Charlotte sun herald


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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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hr ott Sun \J Pick of the Day
^"L, 7 WaterTender
dinghy, $400
r-In Today's
AND WEEKLY Classifieds!
hnarlotte Suin,^

Oscar-inspired fashion tips from the red carpet. Parliament in Moscow gives President Vladimir Putin a green
SEE FLAIR light to proceed wth action in Ukraine. THE WIRE PAGE 1




Let the

circus begin

"The elephants now go round. The
band begins to play. The boys around
the monkey's cage had better keep away.
Van Amberg is the man who goes to all
the shows. He sticks
Uhis head in the lion's
I V. t mouth and keeps it
-. there a while. And
,' '^i when he takes it out
again he greets you
with a smile."
This old song, cele-
brating a famous lion
A tamer, often comes
Dere to mind as our
Dere governor and state
DUNN-RANKIN Legislature launch
CHAIRMAN the annual 60-day
session Tuesday. You
wouldn't think they could do too much
damage in that short period of time, but
they already have filed more than 1,300
bills. Some are just to make a campaign
contributor or a lobbyist happy. Only
about one bill in five will make it through
the maze of committees and conflicting
There are plenty of full-time folks
rowing the legislative boat. Lobbyists,
and we have a couple thousand of them,
are working all year long for the special
interests they represent. Almost all
organized entities that can be helped or
hurt by state government action employ
lobbyists. County governments, school
boards, farm cooperatives, beauty shop
owners and those who seek their fortune
in expanded legal gambling all support
the thriving professional advocates. They
are often former legislators who, once
they got to Tallahassee, decided they
wanted to stay in the game after they
were out of office.
The other professionals creating our
laws are those who work for our elected
representatives, and for the committees
and leaders of the Legislature. Many have
been around for years and understand
the system better than their bosses.
Legislators may not get much money,
but they get plenty of deference and
attention. Just stand in front of a capitol
elevator and watch how the lobbyists
step back to let a legislator enter or leave.
Senate leader Don Gaetz and House
Speaker Will Weatherford worked well
together last year, and they promise to
do so again this year. The 2014 session
is likely to be noteworthy for what the
Legislature will not do. Again, they will
boycott the part of Obamacare that
would put about $50 billion of federal
revenue into insuring medical care for
about a million individuals who are not
insured by an employer or cannot afford
a basic health insurance policy. They
are the folks who crowd our emergency
rooms with what ordinarily would be a
scheduled visit to a local doctor.
Gambling interests are anxious to turn
Miami into another LasVegas. The House
and Senate leadership have indicated
they don't think a bill approving gam-
bling will get off the ground this year.
One of the more controversial issues
will be pensions for state employees. The
state pension fund is underfunded by
about 20 percent, but is in better shape
than pension funds in most states and
many cities. There will be a move to
discontinue the state employee retire-
ment system for new employees, and to
substitute something along the lines of a
401(k) plan.
Limited use of medical marijuana is
likely to be approved in some form. With
a little more cash in the budget than they
have seen in several years, the extension
of the back-to-school sales tax holiday
may well pass. Despite the millions of
sales tax dollars not collected on Internet
sales, there seems little likelihood of
closing out this unfair advantage enjoyed
by Internet retailers.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of
the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at

Cream of the 'cop'

Only best make it into local law enforcement

Cpl. Jay White's 11 years with the
Charlotte County Sheriff's Office
have been spent in road patrol.
Thursday was his last day in a
marked police car, however, because
he's switching roles to detective. As
White drove around District 4 in
Port Charlotte during his final shift
on patrol, he recalled some of the
most important things it took to

make him a successful cop.
"There's no predicting what will
happen out here," the 38-year-old
family man said. "So you have to
have a lot of street smarts and a lot
of common sense."
As White learned, it takes more
than that just to get started.
Officials point out the hiring pro-
cess for the Sheriff's Office is inten-
sive and extensive, to ensure those
protecting the residents of Charlotte
County are the best.
"It's a hard process," background

Patti Ayers
She said the

How did the Sun's own
Adam Kreaer fare with

procedures, the Physical Abilities Test
tests and See story, page
applicants go
through after the Police Academy
can take three months.
"It's unlike anything most people
have been through," she added.

At Saturday's Spring
Festival at Gilchrist
Park in Punta Gorda,
the steel yard art
of Bugs-R-Us of
Ellenton, Fla., makes
for a wonderfully
decorative, Florida-
style display.

Canadian migration

alights at Spring Fest

PUNTA GORDA The hand-paint-
ed shirts and tops draw a crowd
Saturday at the Spring Festival Arts
& Crafts Show in Gilchrist Park, and
Leslie King is among them. She wants
something with pink and tries on
several variations one featuring
a pink flower, another bathed in
pink rejecting each one for good
Meanwhile, her sister-in-law, Shirley
Fitzgibbon, visiting from Ontario,

Canada, is laden down with other one-
of-a-kind buys a U.S. flag seat-belt
cover, custom-made jewelry, and a
colorful, wood-carved parrot. And she
is talking about life back home.
"My daughter keeps sending me
pictures of all the snow," she said. "I
should show you the pictures of our
house. You can barely see it."
King, a fellow Canadian, finally
settles on a sand-colored beach
jacket, with no pink at all.... Perfect.
Obviously, the woman knows what she
"I smartened up 20 years ago, packed

Watches help keep

communities safe

PORT CHARLOTTE Celia McCann wants nothing
more than to create a child-safe atmosphere within her
community. As director of the Azalea Neighborhood Block
Watch, her group has designed a 20-inch sign, painted
green and yellow on rust-free metal, that says, "Child Safe
Community, Families For Children."
Saturday, Azalea watch members unveiled their new sign
at the Port Charlotte Beach Complex, where the various

up my boat and moved here," the Cape
Coral resident said.
Maryann Yost also is escaping the
cold of Ontario, as she has done for the
last 10 years. This time, she's secured
a warm nook in Oak Haven in nearby
Arcadia, and was lured to Spring Fest
because the band that is playing, Old
Hat, hails from the same little burg.
Yost also was impressed with the
hand-painted shirts at The Craft
Peddlers of Bonita Springs, as well as
the steel yard art offered by Bugs-R-Us

FEST 116

Celia McCann,
president of
the Azalea
unveiled the new
Child Safe sign at
the gathering of
the watch groups
Saturday. Wilson,
portrayed by John
Knezevic, from the
hit TV series "Home
keeps an eye
out for any
wrongdoing in the

I N DEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 31 Obituaries 5 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 Legals 12
I THE WIRE: Nation 2,7,9-101 State 3,5-6 World 7.9 Travel 8-9 Weather 12

Sunday Edition $2.00

710522 1 00711115 3
7105252 00075 3

.~ p.
A. A.~

High Low
82 57

Sunny and pleasant

CLASSIFIED: Comics 18-201 Dear Abby 19 TV Listings 21
SPORTS: Lotto 2 P

Roll out the red carpet.
I'm ready for the Oscars!

VOL.122 NO.61



:"'-'" Look inside for valuable coupons "--""':
:1 SUNCOIpo This year's savings to date .. |:
:: ,UNCOUPON S 2 gt7t : CALL US AT
|, VALUE METER ,12P ,i 941-206-1000
:L.- .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .J.

Renaissance Academy to explore world of water

ater cov-
ers about
70 percent of
the world's surface. It
governs much of our
climate and weather. We
use it for transportation,
warfare, recreation and
food, and draw inspi-
ration from it and its
inhabitants. Whether we
live near the water or far
away from it, we feel its
influence every day.
In March, Florida

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
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Does not include Waterline and TVTimes.
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Arcadian home delivery
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Mail subscription rates: Rates as
follows (advance payment required):
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Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00
Unclaimed account balances
under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

Sun Newspapers
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.

Gulf Coast University's
Renaissance Academy in
downtown Punta Gorda
looks at water from three
different perspectives:
that of the artist and
fisherman; the history
of sea warfare; and
ocean-based transpor-
tation, commerce and
Frank Ferrante guides
participants through
"Gyotaku: Fish Rubbing,"
a Japanese art form
that preserves prints of
recently caught fish on
paper. The four-session
short course is set for
1 p.m. to 3 p.m. March 19
and 26, and April 2 and 9.

"What you'll learn is
an ancient art and a way
to preserve a memory.
It's a great way to couple
a love for the outdoors
with art," Ferrante said.
"We'll do everything
by hand to create a
close intimacy with the
subject of the rubbing.
Hopefully, this course
will help build respect
for wildlife and the
In addition to catch-
ing their own fish,
participants will use a
traditional, nontoxic,
black Gyotaku ink to
make their rubbings on
rice paper. While the
use of rice paper is a
latter-day adaptation of
Gyotaku, Ferrante says
the paper has its own
history and is easier to
work with.
Leaving the beauty of
marine art behind, the
seas become battlefields
in Richard Johnson's
"The U.S. Navy SEALs."



American Legion Cafe,
Now serving b'fast/lunch 7a-2p.
Thu-Sun. Public welcome. Thanks for
supporting our vets & community
2101 Taylor Rd., 639-6337
Marketplace@103, Local
fruits, vegs, plants, crafts, books,
fishing supplies & more! Thanks
for your support! 2101 Taylor Rd
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market open every
Sunday 9am-2pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
Free woodcarving Show
Charlotte Harbor Events Ctr, Sunday
9am-4pm. Hosted by Charlotte &
Myakka carving clubs
Yoga and Kayaking, Yoga
and Kayaking Adventure, Sunday,
March 2nd, 9am -1 pm, $75, Bonnie
Yonker and It's Time! Kayak and
Canoe, 941-505-9642
FOE Eagles #3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH

Mortgages Simplified* .

Call TODAY for a

Dr. Thomas R. Cherpak, D.D.S.
Dr. Kristin A. Woods, D.D.S.
Dr. Richard L. Ballentine, D.M.D.
Dr. Adam Gutwein, D.M.D. DntstyI mplntenistr

ChldenthoghSeio duts Mot Insrne Acpe
14884 *a*iamiTril orh orFL348

Le Fevre Concert, Punta
Gorda Nazarene; 512 Allen Street,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950; 941-639-
3663; March 2nd at 10:00 am. Free
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Cold Sandwiches Only
Punta Gorda Elks, Bar open
12pm; Wings&Rings 2-5pm; Tiki open
1 pm; Music by Island Vibe; 2-6pm @
25538 Shore Dr., PG 637-2606 mbrs
& gsts
"Mass Incarceration,"
G Newburn, Families Against
Mandatory Minimums, unfair mass
incarceration, UUFCC, 1532 Forrest
Nelson, Mar 2,12:15
Port Charlotte Elks, Bar
Bingo-Back Bar open 4 great food by
John & Kenny, the Cook-Out chefs.
KeyCard for door. Kenilworth, PC
American Legion 103,
Dart Tournament 1-4pm 501 Soft
Tip $3 per rd. Win cash & meet new
friends! All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd
PG 639-6337
Garden Tour, Guided tour
of gardens at History Park, 501
Shreve Street, PG, 2pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A. 380-6814.
Cirque Italia, Under White&
Blue Tent,. Mar. 1, 1:30pm, 4:30pm,
7:30pm;. Mar 2,2:30pm & 6:30pm

Johnson's lecture is slated
for 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
March 10.
Although most SEAL
operations are cloaked in
secrecy, Johnson exam-
ines some of their recent
operations, like the
Osama bin Laden raid
and the hostage rescue of
Captain Richard Phillips,
master of the container
ship Maersk Alabama.
Johnson explores the
founding of the SEALs, at
the behest of President
John F. Kennedy, who
recognized the need for
special operations forces
trained in unconventional
warfare, during the second
half of the 20th century.
The creation of the
SEALs ultimately result-
ed in a local connection
to the elite commandos.
Their founder and the
first officer-in-charge of
SEAL Team 2, Lt. Cmdr.
Roy Boehm, lived in
Punta Gorda after his
1971 retirement, until

Unique Handbells, 3 pm,
Kristine Stout rings joy on 37 bells,
"a musical ballet."Free will offering.
EUMC, 700 E. Dearborn, 474-5588


Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy 11-2-:30,
Races With Peggy @ 3pm,
Dinner Basket 4:30-7pm,
Cheeseburgers, Tacos and more,
Cornhole @ 6pm
FOE Eagles #3296, Lunch
Mon-Fri 11-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat
5-8pm. Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm.
Join us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH
Stand, Side of Love, March-
April-Exhbit"Standing on the
Side of Love," Art/artifacts. UU
Port Charlotte Elks,
Member Appreciation Day! $1 Happy
Hour wells & drafts all day. Lunch
with bartender Kenilworth, PC
625-7571 Members & Guests
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11am-2pm; Chicken Nite
4:30-8pm; Karaoke w/Billy G 6:30-
10:30pm; Tiki open 4pm @ 25538
Shore Dr., PG 637-2606
Four Leaf Strummers,
Four Leaf Strummers Banjo group,

-____Member oftheAuditBureau of Circulation A3
Chairman ..................................Derek Dunn-Rankin.....................941-206-1001
Publisher................................... David Dunn-Rankin.....................941-206-1003
Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter ................................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director..................Leslee Peth..................................941-205-6400
Circulation Director ...................MarkYero.................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor ......................... Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
Arcadian Publisher....................Joe Gallimore .............................. 863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor..................Rusty Pray ................................... 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher..........Steve Sachkar..............................941-429-3001
North Port Sun Editor................Lorraine Schneeberger................941-429-3003
Englewood Sun Publisher .........Carol Y. Moore .............................941-681-3031
Englewood Sun Editor...............Clinton Burton ............................ 941-681-3000

'KimTUE Kum.M.

19888 VETERANS BLVD. PH: 941-623-6192

^STARTING at "/rd.I


I& Z Between Teresa and Atwater 2 BIks East of Home Depot
I x__ 19875 Veterans Blvd. _
p. 10 A+ Rated Hire Craftsmen, Not Installers I

New Patient Exam & X-rays
SNot valid with use of Insurance or other discounts/ coupons. 'ADA
Codes that may apply for new patient exams" D0140, D0150, D0180,
D0210, D0220, D0230, D0274, D0330. Exp. 4130/2014
......................................... .............
"Classic"complete Denture
qSJ Not valid with use of Insurance or other discountsicoupons.
c @ l IJ ADACodesthatmayapply"D5110, D5120. Exp. 430/2014

RemovabieiPartial "Cast Framework"
C | i | Not valid with use of Insurance or other discounts/coupons.
e @ -I"ADA Codes that may apply D5213, D5214. Exp. 4/30/2014

2-59 oldoB l~ade BIA.l^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
NorthPrtFL 34289 941-423-4334

his death in 2008 at
age 84.
Long before the
SEALs, and as early as
1513, when Spanish
explorer Vasco Ntiflez
de Balboa crossed the
Isthmus of Panama
to the Pacific Ocean,
humankind dreamed of
a way to move armies,
navies, merchant goods
and people across that
narrow strip of land.
The history and future
of the joining of the seas
that took place Aug. 15,
1914, with the opening
of the Panama Canal
is explored by former
chairman of the Panama
Canal Commission and
current Punta Gorda res-
ident Robert McMillan.
McMillan's lecture/dis-
cussion is set for 10 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m. March 11.
McMillan's class
examines the failed
French effort to build a
canal beginning in 1881,
and the United States'


Featured Events
Mystic Faire, Sat., Mar. 8, 10am-4pm. 1532 Forrest Nelson Blvd.,
PC. $2 Entry fee/door prizes. Crystals, Jewelry & Art for sale/various
vendors, speakers & more. Food available for purchase. Fundraiser
benefits the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship & Share The Blessings
Ministry. For info, call Karen at 235-0302.
Neil Diamond Tribute, Fri., March 7, Keith Allyn, a 7-time
Branson award winner, performs Diamond's hits at 7 p.m., AL Post
110 hall, 3152 Harbor Blvd., PC. Tickets $20 each. Call 629-7442 today.
Limited number available. Sponsored by AL Auxiliary Unit 110 to benefit
the Florida Children's Organ Transplant Association.

Fishermen's Village, Center Stage,
11:30am-1pm 639-8721


Men's Club, Gulf Cove
Methodist Men meet 1st & 3rd

completion and opening
of the canal, a herculean
project spearheaded
by President Theodore
The U.S. remained
in control of the canal
and the Panama Canal
Zone until Dec. 31, 1999,
when both reverted to
Panamanian control,
under the Panama Canal
Authority, a relationship
McMillan recounts from
firsthand experience.
He'll also look to the
future of the canal, which
even now is undergoing
modernization and wid-
ening to accommodate
today's larger ships.
For more informa-
tion or pricing on any
of these courses, call
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator at
FGCU's downtown Punta
Gorda Herald Court Centre
Renaissance Academy. He
can be reached at rramos@

Tuesday at 8am, Stefano's Restaurant,
401 S Indiana, Englewood. 697-8373
Charlotte Carvers, Wood
Carving & Burning every Tues @,
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W Retta Blvd.,
8am to Noon. Call Bob 391-5064 or
stop in.

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

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

designated for the event type.
If you do not have the ability to enter
your events via our website, we can
type them in on your behalf at the rate
of $5 per event, per community edition,
but this fee does not guarantee your
event will make the printed version.
Please call 941-206-1180 from9a.m.A
p.m. weekdays to make a payment or to
have us enter your event
The Sun reserves the right to
exclude any submitted event that
does not meet our specifications
or that requires excessive editing.
There is no expressed or implied
guarantee that any free listing will be
included in any event calendar or run
in any specific location. This is on a
first-come, first-served basis. Be sure
to review the"lmportantTips"on the
Submit Event page to help ensure
you get the most information in
without exceeding the line limit.
Remember to save the confirma-
tion email you receive after submitting
each event. If you made an error or
the event gets canceled, simply click
on the "Withdraw submission"noted
at the bottom of that email, follow
the provided instruction and then
resubmit the event.

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

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


:OurTown Page 2


The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

Traffic enforcement locations set

- Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
Speed enforcement:
Kings Highway,
between U.S. 41 and
Sandhill Boulevard, Port
Midway Boulevard,
between U.S. 41 and
O'Hara Drive, Port
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Jones
Loop Road, Punta
State Road 776

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

(McCall Road) and
Oriole Boulevard,

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Michael Shane Elmore, 25, of
West Monroe, La. Charges: two
counts each of possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $10,000.
Dale A. Lewis, 55, address
unknown. Charges: battery and
resisting an officer. Bond: none.

Brian Jerome Jackson, 21, of
Sarasota. Charges: possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia, and
operating a motor vehicle without a
valid license. Bond: $6,000.
Michael John Castaldi, 21, Aqui
Esta Drive, Punta Gorda. Charges:
two counts of violation of probation.
Michael Scott Butcher, 30,
11400 block of Seventh Ave., Punta
Gorda. Charges: child neglect
without great harm, loitering or
prowling, possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription

and introduction of contraband into
a county detention facility. Bond:
Sarah Christina Butcher, 30,
11400 block of Seventh Ave., Punta
Gorda. Charges: child neglect
without great harm, and loitering or
prowling. Bond: none.
Erick Gutirrez Cruz, 35, 2000
block of Loveland Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Charge: operating a
motor vehicle without a valid
license. Bond: $1,000.
Carol Ann Harrison, 69,
21000 block of Denise Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: 160 counts of
withholding information from a
practitioner to obtain a prescrip-
tion. Bond: $80,000.
Robert Dominic Sirangelo,
30, 2300 block of Dallas Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: two counts of

violation of probation (original
charge: DUI). Bond: none.
Anthony Michael Galeotti, 34,
1500 block of Forrest Nelson Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. Charge: out-of-
county warrant. Bond: $400.
John Anthony Porter, 28,
13300 block of Bucket Circle, Port
Charlotte. Charges: three counts of
violation of probation. Bond: none.
Brenda Michele Gates, 37,
19300 block of Midway Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. Charge: violation
of nonresident driver's license
requirements. Bond: $1,000.
Kenneth Christopher Brand, 45,
5300 block of Richmond Terrace,
North Port. Charge: failure to appear
(original charge: habitually driving
with a suspended license). Bond:
Jerry Lee Williams, 29, 9300

block of Poplar Ave., Englewood.
Charges: driving with a suspended
license third or subsequent
offense, and violation of probation
(original charge: resisting an
officer). Bond: none.
Shahna Monique Franklin, 30,
of Century, Fla. Charge: unlawful
sexual activity with certain minors.
Bond: $50,000.
Geronimo Gonzalez Carmona,
27, of Cape Coral. Charge: operating
a motor vehicle without a valid
license. Bond: $1,000.
Willie Joe Walker, 22, of Belle
Glade, Fla. Charges: possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of drug paraphernalia,
and an out-of-county warrant.

Compiled by Gary Roberts


Woman's Club
to present 'Love
The Punta Gorda
Woman's Club, 118
Sullivan St., will present
the play "Love Letters"
byA.R. Gurney at 5 p.m.
March 9. The story of
Andy and Melissa unfolds
through their letters
to each other over the
decades, from meeting in
the second grade through
life's disappointments and
celebrations, despite dis-
tance and difference. This
production features Sherry
Campbell Bechtold and
George Sullivan. Both have
extensive theatrical acting,
directing and stage-pro-
duction experience in New
England. Campbell now
lives in Punta Gorda, and
Sullivan is a winter resident
of Sarasota.
Tickets cost $12;

proceeds will be donated to
the Punta Gorda Historical
Society. Refreshments will
be served at intermission.
For more information, call
617-827-0714; for reserva-
tions, email sherry

Harmony' on deck
The Suncoast
Statesmen will present
"Bandstand Harmony"
at 7 p.m. Saturday at
the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte.
The Humdingers from
the Orlando area; and
Tamiami Sound, a local
sweet Adeline quartet, will
be the featured guests.
Tickets are $20 per
person, and may be
purchased at the Cultural
Center box office, or by
calling 941-276-3658.

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Francis R. Conboy
Francis R. "Frank"
Conboy, 84, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Sunday,
11 Feb. 23, 2014,
.",-... at Tidewell
Hospice in
Port Charlotte.
He was born May 24,
1929, in Boston, Mass.,
to James and Elizabeth
Conboy, and moved to
Florida in 2002 from
Jamaica Plain, Mass.
Frank was a retired
hoisting engineer,
and a member of
International Union of
Operating Engineers
Local No. 4. He was
a member of St.
Charles Borromeo
Catholic Church in
Port Charlotte, and a
veteran of the Korean
War, serving in the
U.S. Army Corps of
He is survived by his
loving family, includ-
ing two daughters,
Patricia Conboy of
Jamaica Plain, and
Janice (Michael Fayle)
Conboy of Barrington,
N.H.; a son, Chester
J. (Nancy) Conboy of
Franklin, Mass.; nine
grandchildren; and two
A Memorial Mass will
be held at 11:30 a.m.
Monday, March 3, 2014,
at St. Charles Borromeo
Catholic Church in Port
Charlotte. Interment
will be held at a later
date at Mount Calvary
Cemetery in Roslindale,
Mass. Friends may
visit online at www. to sign
the memory book and
extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Norma J.
Norma J. McCarthy,
74, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away
Monday, Feb. 24, 2014.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services Port
Charlotte Chapel.


Arturo Aulet
Arturo Aulet, 85, of
Englewood, Fla., died
Thursday Feb. 20, 2014.
He was born Dec. 25,
1928, in San Juan, Puerto
Rico, to Arturo and
Altagracia (nee Roman)
Arturo moved to the
area in 1994 from New
Orleans, La. He was a
member of St. Francis of
Assisi Catholic Church,
and was a retired
Merchant Seaman.
Arturo is survived by
his daughter, Dayna
Collins of New Orleans;
son-in-law, Allen Collins
of New Orleans; and two
grandchildren, Alana and
Chason Collins. He was
preceded in death by his
wife, Loretta.
A funeral Mass will be
held at 10 a.m. Thursday,
March 6, 2014, at St.
Francis of Assisi Catholic
Church in Englewood.
Arrangements are
by Lemon Bay Funeral
Home and Cremation

Edward W. Holt
Edward W "Ed" Holt,

92, of Venice, Fla., and
formerly of Englewood,
Fla., and Ohio, died
Friday Feb. 21, 2014.
He was born in 1921 in
Knoxville, Tenn.
Ed is survived by his
son, James E.; son-
in-law, George; sister,
Joan; grandchildren,
Jennifer, Ted and Nicole;

Ella; and several nieces
and nephews. He was
preceded in death by his
wife of 58 years, Yolanda;
son, Nicholas, age 13;
daughter, Susan; and
sister, Edith.
A Celebration of Life
gathering will be held
at 10:30 a.m. Friday,
March 7, 2014, at the
Plantation Golf and
Country Club, 500
Rockley Blvd., Venice,
Fla. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be sent
to St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital, or
Tidewell Hospice of

Timothy Alan
Timothy Alan "Tim"
Posa, 53, passed away
Thursday, Feb. 20,
2014, at his home in
Englewood, Fla.
He was born May 3,
1960, in Mansfield,
Tim moved to Naples,
Fla., in 1965, and grad-
uated from Naples High
School in 1978. He was
a painter and loved fish-
ing, playing pool, and
the Oakland Raiders.
Tim was a loving father,
son, brother and uncle.
He is survived by his
son, Bobby of Naples;
mother, Karen of
Rotonda West, Fla.; his
brother, Tony (Ellen)
of North Port, Fla.;
nephew, Jason; as well
as several aunts, uncles,
cousins and friends.
Tim was preceded in
death by his father,
Robert; and brother,
Services will be
private. A celebration
of life will be held at a
later date in Naples.
"Fish Forever, Work
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Society, Port
Charlotte, Fla., Chapel.

Marie Protz
Marie Protz
Wienszczak, 85, of
RotondaWest, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
Feb.27, 2014, at
Tidewell Hospice Inc., in
Port Charlotte, Fla.
She was born Dec. 30,
1928, in Milwaukee,
Wis., to Frank and
Vittoria (nee Oliva)
Marie was a commu-
nicant of St. Francis of
Assisi Church in Grove
City, Fla. She and her
husband Stanley were
ushers with the church
for several years. Marie
was a member of the
Ladies Auxiliary KOC,
a driver for FISH for
nine years, and enjoyed
playing bridge and
She is survived by her
husband of 15 years,
Stanley Wienszczak;
son, Bruce Protz of
Brookfield, Wis.; daugh-
ter, Kristine Brennan of
Grayslake, Ill.; and eight
A Rosary will be said
from 9:30 a.m. until a
Funeral Mass at 10 a.m.
Tuesday, March 4, 2014,
at St. Francis of Assisi
Church, 5265 Placida
Road, Grove City, FL
34224. Inurnment
will follow at 2 p.m.
at Sarasota National
Cemetery in Sarasota,
In lieu of flowers,
contributions may be
made in Marie's name
to St. Francis of Assisi

Richard Eugene Schenk Jr.
Richard Eugene Schenk Jr., 72, died Tuesday,
Feb. 18, 2014, in his beloved Port Charlotte, Fla.
He was born June 7, 1941, in New Haven,
Conn., to Doris (nee Johnson) and
Richard E. Schenk Sr.
~s 5 Richard was a graduate of New
fHaven College, and attended
Colorado State University. He
was employed at the submarine
manufacturer Electric Boat, and at
Sikorsky Aircraft, maker of helicop-
ters, until his retirement in 2000.
Richard was a member of St. Joseph
'",,r Worker Catholic Church in Chester,
Conn., and attended St. Charles
Borromeo and St. Maximilian Kolbe
churches in Port Charlotte.
He was proud of his service in Vietnam, and
took great pleasure in reminiscing with fellow
Veterans about the military years. Richard was
the recipient of the National Defense Service,
Vietnam Campaign, Vietnam Service and Expert
Rifle M14 medals.
To those who knew and loved him, he was one
of a kind. Richard did not tolerate meanness
and dishonesty, and he spoke to and enjoyed all
people. Among his greatest pleasures was recon-
necting with longtime Connecticut friends from
Centerville Elementary School and the Hamden
High School Class of 1959.
Richard loved to eat raw clams, and wanted
cranberry sauce with his turkey and chicken. He
always said grace before each meal. Richard really
loved to dance, and was known for tearing up the
dance floor. He always gave people a good laugh,
just by being his goofy self, and was great fun to
be around. Richard enjoyed watching old horror
movies, and wildlife and history programs on TV.
He was happy working outdoors, chopping wood
and tending his garden. He loved to hunt birds,
especially Thanksgiving morning, and to fish
anytime he could.
Richard was a proud Veteran who loved his
family and knew how to live life well.
He leaves his wife of 49 years, Margaret; four
children, Deborah (Michael) Lary, Richard
(Monica) III, Sean Robert (Katherine) and Daisy
Elizabeth (Pablo) Schenk-Sanchez; brother,
Steven Schenk; nephew, Todd Schenk; niece,
Tammy Schenk; and seven grandchildren, Adam,
Emily, Hannah and Logan Schenk, Haley and
Haddie Lary, and Zy Sanchez. He was preceded in
death by his parents.
Family and friends will say goodbye on his
birthday during memorial services and inter-
ment at aVeterans Cemetery. Donations in his
memory can be made to the Fidelco Guide Dog
Foundation, 103 Old Iron Ore Road, Bloomfield,
CT 06002 because, in addition to his children,
Richard raised four shepherd guide-dog puppies
for the blind.

Group sees

Springs as part

of expansion

Outreach; or Tidewell
Hospice Inc., 5955 Rand
Blvd., Sarasota, FL
34238. You may share a
memory or express con-
dolences with the family
at www.englewoodfh.
Arrangements are by
Englewood Community
Funeral Home with
Private Crematory,
Englewood, Fla.


Robert D. May
Robert D. "Bob" May,
88, of Harbor Isles in
North Port, Fla., went
to be with our Lord,
Tuesday, Feb. 18, 2014,
after succumbing
to COPD atVenice
Regional Bayfront
Health in Venice, Fla.,
with his wife Bette and
daughter, Margy, by his
He was born Nov. 19,
1925, in Ecorse, Mich.,
until the Depression
caused his family to
return to Scotland when
he was 5 years old.
During World War II,
Bob joined the Royal
British Navy, and spent
his time as a telegrapher
on a Minesweeper in
the Mediterranean.
After the war, he decid-
ed to leave Penicuik,
Scotland, and return to
his native home, where
he lived with his uncle
and his family. Bob was
a member of the Order
of Scottish Clans, where
he worked his way up to
Chief of Clan Stewart.
He met the love of his
life, Elizabeth "Bette"
Nelson, in the Scottish
organization. They
lived in St. Clair Shores,
Mich., and he went on
to become a master
plumber, and owned a
plumbing and heating
company in Grosse
Pointe, Mich.
Bob leaves behind his
loving wife of 60 years,
Bette; and daughters,
Margy Klarr of North
Port, Judy Ross of
Macomb, Mich., and
Laurie (Paul) of Howell,
Mich. He also will be
missed by his seven
grandchildren; four
great- grandchildren;
and his sister, Jean of
Cassopolis, Mich.
There will be a memo-
rial service at a later date
at St. Paul's Presbyterian
Church in North Port.


Steven F.
Steven F. McAllister,
65, of Arcadia,
Fla., passed away
Friday, Feb. 28, 2014.
Arrangements are by
Funeral Home, Arcadia.

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


one of the five bidders for
the short-term contract
to operate Warm Mineral
Springs, adding the
Springs would expand a
portfolio that includes
park and retail operations
in three different states,
including in the nation's
National and State Park
Concessions Inc. operates
state and national parks
throughout Florida, in-
cluding Jonathan Dickson
Park in Hobe Sound,
Fla., and Wekiwa Springs
State Park near Orlando.
It also operates Cades
Cove in Great Smoky
Mountains National Park
in Tennessee.
The company started
out in Florida state
parks delivering visitor
services, such as boat
tours and kayak rentals. It
has expanded to include
interpretive services, and
now operates a fine-din-
ing facility inside the
Pentagon in Washington,
"The Springs were
brought to our attention,
and it's right in line with
what we already do,"
National and State Park
Concessions President
Jack Bobo said. "We have
the experience and the
knowledge to do a lot of
different things at the
Springs, and to offer a
lot of different services.
If it moves forward, we
can offer a lot of different
options to the city and
The 81-acre Springs
closed June 30 after joint
owners the city of North
Port and Sarasota County
failed to secure an oper-
ator. Later this month,
the City Commission will
review all the bids that
have met the require-
ments. The selection will
be submitted to county
commissioners, who also
will have a say about
the short-term operator.
Once both boards agree,
the bid winner has less
than a month to open the
day spa for swimming
only in the 87-degree,
mineral-rich lake.
National and State Park
Concessions CFO Clay
Taylor said the Springs
would be part of an
expansion that the group
has been undertaking
over the last several years.
Bobo said the company
is managed by native
Floridians, and that one
of the company officials


Garden Club to
hold luncheon
card party
The Port Charlotte
Garden Club will play
host to its annual
Luncheon and Card Party
at noon Thursday at Holy

Trinity Lutheran Church,
2565 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte. The cost is $12
per person. Tickets will
not be available at the
door. For more infor-
mation, or to purchase
tickets, call Anne Hudson
at 941-875-9416.

A alsk, Lwrry:
A -, Irm. veteran but amn we.
sictd use t& NationaltCeuetst
A T -A if imfw&dteAfint?
Yes, you can, and the cost is still free for the
cemetery lot, marker, vault, and opening/
closing. We believe in giving straight answers to
your questions.
Nobody likes unexpected surprises.
Old FAshioNEd SERvicE C E .

TAYLOR FUNERAL .- (941) 833-0600o
S1515 Tamiami Trl, t
and Cremation Services Punta Gorda, FL 339504
www.La ylo unralco -I Now Ava [ PII]I| i lD= 1 ab[le to you 24 hrsA D|yAI ItYo ur Convenienc

spent his honeymoon at
the Warm Mineral Springs
Motel 50 years ago. The
group's southeast regional
manager lives in Cape
"Florida is my main
focus," Bobo said.
Bobo said the group
is offering what the city
wants in the short term,
which is someone to
get the Springs open for
swimming purposes. He
said there were a lot of
questions about whether
they'd be able to open a
concession stand or have
food service, but the city
and the county did not
want to discuss those
options at this point in
the process.
"I don't think they're
open to that at this time,
until after they award
this contract," Bobo
said. "Right now, we're
just sort of wanting to
manage the Springs, as
the proposal ... (calls
for), but when the long
term comes up, we will
determine how far we
want to go with it. If we
weren't interested in the
long-term operation, we
wouldn't have bid on the
short-term contract."
Bobo declined to get
into the specifics of
his bid for the Springs,
preferring to wait until
the city and the county
make their announce-
ment on who they select
as a vendor. He said his
company has not had
an issue with obtaining
the insurance required
to cover lifeguards on
the property, thanks
to connections the
company has fostered
in that industry during
its 28 years of operation.
Other bidders have
indicated problems
with trying to obtain the
necessary insurance.
"Because of our size,
we've been doing these
services for 28 years, and
we're definitely not a new
company," Bobo said.
"We also do equestrian
activities, and getting
horse insurance is ridic-
ulous especially for
workers' (compensation).
We have the resources to
do stuff like that because
of our experience and
longevity in the tourism
The short-term agree-
ment ends Sept. 1. If the
Springs does reopen and
the boards do not have
a long-term contract in
place by September, it
could close again.


Did You Know...

Has Several Options
For Cremation Memorialization?
Cremation Benches, Granite Niches
i'i. IH c& a Variety of Cremation Gardens


S27200 Jones Loop Rd., Punta Gorda (941) 639-2381

OurTown Page 6 C


The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

Happy 100th birthday to Happy 55th birthday to Carrie
Alberta Corwin on her special Broderick on her special day
day March 6. March 2.

Happy 4th birthday to Bryce
Matthew Morse on his special
day March 1.

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

Charlotte County births
Abigail Brooke Elisabeth Louise Warnock,
to Chelsea Nation and Lisa Warnock of Port
Charlotte, at 10:55 a.m. Feb. 21. She weighed
6 pounds, 11.7 ounces.
Lilly Dawn Rivera, to Christina J. Dixon
and Jose G. Rivera of Port Charlotte, at 12:57 a.m.
Feb. 24. She weighed 7 pounds, 3 ounces.
Ellasyn Danielle Hatfield, to Alycia
Danielle Hatfield of Port Charlotte, at 12:45 p.m.
Feb. 25. She weighed 6 pounds, 13 ounces.

Charlotte County
Tiery Phanor of Fort Myers, and Tonia Nicole
East of Fort Myers
Eric Lamont Haxton of Port Charlotte, and
Julianne Lynn Doyle of Valrico, Fla.
Steven Kent Smoke of Punta Gorda, and
Samantha Ruth Hermance of Punta Gorda
Thomas Jefferson RixVof North Port,and
Maria Jose Moncayo Armendariz of North Port
Sean Charles Wright of Port Charlotte, and
Taylor Rayne Harper of Port Charlotte
Eddie West McDermitt of Columbus, Ohio, and
Tamara Jo Martin of Columbus, Ohio
Timothy Lee White Jr. of Punta Gorda, and


Art & Music Fest set
More than 40 local artists
will showcase their work from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. today at the
12th semiannual Art & Music

Tyreonna Sharvell Shine of Punta Gorda
David Ross Thompson of Kailua, Hawaii, and
Sara Marie Chiu of Kailua, Hawaii
Christopher Paul Kovach of North Port, and
Kattie Lynn Beasley of North Port
Travis Lee Steyskal of Port Charlotte, and
Jessica Mae Cummings of Port Charlotte
Roger Timothy Solomon of Punta Gorda, and
Therese Jean Sedlock of Punta Gorda
Logan Thomas Carroll of North Port, and
Summer Noelle Harmon of North Port
William David Ogle Jr. of Punta Gorda, and
Teresa Darlene Whaley of Punta Gorda
Salvatore Sorvillo Jr. of Port Charlotte, and
Shelby Elizabeth Lukasek of Port Charlotte
lan Quay Payden of North Kingstown, R.I., and
Elizabeth Ashley Ventura of North Kingstown, R.I.
John David Lima of North Port, and Amanda
Renee Gutierrez of North Port
Micheal Delbert Melfi of Port Charlotte, and
Casandra Allison Oates of Port Charlotte
Jeremy Russell Bailey of Manchester, Tenn.,
and Brandy Lynne Caruthers of Manchester, Tenn.
Matthew Stephen Gullo of Port Charlotte, and
Suzanne Joy Diflorio of Port Charlotte
Ryan Adam Zusman of Port Charlotte, and
Emilie A. Dunn of Port Charlotte
Mario Ivan Lopez of Englewood, and Carolina
Cardona of Englewood

Fest at 25370 Zemel Road,
south of Punta Gorda. There
will be live music by Steve
Flagg. Scrumptious food, beer,
wine, lemonade and soft drinks
will be available for purchase.

Daniel Ronald MacMillan of Warren, R.I., and
Deltah Maria Croome of Bristol, R.I.
Brian Lee Tolbert of Port Charlotte, and
Laurinda Fawn Latham of Port Charlotte
James David Peppers of Punta Gorda, and
April Lynne Van Gundy of Punta Gorda
Jared Scott Thompson of Port Charlotte, and
Anna Maria Thompson of Port Charlotte
Gregory Scott Billig of North Fort Myers, and
Robin Lynn Fries Duell of North Fort Myers
John William Day of Arcadia, and Chelsea Lee
Adams of North Fort Myers
William Bruce Keller of Englewood, and
Marlene Marie White of Englewood

Charlotte County
Mark Anderson v. Margit Anderson
William Harold Baird v. Shirlley Ann Baird
Saul Cartagena-Negron v. Sonia Negron
Michael Draves v. Alona Manatlastas
Leonard 0. Gerber v. Cynthia W. Gerber
Gregory Glazier v. Cassandra Glazier
Diane Marie Harper v. Keith Lester Harper
Regina Renee Kendall v. Chad Lee Kendall
Kathleen M. Lewis v. Patrick T. Lewis
Judith A. Northrup v. Don T. Northrup
Francisco Lopez Trevino v. Karen Lee Lopez

Admission to the fest is free.
Inspiration Studio and
Pottery Express/Bamboo Farm
will play host to the event.
For more information, call

[ BUSINESS Journal

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

Call Dr. D's Auto Repair for all
your auto repairs. Owner, Mike
True, and his staff are all ASE
certified and they offer the finest
full service repair in this area. Dr.
D's repairs all types of vehicles
including motor homes and four
wheelers. At Dr. D's you can
count on the best service,
diagnostics, repairs,

replacement parts, etc. Only
superior quality replacement
parts are used and rates are very
reasonable. With the
computerized engine analysis,
you can be assured that the
service required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well known
as an excellent auto mechanic
and the business enjoys an

excellent reputation. Dr. D's is
located at 23415 Janice Avenue
in the Whidden Industrial Park
in Charlotte Harbor and the
phone number is 941-743-3677.
For the best service at a
reasonable price, call or stop by
Dr. D's Auto Repair.

Quality TV Has The TV And Audio

Equipment You Need

Quality TV Owner Mike Morales,
14212W. Tamiami Trail,
North Port
Over 40 years ago,
Quality TV opened
under the ownership of
Mike Morales' father.
Consistently since then,
the business has grown
in customers and also

products and services
offered. Quality TV is
known for its selection
of TVs audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs. They also offer
products you may not be
aware of- security alarm
systems and service,
metal detectors, security
cameras, Blu-ray
players, tailgate portable
antennas and used TVs
with an in-house
warranty. Quality TV is a
factory authorized
service agent for most
brands and is an
authorized Dish
Network and DIRECT TV

dealer/ installer.
Morales will also match
prices on any in-stock
TV. Before you make
your purchase, give
Quality TV a call at 941-
426-1773 and allow
them to give you a
quote, or stop by the
store located at 14212
W Tamiami trail, North
Port and see their large
selection. They can
advise which brands are
the best engineered to
fit your needs. For more
information, visit their
website at http://


Q. I have old gold and
collectibles to sell,
where can I go to
receive a fair price?
A. Westchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F
Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, is known for
unsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing when
buying or selling gold,
silver, diamonds, Rolex
watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve
Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry
purchases and appraisals,
or the sale of your old
gold and other valuables.
Specializing in pre-loved
Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester should be
your destination. The
selection is amazing. This
business is a community

staple and is known for its
generosity in giving back.
Listen to Steve Duke's
Friday morning show on
1580 AM radio each week
9 a.m. to 10 a.m. It is
interesting, fun and
always topical. The store
is located in Baer's Plaza,
and the phone number is
941-625-0666.Visit their
website at

Q. Where can we go for
a good selection and
fair pricing for window
A. Absolute Blinds has
been in business in
Charlotte County and the
surrounding area for over
ten years and has become
one of the largest and
most successful licensed
window treatment
companies in Southwest
Florida. With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made

while you wait, free advice
from a professional
decorator, and the best
selection available,
Absolute Blinds can fulfill
all your window treatment
needs. An array of
verticals, a selection of
wood plantation shutters,
horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top
treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is
among their offering.
Absolute Blinds is a Graber
priority dealer and
estimates are free. If you
need window coverings for
home or office, Absolute
Blinds is there to assist
you. The store is located at
2842 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte or call 941-627-
5444. Past and present
customers can like their
Facebook page. For more
information, visit their
website at

Call Dale's Air

Conditioning & Heating

For Sales And Service
You can count on the
service, advice and
fair pricing that you
receive and a
-thorough and
*complete check at
each service visit
from Dale's Air
Conditioning &
Carrie atDale's Air Heating, 18260
Conditioning & Heating, Paulson Drive, Port
18260 Paulson Drive,
Port Charlotte. Charlotte. John and
941-629-1712 Carrie Gable run a
focused business on
customer service and pride themselves in
providing service on your heating and cooling
unit, and pool heater. The Gables strive to educate
their customers on how to keep their home heated
and cooled in the winter and summer, and what to
do to extend the life of the unit. Dale's can advise
you on your duct design and insulation and
explain the effects of the sun exposure on each
side of your house. If you feel your electric bill is
too high, you may need a new unit. Call Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating for sales or service. The
phone number is 941-629-1712 and business
hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday,
with 24 hours emergency service to their

Q. I want a custom paint
job on my antique
vehicle. Who can you
A.Local car dealers and car
collectors know where to
take their vehicles for first
class auto body work or a
custom paint job, Jackie's
Auto Body. Whether you
have a small dent in your
car door or major collision
damage, your car will be
put back in like-new
condition by this first rate
repair shop. Jack D'Amico
has over 35 years of
experience and uses only

the finest PTG paint
products and materials
and has state-of-the-art
equipment. Jackie's Auto
Body accepts all types of
insurance claims and is
on the preferred
insurance list. Jack and
Regina run a first class
operation and are always
available to give a free
estimate. Jackie's Auto
Body is located at 19888
Veterans Highway, Port
Charlotte. Stop by and
trust these pros to make
your vehicle like new


Dr. D's Auto Repair,
23415 Janice Avenue in the
Whidden Industrial Park
in Charlotte Harbor


The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014


C OurTown Page 7

'1 couldn't feel my legs at all ..


Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office knew I was interested
in learning what it takes to be
a local cop, so I was invited
to participate in a few of the
agency's exams. That included
the Physical Abilities Test, or
PAT, which I ran Wednesday
For a moment there, I didn't
think I'd live to write about it.
The PAT was created by the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement. It's not a state
requirement, but the CCSO
makes it mandatory for all
employees working in road
patrol or corrections. If they all
pass that test annually like

I've been told they do I feel
safer simply knowing how
good of shape they're in.
The test starts with the par-
ticipant sitting in the driver's
seat of a cop car hands on
the wheel and seat belt on.
Time starts when the hands
come off the wheel. You have
six minutes and four seconds
to do the following: grab
a key out of the glove box,
open the trunk to retrieve a
massive flashlight and a gun,
place the gun aside and take
off with the flashlight, run a
quarter-mile, jump a 4-foot
wall, step over three obstacles,
zigzag through cones, crawl
10 feet through the sand, drag
a 150-pound dummy 100 feet,
reverse the course in-
cluding the quarter-mile run

- back to the car, dry-fire the
gun six times in each hand,
place the flashlight and gun
back in the trunk, hop back in
the car.
Before my attempt at
8:15 a.m. Wednesday, Sgt. Billy
Gorman who would coach
me throughout my run told
me to warm up. He said getting
plenty of oxygen to flow to the
brain was essential. I should
have listened closer to how he
was telling me to do that.
I'm 5-foot-10, 165 pounds
and 25 years young. I jog a few
times a week. I thought I'd run
the PAT fine.
I thought wrong.
I started off well. Then
I got to the dummy drag.
Gorman told me after the fact
I shouldn't have dragged it

backward it kills your legs.
So I learned.
I got the dummy the
100 feet, dropped it and ran
not more than two steps before
my legs completely gave out.
Luckily, I was moving forward,
so I was able to tuck my shoul-
der roll right back up after
I fell. If I had gone straight
down, I think I would've stayed
down. I stumbled my way back
to the 4-foot wall. I couldn't
feel my legs at all, but Gorman
assured me they were there. It
was the oddest sensation I've
ever felt.
I eventually built up
enough strength to throw
myself over the wall and
hobble through the rest of
the course. I couldn't breathe
correctly for a good half-hour

afterward. I was drained the
rest of the day. Gorman told
me not to lose my breakfast.
The joke was on him I
didn't eat any. Maybe that
was the problem.
Anyway, I finished in 5:16,
mostly because I ran the first
half so fast. I ran a half-mara-
thon less than a year ago, and
I hiked through five national
parks in Utah's summer heat
a couple of years ago. The PAT
was the most draining thing
I've ever done.
For anyone who questions
how in shape our local cops
are, I'd challenge you to run
their annual PAT test.
You won't have any more



The 18-page applica-
tion may be the easiest
White remembers
his oral board an
interview with three
CCSO higher-ups who
pepper hopefuls with
questions and scenarios.
Talk about a time you
were called upon to lead,
for example, or you and
a co-worker were asked
to split a workload. Your
partner isn't able to
complete his share. What
do you do?


Charlotte County watch
groups gathered for the
third annual "Celebrate
Safe Communities"
This year's theme was
"10 ways to get to know
your neighbor."
"The new sign will be
installed in our area right
beneath the neigh-
borhood watch signs,"
McCann said. "We would
like to see it throughout
Charlotte County, and
eventually the state."
Dale Phillips, the ci-
vilian crime prevention
officer for the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office,
said there are 40 neigh-
borhood watch groups
in Charlotte County,
with hundreds of
"The Azalea group be-
gan with just 25 people,
and now they are up to
300," she said. "They
are our eyes and ears in
their respective com-
munities. The watches
have designed their own
booths, and the judges
will be giving trophies to
the winners. We would
really like to thank our
community partners who
donated the food, paper
plates, utensils, trophies,
and other items. Not one
penny came from the
Sheriff's Office for this
Sheriff Bill Prummell
said the groups not
only keep a vigil for
suspicious behavior in
their neighborhoods, but
they take pride in their
community by initiating
beautification projects

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"It'll get your nerves
going," White said.
Moreover, potential
Sheriff's Office hires
must pass a polygraph
test and a psychiatric
"By the time you're
done with everything,
you feel like you've been
completely drained,"
Ayers said.
A thorough back-
ground check and an in-
home visit which can
last two hours also are
required before your file
is reviewed by command
"Our job is to paint
a picture of a person's
character to educate the

Have all your dental work completed
and not remember a thing!


command staff, so they
can make an informed
decision," Ayers said.
But then there's the
Florida Department
of Law Enforcement's
Physical Abilities Test.
The series of obstacles
and tasks is meant to
judge a person's abil-
ity to handle real-life
situations, such as
quickly exiting a cop
car or jumping a fence.
Participants have to
finish the tasks under a
certain time.
The PAT is not a
state mandate, but the
Sheriff's Office requires
everyone driving a car or
working in the jail to pass

The image of Wilson from the television series"Home
Improvement" was used to remind people to watch for crime in
their neighborhoods.

to improve their quality
of life.
"They have really
developed through
the years, and are an
important part of the
community, by giving
us tips to fight crime,"
he said. "They identify
problem areas, and take
an active role in clearing
it of trash."
Phillips said many
elderly residents who are
confined to wheelchairs
have proven essential
in the neighborhood
watches as well.
"We call them window
watchers, and give them
special signs to hang
outside their homes,"
she said. "They keep a
watchful eye in their
complexes for unusual
activity. They know how
to dial 911."
The 60 members of
the 009 Watch Group not
only want to keep their
neighborhood crime-
free, but each year, they
take on a special project
as well.
"In 2013, we sent
more than two dozen
packages overseas to
our neighbors who have

sons, daughters and
grandchildren serving
in the military," Linda
Dughi said. "It was called
Operation Give Back."
The Buckeye
Horseshoe Neighbor-
hood Watch group took
the neighbor theme to
a new level by using
the likeness of Fred
Rogers, star of the
award-winning television
series "Mister Rogers'
The table displayed a
photo of Rogers, next to
his signature sneakers
and sweater worn on
every episode, and the
show's recurring theme:
"Won't you be my
"We aren't here to com-
pete, but rather to reach
out to our neighbors
and have them join our
organization," member
Karen Croy said.
President Tony Flores
agreed with Croy,
emphasizing that people

it annually.
"It's not just some
test," human resources
director Kevin Ostrowsky
said. "People's jobs are
on the line."
He said the test en-
sures the agency has fit
deputies, which not only
gives residents peace
of mind, but lessens
workers' compensation
claims as well.
The CCSO currently
has more than 275 law
enforcement officers,
and about 150 correc-
tions officers, according
to spokeswoman Debbie
Bowe. All have passed
the grueling test.
White, an admitted

need to get involved in
their respective neigh-
borhoods and report any
The Parkside area of
Port Charlotte, which has
had its share of crime,
is organized into six
different groups, who
are united to "build a
coalition of strong, inde-
pendent neighborhood
watch groups that work
together," according to
Mary Ann Bosco, Zone 4
"There is strength in
numbers," Bosco said.
"Zones 3, 4 and 5 are very
active. We are working
with Zones 1 and 2 to
get them reactivated. We
work closely with (CCSO)
Community (Policing)
Officer (Deputy First
Class) Bill Miller. He is
Bosco said each

health and fitness nut
who holds the agency
record for the fastest
time, said the PAT is one
of the most essential
agency requirements.
"My life might depend
on someone else's
physical-fitness level," he
said. "And I would hate
to know somebody didn't
get to go home because
of my lack of training."
The Punta Gorda
Police Department
uses some of the same
hiring ladder rungs as
the CCSO, including oral
boards and a modified
version of the PAT.
"We look for



free-thinkers who possess
excellent interpersonal
skills and problem-solv-
ing skills," said Lt. Jeff
Woodard, the PGPD's
employee development
coordinator. The Police
Department's 35 full-time
road-patrol officers are
well-tested too.
Once hired, those
working road patrol
for either agency are
subjected to 14 weeks of
field training which is
like a hands-on ride-
along with a veteran
officer or deputy.
"It's a lot," White said.
"But everything was well
worth it."

The Buckeye
Watch table
was manned
by members
Beagen, Barbara
Hargreaves, Mary
Lincoln, Barbara
Arthur and Karen

The 009 Watch Committee Leaders Linda Dughi, Liz O'Connell
and Carol Walz showcased their table for the event, which
included sending packages to troops overseas.

zone will develop their
personal logo. Zone 1 is a
bulldog, Zone 3 is a mon-
itor lizard, and Zone 5 is
the all-seeing eye, much
like with the Pinkerton
Detective Agency.
"Our motto is: 'We

are here to help each
other,'" she said. "Like
all the groups here, we
want to let people know
what we are all about. We
need to grow and keep
our communities free of
drugs and crime."

,. I-)

/// n I 0

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte County
Sthat you'll be confident with the you "save your money"! But if
ualt yoful obe rvcoe tht we awtas there is something wrong, we'll
p" quality of service that we always fix it at a reasonable price. Our
provide to our customers! We use frt itt rsaee apice.
nothng bt th bes whe itstate-of-the-art wheel alignment
nothing but the best when it machine and scanners set us
comes to parts and only top grade apart from the rest. With
oil when it comes to your oil technology advancing these
changes. Get the most out of your days, it's important to stay on top
oil change and your money! of what's new to provide our
Worried about what kind of customers with the fastest and
warranty we offer? It's the same most efficient services.
as the dealers, but without the We get a majority of our
dealer cost! business from word of mouth &
Ever hear the saying "if it we'd like to keep it that way.
ain't broke, don't fix it"? We Come see for yourself what
agree! When it comes to honesty, friendly, honest, and reliable
Hey Charlotte County! How we're above the rest so if it's service we provide! Make your
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% 1 1 1 1 .



Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, March 2, 2014


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


Senate poised

for expansion

of gambling

OUR POSITION: A bill pro-
posed in the state Senate would
open up Florida to more gam-
bling and create another layer of
bureaucracy. We need neither
he Republican-controlled
Senate seems determined
to make Florida the next
Las Vegas.
Despite studies that minimize
the impact of gambling on the
state's economy, and in the face
of loud opposition, the Senate
debuted a proposal this week
that would create two $2 billion
resort casinos in South Florida
and expand the use of slot
machines in the state.
The proposal is driven, we
believe, by special interests
such as Malaysian conglom-
erate Genting Berhad which
was rebuffed two years ago in
an attempt to build casinos
on bayfront land it owns in
Miami. Lawmakers, for whatever
reason, are enamored with the
idea of huge casinos that would
have Miami competing with the
Jersey shore and Las Vegas for
The legislation would allow
voters in Broward and Miami-
Dade counties to approve the
move in a referendum. Besides
the new casinos, the proposal
calls for dog and horse tracks
outside South Florida to add slot
machines to their locations. It
would be a major move toward
a Las Vegas lifestyle in Florida,
where casinos are now run by
the Seminole tribe and have
limitations on the games they
can offer.
The Senate proposal also calls
for overhauling the state's over-
sight of gambling by creating a
Department of Gaming Control.
It would include a five-member
board appointed by the gover-
nor that would have the power
to approve new casinos. That is
a plan that is ripe for influence
peddling and corruption.
We oppose the idea. And,
we're not alone.
As in the past, Florida's
business community, led by
giant-killer Disney, has been
opposed to expanded gambling
in the state. They want to
maintain the state's image as a
vacation spot for families and do
not buy into the idea that more
gambling will swell the state's
The proposal faces stiff chal-
lenges not only from oppo-
nents but in the House. Plus, the
idea is still just a proposal and it
will take weeks before a formal
vote could be taken.
House Speaker Will
Weatherford, R-Wesley Chapel,
is cautious about a gambling
bill's chances in the House.
Weatherford has been in favor of
Gov. Rick Scott renegotiating the
state's deal with the Seminole
tribe and wants that done before
even considering other gam-
bling ventures.
On top of that, Weatherford
would put the issue before state
voters in a referendum.
An Associated Press story on
the issue quoted an anti-casino
group as saying the bill is a "sell
out" to gambling interests.
"It's Christmas in February for
out-of-state gambling interests,
and their entire wish list can be
found in these bills," No Casinos
President John Sowinski said in
the AP story. "I have yet to find
any major provision that isn't
there at the request of some-
body in the gambling industry."
While none of that should be
a surprise, we find it troubling
the Florida Senate would be so
courteous to national gambling
proponents to create such an
accommodating piece of legis-
lation that clearly targets one
area of Florida where one group
could prosper with the blessing
of our lawmakers.
Florida does not need more

casinos, more slot machines and
more bureaucracy.


He is not first
'black' president

I make reference to your re-
cent political cartoon wherein
the President is pictured as
a target of "unenlightened
Americans" who apparently
refuse to accept him as our
"first black president."
First of all it should be not-
ed that he would not be pres-
ident if white Americans had
not voted for him. Secondly
it should be noted that by
definition our President is
not black but a "mulatto"
(a term used to refer to a
person who is born from one
white parent and one black
parent, or more broadly, a
person of any proportion of
European and African ances-
try). Therefore he is our first
"mulatto President" and not,
by definition, our first "black"
John Butenschoen
Punta Gorda

Landlords provide
needed housing

I feel obligated to respond
to Mr. Southwick's colunm
inViewpoint on Feb. 22. I
served on the Parkside board
also. I do not believe as Mr.
Southwick suggests we can tax
and fee our way to desirable
There is a reason why
40 percent of the homes in
certain parts of Parkside are
rentals. These homes were built
in the '50s and '60s and do not
offer the size or features most
home buyers desire today. As
an investment they are rela-
tively low priced and offer the
ability for owners to rent them
at affordable prices.
Mr. Southwick suggests that
these landlords are out-of-area
absentees. The typical landlord
lives in Charlotte County is
retired or close to retirement
and made the investment to
supplement their pension or
Social Security. They pay real
estate taxes, property insurance
and are liable should a tenant
leave without paying their
water bill.
When a tenant leaves we
inspect and repair any damage,
paint and landscape to attract
the next tenant. All we can do
is select the best candidate who
can afford the rent, agree to

maintain the property and stay
long term. As our economy has
improved so has the number of
families who need these homes.
These affordable homes and
the families who reside in them
are vital to our community. No
tenant will ever take the pride
that a homeowner would but
they pay their bills and main-
tain their lifestyle as best they


Please recy
at big ever

My husband and I

began. After 10,000 years the
oceans were back to normal
levels. Polar caps and glaciers
stable. A century ago we see
sudden increase in carbon
levels of trees, plants, water,
air and soil. Volcanic activity
is normal but coal was being
hurned at rcornrd level hnmp'

and railroads carving t
across U.S. and Europ
the industrial revolution

rry Durham all major glaciers are g
Punta Gorda Polar caps melting at ti
est rates in 60 million
Sea level is rising. Listed
rce science, not the politic
are in the pocket of th
its brothers.
Like a good detective
the evidence not the v
attend th nornetratror niA

many outdoor events in
Charlotte County, art fairs
and festivals alike. These
events greatly add to the
place we call home. I believe
we also have people attend
these events from throughout
Florida, Canada and many
other states.
We have a beautiful county,
we promote ecotourism, we
love the environment then
why are there never, and I
mean never, recycling con-
tainers at these events? Last
weekend at the Jazz Fest I
was told Florida is backward
when it comes to recycling
and I take exception to that.
Punta Gorda and Charlotte
County need to get onboard.
We do recycle and that should
be part of the cost of doing
business in Charlotte County,
no matter who sponsors what.
Pat Himelberger
Port Charlotte

Global warming
evidence is there

I went to the State University
of New York at Fredonia and
majored in geology. I might as
well get this out of the way, I
am also a Republican. I'll try
to explain what I learned in
four years of college at quite an
expense to myself. You might
be surprised at how simple it is.
Think of the water of the
world as a finite amount, al-
most a closed loop. The driving
force of the weather is the
evaporation of the water in the
oceans precipitates out as rain,
snow which works its way back
to the oceans. Snow trapped in
polar caps and glaciers during
the last cooling period dropped
sea levels hundreds of feet.
The ocean was still producing
evaporation but it was not
returning back.
Then a warming trend


Thanks to L
for showing kin

I took a severe fall la
the Publix parking lot
Road and U.S. 41.
There was much coi
around my husband a
with whether to move
calling 911, and how tc
me comfortable until c
cy services could arrive
A lovely women by t
of "Liz" sat down besic
and held my hand con
me and asking for umn
to shade me, and som
slide under my head tc
the hot pavement.
She was there until t
arrived, never once let
my hand.
Unfortunately, with
confusion, my husband
not get her full name c
number. We have left c
customer service at Piu
would love to hear froi
I am doing fine, witl
ken bones, only bad bi
from my head to my fe
are unable to locate he
hope she reads this pa
sees our sincere thank,,

Another vie
of human aff

Finally, people aroum
world are starting to fiV
against this sickness. It
ironic that the Sovietsz
the forefront of the wa
gay rights. The ACLU a
Russia. They are respoi
backing all this horror.

America has become com-
placent and is giving in to the
gay community and bi-sexual
Hollywood. I cannot bring
religion into this mix, as it only
adds to the madness caused
by religions, who are into their
religion leaving God out of the
I am so happy the world is
starting to realize the damage
caused by this gay way of life.
To me it is an abomination, the
live-and-let-live attitude of this
country is buckling under to
this sickness, allowing same-sex
marriage and even adoption
of children who witness this
I am 67. Hopefully, I will live
long enough to see the end of
this disease and see my country
be saved from this immorality
and stand up to these people
who hate their opposite sex
enough to be blinded by igno-
rance. I am not afraid to speak
out against immorality and this
abomination of humanity.
Hooray for Uganda and the
Soviets and other religions and
countries who stand up to this
disease of the mind, body and
soul. America, wake up and see
the reasons before it is too late,
which it might be.
Edward Kahn

Doctor's departure
leaves huge void

r........... Editor:
their way Suddenly, without any
)e. Enter
e. Ente warning, or as much as a
n. Most "goodbye," a beloved cancer
one doctor, Dr. Tom Ervin, no
he high- longer works at Florida Cancer
St years. Specialists in Englewood. He
en who has cared for so many of us with
e Koch compassion and dedication for
so many years. FCS, without any
follow discussion, sent a generic letter
e, olow addressed to "Dear Patient"
rords of j-
osn o and with no signature only
typed doctors' names telling
Dr. Ervin's patients he was no
!y B. Filock longer there, and that we were
Englewood assigned a doctor new to all of
No reason has been given for
.iz Dr. Ervin's departure.
dness How can a long-standing he-
matologist/oncologist with an
unblemished record and years
st week in of experience and dedication
at Airport to his field suddenly no longer
see patients after eight years
fusion of service to his patients and
nd me community here in Englewood?
me, In FCS's letter of Jan. 20, they
o make state: "You, the patient, and
emergen- your well-being are our top
e. priority." They also state: "Your
he name continuity of care remains our
le me highest priority."
soling I question both of those state-
brellas ments. I feel that I am better
thing to qualified to know what is best
o get it off for my well-being and my care,
and Dr. Ervin fits that criteria.
he EMTs I can't seem to locate another
ting go of cancer infusion center in this
area, and that leaves those of
all the us wishing to go elsewhere with
id did nowhere to go.
wr phone You are truly missed, Dr.
ours at Ervin. It will never be the same
iblix and without you and your beloved
m her. dog, Waverly.
h no bro- Linda N. O'Donnell
rising Cape Haze
eet. If we
er, I only
tper and Sad to know
udyYoung mangroves cut
Punta Gorda Editor:
It saddens my heart to see
W the destruction of our beloved
'airs and protected mangroves by
one man's total disregard and
disrespect for nature and his
nd the (our) environment. Kudos to
ght the neighbors who saw what
t is was happening and intervened
are at to protect our Mother Earth
r against before more damage could be
re from done. When will we ever learn?
nsible for Trudy YukI

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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

... A New (.Bill

Brewer's foolish veto

t was jarring to read
the coverage of the
new "anti-gay bill"
passed by the Arizona
Legislature and then look
up the text of the instantly
notorious SB 1062.
The bill was roughly
998 pages shorter than
much of legislation that
passes in Washington.
Clocking in at barely
two pages, it was easy
to scan for disparaging
references to homosexu-
ality, for veiled references
to homosexuality, for any
references to homosexu-
ality at all.
They weren't there.
A headline from The
Week declared, "There is
nothing Christian about
Arizona's anti-gay bill." It
would be more accurate
to say that there was
nothing anti-gay about
Arizona's anti-gay bill.
The legislation consist-
ed of minor clarifications
of the state's Religious
Freedom Restoration Act,

which has been on the
books for 15 years and is
modeled on the federal
act that passed with big
bipartisan majorities in
the 1990s and was signed
into law by President Bill
Arizona was going to
lose the Super Bowl over
this? Maybe so. Gov. Jan
Brewer took no chances
and vetoed it. The bill
was the subject of a
truly awe-inspiring tsu-
nami of poorly informed
For The New York
Times editorial board,
the bill was "A License
to Discriminate." It

constituted "the legalizing
of anti-gay prejudice,"
according to a piece
in U.S. News & World
Report. It was, Salon
scoffed, cartoonishlyy
bigoted." A reference to
Jim Crow was obligatory
in any discussion of the
bill on cable TV.
If you'll excuse a brief
break from the hysteria
to dwell on the text of the
doomed bill, it stipulated
that the word "person"
in the law applies to
businesses and that the
protections of the law
apply whether or not the
government is directly
a party to a proceeding
(e.g., a lawsuit brought
on anti-discrimination
Eleven legal experts
on religious-freedom
statutes who represent
a variety of views on gay
marriage wrote a letter
to Gov. Brewer prior to
her veto explaining how,
in addition to the federal

government, 18 states
have such statutes.
The letter argues that,
properly interpreted, the
federal law that inspired
the Arizona statute covers
cases that don't directly
involve the government
and covers businesses.
So Arizona's changes
were in keeping with a
law once championed by
none other than Sen. Ted
A religious-freedom
statute doesn't give any-
one carte blanche to do
whatever he wants in the
name of religion. It simply
allows him to make his
case in court that a law
or a lawsuit substantially
burdens his religion and
that there is no compel-
ling governmental interest
to justify the burden.
For critics of the
Arizona bill, the sub-
stance was almost an
afterthought. They
recoiled at the very idea
that someone might

have moral objections
to homosexuality or gay
The cases that have
come up relevant to the
Arizona debate involve
small-business people
declining to provide their
services to gay couples
at their marriage cere-
monies. A New Mexico
photographer won't take
pictures. A Washington
state florist won't arrange
flowers. An Oregon bakery
won't bake a wedding
It's easy to see how
offensive these decisions
were to the gay couples
involved. But the market
has a ready solution:
There are other bakers,
photographers and
florists. The wedding
business is not exactly
bristling with hostility to
gay people. If one baker
won't make a cake for
gay weddings, the baker
across town can hang a
shingle welcoming all

couples for all types of
This is how a pluralistic
society would handle
such disputes. Instead,
in the cases mentioned
above, the gay couples
reported the businesses
to the authorities for
The critics of the
much-maligned Arizona
bill pride themselves on
their live-and-let-live
open-mindedness, but
they are highly moralistic
in their support of gay
marriage, judgmental of
those who oppose it and
tolerant of only one point
of view on the issue -
their own.
For them, someone
else's conscience is only a
speed bump on the road
to progress.

Rich Lowry is the editor
of the National Review.
Readers may reach him
at comments. lowry@
nationalreview. com.

Health Care horror

member the
"death tax"? The
estate tax is quite
literally a millionaire's
tax a tax that affects
only a tiny minority of the
population, and is mostly
paid by a handful of very
wealthy heirs. Nonethe-
less, right-wingers have
successfully convinced
many voters that the tax is
a cruel burden on ordi-
nary Americans that
all across the nation small
businesses and family
farms are being broken up
to pay crushing estate tax
You might think that
such heart-wrenching
cases are actually quite
rare, but you'd be wrong:
They aren't rare; they're
nonexistent. In particular,
nobody has ever come
up with a real modern
example of a family farm
sold to meet estate taxes.
The whole "death tax"
campaign has rested on
eliciting human sympathy
for purely imaginary
And now they're trying a
similar campaign against
health reform.

I'm not sure whether
conservatives realize
yet that their Plan A on
health reform wait for
Obamacare's inevitable
collapse, and reap the
political rewards isn't
working. But it isn't.
Enrollments have recov-
ered strongly from the
law's disastrous startup;
in California, which had a
working website from the
beginning, enrollment has
already exceeded first-
year projections. The mix
of people signed up so
far is older than planners
had hoped, but not
enough so to cause big
premium hikes, let alone
the often-predicted "death
And conservatives don't
really have a Plan B in
their world, nobody

even dares mention the
possibility that health
reform might actually
prove workable. Still, you
can already see some on
the right groping toward
a new strategy, one that
relies on highlighting
examples of the terrible
harm Obamacare does.
There's only one problem:
they haven't managed
to come up with any
real examples. Consider
several recent ventures on
the right:
SIn the official GOP
response to the State of
the Union address, Rep.
Cathy McMorris Rodgers
alluded to the case of
"Bette in Spokane," who
supposedly lost her good
health insurance coverage
and was forced to pay
nearly $700 more a month
in premiums. Local
reporters located the real
Bette, and found that
the story was completely
misleading: her original
policy provided very little
protection, and she could
get a much better plan
for much less than the
claimed cost.
In Louisiana, the

AstroTurf (fake grass-
roots) group Americans
for Prosperity- the group
appears to be largely
financed and controlled
by the Koch brothers and
other wealthy donors
- has been running
ads targeting Sen. Mary
Landrieu. In these ads,
we see what appear to
be ordinary Louisiana
residents receiving notices
telling them that their
insurance policies have
been canceled because
of Obamacare. But the
people in the ads are, in
fact, paid actors, and the
scenes they play aren't
re-enactments of real
events they're "em-
blematic," says a spokes-
man for the group.
In Michigan,
Americans for Prosperity
is running an ad that does
feature a real person. But
is she telling a real story?
In the ad, Julia Boonstra,
who is suffering from leu-
kemia, declares that her
insurance has been can-
celed, that the new policy
will have unaffordable
out-of-pocket costs, and
that "If I do not receive

my medication, I will die."
But Glenn Kessler of The
Washington Post tried
to check the facts, and
learned that thanks to
lower premiums she will
almost surely save nearly
as much if not more
than she will be paying
in higher out-of-pocket
costs. A spokesman for
Americans for Prosperity
responded to questions
about the numbers with
bluster and double-talk
- this is about "a real
person suffering from
blood cancer, not some
neat and tidyWhite House
Even supporters of
health reform are some-
what surprised by the
right's apparent inability
to come up with real cases
of hardship. Surely there
must be some people
somewhere actually
being hurt by a reform
that affects millions of
Americans. Why can't the
right find these people
and exploit them?
The most likely answer
is that the true losers from
Obamacare generally
aren't very sympathetic.

For the most part, they're
either very affluent people
affected by the special
taxes that help finance
reform, or at least moder-
ately well-off young men
in very good health who
can no longer buy cheap,
minimalist plans. Neither
group would play well in
tear-jerker ads.
No, what the right wants
are struggling average
Americans, preferably
women, facing financial
devastation from health
reform. So those are the
tales they're telling, even
though they haven't been
able to come up with any
real examples.
Hey, I have a sugges-
tion: Why not have ads
in which actors play
Americans who have both
lost their insurance thanks
to Obamacare and lost the
family farm to the death
tax? I mean, once you're
just making stuff up,
anything goes.

Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can be
reached via

The loneliness of a tax reformer

ave Camp stood
The chairman
of the House Ways and
Means Committee
had toiled for years to
prepare the first rewrite
of American tax laws in
more than a quarter-cen-
tury. Now in his last year
with the gavel, he was
finally ready to unveil his
1,000-page plan.
But when the earnest
lawmaker announced his
proposal at a news con-
ference in a Capitol TV
studio Wednesday, Camp
had nobody at his side.
Democrats had aban-
doned his effort last year.
The Senate Republican
leader, Mitch McConnell,
had pronounced Camp's
proposal dead. And
House Speaker John
Boehner, asked about
the details, responded:
"Blah, blah, blah, blah."

Asked a follow-up about
the likelihood of a vote
on the proposal, Boehner
replied, "Ah, Jesus."
Even Jesus, it would
seem, could not pass
tax reform this year.
Democrats and
Republicans agree
that such a rewrite is
long overdue, but last
week made it obvious:
Congress may have the
ways and the means to
get it done, but it lacks
the heart and the guts.
I pity Camp, a soft-
spoken Michigan

Republican who labored
for this worthy cause
even as he battled
cancer. At Camp's
news conference,
the first questioner,
The Associated Press'
Stephen Ohlemacher,
noted the McConnell and
Boehner remarks and
asked: "Do you feel like
you're being undercut?"
"No, I don't," said
Camp, who, if he had
been undercut any
deeper, wouldn't have
been visible above the
The saddest part is
it probably didn't have
to be this way. There is
bipartisan appetite for

something very much
like what Camp proposed
- coupling lower tax
rates with an end to tax
loopholes and giveaways
to the well-connected,
all without reducing the
progressivity of the tax
code. Unfortunately,
the chairman, for all his
admirable policy work,
deserves some of the
blame for the failure to
make it happen by allow-
ing politics to consume
his committee and to
dictate the timing of his
tax plan.
At the start of 2013,
Camp divided his
committee into biparti-
san working groups, and

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lawmakers discovered an
encouraging amount of
agreement on tax reform.
Camp scheduled a series
of town hall meetings
for the summer with his
Democratic counterpart
in the Senate, Max
But beginning in the
spring, the IRS targeting
flap exploded, followed
by the trouble with the
Obamacare rollout-
and the agenda of the

committee shifted dra-
matically. The Ways and
Means hearing calendar
since May tells the story:
Three on the IRS target-
ing, three on Obamacare,
and one each on trade
and multinational corpo-
rations. Subcommittees
joined the rush to probe
the administration. Lost,
for the most part, was
tax reform. Committee


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The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

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The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

Chuck Hagel's nuclear exemption

he headlines on
the Pentagon
budget unveiled
by Defense Secretary
Chuck Hagel this week
were all about aus-
terity: the smallest
U.S. Army since 1940;
fewer aircraft, ships and
armored vehicles; even
some modest belt-tight-
ening on future military
pay and benefits.
But one category of
military spending large-
ly escaped the budget
ax: nuclear weapons.
The United States has
about 1,600 long-range
nuclear weapons on
active duty more
than any other country,
including Vladimir
Putin's Russia. Under
the 2010 New START
treaty, the United States
and Russia agreed to
reduce their arsenals
to no more than 1,550
warheads apiece by
2018. The Russians are
already below the treaty
ceiling after taking
missiles out of service
as part of a moderniza-
tion program. But the
U.S. doesn't appear to
be in any hurry.
Maintaining and
modernizing our giant
arsenal, which, happily,
seems increasingly
unlikely to ever be
used, is expensive. The

Congressional Budget
Office estimates that
U.S. nuclear forces will
cost $355 billion over
the next 10 years. About
$89 billion of that will
go to replacing aging
missiles, submarines
and bombers, and those
costs will grow much
larger after 2023, the
CBO warned in a recent
Worst of all, much
of that spending is
unnecessary. Almost
every expert on nuclear
weapons agrees that
the United States has a
far larger nuclear force
than it needs to deter
Last year, for example,
when President Obama
proposed reducing
U.S. and Russian nucle-
ar forces by about one-
third to 1,100 warheads
each, the Joint Chiefs
of Staff embraced the
idea. A year earlier,
an independent panel
convened by Global

Zero, a disarmament
group, concluded that
450 deployed warheads
would be enough; one
of its members was a
retired senator named
Chuck Hagel.
But since then, Hagel
has been virtually mute
about reducing nuclear
arms. "If there was ever
a time to start resetting
this institution and
restructuring it's now,"
he said Tuesday as he
pitched his budget to
a roomful of defense
experts. But when I
asked him whether he
still harbored the goal
of shrinking the nuclear
force, he ducked the
question, saying his
only goal was to leave
the military stronger
than he found it.
The reason offi-
cials don't like to
talk about reducing
nuclear arsenals is
simple, and it applies
in both Washington and
Moscow: The weapons
may have a diminish-
ing role, but they are
protected by political
sponsors some-
times based on honest
disagreements over
strategy, sometimes
because of the jobs they
When Hagel came
before the Senate for

confirmation last year,
Republicans interro-
gated him about his
signature on the Global
Zero report; he retreat-
ed, saying the proposal
was merely "illustrative"
and that any nuclear
reductions would need
to be negotiated with
Russia first.
Among his critics
were senators from
states where nuclear
missiles are based:
Wyoming, Montana and
North Dakota.
It would be easier
to argue for more
nuclear cuts if Russia
were eager to join in
the reductions, but
Putin rebuffed Obama's
most recent proposal
for another round of
"The Russians seem
to have glommed onto
the idea that their sta-
tus as a great power de-
pends on their nuclear
weapons," said Steven
Pifer, a former U.S. am-
bassador to Ukraine
who is now at the
Brookings Institution in
Washington. "It's also
about jobs. There are a
lot of one-factory towns
in Russia producing
military hardware, and
they're part of Putin's
political base."
Even so, Pifer notes,

there are unilateral
steps the adminis-
tration could take to
reduce the size and cost
of the U.S. arsenal. For
starters, some missile
warheads could be
taken off active duty,
to match the Russians'
lower number and meet
the START treaty ceiling
now. "It's a reversible
step," Pifer noted. "It
seems to me to be a
The costliest items,
though, aren't the
nuclear warheads but
the vehicles that carry
them: missiles, sub-
marines and bombers.
Over the next 20 years,
the Pentagon plans
to spend billions to
modernize all three legs
of that nuclear triad.
"A new submarine, a
new penetrating bomb-
er, a new ICBM that
pretty much breaks the
bank," Pifer said.
Unless, that is, we
decide to live with
fewer vehicles.
Take nuclear subma-
rines. Sometime after
2020, the Pentagon
plans to replace all 12
of its subs that carry
nuclear weapons at a
cost that will probably
exceed $6 billion a boat.
But Pifer and others
suggest we would be

just as safe with eight
or nine nuclear missile
Similar savings
are available in the
planned replacements
for today's B-2 and
B-52 bombers and the
Minuteman III missiles
in the silos of the High
It might even be
possible to close one
of the country's three
nuclear missile bases,
although closing any
military base is politi-
cally thorny.
So why is Hagel's
budget, for all its
cost-cutting, silent on
those issues?
"It's an argument
we don't need to have
this year," one Pentagon
official told me. The
cost of building those
new subs, bombers and
missiles won't balloon
until 2020 or so. Until
then, it's a problem
both sides can ignore.
And what president
wouldn't choose to
avoid a nuclear war -
even a rhetorical one
with Congress if he

Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him at doyle.
mcmanus@latimes. com.

GOP choosing candidates more wisely

n today's unforgiving
politics, both parties
often think: "If at first
you don't succeed, don't
darken our door again."
Ken Buck, however, had
another idea.
In 2010, he peeved
national Republican
leaders by seeking the
Colorado party's Senate
nomination against a
candidate preferred
by those leaders. He
won the primary but
maladroit campaigning
erased his mid-October
lead against Democrat
Michael Bennet, who
won the election and
now is chairman of the
Democratic Senatorial
Campaign Committee.
Last Wednesday,
Buck complicated
Bennet's task of help-
ing Democrats retain
control of the Senate.
Until then, Buck
had been seeking the
Republican nomination
to run against incum-
bent Sen. Mark Udall.
Buck's motto might have
been, "If at first you
don't succeed, so what?
Neither did Mickey
Mantle." (In 1951, the
Yankees sent Mantle


Republicans say this
didn't slow the develop-
ment of the bill (that was
being done by different
staff) but it embittered
the Democratic minority.
In July, Democrats on
the panel met with Camp
and said they'd like to
draft tax legislation with
him. But they were told

back to the minors.)
Buck is a sizable fellow
whose bulk and de-
meanor say "football,"
but his persistence is
not testimony to an
inordinate love of, or
skill at, the blocking and
tackling of politics.
"Your parents," he
says, "warn you not to
brag about yourself or
beg, and what you do in
politics is brag and beg."
You seek contributions
to finance advertise-
ments proclaiming your
excellence. It speaks well
of him that this does
not come naturally. But
speaking well, as that is
understood in politics -
circumlocutions serving
tactical reticence is
not his forte.
Winston Churchill
said Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles was

that any agreement could
not include additional
tax revenue and would
have to include a top
tax rate of 25 percent
for individuals and
corporations. Democrats
walked. In hindsight, his
insistence on the 25 per-
cent rate was needless
because the plan he
eventually proposed
includes a 35 percent
"surcharge" rate.
Camp had planned
to move the tax bill

a bull who carried his
own china shop around
with him. Buck, a former
Princeton football play-
er, brings to politics an
NFL linebacker's negli-
gible interest in subtlety,
and a prosecutor's he
is one tenacity and
Before a 2010 cam-
paign event, when
questioned about Barack
Obama's citizenship,
Buck, speaking near a
tape recorder, laugh-
ingly said to someone,
"Will you tell those
dumbasses at the tea
party to stop asking
questions about birth
certificates while I'm on
the camera?" When he
was asked at a campaign
stop last week about
impeaching Obama, he
explained earnestly that
senators are the jurors
in an impeachment trial
and Democrats are a
Senate majority. It was
an answer technically
correct but politically
inept because it could
elicit from hostile media
a headline such as
"Buck ponders Obama
impeachment." In 2010,
Buck's inability to deflect

through his committee
in the fall but again,
politics intervened.
This time, the prob-
lems with HealthCare.
gov were causing
trouble for Obama and
the Democrats, and
Republican House lead-
ers didn't want anything
to distract from that
story. Camp relented,
Republicans exploited
the Obamacare troubles,
and hope for new tax
laws died.

baiting questions with
dusty answers led him,
on national television,
to discuss homosexu-
ality, comparing it to
On Wednesday, the
hidden but inferable
- hand of the national
GOP shuffled Colorado's
political deck. Second-
term Republican Rep.
Cory Gardner, 39, who
represents the sprawling
district that includes
the eastern half of the
state and where Mitt
Romney won 59 percent
of the vote, will seek
and probably win the
Republican Senate
nomination. Buck, who
lives in the district,
will seek and probably
win the nomination for
Gardner's House seat.
This minuet demon-
strates that the national
GOP is becoming
more energetic about
influencing state
parties' candidate
selections. In 2010 and
2012, weak candidates
here and in Delaware,
Missouri, Indiana and
Nevada helped prevent
Republicans from win-
ning Senate control.

By the time Camp
finally released his
proposal, it was too
late. House GOP leaders
declined to endorse the
plan, or to commit to
a vote. "We are going
to continue to have
conversations," was all
Boehner would promise.
The speaker last year
had reserved the title of
"H.R. 1" for tax-reform
legislation, but Camp's
bill reportedly won't be
granted that symbolic

A recent Quinnipiac
poll, which showed
Udall only narrowly
leading Buck (45-42),
recorded Obama's
approval in Colorado at
37 percent. Sixty percent
of Coloradans oppose
Obamacare. Gardner,
who has a solid conser-
vative voting record but
does not have a serrated
edge, is suited to purple
In a forthcoming
issue of The National
Interest, Henry Olsen
of the Ethics and
Public Policy Center in
Washington explains
why Republicans rarely
nominate the most
conservative presiden-
tial candidate. Olsen
says there are four kinds
of Republican voters:
moderates, somewhat
conservatives, evangeli-
cals and very conserva-
tive, secular voters. The
somewhat conservatives
are the largest cohort,
about 35 percent to
40 percent of the na-
tional GOP. And, Olsen
says, "they always back
the winner": Exit polls
"from virtually any state
caucus or primary since

honor, and it's not even
clear that his own com-
mittee will approve it.
The best Camp can
hope for now is that he'll
be granted a waiver to
extend his chairman-
ship into next year,
when the post-election
atmosphere might be
friendlier to his pro-
posal. Or perhaps he'll
watch as his successor,
likely either Paul Ryan or
Kevin Brady, picks up the

1996" show "the winner
received a plurality of or
ran roughly even among
the somewhat conser-
vative voters." They "are
found in similar pro-
portions in every state,"
unlike evangelicals who
are found disproportion-
ately in Southern and
border states. In presi-
dential years, moderates
are the second-largest
group, approximately
25 percent to 30 percent
of all GOP voters even
including 31 percent
to 39 percent in South
Carolina since 1996.
More than 80 percent
of Colorado voters,
many of them indepen-
dents, live on the Front
Range, from Fort Collins
to Denver to Pueblo.
Last week, the national
GOP may have found
a template for making
2014 more rewarding
and 2016, when its
presidential nominee
must win some blue
and purple states, less
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@
washpost. com.

Tax reform might have
failed over the last year
even if Camp hadn't
allowed his beloved pro-
posal to be subordinated
to his colleagues' desires
to embarrass the Obama
administration. But at
least it would have had a

Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@
washpost. com.


V"J "" --- [.lrf^ ^jZ
PUNTA GORDA 941-639-ACME ARCADIA 863-884-2333

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014


C OurTown Page 11

Dart tourney
to benefits
Relay for Life
The Charlotte Sun's
Relay for Life team will
hold a Dart Tournament
at 3:30 p.m. March 23 at
the Ice House Pub, 408
Tamiami Trail, Unit 111,
Punta Gorda. Registration
will begin at 3:30 p.m.,
with the tournament to
follow at 4 p.m.
This is a family-friendly
event. There will be first-,
second- and last-place
prizes, as well as a silent
auction and a raffle draw-
ing for a liquor basket.
All proceeds will benefit
cancer research through
the American Cancer
Society. Also, the pub is an
excellent place to grab a
bite to eat and enjoy some
adult beverages.
No experience is needed
to join in the fun and play
darts. The entry fee is $10
per person. Ten board
sponsorships are available
for $20 apiece, and will be
on display at the restau-
rant for at least two days.
For more information, or
to sign up, call Pam Staik
at 941-914-1170.

Team to hold
special meeting
Team Punta Gorda will
hold a special presenta-
tion at 9 a.m. March 9 at
the FGCU Herald Court
Centre, 117 Herald Court,
Suite 211, Punta Gorda.
TEAM UP will feature
presentations on some
of Team Punta Gorda's
current projects, and
ways people can get
involved. Free coffee and
doughnuts will be served.
The meeting will be held
on a Saturday morning to
coincide with the nearby
farmers market.
Some of the Team proj-
ects that will be discussed
are the various community
gardens being developed,
the free bicycle-loaner
program, beautification
projects, maritime
development and the
new "Paint Your Heart
Out Punta Gorda." Team
committee chairpersons
involved in these and other
projects will be present to
chat with visitors and to
answer questions.
For more information,
call 941-637-8326, or email

Nature walks
The Charlotte Harbor
Environmental Center
will hold free guided
nature walks at 10 a.m.
every Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday at Alligator
Creek Preserve, 10941
Burnt Store Road, Punta
Gorda. Trained volunteer
guides lead walkers
through the trails found
at CHEC, giving everyone
an opportunity to learn
more about Florida plants,
animals and ecosystems.
Participants are to meet
at the sign in the parking
lot. For more information,
contact Eileen Tramontana
at 941-575-5435.

Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.


Bethany L. Walden, Au.D.
Board Certified Doctor of Audiology


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners
Feb. 23: Round 1:1-George Stern,
Bruce Buzzell; 2-Marion Goodman,
Andy Anderson; 3-Kim Smith, Ron
Hickson. Round 2:1 -Nancy Johnson,
Bill Kirkaldy; 2-Fern Tropea, Bruce
Buzzell; 3-Kim Smith, Ron Hickson.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Partners Bridge winners
Feb. 20:1-Marty Stikkers, Annabelle
Gombar (guest); 2-Wini Dignam,
Beverly Winslow; 3-Colleen and
Scott Lorey.
Ladies Bridge winners
Feb. 25:1-Shirley Bua; 1-Diane
Floramo; 2-Colleen Lowry;
3-Beverlee Winslow.
Slam Bridge winners Feb. 26:
1-LaQuita Morris, 5270; 2-Colleen
Shoemaker, 4290; 3-Chuck Floramo,
3920; 4-Diane Floramo, 3570.
Mahjong winners Feb. 25:
1-Millie Hahn; 2-Doris Stoebling.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners Feb. 26:1-The
Irish Elephants, $50; 2-It's Only a
Game, $25; 3-Jaywalking, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners
Feb. 18: N/S: 1-Jackie Papineau,
Denis Leduc; 2-Warren Prince, Zenon
Shpon; 3-David and Mary Atwood.
E/W: 1-Chuck Skarvan, Leslie
Clugston; 2-Joe and Ramona Marrier;
3-Rosalie Bourque, Pat DeNapoli.
Feb. 20 (a.m.): 1-Bert Rockower,
Richard Locker; 2-Sharon Topping,
Martha Bisson; 3-Pat DeNapoli,
Rachel Cavanaugh. Feb. 20 (p.m.):
N/S: 1-Jackie and Roger Papineau;
2-Tom Ohlgart, Bonnie Elliott;
3-Doug Brenner, Darlene Mallen.
E/W: 1-Marilyn Grant, Sarah Robin;
2-Marie Lelievre, Louise Lanning;
3-Glen Williamson, Leslie Clugston.
Sunday Double Deck
Pinochle winners Feb. 23: Jerry
Filar, 1725; Karen Eagleston, 1580;
LaVaun Berkland, 1569.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners Feb. 24:1-Jolayne Confer,
783; 2-Jug Gogia, 701; 3-Terry
Pravettone, 695.
Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners Feb. 19:1 -Lynn
Davis, 1589; 2-Ernie Boulander,
1557; 3-Virginia Clayton, 1484;
4-Bob Paulson,1465. Feb.26:
1-Pete Shopa, 1632; 2-Virginia
Clayton, 1520; 3-Linda Boczylo,
1508; 4-Paul Day, 1460.

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1617 Tamiami Trail I
Port Charlotte, FL 33948
1111 S. Tamiami Trail
Punta Gorda, FL 33950

Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners Feb. 20:1-Mike
Hess, 1623; 2-Jerry Marshall, 1602;
3-Betty Gowan, 1574; 3-Osborne
Davis, 1574.
Friday Evening Bridge
winners Feb. 21:1-Jim Ellsworth,
5400; 2-Cheryl Jakubowski, 5130;
3-Blanche Thum, 4400; 4-Bill Marsh,
Friday Night Euchre winners
Feb. 21:1-Gene Shaffer, 82; 2-Gary
Fisher, 75; 2-John Jolivette, 75.
Pinochle winners Feb. 22:
1-Larry Durbano, 717; 2-Adele
Rottenbucher, 667; 3-Mary Jane
Aynes, 664. Feb. 25:1-Ruth
McGinty, 732; 2-Russ Magaw, 718;
3-John Durazio, 687.

Deep Creek Elks
Monday Bridge winners
Feb. 24:1-Wanda Humphrey, 3800;
2-Ann Lewis, 3480; 3-Toni Trezise,
3410; 4-Marla Johanson, 3200.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners Feb. 21:
Mary Lou Coutts, 234; Norm
Goldman, 234; Judith Howell, 301;
Liane Riley, 409, 292.
Duplicate Bridge winners
Feb. 26:1-Betty and Rick Cotton;
2-Fred and Jane Jacobs; 3-Arlene
and Ray Rothhaar.

Kingsway Country
Bridge-O-Rama winners
Feb. 21:1-Lucy Schmidt, Gerrie
McGee; 2-Mary Baxter, Colette
Dowdell; 3-Bev Bossert, Nancy
Anderson; 3-Carol Fisher, Liz
Brown. Slam: Lucy Schmidt, Gerrie
Ladies Bridge winners
Feb. 19:1-Nancy Anderson;
2-Judy Strub. Feb. 26:1-Marlene
Warburton; 2-Nancy Anderson;
3-Liz Brown.
Partners Bridge winners

Feb. 19:1-Norma Block, Dave
Baker; 2-Bob Niemann, Linda
Bellmore; 3-Dale and Judy
Strub. Feb. 26:1-Bob and Carol
Niemann; 2-Dave Baker, Norma
Block; 3-Dale and Judy Strub.

SDuplicate Bridge Club
winners Feb. 17: N/S: 1-Goran
Hanson, Tom Ohlgart; 2-James
Kioski, Robert Rancourt; 3-Paul St.
Laurent, Polly Hollenback. E/W:
1-Sherry Nichols, Marilyn Kilcline;
2-David and Jan Atkinson; 3-Fred
and Linda Andreas. Feb. 19:
1/2-Goran Hanson, Tom Ohlgart;
1/2-Linda and Fred Andreas;
3-Mike David, Jeff Parker. Feb.21:
N/S: 1-Paul St. Laurent, Polly
Hollenback; 2-Brad Steele, Grace
Campbell; 3-AI Skuki, Richard
Peters. E/W: 1-Margaret Young,
Renee Waltz; 2-Carol and Marv
Pope; 3-Chuck Skarvan, Marilyn

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Our Town Page 12 C The Sun ISunday, March 2,2014



L 3112 ^

Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to
Section 865.09,
Florida Statutes
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of Beemine Apiary
located at 165 Via Madona, in the
County of Charlotte, in the City of
Englewood, Florida 34224
intends to register the said name
with the Division of Corporations
of the Florida Department of
State, Tallahassee, Florida.
Dated at Englewood, Florida, this
25 day of February.
/s/ Richard J. Skinner
Publish: March 2, 2014
110833 3009541
Notice is hereby given that Millen-
nium IPA, LLC intends to register
with the Secretary of the State of
Florida, as required by Section
865.09, Florida Statutes (2012)
the fictitious name of Millennium
Independent Physician Associa-
tion, for the purpose of doing
business at 19531 Cochran Blvd,
Port Charlotte, FL, 33948. Any
inquiries concerning this intention
should be directed to David A.
Holmes, Esquire, Farr, Farr,
Emerich, Hackett and Carr, P.A.,
99 Nesbit Street, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950.
Publish: March 2, 2014
114849 3009553


Z 3116 ^

Case No.: 14-0459-CA
Szatmary, Lisa D,
Betz, James D,
TO: James Dustin Betz
Address Unknown
action for name change of minor
child has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Lisa Dawn Szatmary,
whose address is 801 McMahon
Avenue N.W., Port Charlotte, FL
33948 on or before 4/4/14, and
file the original with the clerk of
this Court at 350 E MARION AVE,
PUNTA GORDA, FL 33950, before
service on Petitioner or immedi-
ately thereafter. If you fail to do
so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, including
orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office noti-
fied of your current address.
(You may file Notice of Cur-
rent Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Fail-
ure to comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal
or striking of pleadings.
Dated: 2/27/2014
By: C.L.G
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 3/2/14, 3/9/14,
3/16/14 and 3/23/14
339038 3009500
Notice is given that the South-
west Florida Water Management
District's (District) Final Agency
Action issued the Environmental
Resource Permit and Propriety
Authorization via a Sovereignty
Lands Letter of Consent, on
11.12-acres to serve Serenity
Cove. The permit authorization is

for a surface water management
system for a new residential
development. The project is
located at the northwest corner
of Charlotte Street and Poinciana
Avenue in Charlotte County, Sec-
tions 32 & 5, Townships 40 & 41
South, Range 23 East. The permit
applicant is GR Serenity Cove,
LLC., whose address is 25A
Hanover Road, Suite 310,
Florham Park, NJ 07932. The
permit number is Permit No.:


Z 3116 ^

43041376.000, Application No.:
You or any person whose sub-
stantial interests are or may be
affected by the District's intended
or proposed action may request
an administrative hearing on that
action by filing a written petition in
accordance with Sections
120.569 and 120.57, Florida
Statutes (F.S.), Uniform Rules of
Procedure Chapter 28-106, Flori-
da Administrative Code (F.A.C.)
and District Rule 40D-1.1010,
F.A.C. Unless otherwise provided
by law, a petition for administra-
tive hearing must be filed with
(received by) the District within 21
days of receipt of written notice
of agency action. 'Written notice"
means either actual written
notice, or newspaper publication
of notice, that the District has
taken or intends to take agency
action. "Receipt of written notice"
is deemed to be the fifth day after
the date on which actual notice is
deposited in the United States
mail, if notice is mailed to you, or
the date that actual notice is
issued, if sent to you by electron-
ic mail or delivered to you, or the
date that notice is published in a
newspaper, for those persons to
whom the District does not pro-
vide actual notice.
Pursuant to Subsection
373.427(2)(c), F.S., for notices of
intended or proposed agency
action on a consolidated applica-
tion for an environmental
resource permit and use of state-
owned submerged lands concur-
rently reviewed by the District, a
petition for administrative hearing
must be filed with (received by)
the District within 14 days of
receipt of written notice.
Pursuant to Rule 62-532.430,
F.A.C., for notices of intent to
deny a well construction permit, a
petition for administrative hearing
must be filed with (received by)
the District within 30 days of
receipt of written notice of intent
to deny.
Any person who receives written
notice of an agency decision and
who fails to file a written request
for a hearing within 21 days of
receipt or other period as
required by law waives the right
to request a hearing on such mat-
Mediation pursuant to Section
120.573, F.S., to settle an admin-
istrative dispute regarding District
intended or proposed action is
not available prior to the filing of a
petition for hearing.
A request or petition for adminis-
trative hearing must comply with
the requirements set forth in
Chapter 28-106, F.A.C. A request
or petition for a hearing must: (1)
explain how the substantial inter-
ests of each person requesting
the hearing will be affected by the
District's intended action or pro-
posed action, (2) state all materi-
al facts disputed by the person
requesting the hearing or state
that there are no material facts in
dispute, and (3) otherwise comply
with Rules 28-106.201 and 28-
106.301, F.A.C. Chapter 28-106,
F.A.C. can be viewed at or at the District's
website at
A petition for administrative hear-
ing is deemed filed upon receipt
of the complete petition by the
District Agency Clerk at the Dis-
trict's Tampa Service Office dur-
ing normal business hours, which
are 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Mon-
day through Friday, excluding Dis-
trict holidays. Filings with the Dis-
trict Agency Clerk may be made
by mail, hand-delivery or facsimile
transfer (fax). The District does
not accept petitions for adminis-
trative hearing by electronic mail.
Mailed filings must be addressed
to, and hand-delivered filings
must be delivered to the Agency
Clerk, Southwest Florida Water
Management District, 7601 High-
way 301, North Tampa, FL
33637-6759. Faxed filings must
be transmitted to the District
Agency Clerk at (813) 987-6746.
Any petition not received during
normal business hours shall be
filed as of 8:00 a.m. on the next
business day. The District's
acceptance of faxed petitions for
filing is subject to certain condi-
tions set forth in the District's
Statement of Agency Organiza-
tion and Operation, available for
viewing at
Publish: March 2, 2014
297492 3009698

^^3^119 ^

AT 10:00 AM
2005 CHEVY
VIN# 1G1ZS52F35F336237
Publish: March 2, 2014
103614 3009316

^^ 122^^

CASE NO.: 09-006083-CA

^^ 3122^^

suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of foreclosure dated Febru-
ary 11, 2014, and entered in
Case No. 09-006083-CA of the
Circuit Court of the TWENTIETH
Judicial Circuit in and for CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, Florida, wherein
tiff, and CITIBANK, N.A., FKA
BANK, et al are Defendants, the
clerk will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash, beginning at
11:00 am at www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.corn, in accordance
with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes,
on the 23 day of May, 2014, the
following described property as
set forth in said Summary Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 60, BLOCK 2951, PORT
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, CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, Florida, this 13
day of February, 2014.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of said Circuit Court
By: M. B. White
As Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation to participate in
this proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, to the
provision of certain assis-
tance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950,
and whose telephone number
is (941) 637-2281, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or imme-
diately upon receiving this
notification if the time before
the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days; if
you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 711.
Publish: March 2 and 9, 2014
336737 3009684
CASE NO.: 100003937CA
pursuant to Plaintiff's Final Judg-
ment Of Foreclosure entered in
the above-captioned action, I will
sell the property situated in Char-
lotte County, Florida, described
as follows, to wit:
at public sale, to the highest bid-
der, for cash in an online auction
, at 11:00 AM (EST), on the 21
day of May, 2014.
If you are a subordinate lien
holder claiming a right to
funds remaining after the
sale, you must file a claim
with the Clerk of Court no
later than 60 days after the
sale. If you fail to file a claim,
you will not be entitled to any
remaining funds.
Notice to Persons With Disabili-
ties: If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommo-
dation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provision
of certain assistance. Please con-
tact the Court Administrator's
office not later than seven days
prior to the proceeding.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: J. Miles
Deputy Clerk
Publish: March 2 and 9, 2014
342930 3009588

Case #: 2012-CA-000824
Bank of America,
National Association
James Edward Mclain a/k/a
James E. Mclain and Cherylene
Algarin-Mclain a/k/a Cherylene
Algarin Mclain, a/k/a Cherylene
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,


V. Algarin, Husband and Wife;
Bank of America, National Asso-
ciation; Unknown Parties in Pos-
session #1, If living, and all
Unknown Parties claiming by,
through, under and against the
above named Defendant(s) who
are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said Unknown Par-
ties may claim an interest as
Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
Grantees, or Other Claimants;
Unknown Parties in Possession
#2, If living, and all Unknown Par-
ties claiming by, through, under
and against the above named
Defendants) who are not known
to be dead or alive, whether said
Unknown Parties may claim an
interest as Spouse, Heirs,
Devisees, Grantees, or Other
suant to an Order dated Jan. 30
2014, entered in Civil Case No.
2012-CA-000824 of the Circuit
Court of the 20th Judicial Circuit
in and for Charlotte County, Flori-
da, wherein Bank of America,
National Association, Plaintiff and
James Edward Mclain a/k/a
James E. Mclain and Cherylene
Algarin-Mclain a/k/a Cherylene
Algarin Mclain, a/k/a Cherylene V.
Algarin, Husband and Wife are
defendantss, I, Clerk of Court,
Barbara T. Scott, will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash
STATUTES at 11:00AM on May
21. 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 21, BLOCK 3555, PORT
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
ADA Coordinator;1700 Mon-
roe Street, Suite 1213, Fort
Myers, Florida 33901 (239)
533-1521 at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion of the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Barbara T. Scott
Charlotte County, Florida
J. Miles
Publish: March 2 and 9, 2014
118683 3009606
CASE NO.2012-3870-CA
a Florida limited liability company.
Notice is hereby given that I, the
undersigned Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, shall sell the real property set
forth below at public sale to the
highest bidder for cash, except
as set forth hereinafter, on May
19, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. at
www.charlotte. realforeclose .com
in accordance with Chapter 45
Florida Statutes:
Lot 13, Block 2802, PORT
SECTION 45, a subdivision
according to the plat thereof,
recorded in Plat Book 5,
Pages 56A through 56E, of
the Public Records of Char-
lotte County, Florida.
The said sale will be made pur-
suant to final judgment of foreclo-
sure of the Circuit Court of Char-
lotte County, Florida.
Dated this 7 day of February,
Clerk of Court
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
Publish: March 2 and 9, 2014
108096 3009625


^^ 3122^^

suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated Feb. 4, 2013, and
entered in Case No. 08-2012-CA-
000911 of the Circuit Court of
the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
and for Charlotte County, Florida
in which Nationstar Mortgage
LLC, is the Plaintiff and Judith
Forst, Robert Forst, Tenant # 1
also known as Laura Forst, Ten-
ant # 2, The Unknown Spouse of
Judith Forst, The Unknown
Spouse of Robert Forst, are
defendants, the Charlotte County
Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash in/on at www.charlotte.real-
foreclose.corn, Charlotte County,
Florida at 11:00 AM on the 22
day of May, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment of Foreclo-
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 day
after the sale.
Dated in Charlotte County, Florida
this 18 day of Feb, 2014.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: J. Miles
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in a
court proceeding, you are enti-
tled, at no cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain assistance.
Please contact the Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and
whose telephone number is
(941)637-2281, within two (2)
working days of receipt of this
notice; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.
To file response please contact
Charlotte County Clerk of Court,
350 E. Marion Street, Punta
Gorda, FL 33651-1687, Tel:
(941) 637-2238; Fax: (941) 637-
Publish: March 2 and 9, 2014
272484 3009651
CASE NO.: 12001520CA
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated Febru-
ary 4, 2014, and entered in CASE
NO.: 12001520CA, of the Circuit
Court of the TWENTIETH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein BANCO
the Plaintiff, and ILDELFONSO
Defendants, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder at 11:00
om., ON THE 19 DAY OF May,
2014, the following described
property as set forth in said Order
or Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 18, BLOCK 3515,
which has the address of: 9040
FL 34224.
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons
needing a special accommoda-
tion to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact the individual
or agency sending this notice no

later than seven (7) days prior to
the proceeding at the address
given on notice. Telephone
1(800)955-8771; (TDD)
1(800)955-8770 (V), via Florida
Relay Services.
DATED the 7 day of February,
2014, at CHARLOTTE County,
By: M. B. White
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: March 2 and 9, 2014
307615 3009348

^^ 3122^^

CASE NO. 13002401CA
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated January 28, 2014,
and entered in Case No.
13002401CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for CHARLOTTE Coun-
GAGE LLC (hereafter "Plaintiff"), is
Plaintiff and MARK E. CHRYSLER;
WENDY M. CHRYSLER, are defen-
dants. I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash via the Inter-
net at www.charlotte.realfore-, at 11:00 a.m., on the
19 day of May, 2014, the follow-
ing described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to
LOT 9, BLOCK 1850,
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager, whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950,
and whose telephone number
is (941) 637-2281, within two
working days of your receipt
of this Foreclosure Complaint;
if youare hearing or voice
imparied call 711.
Dated this 4 day of Feb., 2014.
Barbara T. Scott
BY J. Miles
As Deputy Clerk
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplusfrom 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.
Publish: March 2 and 9, 2014
232598 3009563

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The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

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^^ ^ ^ --- ^ ^l-- ^^ --- ^ ^ M-- ^^ ---- M The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

J Charlotte Su n


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200 2 10 01201

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5 Years in A Row!
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Charlotte Sun OIFCiNr 0
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Who Will You Trust To Be hs120Year: .
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Congratulations to All of The 2013 Reader's Choice Winners
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Thank you for voting us
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2_ 01/ 01 -
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:OurTown Page 14 C



:The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

JCharlotte Su u


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Our Caring Goes
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For Voting us Reader's Choice
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:OurTown Page 16 C


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

of Ellenton, Fla. But she
really wanted to bring
back to her frozen home-
land some of the exotic
tropical flora on display
at Mitch Armstrong
Nursery of Palmetto, to
remind her of the Spring
"They're beautiful
plants, but you can't take
them across the border,"
Yost said.
Yes, there was much


to catch the eye and
warm the heart at
the arts and crafts fair,
which continues from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today.
There are the unreal
images that only artists
can conjure -jellyfish
in a jar that glow in the
dark, and wood-carved
pelicans and fish cavort-
ing together.
And there is an assort-
ment of miracle cures:
the No. 1 remedy for
sunburn and dry, aging
skin, tapped from a sea
buckthorn plant; and an
all-purpose ointment
good for arthritis pain,
poor circulation and
other ailments.
And then there is
Samson, a 3-year-old,
600-pound Siberian tiger,
still another visitor from
way up North.
If you think a Siberian
tiger might be a little out
of place at an arts and
crafts fair, think how
he must feel. Actually,

[Oe 10,00 sq f
o 0 e i0Brais

Samson and his sister,
Delilah, are feeling
much better these days,
after coming to Lions,
Tigers & Bears, a wildlife
rescue located outside of
Lynn Wittmeier,
along with her husband
Dennis, founded the
refuge in 1998. Since
then, they have served
as saviors and devoted
caregivers to the more
than 150 animals at the
"It's not a job,"
Wittmeier said. "It's a
lifestyle; a commitment."
For many in atten-
dance at the annual
Spring Festival out
for a leisurely stroll on a
sunny afternoon, feeling
wonder for the natural
and man-made creations
that abound a day at
one of many annual local
arts and crafts fairs also
has become a way of life.


Lynn Wittmeier, founder
of the Lions, Tigers &
Bears wildlife sanctuary
in Arcadia, poses with
Samson, a 600-pound
Siberian tiger, at
Saturday's Spring
Festival Arts & Crafts
Show at Gilchrist Park in
Punta Gorda.

',-"(Mwc)S OP
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'GBOCIEBJS* 'H^ ^ ^ -y

Mara and Ademir Borges are surrounded by a menagerie of colorful wood carvings painted by
hand. Borges Carvings, based in Cape Coral, has been touring local fairs like the Saturday's show
for the past three years.


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Old Hat performs at the festival.

An attentive crowd takes in the Spring Festival Arts & Crafts
Show at Gilchrist Park.


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California soaked but
little drought help

Although the storm was
expected to remain strong
Saturday, forecasters said such
systems would have to become
common for the state to make
serious inroads against the
Page 2 -

Even cows need
friends, study finds

Listen up loners: A new study
says having friends can make
you smarter, at least if you're
a baby cow. Researchers found
that young calves that live
alone performed worse on tests
of cognitive skill than calves
that live with a buddy.
Page 2 -

Obama revs up Dems
as election year

If President Barack Obama and
Democrats have their way, voters
will see this year's midterm
elections as a stark choice.

