224
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
JERREL E. TOWERY


L NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
^ 3120O

JERREL E. TOWERY, P. A.
Fla. Bar #267351
304 W. Venice Ave. #220
Venice, FL 34285
Phone: (941) 485-3391
PUBLISH: Nov. 13, 20, 2013
120294 2962604

L NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 08-2010-CA-000210
US BANK, N.A.
Plaintiff,
v.
LANCE M. MCEACHIN; KELLIE A.
MCEACHIN; UNKNOWN TENANT
1; UNKNOWN TENANT 2; AND
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THE ABOVE NAMED
DEFENDANTSS, WHO (IS/ARE)
NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM AS
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS, TRUSTEES, SPOUSES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS; CITIFINAN-
CIAL EQUITY SERVICES, INC.;
FLORIDA HOUSING FINANCE
CORPORATION
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to the Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure entered on
September 3, 2013, in the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, the clerk shall sell the proper-
ty situated in Charlotte County,
Florida, described as:
LOT 14, BLOCK 2899, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION, SEC-
TION 49, A SUBDIVISION
ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE 63A
THROUGH 63E, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CHARLOTTE COUN-
TY, FLORIDA.
a/k/a 1311 JACOBS ST, PORT
CHARLOTTE, FL 339532518
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
, on January 3, 2014.
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.
Barbara T. Scott
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Mary L.
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is
(941)637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
schedule appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voce impaired, call
711.
Publish: November 13, 20, 2013
146641 2963873
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
8803'-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

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


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^3122^^

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 OF THE
20TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
CASE No,: 11-CA-2080
HSBC BANK USA, NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS INDENTURE
TRUSTEE FOR THE REGISTERED
NOTEHOLDERS OF RENAIS-
SANCE HOME EQUITY LOAN
TRUST 2006-4,
Plaintiff,
vs.
John B. Anderson, John Scotty
Anderson, Karen A. Anderson,
State of Florida Clerk of Court
for the 20th Judicial Circuit, Steve
Paragin and Teresa Paragin,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Sep-
tember 10th, 2013 and entered
in Case No. 11-CA-2080 of the
Circuit Court of the 20th Judicial
Circuit in and for Charlotte Coun-
ty, Florida, wherein, HSBC BANK
USA, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE FOR
THE REGISTERED NOTEHOLD-
ERS OF RENAISSANCE HOME
EQUITY LOAN TRUST 2006-4, is
Plaintiff and John B. Anderson,
John Scotty Anderson, Karen A.
Anderson, State of Florida Clerk
of Court for the 20th Judicial Cir-
cuit, Steve Paragin and Teresa
Paragin, are Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash online at www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.corn at 11:00 A.M. on
the 3rd day of January, 2014, the
following described property as
set forth in said Summary Final
Judgment, to wit:
All that certain land situate
in charlotte County, State
of Florida, Viz: Lot 21 and
the Westerly 16 feet of Lot
22, Marian Terrace Subdi-
vision, a Subdivision of
Block 17, Solana Subdivi-
sion, according to the map
or plat thereof as recorded
In Plat Book 2, Page 1, of
the Public Records of
Charlotte County, Florida.
Street Address: 2009 Mark
Avenue, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
and all fixtures and personal prop-
erty located therein or thereon,
which are included as security in
Plaintiff's mortgage.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus funds from the sale,
if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated at Punta Gorda, Charlotte
County, Florida, this 26 day of
September, 2013.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of said Circuit Court
By: M. B. White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: November 13, 20, 2013
349874 2963824
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-
CATEHOLDERS OF CWALT, INC.,
ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST 2006-
OA3, MORTGAGE PASS-
THROUGH CERTIFICATES,


SERIES 2006-OA3 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


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE
^^ 3122^^

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,
Defendantss.
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 CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 08-2012-CA-001002
Section:
THE BANK OF NEW YORK MEL-
LON FKA THE BANK OF NEW
YORK, AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE
TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK,
N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR THE
HOLDERS OF SAMI II TRUST,
2006-AR7, MORTGAGE PASS-
THROUGH CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2006-AR7
Plaintiff,
V.
J. ROULEAU; KENNETH C.
ROULEAU; 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; SUN-
TRUST BANK; AND TENANT
N/K/A MARIE LOUISE KERNAN.
Defendantss.


NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order on Plaintiff's
Motion to Reset Foreclosure Sale
dated November 6. 2013,
entered in Civil Case No. 08-
2012-CA-001002 of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida, wherein the Clerk of the
Circuit Court will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash on 3rd day of
January, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. at
website:
https://www.charlotte.realfore-


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

close.corn, in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, rela-
tive to the following described
property as set forth in the Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOTS 15 AND 16, BLOCK 273,
HARBOUR HEIGHTS, SECTION 9,
PART 1, A SUBDIVISION ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 4,
PAGES 38A THROUGH 38D, 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 Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
AMERICANS WITH DISABILI-
TIES ACT. If you are a person
with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceed-
ing, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please
contact Jon Embury, Adminis-
trative Services Manager,
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
711.
Dated at PUNTA GORDA, Florida
this 7th day of November, 2013.
Kristv P.
Barbara T. Scott
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Charlotte COUNTY, FLORIDA
Publish: November 13, 20, 2013
329037 2963774
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.
Defendantss.
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
CHARLOTiE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Publish: November 6 & 13, 2013
329037 2961202
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
CHARLOTiE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.
082012CAOO2855XXXXXX


BANK OF AMERICA, NA.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOSEPH SCHIAVONE;
CHRISTINA A. SCHIAVONE;
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 September 10, 2013, and


OurTown Page 8 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013





The Sun/Wednesday, November 13, 2013


NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE
li 3122^^
entered in Case No.
082012CA002855XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court in and for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein BANK OF
AMERICA, N.A. is Plaintiff and
JOSEPH SCHIAVONE; CHRISTINA
A. SCHIAVONE; ROTONDA WEST
ASSOCIATION, INC.; JPMORGAN
CHASE BANK, N.A.; UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT NO. 2; and ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT
TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR
CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT,
TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,
are Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash
website of www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.com, 11:00 a.m. on
the January 3. 2014, the follow-
ing described property as set
forth in said Order or Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:
LOT 746, OF ROTONDA WEST
- WRITE MARSH, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED. IN PLAT BOOK 8,
PAGE 17 A THROUGH 17 L,
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 at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on October 8, 2013.
BARBARA SCOTT
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: M. B. White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: November 13, 20, 2013
105230 2963806
NOTICE OF SALE
L ^ 3130

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
TALON TOWING gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to
sell these vehicles on
12/02/2013, 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.
2C3HE66G7XH716755
1999 CHRYSLER
Publish: November 13, 2013
357662 2963733

//I//I/
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


OTHER NOTICES

LZ 138

PUBLIC NOTICE
Effective November 18, 2013,
the Punta Gorda Housing Authori-
ty (PGHA) will no longer accept
applications for one-bedroom
units in its Public Housing Pro-
gram. The current wait list for a
one-bedroom unit exceeds 2
years. PGHA will provide public
notice when applications will be
accepted again.
Publish: November 13, 20, 2013
115869 2963725


A Bargain

Hunters

Delight

Check the

Classifieds

first!

A Whole

Marketplace


of shopping

is right at

your

fingertips!


2 injured,


arrested after


high school fight


By ADAM KREGER
STAFF WRITER

PORT CHARLOTTE -
Pepper spray and a Taser
were needed to separate
two brawling teen boys
at Port Charlotte High
School Tuesday, ac-
cording to the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office.
A fight broke out
Tuesday morning between
two students, ages 16
and 18, in the school's
auditorium during ACT
testing prep. A school
security officer was unable
to separate the teens, so he
called for backup. A school
resource officer responded
and pepper-sprayed one
teen and shocked the
other with a Taser, accord-
ing to CCSO spokeswoman
Debbie Bowe.
Yonatan Amaya, 18, and


the other teen who is
not being named because
he is a minor were
treated for unspecified
injuries at Peace River
Regional Medical Center
in Port Charlotte. Both
then were arrested on
misdemeanor charges
of breach of peace and
resisting an officer. They
were booked at the
Charlotte County Jail
Tuesday afternoon. No
bond or other disposition
information was available
late Tuesday.
Charlotte County Public
Schools spokesman Mike
Riley said he didn't know
what started the fight in
such a distinctive setting.
"It could have been
anything," he said. 'And
they were given multiple
verbal warnings to stop."
Email: akreger@sun-heraltdxom


Report: Prison


officer brought


drugs into facility


SOUTH OF PUNTA
GORDA A corrections
officer from Charlotte
Correctional Institution
has been accused of
selling drugs, according
to a Charlotte County
Sheriff's report.
During an undercover
operation, detectives
reportedly saw Brian
Paul Mcavoy, 28, sell four
hydromorphone pills to
another man at an undis-
closed location. Mcavoy
later was arrested at the
prison, where detectives
searched him and found
half a hydromorphone
pill in his wallet, a report
stated.
Mcavoy was charged
with sale and delivery of
a controlled substance,
two counts of possession
of a controlled substance,
introduction of contra-
band into a correctional
facility and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
He was being held at
the Charlotte County
Jail Tuesday on $13,500
bond.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
arrests:
Brian Lynn Brugman, 37, 27000
block of Fairway Drive, Punta Gorda.
Charges: grand theft and dealing in
stolen property. Bond: $5,000.
Vu Quang Tran, 40,14400 block
of Keene Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge:
driving without a license. Bond:
$2,500.
Ryan Truyen Nguyen, 38,14900
block of Keene Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: fugitive from justice. Bond:
none.
Michael Edward Finizio, 39, 700


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

block of Spring View Ave. NW, Port
Charlotte. Charges: driving with a
suspended license and nonsupport of
dependents. Bond: $765.
Cynthia Marie Dahl, 43, 21600
block of Augusta Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: driving with a suspended
license. Bond: $500.
Pauline Elaine Randle, 35, 21500
block of Mallory Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: driving with a suspended
license and giving false identification
to law enforcement. Bond: $1,500.
Nicole Marchese, 28, 8300 block
of Dorothy Ave., North Port. Charge:
violation of probation (original
charge: petty theft). Bond: none.
Kristofer Thomas Matos, 24,
of Miami Gardens, Fla. Charges:
possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.
Darcie Nicole Hoffman, 24, 2000
block of Wisconsin Ave., Englewood.
Charge: grand theft. Bond: $2,500.
Nekeisha Sandy Hoilette, 27,
22500 block of Blanchard St., Port
Charlotte. Charges: driving without a
license and giving false identification
to law enforcement. Bond: $1,500.

The Punta Gorda Police
Department reported the
following arrests:
William Dale Henderson, 50,
1800 block of Scotch Pine Court,
Punta Gorda. Charges: disorderly
intoxication and trespassing. Bond:
$1,500.
Joshua James Hartman, 19,
homeless in Punta Gorda. Charge:
trespassing. Bond: $1,000.
Compiled byAdam Kreger


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


Applications
accepted for
holiday help
Applications are
available for Toys For
Tots. Households must be
Charlotte County resi-
dents, and must provide
proof of residency and
ID, as well as proof of the
last four weeks of income
with the application. All
applications will be put in
a database, screened and
have the information veri-
fied. Also, applicants must
have a working phone
number or email address
so the family can be
contacted by their spon-
sors. There is no guarantee
of assistance. Applications
will be available at the
Department of Children
and Families lobby, and


at Pilgrim United Church
of Christ and many other
area churches. Elementary
school students who
receive free or reduced
lunch will bring home an
application, and those
applications should be
returned to their school.
Each family can be
sponsored by only one
sponsor, and this pro-
cess is in place to avoid
duplication. Many more
sponsors still are needed
to help make this 2013
holiday season successful.
Organizations or individ-
uals who are interested
in sponsoring a family for
the holiday are asked to
contact Carol Pickford, the
Charlotte County Holiday
Assistance intake coordi-
nator, at 941-626-6215 or
carol@carolpickford.net.


www.sunnewspapers.net


- SfS rS SworS


ACROSS
1 Scorch
5 Card in a
royal flush
9 Second-year
students
14 Pinocchio's
polygraph
15 "Good heavens!"
16 Change
slightly
17 Cheerily alert
20 Timex
competitor
21 Hepburn of
My Fair Lady
22 Hunters' org.
24 Be patient
26 Sandlot
equipment
30 Grab-bag
category:
Abbr.
34 Ad-
(improvise)
35 "Bye!"
36 12/24 visitor
37 Suspect's story
39 Many GPS lines
40 Say out loud
41 Second
showing
42 Small
keepsake
44 Really small
45 Whirlpool
46 Attention-getting,
as lettering
48 Role model
49 Poor grade
50 Phonograph
inventor
54 Fragrant wood
58 Quaint inn
63 Beauty and the
Beast girl


64 Ointment
65 Ultimatum
ender
66 Velocity
67 Ear cleaner
68 Ruckuses

DOWN
1 Closing Bell
broadcaster
2 Circle dance
3 With no
warranty
4 Saskatchewan's
capital
5 Scribble (down)
6 "Gotcha!"
7 Erin Burnett
employer
8 Down for the
count
9 Walk proudly


10 Not yet pa
11 Look clos
12 Befuddled
state
13 Smirnoffr
18 Meddles
19 Leave qu
so to spe
23 Suffix for
lemon
24 Encourac
words
25 49th state
26 Loud noise
27 Had a bu
28 Sporty ca
for short
29 Incite to a
30 Yoga surf
31 Bisected
32 Girder ma
33 Felt cone


ACROSS
1 Tucked-in part of
a dress shirt
4 Cocoon
contents
9 Glaringly vivid
14"_ you kidding
me?"
15 Words after make
or close
16 Came
roasted Mexican
dish
17 Ford Model T,
colloquially
19 Siesta taker
20 Eight-armed
cephalopod
21 Speed demon
23 Open- shoes
26 TV producer
Norman
27 Online "Yikes!"
30 Chinese leader
33 Bus depot: Abbr.
36 Mature male
gorilla
38 Purim
observers
39 Essayist de
Botton
40 Match for a
pocket
handkerchief
41 West Pointer
42 Mideast strip
43 One only in it for
the money
45 Baton Rouge-to-
Montgomery dir.
46 Twisting force
47 WWII venue
48 Latin god
50 "a lift?"
52 Japanese
cooking show
56 Schemer
Charles
60 Gallivants
61 Certain rock
music fan, and
what 17-, 21-,36-,
43- and 52-
Across each has
64 Last Olds off the
line
65 Mental picture
66 NBC skit show
67 Zac of 'The
Lorax"
68 Glove material
69 Game gadget, or
the area where
it's used


C OurTown Page 9


BEE PRE-PAIRED by S.N.
Edited by Stanley Newman
www.stanxwords.com
aid 36 Tanning
3ely venue
d 38 Pay cash for
43 Discontinue
rival 46 Show flexibility
47 Stated a gripe
ickly, 48 Sharpened
ak 50 Eases off
51 Cavernous
52 Doing nothing
]ing 53 Boutique
blowout
e 55 Spanish


se
g
ir,

action
face

material
ern


surrealist
56 Special interest
grp.
57 Many GPS lines
59 Cookout, for
short
60 Scoundrel
61 Yale student
62 Music booster


CREATORS SYNDICATE 2013 STANLEY NEWMAN STANXWORDS@AOL.COM 11


Look for a third

crossword in .

the Sun Classified

section.
.. .. .. .. .


Answer to previous puzzle


11/13/13


By Mary Lou Guizzo 11/13/13


DOWN
1 Boaters and
bowlers
2 Actor La Salle
3 It may drop down
or pop up
4 Made vulnerable
5 Axlike shaping
tool
6 Tribal land,
informally, with
"the"
7 Colorado resort
8 Out of the wind
9 Fire truck feature
10 Lady Liberty's
land, familiarly
11 Somerset
Maugham novel,
with 'The"
12 Prefix with logical
13 Pub missile
18 On fire
22 South Sudanese
supermodel Wek
24 Goof
25 Short person?
27 Missouri river
28 La Scala's city
29 Like eyes
showing
boredom
31 Drops in a slot
32 Stranded at 7-
Down, perhaps


Tuesday's Puzzle Solved
SCANT ABC iBMS
HOWIE I G Y A
AORTA ABBY OREL
QTY mUSICALTOYS

C U PS GU IINIEIA
LAB ASS INSTANT
ARENA CHIT ABA




I N NER EENICES WWW
SIPS ONCE OMAHA
TOUT E RAVEN
ANTS STDS TREED


(c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
34 Chirp 51"
35 Jetson dog 52"
37 By way of 53
38 Spree 54 /
41 Multi-screen 55 E
theater
43 "Gee whiz" 57 (
44 It goes for a buck 58 \
46 Second-most 591
populous Arizona 62 /
city
49 Warm Argentina 63 I
month


11/13/13


Stupid me!"
Dies
Massage deeply
Actor Jannings
Earthquake
response gp.
Cozy home
Writer Grey
native
Art on the reality
show "Ink Master"
Single-malt
datum


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


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






Our Town Page 10 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 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

Answers sound

from organizer

of boat race

OUR POSITION: Super Boat
race director helps calm some
concerns on Manasota Key.
here was a large room-
full of skeptics when
the organizer of the
Charlotte Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix spoke to members
of the South Manasota/Sand-
piper Key Association this
week. It was, as association
president Joan Dunham-Card
put it, a little like sending "a
lamb to the slaughter."
But from all appearances,
race organizer Jerry York
allayed the fears of the people
who will be impacted most
by a big race and big crowds
in their backyards. York may
not have made many converts
to the enthusiastic-supporter
camp, but his presentation
should help calm the waters.
He had answers good,
detailed answers for all
questions. The more that York,
his committee and county
officials get out and explain
logistics to residents, the
better it should be for all.
With the help of a $250,000
seed grant from Charlotte
County, the Super Boat race
and festival will be held next
April 11-13. The weekend will
kick off with a boat parade on
Friday in Punta Gorda, then
shift to Englewood Beach on
Manasota Key.
The boat staging area, with
vendors and music, will be at
the public beach, otherwise
closed to parking. Sunday af-
ternoon will see two offshore
races running from the Stump
Pass area to a spot north of
the public beach. Some 80,000
people are expected to attend
festivities, perhaps 20,000-
30,000 at the races on Sunday.
That's what worries
Manasota Key residents the
most: lots of traffic and big
crowds.
Members of the nonprofit
race organization, police and
emergency officials, commu-
nity groups and businesses
have logged many hours work-
ing on logistics, which will be
difficult. Among the points
made by York on Monday:
Bridges will be open to
traffic with no checkpoints.
Attendees will be bused
from off-site lots on State
Road 776 and River Road to
the Englewood Beach parking
area. Eleven lots have been
identified so far.
Access to the beach will be
free.
Attendees will not be able
to carry in alcohol. Rotary
Clubs will sell beer and wine
(and raise funds) at the
festival.
Security will be provided
in all public spots, not on
private property. But after
observing races elsewhere,
York said, "This is such a
non-threatening, safe envi-
ronment, you will be amazed."
"No parking" signs will be
put up. Homeowners associa-
tions will be allowed to charge
for parking it they choose.
Homeowners will be asked
to sign letters allowing people
to cross their property or
congregate on the beach in
front of their home. If they do
not agree, volunteers will rope
the areas off.
Bird nests at Stump Pass
Beach State Park will be roped
off and monitored by wildlife
officials.
Snow fence will be put up
to keep people off the dunes.
All told, York's presenta-
tion had an impressive level
of detail, which should be
reassuring. He ended with
this comment: "I think a lot of
time the fear of the unknown


is the big ugly thing."
Yes, this is big. But it needn't
be ugly.


"Faith is not simply a patience that passively suffers until the storm is past.
Rather, it is a spirit which bears things with blazing, serene hope."
Corazon Aquino


no restrictions as to their
sobriety when driving such
vehicles. Apparently, a Collier
deputy pulled over an erratic
driver on suspicion of DUI,
only to give the driver a
warning and allow the driver
to drive home.
If this was a private citizen,
he/she would have been
immediately arrested and
jailed without question.
It was discovered that
the same policy applies in
Charlotte County as well, but
not in Lee. What gives? Are
some county employees more
privileged than others? Why
are not they treated the same
as private citizens? I would
like the sheriffs of both Collier
and Charlotte to address this
issue.
Brian, Keith Johnson
Arcadia


ACA website costs
need explaining


LETTERS TO Health care program
THE EDITOR no legacy for Obama


History proves
GOP not racist

Editor:
The Nov. 8 letter, "Racism Has
Gone Underground" insinuates
Republicans are inherently
racist, although the writer
lacks the courage to come out
and say that. They use this
tactic whenever a Republican
criticizes the Left.
It is widely believed the
Democrats are the party for the
downtrodden and minorities;
and the Republicans are for
big business. A few facts most
people don't know about what
Republicans have done for this
country.
Which party voted in 1857
declaring blacks were not citi-
zens, but property? Democrats.
Which party passed the 13th
Amendment abolishing slavery?
Republicans.
Which party passed the 14th
Amendment declaring slaves
were full citizens? Republicans.
(Not one Democratic politician
voted for this amendment)
Which party's president
freed the slaves? Abraham
Lincoln, a Republican.
Which party passed the 15th
Amendment granting blacks
voting rights? Republicans.
Which political party
started the KKK? Democrats.
(Remember the belovedWest
Virginia Sen. Robert Byrd, a
Klan grand wizard.)
The leader of the
Republican-sponsored NAACP,
in 1909 was a Republican.
The 1957 Civil Rights
Act, opposed by Democrats,
was signed by Eisenhower, a
Republican..
I could go on, but you get the
message. It is time to stop this
"Republicans are racist" rheto-
ric and start speaking the truth.
This is a message Republicans


must drive home s
your start. Get to wor
Del



Likes newspa
columns, Pic

Editor:
I love our "Charloi
I enjoy having a colu
the front page and I
"Wire" and the layoi
with the points in th
column. Oh, yes, an
to mention my favoi
strip, "Pickles." Than
B


Editor:
Obamacare is all about
helping the Obama friends,
not helping Americans. Toni
Townes-Whitley a senior VP
at CGI, is also a Princeton
University classmate of first
lady Michelle Obama and was
a political donor to Obama's
campaign and victory Fund.
That just happens to be
the company that built the
HealthCare.gov website that
cost the taxpayers $290 mil-
lion. Not to mention since
Oct. 1 the government has
signed five different agree-
ments with CGI totaling
$7 million.
The health care bill was
passed in 2010 ... didn't
anyone read it, not even our
President? We know Nancy
Pelosi didn't read it... she had
to have it pass first! How could
Obama say, "If you like your
health care plan, you can keep
your health care plan. Period".
Unless of course, he didn't
read it? Didn't anyone in the
White House read it? Did they
realize virtually all key health
care decisions would be made
by government officials?
I hope come election time
you all remember that the
Republican House wanted
to fund the government
without the health care, but
President Obama refused to
negotiate anything unless the
Republicans fully funded the
government and raised the
debt ceiling unconditionally.
If this health care is supposed
to be Obama's legacy, it sure is
a troubling legacy!
Lillian lannarone
Englewood

Let the pain
of ACA commence

Editor:


;o here is The last election showed us
kd the socialist doctrine current-
bbie Curran ly employed by the executive
Englewood branch, that rewards the
nonworking have-nots with
Food Stamps, rental assis-
aper, tance, child care, free iPhones
,e and 250 minutes per month
:kles free service, and unemploy-
ment benefits have increased
Sits ranks from 47 percent
te Sun!" by perhaps as much as
lomne o 20 percent with the new ACA
love the beneficiaries.
it of same The nonworker's average
e left income is currently $30
r I have per hour, $5 more than the
ite comic average worker's $25 per hour.
ks! The uninsured and preexist-
arbara Huff ing ailment group will surely
Punta Gorda lock-step with their brethren


and join the voting block that
grants them the "free stuff,"
thus putting the Democrats
well over 50 percent of likely
voters.
The only way to reverse this
trend is to allow the ACA to
commence and let it self-de-
struct. Stop delaying tactics
that push the full impact past
the 2014 election. Cancel
the delay for the employer
mandate that will surely
curtail more current policies.
The only way the government
can pay for this debacle is to
double the price the current
policy owners are paying, so
let the pain commence. The
only purpose delaying the
impact plays is insuring a
Democratic House and Senate
because they now have the
votes.
We must allow the ACA
to impact the country and
then defeat it by electing a
conservative government with
a coalition of conservative
causes, uniting the "tea party"
libertarians, moderates and
GOP base with conservative
(Reagan) Democrats and take
back the government.
Ivan Nance
Punta Gorda

Get to know
your representatives

Editor:
One of my sons, who is up
north, won a local election
last week. He was voted in as
a town councilman. He's now
broke from the campaign and
makes a whopping $500 a
month for the job of helping
to run his town, just because
he cares.
We tend to hate all poli-
ticians. After all, they make
our laws. But let's face it, it's
a thankless job. You have to
be pretty thick-skinned to ask
people to allow you to make
decisions for them. Obviously,
local politics are much dif-
ferent than state and federal,
what with lobbyists and such.
I guess my point is, get to
know your representatives,
your senators, etc. Instead
of just being disgusted with
them, as we all are right now,
tell them.
Ed Kuznar
Englewood

Treat all
drivers equally

Editor:
It was discovered by NBC-2
in Fort Myers that Collier
County employees driving
county-owned vehicles have


Editor:
I keep hearing about the
cost of the website for the
Affordable Care Act going up.
And I wonder, why, why, why?
Why wasn't this a project put
out for bid? Why wasn't it a
contract price?
No business person goes
into a project of this magni-
tude without a fixed price.
Any problems or mess-ups
are on the contractor. There
should be no reason for us to
pay for their ineptitude. And
why aren't the people and
the Congress (both houses)
holding everyone's feet to the
fire?
Could it be that the govern-
ment caused the problems so
it cannot hold the company
accountable? Could it be that
the web designer, who has
close ties to Obama, is playing
the stooge?
We the people need an
explanation for why we will
keep paying for the alleged
fix to the website. It makes
no sense. It doesn't follow
accepted business practices.
We deserve an honest dis-
cussion of how the company
was selected, what sort of
agreement was signed, who is
responsible for the problems
and finally, how is the admin-
istration assuring account-
ability to the taxpayer.
Gerald Manegold
North Port

Turned away
at Tringali

Editor:
How to lose friends and
irritate people:
Hold a lecture about one
of Florida's most esteemed
writers at Tringali Library in
Englewood and then turn
away a crowd of people
because the room is too small.
This happened Nov. 8,
and I was among the many
turned away from the event
featuring Patrick "Rick" Smith
Jr. because the meeting room
capacity of 50 had been
reached. I arrived 15 minutes
before the lecture began. Most
of the others arrived well
before the 2 p.m. start time.
Head-shaking and long faces
were in abundance when
people were told, "Sorry. Full."
What a shame. And what a
public relations blunder for
the library. Why not move
the event to another room in
the library or Rec Complex
capable of handling the larger
crowd? Why not be flexible
or accommodating? Why
schedule an event like this in
a tiny room?
Let's hope Tringali Library
staff learn something from
this unfortunate episode.
Skip Perez
El Jobean


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 13, 2013





The Sun/Wednesday, November 13, 2013


VIEWPOINT


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 11


Real people, real stories, real investment


here has been
much in the news
in Charlotte County
recently regarding com-
munity visioning initia-
tives such as the Commu-
nity Needs Assessment, a
collaboration between the
Charlotte County Human
Services department, the
United Way of Charlotte
County and the Charlotte
Community Foundation.
These visioning initiatives
are important processes
and tools that assist in
maintaining our commit-
ment to improving the
lives of Charlotte County
residents. In the Commu-
nity Needs assessment,
numbers reflected in the
data represent real people
with real stories. Here
below are some of the real
stories that the staff of the
human services depart-
ment wanted to share.
Lillian, 89 years old,
has been using Charlotte
County transit since


October 2011. Lillian used
the public bus system,
"Dial-a-Ride," to visit her
husband at the local veter-
an's nursing home three
times a week up until his
recent passing. Unable to
drive, Lillian was able to
share special time with
her husband in the last
years of his life.
Jennifer, 29 years old
and a single mom of two,
was having car trouble
and needed to get to work.
Using Charlotte County
transit services, Jennifer
was transported from
North Port to Punta Gorda
for three months until she


was able to get her car
operable.
Simon, a veteran, came
to the veteran services
office with a major
problem. His sewer line
had broken and it was
going to cost $2,500 to
fix. Although this is not a
service provided by the
Human Services depart-
ment, staff recognized the
urgency of the situation
and contacted local
veteran organizations and
private funds were raised
to help. Simon, having
been a homeless veteran
at one time, had struggled
to buy his own home
and was grateful for the
assistance and for living
in this county.
Gloria, 72 years old
and a cancer survivor,
has been caring for
her severely disabled
husband for six years.
Through grant-funded
programs, her husband
is able to receive bathing


and respite (supervised
care) in home services to
assist Gloria with his care.
Recently, Gloria became
the guardian of her very
young grandchild. Also
through supportive
services, her grandchild
is now attending a child
care facility several times
a week where he is able
to interact with other
children in a learning
environment.
Toni Marie, a single
mother of two, was
qualified to participate in
Charlotte County Habitat
for Humanity's home
ownership program and
the county's State Housing
Initiatives Partnership
down payment assistance
program. A group of high
school volunteers from
New Hampshire and the
single mother worked
side by side building her
home. The teen volun-
teers and the mother have
continued the contact and


friendship throughout the
years. When interviewed,
the single mother said,
"My life was truly blessed
by this program and meet-
ing these people." She
pointed to her front door
and said, "No one knows
this but me because I was
there. All of the students
signed the frame of this
door. How could I ever
leave this home when
so much love went into
building it?"
Earlier this year, a
17-year-old high school
dropout was arrested for
marijuana possession
and property damage
and was referred to the
county's Neighborhood
Accountability Board.
The teen came from an
unstable family situation
and felt lost and hopeless.
Appearing before NAB,
Seth took full respon-
sibility for his actions.
A case action plan was
developed for him. With


community support and
counseling, the young
man completed all the
requirements of the NAB
program and successfully
received his GED. Seth
recently returned to the
human services depart-
ment to show his diplo-
ma. He stated he was
drug free, had a full-time
job and was planning to
attend college.
Could any of these
people be your friends,
family or neighbors? As
the season of caring and
sharing approaches,
please think about com-
mitting to bettering the
lives of others. By chang-
ing lives we are all making
a real investment in and
for our community.

Vikki Carpenter is
the director of Charlotte
County Human Services.
Readers may reach her at
vikki.carpenter@charlotte
fl. com.


CRA adopts route, schedule for pump-out boat


he Punta Gor-
da Community
Redevelopment
Agency approved op-
erational guidelines for
the Laishley Park Marina
pump-out boat that will
service Charlotte Harbor.
The boat will stop at the
following locations: Port
Charlotte Canal, Myakka
River, Alligator Creek,
Ponce Inlet, Punta Gorda
Waterfront and Laishley
Marina. Operating days
will begin on Monday
and Thursday during the
morning and afternoon.
Sewage disposal will be
free of charge. The city
will be receiving grant
funds from the Florida
Department of Environ-
mental Protection and
county Marine Advisory
Committee to pay for
staff and maintenance.
City staff will evaluate
operating days, hours and
costs and make adjust-
ments, where needed, to
meet customer demand.

Needs
assessment
Charlotte County
Human Services and the
United Way provided
the City Council with a
summary of the recently
completed countywide
needs analysis. Based on
the results of the study,


three key issues need
to be addressed on a
holistic level by the entire
community.
Pursue a theme of
prevention by focusing
energy and resources into
preventative programs the
number of people in need
of assistance is ultimately
reduced in the long run.
The return on investment
to the community greatly
outweighs the initial
program costs.
Increase awareness
of existing resources and
initiatives through better
communication and
cooperation between
agencies about local
initiatives that would
result in a more seamless
delivery system of services
and would lead to reduced
duplication of services.
Promote community
wide investment. The
burden of reducing pov-
erty is one that is shared
between the individual,
local government, human
service agencies and


wcezlerttce (f

,6,t lo/nr. ^ t


Q '.(5 /
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the community at large.
Attraction of industries
in which individuals can
seek employment that
meets their skill set and
pays adequate living wag-
es is a strategic priority.
The needs assessment
was also presented at
the Enterprise Charlotte
Economic Council general
investors meeting. Mayor
Rachel Keesling and
Council Members Tom
Cavanaugh, Kim Devine,
Nancy Pralke and I were
in attendance. In addition,
Vice Mayor Carolyn
Freeland represented the
city at the needs assess-
ment community meeting
held at the Charlotte
County Technical Center,
at which the United
Way and county Human
Services staff received
input on solutions to key
issues.

Rehab unit
I met with represen-
tatives of Charlotte
Regional Medical Center
to discuss pertinent in-
formation needed to gain
approval for creation of a


Comprehensive Medical
Rehabilitation Unit at the
medical center.

Sign code
One of the city's
strategic objectives is to
amend its land develop-
ment regulations to be
more business-focused
and customer-friendly.
City Council approved
on first reading an
amendment that multi-
tenant buildings may
have a facade sign and
a projecting sign to in-
crease business location
visibility. Second and
final reading is Nov. 20.

Citizens Academy
Applications are now
being accepted for the
upcoming winter session
of the Citizens Academy.
The Citizens Academy
is a free, eight-session
course of interactive
classes designed to
provide insight into
city government and to
develop future leaders
through well-informed
and civically engaged


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residents. Academy
sessions will take place
the second and fourth
Tuesday of the month
between Jan. 14 and
May 15 (some dates
may be rescheduled and
advanced notice will be
provided to applicants).
The Academy is limited
to 30 participants who
reside or own a business
within the City of Punta
Gorda. To download
an application, please
visit What's New at www.
pgorda.us. The deadline
for registration is 5 p.m.
Dec. 23. For informa-
tion, please contact
Public Works Executive
Assistant, Hope Petkus,
at 941-575-5050 or
hpetkus@pgorda.us.

Holiday tree
Beginning Monday, an
area of sidewalk at the
corner of Taylor Street


and W. Marion Avenue
will be blocked off to
allow access for city
crews and equipment to
install the holiday tree.
Some may wonder why
the tree and decorations
downtown are being put
up so early. It takes crews
approximately a month
to complete this annual
project and the lighting
of the tree this year will
take place on Nov. 21.
Howard Kunik is the
Punta Gorda city man-
ager Readers may reach
him at citymgr@ci.
punta-gorda.fl. us.
Editor's note: The
headline on last week's
Howard Kunik column
incorrectly stated that
a proposed FEMA flood
insurance rate increase
will be delayed. The
column correctly stated
lawmakers are negotiat-
ing a delay but it has not
yet been finalized.


Charlotte County Medical Society presents...
Our Second Annual Fundraising event,

"Physicians'Got Talent!"

Tickets are $40.00 per person.
Includes food, wine, beer & entertainment by local physicians.
Saturday, November 16,2013
6:30 P.M. 10:30 P.M. ,Ai-.
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association
201 Shreve Steel /

Information and tickets: (941) 625-6229 or email: director.cmsdodors.com
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A look at history of center, society


ood day to all.
Once a year or
so, I like to revisit
the county Historical
Society's and Center's
beginnings.
Particularly since one
of our signature events,
the Symphony of Trees,
will be at the Cultural
Center from Saturday
through Dec. 7. The
event is a great way
for the society and


participating area non-
profits to raise needed
funds, and for attendees


to bid on great Christmas
gifts. I'm particularly
fond of the wreaths.
Did you know that
the Charlotte County
Historical Center was
first established in 1969
as the Youth Museum
of Charlotte County?
Instrumental in those
beginnings were then-
school Superintendent
Hugh Adams, along with
Vic and Peggy Desguin,


Join us for an informative presentation by

Dale Phillips from the Charlotte County

Sheriff's Office on Identity Theft

^-: A.-


Friday November 15, 2013 1:00-2:00pm






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as well as many other
supporters.
In existence for almost
45 years, the center has
evolved from a small,
private, all-volunteer
organization. In fact, the
first executive director,
Les Wilcox, wasn't even
hired until 1975. Now, it's
a collaboration between
the nonprofit Museum
Society and the Charlotte
County Board of County
Commissioners.
From its beginning, the
goal has been to engage
children in learning
about the area's heritage.
In 1989, the museum
changed its name to the
Museum of Charlotte
County, reflecting a


growing appeal to all
ages, and in 1995 ad-
opted the name Florida
Adventure Museum.
In 2002, it became
the Charlotte County
Historical Center.
The museum had sever-
al location changes before
finding its current home
at Bayshore Live Oak Park,
fittingly near the site of
Charlotte County's earliest
pioneer settlement and
post office.
From a vacated fire/
police station on East
Marion Avenue where
Punta Gorda's post office
now stands, to a former
county library building
once located at the cor-
ner of Retta Esplanade


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


FGCU choir,
orchestra to
perform
The Florida Gulf Coast
University Choir and
Symphony Orchestra
will perform their

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"Mozart-Mass in C minor,
K.427" concert at 4 p.m.
Nov. 24 at the Charlotte
Performing Arts Center,
701 Carmalita St., Punta
Gorda. The choir is a
select ensemble of mixed
voices. Featured vocalists
will be Jeanie Darnell,
Lauren Davis, Matthew
Kohler and James
Patterson. The university
has two orchestras, the
string orchestra and wind
orchestra, that combine


and U.S. 41 south. The
Historical Center has
now come "full circle,"
so to speak, as one of the
Youth Museum's earliest
locations was directly
across the street from the
center's present site at
22959 Bayshore Road in
Charlotte Harbor.
The Museum Society
exists to help preserve
and promote Charlotte
County's rich history, and
we're always seeking new
members, interested indi-
viduals to serve as board
members, and volunteers.
If you believe our area's
history is as important as
we do, please call 941-
629-PAST (7278) for more
information.


to form a 50-piece
Symphony Orchestra,
conducted by Dr. David
C. Cole.
Admission to the
afternoon concert is free;
however donations will be
gladly accepted. Proceeds
will benefit the Charlotte
High School Charisma
choir's upcoming trip to
Carnegie Hall in the spring
of 2014. For more informa-
tion, email sherrie.moody@
charlotteplayers.org.


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persons with mild to severe I /
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21450 Gibraltar Drive, Unit 8
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www.ftri.org/pgorda

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:OurTown Page 12 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS






:The Sun ANednesday, November 13, 2013 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS www.sunnewspapers.net C OurTown Page 13


This weekend, what-
ever your taste,
you can enjoy
doo-wop, Christmas or
symphonic music. And
there's a festival for addi-
tional fun.
Burnt Store
Presbyterian Church will
present the Goldtones,
Southwest Florida's hot-
test doo-wop sensation,
at 7 p.m. Thursday. This
is a special performance
to benefit the needy
people of Haiti. A "free
will offering" will be
taken and entirely used
to purchase building
supplies, school desks
and church pews. Enjoy
the great music of the
Goldtones while sup-
porting an important
church project.
For more information,
contact the church office
at 941-639-0001 during
normal business hours,
9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday,
or by email to bspc83@
embarqmail.com.

The second Parkside
Festival will be held
from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Saturday in the back of
the Promenades Mall -
off Aaron Street be-
tween Olean and Harbor
boulevards. There will be
nonstop entertainment
all day, with food, beer,
wine, crafts of all kinds,
many business vendors,
nonprofits and more.
A large kids' area will
include bounce houses,
face painting, games,
balloon sculpting, 4-H,
touch-a-truck and
more. Admission is $1.
Everyone's invited.
From there go over
to Fishermen's Village
for the Lighting of the
Season. These festivities
begin at 5: 30 p.m. The
Charlotte Chorale's
Dickens Singers will be
performing during the
evening. The 16-member


n ^


Charlotte
Arts


Judy
Majtl'uissii


group also is available
for holiday parties,
benefits and special
events. For additional
information contact
941-204-0033.
New maestro Raffaele
Ponti will lead the
Charlotte Symphony
Orchestra in the first
concert of the 2013-14
season on Sunday, with
music by Tchaikovsky,
Giuseppe Martucci,
and George Gershwin's
"Rhapsody in Blue." The
concert, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Charlotte Performing
Arts Center on Carmalita
Street in Punta Gorda,
will be preceded at
6:30 p.m. by a lecture on
the evening's orchestral
selections.
The evening will begin
with "Capriccio Italien,"
one of Tchaikovsky's
most distinctive and
famous works.
Ponti will conduct the
full score of "Rhapsody
in Blue," composed in
1924 for solo piano and
jazz orchestra, including
50 measures of music
that have been elimi-
nated over the years.
The Gershwin classic
will feature internation-
ally renowned classical
pianist Jeffrey Biegel
playing the orchestra's
Grand Steinway piano.
The evening
will conclude with
Martucci's "Symphony
No. I," one of his most
heralded compositions.
Martucci's music was
championed by famed
conductor Arturo
Toscanini through much


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of Toscanini's career.
Tickets, $40 per
person, maybe pur-
chased by calling 941-
205-5996, or at www.
charlottesymphony.com.

Lemon Bay Playhouse
is holding open au-
ditions for "The Last
Romance," by Joe
DiPietro, and directed by
Dan Higgs. The audi-
tions will be held Nov. 24
and Nov. 25 at 7 p.m.,
at the playhouse. The
play depicts the growing
attraction between
Ralph and Carol. It
reveals that a crush can
make anyone feel young
again even a widower.
The director is looking
for two male and two
female actors for this
warm and very funny
tale of late love between
two senior citizens.
Performances will run
from Jan. 22 to Feb. 16,
2014. Perusal scripts and
sides are available at the
box office. For further
information, call 941-
475- 6756 on weekdays
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Judy A. Malbuisson is
the executive director of
the Arts & Humanities
Council of Charlotte
County. She can be con-
tacted at 941-764-8100,
or info@charlottearts.
org. Visit the coun-
cil's website at www.
charlottearts.org. Friend
us at www.Facebook.
com/charlottearts.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


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Kickoff party for
diabetes fight
The fall kickoff party for
Tour de Cure 2014 will be
held from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Nov. 21 at the Bicycle
Center, 3795 S. Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte. This
event will include regis-
tration specials for the


Tour de Cure, door prizes,
appetizers, special guests
and educational informa-
tion about diabetes. The
attendee who brings the
most guests who register
for the tour will receive
a gift. For information,
or to RSVP, email Tina at
bicyclecentercc@gmail.
com.


Coalition to offer
Thanksgiving
meals
The Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition,
1476 Kenesaw St., Port
Charlotte, will offer
Thanksgiving dinners
for families in need from
1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 25.
Families need to prereg-
ister for a Thanksgiving
meal by stopping by the
coalition from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday through
Friday, or by calling 941-
627-4313 between now
and Thursday. Coalition
clients are allowed one
visit per month to the
food pantry; however the
holiday pantry visit will not
count as a monthly visit for
them.
Each Thanksgiving
the homeless coalition
distributes more than 250
complete Thanksgiving
dinners to local families
in need. This year, the
coalition expects the
number to be even higher,
as there are fewer agencies
serving food. Anyone who
wishes to help by donating
turkeys, boxed instant
mashed potatoes, stuffing,
corn, green beans, gravy,
cranberry sauce, biscuits or
other Thanksgiving fixings
is encouraged to bring
donations to the coalition.
Cash donations, gift cards
and volunteers also are
appreciated and welcome.
For more information
about how to donate,
contact John Fanning at
941-627-4313, ext. 104.


County Libraries
Murdock Administration
Building
South County Annex
West Charlotte Annex
East Port Environmental
Campus/MPO


* Human Services Building
* Family Services Center
* Punta Gorda City Hall
* Charlotte County Airport
Authority Office
* Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition

and click on "Transit


Development Plan" on the bottom left to fill out a survey.















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:The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net


C Our Town Page 13


Sun Coupo Requirel


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





:OurTown Page 14 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


visitors to Myakka KRiver State ParK can enjoy the park Dy Kayak, as well as on toot or on bicycles.


depending on what you
read. I'll go by the sign at
the top of the tower stat-
ing 76.1 feet. The Canopy
Walkway is one of only 17
in the U.S., according to
an interesting sign at the
base. Another sign warns
guests that the walkway
moves: "You can expect
this walkway to sway as
you cross it and the tall
tower to shake when
someone moves below.
When the wind blows, the
structure will rattle. Don't
worry, it's only natural."
Both do shake, but the
views are worth it. You are
well above the treeline at





(
Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents
charlottecountychamber.org


perfect."
Myakka River State
Park is definitely a place
requiring more than one
visit. There are 39 miles of
hiking trails and 20 miles
of paved or dirt roads for
biking. The park also can
be viewed by water via
kayaks, canoes or airboat.
Bicycles, kayaks and
canoes can be rented.
There are a variety
of camping options

IF YOU GO
Where: Myakka River State
Park, 13208 State Road 72,
Sarasota
When: 8 a.m. to sunset every day
Cost: $4 for single-occupant
vehicle; $6 per vehicle with two
to eight people; $2 for pedes-
trians, bicycles
More info and additional
costs: www.floridastateparks.
org/myakkariver/
Tips: Wear sunscreen,
mosquito repellent and comfort-
able shoes.


souvenirs such as shirts,
decorations and stuffed
animals.
One thing is for sure:
I need to know a little
less about the "Real
Housewives of New Jersey,"
and a little more about real
residents of our state parks.
Christy Feinberg is a
senior writer for the Sun
newspapers. She can be
reached at cfeinberg@
sun-herald.com.


SUN PHOTOS BY
CHRISTY FEINBERG
Above: This area near
the main entrance of
Myakka River State Park is
bird-watcher's paradise.


Be sure to stop in the Outpost, where food and souvenirs are
available. Right: The Canopy Walkway and Tower is a must-do
at Myakka River State Park.


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6,. 13 07


SKIDMORE
FROM PAGE 1

the plaintiff $14,950
in lost wages, $59,800
for non-economic
damages, and $40,250
for attorney's fees and
costs. Payment will be
made within 10 days
of Tuesday's board
approval.
In return, Jenkins
waives the right to any
future claims. There is
no admission of liability


by any party. Jenkins
resigned her post on
June 27, 2011.
Knowlton explained
that if the case had gone
to trial, and the plaintiff
prevailed, compensatory
damages could total up
to $300,000, plus an-
other $100,000 or more
in actual damages and
attorney's fees.
The case, filed in
U.S. District Court of
the Middle District of
Florida, was scheduled
for a jury trial in April
2014.


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Skidmore and the
plaintiff reached a
settlement of the claims
against him on Sept. 20,
2013. The terms of this
settlement agreement
were not disclosed,
but county attorney
Janette Knowlton said
the county paid about
$25,000 for Skidmore's
legal fees.
Benjamin Yormak,
Jenkins' attorney, said
the agreement with
the county represents
closure to his client.
"While no amount of
money will ever make
Ms. Jenkins whole
from her experience
working for Charlotte
County, this settle-
ment represents a fair
compromise in what
was a bitterly litigated
case," Yormak said. "Ms.
Jenkins desires to put
this nightmare behind
her and begin the
healing process.
"Although Ms. Jenkins
may have been able to
recover more money
through a favorable
verdict at trial, she is ul-
timately happy with the
result of the settlement


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with Charlotte County
and looks forward to
moving her life forward
in a positive direction."
Commissioners Chris
Constance and Bill
Truex, who voted against
the proposal, offered no
explanation why they
opposed the agreement.
"I don't like to settle,"
Constance said. "I pulled
the item (from the con-
sent agenda) because
I wasn't in favor of the
settlement."
A couple of residents
in the audience, how-
ever, did speak out on
the issue before the final
vote was taken.
One citizen said
accepting the settlement
would imply fault. And,
if that were the case,
he hopes the county
corrects the situation.
Resident Joan Fischer
labeled it an "irresponsi-
ble action" if the county
failed to respond to a
sexual harassment com-
plaint. She also asked
if the county would
seek reimbursement for
Skidmore's legal defense
expenses.
Email: groberts@sun-herald.comn



JAIL
FROM PAGE 1

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






INSIDE

US stocks dip,
earnings disappoint


The Dow Jones industrial
average fell 32.43 points, or
0.2 percent, to 15,750.67.
Page 6 -


Prairies vanish in the
US push for energy


More than 1 million acres of the
Great Plains are giving way to
cornfields as farmers transform
the wild expanse that once
served as the backdrop for
American pioneers.
Page 2 -


10 things to know

1. Doctors advocate far
wider use of stations
New guidelines on preventing
heart attacks and strokes say a
third of all U.S. adults should
consider taking the cholesterol-
lowering drugs. Seepage 1.

2. Hope for lower
typhoon death toll
The president says the number
of those killed in the Philippines
could be dramatically lower than
earlier feared. Seepage 1.

3. Who's urging Obama
to live up to promise
Ex-President Clinton says the
health care law should be changed,
if need be, to allow people to keep
their insurance if they're happy
with it. See page 2.

4. World Trade Center
is tallest US building
A panel of experts decides that
a 408-foot-tall, rooftop needle
should count as part of the struc-
ture's total height. Seepage 3.

5. Egypt braces for
fresh unrest
Cairo announces the end of a
3-month-old state of emergency
and curfew, raising fears of new
protests by supporters of ousted
President Morsi. Seepage 8.

6. Seat belts on buses:
Idea long in coming
The government hasn't yet acted
on a recommendation made 45
years ago after a deadly passenger
bus crash in California. Seepage2.

1. Why turkey dinners
may go uneaten
Black Friday shopping continues to
creep further into the Thanksgiving
holiday as more stores open a day
early. Seepage 1.

8. Deal reached to
create biggest airline
As part of their merger, American
Airlines and US Airways agree to
make it easier for low-cost carriers
to fly into key U.S. airports.
Seepage 1.

9. Florida lawmakers
eye new speed limits
A bipartisan measure proposes
a 75 mph speed limit on some
highways. See page 5.

10. Older workers
have own problems
Nearly 2 million people age 55 and
older find themselves looking for a
job these days. Seepage 9.


I'IN



he Wiree


h eJ t ^F f^www. sunnewspapers. net
WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2013




Typhoon aid trickles in


Desperate Filipino victims wait for food, water, medicine


ByTODD PITMAN and JIM GOMEZ
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRrrITERS
TACLOBAN, Philippines-
Desperately needed food, water
and medical aid are only trickling
into this city that took the worst
blow from Typhoon Haiyan, while
thousands of victims jammed the
damaged airport Tuesday, seeking
to be evacuated.
"We need help. Nothing is
happening. We haven't eaten since
yesterday afternoon," pleaded
a weeping Aristone Balute, an
81-year-old woman who failed
to get a flight out of Tacloban for
Manila, the capital. Her clothes
were soaked from a pouring rain
and tears streamed down her face.
Five days after the deadly
disaster, aid is coming pallets of
supplies and teams of doctors are
waiting to get into Tacloban but


the challenges of delivering the as-
sistance means few in the stricken
city have received help. Officials
also were working to determine
how many people had been killed,
with the country's president saying
the death toll could be lower than
earlier feared.
"There is a huge amount that
we need to do. We have not
been able to get into the remote
communities," U.N. humani-
tarian chief Valerie Amos said in
Manila, launching an appeal for
$301 million to help the more than
11 million people estimated to be
affected by the storm.
"Even in Tacloban, because
of the debris and the difficulties
with logistics and so on, we have
not been able to get in the level
of supply that we would want to.
TRICKLES 14


AP PHOTO
Typhoon survivors rush to get a chance to board a C-130 military
transport plane in Tacloban city, Leyte province, central Philip-
pines, Tuesday. Thousands of typhoon survivors swarmed the
airport in the city of Tacloban in the central Philippines seeking
Sa flight out, but only a few hundred made it.


Thanksgiving fades out


Retailers stuff shopping into family-gathering holiday

ByANNE D'INNOCENZIO
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
NEWYORK -Last
Thanksgiving Day,
Kimberly Mudge
Via's mother, sister
and nieces left in the
middle of their meals
to head for the mall.
Now, Via says
she'll never host ,
Thanksgiving dinner
for her relatives again.
"They barely
finished," says the
28-year-old who lives
in Boone, N.C. "They .
thanked me and left
their plates on the
counter."
That scene could
become more common
in homes across the
country. Black Friday
shopping, the annual
rite of passage on the
day after Thanksgiving,
continues to creep I
further into the holiday
as more stores open
their doors a day early.
It's a break with
tradition. Black Friday,
which typically is the AP PHOTC
year's biggest shopping In this Nov. 22, 2012, file photo, shoppers stand in line outside a Best Buy department store before the store's opening at
day, 101 decade h !i_!inn n for ac decadeI.. _:_- has : l--.il-, -- _1-------


By DA
ASSOCIATE

DALLAS
Airlines an
reached a
government
the two fo
biggest air
up more nr
U.S. airpoi
carriers.


Gov't reaches pact

to allow airline merger
IVID KOENIG The settlement an- And it caps a series of
.D PRESS WRITER nounced Tuesday if mergers that have already
approved by a federal eliminated four big U.S.
judge would end a airlines and stoked fear
American fight with the U.S. Justice about higher travel prices.
id US Airways Department and head off For American, the
deal with the a courtroom showdown nation's third-biggest
nt that lets later this month, airline, the deal lets
rm the world's It preserves hub parent AMR Corp. exit
line and opens airports in Phoenix, bankruptcy protection,
oom at key Philadelphia, Charlotte repay creditors and


rts for low-cost


Doctors: More

should take

station drugs

By MARILYNN MARCHIONE
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
The nation's first new guidelines in a
decade for preventing heart attacks and
strokes call for twice as many Americans
- one-third of all adults to consider
taking cholesterol-lowering station drugs.
The guidelines, issued Tuesday by
the American Heart Association and
American College of Cardiology, are a
big change. They offer doctors a new
formula for estimating a patient's risk
that includes many factors besides a high
cholesterol level, the main focus now.
The formula includes age, gender, race
and factors such as whether someone
smokes.
The guidelines for the first time take
aim at strokes, not just heart attacks.
Partly because of that, they set a lower
threshold for using medicines to reduce
risk.
The definition of high cholesterol isn't
changing, but the treatment goal is.


DRUGS 14


and four other cities
for at least three years.


MERGER 14


.- U-S AIRWAYS
AP PHOTO
This Tuesday file photo shows an American Airlines plane and a US Airways plane at parked at
Washington's Ronald Reagan National Airport. On Tuesday, the Justice Department says it has
reached an agreement to allow the merger of the two airlines. The agreement requires them to
scale back the size of the merger at key airports in Washington and other big cities.


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FADES 1 4 open Nov. 28 Thanksgiving Day.


)






~Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net NATIONAL NEWS The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


Prairies vanish in the US push for green energy


OSCOE, S.D. (AP)-
Robert Malsam nearly
went broke in the 1980s
when corn was cheap. So
now that prices are high
and he can finally make
a profit, he's not about to
apologize for ripping up
prairieland to plant corn.
Across the Dakotas
and Nebraska, more
than 1 million acres
of the Great Plains are
giving way to corn fields
as farmers transform the
wild expanse that once
served as the backdrop
for American pioneers.
This expansion of the
Corn Belt is fueled in
part by America's green
energy policy, which re-
quires oil companies to
blend billions of gallons
of corn ethanol into their
gasoline. Ethanol has
become the No. 1 use for
corn in America, helping
keep prices high.
"It's not hard to do the
math there as to what's
profitable to have,"
Malsam said. "I think
an ethanol plant is a
farmer's friend."
What the green-energy
program has made
profitable, however, is far


AP FILE PHOTO
In this July 26 photo Wayne County board of supervisors member Bill Alley looks at the Sturgeon
Cemetery near Sewal, Iowa. The price of corn is reshaping the land across the Midwest. In Wayne
County only the dead can stop the corn. A gravel road used to cut through a grassy field leading
to a hilltop cemetery. But about two years ago, the landowners plowed over the road. Now,
visiting gravesites means walking a narrow path through the corn.


from green. A policy in-
tended to reduce global
warming is encouraging
a farming practice that
actually could worsen it.
That's because plow-
ing into untouched
grassland releases
carbon dioxide that has
been naturally locked in
the soil. It also increases


erosion and requires
farmers to use fertilizers
and other industrial
chemicals. In turn, that
destroys native plants
and wipes out wildlife
habitats.
It appeared so dam-
aging that scientists
warned that America's
corn-for-ethanol


policy would fail as an
anti-global warming
strategy if too many
farmers plowed over
virgin land.
The Obama admin-
istration argued that
would not happen.
But the administration
didn't set up a way to
monitor whether it


actually happened.
It did.
More than 1.2 million
acres of grassland have
been lost since the feder-
al government required
that gasoline be blended
with increasing amounts
of ethanol, an Associated
Press analysis of satel-
lite data found. Plots
that were wild grass or
pastureland seven years
ago are now corn and
soybean fields.
That's in addition to
the 5 million acres of
farmland that had been
aside for conservation -
more than Yellowstone,
Everglades and Yosemite
National Parks com-
bined that have
vanished since Obama
took office.
In South Dakota, more
than 370,000 acres of
grassland have been
uprooted and farmed
from since 2006. In
Edmunds County, a rural
community about two
hours north of the capi-
tal, Pierre, at least 42,000
acres of grassland have
become cropland one
of the largest turnovers
in the region.


Seat belts on commercial buses delayed 45 years


WASHINGTON (AP)
- After a drunken driver
on a California highway
slammed into a bus
carrying passengers to
Las Vegas, killing 19,
investigators said a lack
of seat belts contrib-
uted to the high death
toll. But 45 years later,
safety advocates are still


waiting for the govern-
ment to act on seat belts
and other measures to
protect bus passengers.
Over the years, the
National Transportation
Safety Board has repeat-
ed its call for seat belts
or some other means to
keep passengers in their
seats during crashes
involving the large buses
used for tours, charters
and intercity passenger
service. About half of
all such motorcoach
fatalities are the result of
rollovers, and about 70
percent of those killed in
rollover accidents were
ejected from the bus.
The board has also
repeatedly recommend-
ed stronger windows
that don't pop out from


AP FILE PHOTO
This March 2, 2007, file photo shows a charter bus carrying
the Bluffton University baseball team from Ohio after it
plunged off a highway ramp in Atlanta and slammed into the
1-75 pavement below.


the force of a collision
and help keep passen-
gers from being ejected,
and roofs that with-
stand crushing. Those
recommendations are
nearly as old as the seat
belt recommendation.
No requirements have
been put in place, even
though all have long
been standard safety
features in cars.
Hundreds of
motorcoach passengers
have died and even
more have been injured,
many severely, since the
board made its initial
recommendations.
Victims have included
college baseball players
in Atlanta, Vietnamese
churchgoers in Texas,
skiers in Utah, gamblers
returning to New York's


Chinatown, and mem-
bers of a high school
girls' soccer team en
route to a playoff match.
"In 1998, my father
was launched like a
missile (out) a bus
window and landed on
his head on pavement.
He is now permanently
brain damaged and
cannot even take care
of himself," one woman
wrote regulators, urging
them to act. "This issue
has been around for
decades and it needs to
change, NOW, before
more people die or are
severely injured like my
father."
In 2009, the safety
board said government
inaction was partly re-
sponsible for the severity
of injuries in a rollover


crash near Mexican
Hat, Utah, which killed
9 skiers and injured 43.
Then-Transportation
Secretary Ray LaHood
promised the depart-
ment would act to
improve motorcoach
safety, including requir-
ing seat belts. Last year,
when that still hadn't
happened, Congress
wrapped bus safety
improvements into a
larger transportation
bill, which was signed
into law. Regulations
requiring seat belts on
new buses were due
in September, but are
still under review by
the White House Office
of Management and
Budget.
Other regulations on
windows and roofs are
due by Sept. 30, 2014,
but safety advocates said
they doubt the govern-
ment will meet that
deadline since it is less
than a year away and
regulations haven't even
been proposed, let alone
made final.
A spokeswoman
for the National
Highway Traffic Safety
Administration didn't
reply to an Associated
Press request for an ex-
planation of the holdup.
"Consumers have
come to expect seat belts
in all motor vehicles;
the regulator needs to
get with the program
and establish require-
ments that are long
overdue. This is a simple
issue: restraints save
lives," NTSB Chairman
Deborah Hersman told
The Associated Press.
The delays are "un-
acceptable," said Sen.
Sherrod Brown, D-Ohio,
co-author of the bus
safety provisions. He
noted "safety measures
like seat belts are neither
exotic nor complicated,
and they are not new."
Motorcoaches typical-
ly cost between $350,000
and $500,000, according
to the American Bus
Association. Seat belts
would add about $13,000
to the price of a new bus.
Safety advocates
compare the buses to
commercial airlines,
which have even fewer
deaths and injuries
but still require pas-
sengers to buckle up.
The nation's fleet of
29,000 commercial
buses transports over
700 million passengers
a year, roughly equiva-
lent to the U.S. airline
industry.


NATION

Clinton: Obama
should honor
health care pledge
WASHINGTON (AP)
- Adding pressure to
fix the administration's
problem-plagued health
care program, former
President Bill Clinton says
President Barack Obama
should find a way to let
people keep their health
coverage, even if it means
changing the law.
Clinton says Obama
should "honor the com-
mitment that the federal
government made to
those people and let them
keep what they got."
The former president,
a Democrat who has
helped Obama promote
the 3-year-old health law,
becomes the latest in
Obama's party to urge the
president to live up to a
promise he made repeat-
edly, declaring that the
if Americans liked their
health care coverage, they
would be able to keep it
under the new law.


Carter calls
for abolition of
death penalty
ATLANTA (Cox)-
Former President Jimmy
Carter on Tuesday called
for the end of the death
penalty, saying it is too
often imposed against
the poor, minorities and
those with diminished
capacities.
"We should abolish the
death penalty here and
throughout the world,"
Carter told a symposium
at the Carter Center spon-
sored by the American
Bar Association.
In 1973, Carter, then
governor of Georgia,
signed the state's capital
punishment statute into
law after it had been
struck down a year before
by the U.S. Supreme
Court in the case Furman
v. Georgia. The new law
was upheld by the high
court in 1976 in the case
Gregg v. Georgia.
Carter condemned
Georgia's burden of proof
for inmates who say they
should be ineligible for
execution on grounds
they are mentally
disabled.

Pistol permits
in Newtown jump
after Sandy Hook
HARTFORD, Conn.
(The Hartford Courant)
Pistol permit appli-
cations in Newtown,
Conn., skyrocketed in
the five months after
the December Sandy
Hook Elementary School
shooting, exceeding the
entire totals for both 2011
and 2012.
The jump in Newtown,
where 20 first-graders and
six adults were shot and
killed on Dec. 14, mirrors
a statewide increase in
the months following
the shooting and as the
legislature was debating
tougher gun control
legislation.
Newtown residents
applied for 183 permits
from January through
May of this year, a
110 percent increase
from the same period last
year. Newtown residents
applied for 87 permits
during those months in
2012. Connecticut towns
award temporary permits.
The state then awards the
full permit.
Statewide, the number
of new pistol permits
issued by state police
increased steeply be-


ginning in March of
2013, reflecting a lag
time after applications
are submitted to local
authorities. From March
to September 2013, state
police issued 18,233 new
permits a 78 percent
increase over the same
period in 2012.


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-Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


NATIONAL NEWS


01





SThe Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


NATIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 3


AP FILE PHOTO
This file photo shows 1 World Trade Center in New York on
Sept. 5. The new World Trade Center tower in New York knocked
Chicago's Willis Tower off its pedestal as the nation's tallest
building when an international panel of architects announced
Tuesday that the needle atop the skyscraper can be counted
when measuring the structure's height.


1 World Trade

Center named as

tallest US building


CHICAGO (AP) -The
newWorld Trade Center
tower in NewYork will
replace Chicago's Willis
Tower as the nation's tallest
building when it is com-
pleted next year, an inter-
national panel of architects
announced Tuesday.
The Height Committee
of the Council on Tall
Buildings and Urban
Habitat said that because
the needle atop the
New York skyscraper is
a permanent spire and
not an antenna it can be
counted when measuring
the structure's height.
The needle, measuring
408 feet tall, was more
than enough to confirm
Chicago is the Second
City when it comes to tall
buildings.
With the needle,
1 World Trade Center is a
symbolically important
1,776 feet tall. Without
it, the building would
have been only 1,368 feet
tall well short of the
1,451-foot Willis Tower.
At stake was more than
just the pride of two cities
that feast on superlatives
and the tourist dollars
that might follow: 1 World
Trade Center, with its bea-
con on top will stand as a
monument to those killed
in the 9/11 attacks, and
its architects had sought
to capture the echo of
America's founding year
in the structure's height.
Not only that, but the
building's height without
the needle also holds
symbolism because at
1,368 feet it is the height
of the original World
Trade Center.
AntonyWood, the
council's executive
director, said the needle
is particularly important
as a "structural and
symbolic element."
Further, he said, the
decision to put the spire
atop the building was
part of a 'quest" to build
a permanent reminder
of what the nation went
through.
"This was not an


economic quest for
bragging rights to the
U.S.'s tallest," he said.
"This was a quest to put
something meaningful
and symbolic on that site
because of the horrible
history of what happened
on that site."
He said the antennae on
top of the Willis Tower help
to make the committee's
point about permanence,
explaining that when the
building went up there
were no antennae, and that
the original antennae have
been replaced with taller
ones.
Wood also made
another point that,
though not a factor on
the committee's decision,
is significant: that the
Willis Tower will continue
to be an attraction for
years just like the Empire
State Building is decades
after it, too, was eclipsed
by taller buildings.
"Are any fewer people
going to come to Chicago
or even travel and visit
the Willis Tower because
it no longer holds the title
of the U.S. tallest?" he
asked. "No, I don't think
it does."
The Height Committee
comprises about two
dozen industry profes-
sionals from all over
the world and is widely
recognized as the final
arbiter of official building
heights around the world.
They conferred behind
closed doors last week
in Chicago, where the
world's first skyscraper
appeared in 1884.
The newWorld Trade
Center tower remains
under construction and is
expected to open next year.
The designers orig-
inally had intended
to enclose the mast's
communications gear
in decorative cladding
made of fiberglass and
steel. But the developer
removed that exterior
shell from the design,
saying it would be
impossible to properly
maintain or repair.


Medicaid is health overhaul's


early success story


WASHINGTON (AP) -
The underdog of govern-
ment health care pro-
grams is emerging as the
rare early success story of
President Barack Obama's
technologically challenged
health overhaul.
Often dismissed,
Medicaid has signed up
444,000 people in 10 states
in the six weeks since
open enrollment began,
according to Avalere
Health, a market analysis
firm that compiled data
from those states. Twenty-
five states are expanding
their Medicaid programs,
but data for all of them
was not available.
Meanwhile, private
plans offered through
troublesome online mar-
kets are expected to have
enrolled a much smaller
number of people.
The Obama adminis-
tration plans to release
October enrollment
statistics this week, but
publicly available figures
already provide a contrast
between a robust start
for Medicaid expansion
and lukewarm early
signups for new, govern-
ment-subsidized private
plans offered separately
under the law.
"Medicaid is exceeding
expectations in most plac-
es," said Dan Mendelson,
Avalere's president. "It is
definitely a bright picture


in states that have chosen
to expand."
A big reason for the
disparity: In 36 states,
the new private plans are
being offered through a
malfunctioning federal
website that continues
to confound potential
customers. And state-run
websites have not been
uniformly glitch-free.
Obama's health care law
melded two approaches to
advance its goal of broad-
er insurance coverage.
Middle-class people with
no access to job-based
coverage are offered
subsidized private plans,
while low-income people
are steered to an expand-
ed version of Medicaid in
states accepting it.
Starting Jan. 1, the
law expands Medicaid
eligibility to those with
incomes up to 138 percent
of the federal poverty
level- $15,856 for an
individual or $32,499
for a family of four. The
Supreme Court gave states
the right to opt out of the
expansion, which is fully
financed byWashington
for the first three years,
gradually phasing down to
a 90 percent federal share.
At present, 25 states
and the District of
Columbia have accepted
the Medicaid expansion,
which is strongly sup-
ported by state hospital


associations, medical
groups and advocates
for the poor. Its main
beneficiaries are expected
to be low-income adults
with no children living at
home.
"This is a group of states
that's very committed to
aggressive expansion and
enrollment," said Matt
Salo, executive director of
the nonpartisan National
Association of Medicaid
Directors.
The White House is
promoting the Medicaid
expansion. In a visit to
Louisiana last week,
Obama chided Republican
leaders in the states who
have turned thumbs down
so far. In the audience was
GOP Gov. Bobby Jindal,
who was not swayed.
If the expansion is seen
as a success, that could
motivate its supporters in
states like Virginia, which
just elected Democrat
Terry McAuliffe to replace
a GOP governor reluctant
to widen the scope of
government. Another key
state is Florida, where
GOP Gov. Rick Scott aban-
doned expansion efforts
after hitting stiff oppo-
sition in the legislature.
An estimated 1.3 million
Floridians could potential-
ly qualify.
Avalere's statistic of
at least 444,000 new
Medicaid enrollees comes


from 10 of the 25 states
that accepted the expan-
sion, so it only represents
a partial count. Those
numbers may also include
some individuals eligible
for Medicaid under
current rules.
In Colorado, Medicaid
applications in October
were six to nine times
what they were the month
before, said Sue Birch,
who heads the state's
Department of Health
Care Policy and Financing.
A yearslong effort to
reach eligible residents
apparently succeeded in
generating the increased
demand. The state has
installed self-service
kiosks in community
clinics, hospitals and
libraries to sign people
up. And a year ago, nurses
statewide agreed to help
by promoting Medicaid
to low-income uninsured
patients.
"We said to our nurses:
'OK, you're our bounty
hunters. You go find our
patients,'" Birch said.
Some states have used
food stamp rolls to find
people who might also
be eligible for expand-
ed Medicaid. Income
verification forms used
for food stamps require
frequent recertification,
so that means the pro-
gram's beneficiaries are
Medicaid-ready.