Page 7 -

Pakistani Taliban
announces cease-fire

The Pakistani Taliban
announced Saturday that
the group will observe a
one-month cease-fire as part
of efforts to negotiate a peace
deal with the government,
throwing new life into a
foundering peace process.
Page 8 -

Americans plead:
Get me out of here

All over the Midwest and
the East Coast, travel agents
are being inundated with a
requests for travel away from a
difficult winter.
Page 9 -

he Wi/"re

he Ipjirwww.sunnewspapers. net

Russia controls Crimea

Putin gets green light from parliament for Ukraine action


-Russian troops took
over Crimea as the par-
liament in Moscow gave
President Vladimir Putin -.
a green light Saturday
to use the military to
protect Russian interests
in Ukraine. The newly
installed government ..
in Kiev was powerless
to react to the action by
Russian troops based in
the strategic region and
more flown in, aided by w.l
pro-Russian Ukrainian
Putin sought and
quickly got his parlia-
ment's approval to use
its military to protect AP PHOTOS
Russia's interests across
Ukraine. But while some- A Ukrainian man stands in protest in front of gunmen in unmarked uniforms as they stand guard in Balaklava, on the
times-violent pro-Russian outskirts of Sevastopol, Ukraine, Saturday. An emblem on one of the vehicles and their number plates identify them
protests broke out as belonging to the Russian military.
Saturday in a number of -
Russian-speaking regions
of eastern Ukraine,
Moscow's immediate ,
focus appeared to be
Crimea. 'k 4P
Tensions increased
when Ukraine's acting .. m_'
president, Oleksandr
Turchynov, made a late
night announcement that
he had ordered the coun-
try's armed forces to be "\
at full readiness because
of the threat of "potential
Speaking live on
Ukrainian TV, Turchynov
said he had also ordered
stepped up security at
nuclear power plants, air-
ports and other strategic
Ignoring President
Barack Obama's warning
Troops in unmarked uniforms stand guard in Balaklava as people walk in a street, on the outskirts of Sevastopol,
RUSSIA 14 Ukraine, Saturday.

33 perish in China knife attack
By DIDI TANG being treated for chest and back

BEIJING -More than 10
knife-wielding attackers slashed
people at a train station in south-
western China late Saturday in
what authorities called a terrorist
attack by Uighur separatists,
and police fatally shot four of
the assailants, leaving 33 people
dead and 130 others wounded,
state media said.
The attackers, most of them
dressed in black, stormed the
Kunming train station in Yunnan
province and started attacking
people in the late evening,
witness Yang Haifei told the
official Xinhua News Agency
from a hospital where he was

"I saw a person come straight
at me with a long knife and I ran
away with everyone," he told
Xinhua, adding that people who
were slower ended up severely
injured. "They just fell on the
ground," Yang said.
One suspect was arrested,
Xinhua said. Evidence found at
the scene of the attack showed
that it was "a terrorist attack
carried out by Xinjiang separatist
forces," the agency quoted the
municipal government as saying.
Authorities considered it to be
"an organized, premeditated
violent terrorist attack."

Long waits frustrate callers

to health exchanges
For those trying to enroll
through online health
exchanges, help has long
been advertised as just a
phone call away.
Yet the challenge in
some states has been try-
ing to get a call through
at all, never mind the
multiple transfers once
contact has been made.
Long wait times of AP PHOTO
an hour or more have
been commonplace in In this Feb. 26 photo, Jacki and David Manley pose with their
some states, primarily son Tyndale, age 2, in their home in Keedysville, Md. Jacki
Manley has been trying since mid-December to enroll in a
WAITS 14 health plan through Maryland's health exchange.


Police officers patrol outside a railway station after an attack by
knife-wielding men left some 33 dead in Kunming, in southwestern
China's Yunnan province, Saturday. China's official Xinhua News
Agency says authorities consider the attack to be an act of terrorism.

3-D printers

make human


SAN FRANCISCO 3-D printing used
to construct everything from art to toys to
spare parts for the space station may one
day produce human organs at a hospital
near you.
The 20-year-old technology uses liquid
materials that become hard as they print out
three-dimensional objects in layers, based
on a digital model. Current medical uses are
in dentistry, for hard-material crowns, caps
and bridges, as well as prosthetics. Last year,
a 3-D printer was used to create a structure
from moldable polymer that replaced


California soaked but little drought help, damage

AZUSA, Calif. (AP) -A
storm that brought some
of the highest rainfall
totals to the Los Angeles
area in years, includ-
ing 8 inches on some
mountains, was just the
beginning of what the
region needs to pull out
of a major drought.
Although the storm
was expected to remain
strong Saturday, fore-
casters said such systems
would have to become
common for the state
to make serious inroads
against the drought.
"We need several large
storms and we just don't
see that on the horizon,"
National Weather Service
meteorologist Eric Boldt
said Friday. "This is a
rogue storm. We will dry
out next week."
Forecasters expected
the storm to last through
Saturday in California
before trundling east into
similarly rain-starved
neighboring states.
Phoenix was expecting its
first noticeable precip-
itation in two months.
The storm was projected

to head east across the
Rockies before petering
out in the Northeast in
several days.
Southern California
has so far been spared
major damage from the
powerful Pacific storm,
but forecasters warn that
intense rain will occur
even as it begins to move
A burst of heavy show-
ers before dawn Saturday
impacted wildfire-scarred
mountainsides above
foothill suburbs east of
Los Angeles, causing
another round of mud
and debris flows in the
city of Glendora.
The National Weather
Service says the center
of the system located off
the coast will move across
Southern California to
exit the region, but bands
of intense rain will still
The system has been
so volatile that the
weather service issued
a 3:30 a.m. tornado
warning for east-central
Los Angeles County
when radar showed the

rotation signature of
a tornado and severe
In Azusa and neighbor-
ing foothill communities
about 25 miles east of Los
Angeles that sit beneath
nearly 2,000 acres of
steep mountain slopes
that just weeks ago were
menaced by a wildfire,
about 1,200 homes were
under evacuation orders
Friday over mudflow fears
but were so-far spared.
In particular danger
were about a dozen
homes in Azusa that were
backed up against a steep
fire-denuded hillside
several hundred feet high
that authorities feared
could collapse.
Muddy water swept
down the hillside earlier
in the day, spreading
about 2 feet of ooze above
one backyard, although
fencing walls and an
orchard of about 5,000
avocado trees behind the
development stopped
most serious debris.
Despite the urging of
police and fire officials
who cleared reporters

and others out of the
neighborhood as the hill
grew more saturated,
at least a few residents
decided to stay on.
Dennis Sanderson, 50,
said his reaction to the
evacuation order was
"we'll ride it out," but by
nightfall he was undecid-
ed and keeping an eye
on the weather because
of forecasts for more
About 13 homes were
evacuated Friday night in
Palmdale in northern Los
Angeles County, where a
mudslide closed a major
Thunder echoed and
hard rain fell late Friday
night on Hollywood,
which was abuzz with
preparations for Sunday
evening's Academy
Awards and hopes the
rain will have moved on
by then as expected.
Rainfall totals in
parts of California were
impressive, especially in
areas that typically don't
receive much, but not
nearly enough to offer
long-term relief from a

A pedestrian blocks the heavy winds with her umbrella in Los
Angeles Friday. The first wave of a powerful Pacific storm spread
rain and snow early Friday through much of California, where
communities endangered by a wildfire just weeks ago now face
the threat of mud and debris flows.

long-running drought.
Three inches fell on
Bel Air and Pasadena,
and an urban flash-flood
warning that was sent to
cellphones was called late
Friday night for central
Los Angeles County.
For the first time
in nearly three years,
downtown Los Angeles
received more than
2 inches doubling
its total for the rainy

season that began in July,
the National Weather
Service said. Yet the city
remained 7 inches below
the normal 11 inches.
Meanwhile to the
east in San Bernardino
County, a levee failed
and put eight houses in
danger of serious flood-
ing, but county fire crews
were working to protect
them and no evacuations
were ordered.

Even cows need friends: Study finds calves raised in pairs are smarter

(LA Times)- Listen up
loners: A new study says
having friends can make
you smarter, at least if
you're a baby cow.
Researchers from the
University of British
Columbia found that
young calves that live
alone performed worse
on tests of cognitive skill
than calves that live with a
On most dairy farms,
calves are removed from
their mothers soon after
they are born and put in a
pen or a hutch where they
live alone for eight to 10
weeks while they wean.

The practice developed to
keep disease from spread-
ing among susceptible
baby cows.
But a few years ago,
researchers at UBC's
Animal Welfare Program
were observing two sets
of calves on a farm run
by the school. One set of
calves had been raised in a
group environment the
other set had been raised
When the two groups
joined the herd, the
researchers noted that the
individually raised calves
took longer to figure out
how to find the feed and

operate the feeder than
the calves that had been
raised in a more social
environment. The indi-
vidually raised calves also
seemed unable to regulate
their behavior.
"They were kind of
like that annoying kid
on the playground," said
Dan Weary, a professor
at UBC's AnimalWelfare
Program, and an author of
the study's paper pub-
lished in PLOS ONE.
"First they were really
shy, and then they started
following the other calves
around and wouldn't leave
them alone. It was like

they didn't have an off
switch," he said.
To determine what was
going on, the researchers
designed two tests to see if
cows raised in groups are
smarter than cows raised
The first test, borrowed
from the world of lab rat
testing, evaluated the
calves' ability to re-learn
The researchers built
aY-shaped maze with a
white bottle on one end
and a black bottle on the
other. When the calves first
took the test, the white
bottle had milk and the

black bottle was empty.
After the calves got used to
this outcome, however, the
researchers changed the
test-putting the milk in the
black bottle and leaving
the white bottle empty.
It took both sets of
calves about the same
amount of time to learn
that the white bottle had
the milk, but it took the
individually raised calves
longer to figure out where
the milk was when the
researchers changed it to
the black bottle.
The second test looked
at how long it took calves
to get bored of a new

object. The researchers
showed the calves the
same object eight times
over two days. The calves
housed in pairs spent
less time examining the
object in each successive
session. The calves raised
alone spent the same time
looking at the object each
"Most people think
dairy cows are creatures
of routine, that change
is a big deal for these
animals," Weary said, "but
maybe that's because we
are setting these animals
up to thrive in very simple


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-Page 2 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014


7 t%

Jobless website: Better or just less busy?

Herald Tallahassee
Bureau) State officials
who prematurely cele-
brated a new unemploy-
ment benefits website
are saying now that the
defects that kept thou-
sands of Floridians from
getting benefits since
October are mostly fixed.
Officials with Gov. Rick
Scott's Department of
Economic Opportunity
who oversee the
CONNECT project say
the number of jobless
claims stuck in the
system for more than a
week dropped from more
than 58,000 to fewer than
5,000 last month.

"The numbers speak
for themselves," said
CONNECT project
manager Tom McCullion
this week. "We're just
in a phenomenal posi-
tion today serving our
Yet most of the im-
provement has nothing
to do with the DEO,
said Ali R. Bustamante,
a professor at Florida
International University's
center for labor research.
Starting Jan. 1, 73,000
Floridians lost their
federal long-term unem-
ployment benefits when
Congress didn't renew
the program. That, com-
bined with a reduction

of state benefits, wiped
away 17 weeks of un-
employment eligibility
practically overnight,
hitting Florida especially
hard because it leads
the nation in long-term
"That accounts for
the drop," Bustamante
said. "There was a lot of
confusion last month,
and a lot of people didn't
know what the limit for
unemployment compen-
sation was. They know
now, so they aren't filing
DEO officials, however,
appear eager to take full
In 15 separate news

releases, between
Feb. 7 and Feb. 27, DEO
officials said the lower
number of pending
cases was "a result of
multiple factors: system
fixes, DEO-implemented
(solutions), increased
staff productivity, and
increased staff."
Not once did the
releases mention that
fewer Floridians qual-
ify for unemployment
"That's definitely dis-
ingenuous," Bustamante
In response to ques-
tions about the lower
number of pending cas-
es, DEO spokeswoman

Jessica Sims for the first
time acknowledged that
the elimination of the
federal long-term unem-
ployment program would
result in fewer cases.
But while that "may
contribute to a lesser
amount of incoming
(claims) that need
to be (reviewed and
processed), this is not a
factor for the dramatic
drop," she said in an
email Thursday.
Sims reiterated that
the drop was brought on
more by a combination
of fixes, increased staff
and higher productivity.
But it's still not clear
how well the $63 million

CONNECT system is
functioning. The state
started adding 330 new
employees in January
to expedite the review
of claims at a cost of
$165,000 a week.
Sen. Bill Nelson said
U.S. Department of
Labor Secretary Thomas
Perez told him this week
that it might be another
month or so before a
key automated function
of the website is "fully
working and in place."
"I still believe an
independent party has to
get to the bottom of why
this mess has happened,"
Nelson said in an email

I lA.l---.


--i-i; li1 i--u. 8





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March 18

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Tuesday March 25 2:00 p.m.
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o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014

WIRE Page 3



Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 FROM PAGE ONE

President Barack Obama
on Saturday called on
Russian PresidentVladimir
Putin to de-escalate the
tense atmosphere in
Ukraine by pulling his
forces back to bases in
the country's Crimean
region and to refrain from
interfering elsewhere in
the former Soviet satellite.
Obama personally
delivered the message to
Putin during a 90-minute
telephone conversation,
the White House said late
But Obama's request
appeared likely to go un-
heeded as the Kremlin said
Putin, in turn, emphasized
to Obama the existence of
real threats to the life and
health of Russian citizens
living in Ukraine and that
Russia has the right to
protect its interests there.


Friday that "there will
be costs" if Russia
intervenes militarily,
Putin sharply raised the
stakes in the conflict over
Ukraine's future evoking
memories of Cold War
After Russia's parlia-
ment approved Putin's
motion, U.S. officials
held a high-level meeting
at the White House to
review Russia's military
moves in Ukraine. The
U.N. Security Council
started an open and
televised meeting on the
growing crisis in Ukraine,
despite objections from
"Russia and the West
find themselves on the
brink of a confrontation
far worse than in 2008
over Georgia," Dmitri
Trenin, the director of
Carnegie Moscow Center,
said in a commentary
posted on its website.
In Georgia, Russian


The far western region
of Xinjiang is home to
a simmering rebellion
against Chinese rule by
separatists among parts
of the Muslim Uighur
Most attacks blamed
on Uighur separatists
take place in Xinjiang,
but Saturday's assault
took place more than
1,000 kilometers (620
miles) to the southeast
in Yunnan, which has



those running their own
health care exchanges.
California, Maryland,
Minnesota, Nevada and
Washington are among
the states in which con-
sumers and insurance
agents have complained.
One consequence is
that people just give up
because they are unable
to wait indefinitely.
"If I had to use one


more than 75 percent of a
patient's skull.
Now, Organovo Holdings
Inc. is using 3-D printers
to create living tissue that
may one day look and
act like a human liver,
able to cleanse the body
of toxins. Drugmakers
and cosmetic companies
already plan to use 3-D
printed human tissue to
test products. Eventually,
the technology may help
reduce organ shortages and

Russian troops took over
Crimea after the Russian
parliament on Saturday
granted Putin authority to
send them in.
Ukraine's newly installed
government was powerless
to react to the swarm of
Russian troops.
"President Obama ex-
pressed his deep concern
over Russia's clear violation
of Ukrainian sovereignty
and territorial integrity"
theWhite House said in
a statement that called
the action "a breach of
international law."
Hours earlier, Obama's
national security team
huddled at the White
House to get updates on
the situation and discuss
policy options. Obama
did not participate. Vice
President Joe Biden and
Secretary of State John
Kerry participated by

troops quickly routed
the Georgian military
after they tried to regain
control over the sepa-
ratist province of South
Ossetia that has close ties
with Moscow.
The latest moves
followed days of scripted,
bloodless turmoil on
the peninsula, the scene
of centuries of wars
and seen by Moscow
as a crown jewel of
the Russian and Soviet
empires. What began
Thursday with the early-
morning takeover of
the regional parliament
building by mysteri-
ous troops continued
Saturday afternoon as
dozens of those sol-
diers almost certainly
Russian moved into
the streets around the
parliamentary complex
and seized control
of regional airports,
amid street protests by
pro-Russian Crimeans
calling for Moscow's
protection from the new
government in Kiev.
That government came
to power last week in

not had a history of
such unrest. However, a
suicide car attack blamed
on Uighur separatists
that killed five people at
Beijing's Tiananmen Gate
last November raised
alarms that militants
may be aiming to strike
at targets throughout the
In an indication of
how seriously authorities
viewed the attack one
of China's deadliest
in recent years the
country's top police of-
ficial, Politburo member
Meng Jianzhu, was on
route to Kunming, the

word, I'd use 'frustrat-
ing,'" said Jacki Manley,
a stay-at-home mom in
the western Maryland
town of Keedysville, who
has been trying since
mid-December to enroll
in a health plan through
that state's health
With a child who is
almost 3 and another
who is 5 months, the 20
minutes she can spare on
hold often have not been
enough. She estimates
she has reached some-
one at the Maryland call

cut transplant rejections
as patients receive organs
made from their own cells.
"3-D printing is like
a new tool set," said
Organovo Chief Executive
Officer Keith Murphy. "You
can make a living tissue
you can grow outside the
body. That's the core of our
technology. How can you
be smart about doing that?"
Organovo already is
preparing to sell strips of
liver tissue to drugmakers
this year to be used to
test toxicity of potential
treatments, Murphy said in
a telephone interview.
The San Diego-based

"The United States
condemns Russia's
military intervention into
Ukrainian territory," the
White House said.
Obama also discussed
the situation with French
President Francois
Hollande and Canadian
Prime Minister Stephen
Defense Secretary
Chuck Hagel spoke by
telephone with his Russian
counterpart and stressed
that "without a change on
the ground," Russia risks
further instability in the
region, isolation in the
international community
and an escalation that
would threaten European
and international security,"
the Pentagon said.
But a defiant-sound-
ing statement issued by
the Kremlin in Moscow

the wake of months of
pro-democracy protests
against the now-fugitive

Communist Party-run
People's Daily reported.
The violence in
Kunming came at a sen-
sitive time as political
leaders in Beijing pre-
pared for Wednesday's
opening of the annual
meeting of the nominal
legislature where the
government of President
Xi Jinping will deliver
its first one-year work
Xi called for "all-out
efforts" to bring the
culprits to justice. In a
statement, the Security
Management Bureau
under the Ministry of

center three out of about
a dozen times she has
called, but then she gets
passed between different
people and cannot get
definitive answers to her
"It just seems like all
the right connections
aren't being made,"
Manley said, adding
that she believes she has
successfully enrolled her
children but is unsure
whether she and her
husband have been
enrolled after more than
two months of trying.

company's five- and
10-year goals are first to
use a patient's own cells to
print tissue strips that can
be used to patch failing
organs, and finally to be
able to create entire new
The first 3-D printer was
produced in 1992. Since
then, a variety of materials
have been used as the
technology has improved.
The only limitation is that
the printing material must
be able to change from a
liquid to a solid. Printers
commercially available
now sell for as little as $300.
Companies can save

said Putin stressed
to Obama that the
situation in Ukraine
poses "real threats" to
the life and health of
Russian citizens and
compatriots who live in
Ukrainian territory.
"Vladimir Putin em-
phasized that, in the case
of a further spread in
violence in eastern regions
(of Ukraine) and Crimea,
Russia maintains the right
to protect its interests and
the Russian-speaking pop-
ulation that lives there,"
the Kremlin statement
Obama told Putin that
the appropriate way for
him to address concerns
about the treatment
of ethnic Russian and
minority populations
in Ukraine is to do so
peacefully through direct
contact with Ukraine's new

president, Viktor
Yanukovych, and his
decision to turn Ukraine

Public Security said
that police will "crack
down the crimes in
accordance with the law
without any tolerance."
A Xinhua reporter on
the scene in Kunming
said several suspects
had been "controlled"
while police continued
their investigation of
people at the train sta-
tion. The reporter said
firefighters and emer-
gency medical person-
nel were at the station
and rushing injured
people to hospitals for
Authorities said five

Manley said she has
given up calling. Now,
she uses Facebook to try
to get the help she needs.
The telephone frus-
tration is just one more
obstacle consumers are
facing as the March 31
deadline for open en-
rollment approaches.
Technical glitches and
software meltdowns on
the federal and some
state-run exchanges
deterred many people
from signing up after
enrollments under the
federal Affordable Care

time and money using
the printers to create
customized products and
single samples in-house
rather than ordering from a
manufacturer. To take that
to an extreme, International
Space Station astronauts
plan to bring a 3-D printer
to the craft this year, for
making spare parts.
In 2012, the market for
the 3-D products reached
$777 million, and it may
grow to $8.4 billion in 2025
as medical uses for the
printers are developed, ac-
cording to AnthonyVicari,
an analyst at Lux Research
Inc. in Boston.

government and through
international observers.
Obama said the U.S. was
prepared to help mediate
such a dialogue.
Obama also made clear
that Russia's continued
violation of Ukraine's
sovereignty and territorial
integrity would have a
negative effect on Russia's
standing in the world.
Administration officials
had said Obama might
retaliate by canceling a trip
to Russia this summer for
the Group of Eight interna-
tional economic summit
and could also cut off trade
talks with Moscow. The
White House said Saturday
that the U.S. will suspend
upcoming participation in
"preparatory meetings" for
the summit being planned
for June in Sochi, site of
the just completed Winter

toward Russia, its
longtime patron, instead
of the European Union.

suspects were shot
dead but that their
identities had not yet
been confirmed, and
police were hunting for
the remaining attackers,
Xinhua reported. The
news agency said 33
people described as
civilians were confirmed
dead and 130 injured.
More than 60 victims
of Saturday's attack
were taken to Kunming
No. 1 People's Hospital,
where at least a dozen
bodies also could be
seen, according to
Xinhua reporters at the

Act began in October.
With many of those
technical problems
solved, enrollments
across the country
have been brisk
since the start of the
year. Yet even with 4
million signed up for
policies through the
exchanges, the Obama
administration will be
challenged to meet its
own projection of 7
million enrollees by the
Long wait times for
consumer won't help.

The use of human cells
works because of the ten-
dency of the cells to stick
together during embryonic
development and move
together in clumps with
liquid-like properties. The
first printing effort using
cells occurred in 2003 using
a modified ink-jet printer.
Organovo will present
data on test tissues for
breast cancer and healthy
kidneys by March 2015,
Murphy said. That would
lay the groundwork for
tissue transplants, and
eventually organ trans-
plants, using 3-D printed

Obama to Putin: Withdraw from Ukraine

Man's speeding
excuse? I won
the lottery!
Mass. (AP)- A
Massachusetts man
busted for speeding
had a pretty good
excuse when he was
pulled over: He had just
won a big lottery prize
and was on his way to
collect his cash.
It turns out Thursday
was 22-year-old Scott
Lowe's lucky day in
more ways than one.
The officer who pulled
him over in Hingham
issued a verbal warning
and urged him to drive
Lowe, of Rockland,
told the officer he was
speeding because he
had won $50,000 on
a scratch-off ticket
and was on his way to
Massachusetts State
Lottery headquarters in
Braintree to collect his
WCVB-TV reports
that police say Lowe
was shaking, and
showed the officer his
winning ticket.
After the warning, he
went on his way and
claimed his prize.


Today is Sunday, March 2, the
61st day of 2014. There are 304
days left in the year.
Today in history
On March 2,1939, Roman
Catholic Cardinal Eugenio Pacelli
was elected pope on his 63rd
birthday; he took the name Pius
On this date
In 1793, the first president
of the Republic of Texas,
Sam Houston, was born near
Lexington, Va.
In 1836, the Republic of Texas
formally declared its indepen-
dence from Mexico.
In 1861, the state of Texas,
having seceded from the Union,
was admitted to the Confed-
In 1877, Republican Ruther-
ford B. Hayes was declared the
winner of the 1876 presidential
election over Democrat Samuel
J. Tilden, even though Tilden had
won the popular vote.
In 1917, Puerto Ricans were
granted U.S. citizenship as Presi-
dent Woodrow Wilson signed the
Jones-Shafroth Act.
In 1939, the Massachusetts
legislature voted to ratify the
Bill of Rights, 147 years after
the first 10 amendments to the
U.S. Constitution had gone into
effect. (Georgia and Connecticut
soon followed.) John Ford's
classic Western "Stagecoach"
starring Claire Trevor and John
Wayne, opened in New York.
In 1944,"Casablanca" won
best picture, best director and
best screenplay at the Academy
Awards ceremony in Los Angeles.
Jennifer Jones (whose 25th
birthday it was) received the
best actress award for"The Song
of Bernadette"while Paul Lukas
won best actor for "Watch on the
In 1951, the East beat the
West, 111-94, in the first NBA
All-Star Game, which took place
at Boston Garden.
In 1962, Wilt Chamberlain
scored 100 points for the
Philadelphia Warriors in a game
against the New York Knicks,
an NBA record that still stands.
(Philadelphia won, 169-147.)
In 1972, the United States
launched the Pioneer 10 space
probe, which flew past Jupiter in
late 1973, sending back images
and scientific data.
Today's birthdays
Actor John Cullum is 84.
Author Tom Wolfe is 84. Author
John Irving is 72. Actress
Laraine Newman is 62. Pop
musician John Cowsill (The
Cowsills) is 58. Rock singer Jon
Bon Jovi is 52. Blues singer-mu-
sician Alvin Youngblood Hart
is 51. Rock singer Chris Martin
(Coldplay) is 37. Actress Heather
McComb is 37. NFL quarterback
Ben Roethlisberger is 32.
Actor Robert Hler is 29. Actress
Nathalie Emmanuel (TV:
"Game of Thrones") is 25.

Regions holding military exerciE:.;. r,.-.,-,o



Poland Kiev H
Donetsk* Rostov-on-Don

100 mi Sevastopol airport
1-k airport e
100 km

f Russia began massive combat readiness exercises involving most of its troops in
western and southern Russia that it said were unrelated to the Ukraine conflict.

SUkraine's fugitive president resurfaced in Rostov-on-Don, Russia to deliver a defiant
condemnation of a "bandit coup," Russian armored vehicles rumbled across Crimea.

SRussian armored vehicles and eight cargo planes are positioned in Crimea. Russian
troops took position at Sevastopol and Simferopol airports and a coast guard base.

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014


WIRE Page 5

Fla. considers best way to implement ed reforms

Sweeping changes the
Florida Legislature has
made to education in
recent years are likely
to come to the fore-
front again during the
upcoming session as
lawmakers grapple with
their implementation.
Contentious debate
over Florida's adoption
of the Common Core
standards, a set of
uniform benchmarks in
language arts and math,
appears to have sim-
mered with the Board of
Education's recent pas-
sage of several changes
following public hear-
ings and input from

thousands of parents,
teachers and education
leaders around the state.
The Legislature could
still make additional
adjustments to the
newly renamed Florida
Standards, but any
changes are expected to
be minor. The next topic
lawmakers are likely to
focus on in the new ses-
sion is how to best hold
students, teachers and
schools accountable.
The state is required to
implement a new test
tied to the standards
in the next school year,
but many say that is too
quick a timeline, espe-
cially given that the test

has not been selected.
Commissioner Pam
Stewart is expected to
recommend a vendor
for the test by the end
of March. The new test
would replace the current
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test, or FCAT.
"That is an aggressive
timetable," Sen. John
Legg, R-Lutz, chair of
the Senate Education
Committee. "Our con-
cern is that may be too
aggressive. (It) doesn't
allow any wiggle room
for implementation."
The Florida Education
Association, the state-
wide teacher's union,

along with the Florida
PTA, are asking the state
to hit the pause button
and wait until the exam
has been sufficiently
tested and schools
"If we go on the
course that is already
laid out, we can look at
New York as an example
of what our future will
be, and everything
crashes," said Andy
Ford, president of the
The rollout of the
Common Core stan-
dards has been widely
criticized in New York
for being rushed and
uneven. Around the

country, and partic-
ularly in Florida, the
standards have been
attacked as being part
of a "federal intrusion"
into state government
and a strategy to force
children to take more
high-stakes testing.
The standards were
adopted by Florida in
2010 and have been
approved by more
than 40 other states,
and have a major
supporter in former
Gov. Jeb Bush. They
were developed by a
bipartisan coalition of
state leaders with the
input of teachers and
others with education



expertise. They outline
what a student should
know in order to be
prepared for college and
the workforce.


State last
in National
Guard-civilian ratio
- Despite ever-present
threats from hurricanes,
floods and other natural
disasters, Florida ranks
last in the ratio of Army
National Guard troops to
civilian residents.
Numbers provided to
The Florida Times-Union
by the Florida Army
National Guard show
there are 10.3 guardsmen
per every 100,000 civil-
ians in the state.
The newspaper report-
ed Saturday that Florida
Army National Guard
leaders are worried about
the low numbers. The
state's adjutant general
said his forces are already
stretched thin and that
budget cuts could make
the situation worse.

Bike Week
outpaces Daytona
500 in spending
(AP) Bikers appear to
outpace Daytona 500 fans
when it comes to tour-
ism spending, a recent
marking study found.
The 10-day motorcycle
rally, which kicks off on
Friday, generates about
$35 million more in an-
nual spending by visitors
to Volusia County than
the Daytona 500 NASCAR
event, the Daytona Beach
News-Journal reported on
The study was commis-
sioned by Halifax Area
Advertising Authority and
conducted by Mid-Florida
Marketing & Research.


Judge sentences

14 pounds when author-
ities found the girl at the
mother's home.
Circuit Court Judge
Richard "Ric" Howard
said during Friday's sen-
tencing hearing that he
sentenced the mother
to 17 years because her
daughter was 17 months
old when investigators
found her last year.

Man with gunshot
wound drives car
into house
MIAMI Miami-Dade
police say a gunshot
victim drove a car into a
Miami-area home early
The Miami Herald
reports that an investi-
gation is ongoing. It is un-
clear what led up to the
crash or where the man
was shot before crashing
the car.
The driver was taken to
a nearby hospital.

to reopen 2
botanical gardens
Legoland Florida says
it will reopen two areas of
the Cypress Gardens bo-
tanical section that have
been closed to the public
since the park opened
in 2011.
The Lakeland Ledger
reports that the Polk
County-based theme park
announced Friday that one
of the restored features is
the Florida Pool, a pen-
insula-shaped reservoir
built as a set for the 1953
Esther Williams movie
"Easy To Love." The pool
had suffered from years
of deterioration before
Legoland Florida acquired
the property in 2010.

mom to 1 years
for starving child Fla. students
INVERNESS (AP) -A drinking less soda,
udge in central Florida watching less TV
has sentenced a mother TALLAHASSEE (AP) -
o 17 years in prison for Florida high schoolers are

starving and abusing her
17-month-old daughter.
The Citrus County
Chronicle reports that the
child weighed just
2529 TAMIA

getting healthier.
State health officials
surveyed 6,089 students in
73 high schools and found
the number of students

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who drank soda one or
more times daily dropped
from 31 percent in 2007 to
22 percent in 2013.
At the same time, the
number of students who
exercised for an hour
during five of the past seven
days increased from 38 to
nearly 44 percent. And the
number of students who
watched three or more
hours of TV on an average
school day went from
40 percent to 31 percent.
Man convicted in
Fla. of running
$25M bullion scam
MIAMI -A South
Florida jury has convict-
ed a man of operating
fraudulent precious

metals investment busi-
nesses that fleeced $25
million from investors.
The jury on Thursday
found 54-year-old
Arthur John Schlecht
of Boone, N.C., guilty
of conspiracy and wire
fraud charges. He faces a
maximum 40-year prison
sentence plus fines and
Evidence showed that
Schlecht's companies of-
fered people the chance
to invest in gold, silver,
platinum and palladium
bullion that would be
stored in vaults for them.
In fact, trial testimony
showed the companies
never purchased any of
the bullion in the names
of the investors.

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- I m



Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

Range of tax breaks proposed to reach Scott's $500M pledge

Service of Florida) -
Before the upcoming
legislative session ends
and the 2014 election
season kicks into a
higher gear, lawmakers
intend to meet Gov. Rick
Scott's challenge to cut
$500 million in taxes and
Topping the list will
be the reversal of all or
some of an unpopular
2009 hike in vehicle
registration fees that
many current Republican
lawmakers approved
as a brace for state
revenue during a tanking
Floridians can also
expect to again see a
back-to-school sales-tax
holiday and the return of
a similar discount period
at the start of the hurri-
cane season.
Lawmakers and Scott
have rolled out a buffet

To sign up I I or

,- ;,;_ '1. i,.

of possible tax and fee
cuts, which, if combined,
would reduce state
revenue by more than
$1 billion over the next
couple of years. Senate
President Don Gaetz,
R-Niceville, said the
broader the reach of the
proposals, the better the
chance for success.
"This is a real oppor-
tunity to give some relief

to working Floridians,"
Gaetz said. "I think
that that's much more
important right now than
picking out some small
group and giving them a
tax break."
That could spell a
rougher legislative road
ahead for measures to
cut taxes on commercial
leases and electricity
used by businesses.
The proposed cuts
come as lawmakers
start to patch together a
budget for the 2014-15
fiscal year. They have
as much as $1 billion in
surplus money and are
being asked to boost
spending for priorities
such as schools and child
House Speaker Will
Weatherford, R-Wesley
Chapel, credited Scott
for making it a priority
to return money to
Floridians as part of the

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governor's recommended
$74.2 billion budget.
"Yes we have some
critical needs in edu-
cation, we have some
critical needs in health
care, but before that

to take
,------,we're going

our first
Fruits and
we're going
to give it
back to the
CO Weatherford
SCOTT said.
Among the major
tax cut and discount

Scott wants to roll back
vehicle-registration fees
to where they were before
2009, when an increase was
signed into law by potential
Democratic gubernatorial
candidate Charlie Crist,
then a Republican occupy-
ing the governor's mansion.
Scott's proposal would
collectively save motorists
$401 million a year.
Senate Appropriations
Chairman Joe Negron,
R-Stuart, has proposed
a measure (SB 156) that
would reduce half of the
2009 increase, collectively
saving motorists $185
million during the upcom-
ing budget year, growing to
$236.7 million the following
Freshman Rep. Mike Hill,
R-Pensacola, has filed the
House version. (HB 61).

services tax
Already moving in
the Senate (SB 266), but

without a House com-
panion, the proposal by
Senate Finance and Tax
Chairwoman Dorothy
Hukill, R-Port Orange,
would reduce the state
portion of the communi-
cations services tax by
2 percent.
The change would
reduce the general tax
rate from 6.65 percent to
4.65 percent, with
the rate on direct-to-
home satellite from
10.8 percent to 8.8

income tax
Scott has pitched
increasing the corporate
income-tax exemption
from $50,000 to $75,000,
which would reduce
general-revenue funds by
$21.6 million in the first
year and $22.8 million
the second year.
The proposal would
eliminate the tax for
2,163 corporate taxpayers
that have net incomes
between $50,000 and
$75,000, while benefiting
another 11,501 that have
net incomes topping the
$75,000 mark.
Republicans have been
tepidly receptive to the
proposal, with Hukill so
far advancing the mea-
sure (SB 134) through
the Senate Banking and
Insurance Committee.
Asked if Scott's pro-
posals to lower taxes on
commercial leases and
increase the corporate
tax exemption would fit
the definition of bene-
fiting low-income and
working Floridians, Gaetz
said they would not.

sales tax holiday
Scott wants 10 days,
wrapped around two
weekends, for the
popular back-to-school
sales-tax holiday on
clothing under $100,
school items such as
pens and notebooks that
cost less than $15, and
computers and related
electronic equipment
costing less than $750.
Lawmakers support
the holiday, but the
length has to be set.
The back-to-school tax
holiday has ranged from
three to nine days since
lawmakers introduced
it in 1998. The discount
wasn't provided during
the recession in 2008 and
2009 and has been set at
three days the past four
Scott claims the dis-
count would reduce state
revenue by an estimated
$60 million.
In November, state
economists estimated
that a three-day back-to-
school sale tax holiday
would keep about
$35.9 million from flow-
ing into state and local
government coffers.

Hurricane sales
tax holiday
Scott has recommend-
ed a 15-day period in
June for a list of hurri-
cane-related items to be
sales-tax free, while Sen.
Rob Bradley, R-Fleming
Island, has started mov-
ing a proposal (SB 362)
that stands at 12 days.
Bradley has called the
differences "minor."
Hukill briefly filed an
amendment to expand
the measure to 15 days
after Scott released his
budget, but quickly
withdrew the proposal.
The explanation at the
time was that the Senate
would continue to review
the additional days.
"We look forward to
working with the gover-
nor's office to get the final
Senate position on the
bill," Bradley said in early
The governor's office
has promoted the 15-day
hurricane sales tax holiday
as a $20 million savings
for consumers.

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Don't forget to take us with you! SUN '
Read the SUN-online for only 3W1.0 A 't 1 L>R[
AmIIclc's W'. : s CoIIilltinily I)ily'

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014


WIRE Page 7

Obama revs up Dems as election year encroaches

- If President Barack
Obama and Democrats
have their way, voters
will see this year's
midterm elections as a
stark choice: Republicans
pushing failed policies
from a bygone era versus
Democrats advocating
for freedom and oppor-
tunity for all Americans.
Far be it for
Republicans to cede
that argument. The GOP
has its own designs for
2014, hoping to paint
Democrats as a party
whose promises of jobs,
effective government and
affordable health care
have all fallen flat.
None of those critiques
were on display Friday
evening, as Obama
rallied the party faithful
at a Democratic National
Committee summit.
Instead, Obama rattled
off a list of issues where
he said Republicans were
stuck in the past: gay
rights, women's equality,
wages and health care, to
name a few.
"What they are offering
is not a new theory,"
Obama said, asserting
that Republicans had

advocated the same
policies in the run-up to
the Great Depression, the
recent recession and the
2012 election. "And the
American people said,
"No, thanks.'"
In a boisterous and
decidedly partisan
speech, Obama seized
the opportunity to
mock Republicans -
to the delight of the
Democratic officials,
donors and activists who
packed a hotel ballroom
near the White House.
While acknowledging
early setbacks in rolling
out his health care law,
Obama ridiculed his
political foes for trying
time and again to repeal
the law.
"You know what they
say: Fiftieth time is the
charm," Obama said to
laughter. "Maybe when
you hit your 50th repeal
vote you will win a
Riffing on women's
rights and the GOP,
Obama quipped: "This
isn't 1954. It's 2014."
Such partisan rhetoric
from the president had
the desired effect of
revving up members of

President Barack Obama reacts as he is interrupted by a heckler in the audience during(
at the general session of the Democratic National Committee winter meeting in Washi

his party, some of whom
are openly fretting
that the unpopular
health law, Obama's low
approval ratings and
historical trends could
all work in Republicans'
favor this year.
But it also served as a
clear reminder that the
encroaching election,

with all the political
posturing it will bring,
augers poorly for
anything Obama wants
to accomplish with
Congress this year. After
all, 2014 offers Obama
potentially the last
opportunity to secure
legislative achievements
before attention turns

refrain that he'll work
with Congress whenever
possible but will act
unilaterally to expand
economic opportunity
however he can.
Republican National
Committee Reince
Priebus said Americans
are still waiting for
the opportunity and
jobs that Obama keeps
talking about. He point-
ed to Obama's proposed
minimum wage hike
and health care law as
examples of policies
that do nothing to help
Americans who are out
of work.
"Maybe it's time to
give up on the speeches
AP PHOTOthat include a lot of
promises but not a lot of
g his speech action," Priebus said.
innton. Obama has commit-

to the 2016 presidential
election and Obama's
"Obviously, this is
an election year. But
an election that's eight
months away shouldn't
stop us from making
progress right now,"
Obama said, echoing
his State of the Union

ted to holding nearly
three dozen fundraisers
for Democratic political
committees by the
middle of 2014 in-
cluding an eye-popping
18 events for the DNC,
whose millions of
dollars of lingering debt
more than a year after
the last presidential
election has Democrats

In Syria, government pursues local cease-fires

BEIRUT (AP) In one
besieged neighborhood
after another, weary
rebels have turned over
their weapons to the
Syrian government in
exchange for an easing
of suffocating blockades
that have prevented
food, medicine and other
staples from reaching
civilians trapped inside.
The local cease-fires
struck in at least four
neighborhoods in and
around the Syrian capital
in recent weeks have
brought an end to the
shelling and most of the
fighting in the affected
areas. While deep distrust
lingers on both sides,
in some neighborhoods
the lull has prompted
residents displaced by
earlier violence to return.
The government touts
the truces as part of its
program of "national
reconciliation" to end
Syria's crisis, which has
killed more than 140,000
people since March 2011.
But activists and rebels
describe the deals as the
final stage of a ruthless
tactic President Bashar
Assad's government has
employed to devastating
effect: shelling and starv-
ing fighters and civilians
alike in opposition-held
areas into submission.
With two rounds of
United Nations-brokered
peace talks with the
political opposition in
exile failing to make any
substantial progress,
and neither side able to
clinch a military victory,
Assad may be counting
on such local truces to
pacify flashpoint areas
around the capital.
The deals carry two
additional benefits
for Assad: they free
up troops in his over-
stretched military to be
shifted to fighting fronts
elsewhere in the country;
and they allow the gov-
ernment to present itself
abroad as a responsible
actor actively trying to
broker peace at home.
"It's important for the
regime to have reconcili-
ation," said an activist in
Damascus who goes by
the name of Abu Akram.
"They want us to submit
or be hungry. They want
to free up their troops for
other battles."
The exact terms have
varied depending on
the balance of power in
each area, but the truces
generally have followed a
basic formula: the rebels
relinquish their heavy

weapons and observe a
cease-fire in exchange
for the government
to allow aid into the
In many cases, gun-
men also have had to
hand themselves over to
authorities. Some have
returned from govern-
ment custody, others
have not, activists say.
"Part of the regime
strategy, virtually since
the beginning of the
armed struggle, has been
to separate the people
from the rebels. To try
to break the connection
between the rebels and
their popular support
base," said JeffreyWhite,
a defense fellow at The
Washington Institute.
The authorities have
relied on individuals
with good government
ties from the respective
communities to act as
middlemen and shuffle
between the sides to
broker the agreements.
The first major
deal was struck in the
Damascus suburb of
Moadamiyeh, where
residents raised the
two-starred government
flag over the city in late
December. The latest
truce took hold last week
in the capital's Babila
neighborhood, where
news cameras captured
footage of armed oppo-
sition fighters with full
beards standing next to
government soldiers in
camouflage uniforms.
In between, cease-
fires also have been
struck in Beit Sahim,
Yalda, Barzeh, as well
as a shaky agreement in
the Palestinian camp of
Yarmouk in Damascus. A
pause in the fighting also
allowed aid shipments in
and civilians out of the
Old City of Homrns.
Rebels in Barzeh, a
strategically located
neighborhood in north-
east Damascus where
fighters had battled the
military to a stalemate,
wrangled the most
favorable terms. Fighters
there have kept most of
their weapons, and now
man joint checkpoints
with government forces.
In most of the other
areas, however, the
truces swing heavily in
the government's favor.
In Moadamiyeh, for
example, the military
pounded the commu-
nity with artillery and
airstrikes for nearly a
year. Government forces
eventually encircled the

town with checkpoints,
then refused to allow in
food, medicine, clean
water and fuel.
Conditions turned
desperate for the esti-
mated 8,000 civilians still
inside. Malnutrition was
rife. Residents resorted
to eating boiled grape
leaves and raw olives

because they had run
out of food. Activists said
children and the elderly
were badly affected and
frequently fell sick with
illnesses exacerbated by
With little hope of
breaking the siege, the
town west of Damascus
agreed in late December

to the government's
terms. Since then, con-
ditions have improved,
and some residents who
fled have returned. But
the government hasn't
lifted the siege. Rather, it
permits food shipments
to enter in small batches,
a tactic that allows the
authorities to maintain

their leverage over
"The siege wasn't
broken, they still have
their tanks and troops
and checkpoints," said
Qusai Zakarya, an activist
from Moadamiyeh who
recently fled to Beirut
after being held by
authorities for 17 days.


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Page 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

Pakistani Taliban announces cease-fire

PESHAWAR, Pakistan
(AP) -The Pakistani
Taliban announced
Saturday that the group
will observe a one-
month cease-fire as part
of efforts to negotiate
a peace deal with the
government, throwing
new life into a foundering
peace process.
Shahidullah Shahid said
in a statement emailed
to reporters that the top
leadership of the militant
group has instructed all
of its units to comply with
the cease-fire.
Pakistan has initiated
talks with the government
with sincerity and for
good purpose," Shahid
said, referring to the
group by its formal name.
The leader of the
government's negotiating
team, Irfan Sadiqui,
praised the cease-fire
announcement while
speaking on Pakistan's
Geo Television, saying the
government will review
any written document
from the Taliban about it.
"Today, we are seeing
a big breakthrough,"
Sadiqui said.
In recent weeks,
Pakistani jets and

In this Oct. 5,2013, photo, Pakistani Taliban spokesman Shahidullah Shahid, center, flanked
by his bodyguards, talks to reporters at an undisclosed location in the Pakistani tribal area of
Waziristan along the Afghanistan border.

helicopters have been
striking militant hide-
outs in the northwest,
after previous efforts at
negotiations broke down
when a militant faction
announced it had killed
23 Pakistani troops.
The Pakistani Taliban
has been trying to
overthrow the govern-
ment and establish its
own hard-line form of

Islam across Pakistan for
years. Tens of thousands
of people have died in
militant attacks.
Prime Minister Nawaz
Sharif has long promoted
negotiations over military
operations as a way to
end the ongoing crisis.
His efforts gained speed
this year when both
sides announced nego-
tiating teams held initial

meetings. But negotia-
tions fell apart after the
deaths of the 23 Pakistani
troops, and Sharif has
been under pressure to
retaliate for any Taliban
Critics of the peace
process say militants have
used previous negotia-
tions to simply regroup.
They also question
whether there is room to

negotiate with militants
who don't recognize the
Pakistani constitution.
The militants in the past
have also called for the
removal of all military
forces in the tribal
areas as well as an end to
American drone strikes.
As the military has
been hammering mil-
itant hideouts, many
in Pakistan have been
watching closely to see
whether the government
would order a large-scale
ground operation in the
North Waziristan tribal
region that is considered
the militants' stronghold.
Such an operation could
spark a backlash of
attacks in other parts of
the country.
But a temporary cease-
fire could be difficult to
ensure. Some analysts
point out that the
Pakistani Taliban is not a
unified organization, and
some of the factions are
not believed to support
peace talks.
Violence earlier
Saturday showed how
difficult it could be to
enforce a cease-fire,
let alone forge a peace
Two bombs explod-
ed minutes apart in

northwest Pakistan,
striking tribal police
assigned to guard polio
workers and killing 11,
police said.
Police official
Nawabzada Khan said
the first of the two
bombs struck an escort
vehicle in the Lashora
village in Khyber
Pakhtunkhwa province.
It wounded six officers,
but caused no deaths, he
Minutes later, another
roadside bomb struck a
convoy of tribal police
officers dispatched there
to transport victims of
the first attack, killing 11
officers and wounding
six, Khan said. A gov-
ernment administrator,
Nasir Khan, confirmed
the death toll and said
they had launched a
massive hunt to arrest
the attackers.
No one claimed
responsibility for the
two separate bombings,
but anti-polio teams
and their guards have
been frequently targeted
in Pakistan by Islamic
militants. They say the
campaigns are a tool
for spying and claim
the vaccine makes boys

Energy trends blunt Russia's natural-gas weapon

(Washington Post)
-While Russia flexes
its military might at its
Black Sea naval base in
Crimea, Moscow has an-
other weapon that it has
wielded against Ukraine
in the past: natural gas
Russia provides more
than half of Ukraine's
natural gas needs and
since 2006 has twice
curtailed supplies in
disputes over politics,
price and late payments.
Those supply cuts rattled
countries across Europe
that depend on the
Russian pipelines that
run through Ukraine.
But changes in
the global trade in

natural gas have blunted
Moscow's weapon, forc-
ing the Russian pipeline
monopoly Gazprom to
cut prices worldwide and
giving Ukraine slightly
more bargaining power.
The boom in U.S. shale
gas has left gas-exporting
countries shopping for
other customers. Europe,
as it adds terminals to
handle liquefied natural
gas, will be able to
offset its own declining
production with sup-
plies from countries
such as Qatar. And in
2012, Norway's Statoil
sold more gas to other
European nations than
Russia's Gazprom.
"Since the Russian

supply cuts in 2006 and
2009, the tables have to-
tally turned," said Anders
Aslund, a fellow at the
Peterson Institute of
International Economics
who has advised Russia,
Ukraine and Kyrgyzstan.
Aslund said Ukraine
once rivaled Germany
as Gazprom's biggest
customer. Now, he said,
"Gazprom's challenge is
to stay in the Ukrainian
In December, Gazprom
said it would discount
the price paid by
Ukraine, cutting it from
about $11.50 per thou-
sand cubic feet to $8.10.
But that only brought
Ukraine's prices roughly

in line with those being
paid in other parts of
Europe. Gazprom said it
would review the price
every quarter, meaning
a new reset is possible at
the end of March.
As clunky Soviet-era
factories and mines
have become more
efficient or gone out
of business, Ukraine's
domestic gas consump-
tion has dropped nearly
40 percent over the past
five years, cutting its im-
ports from Russia in half,
according to a report by
Sberbank Investment
Domestic consump-
tion might drop further
if Ukraine trims the

generous subsidies it
gives households using
natural gas, although
so few households are
paying their bills that it
might not matter. "People
will go from not paying
the lower price to not
paying the higher price,"
said Thane Gustafson,
senior director of Russian
energy for the consulting
firm IHS CERA.
The gas subsidies and
delinquent payments
lie at the center of
Ukraine's economic
problems and tension
with Moscow. Even if
residential customers
paid up, the Ukrainian
state energy company,
Naftogaz, would lose

money on those sales.
That contributes to
its failure to keep up
payments to Gazprom,
which on Feb. 3 said
Naftogaz owed $3.3
billion for deliveries over
the previous 13 months.
Naftogaz's losses will
grow as it sells in the
battered local currency
and buys gas priced in
dollars, Sberbank noted.
'An inefficient and
opaque energy sector
continues to weigh heav-
ily on public finances
and the economy," the
International Monetary
Fund said, noting that
energy subsidies reached
7.5 percent of Ukraine's
GDP in 2012.

Latest airline perk: Safe distance from the masses

flights from San Francisco
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and everyone else.
The idea is to provide
an exclusive experience
-inaccessible, even
invisible, to the masses in
coach. It's one way that a
gap between the world's
wealthiest 1 percent
and everyone else has
Many top-paying
international passengers,
having put down roughly
$15,000 for a ticket, now
check-in at secluded
facilities and are driven
in luxury cars directly to
planes. Others can savor
the same premier privileg-
es by redeeming 125,000 or
more frequent flier miles
for a trip of a lifetime.
When Emirates Airline
opened a new concourse at
its home airport in Dubai
last year, it made sure to
keep coach passengers
separate from those in
business and first class. The
top floor of the building
is a lounge for premium
passengers with direct
boarding to the upstairs of
Emirates' fleet of dou-
ble-decker Airbus A380s.
Those in coach wait one
story below and board to
the lower level of the plane.
London's Heathrow
Airport took a private
suite area designed for the
royal family and heads of
state and in July opened
it to any passenger flying
business or first class who's
willing to pay an extra
"First class has become
a way for a traveler to have
an almost private jet-like
experience," says Henry
Harteveldt, an airline

This combination of Associated Press file photos shows, on
top, the first-class section of an Emirates Airlines Airbus A380
at the new Concourse A of Dubai airport in Dubai, United
Arab Emirates in 2013, and on the bottom, Allegiant Air flight
attendant Chris Killian preparing his passengers for the Laredo,
Texas, bound flight before it pushes back from the terminal at
McCarran International Airport in Las Vegas, in 2013.

analyst with Hudson
Crossing. Airlines "will
do everything but sing a
The front of the plane
has always been plusher
than the back. But in re-
cent years airlines have put
a greater focus on catering
to the most affluent fliers'
desire for new levels of
There's a lot of money

on the line. At big carriers
like American Airlines,
about 70 percent of
revenue comes from
the top 20 percent of its
The special treatment
now starts at check-in.
American and United
Airlines have both de-
veloped private rooms,
located in discrete corners
of their terminals in

NewYork, Chicago and
elsewhere, that allow for a
speedy check-in. Boarding
passes in hand, travelers
exit through hidden doors
leading to the front of
security lines.
Some foreign airlines
have gone further.
Lufthansa offers first-
class passengers a sepa-
rate terminal in Frankfurt.
There's a restaurant, cigar
lounge and dedicated
immigration officers.
For those who choose to
shower or take a bath, the
private restrooms come
with their own rubber
ducky an exclusive
plastic souvenir for the
international jet set. When
it's time to board, passen-
gers are driven across the
tarmac to their plane in a
Mercedes-Benz S-Class or
Porsche Cayenne.
"That sort of exclusivity
plays to the ego of people
who are in a position to
spend that much money
on airline flight," says Tim
Winship, publisher of trav-
el advice site FrequentFlier.
At Heathrow's private
suites, designed for up to
six people, fliers pass swift-
ly and privately through
their own immigration
and security screening.
While they're waiting, hors
d'oeuvres and Champagne
are provided. Steak, sushi
or other meals can be
delivered from airport
restaurants. When it
comes time to actually fly,
passengers are driven to
their plane in a BMW 7
Series sedan and escorted
to their seat.

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014


WIRE Page 9

Winter-weary Americans

plead: Get me out of here

Shannon Frauenholtz
has had it with winter.
Barely able to stomach
the television news with
its images of snowbound
cars, she heads to the
tanning salon, closes her
eyes and imagines she's
back in Mexico, where
she's already vacationed
once this winter.
She's toyed with the
idea of joining her
mother in Hawaii or
just driving to an indoor
water park, figuring that
while the palm trees
might be plastic and the
"beach" smells of chlo-
rine, at least it's warm.
"I don't need a va-
cation. I don't need
the relaxation," said
Frauenholtz, of New
Ulm, Minn. "I just need
the heat."
All over the Midwest
and the East Coast,
travel agents are being
inundated with a simple
request: Get me out
of here. And travelers
fortunate enough to have
escaped are begging
hotels to let them stay a
little longer.

Emily Frederick, right, takes a picture of her husband, Brendt
Frederick, wearing white-rimmed sunglasses, and son, Parker
Frederick, 2, all from St. Clair Shores, Mich., before a spring
training exhibition baseball game between the Detroit Tigers
and the Atlanta Braves, Wednesday in Kissimmee, Fla.