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Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013 FROM PAGE ONE


TRICKLES

FROM PAGE 1

We are going to do as
much as we can to bring
in more," she said. Her
office said she planned to
visit the city.
Presidential spokesman
Edwin Lacierda said relief
goods were getting into
the city, and the supply
should increase now that
the airport and a bridge
to the island were open.
"We are not going to
leave one person behind
- one living person
behind," he said. "We
will help, no matter how
difficult, no matter how
inaccessible."
Tacloban, a city of
about 220,000 people on
Leyte island, bore the full
force of the winds and the
tsunami-like storm surges
Friday. Most of the city is
in ruins, a tangled mess
of destroyed houses, cars
and trees. Malls, garages
and shops have all been
stripped of food and wa-
ter by hungry residents.
The loss of life appears
to be concentrated in
Tacloban and surround-
ing areas, including a
portion of Samar island
that is separated from
Leyte island by a strait.
It is possible that other
devastated areas are so
isolated they have not yet
been reached.
In Cebu, to the south-
west, the Philippine air
force has been sending



FADES
FROM PAGE 1

been considered the
official start to the busy
holiday buying season.
Stores open in the wee
hours of the morning
with special deals
called doorbusters and
stay open late into the
evening. Meanwhile,
Thanksgiving and
Christmas remained the
only two days a year that
stores were closed.
Now Thanksgiving is
slowly becoming just an-
other shopping day. Over
the past few years, major
retailers, including Target
and Toys R Us, slowly have
pushed opening times
into Thanksgiving night


MERGER

FROM PAGE 1

reward shareholders.
At US Airways, the
No. 5 U.S. carrier,
shareholders will own 28
percent of the new com-
pany, employees stand
to get more pay, and top
executives will realize
their dreams of running
an airline even bigger
than United or Delta.
The Justice
Department said it
extracted the largest
divestitures ever in an
airline merger. Attorney
General Eric Holder said
the agreement would
ensure more competition


DRUGS
FROM PAGE 1

Instead of aiming for a
specific number, using
whatever drugs get a
patient there, the advice
stresses stations such as
Lipitor and Zocor and
identifies four groups
of people they help the
most.
"The emphasis is to
try to treat more appro-
priately," said Dr. Neil
Stone, the Northwestern
University doctor who
headed the cholesterol
guideline panel. "We're
going to give stations to
those who are the most
likely to benefit."
Doctors say the new
approach will limit
how many people with


three C-130s back and
forth to Tacloban from
dawn to dusk, and had
delivered 400,000 pounds
of relief supplies, Lt. Col.
Marciano Jesus Guevara
said. A lack of electricity
in Tacloban means planes
can't land there at night.
Guevara said the
C-130s have transported
nearly 3,000 civilians out
of the disaster zone, and
that the biggest problem
in Tacloban is a lack of
clean drinking water.
"Water is life," he said.
"If you have water with
no food, you'll survive."
A team from M6decins
Sans Frontikres, complete
with medical supplies,
arrived in Cebu island
Saturday looking for a
flight to Tacloban, but
hadn't left by Tuesday. A
spokesman for the group
said it was "difficult to
tell" when it would be
able to leave.
"We are in contact
with the authorities, but
the (Tacloban) airport is
only for the Philippines
military use," Lee Pik
Kwan said in a telephone
interview.
An Associated Press
reporter drove through
Tacloban for about four
miles and saw more than
40 bodies. There was no
evidence of any organized
delivery of food, water or
medical supplies, though
piles of aid have begun
to arrive at the airport.
Some people lined up to
get water from a hose,
presumably from the city


to one-up each other
and compete for holiday
dollars. Some initially
resisted, saying that they
wanted their employees to
be able to spend time with
their families.
This year, more
than a dozen major
retailers are opening on
Thanksgiving, including
a handful like Macy's, J.C.
Penney and Staples that
are doing it for the first
time. The Gap, which op-
erates its Old Navy, Gap
and Banana Republic,
is opening half of its
stores on Thanksgiving
morning.
Roger Beahm, profes-
sor of marketing at the
Wake Forest University
School of Business in
Winston-Salem, N.C.,
expects that it's just a


on nonstop and connect-
ing routes throughout
the country.
For American and
US Airways customers,
they'll get reciprocal
frequent-flier benefits in
January and, executives
said, more service to
more places eventually.
Doug Parker, the US
Airways CEO who will
run the new airline, even
suggested that customer
service will improve be-
cause workers will share
in a more prosperous
industry.
William Baer, assistant
attorney general for
Justice's antitrust divi-
sion, said that even a few
more gates and flights for
low-fare carriers would

low heart risks are put
on stations simply be-
cause of a cholesterol
number. Yet under the
new advice, 33 million
Americans 44 percent
of men and 22 percent of
women would meet
the threshold to consider
taking a station. Under
the current guidelines,
stations are recommended
for only about 15 percent
of adults.
Some doctors not
involved in writing
the guidance worry
that it will be tough to
understand.
"It will be controver-
sial, there's no question
about it. For as long as
I remember, we've told
physicians and patients
we should treat their
cholesterol to certain
goal levels," said the


AP PHOTOS
In this aerial photo taken on Saturday, and released by the Philippine Air Force, a ferry boat is
seen washed inland from a massive storm surge caused by Typhoon Haiyan, in the city of Tacloban,
central Philippines. Typhoon Haiyan, one of the strongest storms on record, slammed into six central
Philippine islands on Friday leaving a wide swath of destruction and thousands of people dead.


supply.
Doctors in Tacloban
said they were desperate
for medicine. At small
makeshift clinic with
shattered windows beside
the city's ruined airport
tower, army and air force
medics said they had
treated around 1,000
people for cuts, bruises,
lacerations and deep
wounds.
"It's overwhelming,"
said air force Capt.
Antonio Tamayo. "We
need more medicine. We
cannot give anti-tetanus
vaccine shots because we
have none."


matter of time he
estimates five years -
before most chains open
all day on Thanksgiving.
As for Christmas, he says
that day is still sacred
among shoppers.
"The floodgates
have opened," Beahm
says. "People will turn
Thanksgiving Day
shopping into a tradi-
tion as they historically
have on the day after
Thanksgiving... And
stores don't want to be
left behind."
Indeed, retailers say
they're just doing what
shoppers want. And they
know that opening ear-
lier gives them a chance
to be the first to grab
shoppers' dollars. That's
an important opportuni-
ty for chains, which can


help consumers. He said
that when Southwest
picked up slots at
Newark, N.J., as part
of the 2010 merger of
United and Continental,
it had a ripple effect that
reduced fares on many
routes.
The airlines were close
to finishing the merger in
August until the Justice
Department and several
states filed an antitrust
lawsuit to block the deal,
saying it would reduce
competition on hun-
dreds of routes around
the country and lead to
higher consumer prices.
A trial was scheduled to
begin Nov. 25.
To avoid the uncer-
tainty of a trial, American

Cleveland Clinic's Dr.
Steven Nissen. "There is
concern that there will be
a lot of confusion about
what to do."
The government's
National Heart, Lung and
Blood Institute appoint-
ed expert panels to write
the new guidelines in
2008, but in June said
it would leave drafting
them to the Heart
Association and College
of Cardiology. New
guidelines on lifestyle
and obesity also came
out Tuesday, and ones
on blood pressure are
coming soon.
Roughly half the cho-
lesterol panel members
have financial ties to
makers of heart drugs,
but panel leaders said no
one with industry con-
nections could vote on


A woman carries her baby across an area damaged by Typhoon
Haiyan at Tacloban city, Leyte province, central Philippines on
Tuesday. Four days after Typhoon Haiyan, one of the strongest
storms on record, struck the eastern Philippines, assistance is
only just beginning to arrive.


make up to 40 percent
of their annual revenue
during the last two
months of the year.
But so far, it's unclear
whether opening on
Thanksgiving boosts re-
tailers' top line or simply
pushes forward sales
from Friday. Last year,
it was the latter: Sales
on Thanksgiving were
$810 million last year, an
increase of 55 percent
from the previous year
as more stores opened
on the holiday, according
to Chicago research firm
ShopperTrak.
But business
dropped 1.8 percent to
$11.2 billion on Black
Friday, though it still was
the biggest shopping
day last year. That day
accounted for about 4.3


and US Airways agreed to
give up about 15 percent
of their takeoff and
landing rights at Reagan
National Airport near
Washington they'll
still be the biggest
airline there and a
smaller number of slots
at LaGuardia Airport in
NewYork.
They also agreed to
give up two gates each
at Chicago's O'Hare
Airport, Los Angeles
International, Boston's
Logan Airport, Dallas
Love Field and Miami.
That could help com-
petitors grow at airports
where gates are in short
supply. And they prom-
ised to maintain flights
to cities in six states that

the recommendations.
"It is practically
impossible to find a
large group of outside
experts in the field who
have no relationships
to industry," said Dr.
George Mensah of the
heart institute. He called
the guidelines "a very
important step forward"
based on solid evidence,
and said the public
should trust them.
Heart disease is the
leading cause of death
worldwide. High choles-
terol leads to hardened
arteries that can cause
a heart attack or stroke.
Most cholesterol is
made by the liver, so diet
changes have a limited
effect on it.
Millions of Americans
take stations, which
reduce cholesterol


percent of holiday sales
last year.
"Customers clearly
showed that they wanted
to be out shopping much
earlier on Thanksgiving,"
Amy von Walter, a
spokeswoman for Best
Buy, which moved up
its opening this year to
6 p.m. on Thanksgiving
from midnight on Black
Friday in 2012. "Our plan
this holiday is a direct
result of that feedback."
To be sure, the issue is
divisive among shoppers.
Some believe that the
holiday should remain
sacred and that store em-
ployees should not have
to work. Some even have
threatened on retailers'
Facebook pages that they
will boycott stores that
open on Thanksgiving.


sided with the Justice
Department.
The settlement still
needs the approval
of a federal judge in
Washington, but that is
expected to be a formal-
ity, and the companies
expect to close their
deal in the first half of
December.
In afternoon trading,
shares of US Airways
Group Inc. rose 25 cents
to $23.52, which would
make the post-merger
company worth more
than $16 billion. AMR
shares, which trade
only over the counter,
jumped 6 percent to $12.
Shares of United, Delta,
Southwest and JetBlue
also climbed.

dramatically and have
other effects that more
broadly lower the chanc-
es of heart trouble.
The patents on Lipitor,
Zocor and other stations
have expired, and they
are widely available in
generic versions for as
little as a dime a day.
One that is still under
patent protection is
AstraZeneca's Crestor,
which had sales of
$8.3 billion in 2012.
Despite a small
increased risk of muscle
problems and accelerat-
ing diabetes in patients
already at risk for it,
stations are "remarkably
safe drugs" whose
benefits outweigh their
risks, said Dr. Donald
Lloyd-Jones, preventive-
medicine chief at
Northwestern.


ALMANAC

Today is Wednesday, Nov. 13,
the 317th day of 2013. There are
48 days left in the year.
Today in history
On Nov. 13,1982, the
Vietnam Veterans Memorial,
designed by Maya Lin, was
dedicated on the National Mall in
Washington, D.C.
On this date
In 1789, Benjamin Franklin
wrote in a letter to a friend,
Jean-Baptiste Leroy:"ln this
world nothing can be said to be
certain, except death and taxes."
In 1909, 259 men and boys
were killed when fire erupted
inside a coal mine in Cherry, III.
In 1927, the Holland Tunnel
opened to the public, providing
access between lower Manhattan
and New Jersey beneath the
Hudson River.
In 1937, the NBC Symphony
Orchestra, formed exclusively
for radio broadcasting, made its
debut.
In 1942, President Franklin
D. Roosevelt signed a measure
lowering the minimum draft age
from 21 to 18.
In 1956, the U.S. Supreme
Court struck down laws calling
for racial segregation on public
city and state buses.
In 1969, speaking in Des
Moines, Iowa, Vice President
Spiro T. Agnew accused network
television news departments of
bias and distortion, and urged
viewers to lodge complaints.
In 1971, the U.S. space probe
Mariner 9 went into orbit around
Mars.
In 1974, Karen Silkwood, a
technician and union activist
at the Kerr-McGee Cimarron
plutonium plant near Crescent,
Okla., died in a car crash while on
her way to meet a reporter.
In 1985, some 23,000 resi-
dents of Armero, Colombia, died
when a volcanic mudslide buried
the city.

Today's birthdays
Actress Madeleine Sher-
wood is 91. Journalist-author
Peter Arnett is 79. Producer-di-
rector Garry Marshall is 79.
Actor Jimmy Hawkins is 72.
Country singer-songwriter Ray
Wylie Hubbard is 67. Actor
Joe Mantegna is 66. Actress
Sheila Frazier is 65. Actress
Frances Conroy is 60. Musician
Andrew Ranken (The Pogues)
is 60. Actress Tracy Scoggins is
60. Actress-comedian Whoopi
Goldberg is 58. Actor Rex Linn
is 57. Actress Caroline Goodall
is 54. Former NFL quarterback
Vinny Testaverde is 50. Come-
dian Jimmy Kimmel is 46. Actor
Steve Zahn is 46. Actor Gerard
Butler is 44. Actress Aisha
Hinds is 38. Actress Monique
Coleman is 33.


White supremacist
finds out
he's part black

(LA Times) -Well,
that's awkward: A white
supremacist who made
headlines worldwide for
plotting to take over a
town in North Dakota
received the results
of a DNA test and
the results say he's 14
percent black
And this all happened
while cameras were
rolling.
Craig Cobb, 61, who
has tried to create a
white enclave in tiny
Leith, N.D., submitted
a DNA sample to Trisha
Goddard's talk show
and got the results back
during a recent taping.
The UK's Daily Mail
newspaper got a copy
of the segment of the
show, which is nationally
syndicated by NBC,
and posted video of
the moment Goddard
read out the results to
Cobb in front of a studio
audience.
"Eighty-six percent
European and," Goddard
said, pausing as the
audience started to cheer
before she continued,
"14 percent sub-Saharan
African!"
The audience erupted
in cheers and laughs as a
grinning Cobb protested.


Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


FROM PAGE ONE





The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


STATE NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 5


Lawmakers eye 75 mph highway speed limit


TALLAHASSEE (News
Service of Florida) -A
bipartisan measure filed
Tuesday could shorten
the more than 800-mile
drive from Pensacola to
KeyWest to less than half
a day of travel.
Sens. Jeff Brandes,
R-St. Petersburg, and
Jeff Clemens, D-Lake
Worth, proposed a bill
(SB 392) that would allow
a 75 mph speed limit on
some highways and also
boost speeds on other
roads. Brandes said the
idea is to adjust speed
limits on interstates and
certain rural highway
to accurately reflect
what most motorists are
already driving.


"If people are driving
within rates they're com-
fortable with, we need
to adjust the minimum
and maximums speeds to
what 85 percent of people
are already driving,"
Brandes said. "That's
what this bill would
allow."
The proposal would di-
rect the state Department
of Transportation to
determine the safe
minimum and maximum
speed limits on all divid-
ed highways that have at
least four lanes.
The DOT would then
be able to increase travel
on the state's "limited ac-
cess highways" to 75 mph
and raise the maximum


posted limit on divided
four-lane highways in
sparsely populated rural
areas from 65 mph to
70 mph. The DOT could
also hike speeds by 5
mph, to 65 mph, on other
roads they deem safe.
Florida's highways have
had a 70 mph maximum
since 1996, the last time
the speed limit was
reviewed.
In a news release
from the senators, they
pointed to National
Highway Traffic Safety
Administration numbers
that indicate the fatal-
ity rate per 100 million
vehicle miles traveled
has consistently declined
since 1996.


However, the proposal
will face safety questions.
Raising speed limits
above 70 mph, as 16
states have done for
select roads since the
national speed limit was
lifted in 1995, has led to
more deaths from speed-
ing accidents as reaction
times are reduced and
the severity of injuries is
made greater, according
to the Insurance Institute
for Highway Safety in
Arlington, Va.
"Higher speeds make
crashes more likely
because it takes longer to
stop or slow down, and
the crashes that happen
are more likely to be
deadly. It's physics 101,"


said Russ Rader, a spokes-
man for the Insurance
Institute.
A 2009 study by the
American Journal of
Public Health found a
3 percent increase in
road fatalities attributed
to higher speeds after
the 1995 repeal of the
national speed limit, with
the increase growing to
9 percent on rural inter-
states with higher limits,
Rader said.
More importantly for
those questioning the
increases, motorists have
continued to go above
the posted limits as other
states have raised the
minimum and maximum
limits.


In the decade after the
speed limit was raised in
Nevada and New Mexico
from 65 mph to 75 mph
on rural interstates, the
proportion of passenger
vehicles exceeding
80 mph tripled in Nevada
and nearly tripled in New
Mexico, according to the
Insurance Institute.
The Journal of Public
Health study was con-
ducted before Maine
increased the speed limit
to 75 mph for the north-
ern end of Interstate 95
in 2011. The increase
made that section of road
-- between Old Town
and Houlton the first
to top 70 mph east of the
Mississippi River.


I HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATE


Gas dips below
$3 in places

(Tampa Bay Times) -
Gas prices have dipped
below $3 in some places
across the Tampa Bay
area a bit of an early
holiday present, and a
trend expected to extend
through the new year.
"Unless something
unforeseen occurs, we
will be paying less for
gasoline than we did
during the holidays last
year," AAA spokeswom-
an Jessica Brady said
Monday.
Right now, Tampa's
average is $3.10 per
gallon. A few area stores
were posting prices just
below $3.
"That is not only the
lowest so far this year in
Tampa, but in conjunc-
tion with Orlando, the
lowest metro average
in the state of Florida,"
Brady said.
The state's average is
$3.20 per gallon, Brady
said. That's about on par
with the national average,
according to Gasbuddy.
com.
The national low, found
in Missouri, is $2.82.


Fla. close to
picking new chief
for universities

TALLAHASSEE (AP)
-A search committee
is recommending the
president of AT&T Florida
as the new chancellor
for Florida's university
system.
The committee unan-
imously recommended
Marshall Criser III the
son of a former University
of Florida president -
during a Tuesday meeting
in Orlando. The panel is
made up of seven mem-
bers of the Florida Board
of Governors. The full
board is expected to make
a final decision later this
month.
University system
officials are looking for a
permanent replacement
for Frank Brogan. He
left the job at the end of
September to take a simi-
lar job in Pennsylvania.
The panel interviewed
three other finalists:
Mark Drummond,
former chancellor of
the California commu-
nity college system; Jim
Purcell, commissioner
of the Louisiana Board
of Regents; and Bruce
Rafert, provost at North
Dakota State University.

Gov. Scott inducts
1st class of Florida
veterans
TALLAHASSEE (AP) -
The late Congressman
Sam Gibbons is among
six veterans who are the
first inductees into the
new Florida Veterans' Hall
of Fame.
Gov. Rick Scott on
Tuesday honored the first
class. Their names are
going up on a wall in the
rotunda of the Florida
Capitol.
Gibbons was a member


of the 101st Airborne
Division and fought in
the Battle of the Bulge.
He served 34 years in
Congress before he died
last year.
The other inductees
included: Former State
Comptroller Bob Milligan,
former U.S. Maj. General
John Cleland, retired
U.S. Navy Capt. Robert J.
Silah, retired U.S. Marine
Corps Maj. John Haynes,
and retired U.S. Navy
Nurse Corps Capt. Jeanne
Rubin.
Milligan spent 35 years
in the Marines before he
was elected and served
two terms as comptroller.

Fla. inmate
executed for killing
of Orlando woman
STARKE (AP)- A man
convicted in the 1991 sex-
ual assault and murder


SALE 24.99
ALFANI SPECTRUM
Reg. 49.50-52.50.
Only at Macy's.
Dress shirts or ties.
For example:
*WeblD 952797
&*988483.


of an aspiring artist in
Orlando was executed
Tuesday by injection.
Darius Kimbrough
was pronounced dead at
6:18 p.m. at the Florida
State Prison in Starke,
officials said. He did not
make any statement,
telling officials "No, sir"
when asked if he had any
last words.
Kimbrough was
condemned to die for
the October 1991 killing
of 28-year-old Denise
Collins, who was attacked
in her apartment as she
slept. Experts testified at
Kimbrough's 1994 trial
that blood and semen
samples taken from
Collins' bed were compat-
ible with the defendant's
DNA.
Collins' mother and
sister were among 24
witnesses, including news
media, who attended the


50% OFF
OUTERWEAR
Reg. $195-$225.
Sale 97.50-112.50.
Nylon selections from
Hawke & Co. & more.
S-XXL. Shown:
*WeblD 980205.


execution.
It was the second time
a new mix of drugs was
used in Florida since
the previous execution
Oct. 15.
Kimbrough was not a
plaintiff in a lawsuit by
other inmates who have
argued the use of the new
drug mix should be halt-
ed as unconstitutional.


The execution Tuesday
appeared to go smoothly,
with no apparent move-
ments or unusual activity
by Kimbrough.
In October, the state
Supreme Court denied
Kimbrough's appeal,
rejecting the argument
from Kimbrough's lawyers
that he shouldn't be
executed because the jury


recommendation wasn't
unanimous.
The U.S. Supreme
Court rejected
Kimbrough's final appeal
late Tuesday afternoon.
Earlier Tuesday,
Kimbrough ate his last
meal including pizza,
fried chicken, fried green
tomatoes and chocolate
chip ice cream.


FIRST FINANCIAL GROUP LLC
The Original CD Locator and Financial Service Co.

SARASOTA (941) 549-8050 FORT MYERS (239) 936-1939
o
SNo Annuity Purchase Required
] ..An.nual Percentage Yield and deposit amount subject to availability. Penalty for early withdrawal.
B B Promotional incentives included to obtain yield. Certain restrictions apply. Rates may vary depending on deposit amount
T All Bank Accounts are FDIC Insured


40% OFF
WOOL COATS
Reg./Orig.* $275.
Sale $165.
From an award-winning
American designer.
Misses. For example:
*WeblD 856476
&*852315.


40%-50% OFF
SPORTSWEAR
Reg. 29.50-$199.
Sale 17.70-119.40.
Vests (*WeblD 1084380),
blouses, (*1084379) pants
( 1084378) and more from
Ellen Tracy, a famous
NY maker, more. Misses.
Selections for petites.


50% OFF 50% OFF 25%-40% OFF 60% OFF 2ND
ALL SUIT SEPARATES SWEATERS NEW LOOKS SELECT BRAS
Jackets and pants Reg. $65-$75. Reg. $29-$134. Sale 17.40-100 50, 1st bra, reg. $32-$38.
from Calvin Klein, Sale 32.50-37.50. Little black dresses, knit tops, Warner's, Bali,
our Bar Ill and Alfani. From Weatherproof pants, dresses, skirts & more Maidenform, Vanity Fair,
Reg. $495-$550. Vintage, Oscar from Anne Klein, our Alfani, Playtex, more. Shown:
Sale 247.50-$275. de la Renta & more. Style & Co., Charter Club, Warner'sUnbelievable
For example: S-XXL. Shown: more. Misses. Selections Unwire average coverage
*WeblD 784562 *WeblD 955411. for petites & women; women's lace. *WeblD 905193.
&*415415. prices slightly higher.






L"A A IIE A A Iinf ww w A11^17117 A11^17117 A I )1A11


SALE t4.yy
SELECT MEN'S
DRESS PANTS
Reg. $75. Sale 44.99.
In polyester from
Kenneth Cole Reaction,
Perry Ellis Portfolio
& Louis Raphael.
Waists 30-42.

30%-50% OFF
ALLt FINE JEWELRY"
Reg. $20C ::::
Sale$100-$5600.
Diamonds,
cultured pearls,
14k gold & more. '7 \


30% OFF
ALL KEURIG SINGLE-SERVE BREWERS
Reg. 149.99-259.99. Sale 99.99-179.99.
From left Fl;t- i I'41
*Webl[E-
and Spec' 1I F r '
#K65B -7,.-.l ] ,
Macy's Cord savings_
pass discounr,
doesn't apply.


4U /o U I"
DURING OUR GREAT BABY SALE
Reg. $12-$88. Sale 7.20-52.80.
Sale in progress: h l
Carter's, Baby
Headquarters, Levi's
Puma, Nike, our
First Impressions
and more. Infants'
3-24 mos.

20% OFF
SEIKO, CITIZEN ECO-DRIVE & BULOVA
Reg. $199-$1999. .-
Sale $159-$1599. .. ...'
From left: Seiko '
chronograph.
,, *WeblD 833585.
Citizen Eco-Drive with '
diamond-accent bezel ~
*475020.


4U /o U I"
OUTERWEAR
Reg. 64.50-$140.
Sale 38.70-$84.
Wool-blend jackets, puffer
jackets & more from
London Fog Weatherproof,
KC Collections, Calvin Klein,J
Protection System, rer
Boys' 2-20; girls' 2-1,

40% OFF
ALL HANDBAGS,
WRISTLETS & MORE
Reg. $26-$198.
Sale 15.60-118.80. d
Only at Macy's.
From Giani Bernini
& Style & Co.


PLUS, TAKE AN EXTRA 20% OR 15% OFFt
when you use your Macy's Card or savings pass during our
Holiday Preview Sale. tExclusions aoolv, see Doass.


50U/o OFF
SAMSONITE LUGGA
Peq tOnn-_AAn
Sale 9999. 32999
al: "1. l~
-* -/^ .IL ;B'


I I CTAI ..rJ l'2J7O G.ET I CO UCI P.ONSUr1Ja, SALES ALERTiS & IYIJI MOE!
Max 3 msgs/wk. Msg & data rates may apply. Bytexting CPN from my mobile number, I agreeto receive marketing text messages generated
by an automated dialer from Macy'sto this number. I understand that consent is not required to make a purchase. Text STOP to 62297
to cancel. Text HELP to 62297 for help. Terms & conditions at macys.com/mobilehelp Privacy policy at macys.com/privacypolicy


z7/o U6I"
ALL HUE HOSIERY
Reg. 6.50-$44.
Sale 4.88-$33.
Leggings, tights,
sheers and socks.
*WeblD 1091931


SALE 39.99
PUMPS FOR HER
Reg./Orig.* $49-$79.
Pumps for her from
Nine West, Bandolino
Rampage, our Alfani,
more. For example:
*WeblD 540370.


t


V/


50% OFF
ALLCOMFOFTE 'uiSE ', .....
Only at Macys I,
ByMartha Ste ,' r j .*
Collection". Qit,,-,,
or king. Reg.$.:" '
Sale 129.99-24999 ,,
Shown: Jade F .. i
*WeblD7661.. 'A .

SALE 17.99
MICROCOTTON BATH TOWEL
Reg. $25. Only at Macy's.
By Hotel Collection
in 26 solid colors
and 4 borderline __________-
stripes.*WeblD
91054.
Other towels ________
also on sale.


the magic of *



M a PYn com
Fine jewelry specials are available in stores that carry fine jewelry. Q
REG. & ORIG. PRICES ARE OFFERING PRICES AND SAVINGS MAY NOT BE BASED ON ACTUAL SALES. SOME ORIG. PRICES NOT IN EFFECT DURING THE PAST 90 DAYS. HOLIDAY
PREVIEW SALE PRICES IN EFFECT 11/13-11/17/2013. MERCHANDISE WILL BE ON SALE AT THESE AND OTHER SALE PRICES THROUGH 1/4/2014, EXCEPT AS NOTED. *Intermediate price
reductions may have been taken. tAlII carat weights (ct. t.w.) are approximate; variance may be .05 carat. Jewelry photos may be enlarged or enhanced to show detail. Fine jewelry at select
stores; log on to macys.com for locations. Almost all gemstones & diamonds have been treated to enhance their beauty & require special care, log on to macys.com/gemstones or ask your
sales professional. Savings off reg. prices. ttDoes not include watches, designer collections, fashion jewelry or diamond engagement rings. Extra savings are taken off sale prices; "final
cost" shows price after extra savings; does not applyto Everyday Values, super buys, specials or trunk shows. Advertised merchandise may not be carried at your local Macy's & selection
may vary by store. Prices & merchandise may differ at macys.com. Electrics & luggage carry mfrs' warranties; to see a mfr's warranty at no charge before purchasing, visit a store or write to:
Macy's Warranty Dept, Pu Box 1026 Maryland Heights, M O 63043, attn: Consumer Warranties. Enter the WebI D in the search box at MACYS.COM to order. N3100020.
J OPEN A MACY'S ACCOUNT FOR EXTRA 20% SAVINGS THE FIRST 2 DAYS, UP TO $100, WITH MORE REWARDS TO COME. Macy's credit card is available subject to credit
approval; new account savings valid the day your account is opened and the next day; excludes services, selected licensed departments, gift cards, restaurants, gourmet food &
I wine. The new account savings are limited to a total of $100; application must qualify for immediate approval to receive extra savings; employees not eligible.






Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


BUSINESS NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


US stocks dip, earnings disappoint


NEWYORK (AP) -
Disappointing company
earnings and falling oil
prices pulled stocks back
from record highs on
Tuesday.
NRG Energy slumped
after the company low-
ered its earnings forecast,
leading other power
companies lower. News
Corp. fell after the media
company posted an unex-
pected revenue decline
due to weakness at its
Australian newspapers.
Energy stocks fell after oil
dropped to a five-month
low.
Winners included air-
lines. The gains were led


by JetBlue Airways, after
the Justice Department
said it cleared the way for
American Airlines and
US Airways to merge,
creating the world's
biggest airline.
This year's 24 percent
surge in the stock market
has slowed in November.
The Standard & Poor's 500
has edged up 0.6 percent
this month after an
average monthly increase
of 1.7 percent in the
previous 10 months.
"The market looks tired
to us," said Jim Russell, a
regional investment di-
rector at US Bank. 'A little
bit of a pause is actually


healthy," allowing the
economy time to catch
up to the gains the stock
market has made.
After closing at an
all-time high on three of
the previous four trading
days, the Dow Jones in-
dustrial average fell 32.43
points, or 0.2 percent,
to 15,750.67. The S&P
500 index dropped 4.20
points, or 0.2 percent, to
1,767 points. The Nasdaq
composite edged up 0.13
point to 3,919.92.
Six of the 10 industry
sectors in the S&P 500
index fell. Banks and
utilities fell the most.
NRG Energy was one


of the biggest decliners
in the S&P 500, slipping
98 cents, or 3.5 percent,
to $27.06. News Corp. fell
27 cents, or 1.5 percent,
to $17.15.
Energy stocks fell
broadly. Pioneer Natural
Resources, an oil explo-
ration company, dropped
$5.63, or 3 percent, to
$182.70. Chevron lost
$1.20, or 0.9 percent, to
$120.
Stocks have climbed
this year as the Federal
Reserve kept up its $85
billion-a-month of bond
purchases to keep interest
rates low and encourage
borrowing and hiring.


Cleaning out the e-mail bag


he old email bag
is tearing at the
seams.
Some common
questions are contained
in this email:
"I am experiencing
problems with Internet
Explorer I often get the
message that IE cannot
display the page I am
trying to access. I also am
trying to join a Google
group to receive messages
from my church, but I
keep getting the mes-
sage that an error has
occurred with my server
and to try again. I've tried
several times over several
days and still no luck. Is
it because IE will not do
it? Do I have to download
Google Chrome?And
ifI do go with Google,
will that wipe out all my
Internet materials?"
Internet Explorer,
Google Chrome, Firefox,
Safari are all web brows-
ers. They receive data
from the Internet and
convert it to a format
that humans can com-
prehend. If they do not


receive the requested
data they display a
message informing us it
cannot be displayed or
loaded depending on the
browser used. Our task
is to figure out why they
received no data.
Step one, are we con-
nected to the Internet?
Are all the lights on when
we look at the modem
and router? If not, power
off and on the modem
and router. If all the
lights come on, then data
will reach the browser.
How many toolbars
are at the top of our
browser? Toolbars are for
an advertiser's benefit
not ours. Each toolbar
modifies the way our
browsers work. Too


many toolbars and our
browser may simply give
up responding. Remove
unused toolbars via
control panel, Programs
and Features or reset
the browser to disable
them. Each browser has a
process for resetting that
can be found under the
browsers Help feature.
Google Groups, Yahoo
Groups, and a multitude
of additional groups
provide a way for us to
share comments, emails
and files about com-
mon interests. These
groups can be open to
everyone or closed to
only members. Groups
generally send us an
email whenever some-
one posts to the group
so we can keep up with
new items. Log in to
the Group by browser
and post without issue.
If we choose to reply
to an email received
from the group, we may
have a problem if using
an email client such
as Windows Live Mail,
Outlook, Thunderbird or


Eudora if our accounts
are set up with incorrect
server names or port
numbers, incorrect user
names and passwords.
This information is
available on our email
provider's website.
Switching to Google
Chrome is simple.
Download Chrome
and during setup it
asks to copy or import
our Favorites, saved
passwords, cookies,
browsing history and
more so we will not
lose anything by chang-
ing browsers. If our
"page cannot display
problem," in Internet
Explorer, was caused by
toolbars, then changing
browsers will relieve
that issue until we load
toolbars into the new
browser.
Court Nederveld owns
his own computer con-
sulting and fixit service
- Bits, Bytes & Chips
Computer Services.
You can reach him at
adakeep@hotmail. corn
or 941-626-3285.


ear Dave: Do
employer contri-
butions count to-
ward the 15 percent you
recommend putting into
retirement? Brian
Dear Brian: Employer
contributions do not
count toward the
15 percent I recommend
setting aside for retire-
ment. It's nice if you work
for a company that offers
perks like that, but I want
you putting 15 percent
of your money into
retirement.
Baby Step 4 of my plan
says to put 15 percent
of your income into
retirement accounts. The
first thing you should put
money into is a matching
retirement account. If
you've got a 401(k), a
Roth 401(k) or a 403(b)
and your employer offers
a match, you should do
that up to the match
before anything else.
Let's say your em-
ployer will match 3
percent. Since the goal
is 15 percent, you've still
got some work to do.
You've got 3 percent of
your own money already
tied up for retirement,
so then you could look
at a Roth IRA. If the Roth
plus what you invested
previously to get the
match doesn't equal 15
percent, you could then
look at a 403(b) or go
back to your 401(k) to hit
the 15 percent mark.
But if you have a 401 (k)
and your company dies, it's
in your name and you don't
lose it. You put it there, you
own it. And that includes
the match. Dave


Dear Dave: What are
some good ways to teach
a 13-year-old kid about
giving versus getting
during the holiday


season? Phillip
Dear Phillip: One of the
best things you can do is
simply talk about it a
lot. Kids are bombarded
with messages about how
important they are, and
how they should always
have what they want. It's
okay to have some stuff,
but advertising and other
marketing messages in
today's culture can make
them think it's all about
them.
Think about this. In
1971, the average person
saw 564 advertising
impressions a day. Now,
that number is about
4,000. The purpose of
advertising is to disturb
and influence you to
the point that you'll buy
something.
My suggestion is to
find some giving exer-
cises in which you can
all participate. You could
adopt a single mom at
your church. Make it a
family outing, and go buy
groceries, gifts for her
kids or even a Christmas
tree. Make sure your kids
are involved physically,
mentally and emotion-
ally in the entire giving
process. And make sure
you do some things that
don't involve money.
You could take the entire
family to help cook and
serve dinner at a home-
less shelter. Dave
Follow Dave on Twitter
at @DaveRamsey and on
the web at daveramsey.com.


MutualFunds

12-mo
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
Advance Capital I
Balanced b 19.20 -.03 +15.9
EqGrow b 32.00 -.04 +30.4
Retinc b 8.64 -.01 -1.0
Alger Group
SmCapGrB m 8.68 ... +35.3
Alliance Bernstein
SmCpGroA m 51.29 ... +42.9
AllianzGI
WellnessD b 34.23 +.02 +30.5
Alpine
DynBal d 12.44 -.02 +11.1
DynDiv d 3.74 ... +18.5
Amana
Growth b 31.49 +.06 +22.6
Income b 42.84 -.07 +30.5
American Beacon
LgCpVlls 27.89 -.10 +35.3
American Century
CapVallv 8.62 -.03 +30.5
Eqlnclnv 9.04 -.03 +20.5
HiYldMu 8.83 -.01 -4.4
InTTxFBInv 11.22 -.02 -2.5
InvGrlnv 33.07 -.04 +27.7
Ultralnv 33.45 -.03 +33.3
American Funds
AMCAPA m 27.41 -.08 +34.2
BalA m 23.64 -.06 +20.6
BondA m 12.47 ... -1.8
CaplncBuA m 57.81 -.15 +15.9
CapWldBdA m 20.20 -.03 -2.9
CpWIdGrIA m 43.70 -.09 +26.1
EurPacGrA m 47.05 -.04 +21.7
FnlnvA m 50.37 -.21 +30.0
GIbBalA m 30.01 -.06 +17.0
GrthAmA m 43.25 -.14 +31.9
HilncA m 11.33 -.01 +7.6
IncAmerA m 20.27 -.04 +18.4
IntBdAmA m 13.47 -.01 -1.1
InvCoAmA m 37.49 -.07 +30.1
MutualA m 34.38 -.10 +26.6
NewEconA m 38.03 -.14 +40.3
NewPerspA m 37.68 -.06 +27.4
NwWrldA m 58.01 -.04 +12.5
SmCpWldA m 49.25 -.01 +30.1
TaxEBdAmA m 12.42 -.01 -3.0
WAMutlnvA m 38.74 -.09 +29.8
Artisan
IntI d 29.33 -.04 +27.7
IntlVal d 37.83 -.11 +32.9
MdCpVal 27.36 -.08 +38.1
MidCap 48.78 -.05 +38.4
BBH
TaxEffEq d 21.21 -.08 +25.0
Baron
Asset b 63.82 -.12 +36.9
Growth b 70.99 -.02 +38.5
Partners b 31.75 -.23 +53.2
Berkshire
Focus d 19.01 +.06 +45.4
BlackRock
Engy&ResA m 15.17 -.20 +20.9
EqDivA m 23.36 -.07 +22.8
EqDivl 23.41 -.07 +23.2
GlobAIcA m 21.83 -.02 +14.9
GlobAlcC m 20.26 -.02 +14.0
GlobAlcl 21.95 -.02 +15.2
HiYldBdls 8.24 -.01 +10.6
HiYldSvc b 8.24 -.01 +10.1
Bruce
Bruce 457.02 +.18 +18.3
CGM
Focus 36.79 +.07 +35.0
Clipper
Clipper 87.42 -.46 +32.8


Cohen & Steers
Realty 65.85 -.43 +8.6
Columbia
AcomlntZ 47.47 -.04 +23.0
AcomZ 37.40 -.04 +31.8
DivlncZ 18.00 -.05 +26.7
IntlVIB m 14.52 -.02 +27.4
Mar21CB m 16.21 -.01 +38.0
MarGrlA m 26.89 -.06 +31.4
DFA
1YrFixlnl 10.33 ... +0.4
2YrGIbFII 10.06 ... +0.4
5YrGIbFII 11.11 -.01 +0.1
EmMkCrEql 19.26 -.07 +3.4
EmMktVall 27.98 -.14 +3.4
IntCorEql 12.42 -.04 +29.3
IntSmCapl 19.92 -.06 +39.2
IntlSCol 19.19 -.07 +32.1
IntlValul 19.17 -.05 +29.2
RelEstScI 26.67 -.17 +7.2
USCorEqll 15.86 -.03 +35.9
USCorEq21 15.74 -.03 +37.4
USLgCo 13.97 -.03 +30.8
USLgVall 29.96 -.12 +39.5
USMicrol 19.78 +.03 +46.7
USSmVall 34.79 -.01 +43.7
USSmalll 30.24 +.04 +43.5
DWS-Scudder
EnhEMFIS d 10.34 -.09 -4.3
EqDivB m 41.12 -.15 +23.1
GIbOA m 46.48 -.07 +34.6
GIbOB m 41.12 -.07 +33.6
GIbOC m 41.40 -.07 +33.6
GIbOS d 48.03 -.08 +35.0
GrlncS 23.44 -.07 +36.4
HlthCareS d 36.22 +.03 +42.3
LAEqS d 29.22 -.41 -3.9
LC2020S 15.19 -.03 +14.7
StrHiYldTxFS 11.90 -.01 -5.7
Davis
NYVentA m 40.87 -.23 +32.3
NYVentY 41.37 -.23 +32.6
Delaware Invest
AmerGovtA m 8.32 -.01 -2.0
Dodge & Cox
Bal 95.00 -.23 +28.5
Income 13.56 ... +0.1
IntlStk 41.78 -.14 +31.9
Stock 160.24 -.52 +40.3
DoubleLine
TotRetBdN b 10.91 ... +0.5
Dreyfus
Appreoalnv 50.53 -.13 +19.2
MidCapldx 36.82 -.07 +34.4
MuniBd 11.20 -.01 -3.7
NYTaxEBd 14.41 -.02 -4.7
ShTrmlncD 10.65 ... +1.1
SmCoVal 37.91 +.01 +49.8
Eaton Vance
DivBldrA m 12.91 -.04 +24.6
TMSmCaB m 19.70 -.01 +35.0
FMI
CommStk 30.09 -.01 +30.5
LgCap 21.31 -.09 +28.8
FPA
Capital d 47.77 -.16 +25.9
Cres d 33.12 -.04 +22.4
Newlnc d 10.36 ... +0.9
Fairholme Funds
Fairhome d 41.33 -.24 +35.9
Federated
HilncBdA m 7.79 ... +7.6
IntSmMCoA m 47.13 -.04 +26.9
KaulmanA m 6.62 ... +40.0
MDTMdCpGrStB m40.77+.11 +38.3
StrVall 5.78 -.01 +22.0
Fidelity
AstMgr20 13.50 -.01 +4.9
AstMgr50 18.06 -.02 +13.5


Bal 22.29 -.03 +18.9
BlChGrow 60.86 ... +37.7
Canada d 57.77 -.09 +10.4
CapApr 37.50 +.07 +33.5
Caplnc d 9.74 -.01 +10.1
Contra 97.34 -.35 +31.9
DivGrow 34.69 -.05 +31.8
Divrlntl d 35.48 -.03 +25.9
EmergAsia d 30.23 -.05 +7.8
EmgMkt d 23.48 -.08 +7.9
Eqlnc 57.15 -.15 +27.7
Eqlnc II 23.71 -.08 +27.1
FF2015 12.76 -.02 +11.3
FF2035 13.37 -.02 +20.1
FF2040 9.41 -.02 +20.4
Fidelity 41.46 -.13 +26.6
FItRtHiln d 9.99 ... +4.3
FocStk 19.52 -.03 +34.0
FourlnOne 35.01 -.06 +25.4
Free2000 12.64 -.01 +4.4
Free2010 15.29 -.02 +10.9
Free2020 15.63 -.02 +12.7
Free2025 13.28 -.02 +16.0
Free2030 16.11 -.02 +17.0
GNMA 11.30 ... -1.6
GrowCo 121.41 -.05 +36.2
Growlnc 26.91 -.07 +34.1
Hilnc d 9.37 -.01 +7.5
Indepndnc 33.65 -.03 +37.3
IntRelEst d 10.39 +.03 +23.2
IntlDisc d 39.20 -.03 +26.9
InvGrdBd 7.70 ... -2.1
LatinAm d 38.33 -.27 -12.8
LevCoSt d 41.48 +.09 +38.6
LowPnStk d 48.72 -.05 +36.9
Magellan 93.49 -.19 +33.3
MeCpSto 15.07 -.04 +32.8
MidCap d 38.32 -.02 +37.1
Munilnc d 12.73 ... -3.4
NewMille 39.18 -.10 +34.6
NewMktln d 15.69 -.15 -5.5
OTC 76.75 -.12 +48.7
Overseas d 38.82 -.05 +29.0
Puntan 20.87 -.03 +18.8
ShTmBond 8.58 -.01 +0.6
SmCapDisc d 31.05 -.02 +44.2
Stratilnc 10.97 -.03 +1.3
TaxFrB d 10.99 -.01 -3.4
TotalBd 10.46 -.01 -1.1
USBdldx 11.42 ... -2.3
USBdldxlnv 11.42 ... -2.4
Value 99.69 -.30 +39.1
ValueDis 20.70 -.05 +32.5
Fidelity Advisor
EqGrowB m 69.66 -.08 +31.0
IntlCapAB m 12.46 -.02 +22.8
LmtdTermBondA m 11.45-.01 -0.7
LmtdTermBondB m 11.44... -1.4
LrgCapA m 27.47 -.10 +39.0
LrgCapB m 25.65 -.10 +37.9
NewlnsA m 28.53 -.11 +30.5
Newlnsl 28.94 -.11 +30.9
StratlncA m 12.24 -.03 +0.9
Fidelity Select
Biotech d 165.20 -.44 +55.6
Electron d 59.30 +.59 +40.0
Energy d 62.55 -.83 +26.8
Gold d 19.85 -.38 -50.8
Leisure d 132.61 +.10 +43.7
Materials d 82.68 -.16 +22.6
MedDeliv d 72.57 -.03 +33.4
MedEqSys d 37.42 +.06 +38.9
NatGas d 38.22 -.44 +29.1
NatRes d 38.23 -.54 +20.9
Wireless d 10.06 +.03 +27.7
Fidelity Spartan
5001dxAdvtg 62.78 -.14 +30.9
5001dxlnstl 62.78 -.14 +30.9
5001dxlnv 62.77 -.15 +30.8
ExtMktldAg d 51.87 -.03 +39.0
IntlldxAdg d 40.33 -.09 +27.7
TotMktIdAg d 52.22 -.10 +32.3
First Eagle
GIbA m 54.73 -.06 +18.1


OverseasA m 24.15 +.01 +16.2
First Investors
GlobalA m 8.33 +.01 +26.7
TotalRetA m 19.04 -.03 +18.8
Firsthand
e-Comm 7.70 -.02 +26.9
FrankTemp-Frank
FedTFA m 11.77 ... -4.9
FrankTemp-Franklin
CATFA m 6.94 ... -4.5
EqlnA m 22.31 -.06 +29.6
FLTFA m 10.88 -.01 -5.9
GrOppA m 28.42 -.01 +38.3
GrowthA m 62.30 +.01 +28.2
HYTFA m 9.87 -.01 -6.8
Income C m 2.41 -.01 +15.3
IncomeA m 2.38 -.01 +16.1
IncomeAdv 2.37 ... +16.3
NYTFA m 11.21 -.01 -5.1
RisDvA m 47.51 -.08 +30.7
StrlncA m 10.53 -.02 +3.9
TotalRetA m 9.95 -.01 -0.9
USGovA m 6.51 ... -1.1
FrankTemp-Mutual
DiscovZ 34.80 -.10 +26.8
DiscovA m 34.25 -.10 +26.4
Shares Z 27.76 -.06 +28.4
SharesA m 27.48 -.07 +28.0
FrankTemp-Templeton
GIBond C m 13.02 -.03 +2.6
GIBondA m 12.99 -.04 +3.0
GIBondAdv 12.95 -.04 +3.3
GrowthA m 24.54 -.06 +35.8
WoddA m 19.84 -.06 +34.9
GE
S&SUSEq 57.29 -.16 +34.6
GMO
EmgMktsVl d 11.01 -.06 +1.2
IntltVllV 25.00 -.07 +30.4
Quill 26.73 ... +25.2
QuVI 26.75 -.01 +25.3
Gabelli
AssetAAA m 65.41 -.13 +32.7
EqlncomeAAA m 27.74 -.08 +30.0
Value m 19.30 -.07 +33.3
Goldman Sachs
HiYieldls d 7.34 -.01 +8.6
MidCpVals 49.66 -.11 +33.3
ShDuGovA m 10.18 ... -0.2
Harbor
Bond 12.17 -.01 -0.6
CapAplnst 54.36 -.16 +34.0
Intllnstl 69.87 -.31 +21.9
Intllnv b 69.00 -.31 +21.5
Hartford
CapAprA m 45.92 -.02 +42.4
CpApHLSIA 57.17 -.01 +40.4
SmallCoB m 21.10 +.06 +40.4
Heartland
ValuePlus m 37.59 -.07 +35.7
Hennessy
ComerGrlnv 15.71 +.06 +31.4
Hodges
Hodges m 34.63 -.11 +61.5
INVESCO
CharterA m 22.26 -.05 +28.0
ComstockA m 22.76 -.11 +35.5
Divlnclnv b 18.66 -.07 +22.1
EnergyA m 45.13 -.53 +25.0
Energylnv b 44.97 -.53 +25.1
EqlncomeA m 10.95 -.04 +23.7
EuroGrA m 38.72 -.25 +25.3
GIbGrB m 27.56 -.05 +24.6
GrowlncA m 26.53 -.13 +32.0
GrwthAIIA m 13.45 -.03 +16.8
PacGrowB m 22.10 +.09 +17.2
SmCapEqA m 17.07 -.03 +35.0
Techlnv b 38.84 +.10 +24.5
USMortA m 12.47 ... -1.0
Ivy
AssetSTrB m 29.18 ... +22.7
AssetStrA m 30.26 ... +23.6


AssetStrC m 29.33
JPMorgan
CoreBdUlt 11.62
CoreBondA m 11.61
CoreBondSelect 11.60
HighYldSel 8.19
LgCapGrA m 29.61
LgCapGrSelect 29.61
MidCpVall 35.46
ShDurBndSel 10.92
USEquit 14.27
USLCpCrPS 28.55
Janus
BalC m 29.83
ContrT 19.96
EntrprsT 81.60
HexBdS b 10.51
GIbValT d 14.45
HiYldT 9.34
OverseasT 36.67
PerknsMCVL 26.33
PerknsMCVT 26.04
PerknsSCVL 26.53
ShTmBdT 3.08
T 39.34
USCrT 19.77
VentureT 72.04
John Hancock
UfBal b 15.13
UfGrl b 15.84
Lazard
EmgMkEqtl d 19.12
Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl 17.50
Longleaf Partners
LongPart 32.38
Loomis Sayles
BdlnstIl 15.19
BdR b 15.13
Lord Abbett
AffiliatA m 15.10
BondDebA m 8.24
ShDurlncA m 4.56
ShDurlncC m 4.59
MFS
IslntlEq 22.01
MAInvB m 26.14
TotRetA m 17.28
ValueA m 32.40
Valuel 32.56
MainStay
HiYldCorA m 6.06
Mairs & Power
Grthlnv 107.99
Manning & Napier
PBConTrmS 14.13
PBMaxTrmS 20.95
WrddOppA 8.91
Marsico
21stCeni m 18.66
HexCap m 18.57
Merger
Merger b 16.28
Meridian
MendnGr d 48.36
Metropolitan West
TotRetBdl 10.64
TotRtBd b 10.64
Midas Funds
Magic m 24.33
Midas m 1.45
Morgan Stanley
FocGrB m 46.14
MdCpGrl 45.12
Muhlenkamp
Muhlenkmp 66.86
Natixis
LSInvBdY 12.23
LSStratlncA m 16.26
LSStratlncC m 16.36


... +22.7
... -1.6
... -2.0
... -1.8
-.01 +8.2
+.02 +28.7
+.02 +29.0
-.08 +31.1
... +0.2
-.05 +33.6
-.11 +34.2

-.06 +17.7
+15 +41.8
+17 +31.3
-.01 -0.6
-.03 +23.1
-.01 +8.2
-.09 +19.2
-.09 +27.1
-.09 +26.9
-.01 +30.5
... +1.5
-.06 +29.1
-.04 +32.4
+.18 +41.3

-.03 +16.6
-.03 +22.7

-.09 +5.2

-.06 +27.6

-.19 +30.9

-.03 +6.9
-.02 +6.6

-.03 +32.9
-.01 +8.4
-.01 +1.8
... +1.1

-.07 +24.7
-.06 +29.6
-.03 +18.3
-.09 +34.1
-.09 +34.5

-.01 +6.8

-.15 +35.5

-.02 +7.9
-.03 +26.8
-.04 +23.0

... +39.0
+.03 +29.0

... +5.2

+.03 +26.2

-.01 +0.9
-.01 +0.7

-.09 +34.4
-.04 -49.3

-.05 +45.8
+.03 +38.1

-.09 +34.4

-.02 +1.7
-.02 +12.3
-.02 +11.4


Needham
Growth m 42.68 -.18 +35.6
Neuberger Berman
Genesislnstl 63.25 -.11 +34.1
SmCpGrlnv 26.30 +.01 +41.2
Northeast Investors
Growth 19.63 -.04 +20.7
Northern
HYFixlnc d 7.60 ... +8.6
Stkldx 22.04 ... +31.1
Nuveen
NYMuniBdl 10.49 ... -4.5
Oak Associates
BIkOakEmr 3.66 +.02 +39.2
HlthSinces 19.21 +.02 +39.4
PinOakEq 43.68 -.19 +37.3
RedOakTec 14.10 +.08 +45.9
Oakmark
EqlncI 34.13 -.06 +23.0
Global I 30.28 +.07 +43.1
Intl I 26.40 -.03 +42.4
Oakmark I 62.83 -.11 +35.1
Select I 39.85 -.03 +36.7
Old Westbury
GIbSmMdCp 17.24 -.01 +27.1
LgCpStr 12.03 ... +27.0
Oppenheimer
DevMktA m 36.74 -.26 +8.8
DevMktY 36.41 -.26 +9.1
GlobA m 77.55 -.13 +29.7
IntlBondA m 6.05 -.02 -3.5
IntlGrY 36.59 -.18 +27.6
ManStrA m 46.08 -.12 +29.0
RocMuniA m 14.75 -.01 -8.7
SrFItRatA m 8.40 ... +6.4
StrlncA m 4.12 ... +0.4
Osterweis
OsterStrlnc d 11.88 ... +6.9
PIMCO
AAstAAutP 10.22 -.02 -3.4
AIIAssetl 12.26 -.02 +2.6
AIIAuthA m 10.21 -.03 -3.7
AIIAuthln 10.22 -.02 -3.2
ComRIRStI 5.52 -.02 -16.4
Divlnclnst 11.52 -.04 -0.4
EMktCurl 10.08 -.02 -1.2
EmMktslns 11.02 -.11 -6.0
ForBdlnstl 10.63 ... +1.6
HiYldls 9.57 -.02 +6.9
LowDrls 10.36 ... +0.5
RealRet 11.20 +.02 -8.4
ShtTermls 9.87 ... +1.1
TotRetA m 10.84 ... -1.3
TotRetAdm b 10.84 ... -1.2
TotRetC m 10.84 ... -2.1
TotRetls 10.84 ... -0.9
TotRetmD b 10.84 ... -1.2
TotlRetnP 10.84 ... -1.0
PRIMECAP Odyssey
AggGr 28.90 +.13 +58.5
Growth 23.33 ... +41.6
Parnassus
Eqlnclnv 37.12 -.05 +32.3
Permanent
Portfolio 47.45 -.19 -1.5
Pioneer
PioneerA m 40.88 -.07 +31.4
Principal
LCGrllnst 12.77 ... +35.9
SAMConGrA m 17.52 ... +22.8
Prudential Investmen
BlendA m 23.42 -.03 +33.0
IntlEqtyC m 6.99 -.01 +24.8
JenMidCapGrZ 40.14 -.06 +28.4
Putnam
GlbUtilB m 11.46 -.06 +16.7
GrowlncA m 19.08 ... +36.3
IntlNewB m 16.97 -.04 +23.5
SmCpValA m 14.57 -.02 +39.0
Pyxis
PremGrEqA m 32.48 +.01 +31.7


Reynolds
BlueChip b 73.78
Royce
PAMutlnv d 14.71
Premierlnv d 23.12
ValueSvc m 13.83
Rydex
Electrlnv 60.27
HlthCrAdv b 24.55
NsdqlOOlv 21.97
Schwab
1000l1nv d 48.60
S&P500Sel d 27.98
Scout
Intemtl 36.15
Sentinel
CmnStkA m 42.51
Sequoia
Sequoia 211.08
State Farm
Growth 66.43
Stratton
SmCapVal d 71.81
T Rowe Price
Balanced 23.47
BIChpGr 60.18
CapApprec 26.40
Corplnc 9.64
EmMktStk d 32.02
Eqlndex d 47.72
Eqtylnc 32.67
FinSer 19.44
GIbTech 13.04
GrowStk 49.07
HealthSci 58.26
HiYield d 7.12
InsLgCpGr 25.46
IntlBnd d 9.53
IntlEqldx d 13.41
IntlGrlnc d 15.30
IntlStk d 15.79
MediaTele 69.38
MidCapVa 30.13
MidCpGr 73.38
NJTaxFBd 11.49
NewAmGro 46.31
NewAsia d 16.30
NewEra 47.03
NewHonz 46.77
Newlncome 9.40
OrseaStk d 9.94
R2015 14.42
R2025 15.27
R2035 16.00
Rtmt2l010 18.02
Rtmt2020 20.43
Rtmt2030 22.37
Rtmt2040 22.99
ScTech 35.90
ShTmBond 4.79
SmCpStk 44.78
SmCpVal d 49.35
SpecGrow 23.75
Speclnc 12.89
SumGNMA 9.62
SumMulnc 11.18
TaxEiMult d 19.65
TaxFShlnt 5.65
Value 34.50
TCW
TotRetBdl 10.09
TIAA-CREF
Eqlx 13.73
IntlE d 19.10
Target
SmCapVal 27.81
Templeton
InFEqSeS 22.64
Third Avenue
Value d 57.75
Thompson
LargeCap 45.56


-.08 +33.0

... +36.7
-.04 +25.6
-.02 +28.5
+13 +33.5
-.04 +38.3
+.02 +30.5

-.11 +31.3
-.06 +30.8

-.06 +18.4

-.11 +30.3
-.17 +32.6

-.26 +25.1
-.17 +39.7

-.04 +19.2
-.07 +37.2
-.05 +22.3
-.01 -2.3
-.09 +0.1
-.11 +30.6
-.11 +30.1
-.14 +36.2
+.05 +37.2
-.05 +35.4
+.14 +46.4
-.01 +10.1
+.01 +41.6
-.02 -3.4
-.02 +26.1
-.06 +26.7
-.07 +16.4
-.09 +35.4
-.10 +31.4
+.04 +35.8
... -3.7
-.08 +34.7
-.06 +2.4
-.45 +16.8
+.04 +48.6
... -2.3
-.02 +25.2
-.03 +15.6
-.03 +21.2
-.04 +25.3
-.03 +12.4
-.04 +18.5
-.05 +23.5
-.06 +26.3
+.07 +41.7
... +0.1
+.01 +39.6
-.06 +34.8
-.07 +28.7
-.03 +3.4
+.01 -1.6
-.01 -4.2
-.01 +33.7
... +0.4
-.09 +37.6

... +2.6

-.02 +32.4
-.05 +27.7
-.01 +38.6

-.09 +24.9

+.01 +24.6
-.16 +37.4


Thornburg
IncBldC m 20.56
IntlValA m 30.10
IntlVall 30.75
Thrivent
IncomeA m 8.99
MidCapGrA m 21.63
Tocqueville
Gold m 35.68
Turner
SmCapGr 45.77
Tweedy, Browne
GlobVal d 27.25


-.06 +16.2
-.11 +17.0
-.12 +17.4
-.01 -1.0
-.01 +29.0

-.70 -48.2

+.03 +43.9
-.05 +22.8


U.S. Global Investor
Gld&Prec m 6.45 -.13 -49.6
GlobRes m 9.65 -.11 +0.7
USAA
CorstnMod 14.73 -.04 +10.7
GNMA 9.92 ... -1.2
Growlnc 20.73 -.03 +33.5
HYOpp d 8.82 -.01 +9.4
PrcMtlMin 14.57 -.29 -50.3
SciTech 19.25 +.05 +36.4
TaxELgTm 13.05 -.01 -3.2
TgtRt2040 13.19 -.03 +18.8
TgtRt2050 12.92 -.04 +20.2
WorldGro 26.37 -.08 +30.1
Unified
Winlnv m 17.08 -.10 +16.6
Value Line
PremGro b 34.98 -.02 +27.5
Vanguard
500Adml 163.33 -.37 +30.9
5001nv 163.31 -.37 +30.7
BallcdxAdm 26.87 -.04 +17.4
Balldxlns 26.88 -.03 +17.5
CAITAdml 11.31 -.01 -1.2
CapOp 45.68 +.09 +44.2
CapOpAdml 105.55 +.22 +44.3
Convrt 14.60 -.03 +21.1
DevMktsldxlP 118.69 -.23 +27.8
DivGr 20.87 -.05 +30.6
EmMktIAdm 33.62 -.17 +0.8
EnergyAdm 127.08 -1.09 +18.1
Energylnv 67.67 -.58 +18.1
Eqlnc 29.68 -.09 +29.1
EqlncAdml 62.21 -.18 +29.2
ExplAdml 101.18 +12 +45.7
Explr 108.64 +.13 +45.5
ExtdldAdm 60.04 -.03 +39.4
Extdldlst 60.04 -.04 +39.5
ExtdMktldxlP 148.20 -.08 +39.5
FAWeUSIns 97.26 -.25 +20.0
FAWeUSInv 19.47 -.05 +19.8
GNMA 10.51 -.01 -1.3
GNMAAdml 10.51 -.01 -1.2
GIbEq 22.60 -.05 +28.5
Grolnc 37.91 -.09 +30.8
GrthldAdm 45.30 -.04 +29.6
Grthlstld 45.30 -.04 +29.6
GrthlstSg 41.95 -.03 +29.6
HYCor 6.02 -.01 +5.6
HYCorAdml 6.02 -.01 +5.7
HItCrAdml 79.99 +.03 +38.9
HlthCare 189.55 +.09 +38.8
ITBondAdm 11.27 -.02 -3.3
ITGradeAd 9.80 -.01 -1.6
InlPrtAdm 26.04 -.03 -8.1
InfPrtil 10.61 -.01 -8.1
InflaPro 13.26 -.02 -8.3
Instldxl 162.26 -.37 +30.9
InstPlus 162.27 -.37 +30.9
InsiTStPI 40.50 -.08 +32.6
IntlGr 22.36 -.12 +24.8
IntlGrAdm 71.19 -.38 +25.0
IntlStkldxAdm 27.41 -.07 +20.3
IntlStkldxl 109.60 -.31 +20.3
IntlStkldxlPIs 109.62 -.31 +20.3
IntlStkldxlSgn 32.87 -.10 +20.3
IntlVal 36.49 -.15 +27.6
LTGradeAd 9.60 +.02 -9.2
LgCpldxlnv 32.79 -.07 +31.1
LifeCon 17.95 -.02 +9.3


Stocks of Local Interest


52-WK RANGE 0 CLOSE YTD 1YR
NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIV

AV Homes Inc AVHI 11.34 0 19.53 19.26 +.01 +0.1 V A A +35.4 +33.7 dd
Arkansas Bst ABFS 6.43 0 31.90 31.36 +.56 +1.8 A A A +228.4 +324.1 dd 0.12
Bank of America BAC 8.92 -0- 15.03 14.32 -.08 -0.6 A A +23.3 +53.0 19 0.04
Beam Inc BEAM 52.88 -0- 70.63 67.44 -.43 -0.6 V A A +10.4 +26.2 27 0.90
Carnival Corp CCL 31.44 -0- 39.95 35.67 -.43 -1.2 V A A -3.0 -4.0 25 1.00a
Chicos FAS CHS 15.27 -0- 19.95 17.71 -.10 -0.6 A A A -4.1 -3.5 17 0.22
Cracker Barrel CBRL 60.07 --- 0 115.00 111.24 -.68 -0.6 V A A +73.1 +83.0 23 3.00
Disney DIS 46.96 0 69.87 67.77 -.57 -0.8 V A A +36.1 +46.8 20 0.75f
Eaton Corp plc ETN 47.93 0 72.54 71.90 +.91 +1.3 A A A +32.7 +48.2 19 1.68
Fortune Brds Hm&Sec FBHS 26.32 -0- 44.04 40.58 -.02 ... V A V +38.9 +45.8 30 0.40
Frontline Ltd FRO 1.71 -0-- 4.03 2.43 -.11 -4.3 V A V -25.5 -18.3 dd
Harris Corp HRS 41.08 -- 0 63.66 63.34 -.22 -0.3 V A A +29.4 +33.8 21 1.68
HIth Mgmt Asc HMA 7.25 -0- 17.28 12.53 -.01 -0.1 A V V +34.4 +55.8 23
iShs U.S. Pfd PFF 36.93 -0-- 41.09 37.79 -.11 -0.3 V A V -4.6 +0.6 q 1.97e
KC Southern KSU 72.80 0 125.86 123.83 -.17 -0.1 A A A +48.3 +62.3 42 0.86
Lennar Corp A LEN 30.90 -0-- 44.40 32.91 +.33 +1.0 A A V -14.9 -14.1 17 0.16
McClatchy Co MNI 2.13 -0- 3.46 2.85 -.01 -0.3 A V V -12.8 -0.3 dd
NextEra Energy NEE 66.05 -0- 89.75 85.65 -.90 -1.0 V A A +23.8 +32.3 19 2.64
Office Depot ODP 2.72 -0- 6.10 5.21 -.05 -1.0 A A A +58.8 +83.9 40
PGT Inc PGTI 3.25 -0- 11.69 9.21 +.06 +0.7 V V V +104.7 +151.4 20


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 -0-- 194.77 167.08 +.21 +0.1 A A A +5.2 +1.8 25
Pembina Pipeline PBA 26.91 -0- 34.70 32.65 +.01 ... V A V +14.0 +26.0 40 1.68
Pepco Holdings Inc POM 18.04 -0-- 22.72 18.94 -.18 -0.9 V A A -3.4 +6.0 18 1.08
Phoenix Cos PNX 20.51 0 44.78 43.48 -.27 -0.6 A A A +75.8 +80.2 dd
Raymond James Fncl RJF 36.35 -0- 48.22 45.93 -.27 -0.6 V A A +19.2 +24.4 17 0.56
Reliance Steel Alu RS 53.09 0 76.78 74.52 -.90 -1.2 V A A +20.0 +38.5 17 1.32
Ryder R 42.78 0 67.07 65.43 +.23 +0.4 A A A +31.0 +47.2 15 1.36
St Joe Co JOE 18.07 -0-- 24.44 19.02 -.07 -0.4 V A V -17.6 -13.9 dd
Sally Beauty Hid SBH 23.14 -0- 31.86 27.36 +.17 +0.6 A A A +16.1 +8.5 18
Simon Property Gp SPG 142.47 -0-- 182.45 149.80 -2.68 -1.8 V V A -5.2 +3.3 37 4.80f
Stein Mart SMRT 5.77 0 15.60 15.61 +.11 +0.7 A A A +107.0 +140.6 24 0.20
Suntrust Bks STI 25.30 -0- 36.29 35.14 -.56 -1.6 V A A +24.0 +35.5 13 0.40
Superior Uniform SGC 10.08 16.97 15.40 -.71 -4.4 A A A +34.5 +49.6 19 0.54
TECO Energy TE 16.12 -0-- 19.22 17.12 -.15 -0.9 A A A +2.1 +7.3 18 0.88
Tech Data TECD 42.90 -0- 54.60 53.01 +.39 +0.7 A A A +16.4 +15.6 10
Wendys Co WEN 4.28 -0- 9.51 8.50 +.16 +1.9 A A A +80.9 +91.2 85 0.20
World Fuel Svcs INT 34.57 -0-- 45.20 37.99 -.39 -1.0 V A A -7.7 -1.9 14 0.15


Count employer



contribution?


[LeGro 27.00
[feMod 22.82
MidCapldxlP 143.16
MidCp 28.92
MidCpAdml 131.39
MidCplst 29.02
MidCpSgl 41.46
Morg 25.29
MorgAdml 78.47
MuHYAdml 10.57
Mulnt 13.76
MulntAdml 13.76
MuLTAdml 11.06
MuLtdAdml 11.04
MuShtAdml 15.86
Prmcp 92.37
PrmcpAdml 95.88
PrmcpCorl 19.53
REITIdxAd 94.01
STBondAdm 10.54
STBondSgl 10.54
STCor 10.73
STGradeAd 10.73
STIGradel 10.73
STsryAdml 10.71
SelValu 28.33
SmCapldx 50.67
SmCpldAdm 50.76
SmCpldlst 50.76
SmCplndxSgnl 45.73
SmVlldlst 22.57
Star 23.54
StratgcEq 28.79
TgtRe2010 25.90
TgtRe2015 14.79
TgtRe2020 26.88
TgtRe2030 27.25
TgtRe2035 16.69
TgtRe2040 27.72
TgtRe2045 17.41
TgtRe2050 27.61
TgtRetlnc 12.61
Tgtet2025 15.58
TotBdAdml 10.62
TotBdlnst 10.62
TotBdMklnv 10.62
TotBdMkSig 10.62
Totlntl 16.39
TotStlAdm 44.68
TotStllns 44.69
TotStlSig 43.12
TotStldx 44.66
TxMCapAdm 90.44
ValldxAdm 28.81
Valldxlns 28.81
Wellsl 25.30
WellslAdm 61.29
Welltn 38.58
WelltnAdm 66.63
WndsllAdm 64.81
Wndsr 19.60
WndsrAdml 66.14
Wndsrll 36.51
Victory
SpecValA m 20.03
Virtus
EmgMktsls 9.57
Wasatch
LgCpVal d 17.43
Wells Fargo
Discovlnv 34.04
Growlnv 50.89
Outk2010OAdm 13.46
Western Asset
MgdMuniA m 15.92
Yacktman
Focused d 25.59
Yacktman d 23.91


-.05 +21.9
-.03 +15.5
-.21 +35.9
-.04 +35.6
-.18 +35.8
-.04 +35.8
-.06 +35.8
+.02 +32.5
+.05 +32.6
-.01 -3.2
-.02 -2.1
-.02 -2.0
-.01 -3.3
-.01 +0.4
... +0.5
-.03 +38.8
-.03 +38.9
-.02 +36.8
-.54 +8.4
+0.3
+0.3
+1.0
+1.1
+1.2
+0.2
-.01 +39.8
-.03 +39.4
-.02 +39.7
-.02 +39.7
-.02 +39.7
-.01 +38.3
-.03 +17.8
... +42.4
-.03 +9.5
-.02 +13.5
-.04 +16.4
-.05 +21.2
-.03 +23.7
-.06 +25.1
-.03 +25.2
-.06 +25.1
-.01 +5.9
-.03 +18.8
-2.3
-2.3
-2.4
-2.3
-.04 +20.2
-.09 +32.4
-.08 +32.4
-.09 +32.4
-.09 +32.3
-.18 +32.1
-.10 +32.9
-.10 +33.0
-.02 +8.3
-.06 +8.4
-.07 +18.8
-.13 +18.9
-.23 +30.5
-.05 +38.1
-.17 +38.3
-.13 +30.4

-.06 +30.9

-.05 -1.9

-.10 +27.9

... +41.8
-.04 +33.9
-.01 +2.3

-.02 -4.7

... +28.7
-.02 +29.4






The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 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&P500 4W -420 NASDAQ A +13 DOW 4 -3243 6-MOT-BILLS A +01 30-YR T-BONDS +01 CRUDE OIL 4 -2.10 EURO a +.0019 GOLD a -9.90
176769 V3,919.92 15,750.67 y .09% l 3.86% $93.04 $1.3427 $1,271.10 V



Money Markets


CombinedStocks
From the New York Stock Exchange
and the Nasdaq.


PE/PPE Name Last Chg
A-B-C
13 ACE Ltd 96.41 -2.11
... ADTCorp 42.59 -.09
13AESCorp 14.86 +.30
12 AFLAC 65.25 -.43
16AGLRes 47.57 -.68
dd 3 AK Steel 5.22 -.11
... 24ASMIntl 33.00 +.60
16AT&Tl Inc 35.17 +.14
... AbtLab s 37.47 -.43
... AbbVien 47.48 -1.09
19 AberFitc 34.22 -.04
26Accenture 76.30 +.81
dd ... Accuray 7.69 -.01
dd ... Achillion 2.79 +.29
... Actavis 161.66 +1.38
23ActivsBliz 17.11 +.12
30AdobeSy 56.24 +.06
cc 25AdvEnld 23.38 -.15
dd ... AMD 3.44 +.10
46 AdvisoryBd62.57 +.16
12 14 AecomTch28.96 -2.34
23 Aetna 63.07 -.58
28Agilent 51.20 -.10
16Aircasle 18.76 -.14
35Airgas 108.61 +.10
18AlaskCom 2.14 -.05
...... AlcatelLuc 4.03 +.01
9 Alcoa 8.92 -.11
dd 19AllegTch 33.10 -.71
28Allergan 91.70 +.67
23 Allete 49.90 -.48
16 AllnceRes 74.57 -.45
q ... AlliBInco 6.99 -.05
10AlliBern 21.62 -.19
20 AlliantEgy 52.43 -.49
8 AlldNevG 3.86 -.07
... AllisonTrn 24.82 +.84
dd 19AllscriptH 14.37 +.05
13 Allstate 53.38 -.78
dd 2 AlphaNRs 7.89 -.14
q ... AlpTotDiv 4.10 -.01
q ... AIpAlerMLP17.44 +.01
21 AlteraCplf 33.16 +.23
20Alftria 37.31 -.14
...... Amarin 1.54 -.01
cc ... Amazon 349.53 -4.85
...... Ambevn 7.38 +.16
dd 3 Amedisys 14.32 -3.03
16 Ameren 35.97 -.39
... AMovilL 20.80 +.13
4 ACapAgy 21.07 +.39
39 AmCapLtd 14.08 -.11
15 AEagleOut 16.03 +.02
15 AEP 47.37 +.27
29AmExp 81.03 -.37
7 AmlnIGrp 48.19 -.65
dd ... ARItCapPr 12.88 +.12
... AmStWtr s 28.46 -.31
88AmTower 77.96 +.51
29 AmWtrWks42.67 -.38
15Amerigas 42.92 -.41
27 Ameriprise102.87 -.97
... Ametek 48.71 +.06
21Amgen 112.71 +.01
35 Amphenol 81.37 +.28
42Anadarko 89.93 -1.22
23 Anaren 27.78 -.02
...... AnglogldA 15.02 -.34
...... ABInBev 103.85 -.50
3 Annaly 10.51 +.13
4 Anworth 4.41 +.04
8 Apache 89.71 -.08
6 Apollolnv 8.63 +.01
42 Apple Inc 520.01 +.96
dd 19ApldMatl 17.64 -.16
... AquaAms 25.04 -.15
dd ... ArcelorMit 16.87 -.29
dd 4 ArchCoal 4.27 -.17
13 ArchDan 40.42 -.53
dd ... ArenaPhm 5.05 -.25
11 AresCap 17.68 +.15
dd ... AriadP 2.38 -.19
dd ... ArkBest 31.36 +.56
...... ArmHId 44.72 -.80
... ArmourRsd 3.95 +.01
dd ... ArrayBio 5.70 +.19
20ArrowEI 53.26 +1.09
23 Ashland 89.48 +.50
9 6 AssuredG 23.03 +1.31
... AstraZen 52.39
dd ... AtlPwrg 3.59 -.19
dd 36AtlasPpln 36.11 -.16
dd 37Atmel 7.33 +.24
20ATMOS 45.77 -.11
dd 4 AuRicog 3.86 -.21
36Autodesk 43.61 +.13
30 AutoData 75.72 -.04
17AveryD 47.41 +.11
40AvisBudg 33.17 +.47
16 Avista 27.70 -.05
dd 8 Avon 17.26 -.07
...... B2goldg 2.19 -.10
19BB&TCp 33.04 -.45
... 16 BCEg 43.83 -.02
...... BHPBil plc 61.76 -.57
... BPPLC 45.91 -.17
... BPPru 78.15 -.54
... Baidu 150.43 -1.17
25 BakrHu 57.13 -1.22
... BallCorp 49.34 -.38
dd ... BallardPw 1.35 +.01
...... BcoBrad pf13.14 -.19
...... BcoSantSA 8.63 -.07
...... BcoSBrasil 6.39 -.17
46 BankMutl 6.23 -.02
13 BkofAm 14.32 -.08
... 15BkMontg 69.39 -.02
13 BkNYMel 32.56 -.52
16BkNovag 61.41 -.07
q ... BiPVixrs 48.34 -.18
24 Bard 137.72 +.18
dd 17 BarnesNob15.30 +.07
dd 6 BarrickG 18.03 -.16
15 Baxter 65.90 +.68
23 Beam Inc 67.44 -.43
dd ... BeazerHm 19.01 +.15
30 BedBath 76.42 -.14
19 Bemis 39.01 -.24
... BerkHB 114.21 -1.44
dd ... BestBuy 43.77 -.56
14 BigLots 37.15 +.27
dd ... Biocryst 5.63 -.12
51 Biogenldc235.62 +.83
dd ... Biolase 1.51 -.35
dd ... BioMarin 61.97 -.03
...... BitautoH 28.21 +3.30
dd ... BlackBerry 6.48 -.01
q ... BIkHlthSci 33.30 -.07
24 Blackstone 25.79 -.83
dd 22 BobEvans 54.27 -.02
32 Boeing 132.33 -.20


51 BorgWarnl 00.42 -.65
95 BostBeer 242.21 +.67
26 BostonSci 11.91 -.14
dd 26BoydGm 10.11 +.04
dd 17 BrigStrat 18.99 +.10
23 BrMySq 52.54 -.04
13 Broadcom 27.23 +.66
14 BrcdeCm 8.22 -.01
... 52 Brkflnfra 39.66 -.11
... Brunswick 44.07 -1.37
17 Buckeye 65.59 -.89
17CAInc 32.13 +.04
39 CBRE Grp 22.03 -.40
59CBSB 58.73 -.13
25 CH Robins 58.92 -.39
20 CMS Eng 26.91 -.45
... CNH Indl 11.22 +.03
... CSX 26.78 -.16
...... CVRRfgn 22.92 +.24
22 CVS Care 63.96 +.03
dd 4 CYS Invest 8.05 +.06
9 CblvsnNY 15.04 -.31
... CabotOG s33.51 -.01
71 Cadence 12.77 -.23
17 Cal-Maine 51.94 -.32
q ... CalaCvHi 12.69 -.17
26 Calgon 20.48 +.25
... CalifWtr 22.38 -.03
58 Calpine 19.27 -.03
14 CalumetSp27.26 +.58
... CamcoF 6.22 +.01
... CamdenPT60.40
22 Cameron 53.80 -.47
16CampSp 41.61 -.36
... 31 CdnNRyg111.82 -.23
...... CdnNRs gs30.61 -.50
dd 14 CdnSolar 28.23 -1.33
27 CapOne 69.51 -.17
dd ... CapSenL 20.32 -.09
5 CapsteadM11.53 +.09
dd ... CpstnTurb 1.28 -.04
27 CardnlHlth 63.00 +.04
23 CareFusion37.94 +.06
34 Carmike 23.25 +.15
15 Carnival 35.67 -.43
51 CarpTech 60.47 -.35
23 Carrizo 42.29 -.90
28 Caterpillar 83.85 -.30
42 CedarF 47.00 +.31
54 Celgene 149.41 +.93
dd ... CelldexTh 25.81 -.01
...... Cemex 10.30 -.07
21 CenterPnt 24.90 -.10
dd 9 CntryLink 31.43 -.08
dd 6 Cenveo 3.41 -.04
26ChkPoint 61.27 +1.60
dd 13Checkpnt 13.95 -.05
41 ChemFinl 29.64 -.01
9 ChesEng 25.55 -.14
15 Chevron 120.00 -1.08
41 ChicB&l 76.99 +.52
... 5 Chimera 2.95 -.03
... ChurchDwt64.96 +.94
dd ... CienaCorp 23.42 +.17
dd 7 CinciBell 3.18 -.03
28CinnFin 50.12 -.47
29 Cirrus 19.51 +.27
14 Cisco 23.73 +.29
... Citigroup 49.52 -.65
31 CitrixSys 60.95 +.72
dd 37CleanEngy11.61 -.11
... CleanHarb 55.34 -1.24
dd ... CliffsNRs 26.27 -1.10
20Clorox 91.04 +.80
23 Coach 52.48 +.45
dd ... CobaltlEn 22.13 +.04
... CocaCola 39.88 +.01
dd 20Coeur 11.12 -.10
q ... CohStQIR 9.74 -.06
q ... CohStSelPf23.73 -.01
...... ColeREI n 13.84 +.11
... ColgPalm s64.72 +.10
dd ... ColonialFS 13.49 -.31
36 Comcast 46.98 -.37
... Comerica 44.64 -.29
33 CmpTask 17.05 -.10
dd 23 Compuwre10.45 +.01
13 Comtech 30.51 +.14
17 ConAgra 32.33 -.08
26 ConnWtrSv32.88 +.15
12 ConocoPhil72.82 -.74
23 ConsolCom19.05 -.01
17 ConEd 56.83 -.32
11 CooperT're24.07 -.25
dd ... CorOnDem47.06 -.22
9 Corning 16.73 +.14
dd 24 CorpOffP 23.42 -.15
39Costco 122.45 -.57
...... Cotyn 15.26 +.04
24 CovantaH 17.82 +.31
q ... CSVLgNGs14.40 +.77
q ... CSVelIVST30.82 +.03
q CSVxSht rs 9.90 -.07
30 Cree Inc 57.94 +.60
dd ... CrestwdEq 14.84 -.04
75 Crocs 12.65 -.08
dd ... CrosstxLP 25.06 +.86
19 CrownHold43.04 -.32
Ctrip.com 49.99 -1.31
48 Cummins 130.10
dd ... CybrOpt 5.09 -.01
13CypSemi 9.01 -.15
dd ... CytRx 2.09 -.01
D-E-F
dd ... DCTIndl 7.34 -.11
dd ... DDR Corp 16.16 -.09
q ... DNPSelct 9.62 -.09
32 DR Horton 18.91 +.85
19 DTE 68.29 -.89
...... DTE En 6124.34 -.18
... Danaher 73.90 -.46
17 Darden 51.92 -.23
... DaVitaH s 58.43 +1.47
... DeVryEd 35.84 +.10
...... DeanFds rs18.20 -1.51
23 Deere 82.12 +.26
... DelphiAuto55.17 +.37
21 DeltaAir 28.12 +.65
24 DenburyR 17.66 -.54
dd ... Dndreon 2.58 +.08
dd 9 DevonE 59.83 -.88
...... Diageo 128.45 -.69
7 DiaOffs 61.03 -.56
dd 15 Diebold 30.47 +.47
26 DigilntI 10.03 +.01
42 DigitalRlt 46.38 -.02
88 Dillards 84.00 +.57
... DirecTV 64.02 -.15
q ... DxGIdBII rs40.46 -2.74
q ... DxFinBr rs 25.90 +.51
q ... DxSCBr rs 20.46 -.08
q ... DxFnBulls 76.42 -1.73
q ... DirDGdBr s35.34 +2.29


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

1 -ri.-, ta ,f' Close: 1,767.69
W Change: -4.20 (-0.2%)

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


4,000 ................................. Nasdaq composite
E *,:,'"-, ~Close: 3,919.92
S Change: 0.13 (flat)
3,840 ........ 10 DAYS .........


1 ,8 0 0 ........... .......... ............. ......................................... .... 4 ,0 0 0 ............ ............ ............. .......................... ....

1,75 0 ........'.................................................. 3 ,2 ........... ........... ............ ..... .... ... ...
3,800 ...........................................
1 0 .3,600 ...... ...........................





1,550 3200.. ..... ... ..... .......
1 ,6 0 0 ....... .J ...............A......................................... 3 ........................................................ .

1,550 .... i ;..... j ..... ...... -, ...... A..... ............ ..... .........0 ........N 3 ,20 0 .-r .. .. ...... .-] ............A ,... .. .... .S-... .... N.....


StocksRecap

NYSE NASD


Vol. (in mil.)
Pvs. Volume
Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows


3,106 1,719
2,493 1,545
1121 1137
1946 1394
102 114
44 41


q ... DxSCBuIIll s67.06 +.25
59 Discover 50.92 -1.20
90 26 DishNetw h50.35 +2.85
32 Disney 67.77 -.57
dd 1 DolanCo 1.05 -1.03
36 DollarGen 58.47 +.46
14 DollarTree 59.29 +.23
20 DomRescs65.65 -.23
69 Dominos 68.44 +.63
10 DonlleyRR 16.56 +.06
23 DowChm 39.34 -.32
q ... DryStrt 7.61 -.24
dd 3 DryShips 3.09 -.07
26 DuPont 62.05 -.04
q ... DufPUC 10.26 +.01
... DukeEngy 71.72 -.73
dd ... DukeRlty 15.59 -.09
dd ... Dynavax 1.27 +.06
dd ... E-CDang 8.75 -.25
dd ... E-House 10.02 +.55
dd ... E-Trade 17.63 -.30
30 eBay 52.83 +.01
21 EMC Cp 24.25 +.38
40 EOG Res167.10 -4.35
42 EQT Corp 84.52 +1.22
dd 7 ErthLink 5.19 -.11
... Eaton 71.90 +.91
q ... EVEEq2 12.32 -.02
46Ecolab 106.43 +.44
cc 15 Edisonlnt 48.23 -.75
... EdwLfSci 63.64 -.42
dd ... Elan 17.59 +.04
14 EldorGIdg 6.50 -.18
43 ElectArts 26.44 +.45
51 ... EllieMae 26.85 +3.34
...... Embraer 31.20 +.45
25 EmersonEI 66.30 -.65
17EmpDist 22.53 -.02
dd 10 Emulex 7.77 +.23
dd ... EnbrdgEPt28.89 -.02
...... Enbridge 43.62 -.06
11 EnCanag 17.75 -.38
dd 20 EndoPhrm 63.55 +1.69
19 Energizer 105.60 +.71
20 EngyTsfr 52.51 +.24
12 EnnislInc 17.99 +.27
9 Entergy 63.01 -.21
33EntPrPt 61.15 -.42
... EricksnAC 18.17 +.41
...... Ericsson 12.30 +.15
4 ExcoRes 5.31 -.12
7 Exelon 28.17 -.68
38 Expedia 62.02 +.77
13 ExpScripts64.66 -.16
15 ExxonMbl 92.67 -.29
36 F5 Netwks 84.13 +1.27
... FMCTech 48.93 -.81
20 FNBCp PA12.32 -.26
... Facebook 46.61 +.41
28 FamilyDlr 68.70 +.16
29 Fastenal 47.00 +.17
29 FedExCp 134.63 +2.11
... FedNatHId 12.11 -.03
21 Ferrellgs 23.38 +.04
25 FidlNFin 27.09 -.17
8 FifthStFin 10.21 -.01
... FifthThird 19.56 -.21
cc ... FstHorizon11.08 -.25
10 FstSolar 61.72 -1.42
10 FirstEngy 36.69 +.07
19 FstMerit 22.40 -.02
9 Flextrn 7.54 -.12
... FlowrsFds 22.35 -.03
22 Fluor 77.48 -.37
48 FootLockr 35.93 -.35
16FordM 16.72 -.17
... ForestOil 4.21 -.07
15 Fortress 7.57 -.18
... FBHmSec 40.58 -.02
... FrankRes s52.71 +.83
...... FrSearsh .30 +.01
... FMCG 35.90 -.56
7 FronfterCm 4.70 -.01
dd ... Frontline 2.43 -.11
28 45 FuelTech 5.61 +.86
dd ... Fusion-io 10.84 +.38
G-H-I
...... GMAC44 25.35 +.04
dd ... GSV Cap 12.72 -.70
dd 17GTAdvTc 9.97 -.27
q ... GabDvlnc 21.09 -.03
q ... GabMultT 10.26 -.03
q ... GabUfI 6.37 -.06
dd ... GalenaBio 2.68 +.23
dd 21 GameStop 56.96 +1.58
...... Gam&Lsr n45.42 -.39
24 Gap 40.87 -.33
16Garmin 45.85 -.05
cc ... Geeknet 19.73 +1.09
q ... GAInv 35.85 -.19
dd 13GenDynam86.73 -.44
26GenElec 27.05 +.04
cc ... GenGrPrp 20.61 -.01
21 GenMills 50.46 +.01
... GenMotors36.66 -.02
55 GenesisEn48.59 +.40
31 Gentex 28.90 -.01
11 Genworth 14.15 -.27
...... Gerdau 7.68 -.22
dd ... GeronCp 5.02 -.03
18GileadScis67.61 +.10
...... GlaxoSKIn 52.18 -.85
dd ... GlimchRt 9.71 -.03
...... Gogo n 24.91 +.76
...... GolLinhas 4.36 -.13
...... GoldFLtd 4.38 -.11
dd 17Goldcrpg 23.96 -.55


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


9 GoldmanS162.89 -.95
dd ... GoodrPet 20.07 -1.23
27 Goodyear 21.06
36Google 1011.78 +1.19
36 vjGrace 92.08 -.62
... GramrcyP 4.61 -.01
11 19GranTrrag7.12 -.63
... GNIron 71.68
16GtPlainEn 23.90 -.14
24 GreenMtC 59.82 -.14
12GreifA 53.50 -.11
dd ... Griffin h 32.23 +.16
dd ... Groupon 10.28 +.29
...... GpFnSnMx13.14 -.31
...... GuangRy 25.38 -.38
... HCA Hldg 45.44 -.06
38HCPInc 39.29 -.19
69 HainCel 83.41 -.37
40 HalconRes 4.78 -.02
34 Hallibrhn 54.46 -.84
30 Hanesbrds 67.74 +.66
15 Hanoverlns59.86 -.43
dd ... HanwhaSol 4.36 -.71
55 HarleyD 64.00 -.35
...... HarmonyG 3.14 -.10
dd 13Harsco 27.13 -.11
9 HartfdFn 34.28 -.28
3 HarvNRes 3.02 -1.43
dd 4 HatterasF 16.88 +.19
17 HawaiiEI 26.35 -.19
cc 34 HItCrREIT 59.64 -.44
30 HlthCSvc 27.37 +.30
21 HItMgmt 12.53 -.01
21 27HrtlndEx 17.28 +2.96
dd 12 HeclaM 3.04 -.13
... HercOffsh 7.05 -.17
41 Hershey 96.88 +.07
45 Hertz 22.82 +.74
17 Hess 79.94 -.93
dd 6 HewlettP 26.22 -.13
... Hillshire 32.16 +.21
29 ... HilltopH 19.67 +2.41
... HimaxTch 9.15 -.18
... HollyFront 45.34 +1.39
dd 16 Hologic 20.51 -2.39
41 HomeDp 76.18 +.81
cc ... HomeAway34.19 +.90
...... Honda 40.07 +.31
34 Honwlllntl 86.59 -.83
... Hormel 42.95 +.02
dd 11 Hospira 38.74 +.21
28HospPT 27.96 +.11
... HostHotls 18.45 -.08
dd ... HovnanE 4.92 +.06
...... HuanPwr 39.37 -1.16
... HubbelB 107.56 +.79
7 HudsCity 8.91 -.19
... HuntBncsh 8.81 -.09
... Huntgtnlng77.25 +.52
5 IAMGIdg 4.58 -.05
46 iGateCorp 32.68 -.15
ING 12.72 -.19
q iShGold 12.31 -.14
q iShBrazil 46.34 -.61
q iShEMU 39.33 -.16
q iShGerm 29.19 -.09
q iShJapan 11.85 +.15
q iSh SKor 62.21 +.25
q iShMexico 62.41 -.08
q iSTaiwn 14.00 -.01
q iShSilver 20.00 -.60
q iShSelDiv 69.84 -.32
q iShChinaLC36.90 -.33
q iSCorSP500177.90 -.40
q iShEMkts 40.73 -.22
q ... iShiBoxlG113.18 +.08
q ... iSh20yrT 103.50 +.48
q iSEafe 65.14 -.22
q iShiBxHYB 92.42 -.13
q iShR2K 109.47 +.09
q iShHiDiv 70.09 -.02
q iShUSPfd 37.79 -.11
q iShREst 63.72 -.22
q ... iShHmCnst21.83 +.18
18ldacorp 50.56 -.35
27 ITW 78.83 -.26
dd ... Incyte 40.90 +1.47
... IndBkMI 11.02 +.23
29 IngerRd 67.77 +.30
28Ingredion 68.71 +1.39
58InlandRE 10.37 -.11
dd ... InovioPhm 1.75 -.14
18lntegrysE 55.71 -1.18
14 Intel 24.43 +.26
...... InterceptP 52.22 -.13
dd ... InterNAP 7.23 -.04
16 IBM 183.07 +.19
18lntlGame 17.95 +.04
28 IntPap 44.43 -.08
cc ... InterOil g 80.18 +13.14
46 Interpublic 16.85 -.09
... Intersectns 8.66 +.14
48 IntSurg 396.04 +.66
... lnvenSense16.58 +.14
25 Invesco 33.21 -.36
...... ItauUnibH 13.75 -.06
J-K-L
dd ... JASolarrs11.67 -.40
27 JDS Uniph 12.45
16 JPMorgCh 53.97 -.13
25JacobsEng62.10 +.05
dd 1 JamesRiv 1.18 -.40
12JanusCap 10.26 -.13
22 19JetBlue 8.16 +.47
19JohnJn 93.56 -.73
23JohnsnCtl 48.00 +.50
16JnprNtwk 19.60 +.53


HIGH
15793.38
7118.12
501.41
10037.62
3922.28
1771.78
1289.61
18817.49
1101.52


LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. WK MO QTR YTD
15708.29 15750.67 -32.43 -0.21% A A A +20.20%
7034.08 7098.27 +48.65 +0.69% A A A +33.76%
495.83 498.18 -3.86 -0.77% V A A +9.95%
9982.29 10009.82 -33.13 -0.33% V A A +18.55%
3902.67 3919.92 +0.13 ...% V A A +29.82%
1762.29 1767.69 -4.20 -0.24% A A A +23.94%
1282.87 1289.04 -2.33 -0.18% V A A +26.32%
18717.71 18781.17 -36.32 -0.19% A A +25.25%
1095.36 1101.47 -0.03 ...% V A A +29.68%


dd ... KB Home 15.98 +.13
9 KKR Fn 9.42 -.05
...... KKRFn 4126.75 -.31
87 KCSouthnl 23.83 -.17
17 Kellogg 62.05 +.11
dd ... KeryxBio 13.07 +.59
cc 33KeyEngy 8.48 +.04
... Keycorp 12.84 -.12
21 KimbClk 108.21 +.25
80 Kimco 20.85 -.19
41 KindME 80.60 +.17
... KindMorg 34.60 -.10
dd 7 Kinross g 4.90 -.04
56KodiakOg 11.85 -.49
15 Kohls 57.60 -.07
... KraftFGp 51.96 -.42
dd 8 KratosDef 6.79 -.19
... KrispKrm 25.22 -.03
23Kroger 41.91 +.38
13 Kulicke 12.48 +.45
43 LBrands 63.05 -.61
... L&LEngy 1.62 -.01
12L-3Com 101.24 -.11
18 LSI Corp 8.27 +.03
28 LTC Prp 38.56 +.31
32 Landstar 56.23 +.56
... LaredoPet 29.22 -1.10
... LVSands 70.84 +.44
... LaSalleH 31.35 +.13
24 LeapFrog 7.97 +.02
26 LeggPlat 29.40 +.01
... LennarA 32.91 +.33
dd ... Level3 29.87 -.27
q ... LbtyASE 5.70 +.01
... 39 LibtylntA 27.60 -.22
31 LibtProp 34.28 -.29
... Lifevantge 1.73 -.19
11 LillyEli 50.06 -.22
13LincNat 48.74 +.10
dd 15LinnEngy 29.10 -.11
...... LloydBkg 4.88 -.09
18 LockhdM 137.23 +.08
... Lorillards 51.80 +.29
35Lowes 50.12 +1.02
67 lululemn gs66.95 -2.01
...... Luxottica 52.49 -.01
... LyonBasA75.33 -.29
M-N-O
25M&TBk 111.39 -2.12
... MBIA 11.66 -.02
6 MCGCap 4.55 -.13
... MDC 27.98 +.17
20 MDU Res 30.06 -.31
7 MFA Fncl 7.20 -.04
dd ... MGIC 7.71 -.16
dd ... MGM Rsts 19.26 +.06
28 Macys 46.33 -.74
dd ... MagHRes 6.92 -.21
47 Manitowoc 18.92 -.02
dd ... MannKd 4.97 -.04
... 9 Manulifeg 18.62 -.14
9 MarathnO 35.82 -.47
... MarathPet 74.01 +1.81
q ... MktVGold 23.78 -.52
q ... MV OilSvc 49.91 -.84
q ... MktVRus 28.34 -.03
q ... MVPreRMu24.68 +.03
cc ... MarkWest 75.35 +.29
47 MarlntA 46.43 +.33
28 MartinMid 46.24 -.32
9 MarvellT 13.67 +.19
39 Masco 20.46 +.16
25 Maximlntg 29.11 -.03
dd 4 McDrmlnt 7.94 -.14
22 McDnlds 97.66 +.57
29 MeadWvco34.00 -.25
...... Mechel 2.87 -.12
dd ... Medgenics 6.71 +.01
22 MedProp 12.79 -.04
17 Medtrnic 57.89 -.20
... MelcoCrwn34.93 +.11
37MensW 47.08 +1.12
13 Merck 47.59 +.59
15MercGn 46.39 -.26
23 Meredith 52.42 -.18
dd 7 Meritor 6.81 -.08
11 MetUife 49.31 -.59
... MKors 82.14 +1.04
27 Microchp 43.50 +.54
17MicronT 18.63 +.36
17 Microsoft 37.36 -.23
dd ... Microvis 1.44 -.06
55 Middleby 216.76 -2.24
26 MdsxWatr 21.36 -.23
...... MillenMda 6.77 -.12
...... MobileTele21.67 -.34
... Molex 38.57 -.02
dd ... Molycorp 4.76 -.13
... Mondelez 32.43 +.07
28 Monsanto 108.51 +2.01
dd ... MonstrWw 5.35 +.25
9 MorgStan 29.76 -.33
13 Mosaic 48.02 -.11
... MuellerWat 8.80 +.18
13MurphO 61.87 +.03
26 Mylan 41.42 +.36
66 NCR Corp 36.46 +.88
dd 1 NIIl Hldg 3.21 -.15
dd ... NPSPhm 25.75 +.48
cc ... NQ Mobile14.31 +.82
15NRGEgy 27.06 -.98
... 12 NTT DOCO15.87 +.10
19 NYSE Eur 45.29 -.50
14 Nabors 17.61 -.53
...... NBGrce rs 5.58 -.23
26 NatFuGas 70.50 -.49
...... NatGrid 61.90 -.20


26 NtHlthlnv 60.94 -.17
25 NOilVarco 82.55 -.42
32 NatRetPrp 32.61 -.30
... Naftonstar 37.76 -.09
dd ... NektarTh 10.88 +.05
55 Neogen s 46.78 -.32
24 NetApp 40.20 +.33
cc ... Netflix 333.73 -4.18
22 NwGoldg 5.57 -.08
17NJRscs 44.75 -.75
... NewOriEd 26.18 -.24
...... NewResdn 6.11 +.21
13 NYCmtyB 16.41 -.02
... NYMtgTr 6.63 +.04
... 1 Newcastle 5.24 -.01
7 NewfldExp 29.59 -.18
dd 8 NewmtM 26.98 -.60
...... NewsCpAn17.15 -.27
19 NextEraEn 85.65 -.90
27 NiSource 30.96 -.35
... NikeBs 76.87 -.29
... 13 NipponTT 26.75 +.06
7 NobleCorp 39.71 -.48
...... NokaCp 7.71 -.03
dd 7 NordicAm 8.74 -.31
24 Nordstrm 61.82 -.02
25 NorflkSo 86.65 +.29
21 NoestUt 41.95 -.42
... NthnTEn 24.04 +.78
18 NorthropG109.35 -.82
dd ... NStarRIt 9.51 +.06
30 NwstBcsh 13.84 -.08
...... NwstBion 4.49 +.06
15 NwstNG 42.42 -.14
dd ... NovaGld g 2.22 -.05
... Novarts 78.04 +.25
dd ... Novavax 2.85 -.12
...... NovoNord171.00 +1.15
12 NuanceCm15.71 +.01
cc 14 NustarEn 48.35 +3.84
q ... NuvDivA 12.64 -.13
q ... NuvEqtP 12.41 -.05
q ... NuvMuOpp12.93 +.03
q ... NvlQI 13.30 -.05
q ... NvMAd 12.18 -.05
q ... NvAMT-Fr14.97 +.05
q ... NvNYP 13.23 -.02
q ... NuvPP 13.28 -.03
q ... NvPfdlnco 8.75 +.01
q ... NvPMI 12.21 -.03
q ... NuvPI 12.22 -.10
q ... NuvPI2 12.51 -.03
q ... NuvPI4 11.64 -.15
q ... NuvQInc 12.27 -.06
dd ... NuverraE 1.46 -.05
16 Nvidia 15.72 +.03
dd ... NxStageMdlO0.42 +.59
dd ... OCZTech .72 +.01
... OGE Egy s37.74 -.04
15OcciPet 95.64 -1.37
17OceanFst 17.90 +.04
41 OcwenFn 50.71 -.82
... OfficeDpt 5.21 -.05
... ... Oi SA 1.53 -.08
... OldNBcp 14.90 -.18
45 OldRepub 16.82 -.17
29 Olin 24.02 +.26
31 OmegaHIt 31.58 +.07
14 23OmegaP 13.12 +.89
dd 8 OnSmcnd 7.17 +.09
dd 18OnTrack 2.22 +.42
dd ... OncoGenex7.10 -.27
... OneokPtrs 52.51 -.16
dd ... OpkoHlth 10.17 -.12
17OplinkC 16.07 +.06
19 Oracle 34.70 +.33
dd 36Orbotch 12.74 +.22
... Organovo 9.36 +.33
10Orthfx 21.22 +.10
10 OshkoshCp49.93 +.17
21 OtterTail 29.90 -.49
dd ... Oxigene rs 3.36 +.27
dd ... OxqygnB rsh 7.00 -.14
P-Q-R
6 PDLBio 8.82 +.16
12 PG&E Cp 40.49 -.93
18 PNC 74.18 -1.24
30 PNM Res 23.03 -.34
... 8 POSCO 76.26 +.59
46 PPG 182.51 +.35
9 PPLCorp 30.20 -.28
47Paccar 56.81 -.19
dd 8 PanASIv 10.23 -.28
dd ... Pandora 28.24 +1.09
47 PaneraBrdl 67.08 +.21
dd ... ParametSd16.15 +.20
cc 33 ParkDrl 8.18
33 ParkerHanl116.11 -.39
dd ... ParkerVsn 3.17 +.07
... PattUTI 24.43 -.71
dd 6 PeabdyE 20.18 -.60
... Pembina g 32.65 +.01
...... PnnNGm 14.28 +.02
dd ... PennVa 9.13 -.10
... 11 PennWstg 8.38 -.29
9 PennantPk11.26
dd 5 Penney 8.37 -.19
34 Penske 40.60 +1.32
35 Pentair 68.05 +.15
31 PeopUtdF 14.51 -.11
dd 28PepBoy 13.11 +.03
14 PepcoHold18.94 -.18
20 PepsiCo 85.64 +.19
54 Perrigo 150.03 +.42
43 PetSmart 73.02 -.06
...... PetrbrsA 16.80 -.45
...... Petrobras 16.04 -.43


14Pfizer 31.38 +.14
cc ... Pharmacy 19.67 -2.01
23 PhilipMor 89.75 +.02
...... PhilipsNV 34.81 -.26
... Phillips66 65.41 +.31
dd ... PhoenxCos43.48 -.27
20 PiedNG 32.84 -.41
q ... PimlncStr210.06 -.02
18 PinWst 54.67 -.62
91 PioNtrl 182.75 -5.63
9 PitnyBw 21.89 +.14
... PlainsAAP 50.61 -.20
31 PlumCrk 44.22 -.59
... Polaris 130.11 -.13
dd 7 Polycom 10.76 +.01
... Potash 32.24 -.55
q ... PwShs QQQ82.54 +.13
26 Praxair 124.05 -.63
33 PrecCastpt249.71 +1.56
17 PrinFncl 47.85 -.32
... ProAssur s46.03 -.43
dd ... ProLogis 38.57 -.45
q ... ProShtS&P26.51 +.03
q ... ProUltQQQ87.43 +.23
q ... PrUShQQQ17.22 -.06
q ... ProUltSP 93.46 -.39
q ... PrUVxSTrs21.98 -.09
q ... PrUltCrude29.24 -1.11
q ... PrUShCrde35.26 +1.19
q ... ProUltSilv 18.13 -1.13
20 ProctGam 82.80 +.54
18 ProgsvCp 26.52
q ... ProUShSP32.78 +.12
q ... ProUShL2078.28 -.71
q ... PUSSP50017.54 +.08
... 9 ProspctCapl1.36 +.05
15 Prudentl 86.64 +.15
11 PSEG 33.19 -.30
69PubStrg 159.12 -.77
... PulteGrp 16.76 +.05
q ... PMMI 6.58 -.07
... QEP Res 32.06 -.88
29Qualcom 68.51 +.89
30 QuantaSvc29.84
15 QstDiag 63.32 -.28
9 Questar 22.65 -.31
dd ... QuickLog 3.17 -.13
dd 2 QksilvRes 2.37 +.02
dd 10RFMicD 5.10 +.09
65 ... Rackspace43.45 -5.86
dd ... RadianGrp 12.75 -.29
dd 1 RadioShk 2.69 -.05
36 RLauren 171.49 -1.04
21 Ravenlnds 34.18 +.21
... Rayonier 44.31 -.13
17Raytheon 84.85 -.19
34 Rltylnco 39.90 -.16
58 RedHat 44.60 +.33
9 RedwdTr 18.01 +.04
cc 31 RegncyEn 24.55 -.38
... RegionsFn 9.64 -.16
20 RelStlAI 74.52 -.90
dd ... ReneSola 4.74 -.26
dd ... Renren 3.44 +.19
dd ... Rentech 1.72
... Replgn 12.58 +.10
6 ResrceCap 5.84 -.11
... RetailOpp 14.40 +.11
... ReynAmer51.60 +.25
...... RioTinto 51.88 -.53
... RiteAid 5.22
dd 19 RiverbedT 17.58 +.33
43 RockwlAut112.95 +.26
19 RockColl 70.35 -.62
58 RockwdH 69.29 +3.19
45 Rogers 60.49 +.17
40 Roper 125.63 -.73
... 15 RoyalBkg 66.62 -.35
22 RylCarb 42.87 -.41
... RoyDShllB 69.00 -.12
... RoyDShllA 66.29 -.04
... Rvland 36.49 +.15
S-T-U
18S&TBcp 24.26 -.12
15SCANA 46.17 -.68
16SLMCp 25.68 +.29
83 SM Energy87.14 -1.35
q ... SpdrDJIA157.37 -.24
q ... SpdrGold 122.45 -1.42
q ... S&P500ETF176.96 -.36
q ... SpdrHome 30.33 +.15
q ... SpdrLehHY40.22 -.05
q ... SpdrRetl 86.18 +.46
q ... SpdrOGEx67.50 -.81
q ... SpdrMetM 39.66 -.73
... SabnR 51.41 -.66
17Safeway 33.71 +.82
... SaialIncs 31.80 -.56
dd ... StJoe 19.02 -.07
dd ... Salesforcs56.71 +.59
... SalixPhm 84.82 -.41
37 SallyBty 27.36 +.17
... SJuanB 16.00 +.08
28SanDisk 69.09 +.14
dd 7 SandRdge 5.94 -.10
... 12Sanofi 52.81 +.09
...... Sanofi rt .69
... Santarus 31.91 -.01
dd ... SareptaTh13.16 -23.40
29Schlmbrg 91.99 -1.88
29 Schwab 23.71 -.29
... SeadrillLtd 45.08 -1.26
14SeagateT 47.81 -.09
dd 23 SearsHldgs61.70 +1.72
19 SempraEn 88.83 -.81
22 SenHous 23.09 -.26
dd ... Sequenom 2.29 +.19


41 Sherwin 184.50 +.13
7 ShipFin 16.56 -.14
...... SiderurNac 5.40 -.25
25 SilvWhtn g21.21 -.32
77 SimonProp149.80 -2.68
dd 47 Sina 75.91 -1.67
... SiriusXM 3.72 +.01
23 SkywksSol 25.56 +.41
dd 1 SmithMicro 1.06 -.08
25 Smucker 107.41 -.23
36SnapOn 104.35 -.66
... SodaStrm 56.14 -.18
... SolarCap 22.09 -.06
...... SolarCityn 52.56 -1.12
18SonocoP 39.90 -.07
...... SonyCp 17.23 +.62
72 Sothebys 51.92 +.88
q ... SourcC 64.26 +.21
21 SoJerlnd 57.32 -1.54
17SouthnCo 41.39 -.11
30 SwstAirl 18.03 +.22
14 SwstnEngy35.81 -.11
55 SovranSS 69.35 -.58
22 SpectraEn 34.18 +.09
dd ... SpiritRCn 10.03 -.05
...... Sprint n 6.99 +.01
q ... SP Mats 44.03 -.14
q ... SPHIthC 53.26 -.03
q ... SPCnSt 42.61 +.08
q ... SP Consum63.28 -.11
q ... SPEngy 85.91 -.80
q ... SPDR Fncl20.67 -.20
q ... SPInds 49.36 +.02
q ... SPTech 34.03 +.09
q ... SPUfI 38.61 -.33
... StdPac 7.30 +.04
25 StanBlkDk81.82 +.21
dd 10 Staples 15.83 -.05
... StarGas 5.59 -.02
68 Starbucks 80.61 -.12
15 StateStr 69.90 -1.91
13SflDynam 19.02 -.23
13SubPpne 46.15 +.50
... SuffolkBcp20.16 +.01
74 SunHydrl 39.50 -.12
17Suncorgs 34.82 -.34
dd ... SunEdison 12.94 +.32
... SunPower 31.25 -1.17
... SunTrst 35.14 -.56
dd 3 Supvalu 6.81 +.14
7 SwftEng 14.00 -.59
... SwiftTrans 21.85 -.21
15 Symantec 23.05 -.16
dd 15Symetricm 7.16 -.01
dd ... Synovus 3.30 -.08
17Sysco 33.15 +.06
...... T-MoblUS n26.09 -.88
21 TC PpLn 46.57 -.21
22 TD Ameritr 28.95 -.08
13TECO 17.12 -.15
... TJX 61.62 +.08
...... TaiwSemi 17.81 +.08
... 12TalismEg 11.98
17 Target 65.44 -.25
...... TataMotors28.46 -.82
43 Taubmn 65.65 -.27
... 8 TeckRes g 25.97 -.88
...... TelefBrasil 19.20 -.60
dd 6 Tellabs 2.44 -.01
dd ... TenetHlth 43.59 +1.48
48Tenneco 54.11 +.30
27Teradata 43.93 +.14
... TerraNifro196.45 -1.63
dd ... TeslaMot 137.80 -6.90
... Tesoro 52.21 +1.02
... TevaPhrm 37.75 +.49
20Texlnst 41.85 +.06
35 TexRdhse 27.37 -.23
20 Textainer 38.43 +.63
47 Textron 30.67 +.33
cc ... 3DSyss 77.94 +1.84
243MCo 128.36 +.41
30 THorton g 59.32 +.28
30 TimeWamrn 66.79 -.71
39 Timken 52.74 -.54
... TiVol Inc 13.21 -.38
... TollBros 32.16 +.20
...... TorchEngy .45
... Torchmark 73.64 -.41
... 15TorDBkg 91.84 -.15
...... Total SA 58.73 -.32
cc 5 Transocn 55.14 -.23
15 Travelers 86.44 -1.53
q ... TriConti 19.20 -.05
...... TriCntl pf 45.05 -.25
dd ... TrinaSolar 16.17 -.74
97 Trinity 53.39 -.11
... TripAdvis 84.90 -.12
dd 12TriQuint 7.53 +.20
12TrstNY 6.79 +.02
24Tuppwre 87.97 +.13
dd ... TurqHillRs 4.56 -.08
...... 21stCFoxA33.17 -.29
...... Twittern 41.90 -1.00
5 TwoHrblnv 9.23 -.10
dd 13 Tycolntl 36.34 -.47
20Tyson 28.06 +.14
... UDR 23.64 -.16
17 UGI Corp 40.41 -.90
18 UIL Hold 37.69 -.51
17 UNS Engy 48.56 -.75
20 USAirwy 23.52 +.25
dd ... USG 26.76 +.45
dd 7 UltraPtg 19.15 +.20
... UnderArmr80.07 -.21
28 UniFirst 99.70 -.92
dd ... Unilife 3.17 +.30
35 UnionPac156.66 +.85


dd 30 UtdContl 36.79 +1.48
...... UtdMicro 1.98 -.01
32 UPS B 99.82 +.54
... UtdRentals65.19 +.46
21 US Bancrp37.75 -.19
q ... USNGas 18.04 +.34
q ... USOilFd 33.64 -.62
dd 23 USSteel 27.02 -.18
22 UtdTech 107.45 -.63
22 UtdhlthGp 69.95 -.55
... UnvslCp 50.68 -.06
dd 17 UraniumEn 1.71

V-W-X-Y-Z
37VFCp 217.83 -1.22
...... ValeSA 15.40 -.56
...... Vale SApf 13.91 -.36
32ValeroE 41.02 +.71
13 VlyNBcp 9.82 -.10
dd ... ValVisA 5.23 -.07
dd 46 VandaPhm13.30 +6.51
q ... VangTSM 91.81 -.14
q ... VangREIT 66.39 -.30
q ... VangDivAp73.15 -.12
q ... VangEmg 40.10 -.28
q ... VangEur 56.02 -.33
q ... VangFTSE40.38 -.09
18Vectren 34.90 -.48
dd ... Veltih .14 +.02
42 Ventas 60.73 -.75
...... VeoliaEnv 16.81 -.08
dd 22VeriFone 24.97 +1.02
35 Verisign 54.73 +.43
21 VerizonCm50.16 +.20
dd ... VertxPh 60.18 -.37
... ViacomB 82.12 -.24
93 ViadCorp 26.04 +.25
... VimpelCm 12.73 -.41
cc ... Vipshop 84.48 +11.16
dd ... ViroPhrm 49.50 +.08
48 Visa 198.27 -1.00
14Vishaylnt 12.19 -.05
dd ... VisnChina 8.39 -.71
66 VMware 80.66 +.34
...... Vodafone 36.68 +.39
...... Voxeljetn 50.16 -.99
dd ... Vringo 3.03 +.07
cc 86 VulcanM 55.84 -.44
36 WD 40 73.39 +.77
36 WP Carey 64.52 +.44
dd ... WPXEngy18.48 -.18
19WalMart 78.71 -.30
24 Walgrn 59.48 +.03
dd 2 WalterEn 17.35 -1.14
13 WREIT 24.48 -.21
20 WsteMInc 43.79 -.33
26 Waters 99.52 -.14
dd 19Weathflntl 16.89 -.48
... WebsterFn28.17 -.17
56WeinRlt 29.76 -.11
14WellPoint 87.50 -.44
20 WellsFargo42.28 -.47
35 Wendys Co 8.50 +.16
18 WestarEn 31.74 -.27
q ... WAstEMkt 12.00 -.07
q ... WAstlnfSc 11.61
8 ... WstnRefln36.13 +3.03
13 WstnUnion17.48 +.23
...... Westpac s 30.49 -.62
... Weyerhsr 29.15 +.04
20Whripl 142.77 +.26
...... WhiteWave21.40 +.15
... WhitingPet64.34 -1.48
45 WholeFds 59.00 +1.20
23 WmsCos 34.57 -.36
9 Windstrm 8.18 +.12
... WiscEngy 40.86 -.59
q ... WTJpHedg48.08 +.66
q ... WTl India 15.68 -.30
23 Woodward 39.25 +.08
16 WldW Ent 13.05 -.08
... Wynn 167.38 +2.35
12XLGrp 30.89 -.54
17XcelEngy 28.37 -.23
12 Xerox 10.69 +.41
25 Xilinx 44.57 +.49
67 Yahoo 34.07 +.26
13Yamanag 9.26 -.17
dd ... Yelp 65.13 +2.36
dd ... YingliGrn 6.20 -.74
27 YorkWater 20.33 -.17
29 YumBmds 71.49 -.25
16Zagg 4.09 +.11
dd ... Zalicusrs 1.12 -.18
20 Zimmer 89.25 +.02
...... Zoetisn 31.84 +.07
dd ... Zogenix 2.80 +.06
q ... ZweigFd 13.96 +.01


15 Unit 49.11 -1.41 I dd ... Zynga 3.51 +.08
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 earnings in Canadian dollars, h Does
not meet continued-listing standards. If Late filing with SEC. n -
Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low fig-
ures date only from the beginning of trading, pf Preferred stock
issue, pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase
price. 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, vI Company in
bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankrupt-
cy law. Appears in front of the name. Stocks in bold are worth at
least $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. Underlining for 50
most actively traded stocks of the day. Dividend Footnotes: a -
Extra dividends were paid, but are not included, b Annual rate plus
stock, c Liquidating dividend, e Amount declared or paid in last 12
months, 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 covering
market costs is paid from fund assets, d Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f front load (sales charges), m Multiple fees are
charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption
fee. NA not available, p previous day's net asset value, s fund
split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the
week. Source. Morningstar and the Associated Press.


Interestrates







The yield on the
10-year Treasury
note rose to 2.78
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


TREASURIES YEST PVS


NET 1YR
CHG AGO


3-month T-bill .06 0.05 +0.01 .09
6-month T-bill .09 0.08 +0.01 .14
52-wk T-bill .10 0.10 ... .17
2-year T-note .33 0.31 +0.02 .26
5-year T-note 1.46 1.41 +0.05 .64
10-year T-note 2.78 2.75 +0.03 1.61
30-year T-bond 3.86 3.85 +0.01 2.74


NET 1YR
BONDS YEST PVS CHG AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.61 3.60 +0.01 2.41
Bond Buyer Muni Idx 5.11 5.11 ... 4.14
Barclays USAggregate 2.38 2.29 +0.09 1.68
Barclays US High Yield 5.79 5.64 +0.15 6.60
Moodys MAAA Corp Idx 4.69 4.57 +0.12 3.40
Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.68 1.63 +0.05 .92
Barclays US Corp 3.27 3.17 +0.10 2.66


Foreign
Exchange
The dollar dipped
against the
euro but rose
modestly against
the British
pound and other
currencies. It
rose at one point
to its highest
level against the
Japanese yen
since Sept. 13.





WAB


14


1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG %CHG AGO
USD per British Pound 1.5894 -.0094 -.59% 1.5882
Canadian Dollar 1.0493 +.0020 +.19% .9993
USDper Euro 1.3427 +.0019 +.14% 1.2714
Japanese Yen 99.67 +.44 +.44% 79.46
Mexican Peso 13.2146 +.0006 +.00% 13.2279
EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST
Israeli Shekel 3.5302 +.0001 +.04% 3.9378
Norwegian Krone 6.1989 -.0014 -.87% 5.7430
South African Rand 10.3835 -.0000 -.00% 8.7669
Swedish Krona 6.6518 -.0020 -1.33% 6.7551
Swiss Franc .9181 +.0014 +.13% .9479


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


1.0757 +.0069 +.64% .9589
6.0944 +.0011 +.02% 6.2340
7.7529 +.0001 +.00% 7.7507
63.730 +.405 +.64% 54.970
1.2505 +.0018 +.14% 1.2231
1074.07 +1.12 +.10% 1090.57
29.60 +.05 +.17% 29.04


Commodities
Crude fell to its
lowest settle-
ment price since
May 31 on
expectations that
supplies of oil
are growing fast-
er than demand.
The price of
natural gas
rose for a sixth
straight day.


FUELS CLOSE
Crude Oil (bbl) 93.04
Ethanol (gal) 1.74
Heating Oil (gal) 2.85
Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.62
Unleaded Gas (gal) 2.59


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


CLOSE
1271.10
20.77
1439.60
3.24
741.85


AGRICULTURE CLOSE
Cattle (Ib) 1.33
Coffee (Ib) 1.06
Corn (bu) 4.32
Cotton (Ib) 0.78
Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 368.60
Orange Juice (Ib) 1.35
Soybeans (bu) 13.19
Wheat (bu) 6.45


%CHG %YTD
-2.21 +1.3
-0.12 -20.6
-1.32 -6.3
+1.20 +7.9
-0.39 -8.0


PVS. %CHG
1281.00 -0.77
21.27 -2.37
1432.40 +0.50
3.26 -0.78
754.05 -1.62


PVS.
1.33
1.03
4.35
0.77
373.00
1.34
13.08
6.46


%CHG %YTD
-0.06 +2.1
+2.47 -26.4
-0.58 -38.1
+1.18 +3.7
-1.18 -1.4
+1.12 +16.6
+0.86 -7.0
-0.15 -17.1





Page 8 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WORLD NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


CAIRO (AP) -A court
declared that Egypt's
3-month-old state of
emergency expired
Tuesday, two days earlier
than expected, but the
military and security
officials held off from
implementing the ruling
and lifting a nighttime
curfew, amid worries that
the measures' end will
fuel protests by support-
ers of ousted President
Mohammed Morsi.
Morsi, meanwhile,
held his first extensive
meeting with lawyers
in a prison near the
Mediterranean city of
Alexandria. He had been
held in secret military
detention with almost no
contact with the outside
world since he was
ousted in a July 3 popu-
larly backed coup, but he
was moved to a regular
prison last week after the
first session of his trial
on charges of inciting
murder.
The lawyers, who
hail from the Muslim
Brotherhood and its
allies, on Wednesday will
relay a message from
Morsi addressing the
Egyptian people and
"all parties," according
to Morsi's son Osama, a
lawyer who was among
those who met him. The
son told The Associated
Press that his father is
still refusing to allow


JERUSALEM (AP)
- Israel's Housing
Ministry said Tuesday it
has launched plans for
potential construction
of thousands of new
homes the West Bank,
including development
of a contentious area
outside of Jerusalem,
prompting a Palestinian
threat to walk out of
Mideast peace talks.
It was the latest blow
to the U.S.-brokered
peace talks, which
have made no visible
progress since they
were launched over the
summer and have be-
come deadlocked amid
disputes over Israeli
settlement construction.
U.S. officials said they
were blindsided by the
Israeli announcement


AP FILE PHOTO


In this July 13, 2012, file photo, Egyptian President Mohammed
Morsi holds a joint news conference with Tunisian President
MoncefMarzouki at the presidential palace in Cairo, Egypt.
Morsi had his first extensive meeting with lawyers, Tuesday.


any lawyer to represent
him in the trial because
he insists he remains
president and does not
recognize the tribunal.
The state of emer-
gency and a nighttime
curfew imposed along
with it have been aimed
at helping authorities
tighten their security grip
and control on near daily
protests that frequently
descended into violence
by pro-Morsi support-
ers and his Muslim
Brotherhood demanding
his reinstatement and
the reversal of what
they call an illegal coup
against democracy.
On Monday, Interior
Minister Mahmoud
Ibrahim, who heads the
security forces, said the
state of emergency would
expire on Thursday and


that security reinforce-
ments would deploy in
the streets at that time -
a sign of the worries over
intensified protests.
The surprise ruling by
the Cairo Administrative
Court ordering the lifting
Tuesday appeared to
have caught the govern-
ment off guard and
authorities said they
were not immediately
implementing it until the
court formally notifies
them of the decision.
The confusion came
because the state of
emergency was initially
announced for a month
on Aug. 14. But the
government renewed it
for another two months
on Sept. 12. The court
said that means it ends
on Nov. 12, not Nov. 14.
The Cabinet put out a


and demanded an
explanation.
Saeb Erekat, the chief
Palestinian negotiator,
said he had called the
United States, Russia,
the European Union, the
United Nations and the
Arab League to voice his
objections.
"I informed them that
if Israel implements
this decision, then this
means the end of the
negotiations and the
end of the peace pro-
cess," Erekat said.
The Palestinians claim
the West Bank, east
Jerusalem and the Gaza
Strip, territories cap-
tured by Israel in 1967,
for an independent
state. They say Israeli
settlement construction
on the lands they claim


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is a sign of bad faith.
More than 500,000
Israelis now live in the
West Bank and east
Jerusalem. Israel with-
drew from Gaza in 2005.
The international com-
munity, including the
U.S., rejects settlements
as illegal or illegitimate.
In Washington, State
Department spokes-
woman Jen Psaki said
the White House had
been caught off guard
by the Israeli move.
"We were surprised by
these announcements,
and are currently seek-
ing further explanation
from the government of
Israel," she said.
"Our position on
settlements is quite
clear we do not
accept the legitimacy of
continued settlement
activity. We've called
on both sides to take
steps to create a positive
atmosphere for the ne-
gotiations," she added.
Under heavy
U.S. pressure, the
Palestinians dropped a
longstanding demand
for a halt in settlement
construction and agreed
to renew peace talks


I


with Israel in late July
after a nearly five-year
break.
To lure the
Palestinians back
to the table, Israel
agreed to release 104
of the longest-serving
Palestinian prisoners,
all convicted in violent
attacks on Israelis. The
Palestinians also say
they received assur-
ances that settlement
construction would be
constrained.
Both sides have said
the negotiations have
made no progress. The
situation deteriorated
further late last month
when Israel announced
plans to build thou-
sands of new homes in
the West Bank and east
Jerusalem.
In an interview
broadcast on Israeli
and Palestinan TV last
week, U.S. Secretary of
State John Kerry said
continued settlement
construction raised
questions about Israel's
seriousness about
pursuing peace. Erekat
said there have been no
negotiations for the past
week.


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I WORLD


Despite ruling, Egypt


holds off on ending curfew


hooded, then sprayed
with machine-gun fire,
JoongAng Ilbo quoted its
source, who reportedly
is familiar with North
Korean internal affairs
and recently returned
from the country.


statement saying it will
abide by the ruling, but
that it will wait for the
details of the ruling to is-
sue the verdict in writing.
By Tuesday night, that
had not occurred.
The military said that
without official notifica-
tion of the verdict, it was
implementing the curfew
as planned, at 1 a.m.
on Wednesday. Military
spokesman Col. Ahmed
Mohammed Ali said
in a statement that the
military so far had not
been "notified officially
of any court ruling."
The state news agency
also cited an unidentified
high-ranking Interior
Ministry official saying
the ministry has not re-
ceived the court's ruling.
It said security forces
have started deploying
to secure the Egyptian
street.
It was not clear how
binding the ruling is. The
court said its decision
came in response to
a lawsuit questioning
legality of the state of
emergency, and the
court rejected the lawsuit
saying that it has already
expired. A senior judge in
the court, Abdel-Maguid
al-Mouqanan, told
the state news agency
that the ruling doesn't
obligate the government
to put an end to the state
of emergency.


Bus collision on
S. Africa's 'Road of
Death' kills 29

JOHANNESBURG
(Bloomberg) -At least
29 people were killed and
about 30 were injured
when a truck slammed
into a bus late Monday on
South Africa's so-called
Road of Death.
The accident occurred
on the Moloto Road
near Kwaggafontein in
Mpumalanga province,
about 100 miles north-
east of Johannesburg,
the government said in
an emailed statement.
The bus belonged to
Johannesburg-based
Putco Ltd., the South
African Press Association
reported, citing company
spokesman Romeo More.
More didn't immediately
respond to a voice mes-
sage and an email seeking
comment.
"This carnage must
stop," President Jacob
Zuma said in an emailed
statement. "The fact that
this particular road has
gained notoriety in the
deaths of our people
means there's something
wrong that we need to
address together."

Singapore
probes hacking
of PM's website
SINGAPORE
(Bloomberg) Singapore
authorities are investigat-
ing five men suspected
of hacking websites
belonging to offices of
Prime Minister Lee Hsien
Loong and the president
after charging another
with defacing Lee's town
council portal.
"Police has since
established the iden-
tities of five suspects,
Singaporean men aged
between 17 and 45," the
police said Tuesday on its
website. The hacking of
Lee's office portal and the
president's Istana website
appear to be unrelated,
the police said.
A 35-year-old
Singaporean, James Raj,
was separately charged
Tuesday with causing
unauthorized modifica-
tions of contents on the
Ang Mo Kio municipal
website by posting an
image of a Guy Fawkes
mask, the symbol of the
international hacker
group Anonymous.

North Korea
executes 80, some
for minor offenses
(LA Times) -North
Korea staged gruesome
public executions of 80
people this month, some
for offenses as minor as
watching South Korean
entertainment videos or
being found in possession
of a Bible, a South Korean
newspaper reported
Monday.
The daily JoongAng
Ilbo attributed the mass
executions to a single,
unidentified source,
but at least one other
news agency, run by
North Korean defectors,
reported hearing rumors
of the killings in seven
cities across the reclusive
country.
Authorities in Wonsan,
a port on North Korea's
eastern coast that is being
transformed into a resort
in hopes of attracting
foreign investment to the
impoverished country,
gathered more than
10,000 residents in a
stadium and forced them
to watch the firing-squad
executions, the newspaper
reported.
The condemned
were lashed to poles,


2 US mariners
kidnapped in
Nigeria released

WASHINGTON (AP)
-The State Department
says two American
mariners kidnapped
last month off the coast
of Nigeria have been
released.
Spokeswoman Jen Psaki
said Tuesday that the U.S.
welcomes the release of
the two Americans, but
said privacy concerns
prevented her from dis-
closing any details about
how they were freed.
U.S. officials earlier
identified the two as the
captain and chief engi-
neer of the U.S.-flagged
C-Retriever offshore
supply vessel.
Nearly all foreigners
kidnapped are released
after ransoms are paid.
Nigeria's navy has res-
cued at least two hostages
this year and reported
killing several pirates in
counterattacks to prevent
ship hijackings.

Pussy Riot leader
now serving time
in central Siberia
MOSCOW (LA Times)
- Pussy Riot leader
Nadezhda Tolokonnikova
is now in a prison hospi-
tal near Krasnoyarsk in
central Siberia, a Russian
official said Tuesday.
"Tolokonnikova has ar-
rived in the Krasnoyarsk
territory, where she will
serve the rest of her
term," Vladimir Lukin,
presidential human rights
envoy told the Interfax
news agency. "I was told
(by Russian prison system
authorities) she is in (the
prison) hospital at her
own request."
Tolokonnikova, 24,
and two bandmates were
sentenced in August 2012
to two years each behind
bars for hooliganism after
engaging in what they
called a punk prayer at a
cathedral in downtown
Moscow in the middle
of the February 2012
presidential campaign.
The band members' song
begged the Virgin Mary to
get rid of Russian leader
Vladimir Putin, who later
won the election.
After writing an
open letter Sept. 23
charging human rights
violations at the prison
colony in Mordovia, a
region in central Russia,
Tolokonnikova was
transferred several weeks
later to a previously
undisclosed location.

Russia, Vietnam
sign energy deals
during Putin visit
HANOI, Vietnam (MCT)
- Russian President
Vladimir Putin signed 17
agreements with Vietnam
Tuesday, including five
related to energy during a
one-day visit to the country.
The agreements be-
tween their respective
state-owned companies,
Petrovietnam and Rosneft,
were on joint gas and oil
exploration.
"We have discussed
detailed measures to boost
comprehensive relations
between Russia and
Vietnam. We pay much
attention to cooperation
on trade," Putin said at the
signing.
Among Putin's delegation
were executives of Rosneft,
natural gas giant Gazprom
and its subsidiary Gazprom
Neft, and Russian state
atomic energy corporation
Rosatom.
"In 2012, the two
countries reached a trade
turnover of $3.6 billion.


Israeli plan sparks crisis in talks


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That figure is encouraging,
but the potential is bigger,"
Putin said.
A customs union of the
current trade zone includ-
ing Russia, Belarus, and
Kazakhstan withVietnam
would also "help to boost
trade," he said.








Great Recession has new wrinkles for older workers


(LA Times) -When
potential employers ask
Tracy Blakeley about her
personal life, she assumes
they're not making idle
chit-chat.
They're trying to figure
out how old she is.
"They ask if I have kids
or grandkids," Blakeley, 53,
said. "They won't ask you
your birth date, but they'll
ask when you graduated
from high school."
Blakeley has a
rock-solid work ethic,
good computer skills and
an upbeat personality.
What she doesn't have is
a permanent job, despite
trying her hardest to find
one.
It's a common story
for people in their 50s,
60s and even 70s. Nearly
2 million people ages 55
and older are looking for
a job these days, twice as
many as before the Great
Recession.
The chronically sluggish
U.S. economy has taken
a toll on workers of all
ages, but it has weighed
particularly heavily on the
baby boom generation.
The unemployment
rate for older workers is
below that of the general
population. It's 5.4 percent
for those ages 55 and
older, versus 7.3 percent
for the entire labor force,
according to the federal
Bureau of Labor Statistics.
But boomers who suffer
layoffs endure far longer
bouts of unemployment
than the rest of the labor
force. And when they
do land new positions,
boomers typically have
to take substantially
larger pay cuts than their
younger brethren.
"Older workers who
have been able to hang
onto their jobs have done
pretty well," said Sara Rix,
senior strategic policy
advisor with the AARP
Public Policy Institute.
"It's once they lose their
jobs that they're just not
getting new ones."
In a sign of the need
for help among older
workers, the AARP held a
recent job-skills confer-
ence in Long Beach, Calif.
The organization expected
600 attendees. Nearly
1,000 people showed up.
Beyond the financial
implications, the long job
hunts exact an emotional
price.
"Sitting at home trying
to figure out what you're
going to do next is very
taxing on your brain,"
said Darryl Whetstone,
a 55-year-old Norwalk,
Calif., man who was laid
off 17 months ago. "There
are a lot of people over the
age of 50 that can really
be of use, and they're not
utilized."
Their plight is import-
ant in part because a
growing number of people
fall into that age group.
And given the nation's
poor rate of retirement
savings, more people are
searching for jobs than
just a few years ago.
Four in 10 job seekers
ages 50 and older say
they need the money,
according to a survey last
month by The Associated
Press-NORC Center for
Public Affairs Research.
Older workers long
have battled negative
perceptions, such as that
they're not as productive
as younger colleagues
or that their health care
costs are higher. They're
at an added disadvantage
in today's rapidly shifting
digital world, some
experts say.
Employers fear they lack
skills in crucial areas such
as social media. And older
workers often aren't adept
at modern-day job-search
techniques, such as


using Linkedln or video
interviews.
"It's extremely difficult
for those who lose a job,"
said CarlVan Horn, direc-
tor of the John J. Heldrich
Center for Workforce


Development at Rutgers
University. "Employers
would rather not hire
older workers. They have
in their heads certain
assumptions about them,
which may or may not be
correct."
In historical terms, the
challenges for this age
group are a fairly new


phenomenon.
Older workers fared
reasonably well in past
economic downturns,
according to the Center
for Retirement Research at
Boston College.
The jobless rate for
people 55 and older
peaked at 5 percent in the
early-1990s recession. It


topped out at 4.3 percent
in the downturn in the
early 2000s. By contrast,
the rate hit a record high
7.4 percent in August
2010.
Older job seekers face
significant headwinds.
It takes the average
older worker 55 weeks to
find a job, compared with


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35 weeks for those ages 25
to 34, according to Bureau
of Labor Statistics data.
And workers aged 55-64
take an average 18 percent
pay cut in a new job, com-
pared with 6.2 percent
for people ages 35 to 44,
according to the data.
It's hard to prove, but
many boomers even


those with jobs say
they've been discriminat-
ed against.
One in five people ages
50 or older report suffer-
ing age discrimination,
including being passed
over for promotions or
training to update their
skills, the AP-NORC
survey found.


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o The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


WIRE Page 9


www.sunnewspapers.net


E Fast
ser
vice


BUSINESS NEWS






-Page 10 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WEATHER/WORLD NEWS


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


TODAY


Breezy and not as
warm

740 / 530
20% chance of rain


CONDITIONS TODAY
UV Index and RealFeel Temperature9 Today


4 5


61 67 71 72 70 64
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8.10 Very Higi; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive
AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
AIR QUALITY INDEX
Air Quality Index readings as of Tuesday
29
pa l I ..o
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 j' j
Weeds0.oo.M s
Molds
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

ALMANAC
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Tuesday
Temperatures


High/Low
Normal High/Low
Record High 9C
Record Low 44
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 0.4:


85/650
82/600
10 (1985)
140 (1991)

0.00"
Trace
0.85"
52.12"
47.81"
2" (1995)


MONTHLY RAINFALL
Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.43 0.77 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 0.73 2.43 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 0.75 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 0.81 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 3.08 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 13.44 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 5.43 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.36 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 5.05 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 5.71 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. Trace 0.02 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 1.78 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 52.12 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.


THURSDAY




Breezy with some sun


810 / 620
10% chance of rain


AIRPORT
Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 75/59 part cldy none
Sarasota 73/55 part cldy none

SUN AND MOON
The Sun Rise Set
Today 6:47 a.m. 5:38 p.m.
Thursday 6:47 a.m. 5:38 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 3:06 p.m. 2:59 a.m.
Thursday 3:45 p.m. 3:56 a.m.
Full Last New First


510
Nov 17 Nov25 Dec2 Dec9

SOLUNAR TABLE
Minor Major Minor Major
Today 1:43a 7:55a 2:07p 8:19p
Thu. 2:25a 8:37a 2:49p 9:01p
Fri. 3:08a 9:20a 3:32p 9:44p
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 12:34p
Thu. 12:01a
Englewood
Today 11:lla
Thu. 12:16p
Boca Grande
Today 10:16a
Thu. 11:21a
El Jobean
Today 12:04a
Thu. 12:33a
Venice
Today 9:26a
Thu. 10:31a


Low High Low

6:34a --- 6:07p
7:25a 1:39p 6:42p

4:50a 10:38p 4:23p
5:41a 11:06p 4:58p

3:lla 9:43p 2:44p
4:02a 10:llp 3:19p

7:03a 1:06p 6:36p
7:54a 2:llp 7:llp

3:29a 8:53p 3:02p
4:20a 9:21p 3:37p


FRIDAY SATURDAY

...'. ^ ?1"..

Mostly cloudy, a Chance for a couple of
shower possible showers


830 / 690
S 40% chance of rain

Cleamater1
68 57
,J .. J ,l
".. Tampa
69 54


850 / 700
70% chance of rain


4Brandu
70, 51


Plant City
J69' 52

) 1


I


Bartuo
68, 53


.J
St. Petersburg A e ac
68/5-7 Apollo Beach r
68/57 70 54 Ft.Meade
68/50a




Wauchula
Bradenton 70 55
71/57
745MyakLimCitone
Longboat Key% ________ Mat Limestone
73/57 74/54 | 71 '53
Sarasota,* .. |_ _
73/55 .

Osprey -.; ... Arcadia
72/56 VA74,56 '
Venice ..
Shown is today's weather. 174/56 North Port H
Temperatures are today's 74/55 74/53
highs and tonight's lows. PortCharlue
j;74/53
Engle0uud .
74 56 "".
Gulf Water "'"j PuntaGorda
T.mn.rat.r. plAirlda Q 74/53


75


,uiud v
75/55.
Boca Grande
75/61


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

Publication date: 11/13/13
MARINE
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
NE 15-25 2-4 Moderate
Tarpon Springs toApalachicola
NE 20-25 3-5 Moderate


Fort Myers
75/59

Cape Coral
74/57


Lehigh Acres
75/57


M TMramrj7

Fronts Precipitation
w-wr A.&-&m *- *3 = = EZ3
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
High ...................... 91 at Phoenix, AZ Low ....................... -2 at Rudyard, MT


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
57 39 pc
38 35 sh
48 29 s
42 25 pc
58 36 c
48 28 s
58 35 pc
40 32 s
38 31 sf
34 27 pc
40 23 s
48 21 s
39 25 pc
40 26 s
36 28 pc
50 23 s
38 27 s
36 18 s
52 32 s
66 34 pc
44 28 s
39 27 s
40 28 pc
38 30 sn
46 30 s
36 24 s
52 32 c


Sanibel '- Honolulu 81 67
76/63 Houston 57 34
Bonita Springs- Indianapolis 40 27
77/58 ....
77/58 WORLD CITIES

AccuWahcom Toda
AccuWeather.com ..........


FLORIDA CITIES


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


Today
Hi Lo W
60 40 pc
71 57 pc
68 57 pc
78 69 sh
65 55 pc
78 71 sh
75 59 pc
72 65 pc
60 38 pc
56 41 pc
79 72 pc


Thu.
Hi LoW
66 59 c
78 63 pc
77 64 pc
78 72 sh
71 63 sh
78 73 sh
80 64 pc
76 66 sh
70 54 pc
66 53 sh
78 75 pc


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


Thu.
Hi LoW
80 75 pc
75 57 pc
76 57 pc
75 64 sh
78 73 sh
81 65 pc
73 56 pc
75 63 pc
75 60 pc
64 54 c
62 56 pc


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


Today Thu.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
77 70 sh 77 73 sh
59 51 pc 69 63 sh
68 57 pc 76 64 pc
66 55 pc 74 61 pc
73 55 pc 80 61 pc
59 32 pc 67 53 pc
69 54 pc 78 63 pc
68 58 pc 74 65 sh
73 65 pc 76 68 sh
77 68 sh 78 72 sh
68 54 pc 76 60 pc


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


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
52 27 s
48 29 s
46 26 s
76 55 s
89 60 s
44 28 s
48 29 s
38 30 s
42 31 s
54 26 s
46 25 s
56 46 pc
40 32 pc
44 31 pc
50 30 s
50 28 s
42 30 pc
84 58 s
36 25 pc
38 24 s
56 42 c
40 27 s
46 24 s
60 37 s
46 29 s
58 34 s
82 60 s
66 50 s
55 45 sh


Washington, DC 46 30 pc 53 35 s


Today
Hi Lo W
57 45 t
33 30 pc
32 28 pc
53 36 pc
40 20 pc
78 67 c
66 54 sh
49 31 r
89 75 s
82 61 s
55 45 pc
38 33 pc
54 45 sh
44 26 pc


s
4s
7s


lay
S


Hi LU W
48 42 pc
76 55 s
53 34 pc
45 35 pc
83 63 s
80 60 s
42 25 c
81 74 t
48 38 sh
40 21 c
37 30 c
47 34 pc
52 41 pc
64 45 s


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


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


Germany begins releasing list of works from Nazi art stash


(LA Times)-
Responding to interna-
tional pressure, officials
in Germany have released
a preliminary list of the
more than 1,400 works
of art discovered in a
Munich apartment that
are believed to have been
improperly acquired by
the Nazis.
On Tuesday, authorities
began publishing an
online roster of the works
found in the apartment
of Cornelius Gurlitt, an
art dealer who is the son
of the Nazi art dealer
Hildebrand Gurlitt.
The partial list of just 25
works was published on
the site Lost Art Database
on Tuesday, but the site


has been experiencing
technical difficulties,
presumably because of
high traffic.
Gurlitt was found to be
hoarding 1,406 works of
art in his apartment in
the Schwabing district in
Munich. Authorities made
the discovery last year but
kept quiet about it until
the German magazine
Focus broke the news in
late October.
The cache is believed
by many to be one of the
most important discov-
eries of Nazi looted art
since World War II. Experts
expect the process of
authenticating the works
recovered from Gurlitt's
apartment to take years.