Because they know
how miserable people
are, warm-weather des-
tinations in California,
Arizona and Florida
have stepped up their
enticements. Trains and
billboards in Chicago
have been plastered with
ads showing beaches
and pool scenes. In
Philadelphia, one
promoter put fiberglass
mannequins dressed in
flip flops, tank tops and
shorts atop taxis with
their arms outstretched
- a whimsical

inducement to "fly"
Reminding Americans
that there are places
where nose hairs don't
freeze is an annual
tradition. But those in
the business of luring
visitors to warmer cli-
mates say it's rarely been
easier than this season,
when "polar vortex" has
entered the everyday vo-
cabulary and "Chi-beria"
has become popular
enough to emblazon on
"This year we wanted

Delta to measure dollars f

ATLANTA (Atlanta
Journal-Constitution) -
In a major change to its
frequent flier program,
Delta Air Lines Inc. will
soon begin awarding free
flights based on dollars
spent, rather than miles
The move by Atlanta-
based Delta is aimed at
rewarding its higher-
spending customers,
an acknowledgement
of how valuable those
deep-pocketed travelers
are to the company.
It's also a competitive
move to attract lucrative
business travelers as
Delta jockeys against
other carriers, including
United and American, for
those customers.
"We'd like to provide
more benefits to our
premium customers,"
said Jeff Robertson, vice
president of the Delta
SkyMiles program. "A lot
of our customers fly us
10, 20 times a year, and
we should reward them
for that."
Meanwhile, those most
likely to not benefit from
the new program, which
takes effect Jan. 1, 2015,
are bargain-hunting
travelers who earn thou-
sands of miles by flying
long distances across the
country on cheap fares.
It's a historic change
for frequent fliers, who
for decades have earned
flights based on miles
Starting next year, the
average Delta frequent
flier will earn five miles
for every dollar spent
on a Delta flight. That
means for a $300 fare,
travelers will earn 1,500
But some other
frequent fliers will earn
more miles per dollar
Those who use the
Delta SkyMiles American
Express credit card
will earn seven miles
for every dollar spent.
And elite-level frequent
flier members can earn
anywhere from seven to
13 miles per dollar spent,
depending on whether
they are at silver, gold,
platinum or diamond
levels and if they have
the Delta credit card.

"There will be some
people who will be
unhappy. The folks who
travel infrequently and
buy the least expensive
fares will not earn as
many SkyMiles credits
as they used to," said
Hudson Crossing travel
industry analyst Henry
Harteveldt. "Those who
travel on higher fares,
in particular business
travelers, and those who
travel more frequently
will benefit.
There will be no
change for miles already
earned in customers'
frequent flier accounts,
and the way travelers
redeem miles for flights
will remain much the
Delta's move comes
after Southwest Airlines
made a similar shift to
awarding points based
on dollars spent, and
after Delta this year
started requiring a min-
imum level of spending
annually to reach elite
levels in its frequent flier
program. Hotel loyalty
programs and others
have also already added
a spending component,
Robertson said.
But Delta is the first
U.S. legacy carrier to
make the change, and
other airlines are likely to
closely watch the move.
Delta's change, an-
nounced Wednesday,
is likely to cause some
concern and confusion
for some of its frequent
"With any change
comes challenges,"
Robertson said, add-
ing that it is difficult
to predict how many
customers the airline
may lose or gain through
the change.
Delta's frequent flier
program has long been
a point of frustration for
many customers, with
some complaining that
it's hard to schedule free
trips even after they've
earned the mileage.
Delta acknowledges
the complaints and says
it plans to make it easier
for people to redeem
miles for flights through
changes next year.
One key change is that
Delta will add options to

redeem a combination of
miles and cash for flights
- which means fliers
won't have to wait until
they have at least 25,000
miles to get a free flight.
The airline will also
allow its customers to get
one-way flights for half
the miles of a round-trip.
And it will add tiers in
between the 25,000,
40,000 and 60,000 levels
to make more flights
available at different
Ultimately, Delta ex-
pects the change to im-
prove its financial results,
primarily by reducing
the number of miles
customers earn while
increasing the number
of miles they redeem for
flights. That would result
in fewer miles accrued
in accounts waiting to
be redeemed, which
reduces the liability from
those stored miles for the

Miles for dollars
What's the difference
between Delta's current
SkyMiles program and its
new SkyMiles program,
to debut Jan. 1, 2015,
based on dollars spent?
Here's an exam-
ple, based on an

to have a little more fun
with it," said Susannah
Costello, of Visit Florida,
the state's official
marketing organization,
which came up with the
mannequin idea.
The ads showing
children and bikini-clad
women making snow an-
gels in warm beach sand
are more plentiful than
in years past, acknowl-
edged Erin Duggan, of
Visit Sarasota County.
"We did that because
we knew winter was
shaping up to be brutal,"
she said.
Not that people
needed much reminding
of the harsh conditions.
"The winter is so bad,
there is a certain amount
of desperation," said Alex
Kutin, an Indianapolis
travel agent. "They come
and say, 'I've got to get
somewhere warm. Where
do you recommend?'"
Another assault of bad
weather was expected
over the weekend, with
forecasts for 6 inches of
snow through Monday in
a 1,500-mile stretch from
Kansas to the East Coast.

Iran likely to

dominate chatter

at AIPAC forum

(Washington Post) -
When President Barack
Obama hosts Israeli
Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu at the White
House on Monday, a
fundamental division will
be on display: Obama is
pushing for a nuclear deal
with Iran on terms the
Israeli leader has already
Obama is closer than
ever this year to his
campaign goal of a nu-
clear accord with Iran. As
Netanyahu and thousands
of pro-Israel Americans
visit Washington for the
annual American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC) policy conference,
which opens this week-
end, Obama's challenge
will be to show how an
improving relationship
with Iran does not damage
ties with Israel.
The AIPAC meeting
showcases Israel's unique
position among U.S.
allies and its strong
influence on Capitol Hill.
Hundreds of delegates
will lobby Congress on

or frequent fliers

Atlanta-to-New York JFK using Delta SkyMiles
roundtrip on a $300 fare. American Express cre(
Old program: card: $300 x 7 (equals)
1,518 miles earned 2,100 miles earned
New program: SkyMiles member
SkyMiles member: Diamond elite level wi
$300 x 5 (equals) 1,500 the Delta credit card:
miles earned $300 x 13 (equals) 3,9C
SkyMiles member miles earned.




issues including Iran,
Middle East peace and
the effect of the Syrian
civil war on Israel. A
bipartisan effort to enact
additional sanctions
on Iran, derailed by the
White House but cham-
pioned by AIPAC, will be
a main topic.
Treasury Secretary
Jack Lew and Secretary
of State John Kerry will
address the forum.
Obama will not, although
he has done so in the
past. Lew's department is
in charge of enforcing the
heavy net of sanctions
that helped force Iran to
enter serious talks.
An Oval Office visit
between the U.S. and
Israeli leaders has
become customary
on the sidelines of the
AIPAC conference. "The
president looks forward
to discussing with the
prime minister progress
in Israeli-Palestinian
negotiations, develop-
ments in Iran, and other
regional priorities," White
House press secretary Jay
Carney said Friday.


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-Page 10 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

Tea party ready for fight with GOP establishment

- Tea partyers insist
they're not to blame for
Republican election loss-
es in congressional and
presidential elections,
faulting the GOP estab-
lishment for showing
little fight.
This election year, the
establishment is fighting
- against the tea party
insurgents challenging
incumbents who the
Republican Party is con-
vinced stand a far better
chance in November.
The internal GOP
showdown will be
decided in primaries
starting Tuesday in Texas
and stretching through
the year in Kentucky,
Mississippi, Kansas,
Michigan and elsewhere.
Burned by losses in
winnable Senate races in
2010 and 2012, establish-
ment Republicans are
aggressively challenging

this year's class of tea
party-backed candidates.
Tea partyers, dismiss-
ing reports of their de-
mise, say they're ready to
use their unbending po-
litical force against both
President Barack Obama
and the Republican
Sen. Ted Cruz,
R-Texas, a superstar to
the movement and a
potential 2016 presiden-
tial candidate, says he's
hopeful and optimistic
that "we're going to turn
this country around."
Hundreds gathered
Thursday as the Tea
Party Patriots, one of the
major grassroots groups,
marked the movement's
fifth anniversary at a
Washington celebration
that toasted everything
They stood and ap-
plauded wildly for Cruz,
who precipitated the

In this Jan. 24 photo, Weld County District Attorney Ken Buck
speaks to supporters during a campaign dinner event at
Johnson's Corner, a truck stop and diner in Johnstown, Colo.
Republican primaries this election year will be a crucial test for

the tea party movement.
16-day partial govern-
ment shutdown last fall
with his opposition to
Obama's health care law,
and warmly received two
other tea party senators,
Rand Paul of Kentucky
and Mike Lee of Utah.
Tea partyers, who

helped Republicans
capture control of the
House in 2010, made
clear they don't like what
the GOP establishment
has done to their conser-
vative agenda of limited
government, free-market
policies and what they


consider fidelity to the
Constitution. They sig-
naled they will work hard
to elect their uncompro-
mising candidates no
matter what the estab-
lishment does.
In Kansas, the Tea
Party Express endorsed
Milton Wolf, who is
opposing three-term
Sen. Pat Roberts in the
Republican primary.
Cruz, who has helped
raise money for groups
targeting incumbent
Republicans, has refused
to endorse his state's
senior senator, John
Cornyn, the Senate's sec-
ond-ranking Republican,
in Tuesday's primary.
Cornyn faces Rep. Steve
"Liberals fight ev-
ery step," said Steve
Gibson of Columbus,
Ohio. Establishment
Republicans, he said, say,
"we can't win, we might

Consumer power

evident in food

Fla. (Cox Newspapers)
-Years ago, consumers
went to the grocery store,
grabbed what they needed
from the shelves and
plopped it into their shop-
ping carts before heading
to the checkout line.
Mostly, they checked
prices and looked for their
favorite brands.
Not anymore. Some
people might still grab and
go, but many consumers
scrutinize labels. The list
of ingredients companies
have agreed to remove or
changes they have pledged
to make keeps growing
longer. Never doubt the
power of the consumer.
The additives were tar-
geted by bloggers such as
Food Babe and have been
on the "not recommended"
list for years by consumer
advocacy groups such as
the Center for Science in
the Public Interest.
Here are three examples
food companies have
announced this year:
Kraft has announced
it's removing artificial
preservatives from its full-
fat American and White
American Singles cheese.
It will replace sorbic acid
with natamycin, which the
company says is a natural
mold inhibitor.
Subway said it would
no longer use azodicar-
bonamide in its breads
after after Food Babe
blogger Yani Hari started a
petition pointing out that
the same ingredient is used
in making yoga mats and
shoe soles.
Shortly after that Publix
Super Markets announced
it also was phasing out
azodicarbonamide, used in
some of its bread products.
Chick-fil-A has
pledged to serve only
chicken raised without
antibiotics within five
years, again, after Food
Babe started a petition.
Then, there is perhaps
the biggest food issue for
many people right now
- bioengineered ingre-
dients, usually referred to
as GMOs for genetically
modified organisms.
The bottom line is, some
consumers want the right
to know whether their food
contains GMO ingredients.
A genetically engineered
food is a plant or meat
product that has had its
DNA altered in a laboratory
by genes from other plants,
animals, viruses or bacteria
to produce foreign com-
pounds in that food. This
type of genetic alteration
is not found in nature,
and is experimental. The
correct scientific term is
ll _,ll .'-; l i>.,-." ,11 1. .d,,,n

s' actions
- genetically engineered,
according to LabelGMOs.
But a recent NPD Group
survey found that 67 per-
cent of all primary grocery
shoppers are not willing
to pay a higher price for
non-GMO foods.
Over half of U.S.
consumers say they have
some concerns about
genetically modified
organisms, but are not
sure what GMOs are.
Consumers are also
confused about the
prevalence of GMO versus
non-GMO items at the
grocers. Four out of 10
primary grocery shoppers
either feel that they buy
non-GMOs mostly while
the same ratio of consum-
ers say they are not sure.
However, the survey
found that 11 percent of
all primary shoppers are
aware and concerned
about GMOs and willing
to pay more. Additionally,
half of people who
primarily shop specialty
stores are willing to pay
more for non-GMO
More than 60 countries
with over 40 percent of
the world's population
already label genetically
engineered foods, includ-
ing the entire European
Union and China.
GMO/GE foods have
been on the market since
1996. Many Americans
may not know that about
70 percent of processed
foods on grocery store
shelves contain ingre-
dients that have been
genetically engineered.
General Mills said in
January that it will begin
to label its plain Cheerios
as "not genetically
modified." What's inter-
esting is that there are no
genetically modified oats,
a fact General Mills states
on its website.
Whole Foods has stated
it will label products with
GMOs by 2018.
On Feb. 6 a coalition of
29 food industry groups,
including the powerful
Grocery Manufacturers
Association, launched
The Coalition for Safe
Affordable Food. Its goal
is to ensure that GMO
labeling does not become
"We're advocating to
Congress to develop a
federal GMO labeling
solution that would
require labeling of foods
containing GMO ingre-
dients if the FDA, our
nation's foremost food
safety authority, deter-
mines there is a health or
safety risk," said Pamela
I l. h.\. I i uh l .lld I I.( )
"I lll' (,ll.\

as well not fight."
Gibson said he had
offered to help Matt
Bevin, the Republican
businessman challenging
Senate Minority Leader
Mitch McConnell, R-Ky.
McConnell, according to
Gibson, is conservative
70 percent of the time,
but then "throwing in the
towel every time."
Gibson was particular-
ly upset with McConnell's
recent votes on allowing
the nation to borrow
more money.
Keli Carender, national
grassroots coordinator
of the Tea Party Patriots,
said the strength of the
group was reflected in
the $1.2 million and
counting that it raised in
10 days.
To the "establishment
and permanent political
class," Carender said, "we
don't need their millions;
we've got our own."

SThe Sun/Sunday, March 2,2014

~I.** *'


,d e Lo

~1 q

', ~ ~ Ov .FA" v .


Arcadia Rodeo Arena
24 Heard St.; Arcadiali 11:00 am!

Bring your own chair
Seating available for anyone requiring special
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WIRE Page 11


" *l ,'

(K "ii1

-Page 12 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014


-1 0i"s I Os Os I 10s I 20 I3s 40 s I 0I 5 60sI 70s I 8 9 I 0s

Sunny and pleasant

820 / 570
0% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today


'" 2 ,-

60 75 84 86 81 74

Mostly sunny and Partly cloudy and
warm warm

5% chance of rain

Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 83/61 sun none
Punta Gorda 83/56 sun none
Sarasota 78/57 sun none

8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. b p.m. The Sun Rise Set
he higher the UVIndex" number, Today 65 6.
he geaterthe need foreye and shin protection. 0-2 Low; od .52 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Higi; 8-10 Very High; 11 Extreme. Monday 6:51 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive The Moon Rise Set composite of effective temperature Today 7':34 a.m. 8':12 p.m.
based on eiitweatherfactors. Monday 8:17 a.m. 9:14 p.m.
ir Quality Index readings as ofSaturday

o 50 100150200 300 500 Mar 8 Mar 16 Mar 23 Mar 30

0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees 0 "- S
Weeds *".*"i
Molds /
absent low moderate high vnyhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 800/460
Normal High/Low 79/560
Record High 910 (1989)
Record Low 370 (1984)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.00"
Month to date 0.00"
Normal month to date 0.10"
Year to date 4.91"
Normal yearto date 4.33"
Record 0.70" (1980)

Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 3.67 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 1.24 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983
Mar. 0.00 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.01 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 0.97 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 4.91 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 6:12a 11:55a 6:38p --
Mon. 7:09a 12:56a 7:35p 1:22p
Tue. 8:07a 1:54a 8:32p 2:20p
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.
High Low High Low
Punta Gorda
Today 3:23a 10:08a 3:51p 10:20p
Mon. 4:12a 10:35a 4:16Dp11:10D

Today 2:00a
Mon. 2:49a
Boca Grande
Today 1:05a
Mon. 1:54a
El Jobean
Today 3:55a
Mon. 4:44a
Today 12:15a
Mon. 1:04a

8:24a 2:28p 8:36p
8:51a 2:53p 9:26p

6:45a 1:33p 6:57p
7:12a 1:58p 7:47p

10:37a 4:23p 10:49p
11:04a 4:48p 11:39p

7:03a 12:43p 7:15p
7:30a 1:08p 8:05p

820/ 610
15% chance of rain

78 61
.:. :

St. Petersburg




Longboat Key Myakka
77/61 81 57
Sarasota J
78/57 J

Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.

Gulf Water


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

Publication date: 3/2/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
E 7-14 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
ESE 6-12 1-3 Light

"^ -.;, *' ._ Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
.. .0 1i.4. Winiipeg ," I
Partly cloudy and Rain and .44/40 _.__. 3 oil a I '
warm thunderstorms likely ". *. '. .* 1.14 .Mom al' './
Bi, i, Bligs Toromo 14 .'
1-, M' polS 1710.
810/640 790/600 11-1a 3 ""'
"= 1 NewYork.
0% chance of rain 80% chance of rain : Chcago.. Detorm *38 2 /
3424 Wasninlton
Pl ant CtFrancisco *n 34,14 Kansas Ciy.''wl
Pla t Cit"'W6 I ,' .,t,;, ., ... /
082Y56 Wint,,r Hav n oeiee*
052 *Atlata
Brandun 1 80, 6 '''
82 56 ElasPo
BartfJ* *.A NN, N-O7/
80, 58 \\a u sm. n \ \
\ -9/39\ '
Beach Motere t 8.9 81-
Ia I Ft. Mead < 91l64 ~ \,,:-

78/9a 3 /.80/55 ..

80 59


82, 59


Fronts Precipitation
V""r A-&- =^- =~ 7*E SE17
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High ....................... 92 atDel Rio,TX

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

i Lo W
9 36 pc
8 23 s
1 51 s
2 29 c
1 -3 sn
3 50 pc
5 43r
5 17 sn
7 5 sn
8 -3 sf
7 29 r
8 49 s
7 1 sf
2 15 sn
9 9 sn
3 49 s
8 15 sn
) 2 sn
9 20 r
4 24 sn
1 -11 c
) 6 sn
1 -21 s
2 -8 pc
) -21 s
2 14 sn
^ 11 -

3 sn
S sh




Low ............... -32 at Embarrass, MN

City Hi Lo W
Jackson, MS 74 44 pc
Kansas City 8 -4 sn
Knoxville 66 42 r
LasVegas 63 52 pc
Los Angeles 65 52 sh
Louisville 39 24i
Memphis 56 29 r
Milwaukee 14 3 c
Minneapolis 1 -13 s
Montgomery 76 53 pc
Nashville 56 28 sh
New Orleans 74 63 pc
New York City 38 22 sn
Norfolk, VA 63 39 pc
Oklahoma City 20 7 i

Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Salt Lake City
St. Louis
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Washington, DC

Hi Lo W
58 39 pc
36 25 s
55 34 r
30 10 sn
36 18 sn
54 30 c
58 44 sh
25 9 sn
12 -3 c
12-10 pc
30 7 sn
59 22 r
16 5 pc
23 6 sn
16 5 c
71 32 t
21 7 c
21 -7 c
42 29 pc
58 31 pc
8 -2 pc
17 5 pc
9 -7 pc
19 -4 pc
2 -9 pc
23 2 sn
40 24 sn
79 65 c
53 36 pc
20 4 pc

Hi Lo W
49 38 pc
80 61 c
45 33 pc
54 36 pc
79 64 c
78 58 s
0-11 sn
86 71 s
44 36 c
1 -10 sf
19 3 sn
48 34 c
48 34 sh
52 37 s

2 -13 c
2 24 sh
) 55 pc
7 18 sn
1 6 sf
9 45r
3 19 sn
8 51 s
5 39 pc
8 8 sn
9 35 t
5 55 sh
1 52 pc
4 40 r
5 26 c

i Lo W
8 49 s
4 -4 pc
4 -4 s
3 40 pc
1 -19 s

Hi Lo W
48 28 c
13 2 pc
48 25 r
66 52 pc
67 54 pc
27 11 sn
30 19 c
15 6 c
9 3 pc
61 34 sh
39 18 sn
64 41 c
24 10 sn
47 24i
27 20 pc
14 4 pc
26 10 sn
74 55 pc
20 -1 sn
23 -1 c
56 45 r
27 7 sn
52 17i
55 40 pc
19 2 pc
55 38 pc
65 56 pc
62 52 sh
53 43 r
31 10 sn

Hi Lo W
76 49 t
8 -8 pc
9 -1 pc
50 37 sh
4-12 pc

Rio de Janeiro 83 72 t 84 73 pc
Rome 50 43 sh 57 46 sh
St. John's 29 13 sn 25 4 sn
San Juan 86 72 s 84 72 s
Sydney 77 68 pc 79 66 pc
Tokyo 46 39 r 50 37 pc
Toronto 17 0 c 13 4 pc
Vancouver 37 35 sn 43 39 r
Winnipeg -5 -30 s 2-22 pc

Fort Myers '
83/61 "'.,

Cape Coral Lehigh Acres
82/59 83/60

j Helena 18 13
Sanibel Honolulu 78 66
80/66 Houston 77 40
Bonita Springs Indianapolis 23 10
A ~uW ""' ... ...Toda
AccuWeather~com A-U:I


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

Hi Lo W
70 54 s
78 59 s
78 61 s
81 67 s
76 58 pc
80 71 s
83 61 s
79 61 pc
78 52 pc
75 53 pc
79 67 s

i Lo W
1 48 t
8 63 pc
7 63 pc
265 s
0 60 pc
1 67 s
3 62 s
260 s
0 54 pc
9 54t
9 66 s

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
79 69 s
80 56 pc
80 56 s
78 63 pc
81 69 s
82 60 s
78 54 s
79 61 pc
81 59 pc
70 55 s
72 59 pc

Hi Lo W
80 68 s
81 57 pc
81 57 pc
82 62 pc
82 68 s
81 62 s
78 54 pc
82 60 s
82 61 pc
67 47 t
66 40 sh

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

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi LoW
80 69 s 82 66s
72 60 pc 77 59 pc
79 60 s 78 64 pc
79 59 pc 82 61 pc
78 57 s 77 62 pc
75 48 s 74 44t
78 60 s 78 64 pc
76 60 pc 79 61 pc
80 60 pc 83 60 s
82 67 pc 82 64 s
80 60 s 82 61 pc

Buenos Aires

I Lo W
9 40 c
7 60 s
2 27 s
) 35 c
9 61 c
8 57 s
1 -16 s
5 71 s
8 34r
9 -21 s
7 10 sn
5 34 c
4 39 c
1 43 c

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

Preserved on ancient teeth, a fossilized microbial world

(LA Times) Scientists
have discovered the DNA
of millions of tiny organ-
isms entombed in the
ancient dental plaque of
four medieval skeletons.
The findings, pub-
lished in the journal
Nature Genetics, have
implications for research
into what our ancestors
ate, how they interacted,
and what diseases they
fought, the authors write.
"I feel like we discov-
ered a time capsule that
has been right under our
noses this whole time,"
said Christina Warinner,
a molecular anthropol-
ogist at the University of
Oklahoma and the lead

author of the study. "This
is a game changer."
Matthew Collins of
the University of York, a
co-author on the paper,
put it this way: "What
we found is a microbial
Calcified plaque is the
rough, bumpy stuff you
might notice coating
your teeth if you have
skipped too many dental
appointments. Today,
dentists scrape plaque
off our teeth as part
of our regular dental
cleaning, but before the
days of modern oral care,
it could grow layer upon
layer until sometimes the
hard plaque covering a

tooth was thicker than
the tooth itself.
The layers of calcified
plaque entomb the
bacteria that also live
in our mouths turning
them into small fossils
even when we are alive.
And when we die, these
dense, calcified micro-
fossils remain intact,
even as most of the rest
of us decomposes.
Throughout most of
the history of archae-
ology, researchers have
considered calcified
plaque disposable -
often removing it from
skeletons in the process
of cleaning them. But
recently, it has become

clear that calcified
plaque is a reservoir of
"People are realizing
that you have this rich
bacterial community
living on the surface of
your teeth, and if your
gums are bleeding you
have an open vascular
network right next door
to a microbial communi-
ty," Collins said. "There
is so much information
there. The challenge is
how to access it."
Over the last decade
scientists had started to
look at ancient plaque
samples under a micro-
scope, hoping to find
microscopic bits of food


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stuck in its hard matrix.
But Warinner, who has a
background in extracting
DNA from bones and
teeth, wanted to know
whether it had also
preserved DNA.
To find out, she
scraped the mineralized
plaque off the teeth of
four skeletons from a
medieval convent in
Dalheim, Germany, and
after treating the samples
with various chemicals
and enzymes, she put
them through a machine
that separates cell debris
from DNA.
The result, she said,
was thrilling.
"When you get DNA
from bones it is so
damaged and there is so
little of it left," she said.
"When we analyzed the
dental calculus we got
100 to 1,000 times more
DNA fragments than
we would have from a
From those DNA
fragments Warinner and
an international team
of colleagues deter-
mined that the bacteria
associated with human
periodontal disease
have not changed much
in 1,000 years even as
dental hygiene and diet
have. They also found
that ancient oral bacteria
had a gene that could
allow it to resist low-level
antibiotics, just as some

of our oral bacteria has
today. And they found
bits of plant DNA in the
plaque, which provides
direct evidence of the
ancient diet.
But these results
are just scratching the
surface of what scientists
can learn from ancient
Anne Stone, a molec-
ular anthropologist at
Arizona State University
who was not involved
in the study, said the
findings were significant.
"What is exciting is it
looks like the way cal-
culus forms protects the
DNA almost like it is
sealed in concrete so
it is more protected from
the environment," she
said. "People who study
respiratory pathogens will
be interested in this study,
and people who study
how periodontal disease
has changed over time."
Warinner notes that
every known human
population has had den-
tal plaque problems, so
this technique could be
used to learn more about
people from a wide range
of time periods.
"Everything was there
in an incredible level of
detail and it was frozen
in time," said Collins.
"You have so much DNA
that you can get com-
plete genomes without
even trying."



Port Charlotte
I1 82/57
Englcuud .-...-. 5
79 56 ':
"*:',-' Punta Gorda
DIPla^ 83/56

Boca Grande$

Looking for a Friend?

Find him in the Classifieds .SU N-6a.-

_: .

Mexico City


Sunday, March 2,2014

FGCU men clinch
No. 1 spot in A-Sun
tournament, *Page 5 @SunCoastSports

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* PREP FOOTBALL: Jeremy Snook

The call he needed

Snook's spirits rise after talking to former Pro Bowler

Snook's face bore a puzzled look
as he cautiously entered the
conference room at Lemon Bay
High School to see his parents
and football coach D.J. Ogilvie
sitting around an oblong table,
seemingly knowing something
he didn't.
After a minute or two of small
talk Snook speculating on
his reason for being here in the
first place was a primary topic
- the phone in the conference

room rang. Ogilvie motioned for
Snook to answer.
"Hello? Hello?"
His face broke into an "are you
kidding me" smile.
"Is it really?"

Snook could have done with-
out surprises at this moment. It
had been a rough time for the
In late January, coming off his
first season of varsity football, he
went to the doctor complaining
of pain in his right shoulder,

he assumed from working out.
It was a pain he had come to
know, radiating up into his neck.
Then X-rays had shown some-
thing unexpected, a strange
curvature in the vertebrae in his
neck that shouldn't have been
there. Several visits to the doctor
confirmed the unthinkable for
the otherwise healthy teenager:
On Feb. 12, his football playing
days were deemed over.
"(The doctor) noticed my
spine was really straight," Snook SUN PHOTO BY KATHERINE GODINA
said. "He told us if it was his kid, Lemon Bay's Jeremy Snook intercepts a pass against Cape Coral last season.
SNOOK 18 Snook has a spinal condition called kyphosis that ended his football career.

* COLLEGE BASEBALL: Logan Hoggarth

"My mom feeds me well, so it's awesome."
-Boston College baseball player and North Port High School graduate LOGAN HOGGARTH, on his return trip to Southwest Florida

....... .

Boston College's Logan Hoggarth takes a swing against Villanova during Saturday's game at the Snowbird Baseball Classic in
Port Charlotte. Hoggarth, a North Port High School graduate, hit the game-winner in the 11th inning.

Hometown Hoggarth

North Port High School graduate

returns to familiar fields
PORT CHARLOTTE Boston College sophomore Logan
Hoggarth put together another impressive game in front his
hometown crowd on Saturday at the Snowbird Baseball Classic.
The North Port High School

Logan Hoggarth, a North Port High
School graduate, and Boston College
face Western Michigan today at 3 p.m.
at North Charlotte Regional Park

Central Michigan vs. Villanova at
North Charlotte Regional Park Field
6,10:30 a.m.
St. Bonaventure vs. Northeastern at
NCRP Field 3,11 a.m.
John Carroll vs. Bluffton at SCRP, noon
W. Michigan vs. Boston College at
NCRP Field 6,3 p.m.
Moravian vs. Heidelberg at NCRP
Field 3,3 p.m. (dh)

graduate followed up Friday's
three-hit game with two hits
against Villanova on Saturday. his last
hit driving in the winning i mi iii ili.
bottom of the 11th inning
"He's doing a great job, i,.' ,1.i
that works hard and he's s>,. Iii
high character kid, I love li 11 li.
him around," Boston Coll, "i
coach Mike Gambino said
"The kid always plays hard
and gives us good at-bats
all the time. He (also) give s
us some versatility in the
outfield since he can play .
all three outfield positions
Hoggarth said he's felt
very comfortable at the
Snowbird Classic, play-
ing on the same North
Charlotte Regional Park .
fields he played at '
growing up. He's also :r
enjoyed playing in Il/
front of family, friends ...

and former coaches and teammates.
"It's really good to perform this way in front of them,
it's really special," Hoggarth said. "Being up north, I don't


* MLB: Tampa Bay

Price makes a

positive' debut

Bay pitcher David Price
was waiting for this day.
For months since the
2013 season wrapped up,
there was speculation
that his time with the
Rays had concluded and
that he would be traded.
After all, his value
- two years of team
control was as high as
it could be; James Shields
was dealt under similar
circumstances a year
earlier. All Price wanted
to do was play ball.
Among loud cheers,
Price took the mound

For live updates from today's
Rays-Twins game, follow us on
Twitter: @SunCoastSports.

Post your Rays spring training
photos and check out ours at

Saturday at McKechnie
Field, wearing the familiar
navy and Columbia blue,
for his first start of spring

Tampa Bay starter David Price delivers to the Pittsburgh Pirates
during the first inning of Saturday's game at McKechnie Field in

* MEN'S BASKETBALL: No. 1 Florida 79, LSU 61

No. 1 Gators earn

21st win in a row

Florida's seniors, those
four guys who fell just
short of the Final Four
the last three years, talked
about cutting down
the nets after clinch-
ing the Southeastern
Conference's regular-sea-
son championship.
It was a brief conver-
sation. And a unanimous
The top-ranked Gators
chose not to break out the
scissors. If they keep play-
ing like they did against
LSU on Saturday, they
might end up with an
even bigger celebration.
Dorian Finney-Smith
scored 16 points,
and Florida used a

WHO: No. 1 Florida (27-2,16-0
SEC) at South Carolina
WHEN: Tuesday, 7 p.m.
WHERE: Colonial Life Arena,
Columbia, S.C.
RADIO: 620 AM, 930 AM,
1200 AM, 1460 AM

season-high 13 3-pointers
to overwhelm the Tigers
79-61 and extend its
school-record winning
streak to 21 games.
"Everybody on the
team didn't feel comfort-
able cutting them down
right now because we

INDEXI Lottery 2 | Golf 21 Shore Lines 21 NBA 2 MLB 3-41 College basketball 5-61 Quick Hits 6 | Scoreboard 7 | NHL 71 Auto racing 8 | Preps 8

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

Florida Lottery

March 1N ................................... 9-4-2
March ID ................................... 6-1-8
Feb. 28N.....................................4-4-1
Feb. 28D..........................1.......17-7-9
Feb. 27N.....................................0-9-1
Feb. 27D.....................................8-0-8

March 1N ................................5-0-3-8
March 1D ................................6-1-7-7
Feb. 28N..................................9-9-1-2
Feb. 28D..................................9-4-6-9
Feb. 27N..................................7-7-3-2
Feb. 27D..................................5-0-0-0
D-Day, N-Night

March I..................... 23-27-29-30-33
Feb. 28 .......................... 1-2-25-28-31
Feb. 27 ........................ 3-10-11-12-16
2 5-digit winners ..........$129,719.96
290 4-digit winners .................. $144
10,276 3-digit winners ............... $11

Feb.28 ............................20-22-30-34
MegaBall......................................... 19

Feb. 25 ..............................2-22-27-40
MegaBall......................................... 22
0 4-of-4 MB......................... $500,000
2 4-of-4.................................... $3,223
27 3-of-4 MB............................... $523
762 3-of-4....................................$55
March I......................2-7-9-16-19-45
Feb.22 .....................4-5-14-33-39-46
0 6-digit winners ......................$14M
12 5-digit winners.............$9,025.50
1,109 4-digit winners.............$89.50
23,892 3-digit winners.............$5.50

March I......................... 3-8-25-30-47

Feb.26.................. 11-12-17-38-42
Powerball .......................................... 2
0 5 of5 + PB......................$.......50M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
2 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
72 4of5 ....................................$100
$60 million

Feb.28........................ 3-31-50-58-59

Feb. 25 .................. 12-18-25-35-66
MegaBall......................................... 15
0 5 of5 + MB...........................$216M
0 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
2 4of5 + MB..........................$5,000
37 4of 5 ..................................... $500

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

How to...
Submit a story idea: Email or call
Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must
contain name, address and phone
Report a high school result: Call
877-818-6204 or 941-206-1126 by
10:30 p.m. the day the event is held.
Submit local golf scores: Email
scores to
Scores appear in the weekly Herald

SunCoast Sports Now

When news breaks, we blog it:


Share our photos
on Facebook:
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event updates:

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Mark Lawrence Sports Editor

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Matt Stevens Assistant SE

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Josh Vitale. Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


Incognito trashed more than his car

his colunu
be read
while listening to
"Let It Go" from
the "Frozen"
soundtrack (run-
ning time: 3 min-
utes, 44 seconds).
A weird report
this week noted


that disgraced offensive
lineman Richie Incognito
used a baseball bat to
beat the heck out of his
car. (Interesting note:
The previous sentence
also works if you add the
letters "eer" just before
the period.)
The above musical
selection is merely a nod

to the song which
will likely win an
| Oscar tonight.
I It's not advice
p toTampa Bay
| Lightning general
Manager Steve
o Yzerman about
what to do with
R right wing Martin
St. Louis.
SSo in one week,

trade rumors kick up
surrounding the St. Louis
Rams and Tampa Bay
Buccaneers cornerback
Darrelle Revis. Did
someone last week just
discover Tampa was
built on a cursed burial
Incidentally, the

Lightning have a baby
Martin St. Louis still
playing juniors hockey
named Jonathan Drouin.
Feel free to write down
the name.
SAlan Pardew, Woody
Hayes would like to have
a word with you. (The
problem with this line is
that those who know who
Pardew is aren't likely to
know the same about
Hayes. And vice versa.)
San Diego State run-
ning back Adam Muema,
who left the NFL scouting
combine because God
told him to, apparently
spent three days at the
Fort Lauderdale airport
before calling a friend for

a ride. Then again, it took
me roughly three days to
find that airport's econo-
my parking lot.
LeBron James has
drawn numerous com-
parisons over his NBA
career. After wearing that
black mask to protect his
broken nose, you can add
this one: Kato from the
Green Hornet.
Tennessee retired
the number of former
Vols basketball legend
Dale Ellis on Saturday.
Coincidentally, manyVols
fans would like to see the
tenure of current men's
basketball coach Cuonzo
Martin retired.
"Dancing With The

Stars" reportedly courted
Seattle Seahawks quar-
terback Russell Wilson to
participate in this year's
show. Considering Erin
Andrews has joined the
cast, why couldn't DWTS
have gone after Richard
Brooklyn Nets forward
Jason Collins, the first
openly gay athlete in
major professional team
sports, now has the
best-selling jersey in the
league. Chances are, this
is the first time this has
ever happened to a player
on a 10-day contract.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or


Mellroy holds

lead in wind

GARDENS -The wind
blew, the greens got firm
and the putts weren't
dropping like they had the
first two days.
Even so, Rory Mcllroy
was content with his
1-under-par 69 Saturday
that extended his lead to
two shots heading into the
final round of the Honda
"I think it was a very
solid round of golf," said
Mcllroy, who had four
birdies and three bogeys.
"I'm still in the lead and I
can't be disappointed with
Russell Henley, who
holed out from 150 yards
for eagle on No. 14,
finished with a 68.
Tiger Woods, who start-
ed the day at even par,
shot 65 to move into a tie
for 17th at 205. His playing
partner Luke Guthrie also
shot 65. The twosome
had the second tee time
Saturday morning and

took advantage of playing
before the wind became a
"The wind really picked
up for most of the round
and it played tricky," said
Mcllroy, who teed off at
1:35 p.m. with a one-shot
lead over playing partner
Brendon de Jonge.
"The wind was from a
slightly different direction
and made some holes play
a lot easier but made a
few of the holes, especially
coming down the stretch,
play very difficult."
South Florida Sun Sentinel

Webb leads LPGA Tour
event: In Singapore, Australia's
Karrie Webb shot a 2-under 70 to take a
one-stroke lead over American Angela
Stanford after the third round of the
HSBC Women's Champions.

Fisher builds 5-shot lead:
In Centurion, South Africa, England's
Ross Fisher increased his lead to five
strokes in the Tshwane Open, shooting
a 5-under 67 to reach 18 under at The
Els Club at Cooperleaf.
-Assodiated Press


PGA Tour
At PGA National Resort and Spa,
The Champion
Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.
Purse: $6 million
Yardage: 7,140; Par 70
Third Round

Rory Mcllroy
Russell Henley
Russell Knox
Jhonattan Vegas
Stuart Appleby
Keegan Bradley
Luke Donald
Ryan Palmer
Matt Every
Ted Potter, Jr.
Billy Hurley III
Rory Sabbatini
Will MacKenzie
Daniel Summerhays
Tiger Woods
Luke Guthrie
Brian Stuard
Freddie Jacobson
David Lingmerth
Thomas Bjorn
Hudson Swafford
Tyrone Van Aswegen
George McNeill
Stewart Cink
Brendan Steele
Jason Kokrak
Derek Ernst
Jamie Donaldson
Brendon de Jonge
Martin Flores
Carl Pettersson
Brooks Koepka
Derek Fathauer
Rickie Fowler
David Hearn
Adam Scott
Vijay Singh
Sergio Garcia
Gonzalo Fdez-Castano
Brian Harman
Chesson Hadley
Patrick Reed
Ben Crane
Chris Kirk
John Senden
Chris Stroud


At Sentosa Golf Club (Serapong Course)
Purse: $1.4 million
Yardage: 6,611; Par: 72
Third Round
KarrieWebb 66-69-70 -205
Angela Stanford 68-69-69 -206
Azahara Munoz 69-72-67 -208

Teresa Lu 68-70-70 -208
Paula Creamer 67-73-69 -209
Morgan Pressel 71-69-70 -210
Suzann Pettersen 71-70-70 -211
NaYeonChoi 71-70-71 -212
Caroline Hedwall 67-73-72 -212
ChellaChoi 73-71-69 -213
MichelleWie 73-71-69 -213
HaNaJang 73-69-71 -213
InbeePark 70-72-71 -213
HeeKyungSeo 76-67-71 -214
LexiThompson 71-71-72 -214
Anna Nordqvist 73-67-74 -214
BrittanyLang 73-74-68 -215
Gerina Piller 70-75-70 -215
Eun-HeeJi 71-73-71 -215
Jiyai Shin 74-70-71 -215
LydiaKo 73-69-73 -215
SoYeonRyu 71-71-73 -215
Meena Lee 74-72-70 -216
KarinelIcher 72-72-72 -216
AmyYang 70-73-73 -216
MikaMiyazato 75-73-69 -217
Pornanong Phatlum 73-75-69 -217
HaejiKang 76-71-70-217
Katherine Kirk 75-71-71 -217
Jenny Shin 72-72-73 -217
Brittany Lincicome 71-71-75 -217
Nicole Castrale 73-68-76 -217
SllheeLee 76-73-69 -218
SeRiPak 75-71-72 -218
JayeMarie Green 75-70-73 -218
Sun Young Yoo 72-73-73 -218
ShanshanFeng 72-72-74 -218
YaniTseng 73-71-74 -218
SandraGal 75-76-68 -219
Cristie Kerr 72-73-74 -219
DanielleKang 70-70-79 -219
HeeYoung Park 75-74-71 -220
Stacy Lewis 75-72-73 -220
Carlota Ciganda 73-73-74 -220
Catriona Matthew 73-77-71 -221
Julieta Granada 72-75-74 -221
MoriyaJutanugarn 71-72-78 -221
Jennifer Johnson 72-81-69 -222
Jodi Ewart Shadoff 77-75-70 -222
Mina Harigae 75-76-72 -223
LizetteSalas 75-76-72 -223
Ayako Uehara 75-73-75 -223

European Tour
At Copperleaf Golf and Country Estate
(The Els Club)
Centurion, South Africa
Purse: $2.06 million
Yardage: 7,964; Par: 72
Third Round
Ross Fisher, England 66-65-67 -198
Michael Hoey, N. Ireland 69-65-69 -203
Simon Dyson, England 65-68-71 -204
Carlos del Moral, Spain 68-65-71 -204
Darren Fichardt, S.Africa 66-68-71 -205
Trevor Fisher Jr., S. Africa 65-69-71 -205
Edoardo Molinari, Italy 70-65-70 -205
Danie van Tonder, S. Africa 66-70-69 -205
Hennie Otto, South Africa 71-65-69 -205
MerrickBremner, S.Africa 69-69-67 -205
Kevin Phelan, Ireland 68-69-68 -205
Jake Roos, South Africa 69-65-72 -206
Oliver Bekker, South Africa 70-67-69 -206
Robert Rock, England 70-71-65 -206
M.O.Madsen, Denmark 67-65-75 -207
ChrisWood, England 67-68-72 -207

James' switch to a clear
mask didn't hinder his
shooting eye, and he had
20 points Saturday to help
the Miami Heat earn their
seventh consecutive victo-
ry by beating the Orlando
Magic 112-98.
At the NBAs request,
James dispensed with
the black mask he wore
Thursday when playing
for the first time since he
broke his nose. He missed
only four shots, grabbed
nine rebounds and had
seven assists.
Dwyane Wade scored 24
points and Chris Bosh 20
for the Heat, who shot 58
The newer mask
seemed to bother James
more than the black one
did, and he frequently
took it off when the clock
was stopped. But while it
was a nuisance, it didn't
hinder his performance.
His streak of five

HOUSTON -Terrence
Jones had 22 points and
10 rebounds, and the
Houston Rockets opened
a big early lead and beat
the Detroit Pistons 118-
110 on Saturday night
for their third win in four
Jones finished 10 of 15
from the floor as Houston
shot 50 percent for the
game, including 61
percent in the first half.
Houston scored 41 points
in the first quarter and
finished 11 of 33 from
behind the arc.

WHO: Philadelphia (15-44) at
Orlando (18-43)
WHEN: Today, 6 p.m.
WHERE: Amway Center, Orlando
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: 1010 OAM, 1280 AM,
1480 AM

WHO: Charlotte (27-31) at
Miami (42-12)
WHEN: Monday, 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines
Arena, Miami
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 99.3 FM

consecutive games with
more than 30 points came
to an end, but he played
only 31 minutes and took
just 12 shots. After sitting
out a week because of his
broken nose, he avoided
another injury when he
went stumbling into the

James Harden added
20 points and 12 assists,
Patrick Beverley had
19 points and Dwight
Howard chipped in
17 points and eight
rebounds. Reserve Omri
Casspi scored 16 points
and Jordan Hamilton had
Rodney Stuckey had
23 points on 10 of 17
shooting off the bench,
and Josh Smith added
21 points for the Pistons,
who dropped their fourth
in a row.

Wizards 122, 76ers 103:
In Philadelphia, Trevor Ariza made

third row after making
a fast-break layup and
settled in an unoccupied
Heat guard Mario
Chalmers had the high-
light play of the first half,
fetching a loose ball while
seated at midcourt with
his back to his basket,
then flipping a pass over
his shoulder to James to
set up a fastbreak basket.

HEAT 112, MAGIC 98
Harkless 5-11 3-5 14, Harris 6-11 7-7 20,
Vucevic 9-14 0-018, Nelson 1-8 0-0 3, Oladi-
po 2-6 6-1010,O'Quinn 6-102-214, Moore
4-7 1-2 10, Nicholson 1-6 2-2 4, Lamb 0-6
0-0 0,Thomas 1-2 0-0 2, Dedmon 1-2 1-1 3.
Totals 36-83 22-29 98.
MIAMI (112)
James 8-12 4-5 20, Battier 2-4 0-0 5, Bosh
5-85-5 17,Chalmers 2-3 2-2 7,Wade 10-14
4-5 24,Allen 3-70-0 7, Beasley 4-8 0-0 8, An-
dersen 2-3 1-2 5, Cole 3-9 2-2 9, Oden 3-3
2-3 8, Haslem 1-1 0-0 2, Douglas 0-2 0-0 0,
Lewis 0-0 0-0 O.Totals 43-74 20-24112.
Orlando 30 23 20 25 98
Miami 32 29 28 23-112
3-Point Goals-Orlando 4-18 (Moore 1-2,
Harris 1-2, Harkless 1-3, Nelson 1-6,Thom-
as 0-1, Lamb 0-2, Oladipo 0-2), Miami 6-16
(Bosh 2-3, Chalmers 1-1, Battier 1-2, Cole
1-3, Allen 1-4, Beasley 0-1, James 0-2).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Orlando
45 (O'Quinn 15), Miami 44 (James 9). As-
sists-Orlando 18 (Nelson 11), Miami 20
(James 7).Total Fouls-Orlando 19, Miami
20. A-19,834 (19,600).

eight 3-pointers and scored a career-
high 40 points to help Washington
win its sixth consecutive game. The
76ers lost their 13th in a row on the
night they retired Allen Iverson's No.
3. Iverson had his number sent to the
rafters, between Maurice Cheeks'No.
10 and Charles Barkley's No. 34.

Around the league:
The Chicago Bulls and former BYU
sensation Jimmer Fredette tentatively
agreed to a contract after he parted
with the Sacramento Kings earlier in
the week. ...
The Oklahoma City Thunder signed
Caron Butler after he cleared waivers.
He agreed to a contract buyout with
the Milwaukee Bucks on Thursday.

* NBA:

Orlando's Nikola Vucevic looks to pass as he falls on the court as Miami's Dwyane Wade defends
during the first half of Saturday's game.

No masking Heat's

dominance of Maaii


Fast start lifts Rockets

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 SP Page 3


Baltimore 2
Minnesota 2
Seattle 3
Toronto 3
Cleveland 2
Kansas City 2
Oakland 2
Detroit 3
Houston 1
Los Angeles 1
NewYork 2
Texas 1
Boston 0
Chicago 0

Friday's results
Baltimore 4, RAYS 2
N.Y.Yankees 7, Detroit (ss) 4
Minnesota 8, Boston 2
Philadelphia 10, Detroit (ss) 6
Toronto 4, Pittsburgh 2
MARLINS 5, St. Louis 4
Washington 5, N.Y. Mets 4
San Francisco (ss) 4, Milwaukee 3
LA. Angels 15, Chicago Cubs 3
Seattle 12, San Diego 1
Kansas City 11,Texas 1
Oakland 7, San Francisco (ss) 6
Cleveland 4, Cincinnati 0
LA Dodgers 5, Chicago White Sox 0
Colorado 11, Arizona 0
Houston 7, Atlanta 5
Saturday's results
MARLINS (ss) 5, St. Louis 4
Washington 16, Atlanta 15
Baltimore 9,Toronto 7
N.Y.Yankees 4, Philadelphia 0
Pittsburgh 2, RAYS 2,tie, 10 innings
Minnesota 6, Boston 2
Detroit 5, Houston 1
MARLINS (ss) 9, N.Y. Mets 1
Cleveland vs. Chicago White Sox at Glen-
dale, Ariz, ccd, Rain
San Francisco vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa,
Ariz., ccd., Rain
Kansas City 7, San Diego 3,8 innings
Oakland 2,Texas 2, tie
Seattle 5, LA. Angels 3,7 innings
Cincinnati 3, Colorado 2
Milwaukee 6, LA. Dodgers 5
Arizona 2, Milwaukee 1,5 innings
Chicago Cubs vs. Arizona at Scottsdale,
Ariz, late
Today's games
Detroit vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05
N.Y. Mets vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m.
Minnesota vs. RAYS at Port Charlotte,
1:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater,
1:05 p.m.
Baltimore vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 1:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05
MARLINS vs. Washington at Viera, 1:05


At Lakeland
Houston 000 001000-1 41
Detroit 000 500 00x 5 90
Feldman, Peacock (3), J.Stoffel (4), McHugh
(5), J.Buchanan (6), Foltynewicz (7) and
J.Castro, Stassi; K.Lobstein, D.Verhagen
(4), Ju.Miller (6), Alburquerque (7), Krol (8),
B.Rondon (9) and Avila, R.Cabrera. W-D.
Verhagen. L-Peacock.
At Peoria, Ariz.
LosAngeles(A) 000 002 1-3 71
Seattle 022010 0-5101
(7 innings)
C.Wilson, M.Morin (3), Jepsen (4), Rapada
(5), Kohn (6), LeBlanc (7) and Conger, Hester;
S.Baker, R.Elias (3), Noesi (4),J.Gillheeney (6),
S.Kohlscheen (7) and Zunino, Pina. W-S.
Baker. L-C.Wilson. Sv-S.Kohlscheen.
At Phoenix, Ariz.
Texas 000 000 200-2103
Oakland 100000010-2 52
M.Perez, Kirkman (3), Font (5), Cotts (6), Fra-
sor (7), Poreda (8), L.Bonilla (9) and Chirinos,
J.Felix; S.Gray, Scribner (3), Pomeranz (4),
Gregerson (5), Abad (6), Nieve (7), D.Hooker
(8),Werner (9) and C.Gimenez, De.Norris.
Philadelphia 000 000 000-0 51
NewYork(A) 000 110 20x-4 81
D.Buchanan, Miguel Alfredo.Gonzalez (3),
K.Munson (4), K.Giles (6), Horst (7), Camp
(8) and Rupp, S.Valle; Sabathia, Kuroda (3),
M.Tanaka (5), Betances (7), Cabral (8) and
Cervelli, J.Murphy. W-Kuroda. L-Miguel
At Surprise, Ariz.
San Diego 002 100 00-3 70
Kansas City 004 300 Ox-7 90
(8 innings)
Kennedy, K.Sampson (3), A.Portillo (4), Sipp
(5), Thayer (7) and Hedges, Rivera;J.Vargas,
Penny (3), Crow (5), G.Holland (6), K.Herrera
(7), A.Brooks (8) and S.Perez, Hayes, J.Grat-
erol. W-Penny. L-K.Sampson. HRs-San
Diego, Maybin (1).
At Jupiter
St. Louis 010 000 210-4110
Miami (ss) 000400001-5 82
Lynn, A.Castro (3), S.Gaviglio (4), Choate (6),
S.Freeman (7), L.Stoppelman (8), Maness (9)
and A.Perez, T.Tartamella; Eovaldi, Heaney


W L Pet
MARLINS 3 0 1.000
Washington 2 0 1.000
Pittsburgh 2 1 .667
Arizona 3 2 .600
Cincinnati 2 2 .500
Colorado 1 1 .500
Los Angeles 2 2 .500
Milwaukee 2 2 .500
San Francisco 1 2 .333
Philadelphia 1 3 .250
Atlanta 0 4 .000
Chicago 0 2 .000
NewYork 0 2 .000
San Diego 0 3 .000
St. Louis 0 2 .000

Atlanta (ss) vs. Houston at Kissimmee, 1:05
Kansas Cityvs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz,
3:05 p.m.
San Diego (ss) vs. LA. Dodgers at Glendale,
Ariz, 3:05 p.m.
Oakland vs. LA. Angels atTempe, Ariz., 3:05
Cincinnati vs. San Diego (ss) at Peoria, Ariz,
3:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox vs. Texas at Surprise,
Ariz, 3:05 p.m.
Arizona vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale,
Ariz, 3:05 p.m.
Seattlevs. Cleveland at Goodyear,Ariz, 3:05
Milwaukee vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz,
3:10 p.m.
Monday's games
Houston vs. MARLINS at Jupiter,1:05
N.Y.Metsvs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m.
Minnesota (ss) vs. Baltimore at Sarasota,
1:05 p.m.
Boston vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, 1:05
Toronto vs. Minnesota (ss) at Fort Myers,,
1:05 p.m.
St. Louisvs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m.
Washington vs. N.Y.Yankees atTampa, 1:05
Philadelphia vs. RAYS at Port Charlotte,
1:05 p.m.
Cleveland vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz, 3:05
Seattle (ss) vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz,
3:05 p.m.
Colorado vs. Seattle (ss) at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05
Chicago Cubs vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix,
3:05 p.m.
San Diego vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale,
Ariz, 3:05 p.m.
LA. Dodgers vs. Oakland at Phoenix, 3:05
Kansas City vs. Chicago White Sox at Glen-
dale, Ariz, 3:05 p.m.
LA. Angels vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz,
3:10 p.m.
Colorado vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz,
9:10 p.m.


(3), Cishek (5), A.Ramos (6), Capps (7), J.Le-
verton (8), A.Conley (9) and Mathis, J.Real-
muto. W-A.Conley L-Maness. HRs-St.
Louis, S.Moore (1).
At Port St. Lucie
Miami(ss) 001 015101-9130
NewYork(N) 000 100000-1 43
Slowey, Caminero (3), G.Dayton (5), R.Var-
ner (6), Spence (7), G.Nappo (9) and Brantly,
Skipworth; Lannan, Farnsworth (3), Rice
(4), J.Church (5), Edgin (6), Reid (7), C.Maz-
zoni (8), Black (9) and Teagarden, Centeno.
W-Caminero. L-J.Church. HRs-Miami,
A.Barnes (1). NewYork (N), Duda (1).
Atlanta 002 391 000-15251
Washington 002 455 00Ox-1612 5
Teheran, R.Buchter (3),Varvaro (4), M.Lamm
(4), JJaime (5),W.Obispo (6), S.Simmons (6),
Severino (8) and Doumit, Lerud; Zimmer-
mann, M.Purke (3), B.Treinen (4), Roenicke
(5), FRivero (6), Hensley (7), Ayala (8) and
Lobaton, Leon. W-FRivero. L-S.Sim-
mons. Sv-Ayala.
At Phoenix, Ariz.
Los Angeles (N) 002 000 021- 510 0
Milwaukee 100004 01x-613 1
Haren, J.Dominguez (3), P.Rodriguez (4), Guer-
ra (5), CReed (6), Sosa (8) and A.Ellis, Fede-
rowicz; Lohse, APena (3), K.Shackelford (5),
D.Goforth (7), Leach (9) and Lucroy,C.Garfield.
W-K.Shackelford. L-CReed. Sv-Leach.
At Goodyear, Ariz.
Colorado 001 010000-2 90
Cincinnati 021 000 00x-3 82
Lyles, Belisle (3), W.Lopez (4), Scahill (5),
B.Brown (6), YFlande (7), P.Hernandez (8)
and Pacheco, McKenry,T.Murphy; Cingrani,
Wang (3), Christiani (5), M.Parra (6), LeCure
(7), Hoover (8), Beato (9) and B.Pena, C.Mill-
erW-Cingrani. L-Lyles. Sv-Beato.
At Scottsdale, Ariz.
Milwaukee 100 00-1 30
Arizona 011 00-2 70
(5 innings)
Burgos, M.Olmsted (3), Mills (4), J.Lowe (5)
and Maldonado; Cahill, Collmenter (4) and
M.Montero. W-Cahill. L-M.Olmsted.
Sv-Collmenter. HRs-Arizona,Trumbo(1).