Among the works
listed on the website are:
"Moorish Conversation
on a Terrace" by Eugene
Delacroix, "Riders on
the Beach" by Max
Liebermann, "Seated
Woman/Woman Sitting
in Armchair" by Henri
Matisse, 'Allegory/
Allegorical Scene" by Marc
Chagall, and "Study of a
Woman Nude, Standing,
Arms Raised, Hands
Crossed Above Head" by
Auguste Rodin. (Several of
these works were disclosed
last week by the prosecutor
investigating Gurlitt.)
The Lost Art Database is
an official German site that
lists cultural objects that
were seized duringWorld


War II and the Holocaust,
particularly from Jewish
owners. Officials are
expected to update the list
of works recovered from
Gurlitt's apartment on an
ongoing basis.
On Monday, German
officials said they are
creating a task force whose
mission is to investigate
the provenance of the
1,406 works of art. It re-
mains unclear exactly how
many of the works were
acquired from German
museums under the Nazi's
"degenerate art" policies.
The task force must
also determine which
pieces were acquired from
Jewish owners during the
Holocaust.


k HEALTH NOTIFICATIONS


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S 4 .


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(863) 535-5674


Port Charlotte
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(Inside Sears)
(941) 315-8644


Venice
Inside Wal-Mart
(941) 451-7069


Englewood
Merchants Crossing
(941) 526-0186


AP PHOTO


Photo provided by the Augsburg, southern Germany, prose-
cution Tuesday shows a painting'Reiter am Strand' ('Riders
on the Beach') by German artist Max Liebermann from 1901
that was among the more than 1,400 art works that were
seized by German authorities in an apartment in Munich in
February 2012.



Syrian war leads to


rise of kidnapping


in Lebanon


BEIRUT (AP) -For
nearly three weeks,
kidnappers held Lebanese
pharmacistWissam Khatib,
threatening to kill him and
his children if his family
didn't pay a ransom of tens
of thousands of dollars.
During his captivity,
Khatib often shackled
and blindfolded went
through depression, terror,
pain. But, he says, the
trauma was not a surprise.
A well-to-do pharmacist in
the eastern Lebanese city
of Zahleh, the 40-year-old
Khatib knew he was a
target.
He had escaped one kid-
napping attempt in August,
when he saw masked
gunmen approaching his
pharmacy and fled before
they saw him. He expected
them to return, knowing
that Lebanon's weak security
forces couldn't help him.
"The state knew, security


forces knew, but they didn't
help me at all," Khatib told
The Associated Press.
Hostage-taking of
wealthy businessmen in
Lebanon has risen more
than seven-fold in an un-
likely knock-on effect from
Syria's civil war. Security
officials say gangs who
once made their money
smuggling fuel and contra-
band through the porous
Syria-Lebanon border have
watched their trade wither
because of the violence, so
they are turning to kidnap-
ping to make a profit.
Lebanon is suffering
multiple woes from the
war next door. The tiny
country, with a population
of 4.5 million, has been
flooded with an estimated
1 million Syrians fleeing
the conflict. Also, tensions
between its Sunni and
Shiite communities have
spiked.


Thu.
Hi LoW
60 44 s
52 33 c
56 32 s
70 51 pc
82 58 s
55 36 s
55 42 pc
45 34 pc
43 29 pc
62 43 s
54 36 pc
66 60 pc
50 40 s
54 39 s
60 39 c
50 31 c
52 36 s
82 54 s
48 30 s
46 29 s
55 43 c
50 34 s
54 32 s
53 31 s
56 37 pc
64 50 c
82 59 s
67 50 pc
53 42 c


Thu.
Hi LoW
68 49 pc
45 37 pc
45 33 pc
47 33 sh
31 17 c
78 65 s
65 54 s
36 30 pc
88 73 s
82 61 s
55 48 pc
50 36 pc
50 42 pc
33 23 sf


3


B
6


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s
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h


*


SUNDAY THE NATION
I10SO I.sOs 4Os 10s I 20s I3s40s 40s 60s 70s 801s90I M
^ ,.. :Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Partly sunny with a Seatle Wkin' Pag
shower possible 3 /2 l M, n o l
/ ^58m36 Mhine lls a
870/690 *To3

30% chance of rain nranFcirco Dot t NewYork
o0 Ch iago
** \ *iDenvr-----,*-*'"
604 Wash\ngin
ranaa3 City0
Winter Hawen .. \ 4 ....
68,54 4










SPORTS


Wednesday, November 13, 2013


A look at memorable
games from the prep
football season, *Page 5


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


* COLLEGE BASKETBALL: Florida Gulf Coast University


Students pass on sleep



with dunks in the air


By ZACH MILLER
SPORTS WRITER
FORT MYERS -The Sweet
16 banner hanging from the
Alico Arena rafters is a
testament to why more than
4,500 fans gladly woke up
before 7 a.m. Tuesday to cheer
on the Eagles.
It's a memento of the first
Sweet 16 run by a No. 15 seed,


EAGLES PERCH
Check out the FGCU postgame report
with three takeaways from the Eagles'
65-51 victory Tuesday against Hartford
at suncoastsportsblog.com

one that earned Florida Gulf
Coast University the "Dunk
City" nickname last season
and still has the fanbase


energized.
The first FGCU faithful
showed up at 2:45 a.m. for
the Eagles' "Breakfast at the
Beach" home opener, nation-
ally televised on ESPN2 as
part of the network's 24-hour
tip-off marathon. It was the
first nationally televised game
in the history of Alico Arena.
SLEEP16


HHOTO BY RICARUD OOLON/-ORI MYERS5 NEVVW5-PRESSh
FGCU's Chase Fieler goes to basket during Tuesday's game against Hartford.
Fieler had 30 points as the Eagles won 65-51.


* GIRLS BASKETBALL: North Port 70, Charlotte 25




Bobcats run to a rout


North Port beats
Charlotte with
balanced attack
By DAWN KLEMISH
SUN CORRESPONDENT
NORTH PORT After logging
lots of offseason hours in the
gym, the Bobcats showed up to
Tuesday night's season opener
ready to run.
And run they did, as North
Port High School cruised to a
70-25 win against Charlotte at
The Cage.
Three different Bobcats
had double-digit scoring and
all Bobcats who saw playing
time scored in the win, which
assured the defending district
champions started a new
season on the right foot.
"It was a good way, a good
game, to start the season,"
North Port coach Tom Tintor
said. "We know what we have to
do; We have to run and we did
that tonight."
North Port (1-0) had several
team goals in the preseason,
and accomplished Tuesday
exactly what it set out to do:
Attack the basket, run the floor
and suffocate with defense. The
Bobcats scored 21 points in
the first quarter and 22 in the
second, hitting the locker room
with a 43-11 lead thanks to a
balanced offense.
Lorena Marra and Le'Kyra
Smith made sure Charlotte's
ball-handlers were rushed all
night, combining for 13 steals.
Most of Marra's 13 first-quarter
points came directly from steals
she forced and the layups that
followed. Once the Tarpons
figured out how to maneuver
around her, the Bobcats' offense
shifted to Smith, who had 11
second-quarter points, and
Jelena Dosen, who had nine.
Led by Smith's 19, the trio
combined for 49 points.
"I was really shocked by (my
first quarter)," Marra said. "I was
BOBCATS16

UP NEXT
Charlotte: vs. Island Coast, Thursday, 7p.m.
North Port: vs. Sarasota-Riverview,
Friday, 7 p.m.


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO


North Port High School's Jelena Dosen leaps over Charlotte's Victoria Vartiainen and Carly Kotlarski to grab a rebound
during Tuesday's game in North Port. The Bobcats beat the Tarpons 70-25.


By GARY BROWN
SUN CORRESPONDENT
ENGLEWOOD -After
surging to a 12-4 lead in the
first quarter Tuesday, there
was never any doubt Lemon
Bay High School was going to
win its season opener against
Cardinal Mooney as the Manta


Rays cruised to a 57-17 victory.
"We were a little sluggish at
first," Lemon Bay coach Mike
Young said. "But we were play-
ing hard. We played better in
the second quarter and really
did well in the third quarter."
In the second quarter, senior
post Hayley Smith scored 14 of
her 16 points to key a Mantas'


UP NEXT
Lemon Bay: at Booker, today, 7 p.m.

surge which enabled the hosts
to outscore the Cougars 20-8
and take a 32-12 advantage
into halftime.
Lemon Bay's transition


game was working well as the
Mantas consistently were able
to get the ball inside to Smith,
and also forced numerous
turnovers and controlled the
boards.
Kayla Reid got hot in the
third quarter and scored seven
MANTASI6


* NFL: Miami

CHARGERS AT
DOLPHINS
WHO: San Diego (4-5)
at Miami (4-5)
WHEN: Sunday, 4:05 p.m.
WHERE: Sun Life Stadium,
Miami
TV: CBS
RADIO: No local affiliate
TICKETS: Ticketmaster.com



Miami


fans


fed up

By STEVEN WINE
ASSOCIATED PRESS
DAVIE Miami
Dolphins fans are
venting on Twitter and
complaining on radio
about the team owner,
the coach, the general
manager and even the
backup left guard.
A harassment scandal
and a loss to a winless
team can have that effect.
Already staggered by a
scandal that prompted
an NFL investigation, the
Dolphins must now try to
bounce back from their
worst loss of the season.
Rather than taking
out their frustrations
MIAMI 14

* GIRLS SOCCER:
Port Charlotte 1,
Braden River 1


Pirates

play to



draw
By CHUCK BALLARO
SUN CORRESPONDENT
PORT CHARLOTTE
- Port Charlotte High
School struck early and
got a strong performance
from goalkeeper Leslie
Baeza on Tuesday, but
Braden River salvaged a
1-1 tie in a District 4A-11
match.
Port Charlotte (2-1-1,
2-1-1) seemed primed
to run Braden River out
of a rainy Pirate Cove
in the first 10 minutes
after Michelle Atherly
willed herself to the
goal in the fifth minute
before putting a shot
past Braden River goalie
PIRATES16


INDEX I Lottery 2 Community calendar 2 NBA 2 NHL 2 Scoreboard 3 Quick Hits 3 1 College football 4 1 NFL 4 Golf 5 1 Preps 5-6 1 College basketball 6


Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence


* GIRLS BASKETBALL: Lemon Bay 57, Cardinal Mooney 17

Reid, Smith key Mantas opening rout of Cougars






Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


Florida Lottery
www.flalottery.comrn
* CASH 3
Nov. 12N ................................. 3-6-6
Nov. 12D.....................................1-8-8
Nov. 11N ....................................4-8-9
Nov. 11D.....................................6-3-4
Nov. ION ............. .......................0-2-7
Nov. IOD.............. .......................2-2-5
D-Day, N-Night
* PLAY
Nov. 12N .................................2-2-4-7
Nov. 12D.......................3.......17-1-3-7
Nov. 11N .................................0-0-7-5
Nov. I11D..................................1-0-0-4
Nov. 10N ................................9-5-5-8
Nov. IOD............ ......................4-6-9-5
D-Day, N-Night
* FANTASY 5
Nov. 12........................8-24-25-30-32
Nov. 11 ..........................1-5-16-34-35
Nov. 10...................... 15-23-26-35-36
Nov. 9........................ 19-23-27-31-33
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 11
0 5-digit winners .......................... $0
225 4-digit winners .................. $555
7,821 3-digit winners............. $25.50
* MEGA MONEY
Nov. 12..............................3-12-19-27
M egaBall........................................... 5

Nov. 8...............................5-7-11-22
M egaBall......................................... 18
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 8
0 4-of-4MB..........................$500,000
20 4-of-4................................ $289.50
64 3-of-4 MB ..........................$198.50
1,506 3-of-4.................................$25
1,341 2-of-4 MB......................$19.50
* LOTTO
Nov. 9.....................9-12-15-21-33-45
Nov.6...................20-25-29-30-36-37
Nov. 2.....................2-11-13-20-27-28
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 9
0 6-digit winners ......................$27M
50 5-digit winners.............$3,457.50
2,415 4-digit winners............. $55.50
43,371 3-digit winners ..................$5
* POWERBALL
Nov. 9............................ 3-9-37-49-56
Powerball........................................32

Nov. 6..................1......I1-5-10-15-49
Powerball........................................22
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 9
0 5 of5 + PB.............................$87M
0 5 of5............................... $1,000,000
2 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
59 4of 5 ....................................$100
ESTIMATED JACKPOT
$110 million
MEGAA MILLIONS
Nov. 12...................... 20-30-32-42-71
M egaBall......................................... 15

Nov. 8.......................1-42-51-57-65
M egaBall..........................................17
PAYOFF FOR NOV. 8
0 5of5+MB...........................$115M
0 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
04of5 + MB............................$5,000
13 4of 5 ....................................$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
mstevens@sun-herald.com

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

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


*NBA:



Stifling defense wilts Bucks


Miami's LeBron James shoots over Milwaukee's Gary Neal and
Brandon Knight (11) during the first half Tuesday night.


By TIM REYNOLDS
ASSOCIATED PRESS

MIAMI LeBron James
scored 33 points, Michael
Beasley scored 19 off the
bench and the Miami
Heat had little trouble on
the way to beating the
Milwaukee Bucks 118-95
Tuesday night.
Mario Chalmers fin-
ished with 15 points and
seven assists for the Heat,
whose biggest victory
margin before Tuesday
was a 12-point triumph
over Chicago on opening
night. Chris Bosh scored
10 for Miami (5-3).
The Heat have scored
at least 100 points in
each of their eight games,
extending the team's
franchise-record, but what
carried more significance


0 NHLROUNDUP


Florida


delivers


Sunrise


surprise

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SUNRISE -Brad Boyes
scored the tiebreaking
goal early in the third
period, Tim Thomas
stopped 32 shots and the
Florida Panthers snapped
a nine-game losing streak
Tuesday night with a 3-2
win over the Anaheim
Ducks.
Anaheim (15-4-1) leads
the NHL with 31 points.
Scottie Upshall and
Shawn Matthias also
scored for the Panthers,
who earned their first win
under new coach Peter
Horachek and ended
Anaheim's five-game
winning streak.
Florida won for the
first time since beating
Minnesota 2-1 on Oct.
19 to get its first victory
in three games under
Horachek, who took over
when Kevin Dineen was
fired last Friday.


tfM


AP PHOTO


Florida's Brad Boyes (24) and Erik Gudbranson (44) celebrate
with Scottie Upshall (19) after Upshall's goal Tuesday night.


PANTHERS
ATWILD
WHO: Florida (4-11-4)
at Minnesota (10-4-4)
WHEN: Friday, 8 p.m.
WHERE: Xcel Energy Center,
St. Paul
TV: Fox Sports Florida

Capitals 4, Blue Jackets
3, OT: In Washington, Alex Ovechkin
put in a rebound 1:34 into overtime,
his 14th goal this season, giving the
Capitals a win against Columbus.

Devils 3, Rangers 2: In
NewYork, Dainius Zubrus netted
the tiebreaking goal with 2:55 left
as New Jersey snapped the Rangers'
three-game winning streak.

Islanders 3, Predators
1: In Uniondale, N.Y., John Tavares,


Pierre-Marc Bouchard and Kyle Okposo
scored and Kevin Poulin made 32 saves
as NewYork beat Nashville to snap a
four-game losing streak.

Hurricanes 2, Avalanche
1: In Raleigh, N.C., Jordan Staal and
Patrick Dwyer each had a goal and an
assist, lifting Carolina past Colorado.

Flyers 5, Senators 0: In
Ottawa, Jakub Voracek scored twice
and Steve Mason made 24 saves as
Philadelphia shut out the Senators.

Sabres 3, Kings 2, SO: In
Buffalo, N.Y., Cody Hodgson scored two
goals and Ryan Miller made 43 saves
as the Sabres beat Los Angeles to avoid
matching the worst home start in NHL
history (0-10).

Jets 3, Red Wings 2, SO:
In Detroit, Devin Setoguchi and Andrew
Ladd scored in the shootout to give
Winnipeg a victory over the Red Wings.


BUCKS AT MAGIC
WHO: Milwaukee (2-4)
at Orlando (3-5)
WHEN: Today, 7p.m.
WHERE: Amway Center, Orlando
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: No local affiliate

in the collective eyes of
the two-time defending
NBA champions were the
defensive numbers.
Milwaukee (2-4) shot
only 35 percent in the
first three quarters, before
scoring 33 points against
second- and third-teamers
in the final 12 minutes.
HEAT 118, BUCKS 95
MILWAUKEE (95)
Butler 4-150-010, Middleton 3-90-07, Pa-
chulia 1-41-13, Wolters 4-81-2 9,Mayo 2-6
0-06, Henson 7-104-418, Knight 0-26-6 6,
Antetokounmpo 4-8 0-0 11,Neal 6-11 3-4
18, Udoh 2-63-4 7, Raduljica 0-0 0-0 O.To-


* NHL: I


Lightn



without

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MONTREAL -Valtteri
Filppula scored the only
goal in the shootout and
the Tampa Bay Lightning
topped the Montreal
Canadiens 2-1 in a
shootout on Tuesday in
their first game without
Steven Stamkos.
Ryan Malone scored in
regulation for Tampa Bay,
while Ben Bishop stopped
28 shots.
Daniel Briere scored for
Montreal (9-8-2) and Carey
Price made 44 saves.
The Lightning were
without Stamkos, their
leading goal scorer,
who broke his right leg
after crashing into the
net against the Bruins
on Monday. Stamkos
underwent surgery and is
expected to miss several
weeks.
The high-scoring center
is expected to return to
Tampa on Thursday to
begin rehabilitation.
A timetable has not yet
been set for his return.
Stamkos was injured in
the second period and left
the ice on a stretcher.


MAVS AT HEAT
WHO: Dallas (5-3) at Miami (5-3)
WHEN: Friday, 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines Arena,
Miami
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 99.3 FM, 770 AM

tals33-7918-2195.
MIAMI (118)
James 13-21 3-6 33, Battier 2-6 1-1 6, Bosh
3-9 3-4 10, Chalmers 4-6 6-8 15, Wade 4-7
0-0 8, Lewis 3-3 0-0 7, Andersen 4-6 0-0 8,
Beasley 8-12 1-4 19, Cole 3-5 0-1 7, Mason
Jr. 0-1 0-0 0, Anthony 1-1 0-0 2, Jones 1-2
0-0 3.Totals 46-7914-24118.
Milwaukee 23 22 17 33 95
Miami 32 24 28 34-118
3-Point Goals-Milwaukee 11-30 (Ante-
tokounmpo 3-5, Neal 3-7, Mayo 2-3, Butler
2-8,Middleton 1-3,Knight 0-2,Wolters0-2),
Miami 12-23 (James 4-7, Beasley 2-3, Lew-
is 1-1, Chalmers 1-2, Cole 1-2, Jones 1-2,
Bosh 1-2, Battier 1-4). Fouled Out-None.
Rebounds-Milwaukee 46 (Middleton 7),
Miami 46 (Wade 8). Assists-Milwaukee
19 (Knight 6), Miami 29 (Chalmers 7). Total
Fouls-Milwaukee 15, Miami 17. Techni-
cals-Mayo. A-19,600 (19,600).


ing win



Stamkos


DUCKS AT
LIGHTNING
WHO: Anaheim (15-4-1)
at Tampa Bay (13-5-0)
WHEN: Thursday, 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: Tampa Bay Times
Forum, Tampa
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 970 AM
TICKETS: Ticketmaster.com

LIGHTNING 2, CANADIENS 1
LIGHTNING 1 0 0 0 2
Montreal 000 10- 1
LIGHTNING win shootout 1-0
First Period-1, LIGHTNING, Malone 3
(Brewer, Crombeen), 5:00. Penalties-
Palat,TB (holding), 5:53;Johnson,TB (hook-
ing), 12:40; Barberio,TB (tripping), 18:01.
Second Period-None. Penalties-Mon-
treal bench, served by Bourque (too many
men), 8:54.
Third Period-2, Montreal, Briere 2 (Pa-
cioretty), 15:22. Penalties-Bourque, Mon
(high-sticking), 16:27; Eller, Mon (face-off
violation), 18:54.
Overtime-None. Penalties-Markov,
Mon (delay of game), :40.
Shootout-LIGHTNING 1 (Filppula G,
Purcell NG). Montreal 0 (Galchenyuk NG,
Briere NG, Gallagher NG).
Shots on Goal-LIGHTNING 10-13-16-
6-45. Montreal 8-5-13-3-29.
Power-play opportunities-LIGHTNING
0Oof4;Montreal Oof3.
Goalies-LIGHTNING, Bishop 12-2-0
(29 shots-28 saves). Montreal, Price 7-7-2
(45-44).
A-21,273 (21,273). T-2:51. Referees-
Greg Kimmerly, Mike Leggo. Linesmen-
Steve Miller, Vaughan Rody.


I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


BASEBALL


pros race to 7. $500 added to prize
money, based on 32 players. Call Ken


IRONPIGS travel tryouts: at 941-764-69(
For nine-under,1OU,11U,12U,13U
and 14UteamsJan.11-12at1185 BOXING
O'Donnell Blvd., Port Charlotte. First
three age groups run from 10 a.m.- Youth ar
noon. Remaining age groups 1-3 p.m. Male and fema
Visit www.swflironpigs.com or contact p.m., at 24710
coach Wayne Harrell, 941-626-1274 or Creek. Training
waynel harrell@yahoo.com. Member of USA
9230 or visit Ch
Game Day Heat: com, www.face
12-and-under travel team is looking CharlotteHarbo
for players. Practices Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 6 p.m. at North CH EERL!
Charlotte Regional Park. Call Scott,
941-421-8378. Franz Ro
For ages 5-13.R
Port Charlotte Little online atCharlc
League: Signups for spring at call 941-629-9(
Harold Avenue Recreational Center,
23400 Harold Ave., Port Charlotte. FOOTBAI
Dates and times: Nov. 14 6-8 p.m.,
Nov. 1610a.m.-noon,Nov. 19 6-8 Buffalo I
p.m., Nov. 216-8 p.m., Dec. 3 6-8 Meets for every
p.m., Dec. 5 6-8 p.m., Dec. 710 Wings and Rinc
a.m.-noon, Dec. 106-8 p.m., Dec. 12 Toledo Blade in
6-8 p.m. and Dec. 1410 a.m.-noon. is asked to brin
Please bring birth certificate and three food item for tt
proofs of residency. Cost: $75 for T-ball Army food banl
and Grapefruit, $85 for Minors and 6835.
Majors, $95 for Juniors and Seniors.
For more information, visit www. GOLF
portcharlottelittleleague.com or call
Darcy at 941-763-2195. PortCha
Nov. 16 and 17,
BILLIARDS a.m. at Port Cha
BILLIA S $150foramateu
Snowbird Open 8-Ball Markat 941-62
Tournament: Noon Nov. 16 at
Q's Sports Bar & Girl, 4030 Tamiami Charlott
Trail, Port Charlotte. Open to men Center Trif
and women. $45 entry, $5 discount 23, 8a.m. at Pc
if by Nov. 14. Open men race to 4, Cost is $75 foray
women race to 3. Masters race to 6, professionals. C


69.



id adult classes:
le. Monday-Friday, 6-8
Sandhill Blvd. in Deep
and/or competition.
A Boxing. Call 239-292-
larlotteHarborBoxing.
ebook.com/
rBoxingGymnasium.

LADING
)ss Park YMCA:
Register in person,
otteCountyYMCA.com or
622.

LL
Bills Backers:
'y Bills game at Buffalo
gs, corner of Price and
North Port. Everyone
g a non-perishable
ie North Port Salvation
k. Call Betty, 941 429




rlotte Classic:
tee times start at 7:30
irlotte Golf Club. Cost is
urs, $160 for pros. Call
4-4109.

e Technical
ecta Pro-am: Nov.
ort Charlotte Golf Club.
amateurs and $100 for
:all Scott at 204-5691.


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

OFFICIATING
Charlotte County
Officials Association:
SSeeking those interested in being an
Official with a focus on high school
and youth baseball and softball.
Call Bob at 941-380-2657 or Al at
941-815-7812.


PRESCHOOLERS
S Franz Ross Park
YMCA: All sport, soccer and
I T-ball. Register in person, online at
CharlotteCountyYMCA.com or call
629-9622.

PROSPORTS
ACADEMY
Youth sport specific
personal training and
group sessions: Football,
Baseball, basketball, track& field,
volleyball and soccer. Strength
and conditioning, speed, agility,
stretching, mobility and weight
Management. Call Elgin, 941-505-
0271 or email makeitcountsports@
gmail.com.

ROWING
CHYC Dragon Boat
Team: Seeks new members.
STeam practices year-round at 8:30
Sa.m. on Wednesdays and Saturdays
at Charlotte HarborYacht Club on


Lister Street in Port Charlotte. Yacht
club membership not required to
participate. Call or email Eric Dehmel,
941-807-0120, or EDehmel@aol.com.

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

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

SAILING
Snowbird Sailing Camp:
SOffered by Englewood Sailing
SAssociation from Nov. 11-14,10
a.m.-2 p.m. at Indian Mound Park in
Englewood. For anyone over 18 who
would like to learn to sail or build
Skills. Cost is $125 and registration is
through the Englewood FamilyYMCA.
Visit englewoodsailing.org, or call
Craig Keller 941-697-0536.

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

Punta Gorda Sailing


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

SENIORS
Florida International
Senior Games: Dec. 7-15 in
Lee County. Competition in 22 sports
scheduled. Registration deadlines are
in mid-to-late November and entry
Sfees vary by sport. Eligible athletes
can register at www.flasports.
Scom. Website also contains info on
Eligibility.

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

SOCCER
Franz Ross Park YMCA:
For ages 3-13. Register in person,
Sonline at CharlotteCountyYMCA.com
or call 629-9622.

SOFTBALL
FGCU winter camp: For
experienced players, ages 13 and
older. Split into four sessions over a
two-day period Nov. 23-24. Cost
is $65 for one session, $125 for two
sessions, $185 for three and $235
for all. Discounts for siblings and
team members with a minimum of
four players from the same team.
Registration deadline is Nov. 20. Call
assistant coach Alycia Bachkora at
239-590-7062 or email abachkora@
Sfgcu.edu.


Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013






The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


SCOREBOARD


Sports on TV
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
8p.m.
ESPN2 -Ball St.at N. lllinois
GOLF
9p.m.
TGC PGA Tour of Australasia, Australian
Masters, first round, at Cheltenham, Aus-
tralia
3a.m.
TGC European PGATour, DP World Tour
Championship Dubai, first round, at Dubai,
United Arab Emirates
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7p.m.
ESPNEWS Florida St. at UCF
FS1 -Wright St. at Georgetown
NBA BASKETBALL
7p.m.
SUN Milwaukee at Orlando
8p.m.
ESPN -NewYorkatAtlanta
10:30 p.m.
ESPN Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers
NHL HOCKEY
8p.m.
NBCSN Philadelphia at Pittsburgh
SOCCER
3:15 p.m.
ESPN Men's national teams, World Cup
qualifier, Mexico vs. New Zealand, at Mex-
ico City

Glantz-Culver Line
NCAA FOOTBALL
Tonight
FAVORITE 0 T 0/U UNDERDOG
at N. Illinois 51/2 7 (721/2) Ball St.
at Kent St. 181/2171/2(48) Miami (Ohio)
Thursday
atClemson 10101/2(59) GeorgiaTech
Marshall 121/214 (61) atTulsa
Friday
at UCLA 3 21/2 (62) Washington
Saturday
Miami 3 3 (611/2) at Duke
atWisconsin 181/222 (70) Indiana
atVanderbilt 131/213 (53) Kentucky
at Louisville 161/216(571/2) Houston
Cent. Michigan 21/2 3 (53) atW Michigan
atVirginiaTech 131/215 (42) Maryland
at Boston College7 71/2 (54) NC State
Cincinnati 3 1 (521/2) atRutgers
at Pittsburgh PkPk (53) North Carolina
UCF 17 16 (55) atTemple
at Penn St. 201/2211/2(441/2) Purdue
at S. Carolina 11131/2(411/2) Florida
at Northwestern+1 21/2 (53) Michigan
at Florida St. 381/239 (55) Syracuse
FAU 14 17(491/2) atS.Miss.
Akron 7 71/2 (45) at UMass
at East Carolina 25 261/2(641/2) UAB
atSMU 141/2141/2(57) UConn
WestVirginia 71/2 61/2 (50) at Kansas
La.-Lafayette 21211/2(591/2) at Georgia St.
at Colorado 1 3 (67) California
Baylor-x 241/2 27 (841/2) TexasTech
at Boise St. 20 23(681/2) Wyoming
atArizonaSt. 1312131/2(6412) Oregon St.
atAuburn 3 31/2(621/2) Georgia
Oklahoma St. 1 3 (631/2) atTexas
at Oklahoma 21241/2(50) Iowa St.
at Oregon 25 25 (64) Utah
at Navy 91/2 9 (57) S.Alabama
Michigan St. 31/2 61/2 (42) at Nebraska
Ohio St. 32 32(661/2) at Illinois
San Jose St. 7 7 (651/2) at Nevada
Alabama 241/2251/2(52) at Miss. St.
Stanford 3 31/2 (46)at Southern Cal
Colorado St. 4 61/2(641/2) atNewMex.
Memphis 21/2 11/2(401/2) at S. Florida
at Rice 15 17 (52) LouisianaTech
at Kansas St. 101/2101/2(47) TCU
at Mississippi 28 29(671/2) Troy
atArkansasSt. 7 7 (511/2) TexasSt.
atUTEP 6 6 (49) FlU
at Arizona 121/213 (66)Washington St.
San Diego St. 5 41/2(571/2) at Hawaii
x-at Arlington, Texas
NFL
Thursday
FAVORITE 0 T 0/U UNDERDOG
Indianapolis 21/2 3 (42) atTennessee
Sunday
Atlanta 1 1 (431/2)atTampa Bay
at Buffalo Pk 1 (401/2) N.Y Jets
Detroit 3 2 (48) at Pittsburgh
at Philadelphia 3 31/2(521/2) Washington
San Diego 1 11/2(451/2) at Miami
at Chicago 3 3 (461/2) Baltimore
at Cincinnati 6 51/2 (42) Cleveland
at Houston 7 7 (42) Oakland
Arizona 61/2 61/2 (41) atJ'ville
at Denver 8 81/2 (50) Kansas City
at Seattle 131/213 (46) Minnesota
atNewOrleans 3 3 (471/2) San Francisco
at N.Y Giants 4 61/2(421/2) Green Bay
Monday
at Carolina 21/2 2 (46) NewEngland
NCAA BASKETBALL


FAVORITE
at Georgetowr
at Seton Hall
atUCF
at Illinois
at Providence
Southern Miss
at Colorado
at Oregon St.
at San Francisc
at UC Riverside
at Niagara
at Saint Joseph
Saint Louis
at Arkansas St.
at Oregon

FAVORITE
atOrlando
Houston
at Boston
at Memphis
at Minnesota
at Atlanta
at San Antonic
at Denver
New Orleans
at Portland
Brooklyn
at LA. Clippers

FAVORITE
at Minnesota
at Pittsburgh
Dallas


LINE UNDER!
S 12 Wrigh
71/2 Ker
11/2 Florida
12 Valpal
141/2 Brc
21/2 at De
11 Wyor
71/2 Port
o 51/2 Clevelan
S 21/2 Pepper
11/2 Buf
h's 16 M
251/2at SIU-Edwards
16 UT-Ma
181/2 W.Caro
NBA
LINEO/U UNDER!
41/2(1941/2) Milwau
7 (2061/2)atPhiladel
4 (189) Charl
61/2(1871/2) Tor
7 (2001/2) Cleve
3 (1991/2) NewY
S 9 (2021/2) Washini
101/2(2071/2) LA. La
21/2 (188) at Ui
61/2 (201) Pho
3 (1951/2) at Sacrame
S 4 (2121/2)Oklahoma
NHL
LINE UNDERDOG I
-145 Toronto +
-230 Philadelphia +
-115 atEdmonton


Pro basketball
NBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic W L Pet
Philadelphia 4 4 .500
Boston 4 4 .500
Toronto 3 5 .375
NewYork 2 4 .333
Brooklyn 2 4 .333
Southeast W L Pet
Miami 5 3 .625
Atlanta 4 3 571
Charlotte 3 4 .429
Orlando 3 5 .375
Washington 2 5 .286
Central W L Pet
Indiana 8 0 1.000
Chicago 3 3 .500
Cleveland 3 5 .375
Milwaukee 2 4 .333
Detroit 2 4 .333
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest W L Pet
San Antonio 7 1 .875
Houston 5 3 .625
Dallas 5 3 .625
New Orleans 3 4 .429
Memphis 3 4 .429
Northwest W L Pet
Oklahoma City 5 1 .833
Portland 5 2 .714
Minnesota 5 3 .625
Denver 2 4 .333
Utah 0 8 .000


)OG
ht St.
nt St.
a St.
raiso
own
Paul
ning
land
d St.
dine
ffalo
artist
sville
martin
olina

)OG
ikee
phia


I QUICK HITS


Pacific W L Pct GB
Phoenix 5 2 .714 -
LA. Clippers 5 3 .625 12
Golden State 4 3 .571 1
LA. Lakers 3 5 .375 212
Sacramento 1 5 .167 312
Monday's results
San Antonio 109, Philadelphia 85
Indiana 95, Memphis 79
Atlanta 103, Charlotte 94
Boston 120, MAGIC 105
Chicago 96, Cleveland 81
Houston 110,Toronto 104,20T
Denver 100, Utah 81
Portland 109, Detroit 103
LA. Clippers 109, Minnesota 107
Tuesday's results
HEAT 118, Milwaukee 95
Dallas 105,Washington 95
Detroit at Golden State, late
New Orleans at LA. Lakers, late
Today's games
Milwaukee at MAGIC, 7 p.m.
Houston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Cleveland at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Toronto at Memphis, 8 p.m.
NewYorkat Atlanta, 8 p.m.
Washington at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Denver, 9 p.m.
New Orleans at Utah, 9 p.m.
Phoenix at Portland, 10 p.m.
Brooklyn at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday's games
Houston at NewYork, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.

Pro football
NFL
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East W L T Pet PF PA
NewEngland 7 2 0 .778 234 175
N.YJets 5 4 0 .556 169 231
DOLPHINS 4 5 0 .444 193 209
Buffalo 3 7 0 300 199 259
South W L T Pet PF PA
Indianapolis 6 3 0 .667 222 193
Tennessee 4 5 0 .444 200 196
Houston 2 7 0 .222 170 248
JAGUARS 1 8 0 .111 115 291
North W L T Pet PF PA
Cincinnati 6 4 0 .600 234 186
Cleveland 4 5 0 .444 172 197
Baltimore 4 5 0 .444 188 189
Pittsburgh 3 6 0 .333 179 218
West W L T Pet PF PA
KansasCity 9 0 01.000 215 111
Denver 8 1 0 .889 371 238
San Diego 4 5 0 .444 212 202
Oakland 3 6 0 .333 166 223
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East W L T Pet PF PA
Dallas 5 5 0 500 274 258
Philadelphia 5 5 0 .500 252 244
N.Y Giants 3 6 0 .333 165 243
Washington 3 6 0 .333 230 287
South W L T Pet PF PA
NewOrleans 7 2 0 .778 265 163
Carolina 6 3 0 .667 214 115
Atlanta 2 7 0 .222 186 251
BUCS 1 8 0 .111 146 209
North W L T Pet PF PA
Detroit 6 3 0 .667 238 216
Chicago 5 4 0 .556 259 247
Green Bay 5 4 0 .556 245 212
Minnesota 2 7 0 .222 220 279
West W L T Pet PF PA
Seattle 9 1 0 .900 265 159
San Francisco 6 3 0 .667 227 155
Arizona 5 4 0 .556 187 198
St. Louis 4 6 0 .400 224 234
Thursday's result
Minnesota 34,Washington 27
Sunday's results
Detroit 21,Chicago 19
Philadelphia 27, Green Bay 13
JAGUARS 29, Tennessee 27
Baltimore 20, Cincinnati 17,OT
St. Louis 38, Indianapolis 8
Seattle 33, Atlanta 10
N.Y Giants 24, Oakland 20
Pittsburgh 23, Buffalo 10
Carolina 10, San Francisco 9
Denver 28, San Diego 20
Arizona 27, Houston 24
New Orleans 49, Dallas 17
Open: Cleveland, Kansas City, N.Y. Jets,
New England
Monday's result
BUCS 22, DOLPHINS 19
Thursday's game
Indianapolis atTennessee, 8:25 p.m.
Sunday's games
Baltimore at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Houston, 1 p.m.
N.Y Jets at Buffalo, 1p.m.
Atlanta at BUCS, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Arizona at JAGUARS, 1 p.m.
San Diego at DOLPHINS, 4:05 p.m.
Minnesota at Seattle, 4:25 p.m.
San Francisco at NewOrleans, 4:25 p.m.
Green BayatN.Y.Giants,4:25 p.m.
Kansas Cityat Denver, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Dallas, St. Louis
Monday's game
New England at Carolina, 8:40 p.m.

CFLPLAYOFFS
Sunday's games
DIVISION FINALS
East Division
Hamilton atToronto, 1 p.m.
West Division
Saskatchewan at Calgary, 4:30 p.m.
Nov. 24
GREY CUP
Division finalswinners,TBD,6p.m.


otte
onto
land Pro hockey
York NHL
gton EASTERN CONFERENCE
akers Atlantic Division
Utah GP W LOTPts GF GA
enix LIGHTNING 18 13 5 0 26 56 43
ento Boston 17 11 5 1 23 48 30
City Detroit 19 9 5 5 23 47 51
S Toronto 17 11 6 0 22 51 40
LINE Montreal 19 9 8 2 20 49 42
125 Ottawa 18 7 7 4 18 53 56
- 90 PANTHERS 19 411 4 12 40 66
105 Buffalo 20 4 15 1 9 36 63
Metropolitan Division
GP W LOTPts GF GA
Pittsburgh 17 11 6 0 22 50 40
Washington 19 10 8 1 21 61 55
N.Y Rangers 18 9 9 0 18 41 49
GB Carolina 18 7 7 4 18 34 49
NewJersey 18 6 7 5 17 38 46
N.Y Islanders 19 7 9 3 17 54 61
1 Philadelphia 17 6 10 1 13 31 44
1 Columbus 17 6 10 1 13 44 50
1 WESTERN CONFERENCE
GB Central Division
GP W LOTPts GF GA
1/2 Colorado 17 14 3 0 28 55 30
11/2 Chicago 18 12 2 4 28 66 49
2 St. Louis 16 11 2 3 25 54 37
21/2 Minnesota 18 10 4 4 24 48 40
GB Winnipeg 20 9 9 2 20 53 57
Dallas 17 8 7 2 18 46 52
4 Nashville 18 8 8 2 18 38 57
5 Pacific Division
5 GP W LOTPts GF GA
5 Anaheim 20 15 4 1 31 68 48
Phoenix 19 13 4 2 28 63 58
GB San Jose 17 10 2 5 25 63 41
Vancouver 20 11 7 2 24 54 54
2 LosAngeles 18 11 6 1 23 52 44
2 Calgary 17 6 9 2 14 47 61
31/2 Edmonton 19 4 13 2 10 48 75
31/2 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
GB overtime loss.
Monday's results
1/2 Boston 3, LIGHTNING 0
1 Tuesday's results
3 Buffalo 3, Los Angeles 2, SO
6 LIGHTNING 2, Montreal1, SO


Iuu.cr


MLS PLAYOFFS
CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS
Eastern Conference
Leg 1 -Nov 9: Sporting KC 0, Houston 0
Leg 2 Nov. 23: Houston at Sporting KC,
7:30 p.m.
Western Conference
Leg 1 -Nov. 10: Real Salt Lake4, Portland 2
Leg 2 Nov 24: Real Salt Lake at Portland,
9p.m.
MLSCUP
Dec. 7 At higher seed, 4 p.m.

Transactions
BASEBALL
American League
OAKLAND ATHLETICS Named Mar-
cus Jensen minor league roving hitting
instructor; Webster Garrison hitting coach
for Midland (TL); Ryan Christenson man-
ager and John Wasdin pitching coach for
Stockton (Cal); Rick Magnante manager,
Jimmy Escalante pitching coach and Lloyd
Turner hitting coach of Beloit (MWL); David
Newhan manager and Tommy Everidge
hitting coach of Vermont (NYP); and Ruben
Escalera manager of the Arizona League
Athletics.
TEXAS RANGERS Named Bengie
Molina first base coach and catching in-
structor. Promoted Round Rock (PCL) man-
ager BobbyJones to assistant hitting coach
and Kevin Harmon to head trainer. Named
trainer Jamie Reed senior director of medi-
cal operations.
TORONTO BLUE JAYS Announced
the retirement of INF Mark DeRosa.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
NFL Suspended Jacksonville LB LaRoy
Reynolds four games for violating the
league's policy on performance-enhancing
drugs.
BUFFALO BILLS Signed DE Ikpon-
mwosa Igbinosun to the practice squad.
CLEVELAND BROWNS Re-signed LB
Justin Staples to the practice squad.
GREEN BAY PACKERS Placed QB Sen-
eca Wallace on injured reserve. Signed QB
Matt Flynn.
HOUSTON TEXANS Released S Ed
Reed. Placed RB Arian Foster on injured
reserve.
MINNESOTA VIKINGS Signed DE
Spencer Nealyto the practice squad.
TENNESSEE TITANS Signed WR Dev-
on VWylie from the practice squad. Signed
C Kevin Matthews. Re-signed LB Brandon
Copeland to the practice squad. Placed QB
Jake Locker on injured reserve. Released OL
Pat McQuistan.
WASHINGTON REDSKINS Signed
WR Nick Williams from the practice squad
and RB Davin Meggett to the practice
squad. Placed RB Chris Thompson on in-
jured reserve.
Canadian Football League
WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Named
Wade Miller president and CEO.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
ANAHEIM DUCKS Signed C David
Steckel to a one-year contract and assigned
him to Norfolk (AHL). Assigned LW Matt
Beleskey and G Viktor Fasth to Norfolk on
long-term injury conditioning loans.
CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS Agreed to
terms with F Andrew Shaw on a two-year
contract extension.
DALLAS STARS Placed F RayWhitney
on injured reserve, retroactive to Nov. 9. Re-
called FTravis Morin from Texas (AHL).
PHOENIX COYOTES Recalled F Chris
Brown from Portland (AHL).
TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING Recalled F
J.T. Borwn and D Dmitry Korobovfrom Syr-
acuse (AHL).
American Hockey League
AHL Suspended Worcester RW Matt
Pelech two games and Binghamton D
Chris Wideman one game for their actions
during recent games.
PEORIA RIVERMEN Signed F/D Nick
Metcalfe to an SPHL contract.
UTICA COMETS Released F Brayden
Irwin from his professional tryout agree-
ment and returned him to Stockton (ECHL).
Returned F Mitch Wahl to Idaho (ECHL).
COLLEGE
NCAA Granted immediate eligibility
to Memphis women's basketball G Jasbriell
Swain.
ATLANTIC HOCKEY LEAGUE Sus-
pended RIT F BrandonThompson onegame.
FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON Named Mike
Blackgrove director of basketball operations.
VIRGINIA TECH Announced the res-
ignation of athletic director Jim Weaver,
effective at the end of November.


Winnipeg 3, Detroit 2, SO
N.Y. Islanders 3, Nashville 1
New Jersey 3, N.Y. Rangers 2
Washington 4, Columbus 3,OT
Carolina 2, Colorado 1
Philadelphia 5, Ottawa 0
PANTHERS 3, Anaheim 2
Phoenix 3, St. Louis 2, OT
San Jose at Calgary, late
Today's games
Toronto at Minnesota, 7:30 p.m.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m.
Dallasat Edmonton, 10 p.m.
Thursday's games
Columbus at Boston, 7 p.m.
Los Angeles at N.Y Islanders, 7 p.m.
Anaheim at LIGHTNING, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Colorado at St. Louis, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Calgary, 9 p.m.
San Jose at Vancouver, 10 p.m.

PANTHERS 3, DUCKS 2
Anaheim 2 0 0- 2
PANTHERS 0 2 1- 3
First Period-1, Anaheim, Cogliano 6
(Winnik, Smith-Pelly), :40.2, Anaheim, Lind-
holm 2 (Bonino, Etem), 14:26. Penalties-
Vatanen, Ana (tripping), 15:08.
Second Period-3, PANTHERS, Matthi-
as 2 (Campbell, Barch), 13:28. 4, PAN-
THERS, Upshall 3 (Gudbranson), 14:38.
Penalties-Weaver, Fla (interference),
7:57; Florida bench, served by Huberdeau
(too many men), 10:16; Lindholm, Ana
(hooking), 19:38.
Third Period-5, PANTHERS, Boyes 6
(Upshall), 4:29. Penalties-Allen, Ana
(holding), 9:12; Beauchemin, Ana (hook-
ing), 15:33; Upshall, Fla (hooking), 16:40.
Shots on Goal-Anaheim 10-11-13-34.
PANTHERS 8-10-7-25.
Power-play opportunities-Anaheim 0
of3; PANTHERS 0of4.
Goalies-Anaheim, Andersen 6-1-0 (25
shots-22 saves). PANTHERS, Thomas 3-5-
0 (34-32).
A-13,354 (17,040). T-2:26. Referees-
Brad Meier, Mark Lemelin. Linesmen-
Greg Devorski, Bryan Pancich.

ECHL
Tuesday's results
No games scheduled
Today's games
Orlando at Cincinnati, 7:35 p.m.
Ontario at Idaho, 9:10 p.m.

AHL
Tuesday's results
Oklahoma City 3, San Antonio 2
Today's games
Norfolkat Manchester, 10 a.m.
Rochester at Hamilton, 10 a.m.
Worcester at St. John's, 6 p.m.
Hershey at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Grand Rapids at Milwaukee, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Iowa, 8:05 p.m.
Abbotsford at Texas, 8:30 p.m.

C ---


FRANCONA, HURDLE

VOTED MANAGERS OF

THEYEAR

NEWYORK (AP) -Terry
Francona of the Cleveland
Indians won the AL
Manager of the Year award
in a close vote, and Clint
Hurdle of the Pittsburgh
Pirates was a runaway
winner in the National
League after both guided
small-budget teams to
charming turnarounds.
Francona edged John
Farrell of the World Series
champion Boston Red Sox
by 16 points in Baseball
Writers' Association
of America balloting
announced Tuesday.
Francona received 16 of 30
first-place votes to 12 for
Farrell.
It was the first Manager
of the Year honor for
Francona, who led the Red
Sox to World Series titles
in 2004 and 2007. Voting
is conducted before the
postseason.
Hurdle was selected
first on 25 of 30 NL ballots
after steering the Pirates
to the playoffs in their
first winning season since
1992....
MLB is confident players and
umpires will agree to expanded replay
for the 2014 season. Executive Vice
President Joe Torre said he expects
deals to be in place by January.
Virtually all calls other than balls and
strikes would be reviewable....
Torre also said a written proposal
to help prevent collisions at home
plate will be discussed at the winter
meetings next month....
Marion Byrd and the Philadelphia


Phillies agreed to a $16 million,
two-year contract, a deal that comes
less than a year after he was playing in
Mexico's winter league. The 36-year-old
outfielder hit a career-high 24 homers
last season with the NewYork Mets and
Pitsburgh. He batted .291 with 88 RBIs,
one shy of his career best ...
Mark DeRosa retired, finishing his
career with a .268 average, 100 home
runs and 494 RBIs in 1,241 games
with Atlanta, Texas, the Chicago Cubs,
Cleveland, St. Louis, San Francisco,
Washington and Toronto....
The Cincinnati Reds reached an
agreement with catcher Brayan Pena
on a two-year deal, giving them three
catchers on the roster. Pena, who turns
32 in Januaryjoins Ryan Hanigan and
Devin Mesoraco....
Atlanta Mayor Kasim Reed said the
city will demolish Turner Field to make
way for middle-class housing after the
Braves leave for a new stadium in the
suburbs in 2017.


AUTO RACING

NASCAR's Bayne has
multiple sclerosis: NASCAR
driver Trevor Bayne revealed he has
multiple sclerosis and does not expect
it to impact his racing career. Bayne,
who in 2011 became the youngest
winner in Daytona 500 history, will
compete as scheduled at Homestead-
Miami Speedway this weekend in
the Nationwide and Sprint Cup Series
finales. Bayne's younger sister, Sarah,
also has multiple sclerosis.


FOOTBALL

Arizona football player
dies after game injury: A
high school football player in Arizona
died from an injury suffered in the
fourth quarter of a blowout playoff
game loss, serving as another tragic
reminder of the dangers of head
trauma in youth sports.


[1 11iil r directions


DOPING
WADA to launch new
steroid profiling: The World
Anti-Doping Agency said it is intro-
ducing a new technique for urine tests
nextyear that will help catch athletes
who take steroids. WADA calls it"the
twin"of the blood profiling system
used by around 35 sports in athletes'
biological passport. It will allow anti-
doping authorities to build a profile of
a steroid levels from urine samples and
to identify any changes in a similar
way that changes in blood may indicate
doping. ...
Cycling is weeks away from setting
up an independent commission to
investigate the sport's drug-stained
past, WADA President John Fahey
said. He will meet today with Brian
Cookson, the new president of cycling's
governing body, to discuss the fallout
from the Lance Armstrong scandal.
The outgoing WADA chief said it would
take "something close to a miracle"
for Armstrong's life ban to be reduced
in return for cooperating with the
investigation.


SOCCER

Mexico gets last chance
to qualify for World Cup:
Mexico has yet another coach and
a last chance to reach next year's
World Cup in Brazil. El Tri, which last
missed a World Cup in 1990, opens a
two-game playoff today against New
Zealand, with the winner earning a
World Cup berth. Mexico should be
favored, particularly in the first match
at 100,000-seat Azteca Stadium at an
altitude of 7,350 feet. ...
A championship Egyptian soccer
team plans to sell a player who used
a four-fingered gesture linked to
supporters of ousted Islamist president,
Mohammed Morsi. Al Ahly has already
suspended Ahmed Abdul Zaher.






Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


* COLLEGE FOOTBALL NOTEBOOK


Shoulder could


sideline Gators


QB Murphy


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
GAINESVILLE Florida
quarterback Tyler Murphy
probably will be a game-
time decision against No.
11 South Carolina.
Offensive coordinator
Brent Pease said Tuesday
that Murphy's throwing
shoulder is still sore
and could keep him out
against the Gamecocks on
Saturday night.
Murphy sprained his
right shoulder against LSU
last month. He started the
last three games losses
against Missouri, Georgia
and Vanderbilt and
completed 55.7 percent of
his passes for 479 yards,
with one touchdown pass
and four interceptions. He
also was sacked 15 times.
Murphy said Monday
he landed on his shoulder
against the Commodores
- he was sacked five
times and possibly
made the injury worse.
He sat out practice
Monday and Tuesday, and
Pease said his availability
will come down to "how
well he can throw the ball
with spin."
"He's in a situation
where he's spending time
in the training room
getting healthy again,"
Pease said. "I think it's day
to day based on what the
trainers have to say."
Murphy threw a
career-high three inter-
ceptions in the 34-17
loss to Vanderbilt, and
the Commodores turned
them into 21 points.
"I need all the practice
I can get," Murphy said.
"It's just frustrating being
banged up a little bit and
having to sit out and try to
get healthy. I'm just going
to live in the training
room and get healthy and
try to get back out there as
soon as possible."

FSU loses backup QB
Coker for the year: Florida
State announced that backup
quarterback Jacob Coker will miss the
remainder of the season after having
knee surgery.
Coach Jimbo Fisher said the
sophomore could be out until spring


after he tore cartilage during the win
against Wake Forest.
Coker won't be available for
the bowl game and that week of
practices as Fisher added, "It's six weeks
non-weight bearing to let that heal.
He threw for 250 yards with one
interception and a 102.78 quarterback
rating in seven appearances this
season.
Redshirt freshman Sean Maguire
will now back up Heisman Trophy
candidate Jameis Winston as freshman
John Franklin moves up to the No. 3
quarterback. Florida State had planned
to redshirt Franklin, but Fisher will use
him if needed.

Miami plans new
practice field: Miami is trying to
get its football team a lighted practice
field and other upgraded facilities.
The school will unveil what it calls
the Football Victory Fund later this
week. It's a $7 million project that
will allow for the construction of an
artificial turf practice facility, a new
dining area for Miami's 400 athletes
and four cold-water recovery pools that
school officials say are"necessary for
the hot and humid climate of South
Florida "
The Associated Press obtained an
advance copy of the plans. Construction
timetables hinge on the rate of
fundraising.
Earlier this year, the school opened
the $15 million Schwartz Center for
Athletic Excellence, a facility that
includes meeting rooms, academic
areas, locker room space and training
facilities.

Meyer unhappy with
'wipe the field' quote: It
appears that Ohio State wide receiver
Evan Spencer won't be speaking to
reporters for quite a while.
Coach Urban Meyer said that
Spencer wouldn't speak with the media
for "a long, long time"after saying a
day earlier that Ohio State would "wipe
the field"with Alabama and whoever is
No. 2 in the Bowl Championship Series
rankings.
"I guess I'm a little biased, but I
think we'd, uh, we'd wipe the field with
both of them,"Spencer said, chuckling.
"But that's just my bias speaking."
Meyer was asked on the Big Ten
coaches call about Spencer's words.
"I'm very disappointed. I can't stand
that,"Meyer said. "I think I know Evan
well enough. I even talked to him
briefly. He was kind of smiling when
he said it. So, no I can't stand it. He's
certainly not the spokesman for our
team"


Florida's Tyler Murphy passes as Vanderbilt's Barron Dixon
rushes him last week in Gainesville. A shoulder sprain might
sideline Murphy this week against South Carolina.


0 NFL:


*NFL NOTEBOOK


SJags' LB


gets ban


for PEDs

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

lw ~ JACKSONVILLE -
SJacksonville Jaguars line-
Sbacker LaRoy Reynolds
was suspended without
Spay for four games for
violating the NFL's policy
on performance-enhanc-
ing drugs.
The Jaguars announced
the suspension Tuesday,
saying Reynolds will miss
games against Arizona,
Cleveland and Houston
twice.
Reynolds, a backup
linebacker who played
mostly on special teams
this season, won't be
p By allowed to be around the
team during the suspen-
sion. He will be eligible to
AP PHOTO return to the active roster
iterception Friday, Dec. 6, following
ampa. the team's second game
against the Texans.
Reynolds will lose more
than $95,000 because of
the suspension.
Reynolds is the
second Jacksonville
player suspended this
season. Receiver Justin
A on Blackmon was suspended
the first four games for
layers to violating the league's
espe- substance-abuse policy.
TD) drive Blackmon was suspended
ing back indefinitely last week for
sense that another violation.
ae game
Schiano Kansas City's Bowe
e when we arrested on pot, speeding
was very charges: Chiefs wide receiver
hem, you Dwayne Bowe was arrested outside
Kansas City over the weekend on charges
termined of speeding and possessing marijuana.
Ald not Bowe was pulled over for going
about 48 mph in a 35 mph zone, police
wo-min- in suburban Riverside said. Police said
ame in, an officer smelled"a strong odor of
Sand marijuana from inside of the vehicle,"
ng to hap- and asked Bowe and two passengers to
"D id get out of the car.
Police used a dog to search for illegal
Ito make s
to make substances and found a bag with Bowe's
right wallet and two containers. One container
That s held 6.6 grams of marijuana, and the
other had 3.8 grams, or about one-third
now that of an ounce in all. He posted $750 bond.
ion, play-
)le to relax 49ers' Smith pleads not
thout guilty in weapons case:
ults. San Francisco linebacker Aldon Smith
iat kind of pleaded not guilty to three felony
*essure counts of illegal possession of an
I they can assault weapon, stemming from a
play," the party at his home lastyear.
ich said. The charges stem from a June 2012
t of the party at Smith's home. Investigators say
who you several shots were fired, two partygoers
s mount were injured and Smith was stabbed.
t one In the subsequent investigation,
At) one
rder and prosecutors said detectives found five
Schiano unregistered weapons in Smith's house,
nw that including two Bushmaster rifles and
now that ^^ _
an Armalite AR-101. They said those
t go are assault weapons illegal to possess
though under California law.
re s no ad-
e, I think Around the league: The
)uts that Texans released nine-time Pro Bowl
rself." safety Ed Reed and put running back
............... Arian Foster on injured reserve.
formation Reed missed the first two games
ees to after hip surgery and was recently
lphins' relegated to a backup role. On Friday, he
ture. In expressed his displeasure at not starting.
yers have On Sunday, after Houston's seventh
unanimous straight loss, he publicly criticized the
in't need team and said they had been outplayed
and outcoached in the team's first full
more a game without coach Gary Kubiak, who is
recovering from a mini-stroke....
n a coupl The 49ers released wide receiver
ker Philip and return man Kyle Williams after
sday. three-plus seasons, while also waiving
a locker cornerback Perrish Cox. Linebacker Nick
a Moody was activated from the injured
at time
reserve/designated for return list. The
om so rookie returned to practice Oct. 23 for the
defensive firsttime since Week 1, when he went
rickk on injured reserve with the designation
k most to return after breaking his hand....
same." The Titans placed quarterback Jake
ired a Locker on injured reserve because of an
about injured right foot and replaced him on


Tampa Bay Buccaneers cornerback Darrelle Revis, left, celebrates his fourth-quarter ini
with teammate Lavonte David during Monday's game against the Miami Dolphins in T




Renewed hop


First win gives Bucs something to buil


By FRED GOODALL
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TAMPA -There's
nothing like winning to
bring hope for a strug-
gling team.
The Tampa Bay
Buccaneers opened the
season with eight con-
secutive losses, but woke
up Tuesday feeling better
about themselves and the
direction of what's been a
disappointing season.
The Bucs (1-8) became
the last NFL team to win
with a 22-19 victory over
the embattled Miami
Dolphins on Monday
night, and coach Greg
Schiano believes his
players have the mettle to
build on that success.
"The thing you feel
good about is our guys
are learning through
this adversity, not just
trying to get through it,"
Schiano said Tuesday.
Rookie Mike Glennon
led a long fourth-quarter
touchdown drive to put
Tampa Bay ahead for
good, and a defense that
was unable to protect
late leads in four of the
club's eight losses limited
the Dolphins to 2 yards
rushing. The Tampa
Bay defense eliminated
any chance for a Miami
comeback with two
timely sacks and an
interception within a
span of four plays to close
out the win.
"We knew it was going
to be on us. Everybody


MIAMI
FROM PAGE 1
of recent days on the
hapless Tampa Bay
Buccaneers, the Dolphins
came out flat Monday
night, dug a 15-0 hole and
lost 22-19.
The loss left the
Dolphins at 4-5, with
the five defeats coming
in the past six games.
Fed-up fans took the
latest loss hard, and many
said owner Stephen Ross
should fire everyone,
himself included.
"I'm happy fans are
passionate," second-year
coach Joe Philbin said
Tuesday. "We have a loyal
fan base. We all want
the same thing. We want
to have a team that is
consistently competing
for championships and
represents the organiza-
tion the right way on and
off the field."
With the harassment
case involving offensive
linemen Jonathan Martin
and Richie Incognito likely


FALCONS AT BUCS
WHO: Atlanta (2-7)
at Tampa Bay (1-8)
WHEN: Sunday, 1Ip.m.
WHERE: Raymond James
Stadium, Tampa
TV: FOX
RADIO: 103.5 FM, 620 AM,
1580 AM
TICKETS: Ticketmaster.com

stepped up," said line-
backer Lavonte David,
who had seven tackles,
one of them dropping
Miami's Daniel Thomas
for a second-quarter
safety.
Even Schiano said
Monday night had a
familiar feel after the
Dolphins rallied from a
15-point deficit to take a
19-15 lead into the fourth
quarter.
The Bucs have lost
four times in the final 89
seconds of regulation and
overtime, including the
previous week when they
squandered a 21-point
lead before falling in OT
at Seattle.
This time, Glennon
regained the lead with an
80-yard drive that run-
ning back Bobby Rainey
finished with a 1-yard
run, and the defense put
it away.
"I don't care who you
were in that stadium,
there was part of you
that said: 'Oh no, again?'
Schiano said.

to remain unresolved for
at least a couple of weeks,
Philbin will try to salvage
the season beginning
Sunday at home against
San Diego.
Philbin, now 11-14
at Miami, won a vote
of confidence before
Monday's game from
Ross, but that could
change depending on the
findings of Ted Wells, the
NFL special investigator.
Wells will meet this week
with Martin, who is with
his family in Los Angeles
and receiving counseling
for emotional issues.
Ross also plans to meet
with Martin. That meeting
was originally scheduled
for Wednesday, but at the
NFL's request it has been
postponed until after Wells
gets together with Martin.
The second-year pro
suddenly left the team
two weeks ago, and his
attorney has alleged
Martin was harassed daily
by teammates, including
Incognito, who has been
suspended.
On Monday, Ross


"And for our p
bow their necks
cially that (long
... and then getti
and playing def(
last set to win thi
was important,"
added, "because
took the field, it
clear: you stop t
win."
David was del
the defense wot
crumble.
"Right at the t
ute warning, I ca
brung the guys i
said: 'It ain't goil
pen again, man,
said. "We've got
all this stuff end
here, right now.'
what happened.
Schiano said i
the Bucs have w
ers should be ab
and perform wit
pressing for resu
"Hopefully tha
relieves some pi
off the guys and
just go out and ]
second-year coa
"Getting it out
way, I don't care
are, as the losses
getting that (firs
win becomes ha
harder (to get),"
added. "I hope n
our guys can jus
out and play. All
they've said there
ditional pressure
human nature p
pressure on you

announced the1
of two committee
examine the Do
locker room cul
recent days, play
been virtually ur
in saying it does
to be changed.
"I think it wasr
situation between
of guys," linebaci
Wheeler said Tue
don't think it was
room situation."
"I've had a gre
in this locker roo
far," fourth-year
lineman Jared C
said, "and I thin
people see it the
The case insp
national debate
workplace bully
attracting a thro
media again Tue
team, however, d
to blame the cas
latest loss.
"Yes, we faced
distractions," qu
Ryan Tannehills
leading up to th
the last few days
a good feeling tl
guys were ready


ing, the roster by promoting Devon Wylie
)ng of from the practice squad....
esday. The The Eagles signed veteran return
declined specialist and wide receiver Brad Smith.
se on its The move comes four days after Smith
was released by Buffalo. The Eagles
I a lot of released wideout B.J. Cunningham to
Liarterback make room on the roster....
said, "but The AFC West showdown between
is game, the Broncos and Chiefs on Dec. 1 will
s I've had startat4:25 p.m.on CBS, the NFL
hat the announced. The Patriots-Texans matchup
to play." will shiftto I p.m.on the network.


Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013






The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5


BYTHE NUMBERS
Port Charlotte gets to enjoy a bit of history this
week as they play to host Eau Gallie for their first
home playoffgame. But in making their second
playoff appearance in three years, the Pirates are old
hands at this compared to the Commodores, who will
be playing in their first playoff game since 1998.


CONVENTIONAL WISDOM

1. Port Charlotte (8-1)
Last week: Lost to Lakewood Ranch 14-13
This week: Playoffs vs. Eau Gallie
The buzz: Yes, the Pirates lost, but it's hard to knock
them off the top spot when they were the class of the area
all season. Now the Pirates need to prove it in the playoffs.

2. Charlotte (6-4)
Last week: Defeated East Lee County 65-14
This week: Playoffs at Melbourne
The buzz: Instead of entering the postseason as a
district champ, the Tarpons go in as a live dog (or fish, if
you will). Their productive offensive should make them a
tough out in the playoffs.

3. Lemon Bay (5-4)
Last week: Defeated Lake Placid 45-7
This week: Season over
The buzz: The Manta Rays showed their stuff in
their season-finale blowout of the Dragons. Lemon Bay
outscored its last four opponents 189-21.


4. North Port (3-6)
Last week: Lost to Hardee 28-6
This week: Season over
The buzz: The Bobcats showed some things in coach
Billy Huthman's first season. The next steps are to build off
the good ones, like sophomore quarterback Brennan Simms
and stiffen the defense.


5. DeSoto County (2-8)
Last week: Lost to Braden River 27-12
This week: Season over
The buzz: RB Nirion Washington is a name to
watch with the Bulldogs next season.


6. Imagine School (1-8)
Last week: Bye
This week: Season over
The buzz: Will Imagine School remain in District
2A-6? AD Rudi Banuelos has hinted the Sharks might not.


THE POWER OF THREE

Terrell Gordon,
DeSOTO COUNTY
It hasn't been a memorable season
for the Bulldogs, but it has for Gordon.
The DeSoto County fullback rushed for
137 yards against Braden River and
finished the season with an area-high -i
1,126 yards.

Tyler Nelson,
LEMON BAY
Nelson had a terrific night in the
Mantas finale at Lake Placid. Nelson .
completed his first seven passes and
finished with 112 yards and two
touchdown passes in a 46-7 victory.
He did the job on the ground as well
with a team-high 103 rushing yards.

Dwight Reynolds,
CHARLOTTE
Reynolds had a big game against
East Lee County with six catches for 111
yardsand two touchdowns ina65-14
rout of the Jaguars, pulling in six of '
Brennan McGill's seven completions on -
the night. With his big night, Reynolds
finished the regular season with a career-high 50 receptions
- and a chance for more.


* PREP FOOTBALL


SUN PHOTO BY TOM O'NEILL

A season-opening 45-6 loss to Port Charlotte was an early hint that Lemon Bay and first-year starting
quarterback Tyler Nelson (18) would need to some time to come together.




A handful of games




we'll remember


Season was

marked with

twists, turns

and thrillers
By ROB SHORE
SPORTS WRITER
The 2013 prep football
regular season has come and
gone, and the playoffs to
come are intriguing to say the
very least.
For the third consecutive
season, two Charlotte
County teams qualified for
the postseason (including
Charlotte for a sixth straight
season) andVenice also is on
its way. But this season was
ultimately about more than
the postseason teams it
also had a handful of games
that made you take notice.
This doesn't even count a
bizarre Week 2 when virtually
every game in the area was
rained out. And to be kind,
Port Charlotte's 14-13 loss
to Lakewood Ranch will be
omitted, except that it was
mentioned just there.

WEEK
Port Charlotte 45, Lemon
Bay 6: There was a lot to prove when the
Mantas came to Pirates Cove for the first
week of the prep football season, mostly on
the part of Port Charlotte.


The Pirates owned an eight-game
winning streak over the Manta Rays, then
lost to Lemon Bay twice in 2012 first in
a 28-20 district setback in Englewood, then
28-20 in the district tiebreaker. It wasn't all
bad, it made the series a rivalry again.
But Port Charlotte made the game a
priority in 2013, sending a message to
Lemon Bay and the rest of the area with
the victory. It also hinted that Lemon Bay
might take a little longer to hit its stride this
season, and that proved to be the case.

WEEK
North Port 52, Palmetto
Ridge 44, 20T: The Bobcats looked
explosive in parts of a 37-35 season-
opening loss against Charlotte, but there
was still that element of disbelief that
required some proof that North Port's attack
was for real. They sure got that.
This contest against the Bears then
became a microcosm of North Port's season:
A lot of offensive ability and a defense that
struggled to contain Palmetto Ridge.
But it gave North Port a thrilling, roller
coaster victory, capped by Brennan Simms'
touchdown pass to Sly Augustyn.

WEEK
Moore Haven 66, Imagine
0: This was the game that proved to be the
beginning of the end for the Sharks. The
Terriers (who ultimately proved to be playoff
quality) devoured Imagine, which brought
only 15 healthy players. At points, coaches
looked at the number of healthy players on
the sideline to ascertain how many players
they had on the field.
Two weeks later, the Sharks'squad was
in shambles, with Coach Jeppe Bennetsen
was dismissed and numerous players


transferring out.

WEEK
Largo 22, Venice 21: Donovan
Hale's desperation pass to Reggie Campbell
with no time left on the clock pulled the
Packers within one of the Indians in the
crucial District 6A-7 contest. But Largo
scored a two-point conversion with a direct
snap to tailback Jarvis Stewart for the
winning points.
The loss sent Venice into a playoff
showdown with powerhouse Armwood on
Friday. (Though the alternate opponent,
Jefferson, was no less daunting.)
Even more compelling was that many
Charlotte fans saw this score as they were
walking out of Sam Sirianni Field after
a 30-21 victory over Fort Myers to seal a
playoff spot.

WEEK 10
Port Charlotte 33, Charlotte
28: The annual rivalry game between
Charlotte and Port Charlotte had a little
bit of everything, with a district title at
stake a (thereby putting the Tarpons in the
unfamiliar role of underdog).
Both Charlotte and Port Charlotte
survived fourth-and-longs on fourth quarter
drives when each took the lead -I lan
Tyler's fourth-down scamper to keep
the Pirates'hopes alive probably led to
outbreaks of grey hair on both sidelines.
Then there were the two decisive plays
Martin Luther's 2-yard plunge and Jake
Hobbs'interception.
And it's possible we could see this again
in the playoffs.
Contact Rob Shore atshore@sun-herald.com
or941-204-0091.


I AREA LEADERS


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


Att. Yds Avg. TD
1831,126 6.2 6
120 851 7.1 10
123 735 6.0 9
128 654 5.1 9
70 621 8.9 11
78 592 7.6 5
120 527 4.4 5
69 455 6.6 4
70 421 6.0 7
50 417 8.3 4
47 413 8.8 4
54 311 5.8 5
50 279 5.6 4
48 280 5.8 2
73 279 3.8 8
69 247 3.6 4


Zack Kennedy, Cha
Bobby Caspolich, LB
Sam Spence, Cha
Nic Mostyn, LB
Tajahs Jackson, DeS
Dequan Richardson, DeS
Josh Pollard, NP
Brennan Norus, PC
MaleekWilliams, Cha
Christian Coffelletto, PC


199 7.7
195 5.4
183 5.7
166 27.7
127 7.9
125 8.3
117 3.4
104 10.4
92 4.0
88 6.8


PASSING
Player Comp. Att. Yds
Brennan McGill, Cha 118212 1,952
Brennan Simms,NP 154265 1,926
KariWilliams, DeS 75 193 1,349
Tyler Nelson, LB 57 108 907
TraigeMcClary, PC 40 79 855


TD Int.
15 8
16 7
16 16
8 5
8 4


RECEIVING
Player
Sly Augustyn,NP
Dwight Reynolds, Cha
Leonard Faison, NP
Nic Mostyn, LB
Dwayne Reynolds, Cha
Dequan Richardson, DeS
Paulsin Heitter, PC
Trent White, Cha
Teddy Deas,NP
Josh Pollard, NP
Dakota Reigle, LB
Justus Shipp,NP
Dewayne Hearns, DeS
TajahsJackson, DeS
Tony Lee, DeS
Jacques Jean-Louis, PC
Alex Pinkney, NP


Yds Avg.
624 12.0
841 16.8
654 14.2
414 15.3
543 20.9
435 18.1
417 19.9
354 18.6
205 12.1
108 7.7
279 21.5
186 14.3
182 14.0
130 10.8
232 25.8
202 22.4
122 13.5


GAME OF THE WEEK
Charlotte at Melbourne:
This is the first time since 2008 the
Tarpons have to open the playoffs on
the road (they demolished Fort Myers
41-7 then). In the Bulldogs, they will
face a team with similar strengths as
Port Charlotte hard running and
tough defense. The trio of B.J. Daniels,
Brandon Moon and Chris Singh will be
in the crosshairs oftheTarpons'defense
on Friday.

KEEP AN EYE ON
Venice at Armwood: The
loss to Largo sent the Indians to Seffner
to meet powerhouse Armwood. The
Hawks haven't allowed more than nine
points in a game this season. Their
challenge will be containing Venice
RB Terry Polk, the leading rusher in
Southwest Florida.


STATE RANKINGS


CLASS8A
Rec.
1. Manatee (9) 10-0
2. Miramar 10-0
3. Apopka (2) 9-1
4. Dr. Phillips 10-0
5. Deerfield Beach 10-0
6. Lake Mary 10-0
7. Plant 8-1-1
8. Fort Pierce Central 9-1
9. Charles Flanagan 9-1
10. South Dade 9-1
Others receiving votes: First
West Orange 6.


Pts Prv
108 1
97 2
89 3
72 4
63 7
59 6
33 8
26 5
23 9
19 10
Coast 10,


CLASS7A
Rec. Pts Prv
1. Dwyer(11) 10-0 110 1
2. East Lake 10-0 98 3
3. Fleming Island 10-0 85 4
4. St.ThomasAquinas 8-2 65 2
5. Sickles 9-1 63 5
6. KissimmeeOsceola 8-2 48 8
7. Niceville 9-1 42 10
8. Lakeland 9-1 28 9
9. Port Charlotte 8-1 21 6
10. Pinellas Park 9-1 19 NR
Others receiving votes: Kathleen 15,Mel-
bourne 10, Plantation 1.
CLASS6A
Rec. Pts Prv
1. Miami Central (10) 8-1 109 1
2. Armwood (1) 10-0 98 2
3. Heritage 10-0 84 3
4. Jefferson 9-1 71 4
5. Mainland 9-1 61 7
6. Columbia 9-1 59 6
7.Largo 8-2 40 9
8.Venice 8-2 34 10
9. Ed White 8-2 22 5
10. Miami Carol City 7-3 10 NR
Others receiving votes: Winter Haven 8,
Gainesville 4, Naples 3, Seabreeze 2.
CLASS5A
Rec. Pts Prv
1. Pensacola Catholic (8) 10-0 105 1
2.Godby(1) 10-1 95 2
3. Plantatn Am. Heritage (1)9-1 82 3
4. Merritt Island (1) 10-0 76 4
5. West Florida 9-1 62 5
6. Bishop Kenny 9-0 53 6
7. South Sumter 10-0 46 7
8. Rickards 9-0 36 8
9.Hardee 9-1 17 10
10. Immokalee 8-2 14 NR
Others receiving votes: Wakulla 11, Palm
Bay 8.
CLASS4A
Rec. Pts Prv
1.MiamiWashington(11) 10-0 110 1
2.Cocoa 9-1 97 2
3.Raines 8-2 76 4
4. Ft Lauderdale University 8-2 73 3
5. Clewiston 9-1 60 5
Others receiving votes: Fort White 24.
CLASS3A
Rec. Pts Prv
1.TrinityChristian-Jax(9) 8-1 108 2
2.MelbourneCent.Cath.(2) 10-0 100 3
3.Westminster Christian 9-0 86 4
4.Tampa Catholic 8-2 68 1
5. Clrwater Central Catholic 8-2 66 5
Others receiving votes: HolyTrinity Epis-
copal 6, Ocala Trinity Catholic 6.
CLASS2A
Rec. Pts Prv
1.ChampagnatCath.(9) 10-0 108 1
2.Warner Christian (1) 8-1 98 2
3.UniversityChristian(1) 7-2 89 3
4. North Florida Christian 7-2 64 4
5. First Baptist 8-1 57 5
Others receiving votes: Indian Rocks 18,
Dade Christian 6.
CLASS 1A


Rec,
1.Blountstown(9) 10-0
2. Dixie County (2) 9-0
3. Union County 9-1
4.Trenton 8-1
5. Baker School 10-0
Others receiving votes: None.


Pts Pry
108 1
101 2
86 3
75 4
70 5


* GOLF

THIS WEEK ON TOUR
EUROPEAN TOUR
What: World Tour Championship
Where: Jumeirah Golf Estates, Earth Course
(7,675 yards, par 72), Dubai, United Arab
Emirates
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $8 million (winner's share:
$1,333,3000
TV: Golf Channel (Thursday-Saturday, 3-8
a.m., 10 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; Sunday, 2:30-7:30
a.m., 10 a.m.-1:30 p.m., 9 p.m.-2 a.m.)
Defending champion: Rory Mcllroy
At a glance: Fifty-six players are in the field
limited to the top 60 in the money-based
Race to Dubai standings. Players were
required to playtwo of three Final Series
events leading to the finale to enter. Players
who played all three received a 20 percent
points bonus on earnings in those events.
... Henrik Stenson leads the standings with
2,379,194 points, followed by Justin Rose
(2,165,726), Graeme McDowell (2,057,394)
and lan Poulter (2,035,288).... The points
champion will receive $1 million from a $3.75
million bonus pool.... In September, Stenson
won the PGA Tour's season-ending Tour
Championship to take the FedEx Cup title.
Online: http://www.europeantour.com


PGATOUR
What: OHL Classic
Where: Mayakoba Resort, El Camaleon Golf
Club (6,987 yards, par 71), Playa Del Carmen,
Mexico
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $6 million (winner's share: $1.08
million)
TV: Golf Channel (Thursday-Sunday, 2-5 p.m.,
5:30-8:30 p.m.)
Defending champion: John Huh
At a glance: The event was previously played
opposite the World Golf Championships-Ac-
centure Match Play. The tournament offers
full FedEx Cup points for the first time and the
winner will get a spot in the Masters.... Davis
Love III and Darren Clarke are in the field.
... Greg Norman designed the El Camaleon
course.... Mayakoba is 35 miles south of
Cancun on the Caribbean coast.... The World
Cup of Golf is next week at Royal Melbourne
in Australia.
Online: http://www.pgatour.com


LPGA TOUR
What: Lorena Ochoa Invitational
Where: Guadalajara Country Club (6,626
yards, par 72), Guadalajara, Mexico
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $1 million (winner's share: $150,000)
TV: None
Defending champion: Cristie Kerr
At a glance: Tournament host Lorena Ochoa
won 27 LPGA Tour titles before retiring in
2010.... The top-ranked Park swept the first
three major championships of the season and
has three other LPGA Tour wins this season.
The South Korean player is winless in eight
starts since the U.S. Women's Open in late
June.... Second-ranked Suzann Pettersen is
coming off a successful title defense in the
LPGA Taiwan, her third victory in her last
five starts. She has four LPGA Tour victories
this season and won a Ladies European Tour
event in China.... Michelle Wie won the 2009
tournament for the first of her two LPGA Tour
victories....The season-ending CME Group
Titleholders is next week in Naples.
Online: http://www.lpga.com


PGA TOUR OF AUSTRALASIA
What: Australian Masters
Where: Royal Melbourne Golf Club,
Composite Course (7,024 yards, par 71),
Melbourne, Australia
When: Thursday-Sunday
Purse: $1 million (winner's share: $180,000)
TV: Golf Channel (Wednesday-Saturday, 9:30
p.m.-1:30 a.m.)
Defending champion: Adam Scott
At a glance: Scott is in the field. He will team
with Jason Day for Australia next week in the
World Cup, also at Royal Melbourne, then
play the Australian Open the following week
at Royal Sydney.... Australia's Jarrod Lyle is
returning to play after his second bout with
leukemia.... Matt Kuchar is in the field. He
will team with GaryWoodland for the United
States in the World Cup.... Alister MacKenzie
and Alex Russell designed Royal Melbourne,
the site of the United States'2011 Presidents
Cup victory.
Online: http://www.pgatour.com.au
Associated Press


Weekdays
$54 AM
$44 PM
$39 Before 8am
BSGC-
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Weekends
$49 AM
$39 PM
$34 Before 8am
BSGC-
$44 AM, $34 PM
Expires 11/30/13



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(941)429.0500
o Located off 1-75, Exit 179


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5








* COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP



Badgers bounce UF; Spartans top Wildcats


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MADISON, Wis. Sam
Dekker scored 16 points,
Traevon Jackson added
13 and No. 20 Wisconsin
overcame a sloppy start
Tuesday night to hold off
No. 11 Florida in its home
opener, 59-53.
The Gators turned up
their backcourt pressure
to narrow a 10-point
deficit to 51-48 with 2
minutes left on two free
throws by center Patric
Young. Another free
throw by Young cut it to
56-53 with 41.8 seconds
left.


PIRATES
FROM PAGE 1
Kat Elliott to give Port
Charlotte a 1-0 lead.
Atherly and Andrea
Bucholz had prime
breakaway chances a few
minutes later, but Elliott
was able to smother them
to keep Braden River in
the game.
"We had some letdowns
early and that's out
of character for us,"
Braden River coach Don
Engleberger said. "We
made some adjustments
and got it together, but
Port Charlotte played a
great match."
Braden River (4-0-2,
2-0-2) began to take it to
Port Charlotte, but Baeza
had her game going,
stopping Kayla Gray
twice from point blank
and getting help from
the goal post on a Carly
Provan shot to keep Port
Charlotte on top at the
half.
"I tried my best and
played for my team. I
trust my defense to play
their best and I'm the


MANTAS
FROM PAGE 1
of her game-high 18
points in that period.
She also pulled down
five of her 12 rebounds
as Lemon Bay gained a
51-17 edge going into the
final quarter.
Young rotated his
players throughout the
game to give all of them
some experience. In the
final quarter, Lemon
Bay scored six points
while not allowing any
points for the Cougars.
Besides Reid and Smith,
junior point guard Kacyn
Shirley scored seven
points and played a
good floor game for the
winners.
"We're still working on
some things," Young said.
"We want to take advan-
tage of our depth with 12
players.
"Defense is going to be
the key for us. That'll be
our bread and butter."
Cardinal Mooney
opened its season


But Jackson hit a floater
at the foul line over Jacob
Kurtz with about 10
seconds left and Frank
Kaminsky blocked a shot
on the other to seal the
win for Wisconsin (2-0).
Michael Frazier II led
Florida (1-1) with 20
points.

No. 2 Michigan State 78,
No. 1 Kentucky 74: In Chicago,
With Keith Appling, Gary Harris and
Adreian Payne all scoring in double
figures for Michigan State, Branden
Dawson came up with the biggest
basket, tipping in a miss with less than
six seconds left.


UP NEXT
Port Charlotte: at Lakewood
Ranch, Friday, 7:30 p.m.

picker-upper," Baeza
said. "I'm happy with how
things went."
About the only thing
Baeza wasn't happy about
was when Braden River
finally got past her on
a breakaway effort by
Provan that went beyond
her reach and into the net
for the equalizer.
Port Charlotte regained
some momentum in
the closing minutes, but
had to hold its breath
when Gray had one shot
blocked by Baeza and
another hit the right post.
Port Charlotte was
outshot 23-13 and Braden
River doubled up 6-3 on
corner kicks.
"I'm very proud of
them, from my goal-
keeper all the way down
the line, I can't complain,"
Pirates coach Chip Stec
said. "They came out with
a lot of passion and were
first to the ball. They did
exactly as I asked them
to do."


Monday night with a
59-26 loss to Sarasota
Christian and was hoping
for better things Tuesday
night.
"We won our District
3A championship
last season," Cardinal
Mooney coach Ken
Stokes said. "But we lost
virtually every player
from that team. Tonight,
I wanted us to come
in and keep the game
close and play a physical
game. The score is not
indicative of how our
team played. They played
better than that."
Lemon Bay will play at
Booker tonight in a
7 p.m. contest.
"That should be a
tough game for us,"
Young said. "They've got
two really good guards."

LEMON BAY 57, CARDINAL MOONEY 17
CARDINALMOONEY 4 8 5 0-17
LEMON BAY 12 20 19 6-57
CARDINAL MOONEY (17): Kulle 9,Watesy
4, Haluska 2, Hebda 2. Totals: 5(3) 4-9,17.
LEMON BAY (57): Kayla Reid 18, Hayley
Smith 16, Shirley 7, Lutz 2, Digiacomo 4,
Azwoir 4, Shannen Smith 2, Bedford 2,
Weston 2. Totals: 25(1) 6-10,57.


Creek
Golf Club


JamesYoung missed a 3-pointer at
the buzzer, and the Spartans erupted in
delight. It was the earliest meeting of 1
vs. 2, and the first since 2008, and the
matchup did not disappoint for many
who see it as a sneak preview of the
Final Four.

No. 3 Louisville 97,
Hofstra 69: In Louisville, Ky., Russ
Smith scored 21 of his game-high 30
points in the first half and Louisville
made 12 3-pointers to set the tone in a
rout of Hofstra.

No. 7 Michigan 93, South
Carolina St. 59: In Ann Arbor,
Mich., Caris LeVert made his first five
3-point attempts and finished with 24


MEN'S STATE
SCHEDULE
TODAY
Florida State at Central Florida,
7p.m.
North Florida at Middle
Tennessee, 8p.m.

points, going 6 of 1 from long distance.
Nik Stauskas added 23 points he
was 5 of 6 from 3-point range.

No.23 Baylor 66, South
Carolina 64: In Waco, Texas,
Brady Heslip scored 18 points with five
3-pointers and Baylor won without
making a field goal in the final 7 minutes.


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO
Charlotte High School's Tiffany Comrie passes the ball around
North Port's Shuana Naudascher during Tuesday's game in


North Port.


BOBCATS
FROM PAGE 1
like, 'Is this me playing?'
It was a lot of fun."
North Port's hot hands
were a problem Charlotte
faced throughout the eve-
ning. When the Tarpons
amped up their defense
on a particular threat, the
Bobcats simply changed
focus.
AMarralayup 10
seconds into the third
quarter opened scoring
for the second half, and
one minute later Dosen
followed suit with a layup
of her own to put the
Bobcats up 47-11 and
institute the running
clock.
"We need to learn from
our mistakes earlier on in
games," Charlotte coach
Mike Robishaw said. "It's
something that's got to
happen regardless of who
we're playing. We're going
to make mistakes, but we
need to learn from them
and learn early so we
don't repeat them."
Not long after, the
Tarpons (0-1) got a boost
from Rachel Bartell, who
led her team with 11
points. Bartell showed her
ability to score from all
points of the floor with
eight points in a 5-minute
span. The junior had
a basket on a drive, a
jumper from the elbow,


PREP SCHEDULE
TODAY
Girls Basketball
Lemon Bay at Booker, 7p.m.
Girls weightlifting
Sarasota at North Port, 4p.m.
THURSDAY
Girls soccer
Lemon Bay at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Girls basketball
Island Coast at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Manatee at Venice, 7p.m.
Boys soccer
Charlotte at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m.
Port Charlotte at Lakewood
Ranch, 7p.m.
Girls weightlifting
Riverview, DeSoto, Booker at
Charlotte, 5p.m.

one from the baseline
and a long 2-pointer to
cinch the gap a little, but
North Port responded
with an 8-0 run to quiet
Charlotte's push.
"I think we shot the
ball 24 times tonight, and
there's no way even if we
had made all of those
shots that we would have
been in it," Robishaw
said. "That tells you right
there. Turnovers, not
learning from our mis-
takes, that's what affected
us."
NORTH PORT 70, CHARLOTTE 25
NORTHPORT 21 22 12 15-70
CHARLOTTE 6 5 6 8-25
NORTH PORT (70): Le'Kyra Smith 19, Lo-
rena Marra 17, Jel Dosen 13, Burke 6, Nan-
dascher 6, Adams 4, M. Marra 2, Raczka 2,
Meeks 1.Totals:31(3)5-970.
CHARLOTTE (25): Rachel Bartell 11, Scott
6, Moses 2, Ka. McGaw 2, Kotlarski 2, Lamb
2. Totals:12(1)0-125.


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No. 14VCU 59, No.25
Virginia 56: In Charlottesville,
Va., Treveon Graham scored 22 points,
including a tie-breaking 3-pointer with
1.1 seconds to play for VCU.

No. 17 Marquette 114,
Grambling St. 71: In Milwaukee,
Chris Otule scored 17 points and Steve
Taylor added 16 points and 11 rebounds
for Marquette. The last time Marquette
(2-0) reached the century mark came in
a 102-77 victory over Mississippi Valley
State on Dec. 21,2010.

No. 9 Syracuse 89,
Fordham 74: In Syracuse, N.Y., C.J.
Fair scored a career-high 26 points, and
Jerami Grant added 16 points and 10


rebounds for Syracuse, which started
the season with a so-so 82-60 win over
Cornell on Friday night.

No. 10 Ohio St. 79, Ohio
69: In Columbus, Ohio, Aaron Craft
scored 17 points including eight free
throws down the stretch to help
the Buckeyes hold off rival Ohio. Amir
Williams had a career-high 14 points,
Sam Thompson had 12 and LaQuinton
Ross added 10 for the Buckeyes (2-0).

No. 8 Oklahoma St. 93,
Utah Valley 40: In Stillwater,
Okla., Phil Forte scored 19 points
to lead six double-figure scorers for
Oklahoma State (2-0), which hit 14 of
33 from beyond the arc for the game.


*PREP ROUNDUP


Pirates can't



find net in loss


STAFF REPORT
BRADENTON -The
Port Charlotte High
School boys soccer team
fell 3-0 to host Braden
River on Tuesday in a
District 4A- 11 match.
The Pirates (1-2, 0-2)
struggled to get their
offensive attack going in
the first half with only two
shots on goal. While they
found their rhythm in the
second half the Pirates still
couldn't find the net, with
eight shots on goal miss-
ing the mark. Of those,
Port Charlotte coach Tom
Ehrnsberger said five were
near misses.
"They played much
better in the second half
than they did in the first,"
Ehrnsberger said of his
team. "We made three
mistakes and they scored
three times."
Port Charlotte travels
to Lakewood Ranch on


SLEEP
FROM PAGE 1
Many students never
bothered going to bed
on Monday, staying up
all night waiting for the
team's first home game
since captivating the
sports world last March.
By 5 a.m., an hour
before the doors opened,
there were already hun-
dreds of students outside
on the lawn waiting in
line for a pregame pan-
cakes and eggs breakfast.
The beverages provided
weren't milk and orange
juice, but Red Bull energy
drinks.
By 6:30 a.m., student
sections on both base-
lines were nearly full, and
plenty of other fans had
trickled in as well. One
student held up a sign
that read, "FGCU runs on
DUNKin'"
By the time the game
started half an hour later,
it was a near sell-out, fall-
ing just short of the 4,552
crowd at last year's home
opener against eventual
Atlantic Coast Conference
champion Miami. But
this wasn't a prime time
game against high-profile
opponent, but rather an
early matinee against
Hartford, which has
never made the NCAA
tournament.
"It meant a lot," junior
guard Brett Comer said.
"We love having the sup-
port here. I think it was
the most energetic crowd
we've had. I think it's the
most students we've had
come out and that really
helps."
The students stood for
the whole game, and the
crowd noise drowned
out the PA announcer's
voice from the pregame
unraveling the banner to
the 16-4 first-half deficit
to the eventual 65-51 win.


Thursday for a 7 p.m.
match originally sched-
uled to be played Friday.
Parker Murno started
in goal for the Pirates
but was relieved by Mike
Bakogiannis after an
injury. Murno recovered
and played all of the
second half.

North Port 5, Venice 0:
In North Port, River Silva recorded
his second straight shutout for the
Bobcats in a District 4A-11 rout of the
Indians.
North Port got first-half goals from
Alex Martin, who found the net off an
assist from Ryan Matthew, and Nicolas
Gregoire, whose shot left Venice
keeper Garrett Ashely no chance.
The Bobcats continued their success
in the second half as Gaspar Margaryan
was sent through by Jacob Sumaljag.
Sumaljag made it 4-0 with seven
minutes to go on an assist by Luis
Zubiaga. A minute later, Zubiaga scored
with the assist from Margaryan.
Venice had 11 shots in the second
half but could not break through.


FGCU didn't run on
dunking in the first half
Tuesday and didn't
have any in a loss to
Nebraska on Friday but
fans finally got their first
dunk of the season at
15:31 of the second half
when senior Chase Fieler
came off a screen, caught
a pass from Comer and
dunked it.
A few minutes later, the
crowd reached it's loudest
level of the morning
when Fieler stole the
ball, took a few dribbles,
wound up and slammed a
powerful dunk. One more
came late in the half on
an ally-oop from Comer
to junior Georgia Tech
transfer Nate Hicks.
"It felt good to finally
get some dunks back into
our game," Fieler said.
Fieler scored 30 points,
including 13 straight at
one point in the second
half, to help FGCU
dominate the second half
and win the game.
"If he'll play that well
I'll ask (athletic director
Ken Kavanaugh) to
change all the games to 7
a.m.," coach Joe Dooley
said.
After the game,
Hartford coach John
Gallagher said how
impressed he was the
atmosphere.
"It was phenomenal,"
he said. "I think it was
a great experience. I
want my team to be in
uncomfortable situations
(like this) because come
January, February, March
I want to make those
uncomfortable situations
really comfortable."
That atmosphere is
quite comfortable for the
Eagles.
"Definitely something
we'd like to become
accustomed to," Fieler
said.
Contact Zach Miller at 941-206-1140
or zmniller@sun-herald.om.


"Defense is going to be

the key for us. That'll be our

bread and butter."

-Lemon bay High School coach MIKE YOUNG


'Deep


I


-Page 6 SP


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Wednesday, November 13, 2013


I -"




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


NOVEMBER 13,2013


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ENGLEWOOD Beer &


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E;N;C.' November 13- 19, 2013


GO OUT AND ABOUT


*Wednesday



on The
yWater


2 BURGERS 15
112 LB. FRESH SHRIMP .999
FRIED FISH PLATTER S9.99
ROYAL PALM MARINA
779 W.Went0voth. Englevood -941.75-15882
DJ SCUBE STEVE, 8 p.m. (lose. Corn
hole contest 8 p.m. (lose. Rattler's Old West
Saloon,111I W. Oak St., Arcod-o
MICHAEL HIRST, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000 Oyster
Creek Dr., Englet.oold.
www.newbluelagoon.com.
ROCK IT, (live musicO, 7 p.m. No (over.
Beyond The Sea Restaurant and Supper Club,
3555 S. Access Rd., Englet.oodl. Call
941-474-1400 for reservations.
DENNY PEZZIN, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. Boca Royale Country Club, 19th Hole
Restaurant, 1601 Englewood Rd.,
Entiglei.oodl. 941-475-6464.
MARTY STOKES AND THE
CAPTIVA BAND, (live music), 6 p.m.
Flounders Restaurant and Tiki Bar, 1975
Beach Rd., Eniglet.ood. 941-460-8280.
KENNY ROSE, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. Ricaltini's Bar and Grille, 1997 Ken
lucky Ave, E /gleit.oocd. 941-828-1591.
WINE TASTING, noon- 6 p.m. Compli-
mentary. Catania's Winery, 524 Paul Morris
Dr., Eniglet.ood. 941-475-7553.
FREE TRIVIA, 7 30 p.m. Pig N Whistle,
Placida Plaza, Gasparilla Rd., Eniglet.oold.
941-698-0021.
LIVE MUSIC WITH DANE, 5 p.m.
7 p.m. 55 Philly cheesesteak sandwiches.
Englewood VFW, 550 N. McCall Rd., Engle-
1t.ood. 941-474-7516.
FREETEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCK-
ET ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.
Close. Spanky's Bowling Alley, 299 S. Indiana
Ave., Etiglet.oodl. 941 -240-2675.
CHAKULLAH AND ME, (live music)
6 p.m. -9 p.m. Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW River
view 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 Marinatown 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.
TAMIAMI BRASS QUINTET, (live
music), 2 p.m. outside recreation building. La
Casa, 300 El Prado, North Port.
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 Ro(kin' 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 Harbor
view Rd., Port Chorlotte 941-629-1645.
KITT MORAN, (jazz), 6 p.m. 9 p.m.
J.D.'s Bistro Grille, 1951 Tamiami Trail, Port
Chorlotte 941-255-0994.
BIG DOGS LIVETRIVIA CHALLENGE,
7 p.m.- 9 30 p.m. Free to play. Top three teams
share S100 in gift (ertif(ates. Chubby'zTavern, 4109
Tamiami Trail, Port Chorlotte 941-613-0002.


Wed. Mike Imbasciani 7pm
Thurs. Swing'n Harpoons 1pm
iri. Reggae Democracy 7pm
Sat. Bandana 7pm

VINCENT BROWN, (live music), 6 p.m.
9 p.m. Tiki Bar, next to the Four Points by Sher
aton in Punto Gordlo.
MICHAEL HIRST, (livemusic), 10a.m.
1 p.m. Fishermen's Village Center Stage, 1200W. Retta
Esplanade, Punito Gordlo.
KARAOKE WITH VALLERIE, 5 30 p.m.-
9 30. Allegro Bistro, 1740 E. Venice Ave., Venice.
941 484 1889.

*Thursday

FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
HENRY MONZELLO, (live music),
6 p.m. 9 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000
Oyster Creek Dr., Engleit.oold.
www.newbluelagoon.com.
WINE TASTING, noon- 6 p.m. Compli-
mentary. Catania's Winery, 524 Paul Morris
Dr., Etiglet.oodl. 941-475-7553.
KARAOKE, with DJ Ray, 8 p.m. mid
night. Juniors Cabaret/Lounge, 2643 Placida
Rd., Englet.oodl. 941-474-8730.
KENNY ROSE, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. The New Faull Inn, 2670 Placida Rd.,
Engleitoold. 941-697-8050.
PAUL ROUSH, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. Ri(altin's Bar and Grille, 1997 Ken
lucky Ave, Etiglei.oodl. 941-828-1591.
KARAOKE WITH BILL AND SHIR-
LEY, 6 p.m. 9 p.m. The Cove Bistro, 8300
Wiltshire, Suite 6, off Gasparilla Rd., across
from the Pig N Whistle, Englet.oold.
THE AKERS DUO, (live music),
6 30 p.m. No cover. Beyond The Sea Restau
rant and Supper Club, 3555 S. Access Rd.,
Enigle\toold. Call 941-474-1400 for reserva-
tions.
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, registra
tion 5 p.m., play from 6 p.m. 11 p.m. The
End Zone, 2411 S. McCall Rd., Englet.oold.
941 473 ZONE.


LEMON BAY BARBERSHOP
CHORUS, 6 30 p.m. Rehearsal open to the
public. Christ Lutheran Church, 701 N. Indiana
Ave., Englet.oold.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER,6 15 p.m.
Englewood Moose 1933, 55 W. Dearborn St.,
Englet.oodl. 941-473-2670.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCK-
ET ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6 p.m.
close. Olde World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami
Trail, North Port. 941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, 8 p.m. 11 p.m. Buffalo Wild
Wings. 4301 Aiden Lane, North Port.
941.429.9722.
KARAOKE BY DJ DON AND JO,
6 p.m. It's pasta night at the Sons of Italy,
S7.50 for members, and S8.50 for guests.
Sons of Italy, 3725 Easy St., Port Chorlotte.
Call for reservations, 941-764-9003.
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. Gil(hrist
Park, Punito Godlo.
THE GOLDTONES, (live music), 5 p.m.-
8p.m. Emil's Sports Bar and Grill, Sandhill Blvd.,
Deep Creek. 941-743-0640.



tUMPI4PASS
0- TU, X

j1 Fri. 5OV jIth
6:30930
p"W Marty Moss

Sat. Nov 16th 5:00-8:00
Wally Rutan
941-697-0859 ....... '""" .l. ...


GULF COAST BANJO SOCIETY,
(live music), 11 a.m. 1 30 p.m. Snook Haven
Restaurant, 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. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-
1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH PA-
VILION, 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Certified
yoga instructor.

* Friday

WALLY RUTAN, (live music), 6 p.m.
9 p.m. Ri(altini's Bar and Grille, 1997 Ken
tu(ky Ave, Engleit.oodl. 941-828-1591.
TOUCHTUNES KARAOKE, 9 p.m. The
New Faull Inn, 2670 Pla(ida Rd., Engleit.oold.
941-697-8050.
US STONES, (live music), The Englewood
Event Center, 3069 S. McCall Rd., Englei t.oold.
941-270-3324.
THE SPAZMATICS, (live music), 8 p.m.-
11 p.m. Flounders Restaurant and Tiki Bar, 1975
Beach Rd., Engleit.oodl. 941.460-8280.
THE FLASHBACKS, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000 Oyster
Creek Dr., Enigleit.oodl. 941-475-1030.
JIMMY JAY, (live music), 6 p.m. 9 p.m.
[a Stanza Restaurant, 285 W. Dearborn St.,
Engleit.oodl. 941-475-1355.
MARTY MOSS, (live music 6 30 p.m.-
9 30 p.m. Stump Pass Grille and Tiki Bar, 260 Mary


land Ave., Eniglei .oocd. 941-697-0859.
MEMORIES, (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.
COUNTRY EXPRESS, country) 6 p.m.-
10 p.m. Englewood Moose Lodge, 55 West Dear
born St., Englei .oocd. 941-473-2670.
WINE TASTING, noon- 6 p.m. Compli-
mentary. Catania's Winery, 524 Paul Morris
Dr., Etiglet.oodl. 941-475-7553.
ARMADILLO BAND, (live music),
6 30 p.m. 10 30 p.m. Englewood Eagles
3885,250 Old Englewood Rd., Englet.ood.
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, 5 15 p.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., Englet.oodl. 941-474-1404.
DON MIDDLEBROOK, (live music)
7 p.m. 10 p.m. Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW River
view 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 30 p.m. 4 p.m. Olde World Restaurant,
14415 Tamiami Trail, North Port. 941-426-
1155.
KARAOKE, 7 p.m.- 10 p.m. The Olde
World Restaurant, 14415 Tamiami Trail,
North Port 941-426-1155.
KARAOKE, with Mark McKinley. 7 p.m.-
10 p.m. North Port Family Restaurant, 14525
Tamiami Trail, North Port 941-426-9885.
BINGO, 11 a.m. All proceeds benefit the
Charlotte County Homeless Coalition. Port
Charlotte 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 Chor-
lontte 941-467-4447.
WINE TASTING EVENT, GOS tour with
Chris Gross, 7 p.m. -9 p.m. with live music by
Beth Marshall at 8 p.m. D'Vines Wine and Gift
Emporium, 701 J(C Center Ct., Port Chor-
lotte. 941-627-9463.
FRIDAY NIGHT LIVE WITH THE
VENETIAN HARMONY CHORUS,
5 30p.m. 7 30 p.m. Dinner and entertain
meant by Venetian Harmony Chorus. First
Presbyterian Church in Port Chorlotte.
www.venetianharmony.com.
PAUL STROWE, (live music), 5 p.m.-
8 p.m. The Portside Tavern, 3636 Tamiami
Trail, Port Chorlontte. 941-629-3055.
MOVIE NIGHT, 6 p.m. movie and
parking are free. Concessions will be available
for purchase. The first 100 people will receive
a coupon for a free fish sandwich provided
by M(Donalds, and a buy one get one free
coupon for miniature golf at Fish Cove. Port
Charlotte Beach Park, 4500 Harbor Blvd., Port
Chorlontte. 941-627-1628.
TUCKER'S GRADE, (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 Chorlontte.
OUT AND ABOUT14


Be ,ro-d the Sea
e-a restaurant


4m -HC Great

Dinner
Show
533.00 + 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
*Pat Duex
"K- 3Wednesday,
,'Novemrnber 20
S 7:00 pm $6.00 + Tax


CALL FOR

RESERVATI

iShowi of Stari
7 Tibut ^Sh i


Saturday
Nov. 30th
Dinner & Show


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


Let's Go!






November 13 19, 2013 EINICIV Let's Go!


We were the losers, kind of


If youTraTen't had the opportunity to fish
a Flatsmaster's tournament, I highly suggest
you put it on your list of things to do.
Every year, I usually try to fish two, the
couples and the ladies tournament. This past
weekend, the Reel Ladies fishing tourna-
ment was held out of Punta Gorda and they
couldn't have picked a rougher day on the
water, unless Hurricane Charley was blowing
through. Okay, it wasn't that bad, but you get
the point. Our mission: five lady fish and one
big ol'redfish.


After hours of scavenging the harbor, we
headed to weigh in with our lady fish but the
redfish must have washed out to sea with
the tide, or they just didn't like the flavor of
our bait. Our lady fish didn't weigh much,
and we debating whether or not we were
even going to weigh them in when we got to
the dock knowing we definitely didn't have
enough pounds to win. We decided, why not
weigh them in and to the scale we went A
whopping 2.53 pounds later, we made our
way into last place, (two teams didn't weigh


in so technically we had more than them,
and that made me feel better). However,
what really made me feel better is when we
found out last place gets a prize! In order
to keep everyone interested, they offer a
prize to the last place team so you don't get
discouraged if you're not catching much.
Moral of the story, fish a tournament. Not
only are they fun, but even if you lose, you
win!
See www.flatsmasters.com for informa-
tion on fishing tournaments.


This is a week to reckon with


Last night I was at Venice Theatre for the
opening of"Hairspray," that delightful piece
about the early days of rock'n'roll and a
television dance show that captured the
imagination of Baltimore teens, including a
chubby high schooler named Tracy Turn-
blad. The whole thing reminds me of the
old American Bandstand dance party show
aired live for many years form Philadelphia
and starred Dick Clark.
This variation on the theme is a musical
show based on a film and now it is on the
main stage at Venice Theatre through
Dec. 8. Call 941-488-1115 orvisit:
VeniceStage.com.
Today through Nov. 18, Sarasota is being


transformed into one giant collage of color
on city streets for the annual Sarasota Chalk
Festival. It is kind of eerie driving on the
street after the festival, especially when
there is a picture that looks like a hole in
the middle of the street.
Also in Sarasota,"Die Fledermaus"
continues at the Sarasota Opera House
and Friday night is the grand opening of
the Asolo Repertory Company season with
"Showboat." I have met some of the cast
and heard some of the songs and expect to
be totally wowed! For tickets, call 941-351 -
8000 or visit: Asolo.org.
Sunday evening, Venice Theatre will
be filled with folks associated with the


old Kentucky Military Institute as well as
anyone interested in the history of Venice,
which one could say was saved by the
military school. In 1929, there were 4,000
residents in Venice. As the Great Depression
began and Florida's land boom ended, the
city's population plummeted to 400. When
the KMI moved its students body and staff
to Venice right after Christmas in 1932, it
nearly doubled the city's population, liter-
ally saving the city and without ever firing a
shot. KMI kept its winter quarters in Venice
until 1970. "Character makes the Man;'a
documentary about KMI will be shown at
8 p.m. Sunday at the theater. For tickets,
call 941-488-1115.


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.


MENEM


November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V


Let's Go!




E!NC'I".' November 13- 19, 2013


GO OUT AND ABOUT


941-625-4794.
PACHOULI, (live music 5 p.m. 9 p.m. Fisher
men's Village Center Stage, 1200W. Retta Esplanade,
PLuitO Gotdo.
ARCHER CLASSIC ROCK, (live musicO, 7 p.m.


IL


Come See What
You've Been Missing!
Live Waterfront Entertainment
attheTIKI BAR
Nel 1o lhe Four Poinis by Sheralon
Wed, Nov 13 Vince Brown from 5-9pm "
Thurs Nov 14 YA YA & the Coshers Ne Ito -h
from 5-9pni FO U R\
Fri,Nov 15 Archer from 7-11pm R
Sat, Nov 16 Storn Surge fron 7-11pn PO I N TS


941.637.6770
941.637.6770


S on, I nnii ,lii ro l


www.FourPointsPuntaGorda.com BY SHERATON Punio Goido, FL
..,,.... .M iiiiiii2 ; m ........................


S11 p.m. TT'sTiki Barat the Sheraton, PuMito Godlo.
THE GOLDTONES, (live musiO, 7 p.m.-
9p.m. Burnt Store Presbyterian Church, 11330
Burnt Store Rd., Pun;it Go' do. Donations
will be a((ccepted to benefit the needy people of
Haiti. 941-639-0001.
KARAOKE WITH DJ JOHN, 9 p.m.-
midnight. Applebees Venice, 4329 Tamiami
Trail, Venice. 941-497-7740.
VALLERIE AND NEALE, (live music),
6.30 p.m. 9.30 p.m. The Allegro Bistro, 1740
E. Venice Ave., Venice. 941-484-1889.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH PA-
VILION, 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Certified
yoga instructor.


SUNDOWN, (live music), 6 p.m. 9 p.m.
Ricaltini's Bar anf Grille, 1997 Kentucky Ave,
Eniglet.ood. 941-828-1591.
LEGENDS OF DOO WOP, (live
music), The Englewood Event Center, 3069 S.
McCall Rd., Englewood. 941-270-3324.
KIM JENKINS, (live music), 6 p.m.-
9 p.m. Blue Lagoon Restaurant, 2000 Oyster
Creek Dr., Engleu.ood. 941-475-1030.
WALLY RUTAN, (live music), 5 p.m.-
8 p.m. Stump Pass Grille and Tiki Bar, 260
Maryland Ave., Engletvood. 941-697-0859.
VERMONT'S EASY STREET, (live
zydeco/Cajun music) 7 p.m. 9 p.m. The
Zydeco Grille, 8501 Placida Rd, Englet.ood.
941-828-1472
DA AND THE SOUL INJECTORS,
(live music), 7 p.m. Flounders Restaurant
and Tiki Bar, 1975 Beach Rd., Englet.ood.
941 -460-8280.
JIMMY JAY, (live music), 6 p.m. 9 p.m.
[a Stanza Restaurant, 285 W. Dearborn St.,
Englewtood. 941-475-1355.
BANDANA, (live music), 7 p.m. 11 p.m.
Englewoods on Dearborn, 362 W. Dearborn
St., Englewtood. 941-475-7501.


OUT AND ABOUT
From page 2

* Friday


WINE TASTING, noon 6 p.m. Compli-
mentary. Catania's Winery, 524 Paul Morris Dr.,
Eniglei .ood. 941 -475-7553.
TWICE AS NICE, (live music), 6 30 p.m.
10 30 p.m. Englewood Eagles 3885, 250 Old Engle
wood Rd., Eniglei .ood. 941-474-9802.
RUBY ANDTHETOMCATS DINNER
SHOW, 6 p.m. dinner and 7 30 p.m. show. A
musical tribute to the'50sand'60s. S33 plus tax.
Beyond The Sea Restaurant and Supper Club, 3555
S. Access Rd., Englei L.ood. Call 941 474-1400 for
reservations.
KARAOKE WITH BILL AND
SHIRLEY, 5p.m. 8 p.m. Wink's OldTime Grill, 451
S. Indiana Ave., Englet oodI. 941-474-7777.
ALL YOU CAN EAT BREAKFAST,
8 a.m.- 10 a.m. S5. Englewood VFW, 550 N. McCall
Rd., Englet.ood. 941-474-7516.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 5 p.m. -c(lose.
Spanky's Bowling Alley, 299 S. Indiana Ave., Enigle-
1 .ood. 941-240-2675.
BINGO, 1 p.m. VFW, 550 N. McCall Rd., Enigle-
1 .ood. 941-474-7516.
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, registration
5 p.m., play from 6 p.m.- 11 p.m. The End Zone, 2411
S. McCall Rd., Eniglei t.ood. 941-473 ZONE.
JIM MORRIS, (live music) 2 p.m. 5 p.m.
Nav-A-Gator, 9700 SW Riverview Cir., L oke Suz).
941 627 3474. Cover charge is canned goods and
nonperishable food items.
DOO WOP DENNY, (live music), 7 p.m.
10p.m. The SalrwaterCafe, 1071 Tamiami Trail,
Nokomiis. 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
MARKET, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. 14942 Tamiami Trail,
North Port. 941-240-6100.
COUNTRY EXPRESS, (live music),
6 30 p.m. 10 30 p.m. Port Charlotte Eagles,
23111 Harborview Rd., Port Chorlotte. Not a
member, not a problem, the band will sign you
in.


{ Saturday


Let's Go!





November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V


OUT AND ABOUT GO


KITT MORAN, (jazz), 7 p.m.-10 p.m.
J.D.'s Bistro Grille, 1951 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte. 941-255-0994.
KARAOKE, Port Charlotte VFW Post
5690, 23204 Freedom Ave., Port Charlotte.
941-467-4447.
SOUTHERN HEMISPHERE WINE
TASTING EVENT, 7 p.m. -9 p.m. with live
music by Peg and Emery of Homegrown at
8 p.m. D'Vines Wine and Gift Emporium, 701 JC
Center Ct., Port Charlotte. 941-627-9463.
KARAOKE WITH THE CONNEC-
TION, 8 p.m.-midnight. Nemos in Bowland,
3192 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte. 941-625-
4794.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, noon 4:30
p.m. Dean's North of the Border, 23064 Harbor-
view Dr., Port Charlotte. 941-240-2675.
THE GOLDTONES, (live music),
6:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m. Portofino's Restaurant,
Bayshore Drive, Port Charlotte. 941-743-
2800.
KARAOKE WITH DJ DON, 9 p.m.-
1 a.m. Portside Tavern, 3636 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte. 941-629-3055.
PUNTA GORDA FARMERS MAR-
KET, 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Taylor Street and W.
Olympia Avenue, Punta Gorda.
PHYSICIANS GOT TALENT, 6:30 p.m-
10:30 p.m. Tickets are $40 and include food, drinks
and entertainment by our local physicians. Punta
Gorda Isles Civics Association, 2001 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda. Call 941-625-6229.
OUTDOOR FLEA MARKET, 8:30 a.m. -
1 p.m. Punta Gorda Historic Train Depot Antique
and Collectables Mall, 1009 Taylor Road and Car-
malita Street, Punta Gorda. 941-639-6774.
FISHERMEN'S VILLAGE LIGHTING
OF THE VILLAGE, 5:30 p.m. Fishermen's
Village, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta
Gorda.
VENICE FARMERS MARKET, 8 a.m.-
noon. On Tampa Avenue, between Nokomis
and Nassau Avenues in Historic Downtown
Venice. Local produce, plants, flowers,
crafts, jewelry, soaps, imported oils, seafood,
pastries and more.
THE BOWLING FAMILY WITH
ADAM CRABB, (live music), 7 p.m. Tickets
are $15. Venice Presbyterian Church. 825 The
Rialto, Venice. 941-488-5525.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH
PAVILION, 8 a.m. and 9 a.m. Certified
yoga instructor with 35 years of experience.
Venice Beach Pavilion.

* Sunday

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., Engle-
wood. 941-474-1404.
"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.
Tamiami Trail, Fort Myers. 239-677-9734.
PAUL ROUSH, (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.
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.
COUNTRY EXPRESS, (country),
2 p.m. 6 p.m. Country Music Club monthly
Jamboree, smoke free, family friendly. Port
Charlotte Eagles, 23111 Harborview Rd., Port
Charlotte. Not a member, not a problem,
the band will sign you in.
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.
History Park, 501 Shreve St., Punta Gorda.
941-380-6814.
BODIE VALDEZ, (blues), 2 p.m. -
5 p.m. Tilly's Tap, 3149 Duncan Rd., Punta
Gorda. 941-505-0798.
MATT BARED, (live music), 5 p.m. -
6 p.m. The Punta Gorda Historical Society's Train
Depot, 1006 Taylor Road at Carmalita Street,
Punta Gorda. Bring a chair. 941-639-6774.
VENETIAN HARMONY CHORUS,
3 p.m. Tickets are $10. United Church of Christ,
620 Shamrock Blvd., Venice. 941-493-6741.
THE BULING THING JEWELRY
SHOW, 10 a.m. 4 p.m. Venice Art
Center, 390 Nokomis Ave. S., Venice.
941-485-7136.
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 prospec-
tive 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 OFTHE 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 REHEARSAL,
6:30 p.m.- 9 p.m. A community chorus that residents
are invited to join. North Port High School Music Suite,
6400W. Price Blvd., North Port. 941-961-9557.
OUT AND ABOUT 19


Come Join Four Points by Sheraton for Your

Tanksgiving Day Celebration
S,^ ,- Traditional Thanksgiving dinner with all the trimmings
including dessert for S1 95 per person.
Seatings Available at 12 PM, 2 PM & 4 PM
L -For Reservations Please call Emily at 941 -637-6770


Next to the
FOUR\

POINTS


Swww.FourPointsPuntaGorda.com


941.637.6770
"1 "1j loniionn [I i ll


BY S H ERATON Puniro Goido, FL
:,i,iiiiiiiii ......................


Now accepting limited
Non-Member Play while we fill our Membership Roster.


301 Madrid Blvd,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 i
'A l I, I Ii


941-637-1232 x 3


; rze eami te


kee iredient...


Locally Owned
& Operated-
Since 1990 i
hJ


I~I -~rEiI

iii


SITALIAN
KITCHEN
c. u. aitt &- Pi6zzerL.


SPECIALIZING IN TRADITIONAL HOMEMADE ITALIAN CUISINE AND HAND TOSSED PIZZAS
ALL BREADS MADE IN HOUSE. CATERING AND SPECIAL EVENTS
S TAKE OUT 4343 S. ACCESS ROAD ENGLEWOOD, FL 34224
K J AVAILABLE 941.474.61951 WWW.NICOLASITALIANKITCHEN.COM
AVALALE MON. SAT: 1AM. 9PM LUNCH MENU AVAILABLE


$20 in advance VCStfivaf $25 day of

Saturday November 16,2013

11 am -7pm gates open at 10
Between E.Tampa & E. Venice.on Ventian Waterway (islad Side)
.... : ,- l.. A. l:; i Mi *I i ....i ,46-,


rehaeGueFr]


Let's Go!




ENl'C"'', November 13 19, 2013


GO DINING OUT


/ 9 J'/4
-. '..r ; ur.(",,;"
Sunset on the harbor i
23241 Bayshore Dr, r
Port Charlotte


$12.75 FILET MIGNON
Lunch & Dinner


$12.75

Live Maine
Lobster and
more
Lunch &
Dinner
(941) 743-2800
Expires November 20th


The Lions Den
Thanksgiving Buffet Menu
Carved Roasted Turkey Breast with Giblet Gravy, Carved Glazed Pit Ham, Green Salad, Craisins,
I Walnuts, Shallots with Raspberry Vinaigrette, Red Bliss Garlic Mashed Potatoes, Homemade
Sausage Stuffing, Green Bean & Mushroom Casserole, Sweet Potato & Walnut Casserole, Cut
Corn with Herbed Butter, Cranberry Sauce, Dinner Rolls with Maitre D Butter
Desserts: Pumpkin Pie Cheesecake, Pecan Pie and Flour-less Chocolate Nut Cake
$21.95 per person
H(plus 7% tax and 20% gratuity)
RESERVATIONS ARE REQUIRED
Call 941-625-0680
Seatings Available from 11:30AM-4:OOPM


..sit


LI


. /-
I r


24000 Rampart Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, FL 33980


Animal Welfare

League's

"SANTA PAWS"

Portraits of your Pet taken
With Santa
(includes free frame for only $10)
Sunday, Dec. 15th
11am to 3pmn
Free Refreshments *
3519 Prance Street Port Charlotte
941-625-6720
www.awlsheiter.org


By DEBBIE FLESSNER
SUN CORRESPONDENT

For Eric Lagopoulous, the restaurant busi-
ness is truly a family affair.
His parents, Christine and Tom, opened up
the Waterfront Restaurant in Sarasota more
than 30 years ago. Then, about 13 years ago,
its companion restaurant, the Waterfrontoo
Grille and Steak House, debuted in Nokomis.
So you could say that running the newer
restaurant was in the cards for Eric.
"My parents first had a restaurant on
Longboat Key in 1979, called The Schooner',"
Lagopoulous said. "Shortly after it closed, they
opened the Waterfront:'
The Sarasota restaurant enjoys a very loyal
local following, as does the newer location in
Osprey. Part of the reason is that both spots
are known for serving consistently great steaks
in an area without many true steakhouses.
"We are a seafood and steak house;' Lagop-
oulos said of the Waterfrontoo. "Our two most
popular things are our coconut shrimp and our
prime rib, which we slow-cook all night'
The family also pays tribute to its heritage
by including a bit of Greek flair on their menu.
In the starters section, you can find saganaki,
which is Greek cheese flamed with brandy, and
Tom's Greek salad is one of the best in town.
There is also a traditional Gyro sandwich on
the menu and, on occasion, rack of lamb.
A comfortable, casual atmosphere makes
the Waterfrontoo a great spot for gatherings
of all kinds and sizes. The restaurant seats
about 250, and there is a back room, where
Lagopoulos says he just hosted a wedding
party of 150 people.
But besides the quality of the food, which
includes a nice selection of fresh, grilled fish,
the restaurant has a beautiful waterfront loca-
tion, and plenty of ways you can both enjoy
the view and access the location.
"We have some great new docks all around
the building, so you can get here from Marker
20 and pull your boat right up'," Lagopo-
ulos said. "And we also have lots of outside


seating."
A patio in the back provides the perfect
place to watch the sun set over Casey Key, and
the inside bar has large windows that overlook
the water, as well.
Except for certain dates, Waterfrontoo is
only open for dinner, but there are specials
every day. Early Bird deals are from 4 to 5:30
p.m., Happy Hour is every night from 4to 6
p.m., and you don't have to be in the bar to
take advantage of that -you can also get
those specials in the dining room. Tuesday is
BBQ Ribs night, when ribs are offered at the
special price of $13.
Lagopoulos said that the family has a very
busy day coming up this month.
"We are open at noon on Thanksgiving Day
to do a traditional Thanksgiving dinner,";' he
said. "It's one of the top five busiest nights of
the year for us.'
He said there are a lot of snowbirds who
are away from their families and who don't
want to cook that big-event meal, but many
of the folks who come into the restaurant on
Thanksgiving are locals. If your home consists
of one or two people, it's sometimes not even
worth the trouble of cooking all that food. At
the restaurant, they know that they can get
all their traditional holiday meal favorites,
without having to take care of the preparation
-orthe cleanup.
Lagopoulos says, that having grown up here
in the business, he understands the value of
having that foundation of the locals' support,
not only during the holidays, but all year long.
"What makes this place special is the family
atmosphere;' he said. "When you come in
here one time, the bartender or server knows
your name. We're really fortunate to have the
community support we've had."
WaterfronToo Grille and Steak House is at
2205 North Tamiami Trail in Nokomis, and is
open Tuesday through Thursday, from 4 to
9 p.m. and Friday and Saturday, from 4 to
10 p.m. For more information, visit the
Facebook page or the website at www.water-
frontoo.com, or call 941-918-4591.


Let's Go!







DINING OUT GO




Pancake brunch's 41st season


Provided by EUMC

Saturday, Nov. 16 from 7:30-11:30 a.m., the
Men's Fellowship group kicks off the 41st season
for its ever-popular"granddaddy of all" pancake
brunches in the Englewood United Methodist
Church Fellowship Hall, 700 E. Dearborn. The
brunches will run every otherweek through
April 5.
According to the outgoing brunch chairman,
Peter Patrick,"We call our brunch the"grand-
daddy"because itwasa first that others
here and even up north have picked up on.
Men as well as women are encouraged to be
brunch volunteerworkers fora fun, rewarding
experience. Last yearwe served 26,000 all-you-
can-eat pancakes that resulted in a $27,862
total awarded to 26 local students for college
attendance."
A $5 ticket ($3 for children) buys unlimited
pancakes, orange juice, and a bottomless cup
of coffee or tea. This year biscuits and sausage
gravy have been added to the egg and sausage,
or quiche and fruit side options that are
included in the price.
Over 10,000 tickets have been sold annually
for these unique Saturday morning experiences.
Because the men have honed the service "down
to a science/the cheerful line that forms moves
unusually fast.
Live music fills the air. Shoppers find bargains
at the boutique of crafts made by the Women's
Creative Workshop. The men help stock up
cabinets with fresh nuts, grapefruit and honey
sales.

Charlotte County Homeless Coalition


This year, the church's farmers market will
provide more shopping treats as it runs from
9 a.m. -1 p.m. on the same days as the
brunches. Fresh and organic produce and other
foods, art, crafts,jewelry, flowers, plants and
other special items are available there. The
vendor fees charged are all donated to missions
supported by the church.
The Men's Fellowship is a nondenomination
group that meets for its prayer breakfast every
Monday morning during "season."The men
have fellowship at 7:30 a.m., a hearty breakfast
at 8 a.m. and enjoy a stimulating 30-minute
program until 9 a.m. Men in the community
of all ages are encouraged to come share this
upbeat experience.
The men also implement a paperand
aluminum recycling project. The public is
encouraged to drop off newspapers and scrap
aluminum at the collection bins just off the
church parking lot next to the Helping Hand
building.
Proceeds from Men's Fellowship Pancake
Brunch and other service projects help fuel
Englewood United Methodist Church's mission
as a "servant church"to the local community. In
addition to the scholarships provided, annual
direct gifts are made to support such organiza-
tions as the Florida United Methodist Children's
Home, Englewood Helping Hand and Meals on
Wheels.
For information, see www.englewoodumc.
net; or call the church office, 474-5588,8:30
a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday or 8:30 a.m.-
1 p.m. Friday.


Player Entry Form 2013


I\TLE SP0O,,


CIL 3.Y A-


2nd Annulal


RIER OOD (Voted 150 best course in the state!) 2014 Ford!



55 per RGC member)Roe#
GOLF CART
(4 players per team) Giveaway!
__ _CADDYC
*474-4747
All proceds benefit the programs of the
Charlotte County Homeless Coalition.
a I 1 *,, ,,1 [1, ,! I I I, III IIIg ,
SYes, Please include our team for the Charlotte County Homeless Coalition's Fall Golf Scramble
GOLFER'S NAME E-MAIL ADDRESS PHONE


To register online, go to the Events page at www.cchomelesscoalition.org.
For more information call Tina Figliuolo at 941-627-4313 ext 118
or email tina.figliuolo@cchomelesscoalition.org.
Please mail this form and your check made payable to
S HOMELESS Charlotte County Homeless Coalition
| -1 [O] P.O. Box 380157, Murdock, FL 33938-0157
No rain date- if cancelled due to inclement weather, your entry fee and sponsorship will be considered a donation. NO REFUNDS


November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V


Let's Go!


h.




E!N'I."' November 13 19, 2013


GO DINING OUT


Janine Perkins and Lindsay Jones, visiting
from Michigan, were enjoying the Tiki Bar on
a recent afternoon.


VENICE'S WATERFRONT LANDMA IK S IiE': E -1'7,


Let's Go!




November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V


OUT AND ABOUT GO


OUT AND ABOUT
From page 5
* Monday
TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, Port
Charlotte VFW Post 5690, 23204 Freedom Ave.,
Port Charlotte. 941-467-4447.
FOUR LEAF STRUMMERS, (live
music), 11:30 a.m. -1 p.m. Fishermen's Village
Center Court, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta
Gorda.
DUAL-SAX RON AND THE HOR-
NETS, (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., Ven-
ice. 941-480-1480.
FREE YOGA AT VENICE BEACH PA-
VILION, 8 a.m., 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Certified
yoga instructor.


* Tuesday
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.
JUST DU-ET, (live music), 6:30 p.m. 9:30
p.m. with a soaring eagle drawing at 7 p.m.
Englewood Eagles 3885,250 Old Englewood Rd.,
Englewood. 941-474-9802.
KARAOKE WITH WAM, 6 p.m.- 9 p.m.
in the courtyard at Englewoods on Dearborn,
362 W. Dearborn St., Englewood. 941-475-
7501.
TRIVIA, 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 Char-
lotte. 941-697-9200.
FREE TEXAS HOLD'EM POKER, 7
p.m. Porky's Roadhouse, 4300 Kings Highway,
Port Charlotte. 941-629-2114.


We are open 11:30 to 9 Monday Thru Saturday.
Lunch served 11:30 to 4
Dinner served 4 to 9PM


Dinner featuring
* New Orleans
* Italian
* Americana Entrees


rst'aurInt


LUNCH
FEATURES
Deli Sandwiches
and Salads
www.pressellers.com
209 W Olympia
Punta Gorda 33950
941-639-2091


BINGO, 11 a.m. All proceeds benefit the
Charlotte County Homeless Coalition. Port Charlotte
Elks Lodge 2153,20225 Kenilworth Blvd., Port
Charlotte. 941-627-4313 ext. 115.


FREETEXAS HOLD'EM BY POCKET
ROCKETS POKER LEAGUE, 6p.m.-close.
Dean's North of the Border, 23063 Harborview Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. 941-743-6100.


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.


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


* Raffle and so much more.
Visit www.CHNEP.org/CHNF.html to learn more.


S OS .6 --. S~SS g~ 6 6S


Saturday,

Nov. 23

10 a.m. to 3 p.m.


Let's Go!




EiC. November 13-19,2013


GO MOVIES


y-r- i:jj- JJJ


JfIi:J-' J -lrJ
JlWib JiJJJ


OPENINGTHISWEEK

The Best Man Holiday I Runtime:
2 hr. 2 min. I Rated R for brief
nudity, sexual content and
language.
After nearly 15 years apart, Taye Diggs (tele-
vision's Private Practice), Nia Long (Soul Food),
Morris Chestnut (Kick-Ass 2), Harold Perrineau
(Zero Dark Thirty), Terrence Howard (Hustle
& Flow), Sanaa Lathan (Contagion), Monica
Calhoun (Love & Basketball), Melissa De Sousa
(Miss Congeniality) and Regina Hall (Scary
Movie franchise) reprise their career-launching
roles in "The Best Man Holiday,"the long-
awaited next chapter to the film that ushered
in a new era of comedy. When the college
friends finally reunite over the Christmas
holidays, they will discover just how easy it is
for long-forgotten rivalries and romances to be
ignited.

OTHER MOVIES PLAYING
THISWEEK

Thor: The Dark World I Runtime:
1 hr. 51 min. I Rated PG-13 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.
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 prepa-


ration for the next attack, the highly esteemed
Colonel Hyrum Graffand the International Mili-
tary are training only the best young minds to
find the future Mazer. EnderWiggin, a shy but
strategically brilliant young leader, is recruited
to join the elite. Arriving at Battle School, Ender
quickly and easily masters increasingly difficult
challenges and simulations, distinguishing
himself and winning respect amongst his peers.
Ender is soon ordained by Graffas 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.
SRated 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 original
screenplay with this Ridley Scott-directed
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.


Let's Go!




November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V


MOVIESGO


Jack Ass Presents: Bad Grandpa
I Runtime: 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 intro-
duce the young and impressionable Billy to
people, places and situations 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-secret, 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, nearly impossible plan to
escape from the most protected and fortified
prison ever built
Captain Phillips I Runtime:
2 hrs. 13 min. I Rated PG-1 3 for
sustained intense sequences
of menace, some violence with
bloody images, and for substance
use.
Captain Phillips is a multilayered exam-
ination of the 2009 hijacking of the U.S.
containership 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 themselves at the
mercy of forces beyond their control.
Gravity I Runtime: not stated. I
Rated PG-1 3 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 Meat-
balls 2 1 Runtime: 1 hr. 35 min. I
Rated PG for mild rude humor.
"Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs 2"
picks up where Sony Pictures Animation'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.
Not allmovies will be available in your area,
and there are more movies showing at local
theaters than those listed. Please check yourlocal
theater for listings andshowtimes. Information
providedbyFandango.

Regal Town Center Stadium1 6- 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.


Robert De Niro, Michael Douglas, Morgan Freeman and
Kevin Kline are big-name actors with an amazing combined
resume of successful and diverse films. Their characters in "Last
Vegas,"a kind of geriatric friendship comedy, are amiable and
watchable. Never mind the predictability it's all about the
chemistry of the buddy mix.
Four lifelong friends meet in Las Vegas for a bachelor party
for Billy (Michael Douglas), the one who never settled down.
In fact, he is marrying a girl who is nearly 40 years his junior.
Paddy (Robert De Niro) is the grumpy widower who has long-
standing issues with Billy. Archie (Morgan Freeman) has health
issues and an overprotective son. Sam (Kevin Kline) is the one
living in Florida, depressed about being old and getting older.
But when these characters assemble to party, their charisma
lights up the strip.
Add to this mix Diana, played by Mary Steenburgen. She
looks and acts great in her take of an aging lounge singer living
out her dream. Of course, the friends are smitten by her as well
as with all of the jiggly Vegas girls. In theirweekend blast, they
dance, drink,judge a bikini contest, get in trouble and even
throw their own exorbitant party. There are plenty of senior
jokes about aches and pains, medicines, Viagra and (naturally)
senior moments. But"Last Vegas" is never crude or obnoxious;
it's more like good, clean fun.
As a vehicle for these actors to be witty, it works surprisingly
well. In fact, I enjoyed it more than the 2007 film' "Wild Hogs:'
which was amusing for many of the same reasons. In "Last
Vegas,"' Freeman is funny, especially in his dancing scene, and
talented Kevin Kline is playful in his role. De Niro and Douglas,
because of the friction with their characters, have some
dramatic exchanges to go with their comedy. Put it all together
and it's a movie that says a lot about the value of maintaining
friendships throughout life. Realizing that, it's never a bad idea
to do some retro tracking of childhood friends on Facebook.
"Last Vegas" is not a great comedy but it's entertaining
throughout. It's not hilarious but it's witty. And it's certainly
not the last stand for this cast of very talented older actors.


iu ..j.yjju<)


0
f^^ Q.21-W


Let's Go!




Let's Go! 13


A A SectiOn of the Sun

Around



Town


LAY PALM PRESENTS


P INTHEOFF
BROADWAY PALM
Now- December 25 I


The ahvlways popular Church Basement Ladies are in
the midst of holiday preparations. As they are
finishing up the goodie bags and putting final
touches on the Nativity pieces, little do they know
that, once again, they will be called upon to step in
and save the day! $29 $49


Um


jBROADWAYPALM
Southwest Florida's Premier Dinner Theatre


broadway palm children's +heafre




Now November 22
A story of adventure and finding one's own heart a
path that can't be found on any treasure map! $18


JOIN US SATURDAY EVENINGS FOR OUR NEW, UPSCALE DINNER THEATRE EXPERIENCE
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Restaurant & Comedy Zone


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2400 Kings Hwy
Port Charlotte, FL 33980
941-629-9191
www.visani.net


LEGENDS TRIBUTE SHOW


Featuring Top Music & Entertainment
Talents From all over the USA


PASTA NIGHT $9.95
FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY plusreg mer
Doors Open for Dinner 3:30pm


COED ZNEMSISEENSCOIN 6SO


H November 13th 16th
Richie Minervini
Tours with Kevin James
W & Gary Valentine
Seen in Grown Ups 1 and 2 Movie


November 19th
Daytime and Evening Show
Marcy Downey
"Here's To The Divas"


Police Academy Star
Michael Winslow
Nov. 25th 27th


BROA


10 Greatest Hits:
Who's Sorry now,
Everybody's
Somebody's Fool,
Stupid Cupid, Where:
theBoysAre
anmanymore!


Let's Go!


E/N/C/V November 13 19, 2013 November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V







GO UPCOMING EVENTS



The circus is coming to Port Charlotte


PILACIDAART MARKET






oC \ I J "**i hi I
_I



-*' -' 4 ^7,
E^.^^~~~~. ^- %^ ^ .^_
NOVEMBER 16 & 30
SATURDAYS 9 UNTIL 4 RAIN DATES SUNDAY 11/17 & 12/1/13


By DEBBIE FLESSNER
*%, II I 'I I

For most children of any age, there is no
greater thrill than going to a circus.
From the smell of popcorn and peanuts to the
sound of the circus music to the sparkly costumes
of the performers, everything is amplified when
you're underthat big topL Chris Connors is a
ringmaster with the Cole Bros. Circus of the Stars,
which is pulling into Port Charlotte on Nov. 20. He
says that he fell in love with the circus when he
was just a small boy.
"My parents were members of the Circus Fans
of America (an organization founded in 1926 to
promote and preserve the circus as an institu-
tion,)" he said. "When I was a baby, I had my
bottle of milk given to me in Clown Alley from my
ringmaster predecessor, Jimmy James:'
Collins thought he wanted to grow up to be a
clown like James was at that time. But when he
began to talk about it, James always told him to
put school first. So he stayed in school, gradu-
ating college with degrees in Business Marketing
and Broadcasting and Communications. But he
clowned on the side, even as he ran through a
series of jobs after graduation.
"I have had many jobs, but less than 20 years
ago, that's when my whole life changed:' he said.
"I was asked to join a circus full time, but at the
time, I thought it would only be fora year.":'
Two decades later, he is a ringmaster and
loving every minute of it. He talked about some
of the exciting acts that are included in this year's
show.


EIC. November 13-19,2013


Saturday, November 16
10am-3pm
Visual Arts Center 4

Jewelry
Paintings
Textile Arts
Woodcrafts
Holiday Decorations


AND PLEASE JOIN
for the
FINE ARTS FESTIVE
Celebrating the Life and W(
John Singer Sargent

November 1-:
a month-long series of multi-rnm
educational and entertaining e
benefit the Visual Arts Cer
Complete List of Events
www.VisualArtCenter.o


Saee


* Pottery
* Greeting Cards
* Photography
* Stained Glass
" HOURLY DOOR PRIZE!


US


/AL
)rks of


29
edia fun,
vents to
iter
s at
)rg


MtesuaH ARTS Ceinite
210 Maud Street Punta Gorda, FL 33950
941.639.8810 www.VisualArtCenter.org
across from Fishermen's Village


Let's Go!


"You see a guy get shot out of a cannon and
he fires right overyour head:' Connors said. "Even
if you're in General Admission, you have the
best position forthe high wire act, because they
perform right over your head:'"
Xan Kaplan is a lovely aerialist, and performs
daring acts high above the ground with silks,
hammocks and a lira, which is a large ring. She's
young, but has been with Cole Bros. forabout five
years. She said that many of the circus performers
haven't always been involved with the same act
- they've perfected a few more before that.
"I used to do motorcycle stunts:' she said. "A lot
of the people here show up doing a different act,
but if you like to try new things, the circus is the
place to learn. As long as you don't let go, you can
doanything."
By "letting go:' she was referring to literally
letting go as in the trapeze bar. Kaplan does
say she wants to stick with aerial work fora
while, though.
"People seem to really like watching it
because they appreciate that it's artistic and
athletic:' she said. "I like that it's kind of like a
dance that takes place 30 feet above the ground:
If Kaplan feels the same way as Collins, she
may find that she will have a home in the circus
for quite a long time. Cole Bros. is the biggest
circus in the world that's still under a big top,
which Kaplan said makes it even more special.
"It's a little more magical when you come
in underthe big top," he said. "We're a very
old-school type of show, and we're all out here
to do one thing that's to entertain kids of all
ages."


!






UPCOMING EVENTS G O

IF YOU GO
What: The Cole Bros. Circus of the Stars. When: Shows are Wednesday, Nov. 20 at 4:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. and Thursday, Nov. 21 at 4:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Where: Charlotte Sports Park, 2300 El
Jobean Road, Port Charlotte. Info: General admission tickets are $16, $20 for reserved seating and $23 for VIP tickets.You can print out a free child's ticket (ages 2 to 12) on the website. Children under 2
are admitted free, if they are sitting on an adult's lap.You can buy tickets on the website atwww.gotothecircus.com. For more information, call 386-736-0071.


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
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November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V


Let's Go!