Nationals outslug Braves, 16-15


VIERA -Jordan
Zimmermann breezed
through two shutout in-
nings with only 20 pitches
for the Washington
Nationals in what turned
into a wild, 16-15 win
over the Atlanta Braves on
Zimmermann, who
tied for the NL lead with
19 wins last season, gave
up one hit and struck
out one in his brief
Atlanta and Washington
combined for 31 runs on
37 hits, including 11 dou-
bles. There were six er-
rors, five byWashington,
and a combined 14 walks.
Mike Fontenot drove in
four runs and Tyler Moore
had three RBIs for the
Jordan Schafer went 3
for 3 and doubled twice
for Atlanta. Matt Lipka
had three hits and four

Reds 3, Rockies 2: In
Goodyear, Ariz., Ramon Santiago
singled home a run, stole second and
scored on a wild pitch to help the
Cincinnati Reds beat the Colorado
Rockies. Brayan Pena doubled and
scored on Santiago's single. Neftali
Soto doubled in a run for Cincinnati.
Pena and Santiago both played for
Detroit last season.

Tigers 5, Astros 1: In
Lakeland, Scott Feldman pitched two
scoreless innings in his first spring
start for Houston, allowing only one

Washington Nationals starting pitcher Jordan Zimm<
delivers a pitch in the first inning Saturday against i

hit in the Astros' loss to the Detroit

Tigers. Austin Jackson had two hits
for Detroit, which scored its five runs
in the fourth inning.

Yankees 4, Phillies O: In
Tampa, Masahiro Tanaka pitched two
shutout innings in his spring training
debut, allowing two hits and striking
out three as NewYorkYankees blanked
the Philadelphia Phillies. David
Buchanan struck out three in two
scoreless innings for the Phillies.

Marlins (ss) 5, Cardinals
4: In Jupiter, St. Louis pitcher Lance
Lynn said he hasn't experienced
any ill effects following his first
200-inning major league season.
Judging by his first outing of the
spring, it's easy to believe him. Lynn
allowed only one hit in two innings
against a split squad of the Marlins,
who beat the Cardinals on Avery
Romero's game-ending single in the



Marlins (ss) 9, Mets 1:
In Port St. Lucie, John Lannan and
Kevin Slowey both took positive
steps in their spring debuts. The
Mets'Lannan and the Marlins'Slowey
each threw two scoreless innings
while giving up one hit as the Miami
Marlins topped the New York Mets
9-1. Reed Johnson hit a two-run
single to highlight a five-run sixth
inning for the Marlins.

Athletics 2, Rangers 2,
9 innings: In Phoenix, Oakland
designated hitter Yoenis Cespedes
drove in a run with a sacrifice fly
against Martin Perez as the Athletics
and Texas Rangers played to a 2-all tie
Saturday. The game was stopped after
nine innings. Billy Burns, who replaced
Coco Crisp in the starting lineup
just before gametime, had two hits,
stole two bases and recorded a pair
of outfield assists for the As. He also
scored both runs, tying the game on

an infield error. Engel Beltre had two
hits for the Rangers. Jurickson Profar
and Jared Hoying each drove in runs.

Diamondbacks (ss) 2,
Brewers (ss) 1,41/2 innings:
In Scottsdale, Ariz., MarkTrumbo
homered in his return to the lineup
and the Arizona Diamondbacks beat
the Milwaukee Brewers in a split-
squad game shortened to 4 innings
because of rain. Logan Schafer tripled
and scored in the top of the first for
the Brewers. Trumbo answered with a
towering home run to left field in the
bottom half.

Brewers (ss) 6, Dodgers
5: In Phoenix, Ryan Braun ignored
loud boos in his home spring debut,
producing a single and a walk as a
Milwaukee Brewers split squad beat
the Los Angeles Dodgers.Yasiel Puig
knocked in a run with a deep sacrifice
fly to right-center field in the second.
Milwaukee starter Kyle Lohse threw
two perfect innings.

Mariners 5, Angels 3, 7
innings: In Peoria, Ariz., Robinson
Cano got two hits and made a pair
of smooth plays in the field as the
Seattle Mariners beat the Los Angeles
Angels in a game shortened to seven
innings because of rain. Cano struck
out in the first inning against C.J.
Wilson. The Seattle newcomer hit
an RBI single in the third and later
scored on Dustin Ackley's RBI double.

Royals 7, Padres 3: In
Surprise, Ariz., Jason Vargas pitched
two scoreless innings in his Kansas
City debut and Alex Gordon doubled
home two runs as the Royals beat the
San Diego Padres in a game called
after seven innings because of rain.
Vargas threw 13 strikes in 19 pitches.

Saturday's developments at the camps of other teams that train in the area:

Chris Parmelee's three-run homer
off left-handed reliever Jose Mijares
broke open a close game in the sixth
inning on Saturday, and the Twins
beat Boston Red Sox 6-2.
Parmelee hit just .172 against
lefties last year. He opened the season
as the Twins'everyday right fielder but
lost playing time until being sent back
to Triple-A at the All-Star break.
The former first-round draft pick is
out of minor league options.
The Twins unveiled a $48.5 million
renovation of their spring complex. A
Hammond Stadium-record crowd of
8,547 was on hand.

Rookie Allen Webster gave up three
runs in the first inning and needed 45
pitches to secure just five outs.
In his second big league start, last
May 8 against the Twins at Fenway
Park, Webster also failed to complete
the second inning, allowing eight
earned runs.
"First inning, he was just up,";'
catcher A.J. Pierzynski said. "It's hard.
A guy's first time out there starting.
Second inning, he threw a lot more
two-seamers and was getting ground-
balls. I hope Webby takes the second
inning and works off that, because
that's the Webby that I've heard about
and that's the Webby people will be
talking about for a long time."

Boston Minnesota
ak r k k ak r k k


Sizemorecf3 0 1 0 Hicks cf 3 o o o Chris Davis hita two-run double,
McCoycf 1 0 0 0 Buxtoncf 1 0 0 0 scoring Nelson Cruzin hisOrioles
Herrerass 3 0 1 1 Dozier2b 2 1 2 0 debut in Baltimore's 9-7 win over to
Lvrnwaylb1 0 0 0 Bartlett2b 2 0 0 0
Nava If 2 1 1 1 Brsfordc2b 0 0 0 0 the Toronto Blue Jays on Saturday.
Brentzrf 1 0 0 0 Mauerlb 2 1 1 1 Cruz, who signed with the Orioles
Pierzynskic3 0 0 0 Colabellob1 bi 1 0 0 on Monday, walked and scored from
Snyder3b 1 0 0 0 Wllnghmlf2 1 1 0
Carpib 2 0 0 0 Mstrnnilf 2 1 1 0 firston Davis'double.
Cousins If 1 0 0 0 Prmeleerf 2 1 1 3 Manager Buck Showalter was
Hassanrf 3 00 0 Mitchellrf 0 0 0 0 eager to get Cruz, who batted second
Vazquezc 1 00 0 Plouffe3b 1 0 0 1
Cecchini3b3 0 2 0 Waring 3b 2 0 0 0 and was the designated hitter, into
D.Marrero ssl 0 0 0 Vargasdh 2 0 1 1 the lineup. Cruz signed a one-year, $8
TShawh 2 0 0 0 Kochh 1 0 0 0 million contract with the Orioles.
Swihartdlh 1 0O0 0 Suzukic 2 0 0 0
Holt2b 2 1 1 0 Pintoc 1 0 1 0 "It doesn't feel like butterflies
Menses2b 1 00 0 Turnerc 1 0 0 0 or anything. Buck asked me if l was
Escobar ss 2 0 1 0 nervous. I feel normal, I guess, as
Bernierss 20 0 0,
Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 31 6 9 6 soon as I come out to the field. It's
Bosto 10100 something I haven't done for a while.
M oist1a 301 00 000 6 It comes natural,"Cruz said.
Minnesota 300 030 00x-- 61
LOB-Boston 6, Minnesota 6.2B-Cecchi- In his first game of the spring,
ni (1), BDozier (1),Willingham (1), Pinto (1), Davis, who led the majors with 53
Edu.Escobar (1). HR-Nava (1), Parmelee home ru latean wa fr
(1). SB-Holt (1). CS-J.Mitchell (1).SF-K. ome runs lastseason, was 1 for 3
Vargas. with the opposite-field double.
Boston IP H R ER BB SO Toronto starter Drew Hutchison,
Webster U-01 12/ 4 3 3 1 1
CHernandez i 0 0 0 0 0 battling for the fifth starter's job,
D.Britton 2 1 0 0 0 4 struck out four in throwing two
Mijares % 4 3 3 1 0 scoreless innings, allowing one hit.
M.Ott 1 0 0 0 0 0
BVillarreal 10 0 0o 1 0 He mustbeatoutTodd Redmond and
SWatanabe 1 0 0 0 0 1 Esmil Rogers to make the staff.
Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO Gonzalez, who has a starting spot
DiamondW,1-0 2 2 1 1 1 2
Pressly 1 2 1 1 1 1 for Baltimore secured, is pitching as if
Tonkin 1 0 0 0 1 0 he wasn't already guaranteed a job.
Perkins 1 1 0 0 0 1 "You've still got to go out there
Burton I1 0 0 0 1
M.Hoffman 1 0 0 0 0 0 and perform. You can't take it easy, no
D.Guerra 1 0 0 0 0 1 matter what. I think there's guys out
KrJohnson 1 0 0 0 0 0 there that want our position, so we've
HBP-by Webster (Parmelee). Umpires-
Home, Fieldin Culbreth; First, Jeff Kellogg; got to keep doing our work;' he said.
Second, Brian O'Nora; Third, Jeff Gosney. : A P
T-2:51.A-8,547 (8,100). Associated Press

Toronto Baltimore
ab r h bi ab r hbi
Reyesss 300 0 Loughl If 2 1 1 0
Kawasakiss 1 00 0 Borboncf 2 1 1 1
Murphyph 1 00 0 N.Cruzdh 1 1 0 0
Cabreral If 3 0 1 0 Youngdh 20 1 0
Wilsonlf 2 1 0 0 Berrydh 01 0 0
Bautistarf 3 00 0 Davislb 3 0 1 2
R.Nanitarf 1 00 0 Phelps3b 2 1 0 0
Lind lb 3 0 1 0 Jonescf 3 0 0 0
A.Burns3b 1 1 1 0 Peguerorf 2 1 2 3
Pillarcf 2 0 0 0 Markakisrf 3 0 1 0
Gosecf 2 1 2 1 Pearcelb 2 1 1 0
Getz2b 42 3 1 Hardvss 3 0 1 0

Goedertlb3 1 1 1
Tolleson dh 2 0 1 0
Johnsondh2 1 1 3
Tholec 2 0 1 0
Kratzc 1 0 0 0
Chungph 1 00 0

Totals 37 712 6

De Jesusss0 1 0 0
Wietersc 2 0 1 0
Monellc 2 0 0 0
Flaherty2b3 0 0 0
Schoop2b 1 1 1 1
Ale.Gnzlz 3b2 0 0 0
Paul If 2 0 1 2
Totals 37 912 9

Toronto 010 005 010- 7
Baltimore 002 000 07x- 9
E-Getz (1), A.Burns (1), Schoop (1). DP-
Toronto 1, Baltimore 1. LOB-Toronto 4,
Baltimore 8. 2B-Me.Cabrera (2), Getz (1),
C.Davis (1). 3B-Getz (1), F.Peguero (1).
HR-DJohnson (1). SB-Gose2 (2), Lough
(1), Markakis (1). CS-Getz 2(2).
Toronto IP H R ER BB SO
Hutchison 2 1 0 0 0 4
StromanBS,1-1 2 4 2 2 1 3
R.Romero 1 0 0 0 2 0
Storey 1 0 0 0 0 1
D.McGuire 1 4 4 4 1 1
M.WaldenL,0-1BS,1-2% 3 3 0 0 1
Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO
M.Gonzalez 2 3 1 1 0 0
SJohnson 2 0 0 0 0 2
R.Webb 1 3 0 0 0 0
EscalonaBS,1 -1 1 4 5 5 1 0
K.delaCruz 1 0 0 0 0 0
StinsonW,1-0 1 2 1 0 0 1
MeekS,1 -1 1 0 0 0 0 1
Umpires-Home, Tim Welke; First, Will
Little; Second, Gabriel Morales; Third, Sean
Barber. T-2:48. A-6,901 (7,500).




TAMPA- Masahiro
Tanaka stood by his
locker after a successful
debut, talking about
his sharp split-fingered
fastball, something that
made him so successful
in Japan.
Even so, Tanaka is way
more than a one-pitch
kind of guy.
Asked how many
different pitches he
threw Saturday in his first
spring training game for
the New York Yankees,
Tanaka started counting
on his fingers.
"Seven," he said in
"I felt pretty good
out there," Tanaka said
through an interpreter. "I

's debut draws a crowd

was nervous, but it was a
really good nervousness.
I'm relieved to be able to
throw against the batters
over here."
Tanaka threw two
scoreless innings, striking
out three and giving up
a pair of singles in the
Yankees' 4-0 victory over
the Philadelphia Phillies.
Tanaka came in after
CC Sabathia and Hiroki
Kuroda each pitched two
innings. Some fans in
the announced crowd of
10,934 at Steinbrenner
Field stood when Tanaka
went to the mound to a
loud ovation.
"A buzz around the
park," Sabathia said.
Tanaka was in control
the whole way.
"The biggest thing

was he looked calm out
there," Kuroda said of
his countryman through
an interpreter. "And the
command was there, so
he was good."
In a rare scene, Yankees
star Derek Jeter was left
alone in the clubhouse
while Francisco Cervelli,
who caught Tanaka, was
surrounded by reporters.
"I had to do a lot of
things to get him under
the radar today," New
York manager Joe Girardi

Around the majors:
Milwaukee Brewers relief pitcher
Francisco Rodriguez reported to
spring training after acquiring a
workvisa and leaving an unsettled
situation in Venezuela. Rodriguez
had been trying to get out of Caracas

since signing a one-year contract
with the Brewers on Feb. 7. ...
New York Mets closer Bobby
Parnell threw batting practice,
facing batters for the first time since
his 2013 season was cut short by a
neck injury. Parnell last pitched in a
game on July 30. He missed the final
two months of the season and had
surgery Sept. 10 to repair a herniated
disc in his neck. Parnell said he'll
throw at least one more batting
practice session before getting into a
game. ...
Minnesota Twins slugging
prospect Miguel Sano will have
Tommy John surgery on his throwing
arm and miss the 2014 season. The
20-year-old third baseman had been
trying to rehabilitate a strained ulnar
collateral ligament in his right elbow.
He was hurt in October while playing
winter ball in his native Dominican


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The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014


PHOTO VIA FACEBOOK/NICK NEMEC Body feels great!! Feels Seth McClung (!) strikes Good to see Seth McClung out WHO: Minnesota (2-0) at Tampa Bay
Nick Nemec andsgood getting back out there!" out the side Top 10. We are there for the Pirates today. He had (01)
exhibition opener at Charlotte i Thankyouforthat standing entering our last half inning a nice outing. I'm happy for him. WHEN: Today, 1:05 p.m.
exhibitionopeneraitCharlotte caught me off one way or another
Sports Park. Share your photos J onewayoranoter Joe Maddon, Rays manager WHERE: Charlotte Sports Park
from Tampa Bay's spring guard and gave me goose SunCoastSports via Greg Zeck @RaysJoeMaddon SCHEDULED STARTERS: Ricky Nolasco
training games. Post them to our Face- bumps! @SunCoastSports vs. Alex Cobb
book page devoted to spring training: David Price, Rays pitcher TICKETS: Call 1-800-FAN-RAYS or go @DAVIDprice14 Follow us @ SunCoastSports to the stadium box office (opens at 9
For Joe Maddon's assessment of Mark Lowe's debut and more from Rays spring training, go to Catching Some Rays at DIRECTIONS: Take 1-75 north to exit
220B at State Road 64. Proceed west
on State Road 64 to Ninth Street
West. Turn left. Stadium is onthe left.

d,, ,RAYS: RH Alex Cobb (start), RH Grant
Balfour, RH Joel Peralta, [H Adam
Liberatore, RH Steve Geltz, [H Braulio
Lara, RH Sam Runion, RH Santiago
... Garrido
T p By TWINS: RH Ricky Nolasco (start), RH
Anthony Swarzak

On deck
MONDAY: Philadelphia, 1:05 p.m.
TUESDAY: at Boston, 1:05 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: NewYork,1:05 p.m.
THURSDAY: at Baltimore, 1:05 p.m.
FRIDAY: at Toronto, 1:05 p.m.

Rays tickets
tAll tickets and locations are subject
Sbto availability and can be purchased
it. at the Charlotte Sports Park box
office, Ticketmaster outlets, online
at or by phone
ad d Y888- FAN- RAYS. On days no game is
e,,e scheduled, the Charlotte Sports Park
S box office is open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
..(Monday-Friday) and 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. (Saturday). On days a game is
scheduled, the box office is open from
9 a.m. until 30 minutes after the
final out.

Russell Martin, Pirates: The
SUN PHOTO BY TOM O'NEILL Pittsburgh catcher took an offering
from Mark Lowe deep for an
Tampa Bay Rays shortstop Jayson Nix beats the throw to Pittsburgh Pirates first baseman Matt Hague for a single during the second inning Saturday at McKechnie opposite-field homer. The singer that
Field in Bradenton. cleared the bullpen broke a 1-1 tie in
the bottom of the third.

Hanigan, Price connect off the bat Alex Colome, Rays: Despite surren-
dering a triple to start the sixth, the
By GREG ZECK 25-year-old showed poise by retiring
UT POSITION BATTLES the next three batters, including one
: on a swinging strikeout. It proved to
BRADENTON After A look at howsome roster be a key point in the game for the
uncertainty at catcher battles played out Saturday: Rays, securing momentum for the
spot the past few seasons, FOURTH OUTFIELDER remainder.
the Tampa Bay Rays Brandon Guyer: The
acquired Ryan Hanigan 28-year-old went 0 for 2 at the PROSPECT WATCH
to provide stability to the plate but made strong contact Cameron Seitzer: The 24-year-old
position as a complement in his first at bat-la long shot first baseman cranked a homer to
to Jose Molina. to center field that Andrew right field in the top of the ninth
On Saturday, Rays man- McCutchen tracked down. inning to even the score at two off
ager Joe Maddon said Kevin Kiermaier: The Indiana Zack Thornton. Right fielder Gregory
Hanigan will get at least native was I for 2 with a single Polanco hardly moved on the play.
50 percent of the starts in and steal in the fifth. He had no
spring training, but which trouble in the field, recording HE SAID IT
pitchers he catches for three outs. 'You aren't going to accuse him of
remains to be seen. BENCH overthinking too many things:' Rays
"Spring training Jayson Nix: A six-year veteran, manager Joe Maddon on a stoic Wil
definitely helps, but in Nix made no mistakes at short- Myers at DH, a spot normally reserved
season, I'd say three or stop. He also beat out a grounder for veterans.
four starts they'll get a to third base for an infield single By GregZeck
good feel for each other," and recorded a walk.
Maddon said. "But it can BULLPEN PIRATES 2, RAYS 2, 10 INNINGS
Tampa Bay Pittsburgh
be accelerated here if twoMark Lowe: Outside of a home ab r h bi ab r h bi
guys just happen to hit run surrendered to Russell Martin Rodrigz2b 1 1 0 0 Martelf 3 0 0 0
Figueroa 2b3 0 0 00C.Santos c2000
it off if they see things SUN PHOTO BYTOM O'NEILL in the third, Mark Lowe worked a Joycearfb3 0 0 0 R.Martinc 2 1 1 1
the same way." quick inning with a strikeout. Christian cf 2 0 0 0 Lewis pr-If 2 0 2 0
Tampa Bay Rays catcher Ryan Hanigan doubles in the fourth inning against Pittsburgh on Forsythe 3b2 0 0 0 McCtchn cf3 0 1 0
Makng issprngSatrdy a M~ecni Fildin raentn.Jeff Beliveau: The left-hander Moore If 3 0 1 0 Decker cf 2 0 0 0
debut, Hanigan's bat- Saturday at McKechnie Field in Bradenton. surrendered a double in relief Myers dh 2 0 0 0 Morel 3b 2 0 0 0
debumt, H nwa 's bat- ad h63010JHrrsn32
termatewas David will be smaller." .703 on base-plus slug- from a tight back and will likely play of David Price that allowed the Sandsph-dh320 1 0 J.Harrison3b20 1 0
Haniganc 2 01 0 Haguelb 2 000
Price, who paired almost Hanigan and Price going percentage. Reds either Monday or Tuesday..... Arizona Pirates to score. He then got a C.Casali c 1 0 0 0 Lambo lb 2 0 0 0
exclusively last year with didn't appear to miss a pitchers carried a 3.64 outfielder Todd Glaesmann, the popup to end the second inning el Maile c 1 0 0 0 AnMercer dh 30100
Molina. beat, though, combining ERA with Hanigan behind centerpiece prospect of a three-team FIFTH STARTER Shaffer3b 1 00 0 A.Hanson ss20 0 0
"I haven't even thought for 1/3innings. the plate, many of those Alex Colome: The hard-throwing Nix ss 1 0 1 0 Barmes2b 2 0 1 1
a t it,", MAdXoA Ta m pa-Bay1originally ga m eshat hitter-friendly Hager pr-ss22 0 0 0 Martinez2b2 0 1 0
admitted. "You have two acquired Hanigan in a Great American Ballpark. and Heath Bell to the Rays, decided triple in the sixth, but worked his Seitzer lb 2 1 1 1 Polanco rf 2 0 0 0
elite receivers ..I think three-team trade with to retire. The Tampa Bay 2012 minor way out of a jam with a line-out, Kiermaiercf2201 0
""Mahtookrf 20
the disparity re~zardin~z Cincinnati and Arizona. Extra bases: Rays manager league organization player of the year, strikeout and groundout. Totals 37 2 6 1 Totals 36 2 7 2

how you'll view them
catching the same guy

"I'm here," Price said.
"Everybody else keeps
talking about it. I don't.
It's in the past."
And over 1 23 innings
he pitched, Price looked
sharp, being charged
with a run after exiting
- on one hit and one hit
Price, ever the compet-
itor, preferred to speak
about getting the com-
petitive juices flowing
rather than where he'll

In seven years with the
Reds, he hit .262 with a

be some other day.
"It feels like a game for
us, being out for however
many months," he said.
"We're still ultracompeti-
tive and trying to perfect
our craft, do it all over
All in all, Price was
happy with how he
"I felt good, so that's
a positive," the 2012 Cy
Young Award winner
said. "I want to be ahead
in more counts more
first-pitch strikes....
You're not used to throw-
ing an inning, sitting
down on the bench and
going back out there.

Joe Maddon said utility man Ben
Zobrist is"feeling great"as he recovers

That's the biggest thing
now is getting the up and
downs and making sure
your body feels good."
The fastball-heavy
left-hander said he was
able to mix in some
curve balls in addition
to a backdoor cutter
and changeup into his
Though there were
some command issues,
Price added Saturday
was a step in the right
"Even if you throw the
ball extremely well in live
BP, this is the first time
you're facing hitters and
ramp it up," he said. "You

played just four full mi

may feel 100 p(
the bullpen, or
a hitter right th
when you throw
almost everyth
Combined w
physical health
has revampedI
Tampa Bay n
Joe Maddon he
"Coming int(
camp, I see an
ible focus about
Maddon said.'
reaffirmation o
vious David....
it's just a Sprin:
game, but just

iinor league- _______
norleague -GregZeck Tampa Bay 100000001 0- 2
Pittsburgh 011000000 0- 2
E-Andino (1), Welker (1), Hague (3).
p p.................................................ttsburgh 1 LOB-Tampa Bay 9,
Sin t e w t k Pittsburgh 7. 2B-Sands (2), Hanigan (1),
percent in out there with the kind Barmes (1). 3B-J.Harrison (1). HR-C.
ice you see of focus he has in the Seitzer (1), R.Martin (1). SB-S.Rodriguez
,that's bullpen> 1 is kind of fun (1), Kiermaier (1), Andino (1), Ch.Dickerson
ere,thats bullpen is kind of fun. (2).
w with Maddon has never Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO
Price 1' 1 1 1 0 0
ring you've been one to levy expec- Beliveau 1i 1 0 0 0 0
stations upon a player, Lowe 1 1 1 1 0 1
ith his but he alluded to what Boxberger 1 0 0 0 1 2
-,PriceBobre 1000 12
Price the ace may achieve this Colome1 1 0 0 0 1
his mental MAndriese 1 1 0 0 0 1
year. E.Romero 1 1 0 0 0 0
"I think he's capable Montgomery 1000 00
manager f VMateo 1 10 0 0 2
is taken of 225 innings this year, Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO
but don't know about W.Rodriguez 1 0 1 0 0 2
t Gomez 2 1 0 0 0 0
o this hits, ERA or whatever," Mazzaro 1 100 0 1 0
incred- Maddon said. "I talk Welker 11 0 0 0 1
r hu h nnpsal C.Sadler 2 0 0 0 1 3
it him," about the process all CSadlery 2 0 00 1 1
'It's a real the time. If he continues Z.Thornton BS,1I-1 1 1 1 1 0 2
f the pre- to do what he's doing McClung 1 0 0 0 0 3
HBP-by Boxberger (R.Martin), by Price
I know right now, the numbers (Mercer), by W.Rodriguez (S.Rodriguez).
g Training are going to be pretty Umpires-Home, Bill Welke; First, Tom Hal-
g Training are going to be pretty ^^ ^^^^ ^
lion; Second, Clint Fagan; Third, AJ. John-
to see him exciting." son.T-3:16.A-7,959 (6,562).

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

---- ---Z),

SCOREBOARD Eagles clinch top i

Saturday's scores
SOUTH A-Suntourney seed
Alabama 73, Auburn 57 F S tr seed :
Ark.-Pine Bluff 61, Grambling St. 52
Austin Peay 88, UT-Martin 85
Barton 76, Belmont Abbey 64 0 2 f t a
Belhaven 67, Martin Methodist 64 '" 'ea n ir PE C 20 of 26 free throws and
Belmont 76,Jacksonville St.53 FG C U earns EAGLES PERCH dominated the boards
Bethel (Tenn 83, o bile 82, 20T
Blue Mountain 61, Loyola NO60 View the brackets for the

Bostone8 CollegeofWakorlesto72 shar of poiewtebakts for FG UWthe 3921-0, includn 15-60-00lk 1000 U ^_--- ^
Boston College 80,Wake Forest 72 Atlantic Sun Conference the offensive end.
Chattanooga 63, Appalachian St. 44Aleague title APHOTO
Coastal Carolna 63, Charleston Southern FLORIDA GULF COAST (20-11) Miami's Tonye Jekiri, left, and North Carolina State's Desmond

Coastal M Caoln 63,2 Chaleto Flornenda GulU 92 NOTE N. KENTUCKY 7921 L Lv V J J jC l
61 Jone 5-a2- 12iMcnigt*34e00 6Com
Coker 90,Tusculum7B THE ASSOCIATED PRESS412, McKnight 3406, Co Lee battle for a rebound Saturday in Raleigh, N.C.
Coke 90Tusulu 71BY HE SSOIATD PESSer 4-116-7 15,Thompson 3-7 7-10 14, Fieler
Cumberland (Tenn.) 73, Rio Grande 66 er4 116- 2- c-4 To ps8on3 100, Fer
Davidson 86, Elon 69 Brett Comer had 15 914 3 22,Hicks 3- 4 2-2 8,Shoon 1 0-00,An
HowarDelaware 89,.Coil3ofoha oHIGHLAND HEIGHTS Hovey 0030-010, Cvjeticanin 3- 40 09, Allen
Delaware 89, Coll. of Charleston 86 poin for h 0-0 0-0 0, Boyle 0-12-0 0, ae 0-0 0-0 0 B Mi
E.Kentucky 70,Tennessee St.66 Ky.- Chase Fieler scored points for FGCU with 00 0- 0, Boyle 01 00 0, Blake 0-0 0 0
Florida 79, LSU 61 22 and Florida Gulf Bernard Thompson Graf 3-5 0-0 6Totals33-5920-26 92.
Florida Gulf Coast 92, N Kentucky 72 2 Celadding 14 and Jamail C BRup814 205 JLUK N..B r Mia m i
Hampton 61,NorfolkSt.53 oast made short work Camps 2-3 0-3 4, Billups 8-13 4-9 20, J.
Howard 55, Delaware St.53 of Northern Kentucky in Jones12. 1 3 0-0 3, Flournoy 0 1 (00 0, Rosenwinkel s o t a
Jackson St. 82, MVSU 64 a 92-72 win on Saturday Jalen Billups had a 0 0-00, Giesler 1-1 2-2 5, Murray 2-7 0-0
LenoirRhyne 86, Mars Hill 774 th a th a career-high 20 points for 6, Monaco 1-123-45, Cole 1-20-03. Totals tat
LeorRyn8,MrsHl that gave the Eagles a 24-48 17-27 p NCS a e
LiNmeston e45,Erskine44 5 share of their first Atlantic the Norse (9-21, 5-13) Halftime-Florida Gulf Coast 46-28.
Lipscomblo 873, Stetson 76 Sun Conference title with with Tyler White adding 3-Point Goals-Florida Gulf oast 6-16BC TE
(Cvjeticanin 3-4, Fieler 1-3, Comer 1-3,:By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
McNeese St. 95,AbileneChristian91,OT Mercer and the top seed 18. Thompson 1- 3,Graf 0-1,Jones 0-2), North- MENS STATE
Md.-Eastern Shore 68, Coppin St. 67
Memphis 72, Louisville 66 when the tournament Florida Gulf Coast, em Kentucky 7-16 (White 2-5, Murray 2-5,: RALEIGH, N.C. Rion
Memphis 72,JaLkouville66Guf5oat Giesler 1-1, Cole 1-2, Danos 1-2, Flournoy : RLIH SCHEDULE
Mercer69,Jacksonville55 starts on Tuesday. picked to win the league 0-1).Fouled Out-Monaco. Rebounds- Brown scored 20 points
Miamihe Eagles (20-11, 14-4) after lastyear's NCAA Florida Gulf Coast 39 (Thompson 11), and Miamipulled away to TODAY
MiddleTennessee65, Rice41 Northern Kentucky2 (Bllups, Camps, J. beat North Carolina State
Morgan St. 65, Bethune-Cookman 61 used a 9-0 run to break tournament run, shot NconKet 21(ilup C m sto rt Caol sh ta Southern Miss at FAU, 2 p.m.
MountOlive77,Pfeiffer68 away from a 5-5 tie and 60 percent in the first (Comer 5), Northern Kentucky8(Camps,J 85-70 on Saturday. Tulane at FlU, 2 p.m
NC Central 86, SC State 44 Jackson, Monaco 2). Total Fouls-Florida Garrius Adams added 16 Georgia Tech at FSU, 6 p.m.
North Carolina 60,VirginiaTech 56 closed the half with an half and finis hed at 56 Gulf Coast 22, Northern Kentucky 20.Tech-
North Florida 87, Kennesaw St. 77-1 run for a 46-28 lead. percent. They also made nical-McKnight A-3,742.
Northwestern St 84, New Orleans 71 and Erik Swoope had 15
Philander Smith 106, Fisk90O...............................................................................................................apeefo h:uriae Mercer 69, Jacksonville

PhilandrSmth75 0,Vassar42Tk9nmn D eln o 793 abr2200 Mece 69, J-12| at a cksonil lenpf
Pikevlle95,t 82CJamsarione 77 Napiece for the Hurricanes
Pikeville 95, StoCathaarine 77 55: In Macon, Ga., Daniel Coursey had
Radford 87,NLiberty83 MEN'S BASKETBALL ROUNDUP (15- 14, 6-10 Atlantic Coast
Samford 93,W.Carolina 86 o c 15 points and 11 rebounds as Mercer
Savannah St. 71, NC A&T67, OT Te s wr earned a share of the Atlantic Sun
South Carolina 72, Kentucky 67 Vhen iCr's Soast
Southern U. 67, Alcorn St. 54 shooting team shot a Conference title. Jakob Gollon added
Stephen F Austin 75, SE Louisiana 62 V ri Se a in 5cn f titl a ko Gouo To ad doed1
Tennessee 76,Vanderbilt 38 : ir g n rou tl s S y rc season-best 58.7 percent 18 points and Bud Thomas scored 12
TennesseeTech91, Morehead St. 84 and set a season high for for the Bears (23-8,14-4), whowill get
The Citadel 80, Georgia Southern 63 scoring. the No.2 seed in the A-Sun tournament
Troy 61, Louisiana-Monroe 461908 -w a p Ma e i l d t he tba orsing
UNC Asheville 83, Gardner- Webb 71M i h an Miami erased its only due tothe tiebreaker favoring
UNCGreensborow73,Wofford 71 or Ts deficit of the second half co- champion Florida Gulf Coast.
Union (Ky.) 74,Va. Intermont 63 clin hes h aoe 1
VCU 67, Saint Louis 56 cko8,l by reeling off 13 straight
VM1i e title 1 points and fu winning its ,North Florida87,
VMI~pont 8,Lnwo66B gand wnigits
Virginia 75, Syracuse56 G third in four a Kennesaw State 77: In

E. Mchian 6, NIllnoi 52 yie Ems an C.. Sint oui it secnd onscutie dfea Virini Teh 56 Inirdksbin, four gameSatrda
William Woods 84, Freed- Hardeman 80 a e s
Williams Baptist 81, Mid Continent 73 ACC scoring leader TJ. Kennesaw, Ga.,Travis Wallace scored 22
Winthrop 82, Presbyterian 60 By THEg ASSOCIATED PRESS Warren had 20 points for points and pulled down 10 rebounds
Xavier (NO) 61, Dillard 54 the Wolfpack (17-12, 7-9). for North Florida (16- 15,10-8 Atlantic

Blomi^eld as 84,^ rh Va. Malcwho started Atlnti Catonenc ub Chonfrne) North Flord letdow the
BloomfieldU 84, Chestn ut Hill 62 Va. Malcolm Brogdon MIAMI 85, NC STATE 70 double digits for most of the second
Boston U 68, Holy Cross64 scored eightof his 19 MIAMI (15-14)
Bryant 81, LIU Brooklyn 62 points during a decisive Akpejiori 0-0 0-0 0, Brown 7-13 5-8 20, half. Kennesaw State (6-25,3-15) was
Bucknell 56, American U. 51 p s Swoope 6-8 3-3 15, Jekiri 5-7 4-5 14, Ad- unable to cut the deficit to fewer than
Buffalo 78, Miami (Ohio) 55 second-half run and No. ams 3-910- 12 16, Reed 2-3 0-0 5, Lecomte
CCSU 73, Sacred Heart 70 12 Virginia clinched the 4-6 4-415, Kirk 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 27-46 26- six points after halftime.
Colgate 74, Lehigh 57 8 O 3285.
Dartmouth 87,Cornell78 top seedin the Atlantic f : NCSTATE(17-12)Moa n t t
Hartwick 67, Nazareth 62 Coast Conference Lewis 34007Vandenberg 0102 hTurn Morgan State 65,
Harvard 80,w MClubian8 O beatinger2-7 3-3 9,Warren 8-184-6 20, Washing- Bethune-Cookman 61:
Hobarta 75,Vassar 74, 20T tournament by beating t 3 7913, Barber 22004, Lee -7 -2 I Blo li 7 2
Hofstra 82, James Madison 71 No. 4 Syracuse 75-56 on Virginia guard Malcolm Brogdon shoots against Syracuse on t 10, Freeman 24125, Anya 1-2 0-0 2Tol In Baltimore, Ian Chiles scored 23
La Salle 64, Fordham62 Saturday. Saturday in Charlottesville,Va 24-5216-24 70. points as Morgan State (12-14,9-4
Loyola (Md.) 67, Navy 65 Halftime-Miami 37-36. 3-Point Goals-
Mount St. Mary's 78, St. Francis (Pa.) 55 Akil Mitchell added 12 Illinois No 18 Mia L R 1 Mid Eastern Athletic Conference) held
Mout S Ot. HWEry's 8, St.rancs(a.55l Mit he a ded 12 10-6), which lost one of the Big East's Illinois 53, No. 18 Miami 5-10 (Lecomte 3-3, Reed 1-1, Brown
Northeastern 54, aDrexel 52 s and nine rebounds 1- I 4, Adams 0-2), NC State 6-16 (Lee 3-6, offa second-half surge by Bethune-
Princetoen 569, Brown 64 aMiksa ie T re oand most wide-open games at Creighton Michigan State 46:In East Turner 2-6, Lewis 1 -1,Warren 0-3). Fouled
Rhode Island966,TRichmond4 43and Mike Tobey and Justin in January. Creighton (23-5,13-3) ansingnMich.,Tracy Abramsscored12 Out-Jekiri, Warren. Rebounds-Miami
Rutgers 74,South Florida 73 Anderson scored I each 32 (Jekiri 13), NC State 24 (Warren 7). As- Bethune-Cookman (6-23, 4-11) with
SaintJoseph's 783, StBonaventurea f eron Cavaliers i couldn't catch updespite 27 points by points, leadinglllinoispastslumping sists-Miami 11 (Adams 4), NC State 13 18,MalikJacksonlhad11,and Maurice
Scranton 71, Susquehanna 56 or te ( Doug McDermott, who leads the nation Michigan State.The Fighting Illini (Vandenberg 3). Total Fouls-Miami 19,
St. Francis (NY) 79, Fairleigh Dickinson 56 16-1i ACC), who won their in scoring. (17-12,6-10 Big Ten) have three straight NC State 21. A-1 3,932. Taylor grabbed 0 rebounds.
Towson 70,William & Mary68 only outright ACC regular victories.for.the.first.time.since.winning
UConn 51, Cincinnati 45 victories for the firsttime since winning
Wagner 59, Robert Morris48 season title 33 years ago VCiU 67, No. 10 Saint four in arowfrom Dec. 21 toJan. 4.The the nets.
WestVirginia 81,TCU 59 1980-81- wheniRalph Louis 56: In Richmond,Va.,Treveon Spartans (22-7,11- a) have dropped two The Gators clinched
Yale 70, Penn 63 Rap Sartn (21115 hv dope w
e MIDWESTSampson was a sopho- Graham had 17 points and eight straight and six of their last 10 games. the title Thursday night
Akron 57,BowlingGreen 47 more. The victory was rebounds, and Virginia Commonwealth They were fullstrength for thefirst time FROM PAGE 1 with Kentucky's loss to
CBall St 74, Cent lMichigan 715 their 13th in a row and added a quality win to its NCAA tour- in nearly two months, but weren't good knew we have more of Arkansas, and many
Culver-Stockton 89, Avila 74 the final buzzer brought nament resume. Briante Weber added enough to beat a streaking team. journey to go," guard expected they would
Dayton 86, UMass 79 hundreds streaming onto 13 points and four steals for the Ramsa a re to s a eroi oul c lra
Drake 71, Bradley66
E. Ilake 78, 7,rdle y 74 the court. Casey Prather said. cr oi syeba
E.llinois78,SIU-EdwardLsville74 the cut Mmh(22-7,10-4 Atlantic 10), who handed No. 19 North Carolina 60, aenPrather sad front of a sellout crowd

E. ichga Chi5awodia3pitrwt13 N.te expecting 52 Tyler ai chanc toJ Prathea4i5B.o re and@ Michae
Michigan 56, Nllinois 52 le Ennis aed C Saint Louis its second consecutive defeat Virginia Tech 56: In Pan M elBlacksburgS ae
Evansville 75,Loyola ofChicago 72 Fair scored 13 each for Frazierfm h added 14 pointsfSaturday.
Ferris St. 78, SaginawValley St.66 following a school-record,19-game Va.,James Michael McAdooscored 15 atItwas never going to
Green Bay 75, Detroit 66 the Orange (26-3, 13-3), winningstreak.The Billikens wereupset points to lead NorthCarolina to itllis th ai o therO s happen. Prather, Young
IPFW96, Nebraska-Omaha 95 OT who lost for the third time who also won their 31 1st happen. P Yon
Illinois 5, Michigan 9t. 46 in ofor thes.hiracuse at home Thursday night by Duquesne. straight victory. McAdoo hit 6 of 9 from straightato. and fellow seniors Scottie
Kansas St. 80,Iowa St.73 the floor for the Tar Heels(22-7,12-4), ioe Wilbekin and Will Yeguete
Kent St 75, Oho 61 51,No. 1started CoastThis one was never in Wibknad ilYeut
Kent St. 75,Ohio 61 played much of the game Connecticut 51, No. 11 who started Atlantic Coast Conference doubt. chose not to cut down the
Michigan 66, Minnesota 56 without ailing Jeramni Grant Cincinnati 45: In Hartford, Conn., play 1-4 and have not lost since. The Tar nets.
Missouri 85, Mississippi St.66 Florida (27-2, 16-0 n e
N. Dakota St. 78, Denver 68 because of a sore back. Shabazz Napier scored18 points and Heels haven't won this many games in a SEC) scored the first "We felt it was given
N. Iowa 71,lIndiana St. 69Asoofe
As they have so often grabbedI rebounds to lead UConn. The row since opening the 2008-09 season eight points of the game, to us when Kentucky
Nebraska 54, Northwestern 47 ethis 5oAmericantAthletic
North Dakota 69, EWashington 67 this season, Virginia Huskies (23-6,11-5 American Athletic with 13 straightvictories. opened up a double-digit lost," Wilbekin said. "I
Oakland 87,Youngstown St.81 took command with a Conference) won despite going without
Pittsburgh 85, Notre Dame 81, OT s: lead with consecutive was sitting on my couch
S. Dakota St. 75, South Dakota 61 second-half spree fed in a field goal for the game's final 1 No. 23 SMU 70, UCF 55: pointers from DeVon watching TV. I didn't do
S. Illinois 66, Illinois St.65 part by its defense, and minutes. But they held Cincinnati (24-5, In Dallas, Markus Kennedy scored 18 Walker and Finney-Smith anything."
SE Missouri 118, Murray St. 115, 20T in part by a celebrating 13-3)tojust3basketson48shots, points,NicMoorehad 11 ofhis13 inthe and ut the ame away
Toledo 96,W. Michigan 85, OT1p4nh3
W. Illinois 75, IUPUI170 sell-out crowd, many of second half and SMU took another step early in the second half No.1 FLO-RIDA79,1LSUI61
Walh 5,Titl bUwho soodthrugout KanasSt.80,No15 ir ~ LLflury.SU 17 FORDA7, SU6
Wichita~as 82Tist. 68, Missouri6 St. 45 wothe second ghu Ioa.nss.73:StIn8'ahta,NO" 1LKa. toward its first NCAAu- tournament berthi with a flryof ponsin O'Bryant III16-146-618, Coleman 1-40-03,
Wright St. 68,11 I.Chicago 61 a ,.nvaiatna., in 21 years. The Mustangs (23-6,12-4 tepaint. ponsMartin 4-92-412, Mickey7 -13 0-014, Hick-
Xavier 75,Creighton 69 Shane Southwell had 13 points and AmrcnAthletic improved to 150 Pahrmd tere e y 0-0od 0-1,tigr 7-0 o 2,MQar onermn000 0.
SOUTHWEST NO. 2 Wichita State 68, KansascState overcameea made threeat0h00,,Owith1t0e00,stuninercoming0a
Alabama A&M 72, PrairieView 65 ana aeoecmauggae ahoewihtelsnneoigat consecutive driving finger Totals 23-608-1061.
Arkansas 87,Georgia 75 Missouri State 45:lIn Wichita, bylIowa State star Melvin Ejim.Thomas newly renovated Moody Coliseum, going rolls after the break. FLORIDA(27-2)
Baylor 59,TexasTech 49 Kan., Wichita State will carry its pursuit Gipson and D.J. Johnson added 11 into*~ thir fnl om g amWensa Yeguete 2-40 0-04,Prather6 672-2 14,Young
Georgia St. 66,Texas St. 55 o **ioeiiaimgmeeusay Patric Young had a dunk 4-70 0-08,Wilbekin 4-80-0 1lIFrazierlII 5-8
Oklahoma 77,Texas 65 ofperfection into the Missouri Valley points apiece for the Wildcats (19-9, night against seventh-ranked Louisville. n then a left-handed 00314, Hill 2-40-04, Finney-Smith 51I02-4
SM 7, CF~ 0 arth~o ad16,C.WalkerI-3O0I 2,D.Walker 2-30-06,
TxSAMU70,MiUCF 55 i~ tournament as Cleanthony Early scored 106Big 12), who can still eanteN. Isaiah Sykes had 18 points to lead UCF hook shot. And Prather Kurtz 0-00-00, Donovan 0-00-00. Totals
UALR 74,Arkansas St.67 lpntRoBkraddladh 2seinhcfrncouamt. (11-16,3-13). followed with a dunk and 31-544-779.
WEST Shockers rolled. Relying on the same Half'time--Florida 41-25. 3-Point Goals--
Arizona St. 78,California 60 defense that carried it on lsyers No. 16 Mihgn6,No.23 SMU 70, UCF 55 another driving layup LSU 7-21 (Hickey4 49, Martin 2-5, Coleman
BoisUS 78,WyamnDigo 3 Mac70ters ihgn6, Surok 00 iso 111,M hat put Florida up 62-38 1-2, Quarterman 01I, Stringer 0-4), Flori-
BYUi78 San DieVajoin 70 improbable Mrhrun, Wichita State Minnesota 56: In Ann Arbor, UCF (11-16)wihaot1mnueda32(Fzer14,inySih48
Oregon 78, Southern Ca163 (31-0,18-0) became the first team Mich., Nik Stauskas scored 21 points Bride 01I 0-00, Sykes 7-14 4-618, Newell reann.Wilbekin 3-5, D. Walker 2-3, Yeguete 01).
Pacific 68, Portland 65 since Saint Joseph's in 2004 to enter its and Glenn Robinson Ill provided 3 -8007,Walker2- Si- i5,Williams i-3 00 o eminng Fouled Out--None. Rebounds--LSU 34
Santa Clara 86, Pepperdine 78 3, Lang 0-00-00, Goodwin 2- 337 77, Haney : About the only thing (Mickey 10), Florida 29 (C. Walker, Young
UNLV93,AirForce67 league tournament unbeaten. an emotional lift with his dunks as 0-300-0,Blair2-40-24.Totals2i-569-2055. left to see was whether 6). Assists--LSU 12 (Stringer 4), Florida
Utah 75, Colorado 64 Michigan clinched at least a share SMU (23-6) 18 (HillS5). Total Fouls--LSU 8, Florida 14.
CACCTournament NO. 21 M mhs72, No. 7 of the Big Ten title. The Wolverines Williams 0-1 0-0 0, Kennedy 6-13 6-10 18,: Florida would cut down A--12,589.
Memphis ~~~~~~~Browni12 2-24, N.Moore 4-Ii13-53, Rus-________________________
Quarterfinals Louisville 66:"In Memphis, Tenn., (21-1,13-3) didn't arrive at the Crisler sell 6-11iI-2 15, Manuel 2-26-8 10, Frazier
Sciences (Pa. (65, Dominican (NY) 62ComnelhCatCneec Chris Crawford hit a 3-pointer with 1:36 Center expecting to have a chance to 0 0-0 030, Cunningham 2-4 1-1 5, B. Moore NCREEK% o% ,
Championship left to put Memphis ahead to stay, and earn their third banner in three years, 2-H 2.oalfmesM 23-472030 3-oit0 oas
Gordon 69,Nichols 65 the Tigers swept the season series from but lllinois changed that by upsetting UCF4 419 (Wilson 2-7, Newell 1-3, Williams FE.I~. 2 E
Championship the Cardinals. Memphis (22-7,11-5 Michigan State. Michigan can clinch 1-3, Sykes 01I, Goodwin 01I, Walker 01I,

.~~~~~~.... 1pUI r ,kU- l U ,- 0 1 Ivlu 4 /-6 14. 1voUe -J",, .. ,. ..i-
Rose-Hulman 70, Hanover 56 American Athletic Conference) scored its first outright conference title since sell 2-4, Cunningham 0-1). Fouled Out- I WEEKEND SPECIALS
K IA C C o n fe re n ce To u rn a m e nt Bl irN .M o o e .DebS P E C IA L S (S ur
Championship 15 of the final 16 points. No. 7 Louisville 1986 with a win Tuesday at Illinois Blair, N. Moore. Rebounds-UCF 36 (Spur- 4 9
Chminhplock 7), SMU 35 (Kennedy 8). Assists--UCF A I U before 8am
Indiana-Southeast 78, Cincinnati Christian (24-5,13-3) wentcold after taking its or next Saturday at homeagainst 10 (Newell 3), SMU 16 (N. Moore 6). Total
69 biggest lead. The Cardinals didn't score Indiana. Fouls-UCF 24, SMU 20. A-7,086. 6
Championship again until Chris Jones hit a free throw $
Calvin 78, Hope 53 with 40.3 seconds to go. South Carolina 72, No. Oklahoma 77, No. 24 s6 8a9p
Midwest Conference Tournament after lpm
Championship 17 Kentucky: In Columbia, S.C., Texas 65: In Norman, Okla., Isaiah $5 9 afterpm
St. Norbert99,Grinnell86 Xavier 75, No. 9 Brenton Williams scored 24 points for Cousins scored a career-high 24 points Iafter3 45pm
Northern Athletic Conference Creighton 69: In Cincinnati, South Carolina, and Kentucky coach and Oklahoma gained ground in the race aer345pm
Marian (Wis.) 65, Edgewood 61 Justin Martin had 19pointsanda John Calipari was ejected midway for second place in the Big 12. Buddy RatesVid /11hru45.NotvaIdwith other offers7-Day AdvanceTeeTimes(941)423-6955)
UMACTournament career-high 16 rebounds, and Xavier through the second half. South Carolina Hield hit four 3-pointers and scored 17- A w '- e "- -
Northwestern (Maminn.) 72, Crown (Minn.) 52 led most of the way in front of the (11-18, 4-12 Southeastern Conference) pointsforOklahoma (21-8,10-6), which L rLMYE rEC IA L $249
Northester M (72,,.11 rVaIidthru 3/7/14 NotVanidwith other(offers 8, C u
WHAC Tournament largest crowd in the 14-year history led by three at halftime and hit six of its entered the game in a four-way battle h r3/14NoVlidt h f
Cornerstone 90, Madonna76 ofthe Musketeers'arena.Iltwasa first eight shots in the second half to go with Texas (21-8,10-6), Kansas State
Davenport 73, Northwestern Ohio 64 long-awaited rematch for Xavier, (20-9, up 48-32 with 14:13 left. and Iowa State behind Kansas.

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014 SP Page 5

Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014


Appalachian St. 63,W. Carolina 56
Barton 78, Belmont Abbey 77
Belhaven 84, Martin Methodist 79,20T
Bethel (Tenn.) 73, Mobile 68
Bethune-Cookman 47, Morgan St. 45
Charlotte 87, Marshall 57
Coastal Carolina 83, UNC Asheville 71
Coker 79,Tusculum 68
Coppin St. 80, Md.-Eastern Shore 48
Cumberland (Tenn.) 84, Rio Grande 66
Delaware St. 64, Howard 61, OT
ETSU 76, North Florida 41
East Carolina 78,Tulsa 69
Florida Gulf Coast 67, N. Kentucky 53
Freed-Hardeman 71,WilliamWoods68
Gardner-Webb 74, Charleston Southern 6
Grambling St. 85, Ark.-Pine Bluff 56
Hampton 83, Norfolk St. 54
High Point 68, Radford 60
Jackson St. 70, MVSU 68
Jacksonville St. 71, Belmont 69, OT
KentuckyWesleyan 101, Oakland City 58
Lenoir-Rhyne 73, Mars Hill 50
Liberty 69, Longwood 47
Limestone 69, North Greenville 56
Lincoln Memorial 71, Catawba 62
Louisiana-Monroe 91 ,Troy 87
Loyola NO 77, Blue Mountain 49
McNeese St. 71, Abilene Christian 64
Mercer 74, Kennesaw St. 53
MiddleTennessee 68, UAB 58
Morehead St.81,TennesseeTech 74
NC A&T 73, Savannah St. 61
NC Central 60, SC State 43
Nicholls St. 76, IncarnateWord 64
Northwestern St. 51, New Orleans 48
Old Dominion 72, FIU 56
Philander Smith 75, Fisk 62
Richmond 74, George Mason 63
SC-Upstate 68,Jacksonville 59
Shawnee St. 92, LindseyWilson 84
South Florida 72, SMU 51
Southern Miss. 79,Tulane 67
Southern U. 67, Alcorn St. 62, OT
Stephen F. Austin 92, SE Louisiana 79
Stetson 112, Lipscomb 88
Temple 64, UCF 54
Tennessee St. 76,E. Kentucky 64
Trevecca Nazarene 89, Ursuline 79
UT-Martin 116, Austin Peay 85
Valdosta St. 50, Christian Brothers 44
William Carey 75, Spring Hill 65
Williams Baptist 68, Mid-Continent 64
Winthrop 82, Campbell 56
Xavier (NO) 63, Dillard 56
American U. 67, Bucknell 53
Army 64, Lafayette 53
Boston U. 67, Holy Cross 65
Brown 61, Princeton 58
Bryant 63, St. Francis (NY) 58
CCSU 62, Fairleigh Dickinson 61
Caldwell 70, Sciences (Pa.) 65
Castleton St. 73, Colby-Sawyer 49
Colgate 63, Lehigh 61
Cornell 63, Dartmouth 50
DePaul 80, St.John's 65
Duquesne 54, Rhode Island 51
GeorgeWashington 88, Dayton 79
Georgetown 71, Providence 65
Guilford 61, E. Mennonite 54
Hartford 57,Vermont 49
Harvard 64, Columbia 51
La Salle 55, St. Bonaventure 49
Maine 66, New Hampshire 62
Mount St. Mary's 64,Wagner 52
Mount St.Vincent 61, Sage 55
Navy 74, Loyola (Md.) 50
New England 61, Roger Williams50
Penn 62,Yale 48
Penn St. 77, Michigan 62
Quinnipiac 86, Manhattan 78
Sacred Heart 46, LIU Brooklyn 44
St. Francis (Pa.) 78, Robert Morris 73
Stony Brook 66, Albany (NY) 56
UConn 72, Rutgers 35
UMBC 66, Binghamton 60,20T
Avila 60, Culver-Stockton 49
Baker 62, Missouri Valley 50
Ball St. 79,W. Michigan 73
Buffalo 74, Miami (Ohio) 61
Butler 74, Seton Hall 72
Cleveland St. 78, III.-Chicago 70

Detroit 75,Youngstown St. 60
Evansville 72, Missouri St. 65
Grand Canyon 69, Chicago St. 38
Green Bay 53,Valparaiso 49
IPFW89, Nebraska-Omaha 76
Iowa St. 87, Kansas 79
Louisville 75, Cincinnati 51
Marquette 73, Creighton 71
S. Illinois 64,Wichita St. 59
SE Missouri 65, Murray St. 57
SIU-Edwardsville 67, E. Illinois 58
SaginawValley St. 82, Ferris St. 71, OT
Villanova 57, Xavier 55
Walsh 86,Tiffin 77
2 Wright St. 94, Milwaukee 70
Alabama St. 65,Texas Southern 57
Lamar 56, Cent. Arkansas 53
LouisianaTech 67, North Texas 54
Memphis 55, Houston 45
Oklahoma St. 67, Kansas St. 62
PrairieView 98, Alabama A&M 77
TCU 76, Oklahoma 66
Texas 67,TexasTech 64
Texas A&M-CC 90, Houston Baptist 65
Texas St. 54, Georgia St. 47
Texas-Pan American 55, Utah Valley46
UALR64,ArkansasSt. 55
UTEP 72, Rice 57
W. Kentucky 94,Texas-Arlington 70
Boise St. 72, Wyoming 59
CS Bakersfield 96, New Mexico St. 90
CS Northridge 77, UC Riverside 75
Cal Poly 92, UC Irvine 87, OT
Cal St.-Fullerton 71, Long Beach St. 55
Denver 87, N. Dakota St. 74
Fresno St. 67, San Diego St. 63
Gonzaga 81, Pacific 77
Idaho 60, Seattle 57
Nevada 60, New Mexico 55
North Dakota 61, E.Washington 57
Portland St. 57, N. Colorado 51
S. Utah 70, Montana St. 60
Sacramento St. 56, Idaho St. 53
Saint Mary's (Cal) 76, Portland 72
San Francisco 80, Loyola Marymount 79
Santa Clara 67, Pepperdine 61
UC Davis65, UC Santa Barbara 47
UNLV 87, Air Force 43
HCAC Tournament
Hanover 92, Franklin 83
Transylvania 72, Manchester 62
KIAC Conference Tournament
Point Park67,Asbury 59
Hope 88, Calvin 79
MIAC Tournament
St.Thomas (Minn.) 71, St. Mary's (Minn.) 58
Midwest Conference Tournament
St. Norbert 69, Monmouth (111.) 60
NSIC Tournament
Northern St. (SD) 67, Augustana (SD) 62
Sioux Falls 75,Wayne (Neb.) 69, OT
Northern Athletic Conference
Wis. Lutheran 60, Alverno 57
Old Dominion Athletic Conference
Randolph-Macon 84, Lynchburg 69
Northwestern (Minn.) 71, Minn.-Morris 33
WHAC Tournament
Davenport 87, Indiana Tech 60
Siena Heights 67, Cornerstone 58
WIAC Tournament
Wis.-Oshkosh 75,Wis.-Superior69

Penn State's Maggie Lucas holds the Big Ten trophy after her team defeated Michigan on
Saturday in State College, Pa. The Nittany Lions clinched at least a share of the conference title.