E/N/C/V November 13 19, 201


IGOm EVENTS THIS WEEK


Pirates and family fun at


Pioneer Park


Pancakes & More!
PANCAKE BRUNCH
41st Year Prepared by Men's Fellowship
ENGLEWOOD UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
FELLOWSHIP HALL, 700 E. Dearborn
7:30 11:30 a.m.
2013-2014 Saturdays
Nov.16 & 30 Dec.14 & 28
Jan.11&25 Feb. 8&22
Mar. 8&22 Apr. 5

$5.00 Adults ($3 Children)
All the Pancakes You Can Eat
Plus Orange Juice & Bottomless Coffee/Tea
Egg & Sausage -or- Quiche & Fresh Fruit
-or- Biscuits & Sausage Gravy
fJ ENJOY LIVE MUSIC fJ
SHOP for *NUTS *GRAPEFRUIT *HONEY


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Saturday f9 f
&Sundays J Y F
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Monday Sunday 11:30 am 9:00 pm
Placida Rd. 698f-l900d MR-MOO


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2 for $20.00
Happy Hour 3pm-6pm
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Award winning ribs, great burgers,
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II for Reservations and Water Taxi 697-0566,:
Sun.-Thurs. 11:30-9, Fri.-Sat. 11:30-10
www.rumbaypalmisland.com


By CHRIS KOURAPIS
SUN CORRESPONDENT


Enjoy pirate tales, shop Thieves Market,
meet authors and tour historic sites this
Saturday.
A Pirates and Pioneers Day is being
sponsored by The Historical Society of
Sarasota County from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at Pioneer Park. Event chairman Jane
Kirshchner-Tuccillo and her committee
have turned their annual Pioneer Day
celebration into a Viva Florida 500 calendar
event as part of Florida's year-long celebra-
tion the founding of Florida by Ponce
de Leon. Pirate or pioneer costumes are
encouraged, and admission is a donation
of canned goods for the Mayor's Feed the
Hungry Campaign.
"Our Pirates and Pioneers Day is a free
event for the whole family,";' said
Kirshner-Tucillo. "This year we'll be
spending the Publix contribution on
Pirates Booty snack mini bags and handing
them out to the first 100 children who
show up. Children will be entertained and
educated in the historic Crocker Church
by 'America's Troubadour,' Bill Schustik.
Volunteer/historian, Rosemary Dilgard, will
be spinning pirate lore to the kiddies on
the Back Porch. Krisztina will set up games
of skill and balance for the entire family
and a Treasure Dig is being offered for the
little ones.'
The day begins with Sue Blue's narrated
trolley tour of Historic Downtown Sarasota
from 10 a.m. to noon. During the day
the D.A.R. will be conducting tours of the
Whitaker Cemetery and adjacent Bidwell-


Wood House. Events include: spinning
and weaving demos, a Bertha Palmer and
Friends video, and Professor Uzi Baram's
Sarasota History Video Games. Grub from
Nealski's BBQ and Paradise Pops will be
served along Food Alley.The menu includes
pulled pork mini sandwiches, pirate
shaped cheese balls and rum cakes. Thirsty
revelers may opt for rum punch, beer, wine
or water.
Throughout the day artists, craftsmen,
authors and vendors will fill Thieves Market
with an array of items including antiques
and collectibles by William Brannbek; art
and photography by Michelle Croft; Blue
Line Art/Office Supply; soaps and lotions
by Jeff Hollway and Maxine Lang; and
ceramics by Trang Duong. Authors will be
selling and signing books for both children
and adults, and The Humane Society of
Sarasota will be on-site with their Mobile
Adoption Center until 2 p.m. A highlight of
the day will be the Society's unveiling and
dedication of new Memorial Bricks in their
walkway.
Tickets costing $25 (nonmembers $30)
may still be available for Pirates Eve at
5:30 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 15 at the Bidwell-
Wood House. Grub and Grog by Broadway
Bar and Paradise Pops will be served on the
Back Porch, and a Silent Auction will take
place on the Front Porch. Entertainment
begins at 7 p.m. with "Pirates, Rogues
and Broads" starring "America's Trouba-
dour" Bill Schustik, Sharon Scott, Rob & J
Davis, Nate Blaweiss, and Gary Reinstrom.
Pioneer Park is located at 1260 12th St.,
Sarasota. Go to www.HSOSC.com, or call
941-364-9076 for trolley reservations.


11/15. Henry Monzello
11/16, Kim Jenkins
B Mon Thurs o 3 8pm
Fri & Sat o 3 9pm


aI IL2000 Oyster Creek Dr, Englewood


with Kim Jenkins!
HAPPY HOUR
& DINNER SPECIALS


941-475-1030


PHOTO
PROVIDED
Tours of the
historic Bidwell-
Wood House will
take place on
Saturday.


GOLF
RECIPROCITY
PRIVILEGES


24HOUR
FITNESS
CENTER


ENGLEWOOD
ELKS
THURQDAY...Nov. 14th
MeC .quarod
Tickets on ale now for.
Logends Tribute Rhow....Nov. 23rd
Brian Gudr's Christmas .how....Doe. 7th
New Year's Eve....Doe. 31st
Luneh...Mon Fri... 11 .30 am 2 pm
Quean of Hearts Drawing Wedneadag s 0530 pm
Fridags...Fsh FrU w/ extended menu and BINGO
.undagy...Breakfakf t sorvd Sam to Noon...46.50
www.elks.org keyword 2378
401 N. Indiana Ave. Info: 474-1404
SNevi *.eMbers Ak Wecot.
SOlef Den soas 'hove lour por'luIth usr


Let's Go!




November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V


Kardenni Magic,


Mind and Marvel


Provided by the Lemon Bay Playhouse

Lemon Bay Playhouse is pleased to
present Kardenni for an evening of magic
that is exceptionally amazing, funny and
original. Join us for an exciting evening
of magic, comedy and mind-bending
revelations that will keep you guessing.
Kardenni's style is inspired by art, music
and philosophy.
Kardenni, Dennis Friebe, was born in
Bad Nauheim, Germany. At an early age
he moved to Portland, Oregon, where he
learned his art and mastered his skills.
Being a fan of vaudeville and character-
driven performance, he adopted the name
Kardenni to pay homage to famous master
magician Cardini.
After touring Europe fora couple of
years, Kardenni secured a regular evening
show on the main stage as resident


magician at Discovery Cruise Lines for two
years. In 2010, he moved to one of the
top entertainment destinations and most
magical place in the World Orlando, Fla.
Currently Kardenni can be found regularly
performing magic at Walt Disney World's
Boardwalk Resort.
Tickets are $18 and may be purchased
by calling 941-475-6756, visiting the Box
Office between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Monday
through Friday, or by going online to www.
lemonbayplayhouse.com.
Kardenni Magic, Mind and Marvel
will be at the Lemon Bay Playhouse on
Saturday, Nov. 16 at 7:30 p.m. The Lemon
Bay Playhouse is located at 96 W. Dear-
born St., Englewood. Tickets are available
online at www.lemonbayplayhouse.com
or by visiting or calling the box office at
941- 475-6756 between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Monday through Friday.


M & Awww.myakkapinesgolfclub.com
I" 941-474-1753
GOLF MEMBERSHIP ON YOUR MIND?
CHECK OUT OUR ONE YEAR GOLF PASS
it INCLUDES golf cartfees
Single: $2,495 + tax
Couple: $3,295 + tax
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NOVEMBER RATES
Before Noon $42
Noon-2pm. $35 After 3pm $20
(rates are per person plus tax)
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-- ---
Punta Gorda, Port Charloffe, North Port, Englewood & Venice
Blue Heron Pines:
A Natural Wonder
A hidden gem in Punta Gorda, BI.
m. Heron Pines offers an 18-hole, par 60 executive .,
course. With a length of 3180 yards from the back tees
and 2362 yards from the forward tees it allows players
to get out and play in less time and aggravation than a
normal regulation size course. While easy enough to
lwalk you also have the option of a pull cart or a
motorized cart. Blue Heron Pines is semi-private,
offering both memberships at very reasonable rates and
pay-as-you-go daily fees.
"It's a really great course with a lot of character,"
Said Matt Licata, Head Professional. "It may be a shorter course but you can definitely tell every hole apart.
They all have something unique to them and their surroundings."
The pro shop at Blue Heron Pines is fully stocked with several brands of apparel and equipment. They also
offer a full service snack bar with a varied menu. They have three beers on tap, Several different wines and
wine coolers, a soda fountain, and sports drinks. They have hot dogs, popcorn, personal pizzas, soft pretzels,
and several different hot specials ranging from meatball subs to pulled pork sandwiches.
Blue Heron Pines sits in the midst of a community by the same name. The community there is very close,
throwing community sponsored parties once a month with attendance of several hundred even in the off
season. It's a great place to live with people with a wide range of backgrounds and histories. The
community center is a 9,000 sq. ft. Building at the heart of the community that houses an exceptional arts
studio with kilns, billiards, and a large library to name a few. In addition to the golf course, the community
includes other activities such as shuffleboard, horse shoes, and an aqua range that utilizes floater golf balls.
Lessons are available at the golf course. Stop by and see them at 29201 S. Jones Loop Rd. or call the pro


[7,,-, LET S G OA GLS ORE


DOCCY DAYCAVI N BOARDINC
WHERE A 00 C AN RI A DO




_.. 1












All a y Play At (lusive Pri-ing
Free Web dams *C ertified Camp

941-Q7 410
17266 TOLEDO BLADE BL I.P T CHARLOTTE, FL 33954
IWWW.CAMPBOWWOW.COM/PORTCHARLOTTE
o FACEBOOK.COM/CAMPBOWWOWPORTCHARLOTTE


r i :r."' I i r i .J. l ^. *,';-3h u t: Ir' ,,
i, l ll r' I; f i." f'.lr;JrI .: ,-I.-,! r'_ii-..'

I .-.c n ",':Jnr'j LIJ .


WELCOME!
NON-MEMBERS

Call uis for Tee Times!
941-474-7475
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Let's Go!




EiC. November 13-19,2013


GO THE ARTS


By KIM COOL
Ii ~I 11 II I,1 I

This evening is the first preview of Asolo Rep's
season opener, "Showboat."
Considered America's first musical, "Show-
boat"'was based on the Edna Ferber book of
the same name. Music was by Jerome Kern
and the musical's book and lyrics were by Oscar
Hammerstein II. The original 1927 production
had 75 actors and an orchestra of 30 musicians
according to Asolo Rep's artistic director Michael
Donald Edwards.
In the intervening years, three versions have
received licenses and the approval of the Kern
and Hammerstein heirs who keep a careful
watch on one of their most important treasures.
This latest incarnation of the third and


smallest version of the show features 25actors
in the cast and an orchestra of eight.
Unchanged is the story. Not only is the boat
an emblem of the country but all the actors
needed to perform the show represent a
cross-section of the country, Edwards said in a
discussion about the importance of this show's
story and creation to the Asolo's American
Character Project.
The project, which began last year with the
musical, "1776, is a five-year study of what
makes America unique.
It also is a show that like America has
undergone many changes.
"It tends to reflect the time in which it is
performed:'," Edwards said.
The cast was assembled from across the
country, with some coming from New York


and Chicago as well as Florida. Members
were assembled by director Rob Ruggiero
who directed"Ella"at the Asolo in 2007, has
done shows on Broadway and in many of the
country's top regional theaters. The smallest
member of the cast is Lilly Mae Stewart who
portrayed Molly in the Players'2012 production
of "Annie:'"
"I didn't know'Showboat.' I'll study the mate-
rial:'the directorsaid when first approached by
Edwards. "In our business, family is important.
Tis is a story about a show business family.
The family exists for the theater and includes
different races and different classes.":'
The major challenges were to perform it
in such a small space at the Mertz, where the
Asolo Rep performs most of its show. The Asolo
cast numbers 25 which is large for present-day
theatrical productions but small for this partic-
ular show. There are seven African-Americans in
the cast.
Once he got into the show, Ruggiero made
a change so significant it had to be approved
by the Hammerstein Estate. Culled from the
original book, the new 10-minute segment had
to be presented before Hammerstein's daughter
and Ferber's niece, Ruggiero said.
Those who saw the Asolo's previous produc-
tion of"Showboat"will recognize the costumes
and set but should notice several major changes
made by the director and choreographer Noah
Racey who also starred in last season' "Noah
Racey's Pulse:'"
To deal with the physical limitations of the
stage space in the Mertz, Ruggiero said the
audience becomes the people at the Show-


boat's levee and the theater becomes the actual
Showboat. To accomplish this, cast members
will actually perform from the balcony as well
as from the theater's main floor.
"These were not obstacles but challenges:'
Ruggiero said. "Your imagination does
wonderful things.":'
Racey too had challenges. He did not want to
stop the show for a dance number but to fit the
dance numbers seamlessly into the show.
"I'm a choreographer but mostly I'm a
story-teller'," he said. "Before 'Showboat' people
in theater seemed to work in three different
rooms singing, dancing and scene work.
'Showboat' is the first time the people in those
rooms started talking to each other.
"It is a joy to play in Rob's world.":'
While Ruggiero was new to the show,
musical director Wade Russo was described by
Ruggiero as a "Showboat geek.":'
"It was the first show that showed how the
African American culture began to influence the
white culture,7 Russo said.
"At times when theaters are cutting corners,
it takes a brave man to produce a work like this:',"
Ruggiero said about Edwards and his company.
"Showboat" opens the 55th season of
the Asolo Rep. Special programs planned in
conjunction with the production include'Care-
fully Taught,":'a cabaret featuring Hammerstein
songs at 7 p.m. Nov. 24 and Family Day gives
families the opportunity to purchase four (two
adults and two children) tickets for $50, which
includes pre-show activities,
Fortickets to these or the show itself, call
941-351-8000 or visit: Asolo.org.


Skit Performances
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Saturday, November 30,2013


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Lotela Gold SOs & 60s Show band has appealed at the Ramon Theatei foi the Pei foii ming Aits
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along to, in additional to int icate muLIsical insti uLImenltals Eveiy member is an individual artist.
When assembled, they foim one of the hottest SOs- 60s Show Bands around The Ramon Theater
loves Lotela Gold -Tina Miller, Ramon Theater Manager, www.ramontheater.com
Lotela Gold s sweet blend of hai mony and unique showmanship piop)els an audience into the
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cuLI osity piucLIed and in the meantime they tickle youi funny bone as they spi inkle a little hu-
moi into the show Cindy Marshall, Director of Program Development for Ridge Area
Arc & Coordinator of Special STARS in Highlands County, Florida


Lotela Gold peifoi meis will give you eveiy element that compiises a gieat show You II be
enlltei tamied, involved, you will laugh with thie comedy and skit pei foi dances and sing along,
some may cIy, hold hands and even lIhug as they ieminisceof a special timeoi place 'Youl can
count on cl31))lapping, dance steps in yoli seat as wVell as up) and 3)abouLt Gieat costumLe 31and waid-
iobe change ale another pal t of the show as tiibuites to gcieats like Sam Cooke, Ricky Nelson,
Buddy Holly and Elvis come to life on stage, but its tihe sipel lative vocals as wVell as hai monlies
that will soothe youLii soul Two showtimes with new song-list peifoi mancefoi each All this, with
a vei y attractive ticket pi ice Come il the seats' I know you II be glad you didi Joe Gallimore,
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November 13 19, 2013 EINI/C/V


THE ARTSGO


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Alyssa Goudy as Tracy (left) and Tim Fitzgerald as Edna
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'Hairspray' opens at


Venice Theatre


By KIM COOL
FEATURES EDrrITOR

"Hairspray"takes me back to my elemen-
tary school days and the old American
Bandstand show featuring Dick Clark.
"Hairspray/'a Tony Award-winning
Broadway musical based on a Hollywood
film is about a similar show, the Corny
Collins show in Baltimore. The heroine
is a chubby high school girl named Tracy
Turnblad who hopes to dance her way into
a place on the television show.
When her dream comes true, so do some
other opportunities such as replacing the
former female dancing star, winning the
affections of the teen heartthrob and
integrating a television network. The story
is set in the'60s and is actually based on
a Baltimore show rather than the old Dick
Clark show, but since the Baltimore show


was probably based on the Philadelphia
show, many will make that connection
instead.
Brad Wages directs with local musical
theater performer Alyssa Goudy as Tracy.
Tim Fitzgerald, in drag, portrays Tracy's
mother Edna Turnblad. John Travolta
played the role in the movie following the
Broadway show which followed the first
film. Syreeta Banks portrays Motormouth
Mabel.
"Hairspray" opened yesterday at Venice
Theatre where it will play through Dec. 8,
with evening performances at 8 p.m. Tues-
day-Saturday and matinees on Sunday at
2 p.m. The theater is at 140 W. Venice Ave.,
on the island in downtown Venice. Tickets
are $13-$15 for students and $25-$28 for
adults. Call the box office at 941-488-1115
or visit: VeniceStage.com.
Email: kcool@venicegondolier.com


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GO ROAD TRIP




This museum can make you smile


EC. ,November 13-19,2013


By KIM COOL

Open once again for the season,
Marietta Museum of Art & Whimsy Inc. is
designed to make visitors happy.
One day in July, while spotting a
museum guard who seemed to be
asleep within the entry, I had to stop
and see what was in this cheerful pink
and marshmallow white building. There
was a closed sign but, spotting someone
in addition to the sleeping guard, I
knocked on the window and showed my
press credentials. Both the museum's
founder Marietta Lee and an associate
were present. They were working on the


exhibit for the museum's 2013-2014
season which began Oct. 24.
Lee's transformation from nurse
and volunteer paramedic to artist/
museum founder is detailed on the
museum's website. The short story is
that she learned from a tragedy that
art could make her happy and sharing
it with others could probably make
others happy too. She went back to
school at 32, earned a BA from Eastern
Kentucky University and then a BFA from
the Ringling College of Art & Design.
Working as an artist and enjoying the
creation as well as the creations of
others, she began to form the idea for
the museum.


Put on hold for a decade as she cared
for aging parents, the museum was
finally created in Connecticut in 2006,
although it would be a museum without
a home until 2010. In the interim, the
part-time resident became a full-
time resident, found and remodeled
a building and moved all the museum
assets and paperwork to Florida.
The result is that charming and appro-
priately whimsical building one passes
while heading north on North Tamiami
Trail from downtown Sarasota to the
much larger Ringling Museum or to see
a performance of the Asolo Repertory
Company. Like the outdoor art shows
that inspired Lee, the museum displays,
indoors and outdoors, an enchanting
collection of what many would consider
the happier art work found at such
shows the "whimsical" items. Most of
the art was created in the United States,
including the marvelous giant metal
flamingos but there also is


work in the collection from Asia, Canada
and South America.
Never forget that "guard" who may
or may not be watching as you check
out the whimsical collection within the
museum. When you head out back to
the sculpture garden, even though "he"
can't see you, refrain from climbing
on the sculptures and the Florida oaks
that offer shade most of the day. Even
the live black bamboo adds a touch of
whimsy. If pigs could fly this is where
you can find them.
The museum is open Thursday, Friday
and Saturday from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
through May 31. It is closed on Thanks-
giving, Christmas Eve and Christmas,
New Year's Eve and New Year's Day,
Easter and during the summer. Admis-
sion is free. Look for the giant orange
and pink flamingos.
The Marietta Museum of Art & Whimsy
is at 2121 North Tamiami Trail, Sarasota.
For information, call 941-364-3399 or
visit: WhimsyMuseum.org.


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I,'G!E '.,'. November 13-19,2013


G O LIVE MUSIC


American blues songwriter, singer and
guitarist John Lee Hooker once said, "The
blues tell a story every line of the blues


has a meaning.'
He was right In American culture, the
blues have always been representative of
tough times, a way to put into music, feel-
ings that were buried deep inside. But today,
blues festivals and celebrations of the genre


have become very popular, even though the
songs the musicians are writing are just as
personal.
Some of the brightest stars on the blues
scene will be coming to Venice this month
for the brand new Venice Brews and Blues
Festival, an event that will feature both the
music itself and two things that go very well
with it, food and drink.
"A lot of people really like the blues right
now," Venice MainStreet executive director
Kat Quast said. "We have six performers
coming in that are just through the roof, and
on top of that, we have local vendors galore.":'
The musicians range in age from
16-year-old Mike Imbasciani, from the Char-
lotte area, to 70 year-old blues legend Joey
Gilmore. All of the acts have been carefully
selected to give the best representation
possible of a style of music that means so
much to so many people.
"We have a band coming in from Israel
that is the number one blues band in Israel,"
Quast said. "They're named Ori Naftaly. Steve
Arvey, from the Suncoast Blues Society is
helping me to put this on."
Five out of the six performers are Inter-
national Blues Challenge winners. The total
lineup includes: The Delta Swamp Rats, Mike
Imbasciani, Lauren Mitchell, Ori Naftaly,
Selwyn Birchwood and Joey Gilmore.
Though the music is certainly a big draw,
the other half of the celebration is all about
beverages and accompanying food. Quast
says that she has a stellar list of local food
vendors lined up, including Blu Island Bistro,


Brew Burgers, Cafe Venice, Sharky's and
Tomatillos. The Venice Farmers Market will
also be relocating to the festival site across
theTamiami Trail forthe day.
"I've got locally brewed craft beers and
favorites like Budweiser," she said. "And Cafe
Venice is bringing over some wine, so there
will be some really good ones there'."
Every event that Venice MainStreet
presents helps to serve their mission of
promoting historic downtown Venice, and
this one is no exception. Plus, they usually
donate a portion of their proceeds to a local
cause. This year, they and the Suncoast Blues
Society, which is a big supporter of music
education, will be donating that money to
buy a sousaphone for the Venice High School
music department.
"We had our choice of nonprofits looking
for funding from this festival:' Quast
said. "But since this is about great music
and musicians, we thought it would be
wonderful to buy instruments for our area
schools:'"
Quast said that she anticipates this
turning into a popularannual event for
Venice, and hopes that in the coming years,
it will grow into something even bigger and
better. Afterall, the more money Venice
MainStreet can raise from the event, the
more they can donate to local causes.
"It's all about celebrating this Venice
community and their music and arts
programs:' she said. "Afterall, where would
we be without music? We'd all be singing
the blues'."


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Let's Go!




November 13 19, 2013 E/N/C/V


LIVE MUSICGO


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Top of Billboard Chart on November 13

'60s
1961 "Big Bad John" by Jimmy Dean
1968 --"Hey Jude" by the Beatles

'70s
1974-"You Ain't Seen Nothin'Yet"by Bachman-Turner Overdrive
1977 "You Light Up My Life" by Debby Boone

'80s
1983 -"All Night Long (All Night)" by Lionel Richie
1985 -"We Built This City" by Starship

Water Music
Because Florida is all about the water, fishing, boating, etc., carrying some related
tunes in your head is recommended. In the late'50Os, Frankie Ford sang "Sea Cruise," Bobby
Darin crooned "Beyond the Sea"and Phil Phillips sang "Sea of Love" (covered well by the
Honeydrippers, an all-star rock band, in 1984).
In the'60s, The Marvelletes sang "Too Many Fish in the Sea"(later covered by Mitch
Ryder& the Detroit Wheels) and Otis Redding scored the soul dclassic"(Sitting'on) the Dock
of the Bay." Boat songs include Every Mother's Son one-hit wonder"Come on Down to my
Boat"and the Beach Boys'"Sloop John B'." The Beatles focused on the underwater tales
"Octopus's Garden"and "Yellow Submarine'" In the'70s, "Ride Captain Ride"was a catchy
hit by Florida band Blues Image and Chicago's Styx'did "Come Sail Away." Christopher Cross
recorded the'80s smooth "Sailing"while Crosby, Stills & Nash provided strong imagery in
"Southern Cross."
Jimmy Buffett's numerous watery tunes include "Son of a Son of a Sailor,""Boat Drinks:',"
"Lovely Cruise,""Fins"and "One Particular Harbor'." Fishermen may enjoy Lamont Dozi-
er's "Fish Ain't Bitin"Badfinger's obscure "Fisherman," Heart's "Barracuda," maybe even
interpretations of"Led Zeppelin's "The Ocean," Spirit's "I Got A Line On You" or B.J. Thomas'
"Hooked on a Feeling."


Last week, this musical trivia question was asked: Of Madonna's seven number one
singles in the'80s, which song held the top position the longest at six weeks?
Answer: "Like a Virgin!' The first reader to get it right was
Will Johnson of Punta Gorda.
This Week's Question: Singer/songwriter Randy Newman has had album success along
with numerous film scores. Name his only hit song, from 1977, that was controversial at
the time.

If you think you 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.


i i:i:kb Ossiei a vis, Pli p iG iose, i Pel
Musicdv. 1PelewU" 1ics bv GvIy ['elp-"h
baedon ii paPl iepa Vire cloriijiifbV y l aieD^


Let's Go!




EG!,' ,November 13-19,2013


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Wednesday November 13,2013 A weekly section of the Sun
...................................................................................................................................................................................


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


Team Parkside
forging ahead with
community events
eam Parkside, and its various
committees, have been working
hard all year to bring a sense of
value and community back to the heart
of Port Charlotte. This week, they're
sponsoring two events at the Prome-
nades Mall to help revive interest in the
community.
The Parkside Business Association,
a subcommittee of Team Parkside, will
host its next quarterly meeting today
at 5:30 p.m. at H2U in Suite 493 at the
Promenades Mall, 3280 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte. Although it's best to
RSVP by mailing parksideBA@gmail.
com, walk-ins are welcome to attend,
enjoy some free snacks, and hear about
what In-Rel Properties has in mind to
improve the future of the Promenades.
Just like the last meeting, which focused
on learning how to market your busi-
ness, there will be another raffle for a
full-page ad in the Port Charlotte Herald,
courtesy of Publisher Glen Nickerson
and Advertising Manager Bob White.
During the program, Charlotte County
will also launch the "I Want In
My Neighborhood" campaign, which
is designed to generate community
feedback about the types of businesses
they want to see, and would patronize,
in the Promenades Mall.
Businesses in the Parkside district
are also encouraged to like the Parkside
Business Alliance's Facebook page.
Parkside business owners are welcome
to email parksideBA@gmail.com with
a photo of their store, business card,
or staff to be posted on the page. The
goal is to create a hub for the Parkside
businesses to post sales and special
events for the public to access in one
place.
Team Parkside's second event
will be their Fall Festival, which will
be held Saturday in the back of the
Promenades. It's this week's feature
story, and so much is planned for their
second annual event that it took a
whole other page to fit everything in.
It's great to know about it in advance,
but some things need to be experi-
enced to be appreciated, so please stop
by for the one-day event. See you there!


Team Parkside


partners with community for annual event


HERALD PHOTO BY NICOLE NOLES
The Team Parkside Fall Festival Committee has been planning Saturday's event all year. From left
are Committee Chair Pat Garriton, Alexandria French, Jerry Mix, Mike Koening, Tess Canja, Claudia
Richardson and Sylvia Orr.


ADVOCATE'S CORNER

Area veterans face
uphill battle after
their service ends
By DELORES SAVAS
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
When Randell "Randy" Glenn, 60,
retired from the Air force after
22 years of service in 1993, he thought
his civilian days would be a time for
relaxation and the pursuit of other
activities. But when he was diagnosed
with multiple illnesses starting in
2002, these dreams were cut short.
First, Randy was found to have
prostate cancer in 2002. Then in 2005,
he was diagnosed with liver and lung
disease, which meant he would need
a liver and lung transplant. The sources
VETERANS 112


By NATALIE SHARBAUGH
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
This Saturday, from 10 a.m. to
7 p.m., the community will gather
in the heart of Port Charlotte for
a celebration the Parkside Fall
Festival.
Susan Swanson, President of
the Board of Directors for Team
Parkside, has been a key player in
organizing this year's event.
"People who are familiar with
Parkside recognize the need to
support this effort. It's in the heart
of Port Charlotte," said Swanson.
From the very start, the support
was evident. The chosen site for the
festival is behind the Promenades
Mall, on land that is currently leased
by Fawcett Memorial Hospital.
Fawcett, along with landowner
In-Rel Properties, were both more
than willing to allow the festival to
take place on the grounds.
This year, the festival committee
has teamed up with Charlotte
County. After working on its own
the previous year, the committee
realized the value in joining forces.
FESTIVAL 12


SCHOOL NEWS


HERALD PHOTO BY BETSY WILLIAMS
Jordan Kirkus, 6, gets a low-five hand slap
from Grant Cole, who was timing Jordan as
he ran the obstacle course at the new after-
school program at Genesis Christian Church.


New after-school
program at Genesis
By BETSY WILLIAMS
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
Faith and Fun, a new afterschool
program, has recently started at Genesis
Christian Church in Port Charlotte.
The program is open to any child in
Charlotte County, not just the children
who attend the school.
Pickup from any school in the
county can be arranged via school van.
The program runs from 3 p.m. to
6 p.m. for $9 a day. Most days start out
with outdoor fun on the playground
or with running the obstacle course
before heading indoors for homework
or playtime for the younger students.
A Bible lesson is also presented by
director Candice Cole and her assistants
GENESIS 16


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1'MII


WHAT'S


INSIDE

BLUEGRASS


OPEN JAM,

SEE PAGE 4


COTILLION DANCES


START NEW SEASON,

SEE PAGE 10


60 BANDITS!


PEP RALLY&/ MORE

SEE PAGES 14-16


FESTIVAL: Team Parkside planning multi-themed event


I


FROM PAGE 1

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PORT CHARLOTTE HERALD e hEifhE''i P. NI, Auijil Huhnr 'l m irill uliawn USPS 743170 H1 '.1 lu li 111111,li6 IIIV in ''i i i .n I[ l 'r: In,
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David Dunn-Rankin Fr-il-,il "iu Fiulmi,li rI l-_-'41 u I i1i Glen Nickerson, A I r..r.[I fl, r,,m Ii'I.H i 'I'I u.h Ir 1."l '"1
C h r i s P o r t e r F F ,I Flf r 4 l _'' I I 1 1 B o b W h i t e i i i A d I h rlnNi l rh i 'I n. .'.4 1"
S UNNEWSPAPERS RustyPtay hlrl,, III--hPar "J t1-..-i ,.i;: Patri(iaompton, .A lvIhr I I ...i][ii ,,IvI i r4. '? fI .:',4
Charlotte DeSoto Englewood North Port Venice NicoleNoles HFIlh,,r Ih.. ,r '4 I :': '', Tanyah Lockett,.ir v.:rh.,, r..iij, I F_-,, I, ', u I '. .
I II I ,Ii -'. ,,] I Darcy W oods, r lvpl I 'Ir'I r l .hiii _4 I -. ';"i,. "i f,';"',
23170 Harborntview Road, (harl:ottLLe Harbor, FL 33980 206-1000 Mark Yero ,i. n in, r,, i,,r :'. :, i. -


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Iio:' i i. November 13,2013



AWL hosts Shindig at the Shelter


Herald Page 3


For a mere $5 donation, Barkley, 13, an English bulldog, got a good wash down by Daphne
Mazzone, 11, Tam Barnes and Paul Mazzone, plus an attractive red and blue lei. It was just one of
the perks at the Animal Welfare League's Shindig at the Shelter held Oct. 19.


Time for lunch Anne St. George, Brynn Goldace, 17, and grandmother Marylin Stasi enjoy hot
dogs at the AWL Shindig on Oct. 19.


The Animal Welfare Center is celebrating their 50th anniversary.
Mopar, a great dane and greyhound mix recently adopted from
the center, and his humans, Zuriel Irons, 8, and his mother,
Brandy, pose for a photo in front of the big 50 while at the AWL
Shindig.


Joan Rivard found really good deals a large cat carrier and a
bouquet of silk flowers at the yard sale portion of the AWL
Shindig at the Shelter.
^^^-^g^^^"*^^ ^Q^^f


Smiling for the camera, Shadow, a 2-year-old German shep-
herd rescue from the Southwest Florida German Shepherd
Rescue and his human, Dave Sanders, were promoting the
Peace River Dog Fanciers, an obedience training program
here in Charlotte County.


Two-year-old German shepherd named Angus and his human, Dorothy Borges, take a break in
the shade before visiting the rest of the activities going on at the AWL Shindig.


While at the AWL Shindig event, Tallulah, a 10-year-old Yorkie and Maltese mix belonging to
Sonya and Bill Smith, has a short visit with Cara, a 17-year-old golden doodle belonging to Gloria
Pyra before going off to shop and enjoy the other event activities.


WE'E20600 VETERANS BLVD. complete medical exam with one
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(NEXTTO FARM CREDIT) EYE
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l ,j,,| 1 itlr,;,| I ,, i'l ,.iil.,r, il ,r, - --. .,__ _ _------ ,
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1.11'MIII


Surprise a Florida panther in my backyard


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Bluegrass slow jam meets monthly at Cultural Center


HERALD PHC'TC'OS ROCERT tJELSi-,
From left, Roger Schauer, Russ Myers, Reath Blickenderfer, Chris Bryson, Duane Maurer and John
Temples gather at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, 2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, once
a month to have a slow jam starting at 10:30 a.m. There is also a show scheduled for 1 p.m. this
Saturday. For more information, visit www.southwestfloridabluegrass.org.

I Anibeiq Insurance Center, Inc.


201

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THANK YOU ONCE AGAIN FOR YOUR VOTE!
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Punta Gorda Port Charlotte
a3,:r.:.' Ir.,.n'i fl h ,r l l iFn r.l PI,', B.,','ani i-.rr ,lir-i
(941) 639-7050 (941) 743-5300
(800) 940-7688 (866) 743-5300
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50606S.w meris co


From left, Chris Bryson of Venice and Roger Schauer of Sarasota chat a little in between sets.
People come from all over to listen and play. "The slow jam is good for people new to playing to
those that have been playing for years," Schauer said.

i I ia x i \ \K \I \x \ \x x x x Vixxv


a


Al


From left, John Temples plays his banjo while Priscilla Thomaszewicz and Raymond Pichette
listen. "We love bluegrass," Thomaszewicz said. "We also go to Gilchrest Park in Punta Gorda:'


l'.,'h I





i:', i, .i. November 13,2013


THEME CROSSWORD


UPSTARTS


By James Barrick


ACROSS
1. Baker or Atkins
5. Mint candy brand
10.Caffe -
15. Bar mixer
19. Capacity
20.Bush or Dern
21. Poker variant
22. In a bit
23.Castigation
25. Blue bloods:
2wds.
27. Describing some
housecats
28. Of service


DOWN
1 The lower leg
2. Arizona tribe
3. Exile's isle
4. Insects
5.Sweeney or
Moyet
6.Consumer
advocate
Ralph -
7. Motorist's
offense: Abbr.
8. Eagle
9. Giant cacti
10. Prima or Pasteur
11.Enough


30. Passel anagram
31. Borodin's prince
32. Crusade
33. Disreputable
place
34. Bedridden one:
Hyph.
37. Serviceberry
38. Man or beast
42. Drinks to excess
43. Really, really
funny
46. Descry
47. A possessive
48. Cutting tool


12. Inkle
13. Common article
14. First
15. Covers
completely
16.- probandi
17.Take a beating
18. Nesting
creatures
24. Shield of Zeus
26.Vena-
29. Bombardon
32.- de ballet
33. Fruit with a
pyrene
34.Pore


49. Accommodate
50. Come again?
51. CAT scan cousin
52. Gent's formal
wear
53. Priestly vestment
54. Composed
56. Plumes for an
old hat
58. Makes turbid
59. Kettle
60. Start of many a
toast
61. Lets
62. Humors


35. Nymph in
paradise
36. Bull fiddle: 2 wds.
37. Bung
38. Brazier contents
39. Kind of
restoration
specialist
40. Itinerary
41. Old anesthetic
43. Outfits
44. Elephant bird, e.g.
45. Cult objects
48. Gratified
52. Lead-and-tin
alloy


63. Be there
65. Kind of knife
66. Arboraceous
69. White oak
70. Of the blood
71. Griffin of
"Family Guy"
72. Homophone for
heir
73.- pro nobis
74. Gannet
75. Like some
fugitives
76.- -a-brac
77. Necessity


53.- boom
54. Ardent one
55. Clears
57. Scottish dance
58. Tape deck button
59. Disinterested
61 .Type style
62. Choral
composition
63. Oenophile's
concern
64. Column molding
65. Lugosi and
Bartok
66.Thighbone
67. Heather genus


79. Active again:
3 wds.
81. Genus of palms
82.Judges
84. Defunct acronym
85. Kind of fabric
design
86. Lepontine -
87. Specialty
89.Agalite
90. Posh party
93.-the Horrible
94. Nation in "1984"
98. Billy Joel hit of
1983:2 wds.


68. Sticker cousin
70. Desires
71 Ordinary
language
74. Hitchcock
specialty
75. Recondite
76. Fabrics for
53-Across
78. Restaurant
80. Unseen
emanation
81. Van belt
83. Did in
85. Mere show
87. Broad comedy


100. Honorable
103.EIl-
104. Inasmuch as
105. Fathered
106. Popular shoe
brand
107. Fraud
108.Cut short
109. Lyric poem
110. Form of John or
Jean


88. Eyed
89. Carried
90. Has a meal
91. Lampris regius
92."-- Wonderful
Life"
93. Female deer
95. Agreeable
96.Quechua
97. Dramatic conflict
99. Rummy
101. Spot on a card
102. Box office notice


Answers on page 14.


2013 United Feature Syndicate, Dist. by Universal Uclick


Portion of Elmira Boulevard
to close Nov. 18 for repairs
From Nov. 18 until mid-March 2014, Elmira
Boulevard will be closed to traffic between
Depew Avenue and Brooklyn Avenue.
Deteriorating drainage pipes are being
replaced within the Pompano Waterway
under Elmira Boulevard. This project is being
conducted in conjunction with the U.S. 41
Storm Structures Micro Tunneling Project.
Detours will be in place, and the traveling
public is reminded to exercise caution
throughout this work zone. Additional infor-
mation about this and other projects is avail-
able at www.CharlotteCountyFL.gov; click on
"Project Status Updates" in the "Popular Links"
list on the left.

Meals on Wheels of
Charlotte County seeks volunteers
Meals on Wheels of Charlotte County distrib-
utes 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 driver 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
usually is completed in an hour and a half.
To volunteer to serve meals, call 941-625-4343.


I COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT
PHOTO PROVIDED BY
ARLENE KINCAID
Jimmy Sella, SWAT Coordi-
nator/Drug Free Charlotte
County, speaks to Charlotte
County Retired Educators
Association members
about "Big Tobacco's Sweet
Deception" during their
October meeting. Sella had
samples of these products
which are flavored and
packaged to entice students
to purchase and use them.
Many students may not be
aware of the habit-forming
and health dangers caused
by using these products. The
law has taken steps to try
to rid local stores of these -
products. Sella is available to
speak to other groups that
might have concerns about
drugs and our youth. .


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Seniors and Veterans
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Saturday 9am 1 pm


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,s "Quality Service at Affordable Prices" 54582,


Automated


phone menus


for the birds

PAT SPENCE
EYE ON EL JOBEAN

Help, the frustrations of my
generation are enough to send
us over the fence. You can not
talk to a real person on the telephone.
If you are calling a toll-free number,
most likely you already have a prob-
lem. Then "The Voice" gives you
10 options, none of which really suits
your problem. Today you can not even
push the "0" for a person; the options
just start over.
When you buy something new and
plug it in, it should work. Wrong; it
needs programming. Good luck.
Life can certainly make you feel
unnecessary.
Even the little lemon and lime juice
containers need directions to open.
You need an ice pick; can you find
yours? Flip the lid nothing. The top
is molded to the bottom. No little safety
foil. Icepick to the rescue, make a hole.
No directions. By now, you are ready to
sit in the corner and suck your thumb.
Just think kids, we were the protest-
ers, the hippies and the bra burners.
Now we are just old. Hopefully, each of
us has found our niche with another
worthwhile cause. Be thankful for the
older generation, hear us roar.
Thank you to everyone who attend-
ed the best tea ever our Awesome
Autumn Tea and the Pre-Veterans Day
Ceremony. Thank you from all of us.
The big holiday is on its way. Down
here, it is very easy for time to pass
and Christmas just jumps up and says,
"Here I am." Please help those less
fortunate by taking a child's name from
one of the angel trees around town and
donate a few nonperishable food items
to a food pantry or collection point
The Symphony of Trees starts Nov. 17
at the Cultural Center. Stop by and vote
for your favorite tree.
On Saturday, Dec. 14 at 10 a.m.,
the El Jobean Christmas parade is
expecting you. Charlotte County also
has their parade on the same day.
That is fine. For small-town memories,
come on out. Vendor or nonprofit
space in the park is free; participation
is free, too. For more information, call
941-629-3640.
A marker will be placed in the Randy
Spence Park to mark the Myakka River
Skirmish 150 years ago.
Got armadillos? I have. My yard looks
like it was bombed. I must have grubs.
Lucky me.
Be thankful for what you have, and
smile at everyone.


$10 OFF ANY SERVICE
Bring In This Ad


Herald Page 5




1, 11 ,, III ,. I .


HEP"LD PH,-.T.:.S B, BETS, IVILLI-P1S
Faith and Fun, a new after-school program
at Genesis Christian Church in Port Charlotte,
starts out with fun in the sun on the play-
ground or with running an obstacle course.
RIGHT: Two of the youngest after-school
kids, Issy Plancher, 4, and Makalya
Buscemi, 5, listen to the Bible lesson.


0 TOTHE#1SMALL
FARMERS MARKET
IN FLORIDA


There is a quiet classroom for students who
have homework to complete.

9XW
US SaaoaMaaeDt ohPr


CONVENIENT SMALL
LOCATION CLASSES


ONUNE&
IN-PERSON


Grant and Candice Cole bring out yet another toy from the kids' closet for the younger kids to play
while the older ones finish up their homework.

GENESIS: After-school program open


FROM PAGE 1
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f / UNIVERSITY OF I
SOUTH FLORIDA
0 M lSARASOTA-MANATEE



5920 Pan American Blvd. North Port usfm edu/northpont
Call for a personal advisor: 941-426-7330 ussm u/n rh I


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:'. i, November 13,2013


Tom Rooney visits

Charlotte Technical Center


HERALD PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES


Posing with Congressman Tom Rooney as he arrives at the Charlotte Technical Center on Oct. 22
are Rubiel Mora from The Academy leadership, Principle Karen LaPorte, Congressman Rooney,
Superintendent of Schools Dr. Douglas Whittaker, Ruben Mora from The Academy leadership and
former Charlotte County School Board member Lee Swift.


During the congressman's visit to the tech
center, a question and answer session was
allowed. Seen here asking the congressman
if he voted for or against the government
shutdown is student Morgan Burnett. Rooney
replied that he voted against it.


Student Danielle Pierre's question for the
congressman during his visit to the Charlotte
Technical Center was,'1Nhat would you change
in general?" His answer to her question was,
"Term limits.":'


After his visit concluded, Congressman Tom
Rooney receives a Wolf Pack shirt from govern-
ment teacher Dawn Foley.


Welcoming Congressman Rooney to the Char-
lotte Technical Center on behalf of the staff
and students is Principle Karen LaPorte.


Speaking to the staff and students at the
Charlotte Technical Center on Oct. 22 is
Congressman Tom Rooney.


Also making an appearance on Oct. 22 to
Charlotte Technical Center to speak with the
government students and staff about the
election process is Paul Stamoulis, Supervisor
of Elections.


Hallelujah!

From time immemorial, the universal
expression of worship and rejoicing, often
enriched by musical accompaniment.

This Christmas season, let us
join the celebratory fete
that dates back to ancient Latin,
Greek and Hebrew cultures at
a "Glorious" concert by the
Charlotte Symphony Orchestra,
conducted by Maestro Raffaele Ponti.
An ideal entry into the joy
of this holiday season,
the classical Christmas concert
is a peak entertainment event
for the entire family.

Just look at this program:
* Pyotr Tchaikovsky's Winter Daydreams
Samuel Barber's Die Natalie
* Malcolm Arnold's The Holly and the Ivy



Charlotte Symphony Orchestra's
Classic Christmas
Sunday, December 8, 2013
Charlotte Performing Arts Center
701 Carmalita Street, Punta Gorda, Florida
Concert: 7:30 pm
All concert ticket holders are invited to the
preconcert lecture at 6:30 pm in the CPAC


6~rate


0 R ORCHESTRATE R A
Charlotte County Florida

For pricing, seating and ticket information,
please call

941-205-9743
Sor go to www.charlottesymphony.com
o -


Herald Page 7




' ,i,, ,i,,L, November 13,2013


Healthy Kids Festival held at Franz Ross YMCA


St. Charles students shine at Science Fair


Three-year-old Greyson Penrod, with the help of his grandfather, Bob Burke, rides atop one of
the giant air balls rolling around on the Franz Ross football field during the Healthy Kids Festival
held Oct. 20. Free to the public for area families with children in grades preschool to eighth, the
5th Annual Healthy Kids Festival, presented by the Charlotte County Community Services, offered
a fun day packed with information on healthy living and happy lifestyles for families.


Madison Greene, 2, was intrigued with the
light-up ring she received from Sylvia Kennedy,
program coordinator with the Charlotte County
Library System, one of the participants in this
year's Healthy Kids Festival.


Arriving at the Healthy Kids event, Daritsa
Almancar, 7, and her sister Daniris, 3, were
greeted by Tommy Tooth from Simply Smiles
Family Dentistry. Tommy Tooth is better known as
Noah Homoky, 13, who volunteered for the job.


-' ". -S ...
Alexis Smith, 17, volunteers at the Florida Mentor table, joined by Ariel Hochsprung, 7, and
Jasmine, 10, who had just had their faces painted at the Healthy Kids event.


Seven-year-old Spencer Eggers gets some
expert advise on the Xbox Kinect from Best
Buy representative Michael White.


St. Charles
Borromeo Catholic
School under the
direction of Science
teacher John Verner,
had 57 entries in this
year's 2013 Science Fair
- 47 individual and
10 team projects. Top
winners will advance
on to the regional
competition.

HERALD PHOTOS BY
BETSY WILLIAMS
RIGHT: Seventh-graders
Alaena Massey and Adri-
enne Masangkay had the
highest score in the Microbi-
ology division with their
shared project'"What is the
Bacterial Content in Milk.":'


Sixth-grader team of Alex Snyder and Lea Fiscell took first place in the Animal Science category
with "Bream: Which bait works best."Also competing in the Animal Science division was Morgan
Draper, seventh-grader.


SFive-year-old Isabella Silva measures herself to
see if she still needs to ride in a booster seat.


This sixth-grade team of Myra Joseph and Elle McKenzie had the top score in the Microbiology
division with their project "Which Soda Causes Teeth To Stain Fastest.":'


Sophie Hanners, seventh-grader, was happy
with her award winning Biochemistry project
"Do Oranges Lose or Gain Vitamin C after Being
Picked.":' FYI they lose.


Two-year-old Korbyn Arture tries to give
Tommy Tooth, aka Noah Homoky, 13, a hug.


RIGHT:
Eighth-grade
student Nino
Casamassima with
his project, "How
Much Energy Do
Different Types
of Nuts Contain"
and his classmate,
Sammy Shinde
with her Energy
& Transportation
winning project,
"Designing an
Energy Efficient
House."


Brother and sister team of Ethan Cossu, sixth-grade and Isabella, eighth-grade, scored the
highest in Mathematical Sciences with their project Validation of Computation with a Slide Rule
when Compared to a Modern Day Calculator.":'


Eighth-grader Olivia Humpel's Plant Science
project, "Which Hydroponics Nutrient Solution
Best Affects Bean Plant Growth" tied with
seventh-grader, Juan Carlos Mass' project "Does
WiFi Radiation Affect the Germination and/or
Growth of Plants.":'


Physics and Astronomy winner was eighth-grader Natasha Peet with her project, "The Effect of
Domino Spacing on Falling Behavior.":'


Just before
Nate Sura,
7, was to
dress for his
participation
in a demon-
stration by
Imperial
Martial Arts
from Tringali
Recreation
Center, he
cooled off
with a bottle
of water
poured over
his head.


1 .11 ,, M lII ,. I ,


Herald Page 9





1. 11 ,, III ,. I .


Junior Cotillion holds season opening dance


The Giampaglia siblings Alec, Giana and Evan were ready and eager for their second season
with the National League of Junior Cotillions Charlotte Chapter.


HERALD PHlT,,S b ETS i .VILLIA.1IS


National League of Junior Cotillions, Charlotte Chapter, held the season's opening dance at the
Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club on Oct. 20 for both Year I and Year II students. The three-year Cotil-
lion program is primarily for middle school students, who are taught ballroom dance, etiquette
and manners. Year I students, Lauren Back from Port Charlotte Middle and Aiden Koss from L.A.
Ainger Middle in closed position learning the basics of the box step taught by Laurie Coven-
try-Payne, Charlotte Chapter director. Later in the afternoon, Year II students returned for their
opening dance of the season.


Year I students first get a feel for the escort position, arm-in-arm, walking around the ballroom
at the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club.


Year I gentlemen must learn the box steps first in order to lead their dance partners, who
patiently waited for their turn on the dance floor.


Ending their first Cotillion dance, Year I students were instructed on the steps to the line dance,
"The Electric Slide:'


0 LALjb, A emA: A




-/, 3/










Welcome back,
Northern Friends! 2


r----------------------------I
Adult Cut
I -I 1 ,,i ,: : : Iir- I ,

$44A 95
I I Reg $14

SUN EXP 11 27 13
I.-----------------------'
Color or Perm
1> r.., I, rl, 1 r ,I -


$ O95
Reg
I $45

SUN EXP 11 27 13
S--- n- f Sam-


Year II students Sydney
Rodetsky and Benjamin Mizell
stop momentarily for a photo
during one of their ballroom
dance lessons.

RIGHT: Holding hands,
Casey Keller and Sophie
LeBlanc rock back and forth on
their feet, before going into
an over-the-shoulder move,
parts of a more elaborate
swing dance being taught
during the Year II class.


PORTmHAROTT
09 1)62-* 0

320S MAM RI




:' .i L. .i. November 13,2013


Do you remember when?


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Janine Smith

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.Port Charlotte



A vp CIommunity news since 1893


4 ^ Community news since 1893


I COMMUNITY SNAPSHOT
PHOTO PROVIDED
Local Firehouse Subs owners
Russell and Kim Clouden hired
90 percent of their crew for their
Port Charlotte restaurant by
partnering with Southwest Florida
Works, a local federally funded
workforce investment program.
The Southwest Florida Workforce
Development board recently
recognized the Cloudens as one
of the 2013 Champion Award
winners for their inspiring efforts
and success using the program to
hire job seekers that others would
classify as "need not apply" due
to their background. Firehouse
Subs is located in Heritage Plaza
at 18500 Veterans Blvd., and is
open Monday through Saturday
10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday
from 10:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. For more
information, call 941-979-8965.




I Im .
28087 Mitchell Ave (OFF HWY ]17) Punta Gorda














Salt Pools Heaters *Initeriojr IReSLrfacirg *Paw"er De'~kS


6b


Saturday, November 1
10am-3pm
Visual Arts Center

Jewelry
Paintings
Textile Arts
Woodcrafts
Holiday Decorations



AND PLEASE JOIl
for the
FINE ARTS FESTI
Celebrating the Life and VW
John Singer Sargen

November i-

a month-long series of multi-n
educational and entertaining
benefit the Visual Arts Ce
Complete List of Eveni
www.VisualArtCenter,


Saee


* Pottery
* Greeting Cards
* Photography
* Stained Glass
" HOURLY DOOR PRIZE!


Y s


VAL
Vorks of
t

29

nedia fun,
events to
enter
ts at
.org


Detailed "Carnation, Lily, Lily,
Rose" by John Singer Sargent as
painted by Liz Hutchinson-Sperry


MtesuaH ARTS Ceinite
210 Maud Street Punta Gorda, FL 33950
941.639.8810 www.VisualArtCenter.org
across from Fishermen's Village


Award given to
conservationist
I.M I Kilp.nukk h,,1, 'i i.i





Miss Enleod crowne
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'Player Of The Week'
honors Crosland, Williams
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Herald Page 11


q


i





1, 11 I, I


HERALD PHCOTO- ,. DELO'IRE SA\/AS
Randy Glenn, Air Force veteran, is beating the odds with wife, Patricia, helping him all the way.


Elizabeth Fort, Marine veteran, is still fighting to receive needed benefits.


VETERANS: After serving their country, red tape strips veterans


FROM PAGE 1
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-:'. i. i November 13,2013


Herald Page 13


Tiny trick-or-treaters at Chutes 'N Ladders 2


HERALD PHOTOS BY MONICA AMAYA


Austin Bird, 3, is Spiderman for the Trick or Treat celebration at
Chutes'N Ladders 2 Daycare, in Port Charlotte.


Emma Tackett, 2, is a ladybug. Ethan Nantz, 1, dresses up as Robin. Coleman Jagels, 3, is Buzz Lightyear.


Princess Aubrey Wahl, 3, dressed in her finery.


Brody Leseure, 3, and dressed up as Captain America, with Khatiria Mercado, pirate and teacher
at Chutes'N Ladders 2 Daycare in Port Charlotte.


Eddie Vasconcelos, 4, dressed up as a vampire for the Trick or Treat
celebration at Chutes'N Ladders 2 Daycare in Port Charlotte.


Sophia Vasconelos, 3, dressed as Cinderella.


SNOWBIRDS:
Is Florida Residency Right for You?


You are invited to join us for an educational y.
seminar covering the many benefits of Florida i
Residency. Local attorney will discuss:
How to establish Fl. Residency
Are Northern States wills & trusts valid
Florida Estate Taxes
The Many Benefits of Fl. Homestead
Date: November 20th or December 10th -
Time: 10:00 AM
RSVP: 941-833-3273 Liz Fisher

Guest Speaker: Jennifer Howell
Board Certified Elder Law Attorney
Howell Law Firm

Josh Howell, CFP
Senior Vice President Investments

1107 West Marion Ave., Ste. 111
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
The views expressed by Jennifer Howell are her own and do not reflect the opinion of Wells Fargo Advisors or its
affiliates. Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, MemberSIPC, is a registered broker-dealer and a separate non bank affiliate
of Wells Fargo & Company. Wells Fargo Advisors is not a tax or legal advisor. CAR 0813 02663
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11 'M II


Bandit cheer squads perform at pep rally

l III .ld mll Il h t




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~~~~~~- F'. {d\ i h.I.,h


HERALD PH,_,T,_,-S 1
PETS .JILLIAr.IS
RIGHT: A group of the youngest
Bandit cheerleaders spell out
"Bandits" for the pep rally.


Is


Building, a cheerleading feat done by the Pee Wee squad during
the Bandit Pep Rally.


Jr. Pee Wee cheer squad with their coaches Debbie Dodge and
Tricia Hopkins.


Pee Wee cheer squad with their
coaches Melissa Velvett and Gina
Levitt.



Answers
to this
week's puzzle
from

page 5.


DONATIONS NEEDED!
"Your donation makes a biq difference"


Call To Schedule A Pickup For
Large Furniture & Appliances
(941) 637-1981
a SALVATION ARMY
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1048 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda
Open: Mon. Sat. 9am 5pm


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F- T Fr F
H L FIEL f
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-:'. i., November 13,2013


Herald Page 15


Bandits mark the end of an era


By CHUCK BALLARO
SPORTS WRITER

Les Hassen couldn't control his tears.
He slumped to one knee as his wife
gave him a tribute over the loudspeak-
er, his current and former players right
there next to him.
It was understandable, for Hassen
knew that Saturday, Oct. 19, would be
the last time he would coach a Bandit
team, and that soon his six-year reign
as association president would also
come to an end.
Hassen's 25th year of involvement in
the Port Charlotte Bandits Pop Warner
football program will be his last. He
helped build the program from its
infancy and had a big hand in building
the fields at Franz Ross Park.
"Just to get in that tower and watch
everything that's going on, to go from
an organization that struggled to one
that's competitive every week is pretty
good," Hassen said.
On the field, it was a tough final
season. All his competitive teams went
2-6 and failed to make the playoffs. But
that did not make his accomplishments
any less special.
Seeing the way his former players came
to visit to give him a plaque and a thank
you for all he had done for them was what
made the waterworks go into overdrive.
"That was the crusher. They were boys
who played for me and that made it
that much more special for me," Hassen
said. "It was awesome. For a coach that's
the ultimate, a true blessing."


The Port Charlotte Bandit Junior Pee Wee defense makes the final stop near the goal line to
preserve its 7-0 victory over Cape Jr. on Oct. 19.


Hassen made the announcement at
the board meeting last month. His term
as president ends this month.
The parents will nominate candi-
dates for the positions at the annual
picnic in November, with the naming of
a new board to come in December.
It also didn't stop Hassen from
deciding to try to move Port Charlotte
football to the next level, whether it
involves the Bandits or not.
Hassen is leaving the Bandits to start
a new league with the YFL, a fall league
that is supported by the NFL and,
_ unlike Pop Warner, does
not follow the same rigid
weight limitations.
It is a rule that has
been a major issue and
one of the most heart-
breaking parts of being


a league president, which was another
reason he cried Saturday.
"We had kids we couldn't take
because they were too heavy or too
light," Hassen said. "We had a kid who
didn't make weight for the last game
and it broke his heart. We have kids and
parents who bawl when we tell them
we can't take them."
Hassen said he had been looking
forward into the new league for over a
year, and that this is the best way for
Hassen to continue to help the com-
munity and to get more kids playing
football.
"I want to make sure kids who want to
be involved can stay involved. These six
years of having to say 'no' hurts," Hassen
said. "It's because of the weight issue."
As a result, these kids who are too
heavy or too light to play Pop Warner


HERALD PHOTOS BY CHUCK BALLARO
Port Charlotte Pee Wee head football coach
and League President Les Hassen is overcome
with emotion during a pregame ceremony to
commemorate his 25 years with the organization.
Hassen will leave the organization this month.

go to high school with no experience.
Hassen and Port Charlotte High
School football coach Jordan Ingman
have agreed on the need to form a
league that brings in those who fall out-
side the requirements of Pop Warner.
"There's no weight issue anywhere
else, and there's still contact in all these
sports," Hassen said. "I have to do
what's best with what I feel can best
serve our community, and where I
think we have a need."
There is a YFL league in North Port
with the Huskies, as well as others in
the Sarasota area. Hassen said initial
response for putting together a league
has been positive.
The final week of the Bandits season
actually turned out quite well, with the
competitive teams winning three of the
four games from Cape Jr.
The Junior Pee Wees won in overtime
7-0, the Junior Midgets were victorious
29-0, and the Midgets held on for a
30-22 victory in the second victory
of the season for all those programs.
Only Hassen's team lost in a 13-12
heartbreaker.


Port Charlotte Bandit Junior Pee Wee football player Solomon
Luther leads the way for Aaron Wesley during its game with
Cape Jr. during Pop Warner football action on Oct. 19. The Junior
Pee Wees won in overtime 7-0.


Port Charlotte Bandit Junior Pee Wee football player Anthony Port Charlotte Bandit Junior Pee Wee football player
Ferrentino makes a solo tackle on a Cape Jr. ball carrier during their Solomon Luther makes his way to the end zone for the
game with Cape Jr. during Pop Warner football action on Oct. 19. game's only score in overtime during the game with Cape Jr.


GOLF SCORES
All golf scores must be
mailed to golfscores@
sun-herald.com.

* KINGS GATE
GOLF CLUB
* Hole-in-One
Nov. 1
Kathy Daignault aced
Hole No. 12 from 118
yards using a 7-iron. It
was witnessed by Elaine
Cronin, Yvonne Ellis and
Shirl Keehn.

* KINGSWAY
COUNTRY CLUB
* Men's Day, 1 Best Ball
Gross/1 Best Ball Net
Oct. 29
1.) Ken Freeman,
Ron Pickford and
Fred Taylor, 140.
2.) Ken Bovill, Gus
Guglielmo, Tom Mau,
Pat McGing, Mike
Carrier, Duane Albers,
Dave McGovern, Dennis
McGuire, Lucian Harbar,
P.J. Fisher and


Dan Rothbauer, 141.
* Ladies'Day,
Team Low Putts
Oct. 31
1.) Rosemary Bouleris,
Marny Boardway and
Judy Mau, 122.
2.) Nancy Anderson,
Carol Roark and
Carol Fisher, 128.
3.) Linda Letendre,
Donna Sherman,
Colette Dowdell,
Lori Rothbauer, Jane
Threlkeld, Carol Taylor,
Martha Colagiovanni
and Gail DaRos, 130.
* Holes-in-One
Fee DaPonte aced Hole
No. 13 from 176 yards
using a driver. It was
witnessed by
Dave McGovern and
Bob Munich.
Mary Albers aced Hole
No. 8 from 126 yards
using a 6-iron. It was
witnessed by
Gail McGovern and
Barb Wojtkiewicz.
Brent Gross aced Hole
No. 3 from 156 yards


using an 8-iron. It was
witnessed by Bruce
Farlow and
Dale Boggott.

* ROTONDA GOLF
& COUNTRY CLUB
* Low Net
Nov. 2
FLIGHT A:
1.) Scott Stabuer.
2.) John Marshall.
3.) John Calcott.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Jerry Beyer.
2.) Bob Ose.
3.) Dick Saunders.
FLIGHT C:
1.) Art Lambert.
2.) Dave Hussey.
3.) Jerry Anderson.
* Scramble
Nov. 4
1.) William Tait, Ray
Kotzian and John
Vanzutphen, 34.
2.) John German, Jim
Shaw, Len Kolden and
Steve Kolden, 34.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 7: William Tait;
Hole No. 9: John Morsch.


* ST. ANDREWS
SOUTH GOLF CLUB
* Halloween Scramble
Oct. 31
FLIGHT A:
1.) Jerry Cooper, Donna
Roderick and Tom and
Patty Kessler, 56.
2.) Tom Forde,
Jim Muenz plus
Bill and Joyce Renz, 56.9.
3.) John and Dee Papa and
Steve and Ann Pert, 57.6.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Linda Brill, Peg
Headley, Judy Johnson
and Brian Dooley, 55.9.
2.) Louis Dieke, Sue
McGarry and John and
Jacquie Engle, 56.5.
3.) Mike and Maryann
Gardner plus Harvey
and Marianne Goldberg,
57.5.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 7: Bob Leonard;
Hole No. 16: M.E. Jones.
* Swing Away Scramble
Nov. 2
1.) Charlie Priester,
Sue Garand, Mark Katz
and Rene Robert, 53.5.


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Les Hassen honored for 25 years of coaching


HERALD PHOTOS BY ROBERT NELSON
Former Bandit football players surprised Coach
Hassen on the field to present him with a plaque
of appreciation for 25 years of coaching. From
left, John Martinoli, Shermel Hargrove, Coach
Les Hassen, with current PCHS Pirate football
players Jacob Hobbs, Darren Price, Martin
Luther, Anthony Stephens and Ryan Harless.
RIGHT: Bandit's Pee Wee players line
up against Cape Coral on a drive
that led to the first touchdown of
the game. The final score was 12-13,
with Cape Coral taking the win.

CONSIGNING WOMAN:
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for Consignment/Thrift store





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...~'


From left, Bandits players Tyler Zylstra, Rolondo Francis punting
the ball with Dylan Lockhart after the fourth down at the
Bandits field on 19335 Quesada Ave., in Port Charlotte.


Port Charlotte Bandits players
sack the Cape Coral quarter-
back. For more information
on the Port Charlotte Bandits,
visit their website at www.
portcharlottebandits.com.


-- ,. '. ... "
.y^ ,- "* '- *
r ; .' ..,; *.' .." .
,r "; -, ', .- _. .*" *' .'. '. ; ', ; ,'-"


From left, Assistant Coach Ayham AI-Turkman played for the
Bandits in 1996-1997 for coach Les Hassen's team. Coach Hassen
teaches the players not only how to be better players, but also
how to be better people overall.

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Wednesday, November 13,2013 Since 1893


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IPUN IA (O)RDA


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Party celebrates opening


of Little-Minnows


BUSINESS NEWS

I'UN IA(O)RDA


*


P-------------------------*
Adult Cut
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SUN EXP 11 27 13
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PORT HAROTT
(91)62 -10
320TMAM RI


Judy Evans, mother of Cerissa Dillow, the owner
of Little-Minnows, serves up some champagne
to guest Diane Tegtmeier during the party.

LEFT: Cerissa Dillow, owner of Little-Minnows in
Fishermen's Village, poses in the store with
staff members Kerri Dennison and Sue Kelly.
RIGHT: Simone Fallon and her 4-year-old
daughter, Finley, enjoy the music and celebra-
tion at Little-Minnows during the celebration.
RIGHT:
Attending
the
celebration
for Little-
Minnows are
Bill Albers
and Kim
Devine.


HEP"LD PH'-.T'-.S B, DC.IIIELL B-TES


Donnell Bates


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LEFT: John Grabau joins Catherine Perry, the
event coordinator for Fishermen's Village,
during the event on Nov. 1.


U Ne ro,- PUNTA GORDA HERALD N.4hiffP.R,, i, Aii ,:tir. l I r, IIi, USPS 743170 11, '.1 ., l,,,"., ,1111 1 ."., I,' [ ,',li i n ip 'III .:',
S ^ Hilrl,,,r fii- ii,, l ilrhl[[ Hill r ii I;.; ':-l'I':
Derek Dunn-Rankin hi r ln 'h, lnn i ADVERTISING
__ David Ounn-Rankinvd1'r .,l ". iln'nll r ''. Leslee Peth. "..I./IhI r[n.In ,N ur ., N ,, r I 'rH IH'nil ln. IIIwr
Chfis Pottet h.i, hlnl,,r f *I 1.:1 M ike Ruiz, F'l III/ldvl rl ,iij 1ini,) r m g,'.-,,,4,,'
W SPA PE R S Rusty Ptay I ii irii,,[[. i r F .-I ,l : Colleen Daymude, flvpi.ri.n ,,i A ui I {-i,', :'ii,-,.. :..4.
S U N Pamela Staik P'i., .I _.,rili H.rii- hIi,,r 'hI I_ ", Loti White lyi.n .i.i f,,,,.mr a,,,nv, :,,5,.
Charlotte DeSoto Engleood North Port Venice hi,. ,,ih.rhiI,..I-.,,I,,,,|. CIRCULATION
23170 Harb:orview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980 206-1000 Donna L. Davidson I,..-r ',. I h4 Mark Yeto, .. iii, ,. i .i r- :,'i i. i -


Salute to veterans


I,




:', i L .i. November 13,2013


Busy weeks ahead for PG Chamber


he Punta Gorda Chamber of
Commerce has a very busy week
ahead.
It all starts at 7:15 a.m. today (Nov.
13) at St. Andrews South Golf Club,
1901 Deborah Drive, for the monthly
Business Over Breakfast meeting.
Among the guest speakers planned
for the event will be Kathy Silverberg,
who will bring us up to date about
programs with United Way of Charlotte
County, and Lynne Doyler, who will be
addressing the Boys & Girls Clubs of
Charlotte County.
Then at 5:30 p.m., the Punta Gorda
office of Charlotte State Bank & Trust,
2331 Tamiami Trail, is hosting a
Women's Power Networking event. Call
the chamber at 941-639-3720 to reserve
a spot at this session. The cost is $20
per person.
At 5:30 p.m. Nov. 14, chamber mem-
bers will convene at Banyan Escrow
and Titles Services, 207 Cross St., for a
ribbon-cutting ceremony.
The busy schedule continues during
the weekend, starting with the second
in this year's series of citywide garade
sales, which is set from 8 a.m. to noon
on Nov. 16. The event will take place
in the parking lot of Centennial Bank/
Koch & Co., located on the corner of
Virginia Avenue and Taylor Street in
downtown Punta Gorda.
To reserve any of the remaining
spaces, which cost $15, call the cham-
ber. Set up starts at 7:15 a.m., with the
market opening at 8 a.m. If you can't
make it to this event, sign up for the
next one before the spaces are all gone.
For details, visit the chamber's website
at www.puntagordachamber.com.
Also this weekend is Fishermen's
Village's annual Lighting of the Village
festivities. The fun starts at 5:30 p.m.
at the village, 1200 W Retta Esplanade,
and full event details can be found on
the waterfront mall's website, www.
fishville.com. Expect a slight surge in
electrical power as the switch is flipped,
decorating the whole village with more
than 1 million lights.
Nov. 17 is the opening show for the
Charlotte Symphony Orchestra's 2013-
14 season. The performance will start
at 7:30 p.m. at the Charlotte Performing
Arts Center, 701 Carmalita St., Punta
Gorda. For details and tickets for this
show, visit www.charlottesymphony.


John R. Wright
(Nfci


com.
Chamber members will then meet
at 5:30 p.m. at Turning Heads Salon &
Spa, located at 2231 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, for the Nov. 19 Business After
Hours networking event.
Plan on joining us for a great net-
working opportunity. Potential mem-
bers are always welcome to attend.
Reserve a spot by calling Martha Litson
at the chamber.
Chamber members will gather at 5:30
p.m. at Arrays of Cabinets, located at
1264 Market Circle, Port Charlotte, on
Nov. 20 to perform a ribbon-cutting
during a grand-opening celebration.
As you can see, we are very busy.
With so many ribbon-cuttings comes a
positive outlook for the times to come,
especially as we ratchet things up a few
gears for the start of the holiday season.

Take a tour of Punta Gorda
The Punta Gorda Chamber's trolley
and boat tours, which are run in con-
junction with King Fisher Fleet and the
Green Hibiscus Trolley, Co., are back
and will continue most Fridays through
May. Nov. 15 is the next tour date.
The cost of the boat and trolley
combination tour is $40 per head. The
trolley tour is $25. Get on board and
enjoy a great trip around Punta Gorda
while learning about the history and
progress of the city throughout the
years.
Call the chamber today for dates and
to book a spot.

Holiday open house Nov. 16
Pomegranate & Fig's annual holiday
open house is set to last from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. on Nov. 16.
Visitors to the shop, located at 117
W Marion Ave., will have the chance
to enter the door prize drawing for
a chance to win free gifts. Holiday-
themed refreshments will also be


HERALD PHOTO BY DONNELL BATES
HERALD PHOTO BY DONNELL BATES


Surrounded by family, friends and members of the Punta Gorda Chamber of Commerce, Cerissa
Dillow cuts the ceremonial ribbon at Little-Minnows in Fisherman's Village. See more photos on


page 2.

served.
For more information, call
941-205-2333.

Tree lighting Nov. 21
Don't forget Nov. 21 is the day the
two downtown trees in Punta Gorda
will be illuminated.
The festivities start at 5 p.m. with
a troupe of carolers performing on a
stage located on the corner of Marion
Avenue and Taylor Street. The lighting
of the city's tree by the mayor is taking
place at approximately 6:15 p.m.
After that tree lighting, the fun
transfers to Taylor Street and
Olympia Avenue for the lighting of the
Downtown Merchants Association's
tree.
Don your ugliest sweater and enter
the DMAs ugly holiday sweater com-
petition. Also, be on the lookout for
the pipers, Veteran Motor Car Club of


America-Southwest Florida Region's
vintage cars, Mr. and Mrs. Claus and
much more.
Make Punta Gorda your destination
that night as we light up the city. Now is
the time to make your dinner reserva-
tions around town.
There is simply no better place to
enjoy the holidays than paradise. The
city's businesses work hard year-round
to attract customers.
This holiday season, let's try and
keep our purchases local. Every dollar
spent locally helps to keep our local
community vibrant.

CONTACT THE PG CHAMBER
For more information about events listed in this
column, contact the Punta Gorda Chamber of
Commerce at 941-639-3720 or visit its website at
www.puntagordachamber.com.


Saturday, November 16

10am-3pm aec
Visual Arts Center

Jewelry Pottery
Paintings 1- Greeting Cards
Textile Arts 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, r
educational and entertaining events to P ,tll
benefit the Visual Arts Center '

Complete List of Events at
Detailed "Carnation, Lily, Lily,
www.VisualArtCenter.org Rose" byJohn Singer Sargent as


MtesuaH ARTS Ceinite
210 Maud Street Punta Gorda, FL 33950
941.639.8810 www.VisualArtCenter.org
across from Fishermen's Village


Sandman hosts book signing

PHOTO
PROVIDED
-- TBY SANDMAN
soma.- -BOOKS

LEFT: On Oct. 26,
Florida writer
Daryl J. Healey
signed copies
of his books,
"Kirsten;"a young
.... adult novel,
and "A Shiver
,, *-at Midnight,'
a spooky story
anthology, at
Sandman Book
Company, 16480
Burnt Store Road.
Here, he poses for
a photo with the
store's resident
cat,"Kitty-Wan
Kenobi:'


Herald Page 3


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Hallelujah!

From time immemorial, the universal
expression of worship and rejoicing, often
enriched by musical accompaniment.


This Christmas season, let us
join the celebratory fete
that dates back to ancient Latin,
Greek and Hebrew cultures at
a "Glorious" concert by the
Charlotte Symphony Orchestra,
conducted by Maestro Raffaele Ponti.
An ideal entry into the joy
of this holiday season,
the classical Christmas concert
is a peak entertainment event
for the entire family.

Just look at this program:

* Pyotr Tchaikovsky's Winter Daydreams

Samuel Barber's Die Natalie

* Malcolm Arnold's The Holly and the Ivy



Charlotte Symphony Orchestra's
Classic Christmas
Sunday, December 8, 2013
Charlotte Performing Arts Center
701 Carmalita Street, Punta Gorda, Florida
Concert: 7:30 pm
-/1 CCrnclert ticket tlOlclers ore inr itecl t ttMe
preconcert lecture ot 6 30 l pm in ttle CP-AC










OR C HC ESTRA
Charlotte County Florida

For pricing, seating and ticket information.
please call

941-205-9743

or go to www.charlottesymphony.com


Calling all


Westminster


champion hopefuls


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PPH'OE, TD
Two-year-old
golden retriever
"Bella" did exactly
what her breed
suggests and
retrieved the
Charlotte Sun for
her mom, Jamie
Rawlinson.


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Doctor's office features

art of local student


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PH-C'-T- PP-ICPEC B, LE-H SLCSBEPG Loyd and Donna Howerton are the owners
of PostNet, the company that developed the
A sample of the artwork on display at the prints of the photos on display at the Punta
Foot & Ankle Center of Charlotte County's new Gorda office of the Foot & Ankle Center of
gallery. Charlotte County.
LEFT: During the
opening reception
for Leah Jacqueline
Slosberg's artwork at
the Foot & Ankle Center
of Charlotte County,
the artist was joined
by her family. From
left are grandmother
Betty Perine, father Lew
Slosberg, grandmother
Naomi Slosberg, mother
Lyn Slosberg, the artist
and grandfather Barry
Slosberg.


RIGHT:
Robin Donham
of Tamiami Art &
Frame received
the prints from
PostNet and created
the frames for the
images on display
at the Punta Gorda
office of the Foot
& Ankle Center of
Charlotte County.


Sherri Lennon and Kate Albers
admire the colors in the artwork at
the Punta Gorda office of the Foot &
Ankle Center of Charlotte County..o


I',r I




'. i, November 13,2013


Expansion suits growing demand at



Galleria Mall Antiques & Collectables


Collecting things has been a
longtime passion for T.C. Droler.
When she did get time off from
her hectic job in the food and beverage
service business, she scoured antique
shops looking for interesting items. Her
husband even joked that their house
resembled a mini Smithsonian Muse-
um.
When she walked into the Galleria
Mall Antiques & Collectables on
Duncan Road, however, she never
thought that one day she would own it.
"The mall has been here for 7 years,"
she said. "I have owned it for the past 2
years. I came in here to rent space and
ended up purchasing it."
Droler said that her mall has a little
something for everyone. Both high-end
and low-end products are for sale,
depending upon the dealer.
"Each dealer booth changes daily,"
she said. "We have great dealers here.
They are always bringing in new and
exciting items."
On Sept. 1, Droler finished her
expansion of the building with another
1,600-square-feet and adding 15 more
booth spaces. With 9,000-square-feet
of total space, and now 50 dealers, she
said the Galleria Mall is the largest
antique shop in Charlotte County.
When browsing through the Galleria
Mall, Droler said that people should
devote at least one hour of their time
- there are literally that many items
to see. The mall has it all: lamps,
desks, old movie posters, glassware,
Depression glass, kitchen items, sports
memorabilia, clocks, dolls, doll house
furniture and other unusual antiques
and collectibles for sale. And all this
can be done in a quiet, relaxed atmo-
sphere with 1940s music softly playing
in the background.
"An antique is anything that is more
than 50 years old," Droler said. "I just
picked up a Mark Robert's limited
edition witch doll. It is called Witches'
Brew. It was made in 2008 and is num-
ber 158 of just 500 made. It is one of the
largest pieces that Roberts has created.


Al Hemingway


1. 11 H, num, im i, h il. Jl~ ,t, u tter.

gmail.om.

This is a true collector's item."
For those men who are forced to
follow their wives on a shopping spree,
have no fear. Droler has created a
special area in her mall just for bored
husbands.
"I call it the Man Cave," she said.
"There is no girly stuff in here, just
manly things like vintage toys, baseball
cards, golf clubs, old Playboy maga-
zines and even a cigar store Indian.
We have a nice comfortable sofa to
sit on and watch the television that is
always on. Plus, everything is for sale
in here except the sofa that is not
for sale."
Droler explained that she has a
very diverse clientele that range from
young to old and every age in between.
Snowbirds will buy items and take
them back up north, and someone will
purchase items and bring them back to
Florida.
"They come full circle," she said. "I
have a guestbook that people can sign
and leave their e-mails. I will inform
them of any special events that are
planned."
If a customer is searching for a spe-
cial antique of collectible, or trying to
sell one, Droler said that they can leave
their information on the bulletin board
in her shop for assistance as well.
Artist Ron Mills, who also has a
booth, does all the signage for Droler.
She explained that the dealers assist
her in running the mall and keep their
individual booths clean and filled with
unique items for sale.
"One booth is just Florida stuff,"
Droler said. "It is crammed with alli-
gator and Seminole collectibles. Each


The Galleria Mall Antiques & Collectables has
numerous unusual items including this
illuminated globe in its own stand.


Ron Mills, the Galleria Mall Antiques & Collect-
ables' resident artist, also has a booth where
he sells his paintings.
booth in here has its own story."
Droler said that she does not miss the
food and beverage profession where
she frequently put in 16- to 18-hour
days and had to contend with business
suits and sore feet.
"I love every day that I come here,"
she said. "It's a place where people can
look for that special something and
reminisce."
Galleria Mall Antiques & Collectibles
is located at 5260 Duncan Road. It is
open seven days a week. Hours are
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Saturday and from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday.
For more information, call


T.C. Droler shows off one of her recent acquisi-
tions, a limited edition Mark Roberts carica-
ture called Witches'Brew.


The Man Cave is where husbands can enjoy a
manly setting while waiting for their wives to
finish shopping.
LEFT:
Looking for
a butler? The
Galleria Mall
Antiques &
Collectables
has this
gentleman
for sale
to greet
your house
guests.


Fashion show benefits


Back Pack Kidz


A fashion show and dinner to
benefit the Back Pack Kidz
program, which is orchestrated
by the Yah Yah Girls, Inc., was held at
OPUS restaurant, 201 W Marion Ave.,
on Nov. 6.
For more information on the
program, visit www.theyahyahgirls.com.


Ann Marie Hagstrand models in the
fashion show.


__ Sue Paquin


HERALD PHOTOS BY SUE PAQUIN


Donna Rocket and Jim Lawson, the owner of OPUS
restaurant, listen as Ursula Beauregard speaks to the
audience. SEE MORE PHOTOS ON P16.


SNOWBIRDS:
Is Florida Residency Right for You?


You are invited to join us for an educational y.
seminar covering the many benefits of Florida i
Residency. Local attorney will discuss:
How to establish Fl. Residency
Are Northern States wills & trusts valid
Florida Estate Taxes
The Many Benefits of Fl. Homestead
Date: November 20th or December 10th .. .iii
Time: 10:00 AM
RSVP: 941-833-3273 Liz Fisher

Guest Speaker: Jennifer Howell
Board Certified Elder Law Attorney
Howell Law Firm

Josh Howell, CFP
Senior Vice President Investments

1107 West Marion Ave., Ste. 111
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
The views expressed by Jennifer Howell are herown and do not reflect the opinion of Wells Fargo Advisors or its
affiliates. Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, MemberSIPC, is a registered broker-dealer and a separate non bank affiliate
of Wells Fargo & Company. Wells Fargo Advisors is not a tax or legal advisor. CAR 0813 02663
50460133


Herald Page 5


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Patriotic salute on table at Burnt Store Grille


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HEP"LD PH,.-.'T .'S B. -L HE IP..1I,-l' .
Bob Mignault, owner of Burnt Store Grille, and George Jackson, owner of Cooperative Adver-
tising, Inc., collaborated to design the veterans/first responders table in the restaurant. At left:
The design incorporates patches of all branches of the military, including Merchant Marines,
Coast Guard and Coast Guard Auxiliary, local first responders and the POW/MIA logo.


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I FASHION SHOW BENEFITS BACK PACK KIDZo CONTINUED FROM P15


HEP"LD PHOT'-:S B.' SLIE P":''Lll


Frances Bulzacchelli, Debbie Fischer, Sallie Day
and Jackie Michaud chat before dinner begins.


Niki Ruff, Lee Nelson and Margaret Ann Bullock
bid in the silent auction.


I Ambeiq Insurance Cente;r, Inc. I


THANK YOU ONCE AGAIN FOR YOUR VOTE!
2013 00 "BEST INSURANCE AGENCY" /\
S2010 "BEST INSURANCE AGENT"
2013 2011 Debbie Saladino 2011


-I
Jlub-Ouwen


1900 Tamiami Trail
Punta Gorda
i.cr.,;;, lfr.ii Paln'li, h- ri.lI-ti
(941) 639-7050
(800) 940-7688
aii'berI' ,5i'I 'Iba r ir' iI cI n-1,.


01 I
" .


m,, : .
=-a.Mod


17801 Murdock Circle
Port Charlotte
in ,- t u .:. e..:,:,n ; Furnire-i
(941) 743-5300
(866) 743-5300
airib.r.:] ,t,. i5'1r baro -ira 1I 1


50606S.w m e~is co


The models for the evening are ready to begin the show. Here, all wearing items from
Giuditta's, are Dorothy Farnham, Rise Holt, Maxine Helgemo, Anne Loomis and Ann Marie
Hagstrand. Joanne Buchner, representing Giuditta's, was the commentator for the evening.



THANKSGIVING DINNER
OU q41 t Ut 1fZ Cc0wntw4AUtv

Co'nve Jots. (14 W ^ Ffi J
~U4

For a Home Cooked a
Turkey Dinner _
& All the Trimmings W
NOON-3PM
Thanksgiving Day
Provided at NO CHARGE

(941) 639-3842
First United Methodist Chlurchl
507 W. Marion .Av'enue. Punta Gorda




'. i, November 13,2013


FROM OUR ARCHIVES



Do you remember when?


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Punta Gorda
lar Ar~dilh-, Excerpts from 40 years ago i h


I GOLF SCORES
All golf scores must be
emailed to golfscores@
sun-herald.com.

* BURNT STORE GOLF&
ACTIVITYCLUB
* Scramble, Oct. 26
1.) Jerry Hunter, Doug Beattie, Paula
Allton and Ellen Murphy.
2.) William Morrissey, Debra Burns,
Carl Millerschoen and Sandy
Howard.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN: Phil Leonard,
Mary Welch, Rick Kellner and Lynn
Hunter.
.9-Hole Scramble,
Oct. 29
1.) Bernie and RuthAnn Dufour,
Sendy Synenberg and Cheryl Fogg.
2.) James Brown, Rick Kellner, Marg
MacDougall and Pat Barry.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN: Bill Story, Gary
Wieczorek, Lynn Powers and Millie
Hierro.
* Ladies' League, Oct. 30
FLIGHT A:


1.) Joan Cullen.
2.) Marion Jinkens.
3.) MaryAnn San Juan.
4.) Debbie Burns.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Sharon Mars.
2.) Babe Ahrens.
3.) Sandy Howard.
4.) Barb Mueller.
FLIGHT C:
1.) Nancy Pottinger.
2.) Brenda Holmes.
3.) Pat Barry.
4.) Diane Mitchell.
FLIGHT D:
1.) Lisa Brown.
2.) Linda Weiss.
3.) Maggie Hart.
4.) Deb Nicholls.
* Men's League, Oct. 30
FLIGHT A:
1.) Dick Bagwell.
2.) Fred Hart.
3.) Mike Marella.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Bob San Juan.


2.) Bill Harding and Tony Orrigo.
3.) Roy Howard, Rocky Kuhns, Carl
Millerschoen and Bill Morrissey.

* KINGS GATE GOLF CLUB
* Hole-in-One, Nov. 1
Kathy Daignault aced Hole No. 12
from 118 yards using a 7-iron. It was
witnessed by Elaine Cronin, Yvonne
Ellis and Shirl Keehn.

* KINGSWAY COUNTRY
CLUB
* Men's Day, 1 Best Ball
Gross/1 Best Ball Net,
Oct. 29
1.) Ken Freeman, Ron Pickford and
Fred Taylor, 140.
2.) Ken Bovill, Gus Guglielmo, Tom
Mau, Pat McGing, Mike Carriere,
Duane Albers, Dave McGovern,
Dennis McGuire, Lucian Harbar, P.J.
Fisher and Dan Rothbauer, 141.
SLadies'Day, Team Low Putts
Oct. 31


1.) Rosemary Bouleris, Marny
Boardway and Judy Mau, 122.
2.) Nancy Anderson, Carol Roark and
Carol Fisher, 128.
3.) Linda Letendre, Donna Sherman,
Colette Dowdell, Lori Rothbauer,
Jane Threlkeld, Carol Taylor, Martha
Colagiovanni and Gail DaRos, 130.
* Holes-in-One
Fee DaPonte aced Hole No. 13 from
176 yards using a driver. It was
witnessed by Dave McGovern and
Bob Munich.
Mary Albers aced Hole No. 8 from
126 yards using a 6-iron. It was
witnessed by Gail McGovern and
Barb Wojtkiewicz.
Brent Gross aced Hole No. 3 from
156 yards using an 8-iron. It was
witnessed by Bruce Farlow and Dale
Boggott.

* ROTONDAGOLF&
COUNTRY CLUB
* Low Net, Nov. 2
FLIGHT A:


1.) Scott Stabuer.
2.) John Marshall.
3.) John Calcott.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Jerry Beyer.
2.) Bob Ose.
3.) Dick Saunders.
FLIGHT C:
1.) Art Lambert.
2.) Dave Hussey.
3.) Jerry Anderson.
* Scramble, Nov. 4
1.) William Tait, Ray Kotzian and
John Vanzutphen, 34.
2.) John German, Jim Shaw, Len
Kolden and Steve Kolden, 34.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN: Hole No. 7:
William Tait; Hole No. 9: John
Morsch.

* ST. ANDREWS SOUTH
GOLF CLUB
* Halloween Scramble,
Oct. 31
FLIGHT A:
1.) Jerry Cooper, Donna Roderick and


Tom and Patty Kessler, 56.
2.) Tom Forde, Jim Muenz and Bill
and Joyce Renz, 56.9.
3.) John and Dee Papa and Steve
and Ann Pert, 57.6.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Linda Brill, Peg Headley, Judy
Johnson and Brian Dooley, 55.9.
2.) Louis Dieke, Sue McGarry and
John and Jacquie Engle, 56.5.
3.) Mike and Maryann Gardner and
Harvey and Marianne Goldberg,
57.5.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN: Hole No.7: Bob
Leonard; Hole No. 16: M.E. Jones.
- Swing Away Scramble
Nov. 2
1.) Charlie Priester, Sue Garand,
Mark Katz and Rene Robert, 53.5.
2.) Bill and Linda Fitzgerald and Don
and Saran Robin, 55.
3.) Roger Dickinson, Mike Hearn,
Bob Federici and Tom Krohn, 55.9.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN: Hole No.7:
Glenn Larson; Hole No. 16: Angie
Nolan.


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Punta Gorda Library
construction progress
SI|II'' s % ,'1,' hrlwl,:.- plull,.' hI -



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history Nov. 14
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Herald Page 7




:', ,i, i. November 13,2013
Page 8 Wenesday.Nvember.12013.Herld.Page.


rI-iuIOUO UUiR I T E URTMEr I IVI O, D I U U1-11SiE1 PHOTO COURTESY HTTP://WW.FORDGPW.COM
Soldiers from the 95th Division cautiously patrol a section of Metz in 1944. Infantrymen of the 379th Infantry Regiment involved in house-to-house fighting during the battle for Saarlautern, Germany.


The 95th Division of Patton's Third Army cross into Germany in early 1945.


THORNTON
FROM PAGE 1


seen his share of severe combat by
participating in the three-month long
Battle of Metz.
Assigned to A Company, 1st Battalion,
379th Infantry Regiment, 95th Infantry
Division, Thornton's unit was sent to
the Mojave Desert to train in tank war-
fare with the legendary Gen. George S.
"Old Blood and Guts" Patton. For 18
months, the 95th Division performed
invaluable maneuvers that would reap
benefits when the division landed in
France in August 1944. Thornton's pri-
mary weapon was the M9 Bazooka that
fired a 2.36-inch round to use against


Al Hemingway


i~ ~ M1 /H, nim.1i imi., .,) h- I,)Pi,,I I liter.

gmai/.com.

tanks and fortified positions.
"Gen. Patton learned to respect the
95th Division," Thornton said. "Patton
would tell us, 'I came here to show you
SOBs how to fight. But you already
know how to do that.' He was so very
pleased with us that we were placed in
his Third Army. Now we had a big prob-
lem. He wanted to conquer Metz."
Metz is located in northeastern
France between the Moselle and Seille
rivers in what is called the tri-point,


where Luxembourg, France and
Germany all converge. The town has
exchanged ownership numerous times,
and, at the start of World War II, it fell
into German hands once again.
"Metz was one of the most heavily
defended cities in the world," Thornton
said. "It would be a very large task
for Patton's tanks and his infantry to
capture it to say the least."
After the Normandy landings, the
Allied Army began its big push, called
Operation Cobra, to get off the beach-
heads and drive deeper into France
towards Germany. Metz became an
important focal point for the Germans
to reorganize and halt the American
and British juggernauts.
Beginning in September, with an
assault by the 5th Infantry Division,
both armies slugged it out in Metz.
Interconnecting trenches and tunnels
with automatic weapons posed a big
problem for the GIs as they slowly
inched their way into the city.
On Oct. 19, Thornton's unit finally
"saw the elephant" as they had their
first taste of combat against elements
of the crack 17th SS Panzergrenadier
Division. After performing a success-
ful river crossing, the infantrymen
of the 95th Division seized the forts
surrounding the city and held them
against repeated enemy thrusts at their
lines.
On Nov. 22, the weary dogfaces of the
95th Division had done the impossible
and had captured Metz a seemingly
impregnable fortress and liberated
the French people.
"We were lucky though," Thornton


recalled. "Many of the German troops
we encountered were ages 14 to 60.
Thank God they were scrapping the
bottom."
Still, the taking of Metz was a horrific
ordeal. The city had been heavily forti-
fied for centuries and no invading force
had ever occupied the forts or defeated
the defenders. Many German soldiers
preferred death to surrender.
When the battle was over, war
correspondents referred to the men of
the 95th Division as "the bravest of the
brave." But, ironically, it was German
commander Gen. Heinrich Kittel who
gave them their highest accolade when
he said that they were "The Iron Men of
Metz," a motto that was embroidered
on the unit's shoulder patch, where it
remains to this day.
With the German Army in retreat,
the 95th Division was ordered to
drive across the Saar River, entering
Germany a few days later. It was here
where Pat Thornton experienced some
of the toughest fighting of the war.
"We captured the Saar River Bridge
without losing a man," he said. "The
Germans had fired 20,000 rounds at
this bridge but didn't damage it at
all. Then they sent two tanks on a
suicide mission to blow it up. I fired
my bazooka at the first tank, hitting it.
It just backed up and got the hell out
of there. The second one was blown to
bits. It had 6,700-pounds of TNT on it.
The bridge was ours. A painting of that
is hanging in Fort Sill, Okla."
Thornton said that once they had
made it across the Saar River they met
stiff German resistance in the small


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hamlet of Saarlautern. It was here that
Thornton's unit ran into a combat
infantryman's nightmare house-to-
house fighting.
"That's where my luck ran out," he
said. "I was shot in the leg on Dec. 13,
1944, just three days before the Battle
of the Bulge, and spent 26 days in
the hospital. I consider myself lucky
because if I were involved in it, I might
have gotten killed."
While at a replacement camp at
Etamps, France, Thornton passed up
the opportunity of a lifetime meet-
ing famed writer and war correspon-
dent Ernest Hemingway.
"I had the pleasure of being encamp-
ed with Ernest's brother, Leicester
Hemingway," Thornton said. "He took
me into his confidence. He told me
he wanted to be called Henry. Ernest
was in a Paris hotel and invited him
to go there. Henry wanted me to go
with him. At first I said yes. But I got to
thinking of what a big celebrity Ernest
was and decided against it."
Leicester Hemingway was compiling
a book on his older brother's life, but
Ernest had warned him not to pub-
lish it until after his death. The book
came out in 1962, a year after he died,
and was well-received by the critics.
Unfortunately, due to complications
from diabetes, Leicester Hemingway
committed suicide, like his brother, in
1982.
"I purchased a copy of the book,"
Thornton said. "I wanted to see what
happened in Paris. Well, Ernest had
given Henry a pistol to put under his
pillow because there were still Nazi


sympathizers around. It would have
been a wonderful opportunity to meet
Hemingway."
After the war, Thornton returned to
Pennsylvania to raise a family. Years
later, after the death of his wife, he
remarried the wife of a friend, Edward
Poretti, who had also served in the
95th Division and had died. The couple
relocated to Punta Gorda and had 18
years together before she passed away
from Alzheimer's disease.
"I have memories of her little smile,"
he said smiling. "I only hope my buddy
was pleased with the part I played in
taking care of her."
Thornton said that the Battle of Metz
was a huge undertaking for the untried
soldiers of the 95th Division. While at
a reunion in Chicago in 1982, a general
spoke to the "Iron Men of Metz" and
told them to tell the stories of their
comrades who died there.
"That hit a nerve with me, and,
for more than 30 years, I have done
just that," he said. "I have given away
10,000 CDs and tapes about the 95th
Division. It gives me great satisfaction
that it distinguished itself during
battle."
Thornton added, "Patton had said
to us, 'Someday you'll tell everybody
you fought with Gen. Patton.' Well, I
certainly did."

Author's note: Pat Thornton passed
away on Nov. 5, just days before this
article was published. He had moved
back to Pennsylvania to be close to his
family after he was diagnosed with


terminal esophageal cancer Thornton
spent 10 years at the Military Heritage
Museum giving out his CDs and
showing the artwork he had collected
about the war through the years. I can't
picture going there and not seeing Pat,
carrying his satchel full of CDs, wearing
his 95th Division cap with the Purple
Heart lapel pin affixed to it. Duty was
a word he took very seriously, whether
it was to his country or tending to
his wife who suffered from Alzheimer's
by feeding her every day at the facility
she was in when he visited her He is up
there swapping stories with his fellow
"Iron Men of Metz" right now. But, more
importantly, he will be with the love of
his life, and he can gaze upon her "little
smile"for eternity.


HERALD PHOTO BY AL HEMINGWAY

The"Iron Men of Metz" patch earned by
the 95th Division when it took the city in
November 1944.


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Wednesday, November 13,2013


Herald Page 9


Page 8











I,






SCHOOL BUZZ

IIN IA (iORD)A


LEFT: Makayla Hazzard,
a junior at Charlotte
High School, helps
weed one of the four
bays that will be the
community garden for
the school.

RIGHT: Tarpon
Leadership Academy
sponsor Ken Kincaid
supervised the prep
work for the four bays
that will be
transformed into
community gardens.


Tarpon leaders garden with TEAM PG


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Holding their trophies are the winning foursome from the Charlotte High School CHARISMA
golf scramble on Oct. 26 at Kingsway Country Club. From left are Ted Savasuk and the Gills
- David, Jason and Glenn. They are joined by CHARISMA director Jaclyn Cushman, center,
and vocal group members, from left, Bailey Tietsworth, Baylie Crawford, Anna Taillon, Yani
Georgoulis and Franzuel Pamittan.

Golfers help CHARISMA students
with New York trip


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HEPLLD
PH,".,T,".'S L
HE iI I
LEFT: TEAM Punta
Gorda and Char-
lotte High School
partnered to have
four community
gardens planted
at the school.
Tarpon Leadership
Academy sponsor
Ken Kincaid,
Tarpon Leadership
Academy co-coor-
dinator Amy Kelly
and TEAM Punta
Gorda community
garden co-coordi-
nator Mary Francis
Adair assisted
in the project.


NEW LOCATIONDEIGNRSORO


1 .11 ,, I l,,.. I .


PH,".,T,"., PP,".,.IIDEIB ciH-Pis..1-




:'i I ,lii November 13,2013 Herald Page 11


0 0 0 0 Tarpon Page contributors are students at Charlotte High School.
The content displayed on this page is part of grading requirements for Kelli Lipe's yearbook class.
Send feedback to tarponbuzz@gmail.com.




f jTarpon teens celebrates sweet 16


TARPON PAGE

PUNTA GORDA


RIGHT:
Morgan Tracy,
ajuniorat
Charlotte High
School, and
Bradley Baker,
a junior at Port
Charlotte High
School, wore
gold attire to
stand out at her
sweet 16 party.
Other guests at
the party wore
only black and
white.


Charlotte High School senior Tiffany Lynch joins
Ella Sagarese, a junior, and Heather Lynch, a
senior, for a photo. The girls have been good
friends for a couple of years now. The Lynch
twins have the same birthday as Sagarese -
Sept. 13.


By AMBER JELEN
CHS JUNIOR
very girl dreams of that magical
moment when she turns 16. Hop-
ing for a car or wanting the perfect
party, teenage girls look forward to hav-
ing a huge sweet 16 birthday party and
getting to hangout with friends during
her big party.
"I had a big sweet 16 at the (Charlotte
Harbor) Event (and Conference) Center
with about 80 people who came," said
Morgan Tracy, a junior at Charlotte High
School.
She turned 16 on Aug. 13, but had her
sweet 16 celebration on Sept. 7. Tracy
had candy, chips, drinks and cake at
her birthday party. She also had a DJ
play music for her party, and he had the
crowd dancing all night.
Tracy's party was a formal event, with
guests wearing attire appropriate for a
homecoming dance. The color theme
of her sweet 16 was black and white.
Although guests were asked to wear
outfits to match the color scheme, Tracy
wore gold to stick out from the crowd.
While some girls, like Tracy, are
thrown large affairs to celebrate their
16th birthday, others relax at home
and go out to dinner with family and
friends.
Charlotte High junior Ella Sagarese
elected to have a laid-back birthday.
"I went out to dinner with my family
and close friends," she said. "I love
being with them."


PHOTOS PROVIDED


Charlotte High School juniors Megan Adams, Mallorie McManus and Michaela Flowers celebrate
McManus' 16th birthday at a park. McManus said she was happy she got to spend her birthday
with her best friends.


Sagarese also turned 16 on Aug. 13.
And sometimes girls want to mix both
ideas for their big day. They want to be
with family but also have a party with
their friends.
This is exactly what Charlotte High
junior Mallorie McManus did for her
16th birthday.
"We had a party, and we barbecued
and played music and hung out," she


said. "Both my family and friends were
at my party."
Although her birthday was Aug. 18,
she celebrated on Aug. 17.
She enjoyed hanging out with her
family and friends. She had a grand
total of about 30 people at her birthday
party. They enjoyed hot dogs, hamburg-
ers, cake and soda. They also had a blast
listening to music and dancing.


RIGHT:
Charlotte High
School junior
Dakata Mason
enjoys eating
a healthy break-
fast so she can
stay awake and
focus during
her busy day
at school. She
also likes to
stay in shape by
exercising and
eating healthy.


LEFT:Zachary
Lippel, a junior
at Charlotte
High School, is a
member of the
school's football
team. He knows
that eating
healthy is the
best thing for
him to give 100
percent on the
field.


HERALD PHOTOS BY SARAH KITTREDGE


Tarpons start day with


healthy, hearty breakfast


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By SARAH KITTREDGE
CHS JUNIOR
he best way to start your day is
with a healthy breakfast, whether
it is at home, school or some-
where in between.
The rule of thumb is to eat breakfast
like a king, lunch like a queen and
dinner like a pauper. Not only will this
philosophy help you stay in shape,
but it will kick-start your day and
help improve your daily academic
performance.
"It gives you the energy to start your
day off right, it also helps you focus on
school work, and you feel better as the
day goes on," explained Dakota Mason,
a Charlotte High School junior.
Studies show that students are less
likely to concentrate on their class
work or pay attention to instructors if
they are hungry. Also, people are more
likely to be irritable, tired or eat more
throughout the day unknowingly if they


don't eat a healthy breakfast.
Some studies also show that people
who don't eat breakfast are overweight
and unable to make healthy choices
with other meals.
"When I don't eat a good breakfast I
tend to eat more all afternoon long -
and not the best of foods either," said
Zachary Lippel, a junior at Charlotte
High.
Lippel is on the Charlotte High School
football team. If he doesn't eat a healthy
breakfast, his performance on the field
during his daily practice and games is
not up to top standards.
He feels tired and weak if he fails to
eat properly.
This showcases that a healthy break-
fast should have a wide variety of fruits,
vegetables and whole grain, low or
non-fat dairy and protein.
Even if you don't have the time in the
morning, there are many grab-and-go
alternatives, such as energy and nutri-
ent bars.


















COMMU N ITY

i I Al IN ) IN A1(1 (R1I )AR


RIGHT: Club member Debra Herrey, left, speaks to the Punta
Gorda Woman's Club members after presenting a $2,500
check to president Deb Heilig. Herrey obtained the grant
from an Albany, N.Y., charitable foundation,
of which she is a member.



PG Woman's Club salutes 50 years of service


11 llI Iit t lt 1 Ih 1 h l h.1. ,1 it





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Deezrs Dre tibtms


NOLW OPEN

Tuesdaq-gaturdaq 7wm-3tri


Cofe
Boar's Head Gourmet
Sandwiches
Homemade Quiches
Soups & Salads


Decadent Desserts
and
Baked Goodies


oko&4ixtat
Bon Bons, Fudge,
Truffles
and
Gift Baskets


Compr of MoAion & Neisbit nrtpt to tbit Jwstiec Centeri'
Assorted Party Platters 1i 22 Nesbit St rtit# 114
for 941-347-7G08
Meetings & Special Events www.d xS etotb&eS.wOm


PHC'-.TC'-. PP-'.-iDED B, DEBBIE HIELP1


Members of Girl Scout Troupe 707 planted fall flowers in the courtyard of Life Care Center of
Punta Gorda, 450 Shreve St.. Here, the members pose for a photo with some of the plants.


Scows iu t ifi Cu, r Center




:'. i, November 13,2013


Mustang, Ford show revs engines

A Mustang and Ford Car Show was held Nov. 3 at Fishermen's Village, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade.
The event was presented by the Mustang Club of Charlotte County.


Betsy Williams





HERALD PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS

RIGHT: Chuck White, a member of the Mustangs
of Charlotte County Club, poses for a photo in
his 1994 GT Mustang convertible, which sports
"American Pony Drive" across the windshield.


While his dad, Sean Davies, looked over the Mustangs on
display, 4-year-old Zachary slept in his stroller.


LEFT: Punta Gorda Isles resident Rick Matzko
poses for a photo with his 2012 Boss Special
Edition during the car show.

RIGHT: Mykhal Matrullo was in awe of all the
Mustangs on display.


Two friends
celebrate their
birthdays
PHOTO PROVIDED
LEFT: Punta Gorda Isles resident
Marge Duffin celebrated her 97th
birthday with friend Henrietta
"Tommy"Shaw, who is 108 years old.
The two women are shown here at
St. Andrews South Golf Club, 1901
Deborah Drive.


loburs, ,..^* K'
y pIACEANT ,


Beauty pageant

winner, Taniya

Davis, lives in

Deep Creek


PHOTO PROVIDED
LEFT: Ten-year-old Taniya Davis, a
Deep Creek Elementary School fifth-
grader, took fourth runner up out of
50 contestants at a beauty pageant
in Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 1-4. She also took
first place for having the prettiest
eyes. Her next pageant is the Florida
Hometown USA Porgram, set for Nov.
8-10. For more information or to help
sponsor her trip, call 941-875-0899 or
941-639-1487.


New singers join Charlotte Chorale


PHOTO PROVIDED
BY CHARLOTTE
CHORALE
RIGHT: Shown in the front
row are Rich Radice, Joan
Byron, Pauline Paquin and
Sherry Bechtold. In the
middle row are Richard
Mallard, Carol Skillman,
Ann Surrette, J. Raymond
Byron, Valerie Baragina,
Janet Osborne and Larry
Yerger. In the back row are
Don Wank, Dorothy Aiken-
head and Roy Engler.


Men promote

C.A.R.E.

at luncheon
A Men of C.A.R.E luncheon was
4 held Oct. 29, giving the male
Members of the Center for Abuse
and Rape Emergencies, Inc., board to
talk about the effect of domestic vio-
lence in the community and its impact
in the workplace. The keynote speaker
was Jack Levine of 4Generations Insti-
tute in Tallahassee.


PHOTO PROVIDED BY C.A.R.E.


Shown here, from left, are Jack Levine, Sheriff William Prummell and C.A.R.E. board members
Michael Landsberg and Hal Wotitzky.


ourteen new singers have been
added to the Charlotte Chorale
for the 2013 season, which begins
with "A Christmas Odyssey" on Dec. 14
at the Charlotte Performing Arts Center,
701 Carmalita St.


CONSIGNING WOMAN:
Best in Charlotte County
for Consignment/Thrift store


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o Furniture
SHousewares
Pottery

941-505-9701
S 6188 Elliott St.
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Mon.-Sat. 9:00am-5:3Opm
Sun. 11:00am-3:OOpm
More info, pictures, and map @
50460344 www.ConsigningWoman.com


Herald Page 13




1. 11 ,, I l,,.. I .


Composers Lunch unites symphony supporters


Betsy Williams
.6Sr MENMEUM


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HEP-LDI PH-.'T,-.'S B, BETS, IVILLI-P,,IS
Lunch committee members serve a Norwegian
lunch at the November Composers Lunch.
Shown here are Helen Wrobbel, Judy Oswald,
Peggy Kellner and Pat Cargill.


Alan and Nancy Grossman enjoy a glass of wine
before lunch starts.
LEFT: Barbara Carney, a new member with the
Phantoms of the Orchestra, visits with Bob
Richardson.


Regina Buckley, Charlotte Symphony Orchestra's
executive director, joins Jerry Mears and Joanne Ryder,
the president of the Phantoms of the Orchestra, for a
photo.


The guest speaker for the November
luncheon, Barbara Goldberg, shares her
knowledge on the composer Christian
Sinding.


Artist reception held at


Sea


Grape


Sue Krasny and Carolyn Freeland are among
those in attendance for the event at Sea
Grape Gallery.


Marilyn Thorndvcraft


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Alyson Burch, Karen Schneider, William Begg
and Jim Beech gather for a quick photo at Sea
Grape Gallery.


BELOW: Serving wine during the event and
representing Charlotte State Bank & Trust are
Nancy and Steve Padgett, Jacquelin Benjamin
and Don Martin.


Cheryl McClure and husband, Larry, stand
beside McClure's photography on display at
Sea Grape Gallery.


Bonnie Benande, Lois Porter and Joanne
Johnston smile for the camera during the art
reception on Oct. 28.


In attendance at the Sea Grape Gallery art
show and reception are Ray Stoy and Anne
Tuttle.


LEFT:
Miranda
Cady,
Charlotte
White,
Barbara
Frush,
Shirley
Lytle and
Jill Lillie
were
among
the guests
at the
Composers
Lunch.


0 TOTHE#1SMALL
FARMERS MARKET
IN FLORIDA


Premium Hardwood
Plantation Shutters
11 rin L7r ind'. lii ethl. /lfi f II inriiry
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l',r' II




:'. i, November 13,2013


At the corner of
Elizabeth Street & Taylor Road


Love,


'Shppngmd
SRepairs on all jewelry, Shopping makes you pretty! "
Vintage purses, and foofoos.
Always buying these items. 941-468-3344


,Outreach
SOCETY
501 c3 Non-Profit Exotic Bird Rescue
Full service grooming at no charge. Adopt!
We provide intake and adoption.
We carry a full line of bird supplies
from food to toys and cages.
Tues-Fri 10-5, Sat 10-4,
Sun & Mon by appointment only
1205 Elizabeth St., Unit I Punta Gorda, FL 33950
941-347-8876
| www.ParrotOutreachSociety.org


So


he IoVe


i Relax and browse our used, new, antique books.
Greeting cards, puzzles & gifts.
- [ Mon-Fri 10-6, Sat 10-4, Sun Closed
1205 Elizabeth Street ?r fish
Punta Gorda (OffTaylor Rd.) B o
(941)205-2560 U C^W -Books
(941 oppe256 New, Used, and Antique Books
www.CopperfishBooks.com Coffee, Tea, and Wifi


_- |It's Like Being *
at Grandma's.I4'
,- '^ REFLECTIONS OF THE PAST "-A
A nltiqtLieeS ail \inta(_,e ItelIS
TLie.Ida\-Filda\ 1F-5 SatuiLdaI\ 11-4 -
Diaine Gill I941-456-4358
^ f ~- ^12, 5 Ei /Imb h'lhi SiICc Sinlk F I PIIIIJ Goidi FL


Be My Guest This Sunday!
Come early for free coffee & kids check in!
For service times and
more information: \1
Trymychurch.org
941.205.6000
204 E. McKenzie St., Punta Gorda


Di


liang


41-628-4387


olo *


* Exotic


Ird


CONTEMPORARY
CUTS & STYLES AT
AFFORDABLE PRICES
Call Teresa Ford
today for an appointment
1205 Elizabeth St. Unit H
Punta Gorda, FL 33950


Antlqi

tescue


* Services Ceollectibles


es


I


Herald Page 15


tookO?




Wednesday, November 13,2013


Getting crafty at Gilchrist Park

People flocked to Gilchrist Park for a craft show on Nov. 9. Lions, Tigers & Bears, Inc.,
a wildlife sanctuary in Arcadia, was on hand during the event, offering visitors a chance to meet "Samson,"
one of the sanctuary's rescued animals. Visit www. lionstigersandbears. us. com for more information.


Donnell Bates
g g g *


Donnell Bates is a freelance
photographer. Contact her at
donnellbates@hotmail.com.


ON THE COVER:
HERALD PHOTO BY DONNELL BATES
Dale DeVoe of Punta Gorda found this treasure
while browsing through the craft show at
Gilchrist Park on Nov. 9.
LEFT: Kathy Platt and Leslie Nielsen couldn't
resist buying some of Doc's Kettle Korn during
the craft show.


Lillian Pinsent and Irene Howell, both from
Punta Gorda, check out the bags and purses at
Kenny's Bags during the craft fair on Nov. 9.


Deb Murray sells Miche' purses to Port Charlotte
residents Wendy Peyton and Donna Levine.


Steel yard ornaments caught the eyes of
shoppers Stephen Ferra and Linda Essex during
the craft show.


Patsy Bevis and daughter Julie Kariher of
Punta Gorda take a look at the wares displayed
in the Shifting Sand Seaglass booth.


Conquistador yard sale raises scholarship funds

A multi-family yard sale benefiting the Royal Order of the Ponce de Leon Conquistadors's scholarship
program took place at Laishley Park on Nov. 9.


Donnell Bates 7/ S


Donnell Bates is a freelance
photographer. Contact her at
donnellbates@hotmail.com.


HERALD PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES
Bonnie Ziegelbauer and Judy Girard, both of
Punta Gorda, found some great treasures while
at the yard sale on Nov. 9.


LEFT: With every-
thing bought and
paid for, lifelong
Punta Gorda resi-
dent Peggy Stoever
is ready to head
home.
RIGHT: Punta Gorda
resident John
Remillard found
just the right pan
for his boat at the
yard sale.


Pat and Mason Lilly of Punta Gorda found some
deals at the yard sale.


Dean Davis, a member of the Ponce de Leon
Conquistadors, helps shoppers Frank Lawson
and Sherry Kerr with their purchases.


'WE'VE
MOVED

2529 TAMIAMI TRAIL
PUNTA GORDA
941-639-2020


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


Bob and Cathy Crispin found a rake at the yard
sale.


'~uI
Z


FREE

EYE EXAM
FOR NEW PATIENTS


Friends Sharon Gallant and Brenda Morris
found quite a few of deals during the yard sale.


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


LEFT: Making
an appear-
ance at the
craft show
is 3-year-old
"Samson,"
a lion from
Lions, Tigers
& Bears, Inc.
Visiting with
the rescued
animal are
Lynn
Wittmeier,
Debbie
Holloway
and Tamina
Aratari.


SHerald Page 16





Wednesday, November 13, 2013


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Every new Subaru gets 2 years or 24,000 miles of complimentary mainter


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7611 S. Tamiami Trail, Sarasota, FL 34231
(941) 925-1234
www.sunsetsubaru.com
ALL PRICES ARE PLUS TAX AND TAG PHOTOS FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. VEHICLES SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. SALE PRICE GOOD UP TO 3 DAYS AFTER
PUBLICATION. PURCHASE OR LEASE ANY NEW (PREVIOUSLY UNTITLED) SUBARU AND RECEIVE A COMPLIMENTARY FACTORY SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE PLAN FOR 2 YEARS OR 24,000
MILES (WHICHEVER COMES FIRST.) SEE SUBARU ADDED SECURITY MAINTENANCE PLAN FOR INTERVALS, COVERAGES AND LIMITATIONS. CUSTOMER MUST TAKE DELIVERY BEFORE 1/
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IS THERE

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FOR WINNING
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Models Starting at

$15,700*
5000 Starts at $19,500

0% APR financing

for 60months1


SERVICE HOURS: .l, J lH, r.I-,, ii iPr.1
SAT, 7:30AM-NOON
SALES HOURS: MON FRI 8:30AM-7:OOPM
SAT 9:OOAM-6:OOPM


*All Prices Include Rebates
FanigtSunsetDodgeChryslerJh Approved Credit
Residency Rules no Apply
Vehicles may not becictured
www*SunsetoodgeChrslerJee **Certain Restrictions Apply
CalI For Details.


4-0 -"--"
Winner of 24 automotive awards including the 2012 IIHS Top Safety Pick.* Kelley Blue
Book's kbb.com 201210 Coolest New Cars Under $18,000, and a Consumers Digest Best Buy.
*For vehicles built after JuIly2011
30T ,* 40 W(2) 7 Air Bags. 1.4L 16V MultiAir Engine. 7 Air Bags
BLUE & METM Hands-Free Communication"3


'S


Sunset FIAT OF Sarasota
7641 S. Tamiami Trl, Sarasota, FL 34231
(941) 924-8822 / www.FIATUSAOFSARASOTA.COM


(1) 0% APR financing for 36 months in lieu of rebate. Financed through Chrysler Capital for well-qualified buyers regardless of down payment.
Tax, title and license extra. Not all buyers will qualify. Residency restnctions apply. *Sales Price includes Rebates. $999 due at signing,
no security deposit required. Tax, Tag, and Title extra. **Customers who currently own or are leasing a Volkswagen vehide (excluding
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7745 S, TAMIAMI TRAIL SARASOTA

941.922.2400


Reol Estate 1000
iO I!* LI FREEoC EAnlp3oy.r6E nt 2000
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Fin6nc6i. 4000
B.i.-Ser,Vce 5000
Merchondise/Goage SoIles 6000
:1 I I ] Transporiaion/oa i 7000
SEE COMICS INSIDE!

The Subaru Forester:
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The Sun Classified Page 2 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, November 13, 2013


SUN4..S




Find the people here to keep your home, business and transportation running smoothly.
Include Your Business in This Director Call 866.463.1638


)iAdultCare


)r Adut ar


PREVENT Serious
Bathroom Falls
LeI Us Ins3ll A
Safety Shower & Bathtub
GRAB BAR




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4. il> I.. ... II.I
941-626-4296
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AC/DC N G n/ FEDERAL TAX CREDIT'
I /D U4 d AVAILABLE
AIR CONDITIONING A. Conditioning
^REE Air Conditioning *SP -r
FREE & Heating
Service Call Service
WithAyRepair! Inslallalions i| Ai
With Any Repair! Free Eslimales I h
.3 9 ofB Commercial Residential
v v .u, Serving Sarasota and
Maintenance Charlotte County S 0S. A/( & Heit
Special 4i2 14 941-468-4956
1 4: K o.: ,. ,.,
PL 7C I/7 nr -1 423-114 ui,1! !."'
94 Dr16 '''1k4ind"' ,,rI w)'n, pi A iK
Lt,: gi' -':1. 1 j ).," I Kevin Wooas Owner t0%, :APJ IIR Up To -, Yl


16 Seer '.irk.i
ir Conditioning Ik ,,'w,,
Systems ir In i,-
as low as N! h
$2,695 \~k v
Installed 1-8511-487-1395,,
10 Year Warranty ,1 I.. \\ t.-, .i1
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Solar Energy
Tax credit available 30"',,
SOLAR COOL

PATENTED


ALWAYS RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION
Providing Safe, Reliable, Courteous &Afforclable
Transportation To and From ALL Airports!
Fort Myers (RSW)$50
Sarasota (SR(Q) $55
mpa (TPA) $125
rite. &
rI.tt. or
Miami (MIA) $225
o' t,.r. PI... '.a
to & from

our web a. or '.11
P pRites ore to Vrom
ort Char ofte. For
additional rites &
ocitions, plemse visit
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f~~bt ~SINCE |MM^*R Ed %% a I Ro" .~^^
1996'on tl ltIcltioll
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N .. -..i 1 F. 1..
Pool Cagesr AU*Ill ON UrScreenCOM
LanaLs Acrylic Rooms
Screen E -rs POOL CAGES-ENTRIES-ACRYLIC ROOMS-ADDITIONS
Screen Rooms & Lanais Rescrees
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SSeamless Gutters Hurricane Shutters 9 4 1 4 51 9
Soffit & Facia Wiindow Replacement 941 -47 -1 931
Pavers & Concrete !,. ICBC1258585
-J (9.) ... Over 2o0years of experience..
(9.... 408,.50, Cell 941-815-1812


~v~w


BEST PRICES IN TOWN
Wur
SCREEN ROOMS ACRYLIC WINDOWS
V ). ? C(ARPORTS CONCRETE .
\ 'S A SHEDS STORM PANELS'. \'
A /-- E ENTrRYWAYS AWNINGS .
(Sl|fi' ^ii:^ \-PAN ROOFS SIDING \> V\:
I LU N F V COMPLETE ROOFS RESCREENS *. .,
L U M A Sl VINYLWINDOWS REPAIRS SERVICE ." '\

Serving "-,
T Charlotte&ies
|Sarasota Counties


Pool Cages
1' Screen Rooms
Porches
Rain Gutters
Aluminum Roofs
2 Rescreening
Front Entries

BISHOP'S ALUMINUM
t Call 941-925-3200 for a Free estimate
www.bishopsaluminum.com


UR\M QI\PROSI\(C.
\01 RII \1 iFR\ I"FS




R-CCt AL|l ill ,
L L-.II. [-)lD cr,
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/ ^l .'ii.,, i Frv \ rbhil iAppriaisals
'""3 .. 941-575-9758
0 1 i ll ii il It, i i ii ^ ll .I I oil
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Tree CABINET
Dumptruck Services Division
941-426-8983 SOLUTIONS Cal
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SFill Dirt Over 33 Years Experience
" Grading For all your cabinet and
" Driveways Installed or l cabet d
Shell/Rock countertop needs Owl
SPrivate Roads Call for a FREE estimate F
"Tri-axle Dump Truck r\ i TrxeDumpTruck Former Owner of A-1 Cabinets
Reliable Free Estimates Lic#22535 N


FIR
I I *

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Oi FLORIDA
P:rodSei


John's
Outstanding
rpet& Upholstery
Cleaning
Carpets dry in
1-3 hours!
ner Poes All The Work!
REE ESTIMATES
141-883-1381


COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR ,. HALL'S TRUCKING
" TIRES BRAKE SERVICE _HALB T n inrrc
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* TUNE UPS -BRAKES l Paver & Concrete Drivewavs
*WHEEL ALIGNMENT *FULL SERVICE Stone Washed Shell
-AIC SERVICE CENTER "I Fill Dirt Grading
Specializing in .i.~l k y-J, Shell Driveway Installed
mSmall Tree & Brush Removal
NEW TIRE TAKE-OFFS K Commercial & Residential Clean-Ups
W 5JY fQ lReasonable Rates & Reliable Service
S499 g O p (941) 485-5717
Sizes 13"-20"& Up Call for your Size& Price! J J Cell (941) 716-3650
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II IT RAK

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It-
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WUNDERWOMAN H
TO THE RESCUE i-'
30 Years Experience. $
Residential Cleaning,
Seasonal, Move In/Out Ir
& One Time Cleaning 9
(941) 544-2976 w


- 4lann


IIServing Sarasota County I


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Wednesday, November 13, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 3


-I


S ^ t -*NEWSPAPERS


Find the people here to keep your home, business and transportation running smoothly.
Include Your Business in This Directory. Call 866.463.1638


Aleans4


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71


Flow-Bite is a Supplemental Defense
System that takes a Bite out of Inline
Water Bacteria Buildup & Residue
For more information, please visit us on our website at:
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Email: infor@watercreekinlinesolutions.com
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AFFORDA BF: v COMPUTER REPAIR
COMPUTER EPAR'R1LOW FLAT RATE: 7 DAYS
HousecallsNow I 941-830-3656
]Avail'able' I. $25 &Up Repairs
S jC MPUTE S Door to Door Service
II I IAvailable days I Same Day Repair
iLM-1 Certed II Virus / Data Recovery
941.764.3400 .. Computer Clean-up
941.276.5011 I Free Phone Diag- LicL/Insured CertTech 10Yrs Exp
L __-- j-- L __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ _a


- 4Cocret


Ugly Concrete?:


Now Accepting Credit Cards
941-286-6415

0EE


Custom.
nesig


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Hercules ....BLUE PARROT ENT. K R UTH
Cuibing Landscaping ALL CONSTRUCTION Licensed .
CONSTRUCTION INC. & Insured BmB
Starting at $1.85 ft Residential Commercial SCONSRC iN NC & Isu-d
No Minimum Required Interior Exterior Specializing in
Full pecializing : construction,
Landscaping itions, Remodeling, Garages additions,
* Mulch Kitchens, Baths & Disability Accessible remodeling,
STile/Stone, Wood, Laminate Flooring detached
R~ock Windows & Doors ara
.^ Insurance Claims garages Green
941-286-5228 "Just Call and AskI" 941-662-0266 941-809-0473 Builder
Lic.ns. Free Estimates Lic.#CBC1258748 Insured www.krauthcon.com #CRC1327458


I0 De


TEDDY'S Free Crack Repair with ecorativeuring
TEDDY -To IPool feckCoati
Complete Renovation r!eav ing.
HANDYMAN & complete novaa
REMOLING Pool decks L Lanai.Coating
EMODEL Driveway designs Epoxy Flake Garage
Inc. Garage floors
Patio's and more Floors
NO Job Too Big Licensed & Insure P poly Pebble Removal
INo Job Big Senior Discounts \ .. .
or Too Small! Qu., A-i ARootCleaning
(941)629-4966 4cks outings
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Door Repairs ,in r Patchwork
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Wheels, tracks Wheels Popcorn
& locks RTracks Removal
Free Estimates *PrackS Sets Paint
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Electrica


'"THE GO TO GUYS" GARY
Dryer Vent Cleaning DRAKE
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the Dryer Ei And Inspection
Clean Inside of Dryer Prevent Fires
Are your clothes taking too long to dry?
Current member of the North Port Area Go GREEN!i
Chamber of Commerce
A+ Rating with the Better BshinsBu reau
r R t re r.Phone 941-204-6468
Over 30 Years Experience
Lic#773-00006427 / Ins.






Sells asliiiIfiIf t lie
6" Seamless Gutters ef & .uA ,
LiCensed & Insuired0 5' to 60 quffzh~&
36 Years Experience COJIA*t
Rescreens Front Entries
9451-234-805
941497-4450 94-525-3227
Serving Sarasota CountA9 SL-55-22


TOPP'S
FENCE INC.

941-429-0800


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I m mM Si P VC

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kicscrwd~n9 *FuNfti~eSedng *Preasiuftmri
k&fQ ooCating *Pubingflxirhws *Iloifbpeh'd
k LryvaepallRqd k/7t.aEt intfng Bctia~lxwud
AcGutter Cjeaning fioteilffodlepk iqxrinatdlfMiei
Venice Native
Serving Samasota County
941.485.2172


rIiihiK4Til


- 4i'i


A Better Bill's Handyman
H onafl.N Service
Your Total Home Ceiling Fans
Maintenance Provider 0 Lights .
Courteous, Prompt, Dependable 0 Faucets
& Affordable Service 9 Clogged
Painting Drywall CALL DON Drains
Floors Carpentry 94-585-760 Toilets
Doors Senior Safety Washer & Dryer Repair
25+ Years e 15+ Yrs Experience
CallIDave Ixperience
Call Dave l^.-661;6116
941-539-1694 i gice nsed 941-661-8585
,194 1u -mE SSn^ _Ucensed


>1 I ^ eir


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


lEjiEMWJMII7Tl


" I


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) Concrete


m8buWb2 0


I


^ih~ii~ii.(f~71 M-


)]]Tll


Autters 5


[) liliymanIM


"IP


M19711 TPII





The Sun Classified Page 4 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursunnet


U SUN~


SUNEWSPAPERS




Find the people here to keep your home, business and transportation running smoothly.
Include Your Business in This Directory. Call 866.463.1638...


[) I 4vm


) Roeimprveen


J. BONANNO
HANDYMAN SERVICES
COMPLETE HOME REPAIR
& MAINTENANCE
SPressure Washing Mowing Yard Work
OLDE WORLD
QUALITY & DEPENDABILITY
Serving Charlotte & Sarasota Counties
35 Yrs Experience Insured References
Call John 941286-5940


J&J
HANDYMAN
,* Painting
*Pressure
Washing
and Much More!
Over 30 Years
Experience & Satisfied
Customers
Serving Venice &
Sarasota Areas
941-525-7967
941-493-6736
Lie. & Fully Insured
CallI F& FREE E I


I 4dSa~


I MiiORMiOTAflC iBIUiT1[] EL)T-i in V1 IN


AMERICAN
IRRIGATION
FREE ESTIMATES
SRESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL
S13. YEARS EXPERIENCE
INSTALL, REPAIR, TROUBLESHOOTING
& MAINTENANCE
FULLY LICENSED & INSURED
S1 YEAR WARRANTY ON PARTS & LABOR
CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
SSERVING SARASOTA & CHARLOTTE
COUNTIES
Charlotte County licee AAMA-11-00010
Sarasota Cgunty license: RGLAIR-SIS-63
941-587-2027
www.americanirrigationfl.com


Dave Beck
The Handymai
Kitchen &
Bath Remodels
Ceramic Tile
941-766.1767
CRC 1327942
Licensed & Insured
Member BBB


I I Aquatic
"WE CAN DO ANYTHING!" n
B BSh o g n OF FLORIDA INC, -
Bush Hogging
Brush Mowing LAKE & POND SERVICES WWW.APOFL.COM
ee, Lot & Vegetation -INCREASE PROPERTY VALUES SERVICES TO FIT YOUR
Mulching -CREATE AN AESTHETICALLY SPECIFIC LAKE & POND NEEDS
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Selective Clealring


94-46-3 i
941204166


CALL TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT WITH ONE OF
OUR LICENSED AND INSURED TECHNICIANS
941-378-2700


) I dSaii I


DISCOUNT ROCK TJMILAZZOJR.
941-830-1005
Full Line of Rock ( hell as Land Clearing,
well as Curbing and Pavers LandscapeDocksign
Pet HMore Bang For Your Duck! Seawall Repair
Free Delivery on 5 yards or more!. No coupons necessary All Kinds of Concrete
Some restrictions may apply Work, Trimming
19888 Veterans Blvd., Port Charlotte across from Jackie's Auto Body Bushes and Yard
M-F9a-4p, Sat9a-lp Clean ups
A+ 941-523-6192 Concrete Curbing
RatedLic/I1-00002010/lns LIC. & INSURED


KjyT^^^^KT^jrTTm
P~vi Ki [AWN CARE


$OFF FIRSTCU


Island Breeze
Lawn Service
Residential & Commercial
14 Years Experience


Owner Operated
Licensed & Insured
Serving Venice &
Surrounding Communities
For free estimate call Keith
941-445-2982


MOVING HELP SKIP'S R B TWOMENANDATRUCK
Packing Loading MVFOVING ,* "Movers
Driving O IG O EIN."M vr
Sa LOCALLONG Moving Delivery Who
3YerEx.DISTANCE Honest, Reliable
mov.tyITEMORA Courteous Care'"
20 Years Experience
mov.. WHLHUE Veiy Low Rates i0 0.i~ We sell boxes!
Lic. & Ins. 359-1904
IIM 223-6870 941-166-1140 941-237-1823 U.S. .DOT No.1915800
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- 4 M,


) Painte


) Pinting


NoTf \/W j Serving Englewood, The State of Florida M ark Hunter
SO N S North Port, Port Charlotte Requires all Hun r
WSroMPAN & Venice AContractors to be _Painting
AFFORDABLE ANNY Registered or
QUALITY WORA K 1Y Certified. Fine Interior & Exterior Painting
QUALIT M ILWERO Certf My 34th year in business
*30 Years Experience I ILLER' Be advised to
S Interior & Exterior -N LL Check License Perfect work, prompt service
Free Estimates PA I iiii, nC L sPay nothing until work complete
t'9,J 2''-3?4 INTERIOR& EXTERIOR Numbers with the -Over 1,200 homes repainted
Re ereces Ava able FREE ESTIMATES State by Calling 9 Free Estimates, Bonded, Insured
Serving Punta Gorda, Venice, 1-850-487-1395 or Lic# 90000092534
Englewood 0rthPrt danspainting4602@comcast.net on the Web at |
Lic 51 0-00007724 C al 941 -475-2695
Lic#11300015881 Licensed & Insured myfloridalicense.com-I2I
Insured #AAA009886 _I__ Mark941


Mv


m-&


Tl1Hill'ii~rI!IMilip'IEli)M f


.th, (B ~ (


[)Hauin 7


A Carpenter
Around
TheNouse
Interior, Exterior
Remodel & Finish Work Free Estimates!
Cabinet, Door, Window &
Wood & Tile Floors Same Bay Service!
Full Handyman Services 24 Hours a Bay!
James M. Okell No Joh Too 1.21ge or Too SM2111
941-210-1693
Registered FL Co. Since 1993
Registered & Insured
Serving Sarasota County


ItTTOrnE=i F P7


) Law


) Law


) aw Cre


) Lawn


omoving 7


Dmover


) Ponte


) aiting





Wednesday, November 13, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/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
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1120

1205
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1240
1280
1300
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1340
1345
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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

A Bargain
Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds
first!
A Whole
Marketplace
of shopping
is right at
your
fingertips!
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!


Someone
Else
Wants It!





I 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
FRESH PAINT, REMODELED,
MOTIVATED SELLER
Sat and Sun lla-4pm
3/2, New S/S appliances,
tile, double liv rm, work-
shop, new septic,
Asking $94,890
NOW..... $79,800.
By Owner 305-731-9612

VVVVVVV
IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN .....
/Find a Pet
./Find a Car
VFind a Job
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./Find A New Employee
VSell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
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it's the reliable
source for the
right results

NEED CASH?


Yo v


SELLING YOUR
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866-463-1638
Realtors Welcome!

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HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^


OPEN HOUSE
L1010 ^


11/13/13
SUN. 1-4 BEAUTIFUL
HOME 31 Sportsman Ter.
Sandra Newell 941-735-6405
Re/Max Alliance Group
SUN. 1-4 EXCEPTIONAL
HOME 8180 Casa De
Meadows 941-735-6405
Re/Max Alliance Group
HOMES FOR SALE
L 1020 ^


2 ACRES, Venice 3br/2ba
home. County water possible
owner financing or best offer.
Cash Offers Pay Less!
941488-2418 or 496-9252


5-30 ACRES Starting (
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ALLISON JAMES Estates
& Homes 941-456-8304
www.PuntaGorda
Propertiesforsale.com

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in the
Classifieds!


HOMES FOR SALE

:Z^ 020 ^

26336 Nadir Rd
Deep Creek




'-
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


ureeK west, Lovely .3/z/z
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
5923 SW HWY 17
ARCADIA Short Sale
~q


and stucco 2 bedroom
home sitting on 1.4
acres of land adjacent
to state roadside park.
Great starter home or
snowbird retreat
$85,000 Make Offer
Fla Golf Properties Inc
941-698-4653

Seize the sales


Listing Price 144,900 Sold


HOMES FOR SALE
L 1020 ^


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


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


DEEP CREEK
425 Bahia Grande Ave.
1990 Pool home 3/2/2,
2121 sq.ft. cul-de-sac lot,
mature trees, etc.
Too much to list! MUST SEE!
Asking $189,900 By owner
Call 941-815-6927 for
appointment

You Save
Big Bucks
Shopping
Classifieds!


Villa
2 bedrooms, 2 baths

for $142,000


Stay On Top of Sales and Prices
in YOUR Neighborhood!

Check the listings in
AREA PROPERTY TRANSFERS
Every Saturday in your
Sun Newspaper's Real Estate Classified Section

SUNAM,%t

.,ri, BS C NEWSPAPERS
Char 'st So mmu nt g d aN l y" Wn.x
America's BEST Community Daily"


41 unr W p._


ZHJ~IMA32rJiur~u~i


2JLLJ Uiii&


PORT CHARLOTTE
3578 Harbor Blvd. Updated
3/2/carport home with
newer PGT windows/sliders,
10k HVAC. FL room and
newer pool, cage, lanai &
shed. Home Warranty &
Offered at $118,900.
Marge Trayner
Bud Trayner Realty, PA
941-380-2823


I


re- '77f/


.1--M.,nl


-DD-4 p" 3 --






The Sun Classified Page 6 EINICJV ads .yoursun net Wednesday November 13. 2013


HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^


u,-,-r vt r,-,-. )OOu Jojpu i
Street. Custom home, 2156
sq ft with pool, built in
2002, spectacular large
park-like yard with lake view,
cul de sac. FABULOUS!
Don't Miss this ONE"!
$299,900
Pat Walker RE/MAX Anchor
Realty 941-276-4674
I1


-* U *VUU L, .-,
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




I *1 II l -'


I T [I i'



F'md it in the

Classified!!
ENTERAIN YUR FAIL
AND FRIEND gITH gHI
IiWE
POLHM.$29900


LEBA iMJ~ 69-5842


HOMES FOR SALE
L 1020 J


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


Incredible Park like setting!
Beautiful Custom 3/2.5/2+CG
Estate Home. Amenities:
Granite, Custom Cabinets,
Fireplace, 18" tile throughout,
Electronic Gated entrance,
Board Fencing, Barn, RV pad,
+++. BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY
HomeServices Florida Realty
941-585-9599
www.Carol.Wade.com


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/Kim Shortt
941-548-4434
www.TheStiverGroup.com
C%-GET RESULTS
SUSE CLASSIFIED!


HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^


LAKE SULY 157/ 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 Jill
Brouwer Realty



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-'&`6':


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


HAVING A


04ARAGE


SALE?



Advertise


itin


the


Classifieds


(941)



429.3110


HOMES FOR SALE

:Z^ 020 ^

VIi M-2 1 = I-
PORT CHARLOTTE,
completely renovated,
3/2/1 + Den and office!
New kitchen & baths,
fenced yard & shed.
$109,900.00
By Owner 941-268-6820





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
S La ifa II


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





PORT CHARLOTTE
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


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


PORT CHARLOTTE-
1699 SF, Fence, Fireplace, Hot
Tub, SS Appl., All Util., Corner Lot,
Palm Trees Galore, Modem Decor,
Quick Access k Velterans or b75.
$134,500. Marianne Lilly
RE/MAXHarbor 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


HOMES FOR SALE
L 1020 ^

PORT CHARLOTTE Newer
Home! 4Bedrrn/2Ba!2+CG
Owner Finance. Nice Area!
$225,000. (941)-763-9315






PUNTAGORDA
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









MET THE LANAI' ri I FEATUf11RESd
AN OTDOR KITCHNWIT

CABUINi ETS ANDAGASGRILL

A LL IOIERLOOK 1I [11[1NG I THL

THR HOLE! I
DER 1ILR


WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


EINULEWVVUUL ISLES
Protected Deep Sail Boat
Water, 10K Ib Lift, 2/2/2,
w/Community Heated Pool &
Lawncare, $285,000
Jerri King 941-374-2562


PUNTA GORDA ISLES
Spectacular Water View!
3/2/2 w/ POOL!
Well maintained on Oversized
Sailboat Lot! $374,900.
Deb Sestilio,
(941) 391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty
S- Ir-u- 1


10/ lUUGLAI 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


V ..iiL i. 1 .-. !.c!!!tJ; '. I !!I!!"
bor Loop, Stunning 3 BR/2.5
BA, Loft, 2 Story Home,
$258,000 Open floor plan,
Need to see to appreciate.
Terry Bole, Berkshire
Hathaway Florida Realty
(formerly Prudential)
941-323-1818
WATERFRONT
L^HOMES 1030


vvater From ru0LU Burmn
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
ENGL /Cape Haze on the
water, Lg. seawalled lot.
2br/lbath all tile, Appliances
$255/obo 920-737-9159





PORT CHARLOTTE- 17259
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


PUNTA-GORDA ISLES
3/2/2, Updated Kitchen -
Granite Countertops. Heatec
Pool, Large Lanai, 30' Dock,
Boatlift & HurricaneShutters!
$429,900.
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty


I'd 1 ^illel] 1 _l ; l^!




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

COMMUNITY
1035


The Sun Classified Page 6 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursunnet


Wednesday, November 13, 2013







Wednesday, November 13, 2013 ads .yoursun net F/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 7


GOLF COURSE
COMMUNITY
1035


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
1040


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
^,1040 ^


LCONDOSVILLAS7
FOR SALE
z10404


ICONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
^i^1040


- ~ *


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 941-276-4459 or
Call Linda 941457-7245

CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
~1040~






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.
SMALL PETS ALLOWED!
$69,000
CARON REALTY, INC.
941-925-3300 RONNIE
DECLASSIFIED
WORKS!^


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


LAKE SUZY- SW FL Condo.
$87,000 Lakefront, 1st
floor, furnished, Many new
upgrades. You have to see
this one! By Owner,
941-625-6053 or
978-319-7381
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


PruT I IIHALUI I Ir.-,',r PUiNi IGIOUHU ISLLS
Nelson Blvd. Beautiful 2/2 Gateway Point 401A w/ lanai.
Fully Renovated, New Kitchen Short walk fisherman's village.
Tile and Paint. Furnished Sharp fully furnished 2/2/1
Great Location. $69,900 OBO ground floor with handicap
OPEN SUN 12-2 bath, boat dock, min. to har-
Owner 423-343-6349 bor, club house, large pool.
l ---- .._ -.1 $119,000 419-863-9358


OuT I 'HARLUO II
RIVERWOOD VILLA.
Gorgeous Jacaranda Model
with Pool. 3 Bedroom + Den/
2 Car Garage.
Carl Anderson
Real Estate Broker
941-629-9586

Get the
Word out-
Advertise
in the
Classifieds!


3/2/2 w/ Deeded Dock! Par-
tial Harbor View. 2nd Building
From Harbor! Walk to Fisher-
man's Village $419,000.
Elaine Martin, Fisherman's
Village Realty. 941-661-4800


PUNTA IG LURU
TURNKEY Waterfront Condo
2 Bed/2 Bath Updated
Kitchen. Low Condo Fees -
$120,000
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty
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.
To Advertise in
The Showcase
of Homes
Please Call
866-463-1638
or Email;
special@sunnewspapers.net
ADVERTISE!I


2/12/ wiL /" Carport.
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

FOR SALE
^^, 1090 ^

ARCADIA 2B/2B 55+,
$312/mo lot rent, CHA, Open
House 11/16 $32.5K 863-
473-1599 call to see anytime!





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
3oldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc


FOR SALE
1090

PALM HARBOR HOMES
MODULAR & STILT HOMES
Factory Direct
Save $25 off list price!!
Call John Lyons for details
1-800-622-2832 ext 210
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
941488-5672
www.VeniceRanch.com
Employ Classified!
VENICE, Doublewide,
2/2/CP, Furnished. 55+
Colonial Manor Res. Owned
Park $67,000. 941-488-8396
| MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE
^^ 1095 ^


PUNTA GORDA
RIVERSIDE!
$39,995
2/2, FURNISHED.
UPDATED & VERY CLEAN!
Call Mike, 941-356-5308
www.riversideoaksflorida.com


SSenior Living
H^_ tT~lljiPt ji' j^^^


Gulfwmnds
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
Tel: 941-488-5970
Lic. #AL7804


-lCataract Center
Cataract Center


109 Taylor Street Punta Gorda
(941) 505-2020
BetterVision.net


SHaveSoumae Tor enioYorsef

Can Fank 41-48-748 Fr


PREVENT Serious Bathroom Falls
Let Us Install A
-. Safety Shower & Bathtub
GRAB BAR
Recommended by Doctors and
Physical Therapists
Various Lengths 18" thru 36"
2 Post Stair Railings O^'c Over 20 years Experience
& Hallway Banisters Available Don't Wait To Fall to Call!
Jim's Bathroom Grab Bars, LLC
941-626-4296 GreatW
iimsbathroomgrabbars(,mail.com otk !


Port Charlotte -no
SVilla San Carlos IP1 -?
AFFORDABLE

Income Based Apartments
For 62 or Older
Income Limits Apply
| Call 941-624-4404 TTY-1-800-955-8771


E


7 FFirst surgeon in
S 'I.. Laser C,
outhw,,t Florida offering
."t "'g"' in
Bldeless Laser Cataract Surgery


Wednesday, November 13, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 7






The Sun Classified Page 8 EINICIV ads .yoursun net Wednesday, November 13, 2013


HOMES FOR SALE
~10
2i 095^ i
ARCADIA, Nearly New
3BR/2BA Manufactured
Home on 1/2 Acre.
Financing Available!
Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda
941-637-1122
[ -mom


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


NEED CASH?


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


HOMES FOR RENT HOMES FOR RENT
L 1210 JL 1210 ^


PORT CHARLOTTE
1/1 2ND FLOOR APARTMENT $525
3/2/1 OAK HOLLOW $825
NORTH PORT
3/2/2 INCLUDES LAWN CARE $1150
2/2/2 LARGE 55+ GATED $1250
3/2.5/2 2 STORY ON LAKE $1400
FULL PROPERTY LIST ONLINE
www.almar-rentals.com
941-627-1465
800-964-3095
LET US MANAGE YOUR PROPERTY
AWARD WINNING
SUNBELT MGT.
SERVICES
RENTALS *
3/2/CP Waterfront,
Buckeye Ave., P.C.
$850/mo
3/2/2 Lanai,
Norseman Ave., P.C.
$995/mo

*we welcome new listings*
COMPLETE LISTINGS
(941) 764-7777
sunbeltmgtservices.com
ASK US
HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!