Connecticut routs

Rutgers for 30th

Penn State

wraps up share

of Big Ten title

STORRS, Conn.-
Breanna Stewart and
Bria Hartley each scored
20 points to help No. 1
UConn remain unbeaten
with a 72-35 victory
against No. 24 Rutgers on
The victory gave the
Huskies (30-0, 17-0
American) at least a share
of the inaugural American
Athletic Conference
regular season title. The
Huskies will play No. 3
Louisville on Monday
with a chance to win
the conference cham-
pionship outright. If
Louisville wins, a coin flip
would determine the top
seed for the conference

No. 3 Louisville 75,
Cincinnati 51: In Cincinnati,
Tia Gibbs scored 17 points, Antonita
Slaughter added 14 and Asia Taylor
finished with 12 as Louisville (28-2,
16-1) kept alive it's bid for a share
of the inaugural American Athletic
Conference championship. Cincinnati's
Jeanise Randolph had 22 points after
being honored on senior day.

No. 8 Penn State 77,
Michigan 62: In State College,
Pa., Ariel Edwards scored 21 points
and Penn State (22-6,13-3 Big Ten)
clinched a share of the Big Ten title
for the third consecutive season.
Penn State can win the title outright
today if Nebraska loses to Purdue, and
Michigan State falls to Indiana.

No. 15 Oklahoma State
67, Kansas State 62: In
Stillwater, Okla., senior Tiffany Bias
scored 17 points in her final home
game and Brittney Martin added 13
rebounds for Oklahoma State (22-6,
11-6 Big 12), which led by 13 at the

Washington 70, No. 18
California 65: In Berkeley, Calif.,

Kelsey Plum scored 22 points with six
boards and six assists, while Jazmine
Davis added 20 points for Washington
(1 7-12,10-8 Pac 12), which led by
as much as 10 in the second half. Cal
(21-8,13-5) cut its deficit to three
with 33 seconds left on a pair of free
throws and a layup by Reshanda Gray,
who finished with 16 points and 16
rebounds. The Bears missed their last
two shots and two free throws.

No.22 Gonzaga 81,
Pacific 77: In Spokane, Wash.,
Sunny Greinacher scored a career-high
24 points for Gonzaga (26-4,
16-2), which wrapped up its 10th
consecutive West Coast Conference
title in its last game and went 16-0
at home. Pacific (17-11,12-6) had a
six-game winning streak end.

No. 23 Middle
Tennessee 68, UAB 58: In
Murfreesboro, Tenn., Ebony Rowe,
kept in check most of the game,
scored nine consecutive points in a
late 12-0 run and finished with 22 as
Middle Tennessee (25-4,14-1) won its
seventh in a row and sixth consecutive
Conference USA title outright.



set a




Keyshawn Evans had
25 points as Plantation
American Heritage set a
state record for points in
a championship game,
defeating St. Petersburg
Lakewood, 98-70, in the
Florida Class 5A Boys
championship game.
American Heritage
(28-7) broke the record of
94 points set by Pensacola
Catholic in 1971 and
matched by Melbourne
Florida Air Academy in
The Stallions shot 76
percent in the first half
to take a 54-31 lead into
halftime. Lakewood
(21-11) could not get any
closer than 23 points in
the second half.
Justin Massey had 17
points and seven assists
for American Heritage
while Jason Massey had
15 points, seven rebounds
and five assists. Jacobi
Boykins had 28 points and
13 rebounds for Lakeland
and Anthony Lawrence
added 18 points, 13
rebounds and five assists.

Oviedo 55, Bartow 52:
In Lakeland, R.J. June had 19 points
to lead Oviedo in the Class 7A final.
Oviedo (28-4) never trailed but never
led by more than nine points in a
game that came down to the final
possessions. Tony Bradley had 18 points
and 11 rebounds for Bartow.

Miami Norland 60, Lake
Minneola 44: In Lakeland,Tyrell
Williams had 11 points, 16 rebounds
and five blocks to lead Miami Norland
(31-5) in the Class 6A final, the team's
third consecutive championship. The
Vikings led 35-34 after three quarters.
Avery Brown scored 16 points to pace
Lake Minneola.


get a lot of opportunities
to play in front of them
and it's really special to
And it doesn't hurt that
he can go home after
games to take a nap in his
old bed and get a home-
cooked meal.
"My mom feeds me
well, so it's awesome,"
Hoggarth said with a
What Hoggarth is
getting to experience this
weekend is something
that Gambino tries to
get for all of his players
he recruits from out-of-
state. Boston College has
players from northern
California and Louisiana,
so the team made a trip
to Santa Clara earlier this
year and will make one to
LSU next year.
"We try to do that to get
the boys near their home
towns," Gambino said.
"This one was an easy
one because we always
come down here to play
the Red Sox."
Hoggarth, who's started
almost every game since
he got to Boston College

WHEN: Through March 22
WHERE: North Charlotte
Regional Park 1185 O'Donnell
Blvd, Port Charlotte; South
County Regional Park, 670
Cooper St., Punta Gorda
WHO: 24 Division I programs; 20
Division III programs
ADMISSION: $7 per person per
day/$35 weekly pass (Saturday
to Saturday)

last season, chose the
school for its academics
and to play against
Atlantic Coast Conference
competition, such as
Miami and Florida State.
A year and a half into his
career there, he's happy
with his decision.
"Except for the snow
part," he said. "I've had a
blast up there, I've made
some really good friends,
my roommate (teammate
Jeff Burke) is, like, my
best friend. It's a really,
really fun experience."
Boston College
plays its last Snowbird
Classic game at 3 p.m.
today against Western
ContactZach Miller at 941-206-1140

PUNTA GORDA 941-639-ACME ARCADIA 863-884-2333


Kaminska shuts

out the Bonnies

STAFF REPORT Chicago State 8, Lehigh
PORT CHARLOTTE 1: Junior Andrew Wellwerts pitched
Pat Kaminska threw a 6 13 shutout innings to lead Chicago
five-hit shutout to lead State (4-6) at Charlotte High School in
Central Michigan past Punta Gorda.
St. Bonaventure, 5-0, Chicago State finished 3-1 during
on Saturday at North this visit to the Snowbird Classic.
Charlotte Regional Park Wellwerts (1-2) scattered eight hits,
in the Snowbird Baseball walked one batter and struck out five.
Classic. Lehigh (1-3) starter Nick Stephens
Kaninska (2-1, 2.75 (1-1) gave up four runs in five innings.
ERA), a senior, scattered
five hits and struck out Nebraska Omaha 3,
five. He needed to be Western Michigan 1: Three
sharp because his coun- relievers combined for five innings of
terpart, St. Bonaventure's one-hit ball to lead Nebraska-Omaha
Asa Johnson, scattered (4-4) at South County Regional Park in
three hits over 6 1/3 score- Punta Gorda.
less innings. Nebraska-Omaha scored all of its
Central Michigan (3-7) runs in the sixth. Cole Volkers (1-1)
broke though against pitched three shutout innings for the
the Bonnies' bullpen in win. Caleb Palensky's two-run single
the eighth. Nick Regnier capped the inning.
singled, stole second,
took third on a throwing Lehigh 5, Western
error and scored on a RBI Michigan 4: Junior Tim McKay's
double by junior Cody RBI triple in the eighth broke a 4-4 tie
Leichman, who scored on to enable Lehigh (3-2) to gain a split
Logan Regnier's single. of Saturday's Snowbird doubleheader.
Both runs were charged The Mountain Hawks tied the
to Drew Teller. game at South County Regional Park
Dylan Dunn had three in Punta Gorda in the seventh and
of the five hits for St. took the lead in the eighth when
Bonaventure (0-7). Brandon Wilt singled, advanced to
third on an error and a balk, and
Boston College 7, scored on Joe Abeln's single.
Villanova 6 (11): Sophomore Western Michigan (2-7) left the
Logan Hoggarth drove in the bases loaded in the first and second
game-winning run with a two-out innings, setting the game's tone. The
single in the top of the 11th to Broncos left 15 on base overall.
rescue the Eagles (6-3) after they
had squandered a 6-0 lead midway Northeastern 7, Central
through the fourth inning at North Michigan 5: Brad Burcroff's
Charlotte Regional Park. single produced the tying and
The Wildcats (2-6) wasted a chance winning runs, and Josh Treff added an
to win the game between former Big insurance RBI single as Northeastern
East Conference members when they (2-5) rallied for four runs in the top of
left the bases loaded in the ninth, the ninth.
Freshman Bobby Skogsbergh (2-0) Michael Foster retired the
pitched the final two innings for the Chippewas (3-8) in order in the
Eagles. bottom of the inning for the win.


MIAMI (AP) -John
Benton has been promot-
ed to offensive line coach
by the Miami Dolphins,
replacing Jim Turner, who
was fired in the aftermath
of the team's bullying
Jack Bicknell Jr. was
hired as assistant offen-
sive line coach, the team
said Saturday....
In Lincoln, Neb., New England
Patriots cornerback Alfonzo Dennard
began his 60-day term for a 2012
assault on a police officer. The
24-year-old former Nebraska football
standout will have to serve at least
35 days at the Lancaster County Adult
Detention Facility.

Price, Mikulak win
American Cup titles: In
Greensboro, N.C., American gymnasts
Elizabeth Price and Sam Mikulak won
the all-around titles at the American
Cup. Price, an alternate on the 2012
U.S. Olympic team who has struggled
with injuries the past 18 months,
dominated at the only World Cup
international gymnastics event held
in the U.S.

Federer wins 6th Dubai
title: In Dubai, United Arab
Emirates, Roger Federer won a record
sixth Dubai Championships and
78th career title by beating Tomas
Berdych 3-6,6-4,6-3 in the final.
Federer's win, his sixth here in the
last 12 years, extends his record of
winning at least one title a year to 14
consecutive years. ...
In Sao Paulo, top-seeded Tommy
Haas retired with a shoulder injury
while losing 6-3,3-2 to Paolo Lorenzi
of Italy in the Brazil Open semifinals.
Lorenzi, ranked 114th, will play in
his first ATP final against 61st-ranked
Federico Delbonis of Argentina, who
beat Thomaz Bellucci of Brazil 6-4,6-7

Canadian wins men's
downhill: In Kvitfjell, Norway,
Canada's Erik Guay won the fifth World
Cup race of his career and second
downhill of the season, finishing
ahead of Frenchman Johan Clarey and
Olympic champion Matthias Mayer
of Austria. American Travis Ganong
finished .62 back in fourth ...
In Crans-Montana, Switzerland,
the women's World Cup downhill was
called off because of fog and moved
to today, forcing the cancellation of
today's scheduled super-combined
event ........
In Inawashiro, Japan, Olympic gold
medalist Justine Dufour-Lapointe
of Canada won a World Cup moguls
event. Dufour-Lapointe earned her
third World Cup victory of the season
and the sixth of her career. Heather
McPhie of the United States was
second, while Maxime Dufour-
Lapointe was third. ...
Bradley Wilson of the United States
earned his second career victory in the
men's event. Canadians Marc-Antoine
Gagnon and Olympic silver medalist
Mikael Kingsbury were second and

Spot rallies in Swale
Stakes: In Hallandale Beach, Spot
rallied from fifth place to beat favorite
No Nay Never by 2 lengths in the
Grade 2 Swale Stakes for 3-year-olds
at Gulfstream Park. Racing for the
first time for Hall of Fame trainer
Nick Zito, Spot ridden by Jose
Lezcano ran seven furlongs in
1:22.44 and earned $120,000 of the
$200,000 purse Havana was scratched
hours before the race after trainer
Todd Pletcher found a quarter crack
in a hoof.

Iditarod starts: Sixty-nine
mushers and their teams of 16 dogs
took a leisurely, ceremonial 11-mile
jaunt on urban trails within the city of
Anchorage on snow that was trucked
in to start the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog
Race. The real race starts today, 50
miles north of Anchorage.

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 SP Page 7

* NHL: I ,! 2

St. Louis sparks

Lightning victory

DALLAS Being the
subject of trade rumors
has not slowed down
Martin St. Louis.
St. Louis scored two
goals for the second
consecutive game to lead
the Tampa Bay Lightning
to a 4-2 win over the
Dallas Stars on Saturday
The Lightning had lost
five of their previous
seven games, including
a 3-2 loss to Nashville
Tampa Bay coach Jon
Cooper said he wasn't
thinking about that game
when Dallas cut a 3-0
second-period deficit to
3-2. The Lightning won
despite being outshot
"Clearly we were under
siege for the second half
of that second period,
but I thought our goalie
stood tall. Guys commit-
ted to blocking shots and
kept pucks out."
The 38-year-old St.
Louis has been the sub-
ject of trade rumors, but
with the Lightning fourth
in the NHL's Eastern
Conference, they might
not want to send away
their scoring leader.
"That kid comes to
play, and that's what
you want in a player,"
Cooper said. 'And all this
speculation of him being
moved or asking for a
trade, that doesn't come

WHO: Tampa Bay (34-21-5) at
Colorado (38-17-5)
WHEN: Today, 8 p.m.
WHERE: Pepsi Center, Denver
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 99.3 FM, 106.9 FM,
107.5 FM, 620 AM, 1220 AM,
1530 AM

into one spot of our
locker room of trying to
win a hockey game.
"We needed four goals
to win tonight, and he
had two of them. You
need that from one of
your go-to guys."
Nate Thompson and
Sami Salo also scored
for Tampa Bay. Victor
Hedman and Ondrej
Palat each had two
Goalie Ben Bishop
cooled off Dallas by
making 39 saves for his
29th win.

Dallas 0 2 0- 2
First Period-1i, LIGHTNING, St. Louis
28 (Brewer, Palat), 1:25. 2, LIGHTNING,
Thompson 6 (Hedman, Killorn), 12:09.
Second Period-3, LIGHTNING, St. Louis
29 (Palat), 14:31.4, Dallas, Roussel 10 (Con-
nauton, Fiddler), 15:50. 5, Dallas, Fiddler 4
(Roussel, Garbutt), 18:11.
Third Period-6, LIGHTNING, Salo 2
(Hedman, Killorn), 7:12.
Shots on Goal-LIGHTNING 11-7-
3-21. Dallas 8-18-15-41. Goalies-
LIGHTNING, Bishop. Dallas, Lehtonen.
A-15,897 (18,532).T-2:38.

Jaromir Jagr became the
seventh player to score
700 NHL goals, sparking
New Jersey's four-goal
second period, and
Martin Brodeur earned
the win in his first start
in over a month as the
Devils routed the New
York Islanders 6-1 on
Jagr gave the Devils
a 2-0 lead early in the
second, and Ryane Clowe,
Marek Zidlicky, and Mark
Fayne followed in rapid
succession. The four
goals came in a span of
4:36 in the first 8:07 of the
Adam Henrique
opened the scoring with
a power-play goal at 5:00
of the first. New Jersey
needed only 12 shots to
net its first four goals
and 16 total to get to
five against beleaguered
goalie Evgeni Nabokov.
Clowe and Zidlicky, with
a milestone assist from
Jagr, also tallied during
power plays.

Blue Jackets 6, Panthers
3: In Columbus, Ohio, Artem Anisimov
scored a short-handed goal late in the
second period and Columbus'special
teams provided four goals.
David Savard, Cam Atkinson and
R.J. Umberger added power-play
goals the Blue Jackets were 3 for 4
with a man advantage while Jack
Johnson had three assists. Savard also
had an assist.
Sergei Bobrovsky stopped 17 shots
as Columbus ended a three-game
losing skid.
Shawn Mathias and Nick Bjugstad
each had a goal and an assist and
Sean Bergenheim also scored for the

Florida 1 2 0 3
Columbus 2 2 2- 6
First Period-1, Columbus, Umberger 16
(Wisniewski, Johnson), 7:42 (pp). 2, Colum-
bus, Atkinson 18 (Savard, Johnson), 11:04
(pp). 3, Florida, Matthias 7,13:50.
Second Period-4, Florida, Bjugstad
14 (Matthias), 6:54. 5, Columbus, Savard
4 (Horton, Johansen), 10:50 (pp). 6, Flori-
da, Bergenheim 14 (Gilbert, Bjugstad),
11:30. 7, Columbus, Anisimov 15, 19:50

WHO: Florida (22-31-7)
at New York (23-31-8)
WHEN: Today, 3 p.m.
WHERE: Nassau Coliseum,
Uniondale, N.Y.
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: No local affiliate

Third Period-8, Columbus, Foligno 16
(Dubinsky, Murray), 18:59 (en).9, Columbus,
Calvert 7 (Letestu, Johnson), 19:23 (en).
Shots on Goal-Florida 5-9-6-20. Co-
lumbus 12-13-12-37. Goalies-Florida,
Clemmensen. Columbus, Bobrovsky.
A-15,441 (18,144).T-2:26.

Capitals 4, Bruins 2: In
Boston, Alex Ovechkin collected his
800th career point and raised his
league-leading total to 43 goals with
a pair of power-play scores. Joel Ward
and Eric Fehr also scored, and Braden
Holtby made 36 saves for the Capitals,
who won their fourth straight in
their chase for one of the Eastern
Conference's final playoff spots.

Flyers 4, Rangers 2: In
Philadelphia, Wayne Simmonds had a
goal and an assist to lead the Flyers.
Vincent Lecvalier, Sean Couturier
and Luke Schenn also scored for
Philadelphia, which rebounded from
a 7-3 home defeat to San Jose on
Thursday. Chris Kreider and Derick
Brassard scored for the Rangers, who
lost for just the second time in their
past nine games.

Kings 3, Hurricanes 1: In
Los Angeles, Alec Martinez scored the
tiebreaking goal on a power play with
11:45 to play, Jonathan Quick made
24 saves, and Los Angeles got its third
victory in four days since the Olympic
break. Mike Richards scored his second
goal since Thanksgiving and Justin
Williams added an empty-net goal for
the Kings.

Jets 3, Predators 1: In
Nashville, Tenn., Olli Jokinen, Andrew
Ladd and Devin Setoguchi scored
and Ondrej Pavelec stopped 39 shots.
The Jets, ranked sixth in the NHL in
penalty kills coming into the game,
didn't allow a goal on six Nashville
power plays. Simon Moser scored his
first NHL goal for Nashville. The Jets
improved 11-3-1 since hiring Paul
Maurice as coach.


Sports on TV
FOX NASCAR, Sprint Cup, The Profit on
CNBC 500, at Avondale, Ariz.
1 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, final
round, at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.
NBC PGA Tour, The Honda Classic, final
round, at Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.
1:30 p.m.
NBCSN -George Mason at George Wash-
CBS Marquette at Villanova
CBS- Ohio St. at Indiana
ESPNU -Georgia Tech at Florida St.
ESPNU Stanford at Arizona
FS1 -Oregon St. at UCLA
1 p.m.
ABC NewYorkat Chicago
FSFL- Philadelphia atOrlando
NBC Philadelphia atWashington
FSFL- Florida at N.Y. Islanders
NBCSN Heritage Classic, Ottawa vs. Van-
couver, at BC Place Stadium
NBCSN Boston at N.Y. Rangers
SUN Tampa Bay at Colorado
NBCSN Premier League, Cardiff at Tot-
1 p.m.
ESPN Duke at North Carolina
ESPN2 -Nebraska at Purdue
2:30 p.m.
FS1 -West Virginia at Baylor
ESPN2 -Vanderbilt at Kentucky

Glantz-Culver Line
Ohio St. 2 at Indiana
at St.John's 151/2 DePaul
atGeorgeWashington 111/2
George Mason
atClemson 3 Maryland
at Marshall 31/2 East Carolina
Southern Miss. 7 at FAU
atFlU 6 Tulane
atVillanova-x 111/2 Marquette
UTEP 41/2 at North Texas
Wisconsin 51/2 at Penn St.
LouisianaTech 5 at UAB
at La.-Lafayette 81/2 South Alabama
atTulsa 211/2 UTSA
at Charlotte 3 Old Dominion
at Florida St. 9 Georgia Tech
New Mexico 6 at Nevada
at Arizona 11 1/2 Stanford
at UCLA 121/2 Oregon St.
at Marist Pk Quinnipiac
at Siena 8 Monmouth (NJ)
at St. Peter's 5 Niagara
atl Iona 101/2 Rider
at Manhattan 5 Canisius
at Iowa 14 Purdue
x-atWells Fargo Center
atChicago 91/2 (185) NewYork
Golden State 3 (2001/2) atToronto
atOrlando 11 (214) Philadelphia
atl Indiana 12(1931/2) Utah
at San Antonio 51/2 (210) Dallas
at Oklahoma Cityl11/2(2031/2) Charlotte
at Phoenix 81/2 (213) Atlanta
atWashington -125 Philadelphia +105
SanJose -140 atNewJersey +120
at N.Y. Islanders-140 Florida +120
atVancouver-x -145 Ottawa +125
Boston -115 atN.Y.Rangers -105
atAnaheim -200 Carolina +170
atColorado -160 Tampa Bay +140
St. Louis -135 at Phoenix +115
x-at BC Place

At Ginasio do Ibirapuera, Sao Paulo
Purse: $539,730 (WT250)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, def. Tommy Haas (1),
Germany, 6-3,3-2, retired.
Federico Delbonis, Argentina, def. Thom-
az Bellucci, Brazil, 6-4,6-7 (5), 64.

Juan Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah
(2), Columbia,def. Facundo Bagnisand Fed-
erico Delbonis, Argentina, 6-4,64.
At Dubai Tennis Stadium, Dubai, United
Arab Emirates
Purse: $2.36 million (WT500)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Roger Federer (4), Switzerland, def.Tomas
Berdych (3), Czech Republic, 3-6,6-4,6-3.
Rohan Bopanna, India, and Aisam-ul-Haq
Qureshi (2), Pakistan, def. Daniel Nestor, Can-
ada, and Nenad Zimonjic (1), Serbia, 6-4, 6-3.
At Federacao Catarinense deTenis, Flo-
rianopolis, Brazil
Purse: $235,000 (Intl.)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Klara Zakopalova (3), Czech Republic,def
Garbine Muguruza (2), Spain, 4-6,7-5,6-0.

Pro basketball
Atlantic W L Pet GB
Toronto 32 26 .552 -
Brooklyn 27 29 .482 4
NewYork 21 38 .356 111/2
Boston 20 40 .333 13
Philadelphia 15 44 .254 171/2
Southeast W L Pet GB
Miami 42 14 .750 -
Washington 31 28 .525 121/2
Charlotte 27 31 .466 16
Atlanta 26 31 .456 161/2
Orlando 18 43 .295 261/2
Central W L Pet GB
Indiana 45 13 .776 -
Chicago 32 26 .552 13
Cleveland 24 36 .400 22
Detroit 23 36 .390 221/2
Milwaukee 11 46 .193 3312

Southwest W L
San Antonio 42 16
Houston 40 19
Dallas 36 24
Memphis 32 25
New Orleans 23 35
Northwest W L
Oklahoma City 44 15
Portland 40 18
Minnesota 28 29
Denver 25 32
Utah 21 37
Pacific W L
LA. Clippers 40 20
Golden State 36 23
Phoenix 34 24
Sacramento 20 38
LA. Lakers 20 39

Pet GB
.724 -
.678 21/2
.600 7
.561 91/2
.397 19
Pet GB
.746 -
.690 31/2
.491 15
.439 18
.362 221/2
Pet GB
.667 -
.610 31/2
.586 5
.345 19
.339 191/2

Friday's results
Cleveland 99, Utah 79
Oklahoma City 113, Memphis 107
Golden State 126, New York 103
Chicago 100, Dallas 91
San Antonio 92, Charlotte 82
LA. Lakers 126, Sacramento 122
Phoenix 116, NewOrleans 104
Saturday's results
Washington 122, Philadelphia 103
Miami 112, Orlando 98
Houston 118, Detroit 110
Indiana 102, Boston 97
Brooklyn at Milwaukee, late
Cleveland at Memphis, late
Denver at Portland, late
Minnesota at Sacramento, late
New Orleans at L.A. Clippers, late
Today's games
NewYorkat Chicago, 1 p.m.
Golden State at Toronto, 4 p.m.
Philadelphia at Orlando, 6 p.m.
Utah at Indiana,6 p.m
Charlotte at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m.
Dallas at San Antonio, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Monday's games
Memphis atWashington, 7 p.m.
Chicago at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m.
Charlotte at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
New Yorkat Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Utah at Milwaukee, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at Denver, 9 p.m.
LA. Lakers at Portland, 10 p.m.
New Orleans at Sacramento, 10 p.m.

American League
terms with LHP Jose Quintana, RHP Nate
Jones, OF Avisail Garcia, OF Adam Eaton,
OF Jordan Danks, INF Matt Davidson, INF
Conor Gillaspie, INF Marcus Semien, C Josh
Phegley C Adrian Nieto, RHP ErikJohnson,
RHP Andre Rienzo, LHP Charlie Leesman,
LHP Donnie Veal, RHP Daniel Webb, RHP
Maikel Cleto, LHP Frank De Los Santos,
RHP Nestor Molina, RHP Jake Petricka, LHP
Eric Surkamp, INF Leury Garcia, INF Carlos
Sanchez, OF Jared Mitchell and OF Trayce
Thompson on one-year contracts.

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Phone: 941.689.7065
Fax: 941.S69.706S


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DETROIT TIGERS Agreed to terms
with RHP Melvin Mercedes, RHP Bruce
Rondon, LHP Jose Alvarez, LHP lan Krol, C
Bryan Holaday, INF Steve Lombardozzi, INF
Francisco Martinez and INF Hernan Perez
on one-year contracts.
terms with LHP Danny Duffy, INF Johnny
Giavotella and OF Carlos Pegueroon on
one-year contracts.
National Basketball Association
visVarnado to a 10-day contract.
NBA Development League
C Tim Ohlbrecht to Fort Wayne for a 2014
first-round draft pick.
National Football League
Benton to offensive line coach.
National Hockey League
ANAHEIM DUCKS Agreed to terms
with FTim Jackman on a one-year contract
extension through the 2014-15 season.
G Anders Nilsson from Bridgeport (AHL).
Loaned G Kevin Poulin to Bridgeport.
QUINNIPIAC Named Jill Karwoski
softball coach.

Atlantic Division
Boston 59 37 17 5 79 182 134
LIGHTNING 60 3421 5 73174 150
Montreal 61 33 21 7 73 155 149
Toronto 61 32 22 7 71 182 187
Detroit 60 28 20 12 68 159 165
Ottawa 60 26 23 11 63 170 197
PANTHERS 60 22 31 7 51 146 194
Buffalo 60 18 34 8 44 122 180
Metropolitan Division
Pittsburgh 59 40 15 4 84 191 144
N.Y.Rangers 61 33 25 3 69 159 151
Philadelphia 61 31 24 6 68 169 176
Washington 61 29 23 9 67 180 181
Columbus 60 30 25 5 65 178 169
NewJersey 61 26 22 13 65 146 149
Carolina 60 26 25 9 61 148 168
N.Y.Islanders 62 23 31 8 54 170 210
Central Division
St.Louis 59 39 14 6 84 196 137
Chicago 61 35 12 14 84208 165
Colorado 60 38 17 5 81 182 161
Minnesota 61 33 21 7 73 150 148
Dallas 60 28 22 10 66 170 169
Winnipeg 62 30 26 6 66 174 178
Nashville 61 26 25 10 62 150 185
Pacific Division
Anaheim 61 42 14 5 89 197 147
SanJose 61 38 17 6 82 184 149
Los Angeles 62 34 22 6 74 150 133
Vancouver 62 28 24 10 66 148 162
Phoenix 60 27 22 11 65 167 176
Calgary 59 22 30 7 51 137 181
Edmonton 61 20 34 7 47 153 202
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss.

Friday's results
Minnesota 2,Vancouver 1,SO
Buffalo 4, San Jose 2
Colorado 4, Phoenix 2
Anaheim 1, St. Louis 0
Saturday's results
Washington 4, Boston 2
New Jersey6, N.Y.Islanders 1
Philadelphia 4, N.Y. Rangers 2
Columbus 6, PANTHERS 3
Winnipeg 3, Nashville 1
LIGHTNING 4, Dallas 2
Los Angeles 3, Carolina 1
Montreal 4,Toronto 3, OT
Pittsburgh vs. Chicago at Chicago, IL, late
Calgaryat Edmonton, late
Today's games
Philadelphia at Washington, 12:30 p.m.
San Jose at NewJersey,3 p.m.
PANTHERS at N.Y. Islanders, 3 p.m.
Ottawa vs. Vancouver at Vancouver, British
Columbia, 4 p.m.
Boston at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
LIGHTNING at Colorado, 8 p.m.
St. Louis at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Carolina at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
Monday's games
Columbus atToronto, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Calgaryat Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Montreal at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Friday's results
Wheeling 6, Elmira 4
Reading 4, South Carolina 0
Gwinnett 4, Florida 2
Orlando 4, Kalamazoo 3
Greenville 3, Fort Wayne 2
Evansville 2, Cincinnati 1,SO
Alaska 2, Utah 1
Ontario at Utah, Cancelled
Colorado 4, Bakersfield 3, OT
Idaho 5, Las Vegas 3
Alaska at San Francisco, Cancelled
Saturday's results

SKalamazoo 3, Orlando 2
SReading 4,Wheeling 1
South Carolina 2, Elmira 1, SO
Gwinnett 5, Florida 4
SGreenville 3,Toledo 1
Evansville 2, Cincinnati 1, SO
Ontario at Utah, Cancelled
Alaska at Utah, late
SIdaho at LasVegas, late
Alaska at San Francisco, Cancelled
Today's games
Florida at Gwinnett, 2:05 p.m.
Cincinnati atWheeling, 3 p.m.
SSouth Carolina at Elmira, 4:05 p.m.
Greenville atToledo,5:15 p.m.
Colorado at San Francisco, Cancelled
FortWayne at Evansville,6 p.m.
Idaho at Bakersfield, 7 p.m.
Alaska at Stockton, Cancelled
SOntario at Stockton, 7 p.m.
S Saturday's results
Hamilton 5,Toronto 2
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 2, Albany 1
Providence 3, Springfield 2, SO
Hartford 4, Portland 2
Syracuse 5, Adirondack4, OT
SWorcester 2, Bridgeport 1
Charlotte 4, Hershey 1
Norfolk 4, Manchester 1
Oklahoma CityS 5, Rockford 4
STexas at San Antonio, late
Grand Rapids at Abbotsford, late
Today's games
Springfield at Worcester,3 p.m.
SLakeErieatToronto,3 p.m.
Utica at Bridgeport, 3 p.m.
Albany at Providence, 3:05 p.m.
Charlotte at Hershey, 4 p.m.
Hartford at Portland, 4 p.m.
Iowa at Chicago, 4 p.m.
Rochester at Milwaukee, 4 p.m.
San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 5 p.m.
SSyracuse at Adirondack, 5 p.m.
Monday's games
No games scheduled

College baseball
Alice Lloyd 4-3, Ohio St.-Lima 2-2
Auburn-Montgomery 3-4, Bethel (Tenn.) 1-5
Baldwin-Wallace 8, Transylvania 5
Belhaven 7-8, Mobile 5-9
Belmont 6, Mercer 5
Berea 16-6, Siena Heights 7-7
SBerry8-7, Ogelthrope 2-8
Birmingham-Southern 15-14,Sewanee3-2
Bluefield South 4-4, Cumberlands 0-2
Boston College 7,Villanova 6,11 innings
Brescia 2, Holy Cross (Ind.) 0
Brescia 6, Northwestern Ohio 4
Bryan 3,Truett-McConnell 1
SCampbellsville 3-4, LindseyWilson 2-8
Canisius 2, ETSU 0
Carson-Newman 6-7, Lincoln Memorial 3-10
Catawba 6-5, Lenoir-Rhyne 4-1
SCentre 9, Defiance 1
SConcordiaTexas 5-6, Louisiana College 1-1
Creighton 3, Charlotte 1
Duke 5, Marshall 2
East Carolina 4, Pittsburgh 2
Emmanuel (Ga.) 4-1, Martin Methodist 1-11
Emory&Henry4-6,Eastern Mennonite3-3
Erskine 8, Lindenwood 2
Florida St. 10, Miami 2
Franklin 8-5,Thomas More 4-0
Freed-Hardeman 10-3,Lindenwood (111.)4-5
Georgetown (Ky.) 5-1, Cumberland (Tenn.) 4-7
Georgia Southern 14, SIU-Edwardsville 5
Georgia Tech 8, Bowling Green 3
Hampden-Sydney6-12, S.Virginia 04A
Hendrix 3-2, Rhodes 0-5
High Point 6, Elon 2
Hofstra 5-5,PennSt. 2-0
Indiana 6, Louisville 2
Iowa 13,Maine12
SKentSt. 5,MiddleTennessee4
Kentucky 9-13, E. Michigan 5-2
King (Tenn.) 7-4, Slippery Rock3-7
SLee 7-0,West Georgia 1-1
Lipscomb4, UConn 3,10 innings
Louisville 8,Toledo 2
SMaryland 4-10, UMass 0-1
Memphis 9-3, SE Missouri 5-2
Michigan 4, Notre Dame 2,10 innings
Morehead St. 8, Fairleigh Dickinson 7
SMount Olive 5-4, Florida Southern 0-6
SN. Dakota St. 3-0, Murray St. 2-9
N. Kentucky4,Georgia St. 3
North Carolina 5, North Florida 1
Notre Dame 6,Youngstown St. 3
Radford 10-9, Siena 4-8
St. Catharine6,Pikeville5
Seton Hill 4-3, Limestone 3-13
South Carolina 10,Clemson 2
Spring Arbor 4-13,Asbury 3-4
Stillman 29-12, Lane 0-0
Tennessee 4, Quinnipiac 3,10 innings
TennesseeTech 12, Northwestern 2
UCLA2, NC State 0
Vanderbilt 5, Stanford 1
Virginia 6, Monmouth (NJ) 3
VirginiaTech 4, Mass.-Lowell 3
SWabash 2, Spalding 0
Wake Forest 4, Stony Brook 3,13 innings
West Florida 6-7, Christian Brothers 2-2
SLamar 5,Texas-Pan American 3
SNew Mexico 17, N. Colorado 1

1 BNoon A itroon After 2pm After 3pm
IIncludes 18 Holes with Cart &Tax. Rates subject to change w/o notice

CalToSheue or e imeToay


Jagr becomes 7th

to reach 700 goals

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014 SP Page 7

Page 8 SP The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014


he wouldn't recommend
playing football."
He had been taken off
the field in an ambulance
after one scary hit in
Estero during his Pop
Warner days, left the
field with numbness and
tingling in his extremities.
One bad hit to his
neck could have had dire
consequences, maybe
even paralyzed him. The
way Snook threw his body
around the defensive
backfield, such a hit was a
definite possibility.
Snook went with
his parents to a spinal
surgeon, who said there
was nothing that could be
done. The reversed curve
in the spine (called kypho-
sis) was unfixable. Doctors
couldn't confirm whether
the defect was the result of
trauma or something he
had been born with.
Back and spine issues
are tricky among football
players, especially with
high-speed collisions on
almost every play. The di-
agnosis reminded Snooks
mother, Amy Haarer, of
Chicago Bears receiver
Johnny Knox, whose Pro
Bowl career ended after
a nasty hit against the
Seattle Seahawks left him
with near-constant back
"The spinal surgeon
said in his opinion, it
didn't happen (in Estero)
and that I was born with
it," Snook said. "That hit
in Estero was my neck
almost breaking. Instead

"H'll^ ..'lBW/lll
i"%T MIrwwfI

i: '-' ul, -.


Lemon Bay sophomore Jeremy Snook listens to a surprise phone
call he got at school on Friday. Snook played football for the
Mantas in 2013, but a spinal condition diagnosed after the
season ended his career.

of bending, it was almost
The surgeon added that
another bad hit and the
numbness he felt in Estero
would never go away.
That news shattered
Snook. He went back and
watched his highlight
tapes online, wondering
what each individual hit
was doing to his spine. It
left him feeling unsettled.
"He went on Hudl (a
recruiting website) and
looked at every single
game," Haarer said. "Every
single game."
That hit could have
paralyzed me. Or that one.
Or that one.
"It was scary knowing
that every single time I hit
someone this year, I could
have broken my neck
and I didn't know," Snook
said. "I mean, anyone
can break their neck in
football. But I had an

increased chance of it."
Making the matter worse
was that because it was the
offseason, he didn't have
the support he would have
felt in the team's locker
room. Teammates who
didn't know the whole
story sometimes treated
Snook as if he were made
of glass, which made him
"I think it might have
been easier (to be diag-
nosed) during the season,"
Ogilvie said. "You're still
with the team, you still
have a place to fit."
"It's been hard," Snook
said, simply.

The phone in the
conference room gave
a joyless bleat and the
Ogilvie nodded at Snook
to answer.
"Hello? Hello?"


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es and installment.

Snook's smile betrayed
disbelief and maybe a
little confusion.
"Is it really?"
It was Knox. His mother
had set it up for Knox to
call. Snooks initial suspi-
cion turned to incredulity.
Was he really making
small talk with Johnny
"What did they tell me?"
Snook repeated a question
to Knox over the phone
line. "They said the next
time I play, if I get hit, my
spine could break."
If you call that small talk.
The phone call took
four minutes and Snook
left with an 'All right, see
you," as you would to one
of his friends.
Knox had asked for
Snook's cell number,
e-mail address and Twitter
handle so that he could
follow up with him later.
Snook later said Knox told
him he hopes to travel to
Englewood some day so
the two can meet face to
After the phone had
been hung up, Haarer
smiled at her son and
said, "I hope you're not
Snook answered with
a sheepish look and said,
"It's just not what I was
Maybe not expecting.
But maybe it was what
Snook needed as he
spends the spring watch-
ing his former teammates
hit the weights to get
ready for a next season
that's suddenly no longer
in his plans.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or


Stewart still

on road to

full recovery

makes history CNBC500
I r 1..

at Phoenix
Tony Stewart came back
from a broken right leg at
the Daytona 500 still not
fully healed, yet able to
By the time he arrived
at Phoenix International
Raceway, he also was
annoyed at all the
questions about his
"I'll be honest, I'll be
more happy when every-
body quits asking me how
I feel," Stewart said. "I'm
not 100 percent. I'm not
going to be 100 percent
for a while."
The same could be
said of his team after a
disappointing start to the
season at the Daytona
500 last weekend.
Stewart crashed out
of the exhibition Sprint
Unlimited and struggled
with engine issues at the
Great American Race,
finishing 35th. Danica
Patrick was strong
early, leading laps for the
second straight year, but
got tangled in a late-race
crash and finished 40th.
Kurt Busch and Kevin
Harvick, the two newest
members of Stewart-Haas
Racing, were in position
for good finishes, but had
troubles at the end of
the race. Busch finished
21st and Harvick hit the
pit-road wall head-on on
the final crash of the race
to finish 13th.
Stewart and the rest
of his team are hoping
to bounce back quickly
at Phoenix, particularly
with a new championship
format that makes it
important to finish races.

WHO: NASCAR Sprint Cup Series
WHEN:Today, 3 p.m.
WHERE: Phoenix International
Raceway, Avondale, Ariz.
Carl Edwards
ON THE POLE: Brad Keselowski

Busch will have the best
starting position for SHR
in Sunday's race in 10th
and Harvick is two rows
back at 13th. Stewart will
start 20th and Patrick will
go off 33rd.
"Not that you're not
going to be aggressive,
but you have to keep the
mindset right now that
you still have to finish
the races," said Harvick,
the all-time leader in
victories at PIR with nine,
including four Sprint Cup
victories. "But as you in
that position (to win), you
can start being a lot more
aggressive with really
anything. All you're after
at that point is winning
races to try to gain more
bonus point to protect
yourself in the first round
of the Chase to get the

Busch wins third straight
at PIR: In Avondale, Ariz., Kyle Busch
became the first driver to win three
straight Nationwide races at Phoenix
International Raceway, dominating his
way through a rain-shortened race.
Busch took an early lead and
was still out front when the race
was halted with 32 laps left in the
200-mile race around Phoenix's
odd-shaped mile oval. After a delay
of more than two hours, the race was
called, giving Busch his series-record
64th Nationwide victory.
Kevin Harvick finished second and
pole sitter Brad Keselowski was third,
followed by Kyle Larson and Matt


Sprint Cup
After Friday qualifying; racetoday
At Phoenix International Raceway
Avondale, Ariz.
Lap length: 1 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 139.384.
2. (22)Joey Logano, Ford, 139.265.
3. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 138.969.
4. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 138.35.
5. (88) Dale EarnhardtJr, Chevrolet, 138.344.
6. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 138.339.
7. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 138.318.
8. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 138.318.
9. (43) AricAlmirola, Ford, 138.281.
10. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 138.047.
11. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 137.889.
12. (11) DennyHamlin, Toyota, 137.315.
13. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 137.815.
14. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 137.81.
15. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 137.794.
16. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 137.788.
17. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 137.741.
18. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 137.588.
19. (20) Matt Kenseth,Toyota, 137.546.
20. (14)Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 137.483.
21.(17) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford, 137.473.
22. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 137.347.
23. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 137.216.
24. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 137.2.
25.(47)AJAIImendinger,Chevrolet, 137.179.
26. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 137.065.
27. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 136.903.
28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 136.867.
29. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 136.794.
30. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 136.789.
31. (26) Cole Whitt,Toyota, 136.726.
32. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 136.721.
33. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 136.545.
34. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 135.875.
35. (23) Alex BowmanToyota, 135.614.
36. (30) Parker Kligerman,Toyota, 135.384.
37. (35) Blake Koch, Ford, Owner Points.
38. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner
39. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, Owner
40. (32)Travis Kvapil, Ford, Owner Points.
41. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, Owner
42. (87) Morgan Shepherd, Toyota, Owner
43. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, Owner
Failed to Qualify
44. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 135.287.
45. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 135.115.
46. (77) Dave Blaney, Ford, 134.238.

Nationwide Series
Blue Jeans Go Green 200
At Phoenix International Raceway
Avondale, Ariz.
Lap length: 1 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1. (3) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 168 laps, 150 rat-
ing, 0 points, $67,875.

2. (7) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 168, 120.4,
3. (1) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 168, 111.5, 0,
4. (9) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 168,116.4, 0,
5. (4) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 168, 117.4, 0,
6. (6) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 168, 105.1, 38,
7. (10) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 168, 101.6, 37,
8. (8) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 168,92.8,36,
9. (11) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 168,91.4,35,
10. (5) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 168, 97.1, 34,
11. (2) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 168, 93.4, 33,
12. (16) James Buescher, Toyota, 168, 86.2,
13. (13) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, 168,
14. (18) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 168, 76.2, 0,
15. (12) Chris Buescher, Ford, 168, 78.5, 29,
16. (14) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 168,
77.8,28, $18,881.
17. (17) Mike BlissToyota, 168,723,27, $18,681.
18. (20) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 167,64.8,
19. (19) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 167,65.2,
25, $18,306.
20. (24) MikeWallace, Dodge, 166,64.2,24,
21. (31) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 165,
22. (15) Ryan Reed, Ford, accident, 164,74.1,
22, $17,926.
23. (28) Eric McClure, Toyota, 164, 49.2,21,
24. (30) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 164,46.1,20,
25. (32) Ruben Garcia Mateos, Toyota, 164,
26. (21) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 164, 64.2, 0,
27. (25) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 164,
28. (23) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, 163, 55.8,
29. (38) Carlos Contreras, Chevrolet, 163,
37.3,15, $17,226.
30. (39) Martin Roy, Chevrolet, 160,42.4,14,
31. (36) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, 149,32.1,
32. (27) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, engine, 131,
47.9,12, $17,061.
33. (26) Will Kimmel, Toyota, 117, 41.5, 11,
34. (35) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, accident,
35. (34)TommyJoe Martins, Ford, electrical,
40,34.9,9, $10,740.
36. (37) Daryl Harr, Chevrolet, accident, 18,
37. (33) Carl Long, Dodge, brakes, 13,33.5,
7, $9,940.
38. (29) Matt DiBenedetto, Chevrolet, elec-
trical, 6,32.1,6, $9,886.
39. (22) Blake Koch, Toyota, vibration, 3,

"Your Ultimate Window

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Cellular Shades

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Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

. 'Y ,r ; ,


Teen athlete with rare heart
condition receives life-saving surgery

New cocktail of medicine helps
Surgical patients get back on their feet
rPage 8

You can examine your doctor's record,
but don't expect to learn everything
Page 11

SExperts report rise in
cases of bullying among seniors
Page 17

Sunday, March 2,2014

:Page 2 The Sun /5LIrICL3y fvbich 2 ~ -i

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
l",o, l l l| ,, Mi ll,, l ,, l h dll I,1111

Medical Advertising Executive
Kim Lee

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

Supportgroup'ririi. 1.diih |Jlrli. 1i
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received'" i 'ii.'II. iil.0ito be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[r h, ., I h, i h ~ r ,,, h, ,h ,, ,,r call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to lri -ii r .m i ll I iii i
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL 33954.

Your name and phone number must be
' ,III f, ,.-11 1, 11, 1.- .1. ,,. ,h I
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and ill i lIl f'i 1. .i.,iiiiii.r and
spelling.All letters must be signed with a
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

Feelingitis I uM' u i ti I.T: ,.,i i
'h'i i i i' '..iii, ,ii 18215 Paulson
Drive 'i' I, .hiil'i II .. 4.

The following is an article
that was provided to me by the
president of my Rotary Club,
Darryl Keys, who assembled it
from various websites and Rotary
promotional material on the status
of the polio eradication program.
I have written in a previous article
a little of what Rotary is doing to
combat polio but this should give
you some idea of the scale of the
project. I have been a Rotarian
for almost 30 years, and this is by
far the largest project that I have
participated in.
The article reads as follows:
"At the height of the polio ep-
idemic in the early 1950s, some
60,000 cases and 3,000 deaths
were reported annually in the U.S.
alone. As a result of effective vac-
cination, the virus was eliminated
in the United States in 1979 but
in many other countries all over
the world, children faced paral-
ysis and death. In the same year,
Rotary clubs all over the world
joined forces to vaccinate 6 million
children in the Philippines, and
this was the beginning of Rotary's
campaign to eradicate the disease.
When polio is eradicated, it will
rank as the greatest achievements
in global health history. It will only
be the second disease ever elimi-
nated, the other being smallpox.
"By 1988, Rotary had commit-
ted nearly $370 million to fund
vaccines and workers in 125

Like your

Feeling Fit



U Enjoy it



Dave Powell
polio-eiidelmic coIuitiie, iiiuid
tlie xo iId. lele ;50.000 iex
casies \eie lepiit red
Tlii, led t, the rli imatiiii if theli
Gl,,bal Polio Eiatficatio, l ti tial\e.
hlieie R,-tai v', eff,,i ts lihak\e llce
beeiin uppleineiled b\ theli \\oild
Health OI;-inIzItio-II, UNICEF,
U Ceiintei fi, Disiease C-,ntiiiil
;id Pieveioiiii. aid theli Bill aid
MIelinda Giates Fi-ilidatiii-ii
B\ r''i4 piogieif liad been i ,i
effective thai thelo \\etem lihmi-
splieie \;-is declined polio-fiee.
;_1d the iotnmbel ,tf eidemic

coLuii ie, lIiad reduced tl, 0
S, I heie aiie oe l,--da\2 ,_' Ro-t \"
t,:til tuiildiigi liha exceeded $1 2'
billion, i nd it lihas s ecuied a fuithei
'i) billion fi iO ta ;-i intllitibel ot dOiiit
go mei imeitt -iiitllnd tire \Oi Id
The Bill ;id NIelinda (7iates
FOil id;i-ti'i li\a e pio ided $1 bhil-
liiio. ;ild aile cOlininitted to plov ide
$'-' in ftiidil :i1 ekeiv $1 iaia ed bv
Rol t;-il I,-i1 all ailOtlld thie \oild
The impact i,, '0 gie;it tihait
tlie e -ie iie ,_-,iI o l\ ltl ee enldem ic
couti ie, left imn the ,, hid -
Afglihanlistian. Pakistain amnd Nigeiia
Last \eai theie k\eie ,:,inl\ 40.",
cases- di-,VlM bi pelceill il
just "5 \eatis It seems untlhinkible
tIli II l did ; co_- ,tICOL V o, ;-Il oI,-,t 1
billio-n, lin. n, _-, 1 see n o n n,:, he\ pol ,_-,
cases I,_-,\oi .':; \oeals
S, due to tliese loig-tein
eff'-il I li ii trle St iteiegic c-linl -
ini net irt ,-,'in R,_-t;il\ a id aill its
mmhebel, ami pamitnie,. noe a,1 eonv
-,, cl ,,e tr, \iping polo o'ff theli
face -f thlie ea0 i Tlieie i li:,oe\ei
Io lo- o_- l o I-,[ C I pl;-ice c\ ,-, ili-
Out eiladic;itiii. trlie iieasie c-tluld
icome [_-ick aniid paialvzIe moeio llii
2'00.000 cluldilein \i,:,1idlide evei\
Veat \vitlihn ;i decade
YOu cair lielp b\ M lomiig Rotai\
;nd1 lielping \\ith ite, offto t, 0i1 b\
diio;itig .uinl to, make tlhat last
pusli fti ,-s little ,-s 60 ceit5. ;-i
cliiM Caii be \v;iccii tied ;i gi -i- t
polio t f,, lir e n\\ e indp,:lI,: ,:,g..
d,_-lia te



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On the brink of eradicating polio

:Page 2

The Sun /Surnclay Mai.:-i 2 20i 4

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 3

I o e iprplcemntsurer. 11

Fawcett Memorial Hospital
^^ T~im ^uf' 4t yt/s

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S C h a r, S It (5 .
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dug0er-pssin ou of0torge ad ciA wat.t trael ort
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o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 3 The Sun /5LIrICL3y fvbich 2 2i:ii -r

How do your core values affect your life?

11' % I I I' k' II I e 'II

I\\ ; iIe \ i--, t.' '
I),o oui' kl- ni hl VIi i-t o II ciue \ lues
aiie'' That I. e hle t i e t eihi e lll\ impoimtll
tI,:, \:ut il life-' \ ihati deile' ;ki'd i
dmIves, \o-u ;-tld i-ke \, _ou lllhte-'
Vhat maiker \oe t tick In ,tIiei fe id,
xvli-, aiie v\,-,t. r' 'i h _l i c;lin kiioiri 1 .
xli: \ rou ;ie lielp \ou h\e a;i ,in ie
Ia INpi rin', i e life i'e
if \ou ;iie like i'oer people I :o ;-' ie
asked aibe-iit tlheil ilues \o iu'll ia\
,:,imetlmiir \ague lioh iine rt\, rnteg.iit.
cr11,ig 'bo-,t ot c, ihe i l l
\hile tlieie evi mples aife cei taiiml\
Oic-_ -titl ers to li- a piie ,o ;_ 1 inpd hlt
\o, Ina\ tlmnk people ;ie expectng
t,:, heii. ;ie tlie\ thie alues that ieall\
dIi ne \,i-, Alhio dc,- \ou kmoed t:i

C,,ie \;alte aie citicial to, lldei-
,tiidllig \,:,iuielf. anda \ tib thai
tllndel-.t~ill ilig, iino\-iiig ;-tnn 1 o\\Io iing
t,:, ;I bettei place Ilv \oll life Tlie\
dille V\o lu VOIII btl oleut ;-li cail
set \-u, ;-p;- t lol \,oii cl- pe ltoi-,
Tlie\ dletelile \\ihat \o-il dail\
;-ictil ites ;aie Tlie\ deeteilinle \,oui
chioice,- If \ou kl l,_-xv \ha v-oli coie
vahluee aie. tlihe v, \ot c;1 c iiligii \vout
btlsiless in l;d el, c;-ieei ;-t p l;-ti,_-,l ,_-I1
letlielnlelt ilit tho-se \alues, atl h\e
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I'm1 g ,:-,II t gi e V\o-tu ;- I i ple
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\o-,u la e. iie,-,[t k\lx o, \onl \\al; [ to,-, be, ;lll
tliee voidsk de,clibe \,_-,u \ihen \,_-,u
aie livng 1 a niauthe tic life living
-t ,-,I lII 1 t1,o- \\lh t I l ,-, [ ll poil ;-tiI[
t,\, \,\,; Cl ie values ;-iie thle behef,
that \,,uh lihld deai ani d the\ hLip
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I co-lteld thIIt \I ,-,l ,-,im ed tliese

values eaihl itn \,-,ti life aind tlhait tle\
liae been i ,otl\ tile .iame niimce
\, -,il teeii-ge veait 0,-1 even eiilthei
If I lihad d,-ne tile f,-,ll,_ -, Il g exeicie
hlien I ixa 1 '], ,i "" i ;5, m-
, -,tuld liae been ile s.iame F,,i so'me.
peili-iptp c,_-,lftled ib,,tli heili colie
\;iltes,. iedlco,-_\ei'_g them c;it be
;I gIeat gift aI nd p ,i,\i de cla it\ t,-,I
fiti me claiming and i l,-
OK. hlieie'. tlie e\eici.e 1 d i k
thait \,,I aictuaill take thle nime i5-10
nmiuteri t,-, d,_ tle e\eicime befo-ie
re;idlmig m\ colnnenrat. ;it thle end 'f
tl 11s atihle Heie \e o,-,
Pieteid thalt \,-,tn ilone aie placed
iupon ;I feieatuiele',,. tiat. dl islaind
;-i1d \oI liaiae to, lh\e thleie t,,I thle
ieml ;itl de i 'f \o-tiII life
Sound piett\ bleak. glit h'
But doii't oiIiiV \ o c;i Iii mg-
ichall cliaiige thle i,-tlid IlI ;-III\
;V \, _i\-, it i,-, cie;ite tlie pei fect
ei l\ iiolilnelt ;itld life foi,' \,'tui.elf In
,tthei \oids. \,ou cain pli\ p call\ add
;-tll\lllllg \Vo l ;-it 0t 1 ;-iV \o e Vot
;-li t. 01 ;-I \ ;-tI l tl\\t \oI ;-li t
\\Wha t cliiige \,,uld \oui maike t,-,
thlie i.laiind t, make it complete f,(,i
V,_-,t \\Vih it c;ii't i \,_-, lh e v ritlih,-tlt'
I\\ t ire \,.iI li.t ,ft cliaiingee. n i
Pictrie \,_tuir.elf thleie You ;-ie \ei\
li;ipp\ \Vhat nxuld \,ou d,, aill da\ .'
\\hat lmi:_. \-:-tiI bell.' i \\ -ite \:iI lirt
1 f-1 ;-ict ineV l ii,-, V I
Tliat' thle exeicile, simple itl '
Simple. but poei ftul
All done-' No, \ \iVit dod \i,\:, li t of
cliiioe'.e ;mind ;icti\ ine'. tell \'-tn ibo_-tir
\oiii- elt'.'
L, ,k fti thlie tualitime. elmihnd \:'iii
ie'.po 'ni.e.. ;ind mike ain tliei lie t ,-A
the \voids tlhat de,ci ibe the tling_,
;-n1d ;-ictm Itue\-,: \ idded t,, vo,,iii
in'. lii id
Fo-i, iii.itaice, did o\,,t inlmunedi;itel
;idd ;-I spotlse, lo. ed ,:,ie ,:1 t; l\h.
\V\ie do\l i tlte \noid lo,,\e 01,,



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fanmil" Did nl cliaiige tlie i.lahnd'.
laind.cape' I. thlie rliht oid iiaethliet-
Ic :". l iiattle" 01 be;iat t\-' \\lte it

ild Viit add ai pel feet hlime tliat'. a
I''\ to li\e ini -' Peiliap. tlie ,o,-id m igihlit
be nimitmig" 01, .eiemit\",- oi fuiil-"
Did \', aiIdd lot of people-' l M liht
Voiii VoidSh be c',-liniectioii to peo-
ple" :i1 comm,-nn :it\ 01 fiiedin'"
E)Did ou aiidd alot, mateii mal,
things.' .gliht thalit be acliievement
01 sunccess--'"
\\liat aie \o-I do'mg wirli thoiii tlme-'
Ale \,:,Li eadlmg ilea mimillig' Ale '\,,'i
ilVeltilg ii lenv n;i\-l\ to do thlin:g.s
icieatilit\ i A e \o'Aml I iMilll ig ;a smaill
co'llllmmmimrt l leande.lihpi'

o'u g et tile idea Pei tli-ip\. \o nii ,_-,
ma\i eilhze \,iu might lihae fI,,igrttenii
,_-,lm etlmmig deai l im p-l ii t ti v,\-,tl.
vou aii;i\ add it -ii,, ,f c_-,tll.e, but
d-ii't add it Ibecatl.\e v,-iil tilmik v,_-,i
No\ loo,,-,k at all the ,:noidls \,:,u
i-totre dni a ii ind ak \omui.elf if tlie\
define \,:,u amid liait' ,-. impoi-tii toir

I bet tlie\ dc,_ Tli'-.e ;ie \'iIIm c'ie
Aie \ _o- living Voiii life min cl'-iceit
wi-i tliet.e \alues--' Ik \otiii bus.ines.-. 0i
, 1ik all'-,\\ing \,:,Li to, expies, \oi-,t elf
in hlia inmon,-iv it-li :i' \h,: V euallh ale'
Could thalit be tlie ie;a-,o ii \ n ma;i\
o-,t feel fulfilled ;amind w lith
vo i life-'
Paiil of bemig liapp\ amid lik-i ;ia
-,rtlf-atrctoi\ life in, being able to, kii'o\
n Io-, \o-u ;aie. hliat v\,out cotie \alues'
aie. ;amind aligmig trliet.e impi- tialit
pi nciple -, tlith \otiii lhfe.tle amind
\V ,II \V,_-ik
UL.e tlri, hi.rt rtep amind ith fuithei
thliogliht ;amind atteiroi. iehinie VOiii
lit,t ofccie \alues,, \,ou kno\ \hk ,
\oii ;aie Tliein u.e tlie'.e impo'timlit
alties, a' a ,t, guide to- cle;atmig \o Viii
pei fect life U.e tlies.e c,,iee \alue, tr,
lehinie 0-, iede'.igi \,iii life mini cl'-mceit
riti liat in. ieall impoi amirt tor \,:,t.
a;ind it' m\ belief thliat \'oun ill _gio
in pio,pei mt\ amind liappine,,
(GiO'[Ii Miii'lL'i ltild is a fil71-I'uIiC
lifHO c'07Oi SI'i' I'Os i71 ['ui im ( mOntiI7
HCiO n'ol'ist is n''n' oaclic-_o'lIci

Health nIu rancqiarket lace Present's

Punta Gorda -

LaBelle --
\ "" LaBelle _

-: --'"behi'h Acres
Cape Coral .. .
S,"""-- I*intmom kalee_

2014 Southwest Florida

Navigators- n .o.ur
.S.._- -=. = ._ 7" -_

Call 1-866-547-2793 for FREE in-person help

Monday, March 10................................................................... LaBelle, FL
Tuesday, March 11........................................................... Immokalee, FL
Wednesday, March 12....................................................... Cape Coral, FL
Thursday, March 13........................................................ Punta Gorda, FL
Friday, March 14........................................................... Lehigh Acres, FL

o' ealth Insurance florida
dInsuMarketlace (J CHAIN

) Novigotor Project

D( 4 A iLEE MEMORIAL I,, |' 2 heathlcare S o 'he iad
ii In A HEALTH SYSTEM [nhldl.Ce .rs k,,',. c- P ,.... W ORKS0 r
The project described was supported bythle Funding Opportunity Number CA-NAV-13-001 from the U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services, Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Servces. The contents provided are solely the responsibility ofthe authors and do
not necessarily representthe officialviewsofHHSoranyofits agencies.

............. 1 ............................. ..............


The Sun /Sunclay Mai.:l-i 2 20i 4

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 5

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

Wednesday, March 5,2014

Prostate Biopsy I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Marc Melser, M.D.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

What Affordable Healthcare
Means for You I 2:15 p.m.
Speaker: Suzanne Roberts, Executive Director
Virginia B. Andes
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

Wednesday, March 12,2014

Parkinson's Disease I 1:00 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Ramon Gil, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
Conference Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Skin Cancer 1 2:15 p.m.
Physician Speaker: Christopher Constance, M.D.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
Conference Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Hip and Knee Replacement I 11:30 a.m.
Physician Speaker: Stephen Schroering, M.D.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Office Building
Fourth Floor Conference Room
713 East Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda

Marc Melser, M.D.

Suzanne Roberts, Exec. Dir.
Virginia B. Andes

Ramon Gil, M.D.

Christopher Constance, M.D.
Plastic Surgeon

Stephen Schroering, M.D.
Orthopedic Surgeon

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

% Bayfront Health
SIndependent ezbe ofthe mediJa staff

Help yourself by helping others

Since my diagnosis of lung cancer,
I have become keenly aware of the
brevity of life. Serious disease is like
getting dunked in an ice-cold bath
that wakes you up that to the fact
that there is more to life than making
money, getting ahead, and indulging
in the material things the world
has to offer. I am decidedly more
spiritual and less material than I
have ever been, because I think God
answered my prayers and saved me
for a mission on Earth he wants me
to fulfill.
To understand more clearly what
God wants from me, I've been
reading the Bible, sequentially, cover
to cover. I am currently on the Book
of Psalms. There is one passage I very
much relate to, Psalms 116, which in
part reads:
Death wrapped its ropes around
the terrors of the grave overtook
I saw only trouble and sorrow.
Then I called on the name of the
"Please Lord save me."
How kind the Lord is! How good
he is!
So merciful is this God of ours!
I was facing death and He saved
And so I walk in the Lord's
as I live here on Earth.
When I got sick, I was truly hope-
less, fully expecting to die within
a year or two. I thought God was
punishing me. I opened my heart to
God through prayer, as many people
do in when they are sick. I spoke to
God sincerely asking him to forgive
me for my transgressions and selfish
ways. I promised to lead a life that
would be more pleasing to him if he
would spare me. Today I am doing
my best to fulfill that promise.
There is another passage in Psalms
119 that says:
My suffering was good for me
for it taught me to pay attention to
Your decrees.
Your instructions are more valu-
able to me
than millions in gold and silver.
I believe that God wants us to do
good by serving others, especially
those in need: the poor, the hungry,
and the sick. We don't have to look
hard. There are plenty of people in
need in our community. It is incum-
bent on those of us who are blessed
with good fortune to ease the burden
of those who are less fortunate.
Over the years, volunteering in the
community has become a large part
of how I spend my time outside the
office. I have been with the Peace
River Rotary (a community of civic-
minded business men and wom-
en) since I moved here in 1998.
I was president of the club when
Hurricane Charley hit in 2004 and
was privileged to be in a position
to personally hand out $40,000 in
housing aid to people who were left
homeless after the storm.
The year 2004 was also the year
I was selected to participate in
Leadership Charlotte, a one-year
training program that was a real
eye-opener for me. I learned about
how Charlotte County operates and
about the post-hurricane needs of
our community.
Our Leadership Charlotte class
helped raise the money in 2005 to

Tom Cappiello


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

fund the telephone switching equip-
ment for Charlotte 211, which is an
emergency helpline for any Charlotte
County resident in need. Whatever
kind of issue you may have, 211 is
here to help. Dial 211 if you are in
need of social services, financial
aid, food assistance, substance or
other abuse help, or mental health
or health care services, to name just
a few.
After a year serving as Rotary presi-
dent, I was asked to join the board of
the Saint Vincent DePaul Community
Pharmacy, which has since morphed
into the Virginia B. Andes Volunteer
Community Clinic. The clinic cares
for thousands of our friends and
neighbors. I served on the board
from 2005, became treasurer in 2007,
and president in 2009. I finally rolled
off the board at the end of 2013 to
make room for new faces and fresh
blood. I also needed to make more
time for the Lung Cancer Research
Council, which was formed last year
and will be a substantial ongoing
commitment of my time to save and
extend lives.
My involvement in health care in
our community now encompasses
the even broader issue of improving
the health of our community in
general through prevention and
I serve as a volunteer for CHIP,
which stands for Charlotte Health
Improvement Partnership. CHIP
consists of local residents, nonprofit
organizations, health care profes-
sionals, school and government
representatives, who have come
together to work on plans and
programs to improve the health of
our Charlotte County residents. (For
information about CHIP, go to www.
I believe when we help the people
in our community, we help ourselves
and serve God.

Thursday, March 20,2014

The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 5

Teen athlete with rare heart condition receives life-saving surgery

1 1 1I 1o I II G -I ( d II 1 1 I

rt 1. \eai old ; d ai t ,:a r l eii ii ; feet
') liiches tail. lihllnma Diall,:, eemed
uiiritoppiable I I liils quest tr: fulhill a
liftelo:n g dieainm to phla\ piofe,.iliial
ha ke thaI II th \V s Ih -l I tll
13---m ti tre\\e.rt icaii itiarin
of, Seniiegal. hDiallo',: speed, .tieniigthli
aiid skill, o-i tre oi_, rl p'iopelled him
aci,:, thle rlathiitic lart fall to Impact
Baiketball \ c.ideimV In Si-ii-ia,-
kid tliait's lie.t in I aiii ii\. lie
aIlm-,t died
He \\ia art a basketball caiip ;aid
ivas pl;ai\ Vig anl ;ill 'of a iiddeii ienr
din-II." -ail Di Ieffie\ Sell. chiief of
c;-ili'o ;-c ll;-i l_,uigei \ ;t -ii-irs ia' r
Nleimiiial Ho,-piral Thl e camp cOacli
rtai ted C-PR anil iea;ll\ kept him1 g',4-Il:g
Thle ENITs ;aiimedamid ;-i hi:cked il1w
lieai ti lhick iitr' ;-i ag4_-d ilivhlim "
D[)all, clilMn't ieahlize lio h: luckV lie
\iVa NI,,[ Srthrdelir atliletes i\li', Sllffel
iddeillte c;aidia;c ;-i iest die bef'oie evei
ieachimiig a hiplitral
Tesrts b\ IMls c,,mIIIBlrmi.g caidli':l,:,I.[t
D)i N ;-uk Rain',:, iee;ealeid ain e\tieine-
I\ iaie anid potetirall\ deadly\ lieait
aiii',i l\ thali t feix i _igemi',l in tlie
\\,id lia\e tlie ,:,ppl iimimr to tifeat
\\ien Di RPin', did ;-i catlietei-
izari,,l ; am1d -ai\ ,-nmetlimilg tli t lie
hadie neei seeni befo'ie. Sell said. lie
called mIe Lip tr: ee xvliat r dc. lihad
seel ;-i I:t o tiflS. ,o, [ tilM hin to -1,eld
hIn o ,\ei lieie"
AV. it tuins ,out. Dlll,:, hnlffeied
fioin a c',:ii.geminal lieait defect called
;-ai'oi, l ';-II m'1l left co,:i ;-ii ai ;i1tei\ fi om
tlie piulnoniia \ ai tei \ i.LC.akPi. a
c,0'i ltl ,'ii ill i cli rlI thie left c, iiiiiaiV
;il teil\ ivvnhhhi c-i1ilies bl,,dw- to lhe
lieai uii tl-clei ablii'' iallh c,:,ilecl
[1) thle ptlmoliia\ iltei\ iathei thali
tlie al [ia dut i mig fetal tdeelo'pumene
Thle ain'inilaJ affect-' ',ie ie :;00.titi.000
mievb,:oiil-. amid it ir e\rieinel\ iimiiiial
fi ibaies. toiui \-vIe be\,:'nid a fei
moiitrlih umiles, tlie defect im' detected
;-iId iepaiied e;ail\
\amizgl,. it'r ,-,omletlmig ;ai bab\
c;in do ,lusrt fle withli i iiteio." Sell
Sahd But ,- ,-,,_-, ;-, rlie\ *ie I _ii, ;i
\\h,:le bunl lih ,_-, tl;i-.iltl,_-,ll o c,_-C I ;-itd
-.uddeilv thliat limig aiteil \I ii,- t caii -
iiig ',_-\geiiated blod aiid it'. at ;ai \ ei\
Ioi, pie''ile. amid ii,-,V' tlie lieait ir lit
gettri g g,-_-d blohI d intoi that i ,\rtem
it iliappeiin. Sell had dealt with
Several ihchIi ci.e- a t ;ai pieViou-,l
h,' ,Spltal
I had seei 12-' i bhabies aind aii'ltli-
ei fe i il aduthr." lie -.aid
N.Itr cildiein bih n withi .UlLC.:F\
pieene ,\v inptom, ,n a Ilt;-iltfa Sell
e\pliined. vitlil tlie hie at e mi to,
tluee moiith,_-, of life Tiee\ aie usuall\
classii ed ,ah, livii _g tailhile t-, tilli e"
.- \ei\ slnall. \ei\ l.ckl\ children

PHM'.. I'). PPI-'... ILiLLi
From left (front): Julie Polaszek, MSN, RN, CNML,Tracy Richmond, RN, Sheena Fox, RN, and Amy Kobialka, RN; (rear) Mark Ramos, MD, Ibrahimi
Diallo and Jeffrey Sell, MD. Diallo, pictured above with members of his care team, underwent surgery at Sarasota Memorial Hospital to treat a rare
and potentially deadly cardiac disorder.

li\-,:e lieai tv i,:'ik poilh Thle ke\ im
t[ iepaii tlie damragee hliile tlie child ium
still midei 1i m ilOth- oId
Tlie\"'ie till developing thlieii
lieai t." lie s.aid If V\- i _\ it \el\ eai il\.
tlhei hea lit completely iecoeils ;lnd
lithe live a ii;-i I mial lieait i\ min tlil
don i thlie i'lad -
But [lielaie ota ei p,[ el -iilel-lS. su i c ,h
Diallo,:. hIt,:, S i Vie lito, t[hel teeiiage
\eail witli-irt ;ai hitch Tlien trlie ie\ i
getriig client pamin ;iad liave a lieait
;-it ;iC k
He imnaiaged to get tlie i light
aitei\ to [,uppl\ ,lo : to thle left aitei\
ei'l,'iuh rto keep him goIg o ii ;i da\ -
r,'-dav bsism." Sell said But \hlieu
lie rtaired t ger, iiito cmpetimiVe
atliletic-, ;ind il li heaii needed inclie
blood, lie got bhe\,:,niid tlie level thliat
thl-,e collateials, could n,,oilk ta. ts
SIi'at l got himn Tlihat'rs liiat gave hIn
tlie tiluble
To sav e Di)allo,. Sell peitfoimined a
c,:,umplex leco,-,l tl th li e opel-lieailt
iiigei \V called a Takeuclih iepai.,
SIncli in\i;l\es cieatriga ;ri tunnel
miltide tlie pulmii iia atei\ amid
iediiectigi o ''\'geiiated blhI,,d iiti, tlie
abl-imliall\ placed coili_- i\ a itei\
fim-l thlie a,- ita Because it im ,-, iaie.
ii, I,,loig-teiml nthudie ,_-t adult wilith
io Iected .hLut. ;-e ;i\;-l;ible, b t
tlie piog'iio,'.1 i geiieiall\_ g'o''od il
\Whiile inam\ \oii,:,ung Seniegalee liae
apiiationis tor plai\ in tlie NBA,. lithe\

ieahlze thliat a \eil\ mall peicentiage
actually make i t tlie NB, ;-ind ,t
ieiamli equiiallh focused ,i t hlieii
edlt:-iir ii. -iid T-,_mi-I (Caiollo,. co:acli
;aiid pairt ,ioiei of Impact Baketbhall's
Floiid a fiaiacliihe
(-ailill,, -aid tlie\ mwil l tra\ il troucli
with Diall, Ulmunatel\. xliethliei
lie letuiiml aiid lelumenes tiammiig iIm
S;-I;-ot,,;i wil ldepeiild o:it hi con,'idlrI',iti
;aiId deci',ibl lie make' i-ith li Il

O)u fOcu i,, tor give kid, like Diall,
a cliaiice rto g' tIo college. get aii edu-
c-Itan:l ;-id ipla;\ bhaketbhall at i\liate\ -
ei level i\e caiin hlielp them aclieve." lie
added \\e'ie iit exactly\ luie vh liat
will liappen inemt with hilm Right ii_-.
i\e aie focused :,il helpmig him get
back tr I, tIfainIlh lie clirmiue[ t ,
get thlie ftll, ,-up caie thliat lie need "
Sell' pioguo,,, i' lhiopeful
He hli'uldi actually\ he able tr liake
a ii 'i n;il e\xiteice ;aiid do -amilimmihg
lie ixaiitr," lie 'Sahd

7rWrILL flO
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EXPIRES 3/31/14 i


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Ji,.,.ii\ Miiii PUNTA GORDA
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Phi .' It. i if ll f i ,111 .1 1 14, ill 'nlll l.
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FECme Laser Hfair Remnoval2 TOP DOCTORS (941) NEL '-LOOK 11( I/I'.It I'I t. ( i. I I 1 1). (C S' I
^_______________TREATMENT THAT ISPERFORMED AS A RESULT OFANDVITHIN 72HOURS OFRESPONDING TO THE ADVERT ;I--l:lIT i-,_,l- IMI;n i; : I-I- :l : .. |;I_, :,_,.'ll~_lII ,,I; :i ~~:irii.n i ii ;-I-II I- -II "lI ,I I- IIITI,-,II ,-,l:. TI:I---Tll1-IIT __ "* *'*

. ........

The Sun /Sunclay Mai,:l-i 2 2014

The Sun/Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 7

"Englewood Community Hospital is a 100-bed acute care hospital focused on providing
high quality healthcare and service to our community. Goals include building and growing
existing services as well as continuing to add new services based on community needs."
Dale Alward, CEO Englewood Community Hospital

Growth and Investment Initiatives Realized in 2013 & 2014:
Welcomed 56 new doctors and 24 Advance Practice Professionals
Added In-patient dialysis Nephrology Services
Added In-patient Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Radiology Services
Added Endoscopic Ultrasound Gastroenterology and Urology Services
Added Electrophysiology Cardiology Services
Added new waiting room for family and friends of surgical patients
Adding new Cardiac Catheterization Lab in 2014
Invested over $3 million in capital funding for new and/or replacement medical equipment,
devices, etc.
Renovated/Modernized the Operating Rooms/Suites, Intensive Care Unit (ICU)
& Progressive Care Unit (PCU)

Adam Lipkin, MD Michael Lilly, MD
General Surgery General Surgery

Melinda B. Hart, MD Vasant Patel, MD, MBBS, BS
Breast Surgery General Surgery

For more information on our services or a
physician referral contact Consult -A-Nurse

Laparoscopic Ultrasound for minimally invasive
diagnosis & treatment
Radio frequency treatment of Liver Lesions
Sentinel Node Biopsy for Breast & Melanoma
Reflux Treatment with Trans-Oral Incisionless
Large Hiatal Hernia Laparoscopic Repair
Minimally-invasive para-thyroidectomy & thyroidectomy


Anthony DiTomaso, MD Donald Garrow, MD, MSCR
Gastroenterology Gastroenterology
Endoscopic Ultrasound for noninvasive & early diagnosis
,f i:ancreatic, es iageal & .st,,ma&cl- a:niormialities

New cocktail of medicine helps surgical patients get back on their feet


Mary Kay Drummond kept waiting
for the pain to come after her Jan. 21
knee replacement surgery. She'd had
her right knee replaced a year ago,
and when it was time for her left, she
braced herself for the discomfort and
immobility she experienced the first
She kept waiting for the pain, but it
never came. Like Drummond, many
hip and knee replacement patients
at St. Clair Hospital in Mt. Lebanon,
Pa., are waking up from surgery in
less pain and getting back on their
feet sooner, thanks to a new cocktail
of medication administered during
The combination, which features
the anesthetic Exparel, is for patients
undergoing total hip and knee
replacements. Dr. Brett Perricelli,
an orthopedic surgeon at St. Clair,
began using the cocktail in October
2013 and said he has seen dramatic
improvements in patients' pain levels
and recovery time.
"We know these are traditionally
very painful surgeries," he said. "This
has changed everything that I have
previously learned about hip and
knee replacement."
Exparel is a long-acting local
anesthetic, and it works much like
Novocaine used in dentistry.
Perricelli said he has used this
method on about 100 patients since
he began four months ago, and now
uses it on every patient because he is
so convinced of its benefits.
The treatment is a multimodal
analgesia, or a series of painkillers in
various forms. Before surgery, pa-
tients receive the painkiller Celebrex
and a scopolamine patch to reduce
During the procedure, Perricelli
injects the local anesthetic Exparel,
suspended in a fat molecule, into the
surgery site. The molecule is genet-
ically modified to slowly release the
medication, allowing for pain relief
up to 72 hours after surgery. Patients
also receive tranexamic acid intrave-
nously to reduce bleeding.
The benefits are twofold: a de-
creased need for narcotics and
increased mobility soon after sur-
gery. When patients wake up with
less pain, they are less apt to need
narcotics after surgery. Narcotics,
though effective in subduing pain,
come with various side effects that
include grogginess, nausea, urinary
retention, confusion and the risk
of addiction. After surgery, patients
receive the non-narcotic painkiller
acetaminophen intravenously for 24
hours or Ultram, another oral pain
reliever. Perricelli said patients are
still able to take narcotics if needed,
but a majority of his patients do not.
Another benefit is the decreased
use of nerve blockers during surgery,
previously a common practice for hip
and knee replacements.
The absence of nerve blockers,
which relieve pain but delay mobility
after surgery, gets patients back
on their feet faster. Many patients
receiving this treatment are able
to walk with assistance the day of
surgery. Patients can begin physical
therapy sooner. Expedited mobility
also decreases the risk of blood clots,
which can occur with prolonged
For the medical professionals in-
yvolved, the new treatment was a shift

of both procedure and philosophy.
"For years, it was 'You're in
pain, you get narcotics,' and then
managing all the adverse effects of
narcotics," he said. "It's a complete
paradigm shift."
"The staff grabbed the concept and
ran with it," he said. "They're with
the patients 24/7, and they taught
me a lot about how to make the
entire protocol better."
Although he hasn't officially named
the treatment, happy nurses and
aides have their own nicknames,
including "Painless Perricelli" and
"special sauce."
Based on early analyses by St. Clair,
the new protocol is more cost-effec-
tive because patients are taking fewer
narcotics and have shorter hospital
stays and more effective physical
Cindy Crock, a registered nurse in
the post-anesthesia care unit at St.
Clair, treats patients immediately
after surgery. Since joining St. Clair
in 2000, she has seen many joint
replacement surgeries, recounting
how previous methods left patients
in a great deal of pain. Now, patients
coming into the recovery room are
nearly pain-free.
"We've been telling all the other
doctors, you should check this out,"
she said.
Crock said although patients are
feeling great and moving around
well, they have to be careful not to
push their limits after surgery.
"People might push themselves too
hard because pain used to be their
guide," she said, adding that patients
must remember healing will still take
time, no matter the pain level.
Surgeons across the country have
also begun to use similar procedures
with Exparel for orthopedic surger-
ies, including doctors in Texas, South
Carolina, Maryland and Ohio.
Drummond, 59, who had her left
knee replaced Jan. 21, using the
Exparel cocktail, contrasted that
experience with her earlier surgery
on the right knee, when she received
a combination of narcotics and nerve
She called the difference
"There's no other word for it," she
said. "I am weeks ahead of where I
was on the last one."
Following her first surgery,
Drummond used a walker for 2-1/2
weeks and a cane for several weeks
after that. She said she experienced
significant pain and limited range of
motion after surgery.
When Perricelli explained the new
regimen for the second knee, she was
"I had a hard time believing
it would be that much different
because it had only been a year
since my last surgery," she said. But
Drummond said she left the hospital
a day earlier than the last surgery
and used the walker for four days
before walking unassisted.
She expects to return to work six
weeks after surgery, compared to the
nine weeks she spent at home last
year. Most importantly, she said, is
that she hasn't taken narcotics, and
is feeling healthier and more aware
during her recovery.
Drummond said overall she
expects the time for her to be
completely back to normal to be
about the same for both surgeries.
But, she is feeling a lot better in the

r,,IC T PH.T.
Mary Kay Drummond, 59, of Castle Shannon borough in Pittsburgh, pictured Feb. 13, 2014, says
her recovery after knee replacement surgery has been much easier thanks to a new cocktail of
medication administered during surgery.


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The Sun /Sunclay Mai:l-i 2 20i 4

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 9





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E Can a change in diet reduce onset

Sof dementia? Studies indicate yes


The Sacramento Bee Data suggest-
ing that nutrition plays a major role
in the risk of dementia and cognitive
decline continue to accumulate. This
is good news, as it suggests that there
is a lot that each of us can do individ-
ually to lower our risk of dementia and
cognitive decline as we age.
Considering that 65.7 million people
are expected to be afflicted with
dementia by the year 2030, and that
there is no known effective treatment
to stop the progression of dementia,
it behooves us to do what we can now
to stem this rising tide, especially with
the predicted insolvency of Medicare
in the near future.
A recent article published in the
Journal of Neurology provides some
hope in the search for ways to reduce
the onset of dementia. In this study
from Spain, researchers looked at the
impact of a Mediterranean-style diet
on cognition; 522 men and women,
ages 50-80, were randomized to one of
three diets: a MedDiet supplemented
with extra-virgin olive oil, a MedDiet
with mixed nuts, or a standard low-fat
control diet (the kind of diet that is
often recommended to patients with
heart disease and dementia).
All participants were free of cardio-
vascular disease and dementia at the
start of the study, but were considered
high risk because of major risk factors
like diabetes, high blood pressure and
tobacco use.
The participants' cognition was
evaluated after 6.5 years on these
diets; the researchers found that
cognition scores were highest in the
participants who were eating the
MedDiet with extra virgin olive oil,
but were also good in the participants
on the MedDiet with mixed nuts.
They concluded that a MedDiet with
extra virgin olive oil or nuts appeared
to improve cognition compared to a
low-fat diet.
The traditional diet of the
Mediterranean area includes plentiful
amounts of extra virgin olive oil; in
fact, fat may constitute up to 40 per-
cent of total calorie intake per day. The
MedDiet is also a plant-based diet: It
includes lots of vegetables, fruits, nuts
and legumes, with moderate to high
consumption of fish and seafood, low
consumption of dairy and meat and
minimal consumption of processed
This diet has been considered one
of the healthiest diets in the world,
as people consuming the MedDiet
have traditionally had very low rates
of cardiovascular disease and other
chronic diseases compared to people
consuming the standard American
diet (aka "SAD").
Why would the MedDiet improve
cognition? The extra virgin olive oil,
nuts, fish, vegetables and fruits in the

MedDiet contain significant quantities
of antioxidants and anti-inflammatory
plant chemicals and inflammation
and oxidation are increasingly recog-
nized as major contributors to chronic
disease including dementia and heart
Studies have shown that people
who consume these diets have lower
blood concentrations of inflammatory
markers like C-reactive protein; they
also tend to have fewer risk factors
for vascular disease, like diabetes and
high blood pressure. Vascular disease
has been shown to increase the risk of
cognitive decline and dementia.
In comparison, the standard
American diet is very high in pro-
cessed grains and sugars; this kind of
diet invariably leads to elevated blood
sugar and insulin resistance.
Persistently elevated blood sugar
leads to the glycation of proteins,
a process where glucose molecules
attach to proteins. These glycated pro-
teins are harmful to the brain. A high
intake of sugar and high-fructose corn
syrup has been associated with lower
cognitive function, but the MedDiet
is low in added sugars yet another
Dr. David Perlmutter, a renowned
neurologist, has written about the
impact of sugar and grains on brain
health in his New York Times best-sell-
er "Grain Brain: The Surprising Truth
About Wheat, Carbs and Sugar -Your
Brain's Silent Killers."
The SAD diet has also been associat-
ed with mental health issues, includ-
ing depression, anxiety, aggression
and hyperactivity.
In a study of 9,000 adults, published
in 2012, researchers showed that
people who ate fast food on a regular
basis, as well as processed carbo-
hydrate foods like doughnuts and
croissants, were 40 percent more likely
to develop depression compared to
those who did not eat these foods.
The mechanism behind all of
this may actually begin in the gut; a
high-sugar, high-carb diet produces
negative changes in the bacteria that
reside in our GI tracts, leading to the
production of inflammatory chemi-
cals that subsequently drive chronic
disease, including cognitive issues and
mental health disorders.
Given that dementia and depression
are both on the rise in Western coun-
tries, and given that drug treatment is
expensive and often unsuccessful or
unsatisfactory, doesn't it make sense
to boot the fast food and doughnuts
and reach for the kale and carrots in-
stead? If most of us made an effort to
eat well, stay physically fit, get plenty
of rest and stay mentally active, we
might save Medicare from bankruptcy
after all.
Drs. Kay Judge and Maxine Barish-
Wreden are medical directors of Sutter
Downtown Integrative Medicine
program in Sacramento, Calif

Need help?

Dial 211 to connect to more than
880 health and human service providers,
representing local services available
throughout Charlotte County. Page 9

The SunM/Sunday, March 2,C2014

Youngest boomers turn 50 this year, but do they belong in that generation?


The youngest baby boomer turns 50
this year. The big 5-0. A quinquagenar-
ian. Half a century. Holy colonoscopy!
While today's kids may think
50-year-olds roamed the earth with
dinosaurs, others think they are mere
"I see them more as my children,"
said Rose Rose of Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio,
who turns 68 this year, making her
among the oldest boomers. "To lump
all baby boomers together is really sort
of stretching it. There's a big difference
in baby boomers."
Those born between 1946 and
1964 are considered the baby boom
generation even though there's
nearly a two-decade span between the
youngest and oldest. This leads to folks
assuming that boomers have had, or
are having, the same life experiences.
But social commentator and author
Jonathan Pontell says that's ludicrous,
and there's a lost generation between
baby boomers and Gen-Xers.
Several years ago, Pontell coined
the term "Generation Jones," which
describes those born between 1954
and 1965. In the 1970s, that age group
popularized the slang term "jonesin'
or "jonesing" craving or yearning.
Jonesing, he added, has turned out to
be a core personality trait of this new
generation because of expectations
that have been unfulfilled.
If you've never heard of Generation
Jones, you likely will soon. Research
groups, the media and educators are
starting to use the definition. Next year,
Random House is publishing Pontell's
book of the same name.
Boomers, as defined by the U.S.
Census, were the swell of infants born
following World War II. By the end of
1964, 76.4 million baby boomers had
been born in the United States.
"The whole premise of basing a
generation on the fertility rates of that
generation's parents is absurd," Pontell,
55, said recently during a phone inter-
view. "There's no generation before or
since the so-called baby boom gen-
eration that was ever based on birth
rates. Generations stem from formative
experiences, not head counts."
Pontell decided to call the lost gen-
eration "Jones" because it represents
a large, anonymous group of people.
"It could be Smith," said the Cleveland
native, now living in California.
"The second half of the boom had far
more births, (causing) Jonesers to face
the pipeline often clogged by boomers

and then competing with even bigger
numbers around us. So each point in
the life cycle, whether we were trying
to get into college, getting first jobs,
first homes, has been a tough ride."
Pontell believes the Jonesers have a
more difficult time financially than the
boomers born between 1946 and 1953.
"Boomers in general have had a
pretty good ride. And boomers had big
expectations that were often realized,"
he said. "The boomers were not left
There's no denying that the youngest
boomer is at a different place in life
than the eldest.
Rose, who is director of community
and public relations at the Haven of
Rest in Akron, Ohio, has three grown
sons. Her firstborn is 47, just three
years younger than "Joneser" Gene
Fitch of Hudson, Ohio, who will turn
50 this year. Fitch has two teenage
boys; Rose has grandchildren the same
The teen years for the youngest
and oldest boomers were also much
different. "Ben Hur" and "West Side
Story" won Academy Awards in the
early 1960s. During that time, "The
Andy Griffith Show," "My Three Sons,"
"The Addams Family" and "The
Beverly Hillbillies" debuted. And Alfred
Hitchcock freaked out teens with
During their teen years, the youngest
boomers watched shows like "Three's
Company," "M.A.S.H" and "Dallas."
The films "Kramer vs. Kramer" and
"Ordinary People" won Academy
Awards. The toy of the year in 1980 was
the Rubik's Cube. And many longed to
be a preppy.
But perhaps it was the music that
set baby boomers apart from those
who came before and since. When
the oldest boomers were children,
the rock 'n' roll revolution began. The
year that the youngest boomer was
born, and the oldest turned 18, the
first Beatles album was released in the
United States. And while some of the
older boomers went to Woodstock, the
youngest were left behind.
As for sports, in 1964, the year that
the youngest boomers entered the
world, the Cleveland Browns beat the
Baltimore Colts 27-0 to win the NFL
championship for the fourth and final
time, at least so far.
The Vietnam War is a significant
event in the middle and older boom-
er's lives. Although people like Rose
personally knew peers who were
drafted, the youngest didn't have pals
who served there.
"I remember that we had the

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Rose Rose gets help from her grandson Michael Rose 16, cleaning out a closet on January 21,
2014, in Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio. "To lump all baby boomers together is really sort of stretching it.
There's a big difference in baby boomers," she said.
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:Page 10

The Sun /Srnclay Mai:l-i 2 20i 4

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 11



It seems like everything is changing, but if you look closely
you'll see that it's mostly staying the same. The same
physicians you know and trust, the same skill you've come to
expect and the same friendly staff are all still here. We have
partnered with Bayfront Health to bring you better access to
healthcare, and with that partnership comes a new name and

Davis Orthopedic

*D Davis Orthopedic Center
Bayfront Health Medical Group
Mark Davis, M.D.

Neurology Center of Southwest Florida

Saeed Shahzad, M.D.

-- Neurology Center
of Southwest Florida
Bayfront Health Medical Group


Seabreeze Behavioral Medicine

Bernardo Arias, M.D. Mizyl Damayo, M.D.

% Seabreeze Behavioral Medicine
Bayfront Health Medical Group


To learn more, visit

^ ~Members and independent members of the "

You can examine your doctor's record,

but don't expect to learn everything


Recently a reader wrote me to ask
how patients can perform back-
ground checks on their doctors,
to make sure that they're in good
standing. He had a reason for asking:
A few years ago, he said, he'd agreed
to have a spinal fusion performed by
an apparently well-regarded surgeon.
The operation left him worse off
than when he started, and he later
discovered that there were numerous
malpractice lawsuits pending against
the surgeon.
The reader was outraged and
confused. He had been given the
surgeon's name by another doctor.
He'd even looked up the surgeon's
profile online, and what he found
there looked like a clean record.
Unfortunately, there's no foolproof
way to vet your doctor, said physi-
cian Michael Carome, director of
the health research group at Public
Citizen, a consumer advocacy orga-
nization based in Washington. But
there are some basic steps you can
take to look into a doctor's credentials
and record.
Start at your state's medical board.
Most state medical boards' websites
allow you to search for individual
physician licenses. Boards vary in the
amount of data they disclose on these
sites, Carome said, but many will
list information about disciplinary
actions taken against a physician and
payments made for medical malprac-
tice lawsuits. If your state doesn't post
that information, you may be able
to contact the medical board and
request it, Carome said.
Realize, though, that such records
will show only settlements that have
been made, not pending lawsuits or
investigations that aren't complete,
and states vary in how aggressive
they are in taking action against
problem doctors, Carome said. "Too
often, medical boards give problem
physicians a slap on the wrist like
a letter of reprimand, probation or
a suspended license that is then
immediately reinstated so that
they can continue practicing." What
may appear like a minor infraction in
the doctor's record could represent
something serious, so don't be afraid
to ask questions, Carome said.
State medical boards generally pro-
vide their information free of charge,
but you can also order a report on an
individual doctor through Docinfo
(, a service of the
Federation of State Medical Boards
(FSMB). For $9.95 per search, you can
look up a physician's medical school
and year of graduation, licensure
history, board specialties, location,
alternate names and disciplinary
actions taken against him or her.
"Every disciplinary action reported
by state medical boards to the FSMB
is uploaded," said Lisa Robin, chief
advocacy officer of the federation.
It's not easy for doctors to run away
from disciplinary measures. "Under
federal law, suspended licenses
must be reported to the National
Practitioner Data Bank," Carome said.
These records aren't publicly avail-
able, but hospitals and state medical
boards have access to them. If, say,
a physician who had his license
suspended in California moves to
Ohio and applies for a license, the
State Medical Board of Ohio is able to

check that physician's record in the
national data bank before making a
decision, Carome said.
Although patients can't access the
national database, they can look up
information about physicians on sites
such as, a for-prof-
it venture that's free for patients.
(The company makes its money from
advertising bought by drugmakers,
medical device manufacturers and
hospitals and doctors who pay extra
to highlight their products and ser-
vices, said Evan Marks, Healthgrades'
executive vice president for informat-
ics and strategy.)
The site provides doctor reviews
collected from patients as well as
information from the Centers for
Medicare and Medicaid Services and
state medical boards, Marks said. Like
other sources, Healthgrades collects
information only about lawsuits that
have been settled, so a doctor with
pending lawsuits may still appear to
have a spotless record.
If you're concerned that your
doctor may be unduly influenced
by pharmaceutical companies, you
can use the "Dollars for Doctors"
page maintained by the ProPublica
journalism project to find out if he
or she has received drug company
money and, if so, how much. You can
also see how doctors' prescribing
habits compare with their peers'
at ProPublica's Prescriber Checkup
checkup. The site shows how often
a physician prescribes drugs that
present special risks compared with
the average doctor, as well as rates
of name-brand drug prescriptions
and the average number and cost of
prescriptions their patients are given.
An Internet search may turn up
patient complaints or lawsuits that
are still pending, but keep a skeptical
eye about such reports, said Daniel
Spogen, a physician at the University
of Nevada School of Medicine and
a member of the board of directors
of the American Academy of Family
Physicians. Sometimes a doctor does
everything right but the patient fares
poorly anyway, through no fault of
the physician, and the patient or his
family sues. The average physician
is sued for malpractice once every
seven or eight years, but not every
lawsuit has just cause, Spogen said.
As for the reader with the back
surgery gone wrong, he now searches
the Web for lawsuits or complaints
against doctors he might choose to
visit, and he looks for their names
in court records before seeing them.
His methods may seem extreme, but
he's willing to spend the extra time to
ensure that he has turned over every

o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 11

~Page 12 The Sun ISurclay Ma.:h 2 2014

New treatments for allergies


If you are suffering with runny
nose, sneezing, cough, itchy-watery-
eyes and nasal congestion then you
already know that allergy season is
here. Allergy sufferers today have a lot
of options to help control and even
"cure" their symptoms.
The vast majority of allergy symp-
toms seen in hay fever are related
to the release of histamine from
immune cells in the body. That is why
the mainstay of over-the-counter
(OTC) treatment remains antihista-
mines. Antihistamine medications
are great for treating runny, sneezy,
itchy symptoms. The older antihista-
mines (such as Benadryl and Chlor-
Trimeton) work well but tend to cause
Newer drugs such as Claritin
(loratadine), Zyrtec (cetirizine) and
Allegra (fexofenadine) offer similar
benefits without the sedation. We now
have generic equivalents available
over the counter.
If itchy, watery, red eyes are the pri-
mary complaint there are newer OTC
eye drops such as Zaditor that con-
tain antihistamines that act locally.
Decongestants are added on to
address nasal congestion and sinus
pressure, but must be used cautiously
in people with hypertension. Over the
counter nasal sprays can offer some
relief, but patients often become de-
pendent on them so they can be used
for only limited amounts of time.
When allergy symptoms are just too
severe to be handled through lifestyle
changes and over-the-counter reme-
dies then you should consider seeing
an allergist, who can identify the
source of your symptoms and better
target your treatment. When allergen
avoidance is ineffective and medica-
tions are inadequate, immunotherapy
may be a viable treatment option.
Allergy shots (medically known
as subcutaneous immunotherapy,
or SCIT) are a very effective form of
treatment. Increasing doses of the
allergy serum are given weekly over a
period of months until a target dose
or maintenance dose is achieved.
Allergy injections have been used
since 1911 with proven efficacy and
long-term benefits but many patients
find the time investment impossible
to make and they continue to suffer
through allergy seasons.
For those patients, we may have
new therapies to offer.

Recently, there has been a growing
interest in "allergy drops" (medically
known as sublingual immunotherapy,
or SLIT). Instead of allergy shots,
allergens are placed in liquid or tablet
form under the tongue. Increasing
amounts of allergens are adminis-
tered through this route on a daily
basis. This treatment has been widely
used in Europe for decades but has
only recently been FDA approved
in the United States. A large review
of the data on SLIT shows that it is
better than over-the-counter meds in
improving symptoms but not as ef-
fective at SCIT. It is important to note
that the only FDA-approved materials
for SLIT are in a pill form.
There are some practitioners using
or offering allergy drops (SLIT). The
same allergen extracts used for allergy
shots are being used for SLIT. These
allergens are FDA approved to be
used for allergy shots only so the use
of these allergens in drop form is not
FDA approved and considered "off-la-
bel" use. This is why this treatment
is typically not covered by insurance
companies. There are no standard
guidelines in terms of dosage and
schedule when using the serum in
this fashion. Therefore, those offering
this type of treatment are making

eductaed guesses :,n tlhe coi lect do-se
mid coui-e of tihela.pV
SLIT liai tle proteiirmal to rike
;illei g tieaitlneit eiiei aind pa;ii- -
flul but comines with its -,v oi iiilieieii
coicet in The tablet Iis to be taken
e\ ei\ dai\ ;id could lIiae fiequeii
side effects n of mouth ri t,-iorigue
itching If even ione da\ I inissed
subsequent dose c'uld lead to moie
se\eie side effects Theie is; l -,:-still
;i ils f-, oi se\eie ailleigic iea;icri' withi
ithiese tablets If :ie of tlrie e ;eictioisi
oCCtluied a;it hom-lle tlit could lead t:, a;
d;&-m eio,,- l ll-1it i,-,l (,:,to p-itlelts A lso,

FILE PH,'-.'T'-.
thie rtudtie h liave hlionvii these pill, tr
be helpful Iii patients hlii icie aIlleigic
'oni tr- lssi) po-lle t It i tl quite i [ie I,
patients to, be alleigic to giass pollen
aloiie, especialh\ in Fl,, ida
It is, excitilg t- knox\ thiat thelie aie
ina;- iieV tieartmeleil being tudied
to lielp panieirs k\Ii' --utufe iwitli
alleigie_.1e \\tlh th in m\ ,:,ptlo,:,lB It I
best tw, talk withi ,\oiii alleigilt ab' ,ut
Ilnchi tieatineir op'tioi 'iiaie ;ai iglirt
foi \vou aild \o l Iifet\le I
Di MoMI \' M I 7aia 7 is ti71 ll'i)lSI
il/ IllllllililOl/O'liS IIl Vf POh'islOli'uM ia
Bal'y Ain Allei '1 il' A Asldiima

'Eltra (je ntle
Care okfiatrist
Diabetic Fool ('iare
A(dI\anced Wounid Caire
Lates t Teclihnoloies
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lii'k n I 1t" 1lP11 iI P na i -
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Poldialris _

4ii I.t. ill Li i-.' ^


WVe listen so you can hear.
I outir Iieariiig doM'l, "I S EEI s (1% good
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We offer a complete range of
audiology services for our clients
including the following:
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:Page 12

The Sun /Sunclay Mai:l-i 2 20i 4

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 13

Just like baseball players, it is
time for us to get into shape for the
upcoming summer months.
The beach is the place where our
bodies are exposed for all to see.
Wouldn't it be great if we could go
out to the beach feeling good about
our appearance? Now is the time
to burn off that extra holiday bulge
that seems to happen every year.
Ladies, wouldn't you like to feel
more comfortable with yourself?
Men, wouldn't it be nice to wear a
bathing suit that we do not have to
continually adjust under bulging
Take walks daily, pump up the
tires on that bike and ride around
our beautiful community. Get off the
riding mower and mow your lawn
with a push model.
As an added bonus you'll enjoy
the sights and sounds of the great
outdoors. Begin now before it gets
too hot outside.
Your best bet to reach your weight
and appearance goal is to join a
gym. At a gym the temperature is
controlled, the atmosphere is friend-
ly, and there is a personal trainer to
guide you along your journey. At the
Fitness Salon personal training is
free with your membership.
This is your spring training time!
Let's join the boys of summer and
get into shape for the upcoming
summer season.

Spring training for fitness
Post-holiday weight loss
challenge weekly results
Animal Lovers, 2.29%% ....
AWeigh We Go, 5.51% : .. ....."
Beauty And The Beast, 4.93% ...
Busy Bees, 6.85% ::...
Canam, 4.81% % '
Canucks. 6.87% "
Carb Dodgers, 4.43% '
Charlies Crew, -0.25% .
Charlotte County Fatties, 5.92% i ..
Diet Divas, 8.26% j
Dogs Rule, 7.07%
Gems By Design, -1.18%
Happy Sisters, -0.25% "
Keweenaw Couple, 0%
Las Vegas Crappers, 7.53%
Leasee Losers, 5.23%
Lefty Ts, 2.06% r
M & M, 5.27%
Mick And Moxie, 4.71%
Misfits, 3.81%
One More Time, 2.04% '
On Maigri, 7.07%
Quest For Success, 10.83%
Remedy, 3.65%
Rice Girls, 2.65%
Second Time Around, 2.66%
Sexy P J's, 2.39%
Sibling Rivalry, 0.94%
Size Ten Again, 1.59%
The Birds, 2.14%
The Dumbells, 0%
The Girls, 0.91% h
The New Us, 0.80% J
The Spice Girls, 6.39% .,j
Trip, 0 % [
Two Peas In A Pod, 6.81%
Young Robins, 2.47%


feeling ill?

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Enjoy the ultimate
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o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 13

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

For those with orthorexia, diet can never be'pure' enough


One awful day, D.C. Copeland
recalls, her perspective on her "pure"
diet had become so distorted that she
found herself crying in the produce
section of a grocery store because she
could not decide whether the kale or
the chard was "better."
Jennifer Lombardi had so limited
what she considered healthful that
she found herself fending off others'
questions about her diet. So she
fabricated all sorts of food allergies -
so no one would challenge her.
Both women say they were strug-
gling with orthorexia, a condition that
had them so consumed with a health
food diet or, as many people now
term it, a clean diet that the list of
foods they'd eat shrank and shrank.
Their initial impulses might have
been fine: perhaps cutting out pro-
cessed foods or eating only organic
food. But what if someone believes
she absolutely cannot touch carrot
juice if it's not organic? Or that she
can eat only vegan raw food or not a
single carb? The result, said Sondra
Kronberg, a registered dietitian and
nutrition therapist based on Long
Island, can be malnutrition, brittle
bones and other problems.
Our culture is immersed in advice
and admonitions about the "right"
way to eat: Juice, Paleo, low-carb,
no-fat, GMO-free diets abound.
So perhaps it's no wonder that the
terrain gets dicey for some people.
Orthorexia "absolutely" is growing,
said Kimberley Quinlan, a psycho-
therapist at the OCD Center of Los
Angeles, an outpatient clinic that
specializes in obsessive compulsive
People who struggle with anorexia
or bulimia generally have a preoc-
cupation with their appearance and
sometimes cannot rightly judge if
their weight is appropriate. Those
with orthorexia "are not looking to
lose weight or are not fixated on a
number on a scale," said Lombari,
who now is executive director of the
Eating Recovery Center of California
in Sacramento. "They say, 'I want to
look at the value of food, and I want
to look at an altruistic approach.'"
For Copeland, who had obsessive
compulsive disorder as a child and
later had problems with alcohol and
drugs, getting sober in her 20s also
meant that it was important to eat

"I got into raw veganism, colonies,
enemas and a whole way of life. It
was so insanely pure. There was no
room for error. I couldn't even work.
All the energy went into making my
green smoothies and doing a yoga
class," she said. "I was addicted to this
feeling; I had to be pure."
A hallmark of orthorexia is per-
fectionism, finding the "perfect"
foods. "Theoretically, if we do things
right or perfectly, people will be less
upset with us, we will experience less
adversity," Lombardi said. "There's no
room for imperfection, and there's no
room for enjoyment."
Orthorexia was named in 1996
but has yet to be accepted as a
formal diagnosis in the Diagnostic
and Statistical Manual, the bible of
psychiatric illnesses. Some therapists
see it as an eating disorder, others as a
manifestation of OCD. Some doctors
think a separate diagnosis is unnec-
essary. There's no estimate on how
common it might be.
Whatever it's called, therapists say,
there are people whose rigid attention
to what to eat, its nutritional content
and how the food is grown and pro-
cessed can put themselves in danger.
A person might start "by getting rid
of processed foods, then sugars and

glute ., ai ld little b\ little in,-,t thllgS
get t;ikeii -,ut The\ll take out meait
O)iilV \ fiod1. i:, Ilhit Tliheie aiie
i o-, ieal itlle,. but it iitlallh get d,-,\\-II
to a keil \,mall iinbel, of food,_-."
QtiiiLiiai aiid In aiddilinii., tffeiei,
geleilall\ tlink tlieie' io hii ng \-,-,liog
w\ith thell beha-li,,o
Copelaind. a Y;ile g_;iduI;-te. Said slie
\\a, tile t[hat heil pile" diet kX\,:,lhd
lielp hiei ieiach hiei poteiiilil, but Iie
il,, see tIiat it left eie ii ei\iated.
]-,ollated aid tllivilllg wo lea\e hei
]i,-ule v hitli [t b1 1ig _g lhei ,-,foo-d
If I can nil m\ \h,;,le mind \-ithl
f,;,,d aind lie ptiiu\ o; o ie f,;d aind
ilie gleeii m l, -,,,liie thlieii I c;ii t;i\
obei. Copelaiind .aid In descibilg
lei tlhoughlt ploce,
The dai\ hIie couldii't clih-,,e
\\i uch gienei,, to bu. shlie called hei
Alcohoh lic-, l A iiloi -,t I,_-,i i -,il ;-id
begai n to get t lie lihelp lie needed.
e\ eiitilkl seeing Qiii(iiiii ind tindei -
golng hliei;ip\ that Included leal nlng
Ii, eait fo, ,ds lie liid ejected
Toda\, a;t :; ,I lie i, a plavv light In
PBitIla.nd. Ole ;-ud 1iie dlh\, to eat
x\hen sli ie' liingi\l It', ill not ea,\
But shlie lihid i lecer \ictroi\, ati ;il
evet helieie ,lhieil, \ele di Iiming ial-
co lih l Slie clio-e ai Ccai-Coli. li,- alte
-elhzei. pickihgl ;-i ieait ;-id elio.vIii t ir


Here are some indications that
a person may be suffering from
*A significant shift in a person's
relationship with food.
*A significant change in weight or
behaviors around meals.
*Exercising even when sick or
injured, and agitation over having
to shift the routine.
*A lot of counting and calculating
- not calories, but things like
nutrients or grams of protein.
*A reluctance or refIusal to eat in
For more about orthorexia from
Kimberley Quinlan, rend her blog at

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:Page 14

The Sun / rnclay lai.:l,-i 2 20i 4

FI l- PH--l'_. I '.