3/2/2 Pool NP $1000
3/2/1 fl rm N. Engl $995
3/2/2 lanai E. Eng $975
2/2/1 FL rm N Eng $900
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!-A
Now Open Mon Fri 8-4
Evenings and Saturdays
By appt. only (941) 613-1469
SECTION 8 WELCOME
Seize the sales
with Classified!

Ion

ERA~
For a Complete List Go To
eraportcharlotte.com
$1050...3/2/3 1515 SqFt.....NP
$1000...3/2/2 1340 SqFt.....NP
$900....3/2/2 1184 SqFt......NP
$850....3/2/2 1404 SqFt...... PC
$850....2/2/1 1355 Sq Ft....PC
LET US RENT YOUR HOME
Agent Available On Weekends
We Forgive Foreclosures For Renters


HOMES FOR RENT
L 1210 ^

ANNUAL & SEASONAL
RENTALS
Call The Pineapple Girls
941-473-033
Pineapple Gulf Prop. Mgmt. Inc.
www.RentEnglewood.com

InvestorsChoice Real Estate
A FaI-Based Business


ENGLEWOOD
3/2 PELICAN


$850.


ROTONDA WEST
2/2 ANNOPOLIS, POOL $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.
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!


HOMES FOR RENT
L 1210 ^



Englewood- Cape Haze
Resort 2/2 w! pool, gym, etc.
Water & cable included
$825 month 941-350-1288
0 NEED RENTAL*
Paradise Properties &
Rentals, Inc 941-625-RENT
(-GET RESULTS-\
USE CLASSIFIED!
NORTH PORT
1866 Boca Chica Ave,
3/2/2, apple, carpet, lanai,
Avail Now!! $990/mo,
1st, Last, Sec. 941-429-2846
PORT CHARLOTTE, 3/2,
117 Baldwin Ct. Sailboat
waterfront home. $1,000/mo.
+ sec dep. 941-380-1909
PORT CHARLOTTE, 4/2/2, Very
Lg Pool, Jacuzzi. Lg Driveway!
Near P.C. Beach. No Pets ALSO
4/2/2 $1200. 941-763-9315
PORT CHARLOTTE, Clean
3/2/2 Renovated, N/S. Nice
area, near schools. $1000/
Mo, 1st, L/S. 941-875-5013
PUNTA GORDA, Avail
12/1/13. Newly refurb., 3/2,
ample parking, lots of fans,
Ref, DW, W/D hookup. No Pets
$850/mo+Sec Dep. 4156400026


~Reduced Mgmt Fees~
ww~lfoidrat~o


CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR RENT
** ^1 240 O




ANNUAL &
SEASONAL RENTALS
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
Need a new
Home?
Look in the
Classifieds!
PT CHARLOTTE LOVELAND
COURTYARDS, 3BR/2BA, VERY
PRIVATE, 1 STORY, VAULTED
CEILINGS, GOURMET KIT., ALL
SS APPL. + W & D, TILE,
POOL, 1 PET OK, SCRND.
COURTYARD. $900/MO WTR
& SWR INCL. 941-627-4177
ROTONDA CONDO 1/1
W/ Pool, Yearly Rental, All
Utilities Paid. $750 Month.
First, Last & Security
Call: 330-507-4404


There's a



1... better way to



....u. ...move that old


furniture.



Unload your


unwanted

items and

pick up


some quick

cash!



ADVERTISE IN THE CLASSIHEDS!


One Call Moves It All...941-429-3110


sUNi


NEWSPAPERS
America's BEST Community Daily


The Sun Classified Page 8 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursunnet


Wednesday, November 13, 2013





Wednesday, November 13, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 9


ICONDOS/VILLAS
FOR RENT
^i^1240

PORT CHARLOTTE 2 Units
Oak Forest, 55+ 1/1, 2nd Fir
w/ lanai. No pets. Avail, now
$600-$650 941-235-2379
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
7 DUPLEXES
FOR RENT
Q ,1300 ^


ENGLEWOOD 1/1 with
Lanai. No smoking/no
pets $550; 1st & sec.
941-400-1670

APARTMENTS
FOR RENT


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
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
VILLA SAN CARLOS II
AFFORDABLE
Income Based Apartments
for 62 or Older
Income Limits Apply
Call 941-624-4404
TTY-1-800-955-8771
VENICE ISLAND Efficiency
1 & 2 br, Immed. occup.
No pets, 1 yr lease
941-416-5757or 323-6466


LOOK
VENICE CLUBSIDE APTS.
1 Bedrooms Available.
$375 Move-in Fee.
Call 941-488-7766.
Venice Studio & 1
Bedroom Accepting i.
Section 8 Vouchers
941-488-7766 9WSS
VILLA SAN CARLOS 2550
Easy Street Income based
62+ or needing features
of accessible unit. Restric-
tions Apply. 941-624-2266
TTY-1,800-955-8771

OPPORTUNI 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 ^


FOR RENT
** ^1 340

PUNTA GORDA, 2/1.5, furn.
or unfurn., quiet neighborhood
2 end. lanai's, carport & shed,
W/D, large yard, $750/mo.
lst/last/sec., 941-676-2454

L EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
^^,1350

HARBOUR HEIGHTS close to
river, newly renovated efficien-
cies w cable & internet, Sunny-
brookMotel 941-625-6400
/ ROOMS FOR RENT /
L 1360 J


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
PORT CHARLOTTE Room for
single female. Private w/bath-
room. No pets. W/D, Very
clean! 941-623-2028
PORT CHARLOTTE share
house master BR is yours 1 or
2 people. 941-249-1053.
I VACATION/
SSEASONAL RENTALS
z 1390^

ENGL- MANASOTA KEY
Turnkey furn. 2br/2ba
Condo Balcony overlooks
Lemon Bay! Private
Beach access. Avail. Now
-January. $2800/mo+
941-234-7077
ENGLEWOOD EAST Spa-
cious 2/2/1 in quiet neighbor-
hood, includes everything. Jan
or Feb $1800 774-526-7538
Englewood/Rotonda
Great Selection Available
West Coast Property Mgt.
941-473-0718
www.rentalsflorida.net
P.C, Furn. 2/1.5/1 w/Lanai.
Avail. Jan. 1st.
941-628-9016
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
N"---NED A JOB?---)
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIEDS!
VENICE BEACH CONDO
2BR/2BA Pool, etc. Avail
Dec. Jan, Feb, March &
April 3 mo min Price
Negotiable 941-483-9093
SLOTS & ACREAGE

Z 500 J


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!


S WATERFRONT
L1515 ^


U'I UMHRLUI IL 14 /
Leland St SE. Prime Sailboat
Water cul-de-sac Lot w/dock &
lift on 130' seawall. 5 min to
Charlotte Harbor & Gulf access.
$229,000 941-625-7088
I OUT OF TOWN LOTS

z:^ 1520 ^

BACK ON MARKET!
Priced to sell!
8 beautiful acres originally
offered at $139,900. NOW
just $39,900. Fully complete
community. No time frame to
build. Call for more info. (888)
434-9611. Gulf Atlantic Land
Sales, LLC, Broker.
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.











2400 Square Foot Store.
PAULSON CENTRE








EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITES
Suites start at $299/mo
Virtuals start at $100/mo
Z^ 1530 ^






PUNTA GORDA






Info call (941)-206-2200Dr.










PORT CHARLOTTE
24003315 HSquarbor Blvd, off UStore.41
Retail or Office Space store.








Approx. 425 sqft. All
Tile Floor, Great Location.
Call for More Details:ontact Tim Boff
941-81206-061250
BUSINESS RENTALS

Z 610 ^









PAULSON CENTRE
EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITES








Suites start at $299/moter













ChFrenlPack th e!
C(AcrssifroiBbEdas)
falMr rSirst!9162-95

A Wholei
Virtual starlight 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, Gre action.
Call for More Details:
941-206-0250


























your
Pofinrt Charlotteps!
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.omnieLxecnet

A Bargain
Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds
f first!
A Whole
Marketplace
of shopping
is right at
your
fingertips!


BUSINESS RENTALS
L 1610 ^


PORT CHARLOTTE OFFICE
SPACE WITH SEPARATE
RECEPTION AREA AND 3 ADDI-
TIONAL OFFICES. SUITABLE
FOR ATTORNEY, CPA, INS CO,
ETC. 941-661-3971
US 41 Office Space
941-815-2199
VENICE Office/Warehouse
Space. 2300SqFt,
2600SqFt, 4800SqFt.
Call for Pricing 941-484-4316

COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL PROP
^ 1620 ^






ARCADIA 4.4 ac By Owner!
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
WAREHOUSE]
& STORAGE
~1640

NORTH PORT 800SF
Warehouse $450/mo. 400SF
Office, $295/mo, All + Tax
941-661-6720

2000


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


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.
u S 'urH
SiFLORIDA

LITIGATION SECRETARY
3+ YRS EXP IN CONSTRUCTION
/CIVIL LIT, TYPE 65+ WPM;
PROFICIENT IN MS OFFICE
2010 WORD, OUTLOOK,
EXCEL; HEAVY TRANSCRIPTION;
JOB INCLUDES BUT IS NOT LIMIT-
ED TO; TRANSCRIPTION, FILING,
SCHEDULING, CALENDARING, FAX-
ING, COPYING, E-FILING & E-
SERVICE, ETC.. BENEFITS
OFFERED: HEALTH INS, DISABILI-
TY INSURANCE, PERSONAL/SICK
TIME, VACATION, 401K, PROFIT
SHARING, ETC.
FAX 941-361-3023
SAdvertise Today!


SCLERICAL/OFFICE

: 2020 ^


BOOKKEEPER/
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE
Part Time
Must have experience with
Quickbooks and strong
Excel skills. Collections
experience a plus.
Email Resume to
rknight@smartshopg.com
THE SMART SHOPPER GROUP
2726 TAMIAMI TRAIL UNIT D
PORT CHARLOTTE FL

CLERICAL -OFFICE
Looking for energetic
and outgoing person.
Excellent phone & com-
puter skills a must. FT
Competetive pay &
excellent benefits.
Send resume to:
michele@jsbinc.com
CLERICAL ASST, P/T, Send
letter & resume: 11330 Burnt
Store Rd, PG, FL 33955. Fax:
941-639-1069 Or Email:
bspc83@embarqmail.com
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
JOB COORDINATOR
Schedule Jobs, creating
work orders, arranging appts
w/customers, purchasing
and receiving pprwk, profi-
cient in Micro. word, excel, &
outlook. Great at multi-task-
ing, prof. phone skills, and
quick typing skills, email
resume to:
caseym@heritageglassinc.com

^^wffiTwTqp ^


U
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


L MEDICAL
omwa:2030 ^


BUSY CARDIOLOGY
practice is seeking
medical receptionist.
Experience &familiarity
with billing/coding pre-
ferred. Fax resume to:
941-627-2680
Or call: 941-625-6223

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
ChA DeSu'o Engl od N- Sh P- Vec
Call 941-429-3110
for more information

CNA's/HHA's
^fNI WORK
NOW!
Busy Home Care Agency
has F/T and P/T Open-
ings. EXP REQUIRED
CALL NOW! 941-257-4452
CNA, Male to live at
residence to provide total
personal care for disabled
veteran. Able to lift 1501bs.
for transfers, previous live-in
exp. req. Send resume to:
CNA, P.O. Box 494983
Port Charlotte, FL 33949
CNA/HHA's
NEEDED FOR IMMEDIATE
PLACEMENT!

*$10000* **




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!
CNA/HHA'S
SARASOTA & SURROUNDING
AREAS. CALL 941-343-4416.
COOK
FULL TIME
MUST BE FLEXIBLE.
LOOKING FOR A PERSON
WHO IS HIGHLY MOTIVAT-
ED, THRIVES ON CHAL-
LENGES AND ENJOYS WORK-
ING IN A POSITIVE TEAM
ENVIRONMENT TO JOIN
OUR SKILLED HEALTH CARE
CENTER. LONG TERM
HEALTH CARE EXPERIENCE
WITH KNOWLEDGE OF
THERAPEUTIC DIETS AND
HEALTH CARE REGULATIONS
IS A REQUIREMENT FOR
THIS POSITION.
PLEASE APPLY
QUALITY HEALTH CARE
6940 Outreach Way
North Port
(941)426-8411 or
FAX Resume to
941-423-1572
EOE DRUG FREE
WORK PLACE


EMPLOYMENT MEDICAL
2030





The Sun Classified Page 10 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, November 13, 2013


L MEDICAL
low4:2030 ^


DENTAL
ASSISTANT

Q~" F/T
CERTIFIED
S DENTAL
ASSISTANT.

DENTRIX /DEXIS EXPERI-
ENCE PREFERRED. WE
NEED A TEAM-ORIENTED
ASSISTANT TO FIT IN WITH
OUR FAMILY PRACTICE AND
BE WILLING TO HELP IN
ALL ASPECTS OF OUR
PRACTICE.
PLEASE FAX RESUME TO
941-627-2629
DENTAL RECEPTIONIST,
NEEDED FULL TIME
Must have Dental
Background & Front Desk
Experience.
Apply in Person with Resume
to: 21202 Olean Blvd.
Suite E2, Port Charlotte or
Call 941-629-3200
MASSAGE THERAPIST, FL
License, professional, exper.
w/ neuromuscular therapy &
deep tissue. Part time. Local
to Nokomis. Email resume:
beachsource@aol.com
MEDICAL BILLING/CODING
position available at Medical
practice in Englewood. Full
Benefits package. Must have
experience in Medical Coding.
Reply with CV to
sunclassifiedl@gmail.com
Include Dept 4108 in subject.

11
HARBORCHASE


PREP COOK,
DIETARY AIDE,
SERVERS
FT / PT

HARBORCHASE OFFERS
COMPETITIVE 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
JADVERIE



RN ADMINISTRATOR
with Home Health experi-
ence. Charlotte and
Sarasota County Call
(941)-235-1722
Please send resume to
BkNair203@hotmail.com
or fax 941-235-1524


SEEKING LPN
CHEERFUL & RELIABLE
MULTITASKER
FOR DR. OFFICE
IN PT CHARLOTTE
EMAIL RESUME W/O
ATTACHMENT TO
NOSEDOC@SUNLINE.NET
OR CALL 941-766-3083


MUSICAL
Low 2035 J





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)

SutNre


FINS@
SHARKY'S ON THE PMIR




WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 20TH
NOON 6PM @ SHARKY'S
1600 HARBOR DRIVE S.
VENICE 941-488-1456

WHO: LINE & PREP COOKS
SERVERS, GREETERS, RETAIL,
MIXOLOGISTS & BARTENDERS
WE CAN OFFER YOU:
MATCHING 401K, INTEREST
BEARING SAVINGS PLAN, AFF.
HEALTH INSURANCE, EMER-
GENCY FUND, FREE YMCA
MEMBERSHIP, PLUS MORE.
r--GET RnUTff--N
USE CLASSIFIED!

LINE COOK *
PREP COOK.
DISHWASHERS
Needed for fast paced,
family owned, award winning
Seafood Restaurant.
Must be reliable and able
to follow instructions
and recipes to meet our
exacting standards.
Drug Free Workplace.
Apply in person to:
Village Fish Market
& Restaurant,
Fishermen's Village or
send resume to:
admin@
village-fish-marketcom.
941-639-7959

MAPLE LEAF GOLF &
COUNTRY CLUB
Hiring Experienced
Restaurant Servers.
PT/Seasonal, 20-30 hrs
Weekly including Weekends.
DFWP.
Call 941-625-3130 or
Fax Resume to:
941-625-5750.
PIZZA COOK F/T
EXPERIENCED ONLY
Pt. Charlotte Cony. Store
941-882-4015


fniR INO
RIVER CITY GRILL
Seeks Experienced
Host/Hostess and Servers
ApplDDy in Person: 2-4pm
Only 131 W Marion Ave
Punta Gorda, FL j


SALES
Lwow 2070 ^


SKILLED TRADES
L 2050 ^


ALUMINUM POOL CAGE,
LANAI & SCREEN
INSTALLER Full Time. Must
have experience, valid driver's
license, drill & hand tools.
Must pass a drug test.
Email resume to:
installaluminumnow@gmail.com


ltt1RINO
ALUMINUM WINDOW
INSTALLER
EXPERIENCED
APPLY IN PERSON:
RAYMOND BUILDING
SUPPLY
2233 MURPHY COURT
NORTH PORT
DFWP/EOE
AUTO BODY / COLLISION
TECHNICIAN
American Auto Body is look-
ing for experienced collision
tech with references. Call
Jason at 941-764-0700
AUTO BODY SHOP NEEDS
EXPERIENCED DETAILER
SALARY & BENEFITS
Apply in person @
23309 Harborview Rd,
Charlotte Harbor
^-NEED A JOB?--)
CHECK THE
V CLASSIFIED!
AUTO MECHANIC,
Full Service Garage.
Must Have Own Tools.
Interview By Appt Only.
(941)-276-5777

CABINET INSTALLER/
BUILDER

EXPERIENCE
A MUST!
Valid FL DL. Required.
DFWP
Apply in Person to:
Southwest Restoration
4290 James St. #8
Pt. Charlotte 33980
941-743-4466
DRIVER, Part or Full time with
class A or B w/tanker
endorsement to drive VAC
truck. Must be non smoker in
good physical condition
with 2 yrs of exp. Must be
available for emergency calls,
nights & weekends.
Qualified applicants only.
SOS Septic Inc.
941-662-0095
80 Harvard St. Englewood
(Healthcare Support)



IVncs Fi Retr~Mez Comti /

FACILITY
MAINTENANCE
TECHNICIAN
Building Maintenance,
Equipment Repairs and
Installation, Plumbing
and Fixtures. Maintain
Swimming Pool, Spa
and Grounds.
Required

High School Diploma
or GED. Two Years
Related Experience
and/or Technical
Training and Pool/Spa
Operators Permit
(CPO), or Willingness
to obtain.

Apply at:
freedomsenior.com
Jacaranda Trace
3600 William Penn Way
Venice, FL 34293


SKILLED TRADES
L 2050 ^


FISH CUTTER For Seafood
Company. Must be Exp'd.
941-380-9212.

PLUMBERS EXP
EARN
L WHAT
f YOUR
WORTH!

40hr work week,
full benefits, 401K &
Profit Share Program!
CALL 629-2500
IMMEDIATELY
POOL REPAIRMAN NEEDED
Must have experience in pool
construction & skimmer
changeouts. Call SherlockLeak
941-764-8181.



TRIM CARPENTER
(EXPERIENCED)
OR HELPER
(EXPERIENCE A PLUS)
APPLY IN PERSON
RAYMOND BUILDING
SUPPLY
2233 MURPHY COURT
NORTH PORT
DFWP/EOE
Underground Utility
Contractor is looking for the
following positions.
PIPE LAYER, PIPE
FOREMAN, & PIPE
EXCAVATOR OPERATOR.
MUST BE EXPERIENCED!
Apply at 645 Charlotte St
Punta Gorda. 941-637-8500
SALES
2070
Low 2070 ^


ADVERTISING
ACCOUNT
EXECUTIVE

SUN NEWSPAPERS IS LOOKING
FOR MOTIVATED SALES PROFES-
SIONALS WITH A COMMUNITY
SPIRIT WHO ARE READY TO
COMMIT TO A LONG-TERM
CAREER WITH AN ESTABLISHED
SUCCESSFUL MEDIA COMPANY.
DOES THIS DESCRIBE
YOU?
AGGRESSIVE
COLD CALLING PRO
DEAL CLOSER
STRONG WORK ETHICS
MONEY MOTIVATED
EXCELLENT COMMUNICATION
SKILLS
PEOPLE PERSON
COMPUTER LITERATE
*EXCEPTIONAL CUSTOMER
SERVICE SKILLS
*MARKETING FLARE
*ABILITY TO WORK
INDEPENDENTLY

WE OFFER:
*COMPETITIVE SALARY PLUS
COMMISSIONS
*VACATION
*HEALTH INSURANCE
*SICK AND SHORT TERM
DISABILITY
*401(K)
*TRAINING
*ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNI
TIES
WE ARE AN EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER & A
DRUG AND NICOTINE FREE
DIVERSIFIED WORKPLACE.
PRE-EMPLOYMENT DRUG AND
NICOTINE TESTING REQUIRED.
IF WE DESCRIBED YOU, SEND
OR EMAIL YOUR RESUME TO:
ENGLEWOOD SUN
ATTENTION: CAROL MOORE
120 W DEARBORN
ENGLEWOOD, FLORIDA
34223
FAX: 941-681-3008
EMAIL:
CYMOORE@SUN-HERALD.COM


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
SVacation
*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.

I///,/ VV/I/"
IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN .....
/Find a Pet
./Find a Car
VFind a Job
/Find Garage Sales
./Find A New Employee
VSell 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!


SALES
L 2070 ^


READY TO MAKE
MORE MONEY?
SALES/NEW BUSINESS
DEVELOPER
Come work with the Sun
newspapers Telephone
Sales, New Business
Developer team
located in
North Port Florida.
We are America's Best
:Community Daily newspaper,:
with the largest classified
section in Florida. This is an
outstanding opportunity to
join a company where you
make the difference. We are
looking for a full-time
person, with computer skills
and with a positive,
energetic, can-do approach
to join our telephone sales,
new business developer
team. We are looking for a
highly motivated individual
who thrives on challenges,
loves learning new skills and:
enjoys working in a positive
team environment.
We offer:
0 Training
:0 Stable company that
is very Community
minded and involved.
0 Opportunity to expand
your business skills

Please email your resume
to:
Jobs@sunletter.com

Equal Opportunity
SEmployer/Drug & Nicotine
SFree Diversified Workplace.
Pre-Employment Drug &
Nicotine Testing Required.
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
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.


Great Deals in
the Classifieds!





Wednesday, November 13, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 11


SALES
Lwow 2070 ^


ADVERTISING SALES PER-
SON NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
LOCAL SALES, FULL TIME,
BASE + COMMISSION
CALL JOE BLYTHE AT
941-258-4060
DIRECTOR OF SALES, need-
ed for 86 Room Port Charlotte
franchised Hotel. Hotel Sales
experience preferred but not
required. Please send resume
to bobbi.dewitt@sonmar.com
MIKE'S MATTRESS
Is Looking for Part/Full Time
Salesperson. Mattress Sales.
Experience a Plus.
Apply in Person:
23330 Harborview Rd. PC.
941-629-5550






Seeking Experienced
USED FURNITURE SALES
PERSON in Port Charlotte.
For more info call
941-743-0173


CARE NEEDED


CNA/HHA Current license a
must. Venice lady seeks help
Mon thur Thur. 6:30-8:30pm &
2 Sat. monthly. 941488-6530
| GENERAL
L 2100 ^


ALL SHIFTS-SEASONAL HELP
OSPREY,VENICE,ENG ELWOOD
APPLY EXPRESS EMPLOY-
MENT,2394TAMIAMITR.
PT. CHARLOTTE -629-2611
HOUSEKEEPING, 10-15
hours per week, $10.00 per
hour. Must speak English and
have reliable transportation.
Email resumes to:
topshelfandbevond@icloud.com
or Fax to 941-875-9875

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


IN CAR COORDINATOR, FT
position. Must have excellent
computer, customer service
and organization skills. Email
resume to Aults@verizon.net.
LANDSCAPE INSTALLER
NOT LAWN MAINTENANCE!
941-662-8733
|POOL SERVICE Help, need|
ed Full-Time. 941-255-0732 |
RAIN SOFT is seeking sports
minded people for PT reps in
Home Depot. Call Mike at
941-625-1000 ext 217
RIVERWOOD GOLF CLUB
Golf Course Maintenance/
Handyman Position Available,
Experience Preferred. EOE
Apply in person 8am 3pm
Mon Thurs only
SWIMMING POOL
SERVICE TECHNICIAN
EXPERIENCED ONLY
CLEAN DRIVING RECORD
Call Carl 941-697-8580
Or e-mail:
chstrong@comcast.net

'I TENICE AL
V Gondolier Sun




THE VENICE GONDOLIER SUN
IS NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
FOR CARRIERS IN VENICE AND
SURROUNDING AREAS. MUST
HAVE DEPENDABLE VEHICLE, A
VALID FLORIDA DRIVERS
LICENSE AND PROOF OF INSUR-
ANCE.
APPLY IN PERSON:
200 E. VENICE AVE.
VENICE, FL 34285
No PHONE CALLS PLEASE.

PART TIME/
TEMPORARY





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
Employ Classified!
*********


Local Daily Newspaper
P/T Position
Uploading E-Edition
Computer knowledge a
must. Candidate must
know FTP and Network-
ing. Other duties include
light lifting. This is a late
night and weekend sched-
ule.
If you are looking for a
career in a positive envi-
ronment with growth
potential and have a real
desire to succeed.
Please contact:
stoner@suncoastpress.com
We are a drug and
nicotine free workplace
Pre-employment drug
and nicotine testing
required


TEMPORARY
2^.110^ ^

SALES TRAINEE/
ASSISTANT
PART TIME
We are looking for a self-
starter who wants to learn to
sell and work in a busy office
doing multi-faceted tasks. You
will be a front line customer
service employee who greets
people and offers assistance
to them part of the time and
you will work with seasoned
sales reps who will help you
grow. This entry level position
could be your entrance to a
career in advertising.
Good computer skills and
some basic accounting are
necessary as orders and cash
will be processed.
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

3000








NOTICES

| ANNOUNCEMENTS

z 3010 ^

$500 REWARD leading to
arrest of under 21 year old
youths. Grand Theft, home
burglary, 7000 block of River-
side Dr. 4 flat screen TV's,
Vizio, Panasonic, HP Comput-
er, Acer Laptop, Gold Watch.
CONFIDENTAL941-347-7130
* ADOPTION: *
A Creative Financially
Secure Home, Art, Music,
LOVE, Laughter.
Family awaits 1st Baby.
Expenses Paid.
Beth 1-800-552-0045
*** FLBar42311 ***

HAPPY ADS
^^ 3015 ^





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
S3020



45 YEAR Old Male Looking
for Female Companionship.
David 941-258-4350
^^^ffR~blTT^^S
^^gSu^I


PERSONALS
So^ 020 ^


62 Year Old Male Looking
For Female 45-65.
941-624-2183
ADORABLE TASHA.
Stretch & Relax Therapy
941-497-1307
FEMALE hairstylist looking for
a Single Male 45-60 for rela-
tionship 941-201-9853



1225 US 41 UNIT B3.
| 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
THE GIRL NEXT DOOR
941-483-0701 North Port
WELCOME BACK TO OUR
SEASONAL FRIENDS!
MASSAGE AND RELAXATION
941-626-2641 Lic. MA59041
CARD OF THANKS
L ^ 3040T^


May the sacred heart of
Jesus be adored, glorified,
loved and preserved, through-
out 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. LMS
May the sacred heart of
Jesus be adored, glorified,
loved and preserved, through-
out 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. PR

7 SCHOOLS
& INSTRUCTION I
a ^ 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
START A NEW CAREER
HOME INSPECTORS LICENSING COURSE
SPECIAL $1200! (SAVE $500)
Only 5 Seats Available
Sarasota Start Date 12/5/13
Ed Klopfer Schools
941-379-2378
www.edklopfer.com
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


S BIBLE STUDY
S& CHURCHES


CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH
1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice
Friday at 9am.
Study features video teachings
of noted Bible Scholars on
various subjects.
For more info. Call Rev. Jones
at: 941-485-7070 or visit
www.CBCVenice.com
COMMUNITY CENTER
4PM 7PM each Wednesday.
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
PC, Open to All Ages.
For more info 941-766-9357
FAITH BUILDERS
A Basic Study to Build your
Christian Faith. Call Pastor
Parsons at Christ the King
Lutheran Church for times.
941-766-9357 Port Charlotte
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
278 S. Mango St. Englewood
Monday & Thursdays
at 9am. Offering chair exer-
cise classes For more info.
Call 941-474-2473
-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

BURIAL LOTS/
CRYPTS


RESTLAWN, Forrest Nelson,
2 burial plots, $995 each. Pt
Charlotte (941)-743-4028

/ LOST & FOUND
L ::3090 ^


FOUND: DOG, Light brown,
male Chihuahua found on
Venice Island, behind the
library. Very friendly. Found
11/5. Please call 941-313-
1089
FOUND: DOG, Pitbull mix,
brindle, Female, found behind
Warm Mineral Springs This
weekend. Call to identify! 941-
426-3031
LOST CAT: All Black Male,
long & thin, Big green eyes.
Answers to Bart. in the Vacini-
ty of Griggs & Pine Cove off
Placida REWARD Please call.
978-427-2105
LOST DOG: CHIHUAHUA mix
female Tan colored, approx
151bs with white stripe down
her head. Jumped out of my
car window on US 41 near I-
Hop Restaurant in Pt. Char-
lotte. She was possibly picked
up by tan car. Reward for
Return. 734-878-2975
LOST PRESCRIPTION SUN-
GLASSES in a red case. Near
Race-Trac on Kings Hwy.
304-639-3143
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


S ARTS CLASSES
L 3091 ^


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 ^


egIT 1 giiM a
Repair & Virus Removal
Computer Classes & Lessons
941-375-8126 goodhands.org
L EDUCATION
o : 3094 ^


AIRLINE CAREERS
begin here Get FAA approved
Aviation Maintenance Techni-
cian training. Housing & finan-
cial aid for qualified students.
Job placement assistance. Call
AIM 866-314-3769.
MEDICAL OFFICE
TRAINEES NEEDED!
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

L 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 096 ^

BEGIN YOUR DAY IN
DEVOTIONAL STUDY
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
TUES & FRI 9:00-9:30 am.
For more info 941-766-9357
Port Charlotte
FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH
4005 Palm Drive, Punta Gorda
Various Days & Times
CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUDY
Adult Infomational Class
941-639-6309
OTHER CLASSES

L ^ 3097 ^

CONCENTRATIVE MEDITA-
TION with Linda Weser, 4 p.m.
every Monday at Unity Church
of Peace, 1250 Rutledge
Street, off Veterans Boulevard
between Orlando Boulevard
and Torrington Street, Port
Charlotte/North Port line.
Free; open to the public.
941-276-0124

NEED CASH?

5000







BUSINESS SERVICES
AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC.
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational
licensing bureau to verify.





The Sun Classified Page 12 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursunnet


Wednesday, November 13, 2013


50 CHILD CARE /
50007UU 5051 7 i
~5051J


BUSINESS SERVICES

|ADULT CARE
5 0
L~~ 505 ^

Need a Caregiver/HHA?
25 Yrs Exp in Home Care.
Local Refs. Call 941-416-6383
L CHILD CARE
L 5051 ^

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


ALL CHILDCARE
FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE,
WITH ADVERTISEMENT,
STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY
LICENSE NUMBER.
| COMPUTER SERVICEI



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


I COMPUTER SERVICE
L 5053 ^

COMPUTER TUTOR
(Your home or mine)
ONLY $25.00 an hour!
Please call Steve at:
941-445-4285
S CONCRETE
W 50C57 ^


RICH LANDERS
STUCCO, INC.
Honest, Reliable work!
LIC/INS New Const &
Remodels. Rusted bands
& wire lathe repair.
spraycrete & dry-wall
repair (941)-497-4553

Find the

new You
in the
Classifieds!


I CLEANING
S SERVICES
Lra5060^^
A CLEAN SWEEP Residen-
tial & Commercial Honest &
Reliable. Serving Sarsota
County. 941-223-0303
BERNICE'S CLEANING
HOMES, 20 YRS EXP.
CALL 941-743-3803
HANDYMAN/
GENERAL REPAIR I
^^ 5089^^

"HONEY DO" Handyman
& Odd Jobs
Kitchen & Bath Tune Ups
Faucets, counters,
windows, doors and more!
..related electrical &
plumbing work.
Experienced &
References Available
941-275-0712
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!


I HOME / COMM.
IMPROVEMENT
^^ 5100^ ^

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.

A Bargain Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds First!
A Whole
Marketplace of
Shopping is right at
your
Fingertips!


I HOME / COMM.
IMP ROWEMENT I
^^ 5100^^

WILLY D'S HOME Improve-
ments, Inc. for all your Building
needs. (941)-716-3351

& TREE
LLAWN/GARDEN
: 5110^

AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational licens-
ing bureau to verify
BOB'S LAWN SERVICE
NO LOT TOO SMALL OR BIG.
NEW EQUIP. CALL FOR QUOTE.
NO CONTRACTS. BOB
(941-2408608 OR 2750919
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





Wednesday, November 13, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 13


ChL 11.*HI ANDLOIS By Brian and Greg
Challenger IOo a MY CEREAL ,IS
DIRECTIONS-:--P MAKIN& NOISS
Fill each square with a number, one through nine.
SHorizontal squares should add to totals on right. ( 9I
Vertical squares should add to totals on bottom. 1-13
Diagonal squares through center should add to 19 "-1 '71c
total in upper and lower right.
THERE MAY BE MORE '1
THAN ONE SOLUTION.
Today's Challenge
Time 7 Minutes -- -
10 Seconds 7 27 7
Your Working
Time Minutes 7 27
Seconds 15 23 23 27 28 BEETLE BAILEY By Mort Walker

2013 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved. V PLIKE OKA
II1:1 TO SEE
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Yesterday's 9 S1 27 J til FUTURE
Challenger 2 9
Answers 17 25 25 25 2 FORTUNE
TELLER

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Yesterday's Cryptoquip: WOULD A ROSTER OF
ANIMALS WITH THE MOST ACUTE OLFACTORY
SYSTEMS BE NAMED A BEST-SMELLER LIST?
Today's Cryptoquip Clue: A equals T


MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM By Mike Peters
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Tuesday's unlisted clue: HAMBURG
Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions -
forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
Wednesday's unlisted clue hint: Named for Amerigo Vespucci


Belarus
Bolivia
Cambodia
Georgia


Greece
India
Ireland
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B.C. By Mastroianni & Hart


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11/13







The Sun Classified Pg.:1e i-I I Ii VVeclnesclc, F ic. ember I 3 LU I 3


THE COMPETITION, Who rAyr You Can'-t 444n Eve5vtkjfg.".



IDE PF is lunginflammation REX MORGAN By Woody Wilson and Graham Nolan
IPF is lung inflammation *-s -|m' oiL > }

APVANCfroWNmY 1' source ,o \oING 6 WE
from unknown source BaT IR5JLINLYCON~TRAT.hWN S


DEAR DR ROACH: I
am a 71-year-old male
recently diagnosed with
idiopathic pulmonary
fibrosis. Three breathing
tests and two lung CT
scans have shown mild
restrictive lung capacity
and that the fibrosis is not
progressing at this time.
Also, fortunately, I am not
experiencing any breath-
ing problems.
My lung specialist
suggested taking 600 mg of
acetylcysteine three times
daily. He also suggests
periodic CTA exams and
breathing tests. It is my
understanding that at
this time, the condition is
not treatable. Could you
provide your opinion on
the value of these sugges-
tions?- R.D.
ANSWER: Idiopathic
pulmonary fibrosis is a
progressive inflammation
of the lungs of unknown
cause. Different people
will progress at different
rates, and the fact that
yours is not progressing,
as shown by the lung CT
scans and breathing tests
(pulmonary function
tests, or PFTs), is very
good news. I do agree with
your pulmonologist and
recommend keeping up
with these tests to monitor
your condition.
Your understanding
that IPF is not curable
at this time is correct;
however, it is treatable,
and your pulmonologist
(lung specialist) is treating
it. The N-acetylcysteine
you are taking has been
shown to reduce the rate
of progression. Another
drug, pirfenidone, has had
some benefit in trials, as
has Viagra and medicines
like it.
Not smoking is always
important for everybody
with any kind of lung
disease, and as the con-
dition progresses, many
people will need oxygen.
Pulmonary rehabilitation
improves symptoms of
shortness of breath and in-
creases walking distance.
The Pulmonary Fibrosis
Foundation has much
information about this
condition at www.pulmo-
naryfibrosis.org, as does
www.ipftoday.com.
DEAR DR. ROACH: My
81-year-old mother-in-law
had a biopsy done on a
lump in her breast on
a Friday. The following
Tuesday, the doctor's
office called to tell her it is
cancer, but she cannot get
an appointment with the
doctor until three weeks
later. No other information
was provided. When she
called the office to get
some more information,


Dr. Roach

a nurse just said, "The
doctor will talk with you at
your scheduled appoint-
ment." In the meantime,
my mother-in-law and
our entire family are just a
bit stressed trying to deal
with the cancer diagnosis
and what it might possibly
mean. I'm guessing/
hoping that it must not be
too serious or the doctor
would not be making her
wait so long. I'm just won-
dering if this is normal to
give a patient this kind of
news and then make her
wait so long to get more
information. Sounds kind
of cruel to me. I would
appreciate your thoughts.
- G.G.
ANSWER: I am horrified
at this treatment. The
diagnosis of cancer is
always a difficult one to
hear; it is life-changing,
and there are many
questions that need to be
answered. Regardless of
how "serious" the doctor
thinks it might be, waiting
three weeks to get any
information is just wrong.
I know firsthand just how
busy doctors can get, but
you have to make time
to have this conversation
with the patient and her
family.
DEAR DR. ROACH: My
husband had shingles
about five years ago;
when we went in for our
flu shot, we were both
encouraged to also get the
shingles vaccine. Doesn't
he have immunity from
actually having had it?
We are both 60 years old.
-J.R.
ANSWER: Even if you
have a history of shingles,
you should still get the
shingles vaccine, since
it is still possible to get
shingles again after having
it once.
Dr Roach regrets that
he is unable to answer
individual letters, but
will incorporate them
in the column when-
ever possible. Readers
may email questions to
ToYourGoodHealth @med.
cornell.edu or request an
order form of available
health newsletters at P.O.
Box 536475, Orlando, FL
32853-6475. Health news-
letters may be ordered from
www.rbmamall.com.


ZITS By Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman


TRINGSOBRTNEEN GIGOP
'tU ANP ARA7
V-- -OOP! f


FRESHLY SQUEEZED By
INA1", YOU S6T AN
ALLOWANCeG F0R POIN&
YOUR CHOVGs. PO YOU
REALLY THINK THAT,


)ILBERT By Scott Adams

S KEEP TALKING. I
CAN MULTITASK.


STUDIES SHOLJ THAT
MULTITASKING WITH
INTERRUPTIONS CAN
LOWER I.Q. BY TEN
POINTS. YOU DON'T
HAVE THAT
MUCH TO
SPARE.\ Y


ICAN OKAW,
FFELTNE I WAS
LOVE TOTAW(
^-^/ GUESINGS


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The Sun Classified l R-J-,:l -1 I .


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desa y rs n an n etY ourF ueINI the unC ass d P e 1
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY We 9 9
PEN- EV a I iR i 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




CAN YOU MAYBE ONCE)
SALVAGEDE)THEI t0uAN'A


-7"In Z Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.

Answer "' "
here:
(Answers tomorrow)
Yesterday's Jumbles: STOMP CHILD DENOTE TALLER
I Answer: The dogs at home were DOMESTICATED

Holiday meals start early


BORN LOSER By Art and Chip Sansom
tYOU BOASu ,,, .

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AO0 UKESTO
PUT MAkLNSe
ON Rk.. BLT
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MUTTS By Patrick McDonnell


Dear Heloise: Starting
in early fall, I begin
buying a few extra items
each time I grocery-shop.
I buy an extra bag of
sugar or flour. I catch
canned pie filling on
sale, sweetened con-
densed milk, evaporated
milk, boxed gelatin and
spices such as sage or
pumpkin-pie spice.
I buy anything that will
keep until Thanksgiving
or Christmas that I
normally use to prepare
holiday meals. By doing
this gradually, my holi-
day grocery bill doesn't
hit me all at one time. -
Evelyn T., Abilene, Texas

Taco seasoning
Dear Heloise: You once
shared a recipe for taco
seasoning. I loved that
recipe, but somehow
lost it. Could you please
reprint it? K.S. in
Nebraska
Sure I can! One nice
bonus is this is cheap to
make, so why not mix up
a big batch and save a
bundle of money?
All you need is:
2 teaspoons chili
powder
Salt, pepper and onion
powder to taste (starting
with just a sprinkle)
A dash of crushed, dried
oregano
Mix together all the
ingredients and start
using this seasoning on all
your favorite foods. I like
it best with my Heloise
Taco Casserole made with
taco shells/corn chips,
salsa and ground turkey


r~r
is


Hints from Heloise

or shredded chicken
cooked in the seasoning
for flavor.
Use nonstick spray or
grease a casserole dish
(you pick the size depend-
ing on ingredients you
have). Put some salsa on
the bottom, then a layer
of broken-up taco shells/
chips, followed by the
cooked, flavored meat.
Next, layer with your
favorite toppings: beans,
cheese, onions, etc.
Bake until heated
through and cover with
sour cream, olives,
lettuce, tomatoes, etc.,
before serving. For this
recipe and more, order
my pamphlet Heloise's
All-Time Favorite Recipes
by sending $5 and a long,
self-addressed, stamped
(66 cents) envelope to:
Heloise/Recipes, P.O. Box
795001, San Antonio, TX
78279-5001. When mixing
your own seasonings,
make sure to store in an
airtight, sealed container
(away from heat and
light) to maintain fresh-
ness. Save your old spice
jars, wash and dry well,
and use them. Just add a
label. Heloise


BABY BLUES By Rick Kirkman and Jerry Scott


Wednesday, November 13, 2013


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C/V The Sun Classified Page 15







The Sun Classified Page 16 EINICIV ads.yoursun.net Wednesday, November 13, 2013


Expressing your gratitude


never goes
DEAR ABBY: With the
holidays approaching,
a reminder is in order.
People: Don't forget those
thank-you notes! I don't
mean an email, but a real,
honest-to-gosh thank-you
note sent through the mail
with postage.
My mother always told
me that a gift is not truly
yours until a proper thank-
you has been sent. She said
it "completed the transfer."
I was not allowed to play
with the item or use it until
that note was written.
This is especially true
for young people today,
who seemingly were not
taught this in school or by
their parents. Very young
children can draw a picture,
and the parent can add
a line to say it was drawn
to express thanks. As the
child matures, he/she can
use his/her own words of
gratitude.
I can't tell you how many
parents comment on the
absence of this display of
etiquette. Good manners
are never out of date. They
are noticed and appreci-
ated. From time to time
I have seen you mention
your booklet on "How to
Write Letters." If it includes
a section on thank-you
notes, I'm sure it would be
helpful to a lot of people
in the next two months.
-ELINOR IN SURPRISE,
ARIZ.
DEAR ELINOR: The
booklet does. Not a day
goes by that I don't receive
letters and emails from
readers who are upset
enough to write because
they haven't received a
thank-you note for a birth-
day, graduation, wedding
or holiday gift they sent.
Some of the writers say
they are so hurt and offend-
ed that they will stop giving
gifts because they were left
hanging, wondering if their
gift was ever received. The
problem may be that many
parents no longer insist
their children practice this
courtesy, so the kids never
learn how to do it.
Chief among the reasons
that thank-you notes
aren't sent is that many
people don't know what
to say. They think the note
has to be a long, flowery


out of style


DearAbby

composition when, in fact,
short and to the point is
more effective.
Keeping a notepad
handy when opening gifts
and immediately taking a
moment to jot down the
first thought that comes to
mind is helpful. (Example:
Do you like the color? The
style? Is it something you
had been looking for and
couldn't find? Is it a special
homemade treat? Mmmm.)
Write it down.
While letter-writing or
even mailing may seem
like a chore, there are times
when a handwritten note
is the most appropriate
means of communicating
one's thoughts. My booklet
contains sample letters for
almost any occasion. It can
be ordered by sending your
name and mailing address,
plus check or money order
for $7 (U.S. funds), to Dear
Abby- Letters Booklet,
P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris,
IL 61054-0447. Shipping
and handling are included
in the price. Inside you will
find many samples that can
be used as patterns from
which to write your own.
For anyone who has
ever wondered where
to begin when writing a
note of thanks, offering
warm congratulations,
condolences, composing a
love letter or the opposite
- announcing a broken
engagement or a decision
to divorce -"How to Write
Letters" is a handy guide for
people who put off writing
because they don't know
what to say.
DearAbby is written by
Abigail Van Buren, also
known as Jeanne Phillips,
and was founded by her
mother, Pauline Phillips.
Write DearAbby at www.
DearAbby.com or P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA
90069.


'And he said unto me, Son of man, can these bones
live?And I answered, 0 Lord God, thou knowest."
-Ezekiel 37:3
God can breathe a new life into lives that have been
beaten down by despair and defeat. Let Him give you
a new start.


PEANUTS By Charles Schulz
I TW4TWO\ WE ARE...ONr RA H ME...I HAVE
SAND 1W LIrTTLE To TAIX TO AsOT ff RlTT...I
RED4-RED ERL. F*RE NOW 1THAT I ON 5A4fEv ATRI
M 5' 5EO TO 9 4E11 8 RE A L A N X 10 N M EE T M E
PV^ ^wcrusxERj,?~v//




CRANKSHAFT By Tom Batiuk & Chuck Ayers
LOrTE.. -r T ,E.TS...

S BGa..op ,oo.ki & s





01-C4



SHOE By Gary Brookins & Susie
"i" THSEr

ARE YOU ARE THE DAYS
SERIOU?! A HEADLINE
THANKS! 1 WRITER


Venice Gondolier readers: Look for the puzzle solution in the Our Town section


I HOROSCOPE
ARIES (March 21-April 19). As you think about
what would be novel and fun, you'll create the kind
of moments that people will look back on and say,
"Remember when we..."
TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Like bearing audio wit-
ness to a neighbor's incessantly barking dog, you'll
be privy to a situation that necessitates a (possibly
unpleasant) confrontation to resolve.
GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your energy will be high,
and that could cause you to look for extra things
to do.Try to stick toyour main purpose, though,


because if you apply yourself, you'll make such gains
that you'll be able to take a long break.
CANCER (June 22-July 22). Understanding your
brain's quirky logic will helpyou realize thatyour
problem isn't entirely your fault. Your brain has
developed strange ways to keep you from pain.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Envy is not such a bad thing
to feel. When you've lost motivation toward a goal,
a source of envy may be just the thing to renewyour
energy reserves. If it works, use it!
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Ifyou allowyourself


whatyou want to do. If the"you" inside is sick from
neglect, who will be leftto do the work?
LIBRA (Sept. 23-0ct.23). Plan as you will, this day
is not as set as you think it is. An unexpected curve
will force you to turn with it or fly off the road when
there is no more of it.You'll have a lot of fun.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21).Your daring is not
required to do your work, and yet you'll miss out
greatly if you don't apply it. You'll come to a place
where not taking the chance will be a greater risk.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You would be


conditioning from what you're doing out of a true
desire to express your soul. But if it seems to help
people around you, it's good enough.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Regarding that
someone you used to admire because he or she
was older, smarter and wiser: You may now get the
sense that you've caught up.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Again you'll be
plagued by thedesire for perfection. Shun it! The
imperfection you deliver with your whole heart is
worth so much more than a mindful and flawless


the liberty, you'll spend the whole day doing only hard-pressed to separate what you're doing out of contribution.


PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20).You'll be part ofa con-
test of sorts. The prizes are status-oriented only, and
that's enough to fill your belly with a burning fire to
win or ifyou can't win, to do yourvery best.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAY (Nov. 13). It's a rediscovery
process this year, as you explore who you are outside
of relationships and change who you are inside
of them. December brings the tools you need to
complete an impressive job. February brings ac-
claim. You'll appreciate the inheritance you receive
in June. Cancer and Leo people adore you. Your lucky
numbers are: 4, 24,39,11 and 15.


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 2 7 Rating: GOLD

4 2 3 1 9 Solution to 11/12/13
--- --4 2 T89 6
~542176398


4 3 5 6 769238514
897354126
356721 489
6 5 1 4 214869753





1 56 8
9u 9 4 2T87
2 -6 T 17


11/13/13
1 1/1 3/13


The Sun Classified Page 16 E/N/C/V


ads.yoursun.net


Wednesday, November 13, 2013






Wednesday, November 13, 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. 13 E -E f N kf k EPRIME TIME
~ABC7 News World News To Be a To Be a The Middle BackGame Modem Super Fun Nashville: She's Got You ABC7 News (35) Jimmy
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 at6(N) Diane Sawyer Millionaire? Millionaire? Rescueddog. Sensitrity FamilyThe Night Men are Juliette angers a DJ while on at11(N) KimmelLive
(N) (N) (R) (N) classes, school fair. prey. tour. (N) (HD)) )(N)
ABC7 News World News The 7 O'Clock Entertainment The Middle Back Game Modem Super Fun Nashville: She's Got You ABC7 News (35) Jimmy
ABC 26 7 11 7 @6:00pm(N) Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD)) Tonight(N)(HD)) Rescued dog. Sensitrity FamilyThe Night Men are Juliette angers a DJ while on @11:00pm KimmelLive
(N) (N) classes, school fair. prey. tour. (N) (HD)) (N) (N)
WINK News CBS Evening WINK News Inside Edition Survivor Blood vs. Water My Criminal Minds: The Return CSI: Crime Scene WINK News Late Show
CBS (1)213213 5 5 5 at6pm(N) (HD11) News(N)(11HD)) at7pm (N)(HD) Thebestdays. Brother's KeeperTwoCouncils. Teenssuspected ofmass Investigation: Helpless atllpm(N) Sam uelL.
(N) (HD1) murders. (N) Hamster ball. (N) (HD1) (HD)) Jackson.
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of Jeopardy (N) Survivor Blood vs. Water My Criminal Minds: The Return CSI: Crime Scene 10 News, Late Show
CBS 0i 10110 10 o6pm(N) News(N)(HD) Fortune(N) (HD) Brother's KeeperTwoCouncils. Teens suspected of mass Investigation: Helpless 11pm(N) SamrnuelL.
_____ __(HD) N____ () (HDP) murders. (N) Hamster ball. (N) (HDP) Jackson.
NBC2News NBC Nightly Wheelof Jeopardy (N) Revolution: Come Blow Law &Order Special Victims (:01) Dateline NBC (N) NBC2News TheTonight
NBC 20 2 2 2 6pm (N) (HD) News (N) (HD) Fortune (N) (HD) Your Horn The gang Unit Military Justice Officer @11pm(N) Show Bill
(HD4) escapes. (N) (HD) raped. (N) (H)) Cosby.
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainmen Revolution: Come Blow Law &Order Special Victims (:01) Dateline NBC(N) NewsChannel The Tonight
NBC W 8 8 8 8 8 8at6:00 (N) News (N) (H)) 8at7:00(N) Tonight(N) (HDI Your Horn The gang Unit MilitaryJustice Officer 8at11:00(N) ShowBill
escapes. (N) (HDP) raped. (N)) osby.
FOX 4 News at Six JudgeJudy Paradise TV The X Factor: Performance Show One act eliminated FOX 4 News at Ten Local FOX4 News The Arsenio
FOX IN 4 4 4 Community news; weather; Legal fees. (R) Hidden immediately; final 12 performs songs from the '80s. (N) news report and weather at Eleven (N) Hail Show (R
_____ traffic; more. (N) (H11)) treasures. (HD)) update. (N) (HD))
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (N) omg! Insider The X Factor: Performance Show One act eliminated FOX 1310:00 News The FOX 13 News Access
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 events of the day are reported. (N)(HD) immediately; final 12 performs songs from the '80s. (N) top news stories are Edge(N)(HD) Hollywood(N)
(N)(HD4)) (HD)) updated. (N) (HDP) (HD))
BBCWoi_ d Nightly The PBS NewsHour (N) (HD) Nature: Parrot Confidential The NOVA Cold Case JFKA Secrets of the Dead Charlie Rose (N) (HD)
SPBS 3 3 3 3 News Business challenges of raising parrots. (N) scientific look at the Reporting on death. (N) (HI))
America Report (N) (1HD) assassination. (N) (1HD)
BBCWorid Nightly The PBS NewsHour (N) (HD) Nature: Parrot Confidential The NOVA Cold Case JFKA Secrets of the Dead The Life of Mammals:
WEDU J 3 3 3 3 News Business challenges of raising parrots. (N) scientific lookatthe Reporting on death. (N) (HI)) Food for Thought Walking
America Report (N) (1HD) assassination. (N) (HD) upright.
Modem Modem The Big Bang Big Bang AMow: Keep Your Enemies The Tomorrow People: Sorry WINK News @10Opm (N) (HD)2 1/2 Men 21/2Men
CW I 6 21 6 Family: Family Famiy Parking battle. Theory Closer Diggle goes to Russia to for Your Loss Russell goes (HI)) Herb kicked
Regrets Only RV. (HI)) Penny's lie. find Lyla. home. (N)) out.
King of King of 21/2 Men 21/2Men Anow: Keep Your Enemies The Tomorrow People: Sorry Engagement Rules The Arsenio Hail Show
CW 9 9 9 4 Queens Queens: Shear (HD) Herb kicked Closer Diggle goes to Russia to for Your Loss Russell goes Bogus cruise. Engagement: Scheduled: actor Anthony
Doug's youth. Torture out. find Lyla. home. (N) Catering Hopkins. (R) (HI))
Raymond Poor Seinfeld A Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order. Criminal Intent Law & Order Criminal Intent: Cops Cops Seinfeld Community
MYN (38] 11 1 14 conversation, favorite sponge (1VPG) (N) (1VPG) (N) Yesterday Decades-old murder. Maledictus Mob princess killed. Reloaded (HD) Reloaded (HD) George moves (lHD)
(TVPG) (1VPG) cars.
Access The Cleveland Family Guy Family Guy Law & Order Criminal Intent Law & Order Criminal Intent: Law & Older Special Victims Seinfeld A Seinfeld
MYN W 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Show Skip Valentine's Roadtrip to Yesterday Decades-old murder. Maledictus Mob princess killed. Unit: Folly Deadly escort place, favorite sponge. George moves
(H1D) day. Day. Aspen. (H4D) (1HD) (H4D) cars.
Modem Modem The Big Bang Big Bang Law & Order Special Victims Law & Order Special Victims The Office The Office Family Guy Family Guy
IND 32M 12 12 12 38 12 Family: Family Family Parking battle. Theory Unit: Folly Deadly escort place. Unit Intoxicated Benson's Pam's Dwight's Valentine's Roadtripto
Regrets Only RV. (HI)) Penny's lie. (HI)) issues. (HI)) interview. loyalty. Day. Aspen.
Law & Order: Criminal Law & Order Criminal WWE Main Event (N) Flashpoint: Jumping at Flashpoint Acceptable Risk Flashpoint: Collateral Damage
ION 6 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Intent: Last Rites Priest's Intent: Frame Disturbing Shadows Shots fired in SRU's actions called into Man puts his life at risk for truth.
request. (H1I) picture. (HI)) home. (R) (HI)) question. (R) (R
A&E 2626262639 50181 First 48 Double murder. Duck (1 Duck (R) Duck (R) Duck (1 Duck (R) iDuck (R) Duck (R Duck (R) Duck (R) Duck (R)
566653533 (4:30) Next of Kin ('89) *1/2 Jurassic Park III ('01) ** 2 Dr. Grant is deceived into Twister ('96, Drama) 1**/ Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. A storm chaser Jurassic Park
AMC 56 5 5 56 31 Policeman vigilante, returning to the island to help find a lost boy. teams up with his ex-wife in pursuit of killer tornadoes. 111('01)
APL 44 4444443668130 Finding (R) (HD) To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 3535(35354022 270106 & Park Wild-Out Wednesday. Husbands Husbands Husbands Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Game (R) Game (R)
BRAVO 68686868254 51'185 Shahs Facing off. (1 Vanderpump Tattoo. (R) Housewives (R Top Chef (1 Top Chef Jazz potluck. Watch What Top Chef
COM 666666 27190 South Prk Tosh.O (R) Colbert Daily (R) midnight South Prk South Prk ISouth Prk South Prk Key; Peele Daily (N) Colbert
DISC 40 40 40402543120 Yukon Men: Turf War Yukon Men (R) (HI)) Yukon Men (N) Man Wild (N) (H1)) Bear Grylls: Jungle (N) Man Wild (R) (HI))
E! 46 46 46462726196 Kardashians Adoption. E! News (N) (H1D) Kardashians Camping. Kardashian (R) (HPD) Soup (N) Burning C. Lately News (R)
FAM 555555 55 1046 199 Middle A Cinderella Story ('04, Comedy) Internet beau. lEver After: A Cinderella Story ('98) "**/ Clever girl triumphs The 700 Club (IV G)
FOOD 37 373737 76164 Diners (R) Diners (R) Restaurant (R) (HI) IRestaurant (R) (HI)) Restaurant (R) (HI)) Restaurant (N) (HI)) Restaurant (R) (HI))
(4:30) Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen Green Lantern ('11, Action) **1/ Clancy Brown. A mysterious ring American HoirorStory Spirit American Horror Story Spirit
FX 51 511 51 511 584953 ('09) k**1k Robots seek relic. grants a cocksure test pilot superpowers. (P3-13) (HI)) in Academy. (N) in Academy. (R)
GSN 179179179179 34179184 Fam. Feud IFam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud IFam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73240 Mistletoe Over Manhattan Downtrodden Santa. The Thanksgiving House Plymouth residence. A Christmas Wish (11) ** Struggling family. (HI))
HGTV 41 41 41 41 5342165 Income (R) (HD) Income (R) (HD) Prop Bro (R) (HD) Prop Bro (N)(HPD) Hunters Hunters Prop Bro (R) (HD)
HIST 818181 81 3365128 American (R) (HD) American: Pinch Picker American (R) (HD) American (N) (HD) Bible (N)(H14D) (.02) American (R) (HD)
LIFE 36 3636365241 140 Comfort and Joy ('03) *1/2 Woman is married. (NR) Christmas Angel ('09, Holiday) Neighbors help. The Christmas Hope ('09) Brought together. (NR)
NICK 25 2525 25 2444 252 Sponge Sponge Sam&Cat Thunderman Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends
OWN 58 58585847103161 For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better For Better
QVC 141414 9 1413150 Destination Gold Mally Cosmetics In the Kitchen with David Delicious dishes. Rick's Gift Favorites Lori Greiner gifts.
SPIKE 57 5757572963 54 Cops (R Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) |(:48) Cops (R) (HD) Cops (R) Cops (R) #Rampage
SYFY 67 6767 6725364180 Ghost Mine (R) Ghost Mine (R) Paranormal (R) Paranormal (N) Ghost Mine (N)) Paranormal (R)
TBS 59 5959593262 52 Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Family Family Big Bang IBig Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan Will Arnett. (N)
6 6 ,Where the Boys Are Four Midwestern college girls spend Gunfight at the O.K. Corral ('57, Western) *** Burt (15) Sweet Smell of Success ('57) k*** 2 Burt
TCM 65 6 6 6 169 230 their spring break frolicking in Florida. Lancaster. A lawman takes on troublemakers. Lancaster. A press agent ruins a singer's career. (NR)
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72139 Tiaras North Carolina. Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Extreme Hoarding PTSD. (N) Extreme Extreme
Castle Alien abduction. (HI)) Castle: Last Call Castle's Castle: Nikki Heat Character Castle Magician murdered. Castle: The Final Nail Old Hawaii Five-O: Ma'ema'e
TNT 61 61 61 61 285551 quest. (H1D) study. (HD) (1HD) school friend. (HPD) Murdered coach. (H1D)
TOON 8080124124 4620 257 TitansGo! IGrandpa JohnyTest TitansGo! Gumball DramaAll Regular Adventure Dad (HD) ~Dad (HD) Family Family
TRAV 69 69696926066170 Bizarre: Singapore (R) v Food (R) v Food (R Bizarre: Pennsylvania Yachts (N) Extreme RV (R) (HPD) Bizarre (R)
TRUTV 6363 50635030 183 S. Beach S. Beach S.Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach Bait Car Bait Car
TVL 62 6262 62 3154 244 Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Raymond Raymond Cleveland The Exes Queens Queens
USA 34 3434342252 50 NCIS Gibbs injured. NCIS: Hiatus, Part 2 Family Family No Strings Attached Physical relationship minus the emotion. White (R)
WE 117117117117 117149 Will Grace |Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Coyote Ugly (00) ** Aspiring singer tends bar at hip tavern. |Coyote Ugly ('00) Singer tends bar.
WGN 16161619,41111 9 Home Vid Best pranks. Home Videos (1VPG) Rules Rules Rules Rules WGN News at Nine (N) How I Met Rules
CNBC 393939 39 37 102 Mad Money (N) The Kudlow Report (N) Crime Inc. ( CarChaser Car Chaser Greed (R) Mad Money (R)
CNN 32323232 832 8 100 Situation ICrossfire Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360 (N) (14D) Piers Morgan LIVE (N) Anderson Cooper (N) Erin Burnett (R)
CSPAN 18 181818 3712 109 U.S. House of Representatives (N) Tonight from Washington Public policy. (N) Washington (N) Capital News Today
FNC 64 6464 644871 118 Special Report (N) (HD) On the Record (N) (HD) The O'Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) (HD) The O'Reilly Factor (R
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 40103 PoliticsNation (N) (HI)) Hardball with Chris (N) All in with Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow (N) Last Word (N) (HI)) All in with Chris Hayes
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News (N) News (N) News (N) Paid Evening News (N) Paid INews (N) News (N) News (N) News(N) INews (N)
CSS 282828 2849 70 The Best Dawg Rep. Talkin Football College Football: Arkansas vs Ole Miss (Replay) College Football (HI))
ESPN 292929 291258 70 (5:30) SportsCenter (HPD) ) NBA Count 1 NBA Basketball: New York Knicks at Atlanta Hawks (live) | NBA Basketball (live) (HD)
ESPN2 3030 30306T5974 ESPN FC INation EA Skills (HI)) College Foolball: Ball State Cardinals at Northern Illinois Huskies (live) SportsCenter (HI))
FS1 48 4848484269 83 Football Daily (H1)) College Basketball: Wright State vs Georgetown Ult. Fighter: HWPO (R) Ult. Fighter: Mean Girls FOX Sports Live (HI))
SFSN 72 727272 56 77 Access Magic LIVE NBA Basketball: Milwaukee Bucks at Orlando Magic (live) Magic LIVE SEC Gridiron Live (HD) Wrld Poker (Replay)
GOLF 4949 49 495560 304 Golf Cntrl Tour Wkly School (N) NFL: Circle Route (HD) Big Golf Cntrl PGA Tour Australasia: Australian Masters: First Round (live)
NBCS 71717171546190(530) Pro NHL Live NHL Rivals NHL Live \/ NHL Hockey: Philadelphia vs Pittsburgh (IN) (HD) Overtime NFL Turning Point (HD)
SUN 38384014014515776 Driven (HPD)) College Basketball (Iwe) (HlD) )College Football: Vanderbilt Commodores at Florida Gators (Replay) (HI))
Good Luck Jessie India AN.T. Farm Jessie Chess Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue Good Luck Austin&Ally GravityFalls Jessie Stuffed Good Luck
DISN 136136136136 99 45 250 College project. (R) (HD) Birthdayparty, contest. (1 (HPD) ('10, Family) **%h Mae Whitman. Tinker Alumni Radio interview.Dipper's animal. (R) (HD) (R) (HD)
application. (R) Bell makes a human friend. (G) interview. clones.
(:05) Project X ('87, Thriller) ** Matthew Broderick, Helen The Amazing Spider-Man (12, Action) *** Andrew (:20) The Bourne Supremacy ('04, Acton) ***-k-1 2 Matt
ENC 150150150150 150350 Hunt. Pilot in training assigned to experimentwhere chimp Garfield, Emma Stone. Peter Parker attains superhuman Damon. Bourne is blamed for murder in a failed CIA operation
simulates human behavior, abilities in the fight for good. (PG-13) and goes on the run. (PG-13)
(5:30) Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05) Married The Watch ('12, Comedy) /*12 A group Faceoff 24/7: Boardwalk Empire: White Real Time with Bill Maher
HBO 302302 302302302 302400 assassins are shocked to learn that their next of dads discover that their neighborhood is w/Max Pacquiao/Rios Horse Pike Extra cargo. (R) Scheduled: Bill Binney. (VAA)
targets are each other, overrun with aliens. (R) Pacquiao/ Rios 01 (HI) (HIP) (1 (HI))
(5:15) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Crisis Hotline: Making of... Chronicle (12) Daisy Torme. Three friends The Man with the Iron Fists ('12) ** A
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303303402 Fantasy) Students at a school of magic are haunted by a Veterans(HI) Production gain superpowers and embrace the darker blacksmith attempts to defend his village
monster and an ancient prophecy, stories, side of their abilities, from warriors and assassins.
31 (5:50) Outbreak ('95, Thriller) *** Dustn Hoffman, Rene The Sopranos The Ride Paulie Seeking a Friend for the End of the (:45) HBO First The Sessions (12, Drama)
HB03 304304304304 30440 Russo. Scientists race to cure a lethal virus outbreak as finds danger at a street fair. (11i)) World (12, Comedy) Steve Carell. A man Look Boy **k-* A man decides to lose
politicians plot concealment. (R) searches for high school flame, trains, his virginity. (R)
___ _(5130) Kingdom of Heaven ('05, Drama) **** Orlando Strike Back (:50) Battleship (' 12) **1/2 During a Naval war games exercise, an Girl's Guide to Die Hard 2
MAX 320320320320320320420 Bloom, Eva Green. A blacksmith defends Jerusalem from the Origins (R) (HID) intemational fleet of ships comes in contact with an alien armada, and an Depravity ( Airport
Saracens during the Crusades. intense battle erupts between them. (PG-13) terrorists. (R)
(4:55) Spanglish ('04, (10) Grosse Pointe Blank ('97, Comedy) John Cusack, Banshee: Half Deaf Is Better Gangster Squad (13, Crime) ***- Sean Penn, Josh
MAX2 321321321321321321422 Comedy) Housekeeper copes Minnie Driver. While in town on a job, a hit man decides to Than All Dead Robbery failed. Brolin. Undercover cops work together to take down an
with employers, attend his high school reunion. (HD) intimidating mob king. (R) (HD)
(15) Love and Honor (13, Romance) Liam Hemsworth, Homeland: Gerontion Saul Inside the NFL: 2013 Week Jim Rome on Showtime (N) Inside the NFL: 2013 Week
SHO 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Austin Stowell. A young soldier in Vietnam returns to America Berenson makes a risky #11(N) (14D) (14D) #11 (R) (11D)
to win back his ex-girfriend. decision. (1 (HI))
(10) 50/50 (11, Drama) k***12 Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Gone (12, Thriller) **1/2 A woman sets (35) Dog Pound (10, Drama) Three boys sent (:10) Step Up Revolution (12)
TMC 350350 350350350 350385 Seth Rogen. After being diagnosed with cancer, a young man out for her sister who has been taken by a to a juveniledetention center struggle with life **1/2 Woman falls for dance
attempts to beat the disease. (R) man who abducted her. behind bars. crew lead.
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Today's Live Sports

3:15 p.m. ESPN World Cup
Qualifying Soccer Qualifying
Playoff, First Leg New Zealand
at Mexico. (L)
7 p.m. FS1 College Basketball
Wright State at Georgetown. (L)
FSN NBA Basketball Milwau-
kee Bucks at Orlando Magic
from Amway Center. (L)
SUN College Basketball Abilene
Christian at Maryland. (L)
8 p.m. ESPN NBA Basketball
New York Knicks at Atlanta
Hawks from Philips Arena. (L)
ESPN2 College Football Ball
State at Northern Illinois. (L)
9:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour
Australasia Australian Masters:
First Round. (L)
10:30 p.m. ESPN NBA Basket-
ball Oklahoma City Thunder at
Los Angeles Clippers. (L)
3 a.m. GOLF European Tour
Golf DP World Tour Champion-
ship: First Round. (L)

Today's Talk Shows

7:00 a.m. ABC Good Morning
America Scheduled: from "Ma-
leficent" actress Angelina Jolie
presents a preview. (N)
7:00 a.m. NBC Today Scheduled:
"American Story"; "Today's
Kitchen with Todd English." (N)
9:00 a.m. CBS LIVE! with Kelly
and Michael Scheduled: actress
Naomi Watts; actress Evan Rachel
Wood. (N)
9:00 a.m. MYN The 700 Club
Scheduled: a ministry leader
shares an update on how her work
has gone. (N)
11:00 a.m. ABC The View Sched-
uled: from "Trisha's Southern
Kitchen" host Trisha Yearwood. (N)
11:00 a.m. CW The Queen Latifah
Show Scheduled: Patricia Heaton
from "The Middle;" actor Kunal
Nayyar. (N)
12:00 p.m. CW Dr. Phil Scheduled:
an older sister who drastically
changed after losing weight. (N)
1:00 p.m. ABC The Chew Sched-
uled: Michael Symon puts a spin
on a Thanksgiving classic dish. (N)
2:00 p.m. CBS The Talk Scheduled:
cast of "The Best Man" visits, life-
style expert Chi-Lan Lieu. (N)
2:00 p.m. CW The Wendy Wil-
liams Show Scheduled: musician
Perri Reid talks about her portrayal
in the TLC biopic. (N)
2:00 p.m. NBC The Doctors
Scheduled: three women who
have transformed their bodies
share their secrets. (N)
3:00 p.m. CW Steve Harvey
Scheduled: a look at The Little
White Chapel; a Vegas Trivia
Showdown. (N)
3:00 p.m. NBC The Dr. Oz Show
Scheduled: a look at the hid-
den reasons you may be gaining
weight. (N)
5:00 p.m. CW Dr. Phil Scheduled: a
divorced couple continue to make
accusations against each other. (N)
11:00 p.m. TBS Conan Scheduled:
Will Arnett; Jim Gaffigan; M.I.A.
performs. (N)
11:30 p.m. FOX The Arsenio Hall
Show Scheduled: actor Anthony
Hopkins; actress Melissa Joan
Hart; musician RZA. (N)
11:35 p.m. ABC Jimmy Kimmel
Live Scheduled: actor Ray Ro-
mano; actor Eddie Cibrian; music
group The Killers. (N)
11:35 p.m. CBS Late Show with
David Letterman Scheduled: actor
Samuel L. Jackson; journalist Chris
Matthews. (N)
11:35 p.m. NBC The Tonight Show
with Jay Leno Scheduled: come-
dian Bill Cosby; actor Chris Pratt
from "Parks and Recreation." (N)

Convenient Complete Satellite
ONLINE TV Listings
www.sun-herald.com/tv




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