Taking too much acetaminophen can be hazardous

Cold and flu season is a good time
to review the risks of acetaminophen
- the pain and fever reliever in
Tylenol and many other over-the-
counter medications. Billions of doses
of acetaminophen are consumed
safely every year, but deaths still
occur from accidental overdoses
and thousands of people end up in
the emergency room. More than 600
products contain acetaminophen,
and inadvertently combining them
can nudge you into the red zone.
"People don't realize that these
doses all add up, and before you know
it you've exceeded the recommended
dose of acetaminophen," said Dr.
Melisa Lai Becker, instructor in med-
icine at Harvard Medical School and
a specialist in emergency medicine
and toxicology at Harvard-affiliated
Cambridge Health Alliance.
Acetaminophen controls pain
and fever but does not reduce in-
flammation, as does aspirin and the
other widely consumed nonsteroidal
anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs)
ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin, generics)
and naproxen (Aleve, generics). But
unlike NSAIDs, acetaminophen does

not irritate the stomach and intestinal
lining. That means someone who
cannot tolerate NSAIDs can still take
acetaminophen. It's an important
drug for controlling chronic pain in
older adults.
The hitch is that acetaminophen
also has a narrower window of
safety compared with ibuprofen and
naproxen. NSAIDs can make you sick,
too, but it takes a larger amount to
reach a dangerous overdose. Taking
too much acetaminophen can dam-
age the liver, sometimes leading to a
liver transplant or death.
The body breaks down most of the
acetaminophen in a normal dose and
eliminates it in the urine. But some
of the drug is converted into a by-
product that is toxic to the liver. If you
take too much all at once or over a
period of days more toxin can build
up than the body can handle.
For the average healthy adult, the
generally recommended maximum
daily dose is no more than 4,000 mil-
ligrams (mg) from all sources. But in
some people, doses close to the 4,000
mg daily limit for adults could still be
toxic to the liver. It's safest to take only


what you need, and to not exceed
3,000 mg a day whenever possible.
If you ever have concerns about
how much acetaminophen you can
tolerate based on your age, body size
and health status, talk to your doctor
or pharmacist. Here are some general
precautions for avoiding an acciden-
tal overdose of acetaminophen:
1. Cold and flu remedies count.
When you reach for an over-the-
counter cough, cold or flu product,
take a look at the label. Does it
contain acetaminophen?
2. Know the milligrams in your
pills. In acetaminophen products
available over the counter, each pill
may contain 325, 500 or 650 milli-
grams of the drug. Be extra cautious
when taking 500- or 650-milligram
3. Stick to recommended doses.
When taking acetaminophen, don't
be tempted to add a little extra to the
recommended dose. A small-bodied
person should stay on the low end of
the recommended dose range (3,000
4. Easy on the alcohol. Drinking
alcohol causes the liver to convert
more of the acetaminophen you take
into toxic byproducts. Men should not
have more than two standard drinks
per day when taking acetaminophen
(one drink per day for women).
5. Know if your medications
interact. Ask your doctor or phar-
macist if any of your prescription
medications could interact badly with


~' .4 hmiWW
& '

- A

p. w

Alzheimer's disease is devastating. That's why we're offering a free
memory screening and free lecture in partnership with the Alzheimer's
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detection so that treatment may begin as soon as possible.

Call 941-637-2497 to schedule an appointment for the
memory screening or to register for the lecture.

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March 12,10:00 a.m.
* Presented by Linda Howard, Alzheimer's Association
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How much should you worry? Tens
of thousands of people become ill
every year from taking too much
acetaminophen. In a smaller number
of cases several hundred per year
- it leads to death. But this need not
happen to you.
"Read the labels and stick to the
guidelines," Becker advised.

Safe dosages
325 mg: 1 or 2, every 4-6 hours.
Safest maximum daily dose for most
adults: 8 pills. Never take more than
this many pills in a 24-hour period: 12
(3,900 mg).
500 mg: 1 or 2, every 4-6 hours.
Safest maximum daily dose for most
adults: 6 pills. Never take more than
this many pills in a 24-hour period: 8
(4,000 mg).
650 mg extended release: 1 or 2,
every 8 hours. Saftest maximum daily
dose for most adults: 4 pills. Never
take more than this many pills in a
24-hour period: 6 pills (3,900 mg).
The maximum daily dose of ac-
etaminophen for a healthy adult
who weighs at least 150 pounds is
4,000 milligrams (mg). However, in
some people, taking the maximum
daily dose for extended periods can
seriously damage the liver. It's best to
take the lowest dose necessary and
stay closer to 3,000 mg per day as
your maximum dose. If you need to
take high doses of acetaminophen for
chronic pain, check with your doctor

o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 15


:Page 16 The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

Listen up: Earwax is most informative


And now, from the department
of vital information that it never
occurred to you to think about, we
bring you earwax odor.
Scientists at the Monell Chemical
Senses Center report that compared
to whites, the earwax of east Asian
people contains significantly lower
amounts of odor-causing substances
called volatile organic compounds.
Setting aside for a moment the
tale of how this odd topic became
the focus of study, it turns out that
the fragrance of one's auditory canal
could have medical implications.
George Preti, an organic chemist
at the research institute in West
Philadelphia, said earwax odor
already can be used as a quick diag-
nostic tool for certain rare metabolic
diseases. And he is optimistic that
the earwax of a cancer patient might
also contain some telltale fragrance,
which could be detected by trained
Scientists have known for decades
that the earwax of east Asians is dry
and whitish, whereas that of others is

moist and yellowish-brown.
More recently, researchers have
traced this difference to a genetic
mutation, and they have found that
the very same mutation causes east
Asians to have much less underarm
odor. Go figure.
So Preti wondered: If the appear-
ance of earwax was linked to under-
arm odor, what about the odor of the
earwax itself?
He enlisted Monell postdoctoral
fellow Katharine Prokop-Prigge to
help him tackle the question, and the
results were published online in the
Journal of Chromatography B.
The researchers sampled earwax,
also called cerumen, from 16 study
participants, eight of them east
Asian and eight Caucasian. Chemical
analysis revealed higher amounts
of seven volatile organic in the
Caucasian earwax.
Just one compound turned up in
higher amounts in the Asians a
chemical that is contained in chile
peppers, leading Preti to surmise that
there might be a connection between
earwax and diet.
Preti and two other judges also put
earwax to the sniff test, finding the

odors from the two ethnic groups to
be fairly similar.
Preti acknowledges that lay people
may find earwax to be a weird target
for study. He even gets amused
reactions when he enlists physicians
to collect the substance from their
"I get a lot of yuks, and they say,
'Suuure,'" Preti said. "I have to stay
on them."
Weird or no, the substance plays an
important role, helping to lubricate
the ear canal and filter out debris.
Preti also thinks earwax could be
a tool beyond the medical realm.
He cited a study last year in which
Baylor University scientists identified
environmental contaminants in the
earwax of a blue whale providing
a record of the waters in which it had
He proposed that similar methods
might help police tell if a person
has been in a given city by whether
his earwax contains its telltale
"From a forensic standpoint, it
could be very interesting, telling peo-
ple where you've been and how long
ago you've been there," Preti said.


L ^ 2030

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L ^ 2030

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L ^ 2030 ^

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:Page 16

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014

Experts report rise in cases of bullying among seniors


Schoolyard thugs who prey on weak-
er or vulnerable classmates may grow
up, but they don't go away even
when their hair turns gray, experts say.
An increasing number of senior
citizens are being victimized by other
seniors, they say. The bullying varies
but includes bossing others around,
verbal putdowns, spreading rumors
and sometimes physical violence.
According to one estimate, 10 to 20
percent of residents of senior facilities
and those who regularly visit senior
centers have endured some form of
"Bullying is about power, and that
drive for power doesn't diminish with
age," said SuEllen Fried, a Prairie
Village, Kan., resident who formed
BullySafeUSA and has written four
books on bullying. "People who are
seeking power are always trying to find
vulnerable people that will succumb to
their terrors and intimidation."
Just as attention to bullying online
and at work has grown in recent years,
more people across the United States
are talking about seniors who bully
other seniors.
A woman who lives in a
Massachusetts retirement residence
last year told a newspaper there that
she and others endured racial slurs
and Latino residents were ordered to
speak English.
Other residents complained about
abusive language, disruptions at
tenant meetings and physical threats,

The Sun Chronicle reported.
"We all hear about the bullies in the
schoolyard, and the workplace bully,
yet what do we think happens to those
people when they grow old?" said
Robin P Bonifas, an assistant profes-
sor at Arizona State University who
studies senior bullying. "Bullying is
not just something that is exclusive to
children, but it seems to be a lifelong
Last year, a resident of a Kansas City,
Mo., senior housing facility tried to
overdose on prescription pills after
another resident prevented her from
spending time with a sibling who also
lived in the facility, a social worker
It left one sister thinking she had
become a burden to her sister. Staff
intervened after the suicide attempt
and provided the sister with therapy.
Her sibling told workers she did not
intend to neglect her sister but didn't
know how to respond to the bully.
The sisters declined to elaborate out
of fear that the bully, who still lives in
their building, would retaliate.
"Just like we have heard about teen-
age girls committing suicide because
of bullying and cyberbullying, this is
still happening to people, because the
same folks who are very vulnerable
to being targets, they are still very
vulnerable," said Deb Babbitt, a Kansas
City social worker who has given more
than a dozen presentations on senior
bullying over the past last year.
Seniors who bully typically have ex-
perienced loss, experts say. They may
have recently moved into an assisted

living facility or senior apartment
"So now you (the senior) need help
with bathing. You need help putting
your shoes on or managing your
medicine, or eating," Bonifas said.
"They are not as valued as much in the
community or workplace and maybe
not as important in your family system
as you used to be."
That magnitude of loss creates a
need to be in control of something.
"One thing they can control is
bossing other people around," Bonifas
Senior bullies, like other bullies,
tend to have less empathy for others
and have difficulty seeing how their
behavior affects others. They have a
low tolerance for differences and get
easily annoyed by others, especially
those they perceive as different. For
men, their sexuality may be openly
questioned. For women, a bully may
spread rumors about them being
"Bullying is bullying no matter what
the age, and it doesn't go away when
people get out of high school," Babbitt
A worker at a Platte County, Mo.,
center has to remind seniors enjoying
a video bowling game to play fair.
Sometimes the intense play will lead to
insults, the worker said.
In another incident, an 84-year-old
woman began using a wheelchair after
a stroke that left her partially paralyzed
and with slurred speech. She returned
to her senior apartment building after

The resident bully soon set her
sights on the stroke victim. The bully
frequently complained her wheelchair
was too wide for the hallways, that she
didn't take care of herself and smelled,
said people who were familiar with the
The stroke victim belonged in a
nursing home, said the bully, who
once threatened to report her to
welfare authorities. Shunned by her
neighbors and afraid of the bully, the
stroke victim became depressed and
later moved to a nursing home, where
she died.
Victims often experience anxiety
and depression, which can lead to
increased blood pressure, fatigue, in-
creased isolation, feelings of rejection
and reduced self-esteem, Babbit said.
"This population is already vulnera-
ble, so emotional stresses like this are
really big deals to them," she said. "If
they feel they cannot walk out of their
apartments without being picked on
by the mean girls in the community
room, then they are going to start to
isolate even more and not reach out."
It is important seniors know there is
help, experts said.
Marlene Katz of Leawood, Kan.
frequently visits nursing homes and re-
tirement facilities to teach seniors how
to stand up to bullies. The sessions
include role-playing and storytelling.
"What I hope to accomplish is to
help people transform whatever pain
seniors might have engrained within
themselves or have against another
senior, (and) turn that pain and
aggression into kindness," Katz said.

Generalized anxiety disorder may require specialized treatment


Q: What exactly is a panic attack?
It feels like I'm uncomfortable and
scared of everything. I need to return
to work. Any helpful advice?
A panic attack is a wave of intense
fear. Added to the fear are uncomfort-
able physical symptoms, such as:
*A pounding heart.
*Shortness of breath.
*Chest discomfort.
*Stomach upset.
Panic attacks often come with no
warning, but sometimes they have

a specific trigger. People who suffer
from panic attacks may avoid situ-
ations where an attack might start.
In particular, they'll keep away from
places such as theaters or airplanes,
where it would be hard to get away
Panic attacks are common, but the
symptoms don't last. That is, they
have a beginning and an end. But
what you describe being scared
of everything doesn't sound like
a panic attack. Your anxiety and fear
sound more constant.
Thus, you may have "generalized
anxiety disorder. With this disorder,
a person has nearly constant feelings
of worry or anxiety. These feelings
are either unusually intense or out of

proportion to the reality.
You may feel that you've always
been a worrier. Or the anxiety may
be triggered by a crisis. You may have
extra stress at work or in your family.
Although the crisis eventually goes
away and the stress passes, an unex-
plained feeling of anxiety may last for
months or years.
Symptoms of generalized anxiety
disorder include:
*Poor concentration.
*Muscle tension.
*Sleep problems.
A wide range of anxiety-related
physical symptoms may seem
like symptoms of heart disease,

respiratory illness, digestive diseases
and other medical illnesses.
I recommend speaking with your
primary care doctor. He or she can
evaluate whether there is any medical
illness contributing to how poorly you
If all that checks out, get a referral
to a mental health professional who
can discuss your treatment options.
There are many very effective treat-
ments such as medicine and
psychotherapy for both panic and
generalized anxiety.
Dr Michael Craig Miller is an assis-
tant professor of psychiatry at Harvard
Medical School and an associate
physician at Beth Israel Deaconess
Medical Center, Boston.

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Steven Halasz, M.D., earned his degree from Seemeiweis Medical University in Budapest
Hungary. He completed his postgraduate in Internal Medicine at University of Illinois at
St Francis Medical (enter in Peoria, Illinois.

Dr Halasz is a professional member of the American collegee of Physicians, American
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Port Charlotte, FL 33948
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o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 17


Treatment for Tourette syndrome dependent on severity of symptoms

Dear Mayo Clinic: Last month, our
8-year-old son was diagnosed with
Tourette syndrome. What could have
caused this? Is it hereditary? We
have not decided on treatment yet,
as we're trying to gather as much
information as we can. What do you
The cause of Tourette syndrome
is not well understood. The disorder
can run in families, but that's not
always the case. Treatment depends
on how severe the symptoms are and
whether or not they are bothersome
to the child.
Tourette syndrome is a nervous
system disorder that starts in
childhood. It involves repetitive
movements, called motor tics, or
unwanted sounds, called vocal tics,
that a child cannot control.
The reason some children develop
these tics is unclear. Heredity seems
to play a role, as many children with
Tourette syndrome have a family his-
tory of tics. But because tics tend to
affect young people and then fade as
they age, an accurate family history
of the disorder can be hard to obtain.
A diagnosis of Tourette syndrome
usually is given when a child has a
history of motor tics and vocal tics
that have lasted longer than a year.
Slightly more than 1 percent of young
children experience tics at some
point. Tics usually begin as motor
tics only, such as eye blinking or
facial grimacing. Later, some children
develop vocal tics, such as sniffing,
coughing or snorting. The use of
profanity, called coprolalia, affects
only a small percentage of children
with tics.
Tics may occur along with other
symptoms. About two-thirds of chil-
dren who have tics also have symp-
toms of attention deficit disorder
with or without hyperactivity. About
half show some features of anxiety.
That may include compulsive behav-
ior, such as frequent touching of any
and everything in their environment,
or performing the same activity over
and over again.
In many cases, tics begin around
6, 7 or 8 years of age, last for only a

short period of time, then go away
without any treatment. Less fre-
quently, tics become more frequent
as the child gets older. Children with
Tourette syndrome often experience
their most severe tics between 10
and 12 years of age. Fortunately, as
time goes on and they get into their
teenage or adult years, many of
these people notice a decrease in the
number of tics they have.
There is no medical reason to treat
the tics, but treatment is available
if tics become bothersome. Many
young children are not bothered by
the tics. However, as children get
older they may become self-con-
scious about them, particularly if
they develop vocal tics.
If needed, a variety of prescription
medications can help control or
minimize tics. Another treatment for
Tourette syndrome is a form of be-
havioral therapy called habit reversal
With this therapy, children are
encouraged to pay attention to the
tics and try to notice the uncomfort-
able sensations that typically occur
before a tic. (These sensations are
known as premonitory urges.) The
child then learns to respond to those
sensations by voluntarily moving in a
way that's incompatible with the tic,
which suppresses it. Some studies
have shown habit reversal therapy
to be just as effective as many of the
medicines used to treat tics.
For more information about the
best way to manage your son's con-
dition, talk to his doctor. Additional
resources are available through the
Tourette Syndrome Association web
site ( The site in-
cludes an informative video, "I Have
Tourette's, But Tourette's Doesn't
Have Me," which features children
between the ages of 6 and 13 with
Tourette syndrome describing their
symptoms. It's a wonderful tool to
educate a child's teachers, class-
mates and friends about Tourette
Medical Edge from Mayo Clinic is
an educational resource and doesn't
replace regular medical care. To sub-
mit a question, write to: medicaledge- For health information,

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For All Your Family's

Minor Medical Needs

* Physical Exams
* Women's Health
* Hypertension
*I.V. Therapy kAA.
* X-Rays
* Allergies
" Arthritis
" Diabetes
* Impotence
* Stress Test
* Weight Loss
* Worker's Compensation
* Minor Surgical Procedures

2525 Harbor Blvd., Suite 102, Port Charlotte, FL
(Opposite Peace Rivet Regional Medical Centeir

DAVID S. BALLESTAS, M.D., P.A. & Associates Internal Medicine


Mon.-Fri. 8 AM-7PM Sat. 9 AM-3 PM





:Page 18

The Sun /rnclay Mai,:l-i 2 20i 4


Ilomo -mmw

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

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 19

Prostate cancer support
The Charlotte County Prostate
Support and Information Group will
meet from 1:15-3 p.m. on March 21.
The meeting location is the H2U
facility located in the Promenades
Mall in Port Charlotte. The room and
refreshments are provided by Fawcett
Memorial Hospital.
We hope to provide a comfortable
setting among peers for discussion,
education, and support through the
treatment decision and recovery
process. It is a forum for men to
learn about prostate cancer diag-
nosis and treatment options as
well as coping and everyday living
- through interactive presentations
and materials. Specialists in various
fields related to prostate cancer share
information on medical topics and
quality of life issues.
Our March speaker will be Patricia
Downing, an oncology dietitian/
nutritionist from 21st Century
Oncology. Her topic will be, "Prostate
Cancer: Diet and Lifestyle Choices
Only You Can Make."
Prostate cancer is a couple's dis-
ease. Women are cordially invited to
the meeting to both share and learn.
The program is sponsored by Fawcett
Memorial Hospital and refreshments
will be served.

Nurses hold fundrasier
A fundraiser organized by a local
charitable organization of nurses
has raised needed dollars toward the
completion of an orphanage in Haiti.
The dinner and dance party, held
last month at the Punta Gorda Isles
Civic Association, was organized by
the Multicultural American Nurses
Organization (MANO). It was the
third annual event to raise funds for
St. Marie's Orphanage in Port-au-
Prince, Haiti.
MANO partnered with the
Charlotte County Medical Society
Foundation to build a 24-bed
orphanage, which opened in June
2012. There is still work to be done,
including building and furnishing an
adjoining medical clinic as well as
other needs.
"I am so grateful for the support
we received again this year," said
MANO director Wilson Gedeon, a
Haitian-born registered nurse with
Peace River Regional Medical Center
in Port Charlotte. "I'm especially
thankful for those who attended the
CARE ball, yet still made time to stop
by and contribute to the needs of
these children who are living in such
despair and poverty. Every penny

goes directly to the orphanage so
the children can be fed, clothed and
educated. While we are so blessed by
the amount we raised, so much more
money is needed to complete the
Gedeon has consistently offered
an open invitation to take contrib-
utors and would-be donors to the
island nation so that they can view
the project themselves. They will
be housed within the safety of the
orphanage compound at nominal
cost, in private rooms.
MANO-which also contributes
to charitable organizations in the
United States-is looking for people
with skills to volunteer their ser-
vices on brief mission trips to Haiti,
especially those in the health care
community. Numerous physicians
and nurses have already gone, some
on multiple occasions. Currently,
Gedeon is recruiting volunteers for
the next visit in May.
For more information about
MANO, to see about visiting the
orphanage in Haiti, or to make a
donation, contact Wilson Gedeon at

Diabetes clinical trial
Millennium Physician Group is
set to participate in a new clinical
trial for local diabetes patients. The
physician group will partner with
CleverCap and selected diabetic
patients to learn if new technology
can ensure that patients take their
medications on time and in the right
dosage, and if this greatly improves
their overall health and outcomes
with the illness.
This is a prospective, random-
ized, dual center study in patients
with Type 2 diabetes taking an oral
medication for blood sugar control.
Patients will be randomized 1:1 into
one of the following two medication
delivery methods:.
*A traditional medication vial.
*A CleverCap device.
Recent research shows only 25
percent of prescription medications
are taken as directed and patients are
often readmitted to the hospital or
their health suffers from not taking
the proper medications to treat their
CleverCap has a patented mech-
anism embedded in the cap that
is programmed by the dispensing
pharmacy with a digital version of
the patient's prescription in such
a way that the CleverCap actively
"knows" when the patient needs to
take his or her prescription and what
the dose should be.

Notifications are also sent if a
medication is not taken as direct-
ed by the prescribed regimen.
Specialized activity sensors provide
a date and time stamp of when each
dose was taken and the information
is transmitted real-time via a cellular
connection to an internet based
reporting platform. The net result is
more specific control and actionable
information regarding daily usage
patterns for target drugs, and an
opportunity to create a new national
"best practice" for technology-en-
abled medication. For more infor-
mation about Millennium Physician
Group, please visit our Web Site at
Diabetic patients who are in-
terested in more information on
this Clinical Trial can find details
on the Group's Web Site under

Triage Center honored
The Bob Janes Triage Center is
among 10 programs from across the
country recognized as a Program of
Excellence by the Hospital Charitable
Services Awards, a national program
sponsored by Jackson Healthcare.
The center is a multi-agency col-
laboration that serves as a voluntary
diversion program for individuals
exhibiting symptoms of behavioral
health disorders and who are at risk
for low-level involvement with the
criminal justice system.
In addition, the project serves
individuals referred by Lee Memorial
Health System hospitals who are

high utilizers of acute medical and
behavioral health services includ-
ing frequent hospital visits for
non-emergent care, crisis stabiliza-
tion and detoxification. Homeless
veterans are also referred by the
Veteran's Administration.
The Triage Center is unique in that
it is a true collaboration between
Lee County government, local law
enforcement agencies, SalusCare
Inc., Lee Memorial Health System,
National Alliance for the Mentally Ill,
United Way, The Salvation Army, the
Lee County Department of Human
Services, and other community
partners-all have been integral stake-
holders since the project's inception.
The Triage Center was opened in
April, 2008.

Parkinson's support groups
The Neuro Challenge Foundation
(NCF) will offer sessions for people
with Parkinson's disease and their
caregivers from 1:30-3 p.m. March 26
at the foundation's North Port facility,
5600 Peace River Road.
Caregivers will meet with NCF care
coordinator Carisa Campanella to
discuss ways to living healthy lives
with a positive attitude, while con-
tinuing to provide support to their
loved ones.
At the same time, Kevin Langley
will teach people with Parkinson's
several light recreational activities
that will improve physical con-
ditioning. Langley is a certified
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American College of Osteopathic Family Physicians.

19531 Cochran Blvd.
Port Charlotte, FL 33948


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Fawcett supports Heart Walk

Fawcett Memorial Hospital team at the Charlotte County Heart Walk on Feb. 8 at Laishley
Park in Punta Gorda. Fawcett had more than 375 walkers present and our team raised over
$8,000 for the American Heart Association. The team consisted of Fawcett employees, their
families and pets.



o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 19

:Page 20 The Sun /5LIrICL3y fvbich 2 ~ -i


personal trainer and a Pedaling with
Parkinson's instructor.
For more information or to reserve
your spot, contact Campanella at
941-928-5886 carisa@neurochal-

Free diabetes classes
The Florida Department of
Health in Charlotte County (DOH-
Charlotte) is offering diabetes
management classes at no cost. The
classes will be held Thursday eve-
nings from 4-6 p.m. for five weeks,
beginning March 6 and ending April
3. There will also be a follow-up ses-
sion on June 26. Classes will take at
1100 Loveland Blvd., Port Charlotte.
This five-week program is taught
by a registered nurse practitioner
who is certified in diabetes educa-
tion. Class participants will learn to
reduce their long-term health risks
and improve their quality of life.
Class size is limited, and registra-
tion is required. For more informa-
tion or to register, call 941-624-7200.

Spring Fling Luau
Join us for an evening of fire
dancers, hula dancers, live tropical
music, auction and a fabulous
dinner provided by Smugglers it's
our Spring Fling Luau party at 6:30
p.m. on March 1 at the Holy Trinity
Banquet Hall (24411 Rampart Blvd.,
Port Charlotte.)
Tropical attire encouraged.
Tickets are $75. To purchase tables
or tickets, please contact sboon@ or call Susan
at 941-766-9570 Ext. 4. Purchase
tickets/sponsorships online www.
Proceeds will benefit the Virginia
B. Andes Volunteer Community
Clinic, which provides semi-urgent

medical services, pharmacy and
preventive health programs to those
in need in Charlotte County.

Free medical lectures
Life Care Center of Punta Gorda
and Bayfront Health are offering the
following medical lectures:
*3-4 p.m. March 4, shoulder pain/
non-surgical, surgical options,
orthopedic surgeon Dr. Jeffrey
Lectures take place at Life Care
Center, 450 Shreve St., Punta Gorda.
RSVP required. For more informa-
tion or to reserve your spot, call

Bayfront March events
The public is invited to attend the
following March events hosted by
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and
Punta Gorda (formerly Peace River
and Charlotte Regional Medical
March 4: 9-11 a.m.
Cardiac diet nutrition class
The Wellness Center at Bayfront
Health Punta Gorda, 733 E. Olympia
Ave., Punta Gorda.
Heart-healthy nutrition tips for
those with cardiac issues. Learn
about heart-healthy, low-fat, and
low-sodium food options and also
how to read and understand food
labels. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to
March 4:3-4 p.m.
Medical lecture: Shoulder Pain
Life Care Center of Punta Gorda,
450 Shreve St., Punta Gorda.
Speaker: Dr. Jeffrey Bentson,
orthopedic surgery.
Learn to identify the various caus-
es of shoulder pain and understand
the different treatment options-both
non-surgical and surgical. Call 941-
637-2497 to register.
March 5:1-2 p.m.
Mini Medical School: Prostate
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,

Pictured above is the team from Bayfront Health in Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda. To date, the
team has collected more than $19,000 for the American Heart Association. The hospitals were
among several participating organizations at the Feb. 8 American Heart Walk, held at Laishley
Park in Punta Gorda.

os .,* S.. S SI.. *[S*?

Orpyicio]ns use tate-of-tIho artldiagn1 ostk icIpro]cekdu:Nres-to findtebs
HipKneeS houlerJinteplaemen11c.-S

e~g.''..... .625.S984

Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda.
Speaker: Dr. Marc Melser,
Learn the definition of a prostate
biopsy, why and how it's done, as
well as expectations, risks, and
results in detecting prostate cancer.
Free. Light refreshments served. Call
941-637-2497 to register.
March 5:2:15-3:15 p.m.
Mini Medical School: What
Affordable Healthcare Means for You
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda.
Speaker: Suzanne Roberts, ex-
ecutive director, Virginia B. Andes
Volunteer Community Clinic.
Learn to identify the various caus-
es of knee pain and their symptoms,
and understand the different treat-
ment options-both non-surgical and
surgical. Free. Light refreshments
served. Call 941-637-2497 to register.
March 8: 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
HealthFair Mobile Screenings:
*Publix, 13435 S McCall Road, Port
*Walgreens, 180 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte.
Bayfront Health has partnered
with HealthFair to combat cardio-
vascular disease by offering cost
effective and convenient mobile
health screenings. The HealthFair
bus is a self-contained mobile unit
that provides participants access
to ultrasound tests of the heart and
arteries, which go beyond what is
offered at a typical physician exam.
These in-depth and painless tests
check for abnormalities that can
lead to stroke, heart attack, and
aneurysm, and all test results are
reviewed by a board-certified physi-
cian and available within 7-10 days.
Call 800-519-4325 to register.
March 11:9-11 a.m.
Pulmonary diet nutrition class
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda.

Heart-healtli\ iutiinint, tips to-i
those with puiihn,,nai\ isties Leaiin
about heart-lieahh. Iti, ;-iid
low-sodium food ''options 'ind alsok
how to read aiid tiideirtaiid food
labels. Free. Cil-l '141-:;7-24'-7 t
March 11: 12:45-2 p.m.
Lunch and Le;ii n C,:,,:liectal
Cancer: Screeningu PieVeltioi, ;ind
Minimally In\ ii\ e Tieaiti neiit
Bayfront Heailtli P:it (C Iiilotte.
Conference ,Roin,. -'500t Haii boi, Blkd.
Port Charlotte
Speaker: Di Domlingo,:, (G;illiaiin,.
board-certified colon, iectal, geieiial
and surgical ci iticial ciie tiigelin
March is Col,,iectal (-;-iicei
Awareness Monthi. -nd ai goo,,d tine
to learn more abiitu ciitectaI ca;ii -
cer (cancer of tie cii-io-, ;- iid lectlilni
and how it cain be pievenited ,1 best
treated. Among caiiceis tiat affect
both men and tVo inei. ciii',iectal
cancer is the second leaidiiig killed in
the United Staites affecting aill ethimc
and racial groups But c, ,l,,iectal
cancer is a disease Iiht c;ii be
prevented and tied if detected ;iid
treated early itli iiuiiniiial in\ii\e
techniques. Fiee Lunchli included
Call 941-637--'4'-7 t,' iiegitei
March 11:2-3 p.m.
Lung cancel uppoit g,:''up
Bayfront Healtli Punta Go:ida.
Medical Office Plaizai. 1:'; E Nlai ioii
Ave., Punta G, idi
A support g:ioup t,:i tlioe diag-
nosed with oi ieco,:\eii i:ng fim lung
March 12:10-11 a.m.
Lecture: The CIiIIllenging

We listen so you can hear.
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[MEW 941.505.0400 U
100l Madrid Blvd :!, I,- F '.,-F,- _-, F.i
50458606 www harbcr~auidiol,_ nel

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66-7991 20480 Veterans Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, FL 33954
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Fn .111. vu.(4 B vt K I N II ). A"NNIN I I. I) L \I N.

Bayfront raises $19K for American Heart Association



We offer a complete range ol
audiology services lor our clients
including the following
V Diagnostic He,,ii..A T.-;iii.,
v Tinnitus Evaluei,:. .:Ti, ,..i ,i.,i
V Hearing Aid C,:, I,, .:F '-I'.,
V TV. Ears
V Batteries& Supi,.
The Best of Charlotte !
for the Past 10 Years!

Pn,: rdl.:,.C.ulr..rr Au [


:Page 20

The Sun /Sunclay hlai.:l- 2 20i 4


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 21


M N Offering...
New Revolutionary Treatment
M That does not involve surgery or
cortisone injections for relief of
Arthritis, sports injuries, ligament and
S tendon pain. Let your body do the
work to heal itself. Call for more
/ information.
Foot & Ankle Screening!
Come see any of our 12 Doctors in
;iny of our 12 locations for an exam
or consultation.
Are you experiencing...

)ur Nerve Pain in your Feet or Legs?
We offer new successful non-surgical
:e in treatment called Sclerotherapy
12 Fungus Nails
We have the only colored nail polish
) patented to treat fungus nails.
e Bunions, Hammertoes, Calluses
We offer surgical and non-surgical

Grant helps Sarasota Memorial open outpatient stroke clinic

.9 a



Behaviors of Alzheimer's
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda.
Speaker: Linda Howard, program
coordinator, Alzheimer's Association,
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter.
Learn about common symptoms
that accompany dementia and tips
on how to interpret and redirect
common behavior issues.
Free. Light refreshments served.
Call 941-637-2497 to register.
March 12:11:15-12:30 p.m.
Lunch and Learn Treatment
for Those Living with Painful
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte,
Conference Room, 2500 Harbor Blvd,
Port Charlotte.
Speaker: Dr. Ronald Constine,
orthopedic surgeon.
Learn about and see a live demo of
the latest robotic arm assisted partial
knee resurfacing procedure that is
designed to relieve the pain caused
by joint degeneration due to osteoar-
thritis (OA). By selectively targeting
the part of your knee damaged by
OA, Constine discusses how he can
resurface your knee while sparing
the healthy bone and ligaments sur-
rounding it. Free. Lunch provided.
Call 941-637-2497 to register.
March 12:1-2 p.m.
Mini Medical School: Parkinson's
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte,
Conference Room, 2500 Harbor Blvd,
Port Charlotte.
Speaker: Dr. Ramon Gil, neurology.
Learn about Parkinson's disease:
symptoms, causes, risk factors,
complications, tests and diagnosis,
treatment, and lifestyle changes.
Free. Light refreshments served. Call
941-637-2497 to register.
March 12:2:15-3:15 p.m.
Mini Medical School: Skin Cancer
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte,
Conference Room, 2500 Harbor Blvd,
Port Charlotte.
Speaker: Dr. Christopher
Constance, plastic surgeon.
More than two million Americans
are diagnosed with skin cancer
annually, but with early detection,
there is a 99 percent survival rate.
Constance will discuss methods to
minimize skin damage caused by the
sun and how to recognize suspicious
lesions and symptoms.
Free. Light refreshments served.
Call 941-637-2497 to register.
March 13: 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Free Memory Screening
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda, 809
E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda.
Bayfront Health has teamed up
with the Alzheimer's Association,
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter to offer
free memory screenings. Memory
Mobile screening includes: free
memory screening, literature on
Alzheimer's, and a program specialist
to talk with families about specific
needs. Screening by appointment
only. Limited appointments avail-
able. Call 941-637-2497 to schedule

Sarasota Memorial CEO Gwen MacKenzie (left) and Mauricio Concha, MD, stroke neurolo-
gist and medical director of Sarasota Memorial's Stroke Program (right), recognize Arthur
Ancowitz, MD, president of the Stroke Foundation (center), for its support of research and
programs to help local stroke patients at the Sarasota County Public Hospital Board meeting
Feb. 18. The foundation recently provided a seed grant that helped Sarasota Memorial open
its new outpatient Secondary Stroke and TIA Prevention Clinic and support research and
programs for local stroke patients.

We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve


UNIT 102




o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 21


an appointment.
March 13:5-7 p.m.
Artist Reception Celebrating
Art In Public Places Artist Liz
Hutchinson Sperry
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Main Lobby, 809 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda.
The public is invited to an artist
reception in the hospital's main lob-
by. Meet local artist Liz Hutchinson-
Sperry and see a collection of her
beautiful work now on display at the
hospital. For more information, call
March 13:5:30-6:45 p.m.
Dining with the Doctor: 50 or
Older? This Could Save Your Life
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte,
Conference Room, 2500 Harbor Blvd,
Port Charlotte.
Speaker: Dr. Alvaro Bada, general
The risk of getting colorectal
cancer increases with age. More than
90% of cases occur in people who
are 50 years old or older. Colorectal
cancer screening saves lives, but
many people are not being screened
according to national guidelines. If
you're 50 years old or older, getting
a screening test for colorectal cancer
could save your life and Bada will tell
you how. Free. Dinner provided. Call
941-637-2497 to register.

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzheimer's Association
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated
support groups are for family
members, caregivers, and others
interested in learning more about
Alzheimer's disease. Meetings are
open to everyone and free of charge.
For program information and to
verify meeting dates, times, and
locations, please call 800-272-3900
or 941-235-7470.
Local meetings are held at the
following locations:
*Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets
at 10 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of
the month.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd,
Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on
the third Tuesday of the month.
*Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church, 1441 Spear St., Port
Charlotte, meets at 2:30 p.m. on the
fourth Thursday of the month.
*Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Thursday of the month.
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare, 4000
Kings Highway, Port Charlotte, meets
at 10 on the second Friday of the
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Monday of the month.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta
Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the second
Tuesday of the month.
*Desoto County Public Library, 125
N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia meets
at 11 a.m. on the first Wednesday of
the month.
For more information, call 800-
272-3900 or 941-235-7470.

Most common eye diseases have no early symptoms

Provided by Dr. NEIL ZUSMAN

March is Save Your Vision Month,
and the American Academy of
Ophthalmology reminds Florida
residents that a baseline eye disease
screening at age 40 is critical to pre-
serving healthy vision. Early signs
of eye disease and changes in vision
may start to occur around age 40, and
even those with perfect vision should
be screened at that time. People with
eye disease symptoms or risk factors
should also be screened.
It is estimated that by 2020, 43
million Americans will face significant
vision loss or blindness from age-
related eye diseases, such as cataracts,
diabetic retinopathy, glaucoma and
age-related macular degeneration.
Despite these trends, many
Americans remain unaware of the
dangers of vision loss. A survey con-
ducted by the American Academy of
Ophthalmology reveals that less than
a quarter of Americans (23 percent)
are very concerned about losing their
vision, while a majority feel weight gain
or joint and back pain are of greater
concern than vision loss.
Unfortunately, millions of people will
suffer significant vision loss and blind-
ness because they don't know the risks
or don't get a routine eye exam when
they should. Vision impairment from
eye disease can impact one's ability to
function independently and eventually
lead to permanent blindness. That
is why it's so important to catch eye
disease early through comprehensive
eye exams.
While not all eye diseases can be
prevented, there are simple steps that
everyone can take to help their eyes
remain healthy now and reduce their
chances of vision loss in the future.
Here are the top 10 tips from the
Academy to safeguard your vision:
1.Wear sunglasses. UV blocking
sunglasses delay the development of
cataracts, since direct sunlight hastens
their formation. Sunglasses prevent
retinal damage; they also protect the
delicate eyelid skin to prevent both
wrinkles and skin cancer around the
eye, and both cancerous and non-can-
cerous growths on the eye. Check for
100 percent UV protection: Make sure
your sunglasses block 100 percent of
UV-A rays and UV-B rays.
2. Don't smoke. Tobacco smoking is
directly linked to many adverse health
effects, including age-related macular
degeneration (AMD). Studies show that
current smokers and ex-smokers are
more likely to develop AMD than peo-
ple who have never smoked. Smokers
are also at increased risk for developing
3. Eat right. Vitamin deficiency can
impair retinal function. The belief that
eating carrots improves vision has
some truth, but a variety of vegetables,
especially leafy green ones, should
be an important part of your diet.
Researchers have found people on

diets with higher levels of vitamins C
and E, zinc, lutein, zeaxanthin, ome-
ga-3 fatty acids DHA and EPA are less
likely to develop early and advanced
4. Baseline eye exam. Adults with
no signs or risk factors for eye disease
should get a baseline eye disease
screening at age 40 -t he time when
early signs of disease and changes in
vision may start to occur. Based on
the results of the initial screening, an
ophthalmologist will prescribe the nec-
essary intervals for follow-up exams.
Anyone with symptoms or a family
history of eye disease, diabetes or high
blood pressure should see an ophthal-
mologist to determine how frequently
your eyes should be examined.
5. Eye protection. An estimated 2.5
million eye injuries occur in the U.S.
each year, so it is critical to wear proper
eye protection to prevent eye injuries
during sports such as hockey and
baseball and home projects such as
home repairs, gardening, and cleaning.
For most repair projects and activities
around the home, standard ANSI-
approved protective eyewear will be
sufficient. Sports eye protection should
meet the specific requirements of that
sport; these requirements are usually
established and certified by the sport's
governing body and the American
Society for Testing and Materials.
6. Know your family history. Many
eye diseases cluster in families, so you
should know your family's history of
eye disease because you may be at in-
creased risk. Age-related eye diseases,
including cataracts, diabetic retinopa-
thy, glaucoma and age-related macular
degeneration are expected to dramati-
cally increase from 28 million today
to 43 million by the year 2020.
7. Early intervention. Most serious
eye conditions, such as glaucoma and
AMD, are more easily and successfully
treated if diagnosed and treated early.
Left untreated, these diseases can
cause serious vision loss and blindness.
Early intervention now will prevent
vision loss later.
8. Know your eye care provider.
When you go to get your eyes checked,
there are a variety of eye care providers
you might see. Ophthalmologists,
optometrists and opticians all play an
important role in providing eye care
services to consumers. However, each
has a different level of training and
expertise. Make sure you are seeing
the right provider for your condition
or treatment. Ophthalmologists are
specially trained to provide the full
spectrum of eye care, from prescribing
glasses and contact lenses to complex
and delicate eye surgery.
9. Contact lens care. Follow your eye
doctor's instructions regarding the care
and use of contact lenses. Abuse, such
as sleeping in contacts that are not ap-
proved for overnight wear, using saliva
or water as a wetting solution, using
expired solutions, and using disposable
contact lenses beyond their wear can
result in corneal ulcers, severe pain and







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General & Implant Dentistry
Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry ,
301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273
50458684 www.d

:Page 22

The Sun lLSnclay Mai.:l,-i 2 201i

The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 23

Alcoholics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-426-7723
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177
Punta Gorda, First United
Methodist Church, 507 W
Marion Ave
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave
St Nathaniel's Episcopal Church,
4200 S Biscayne Drive, North Port
Congregational Church,
1201 Aqui Esta Drive, Punta Gorda
Community United Church of
Christ, 3450 S Biscayne Drive,
North Port

Arcadia, 863-444-0763
Englewood, 941-270-7662,
941-475-1832, 941-697-4910,
North Port, 941-429-8622,
Port Charlotte, 941-564-6039
Punta Gorda, 941-639-8107

Alzheimer's Support
Port Charlotte, 941-235-7470

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Michael H.C.Wei, M.]
F.A.C.P., F R C PC, FC C P, EA.A


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

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245

Breast Cancer Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-1181,
ext 6867 or 941-766-9570 ext 7

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

Celebrate Recovery
Port Charlotte, 941-629-0999
Port Charlotte, 941-625-7435

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Children of Aging Parents
Port Charlotte, 941-766-7991

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Co-dependents Anonymous
Venice, 941-488-8025

COPD Education and Support
Englewood, 941-475-6571

Depression Support
Charlotte Harbor, 941-613-1450
Deep Creek, 941-629-2633

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida, 888-DIABETES

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

F aflMVa.

Aud i ,e i* h a s ve r

., e25ears of
ex!perienice and is

D Boamrd Certified in
D. 1

Sleep Medicine Services:
* All aspects of Sleep Medicine
* Sleep Apnea/Snoring
* Restless Leg Syndrome


Medicine, Critical

Care Medicine

and Sleep


Pulmonary Medicine Services:
" Management of Chronic Obstructive Lung Disease
" Interstitial Lung Disease
" Pulmonary Hypertension
" Early Detection of Lung Cancer & Endoscopic
" Tracheal/Bronchial Stent Placement
" Latest Advances in Pulmonary & Critical Care

Accepting New Patients,
For Appointment Call: 941-205-LUNG

Our Locations:

603 E Olympia Ave. 2400 Harbor Blvd, #19
Punta Gorda Port Charlotte

a]BQ3a 2M;Ma

1141 S. McCall,

Down Syndrome Support
Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509

Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450

Epilepsy Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309

Ex-offenders Support Group
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Family to Family
North Port, 941-957-3626

Food Addicts Support
Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550

Gastric Bypass Support
Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153

Grandparents Support
North Port, 941-698-1943
Arcadia, 863-494-5965
Englewood and North Port,
941-697-7287 or 941-341-4268

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

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947

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

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

Kidney Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985

Lap Band Support
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441

Leukemia and Lymphoma
Ft Myers, 239-992-5781

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

Lung Cancer Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575

Laryngectomy Support
Deep Creek, 941-204-1515

Memory Care Support
Rotonda, 941-698-1198

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

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

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

Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353

Ostomy Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077

Overeaters Anonymous
Port Charlotte, 941-258-8548

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982

Parkinson's Support
North Port, 941-426-4624 or
Port Charlotte/Punta Gorda,

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-255-5043

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

Quit Smoking Support
QuitTeam, 941-552-1283

Respite Care
Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109

Stress Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450

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

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

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

Get Your Weekly Dose

of Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

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9 at!

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The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 23 The Sun /Surclay Mach 2 2014

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The Sun /Sunclay fa.:l,-i 2 20i1 4


Take home the style awd

Oscar-inspired ,

fnchinn finc



It's a sad fact most of us have to come to
grips with around the time we settle into
our careers as entrepreneurs, engineers,
chefs or attorneys: That childhood dream of
walking down the red carpet on the way to
pick up that award for our stunning perfor-
mance in a blockbuster has faded to black.
Juggling a job, commute, and for some,
kids, tends to mean practical clothing, flat
shoes and no-fuss hair. In short, not the
stuff on the cover of People magazine.
But there's no reason we still can't be a
bit inspired by the actors who wow us with
their acting prowess. They'll be walking
down that that red carpet and hearing the
applause at the Academy Awards on
March 2, and it's our chance to take a few
And while the stars have a team of stylists
to help them look their best, just a few
touches can add a whole lot of glamour to
your outfit, whether you're heading to the
office, or out for a night on the town.
It's as easy as turning to a bit of silver,
gold or bronze, says Bridgette Raes, author
of "Style Rx: Dressing the Body You Have to
Create the Body You Want."
"You can add versatile bling to any outfit
through your accessories," says the presi-
dent of Bridgette Raes Style Group (bridget- "For example, a metallic balleri-
na flat can liven up jeans and a T-shirt. Try a
metallic handbag instead of a boring black
And never forget jewelry, says the style
"Something as simple as a statement
gold or silver necklace, pair of earrings or
bracelet can add some punch to anything
understated," she says.
Before we even glance at the dress, most
eyes take in an actresses' hair. And, as every
fashion-savvy woman knows, the right 'do
will turn heads.
Miami-based stylist Raphael Reboh has
worked with such celebs as Cameron Diaz, MOT PHOTO
Jennifer Aniston and Claudia Schiffer. The Ellen DeGeneres returns to host the Oscars for a second time. The AcademyAwards for
outstanding film achievements of 2013 will be presented on Oscar Sunday, at the Dolby
AWARD 14 Theatre at Hollywood & Highland Center and televised live on the ABC Television Network.

Oscar picks predictions push the envelope


The best way to predict the
Oscars is to look at what movies
and performances have won in
the past. Though the Academy of
Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
is more than 80 years old, it has
remained fairly consistent in its
tastes and choices. For the big
picture, look at history.
The academy favors chamele-
onic transformations over roles
in which the actors seem to be
playing versions of themselves.
Historically, the winner of best
actress is usually younger than
35 years old, and she usually wins


the first time she is nominated for
an Oscar. Playing an essentially
noble or good person helps,
as does playing someone with
an illness or disability. Playing
a real-life or historical figure is
also an advantage. But the most
important thing is for the actress
to transform in some way, to
be a chameleon, to be playing
something unlike her usual screen
This year, all the best actress
candidates Meryl Streep, Cate
Blanchett, Amy Adams, Judi
Dench and Sandra Bullock-
have been previously nominated
for Oscars, and all are over 35. So
toss out those criteria.
None of the characters they

play are disabled, and only two
are sick in some way: Streep's
matriarch in "August: Osage
County" has mouth cancer, but
she's not manifesting any signs of
illness. And Cate Blanchett in "Blue
Jasmine"is mentally ill.
Bullock ("Gravity') and Dench
("Philomena') have the advan-
tages of playing people who are
noble, and Dench has the extra
boost of playing a real-life person.
But this category is going to turn
on the chameleonic question.
I think Bullock is tremendous
in "Gravity;" but academy voters
will think of her performances as
Sandra in outer space, so she's




Easy ways for

moms to relax in

only 15 minutes
Since I've had kids, finding time
to unwind is like putting on make-
up and blow-drying my hair for a
night on the town it ain't gonna
happen. Heck, I barely find time to
brush my teeth and take a shower.
So I asked the experts other
friends who are moms what they
do to relax. Here are some very
good suggestions that I just might



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A weekly section of the Sun Vol. 4 No. 09 March 2, 2014

~Page 2 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014


No. 0223


1 Bush judicial
8 Quarterbacks, often
15 Bush judicial
20 Professional tennis
since 1968
21 Rank
22 Singer with the
album "Live at
the Polynesian
23 Time for the best
deals, maybe,
in a going-out-of-
business sale
24 *1939 Judy Garland
26 There was a great
one in Genesis
27 One-named
28 Lava comes
out of it
29 Kind of car or tee
32 Appear suddenly
36 Slaughter in the
1946 World Series
37 *1933 Jean Harlow
40 "Nuts!"
41 Gator's tail?
43 D-backs, on
44 Daily riser
45 How things may be
47 Pass
51 Restful places
53 Each
Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
($39.95 a year).

54 *1943 Spencer
Dunne film
56 Is threatening,
in a way
58 Colorist
60 Self-absorbed sort
61 Hit
63 Some kitchenware
66 Call from a curb
67 Sprint competitor,
68 *1939 Vivien Leigh/
Clark Gable film
73 __ king
76 Sprint
77 Word of agreement
78 2000s events
in North Korea, for
82 Provider of music
on the go?
85 Court grp.
88 Footnote abbr.
89 *1942 Spencer
Lamarr film
92 Odist's preposition
94 When repeated, a
Polynesian capital
95 Publish
96 Drinkers' toasts
97 Brother of George
W. and Jeb
99 Award for Miss
Hawaii, in addition
to a tiara
100 Summer hrs.
102 Snow queen in
Disney's "Frozen"
103 *1948 Ingrid
Bergman film
105 Elegance
108 eBay user
110 Certain

111 Like Christiane
by upbringing
113 Pub containers
115 Perfect, as a home
119 Director of the
eight starred films
in this puzzle,
who was born on
123 Torrey Pines Golf
Course locale
125 Suffer humiliation,
in slang
126 Comeback
127 Brooks Robinson's
128 Sitcom with a 1974
129 Foreign traveler's
purchase, maybe
130 Source of the line
"What's past
is prologue," with

1 Massage
2 __-blue
3 "I should __
4 Put into
a sepulcher
5 *1932 Clark Gable/
Jean Harlow film
6 La-la lead-in
7 Perhaps
8 Migratory seabird
9 Vier + vier
10 What Babe wants to
be in "Babe"
11 Finish (up)
12 New Haven reuner
13 "Frasier" role
14 Major glitch

15 Puts together
16 Things that should
be tied up by the
17 Playfully
18 Complete,
19 Transudes
25 Beatles title girl
27 Queen of literature
30 Send off
31 Gave up
33 Birthplace of
34 Hunts, with "on"
35 Lacking variety
37 Gives up, in slang
38 "Then again, I could
be wrong"
39 Adult's counterpart
42 Obsessed with
45 Fortunetelling aids
46 1980s-'90s series
based on the
fictional firm
Chaney & Kuzak
48 Doing ___
49 Basis in
50 Head to Paris?
52 Overly confident
55 Recipe instruction
57 Wiry-coated
59 Lead-in to Pen,
62 Genuflect
64 Night that
"Friends" aired:
65 Swashbuckles, say
69 Some London lords

70 Effected, in a bad
71 ba-a- ack!"
72 "Ed Wood" star
73 When the story
begins, perhaps
74 1960s U.S. bombing
75 Flight board info:
79 Milan's La __
80 Go-getter
81 Unemotive

83 Means of access to
a cafeteria, maybe
84 In past centuries
86 Joint parts
87 Specialties
90 Give off coherent
91 Overreacting sort
93 Essen article
98 *1925 Percy
Marmont film
101 One way to the

103 Pub measure
104 1960s western
105 Chopped __
106 __ Heep
107 Blade brand
109 Red opening?
112 Bit
114 "Render___

116 Shelfmate of
117 Tavern stock
118 Place for a
120 Lash holder
121 Green monitor, for
122 Finish (up)
123 Fate
124" we done?"


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-Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 Page 3 FLAIR

Save money on your TV

television is America's great guilty
pleasure. We realize that we watch
too much of it, and we think we
pay more for it than we should. But we
get a lot of enjoyment watching a movie
or playoff game with family and friends,
so most of us will keep on doing it.
Consumer Reports offers these ways to
save money:
Does opening your bill for cable or
satellite TV make your blood boil? You're
not alone. Monthly pay-TV bills averaged
around $86 in 2011 (the most recent
data available), according to research
firm NPD and that doesn't include
Internet or phone service, which can
easily push the tab for a triple-play
package to $150 or more. If you just
can't take those bills anymore, here are a
few options:
Look, up in the sky. With a UHF-VHF
antenna, you can enjoy free that's
right, free over-the-air HD broadcasts
from local stations such as ABC, CBS,
NBC and others. You may pull in a few
dozen channels with news, movies and
foreign-language programs.
Not free, but cheap. If the antenna
offerings aren't enough, you can round
out your viewing preferences with an
online service such as Netflix.
Even if you hate the price of your cable
service, you might still love some of its
programming. Pay-TV services are com-
ing out with lower-priced plans to hang
on to potential cord cutters who can't
live without "Boardwalk Empire" and
other HBO originals. Time Warner Cable,
for example, offers a $30-per-month
"Starter TV with HBO" package with
about 20 mostly broadcast channels plus
HBO and HBO GO; an HD box adds $10
per month.
Downsize. A bare-bones package
might not suit you, but perhaps you
don't need everything you're paying for.
Consumer Reports suggests evaluating
how many channels you actually watch.
You might find that a lower, cheaper tier
of service would satisfy you, especially
if you supplement it with a streaming



Negotiate. If you don't want to
change your current TV package, see
whether a promotion will save you mon-
ey. Ask for the disconnect or cancellation
department. You'll speak to a customer
retention specialist whose job is to keep
you as a subscriber.
Switch. You may conclude that it's
time to switch to another provider,
which might give you a better deal as
a new subscriber. In many areas, there's
only one cable company, but satellite TV
is available in most parts of the country,
and Verizon FiOS and AT&T U-verse serve
many areas.
Streamline. Think about cutting
equipment. Is it worth paying for DVR
service or a set-top box for all of the TVs
you have connected? Consider keeping
cable on your main TV and use an
antenna for a bedroom TV used mostly
to watch news or talk shows. You'll save
$6 to $10 per month on box rental.
Streaming video services are the big
bang behind your exploding viewing
options. Those online services offer
thousands of movies and TV programs,
old and new, that you can enjoy on
your own schedule. To stream video you
need a broadband Internet connection
(Consumer Reports'experts recommend
5 mbps or higher, provided by most
cable services) and either a TV with built-
in Internet capability or a device that
you connect to the set a media player,
an Internet-enabled Blu-ray player or a
game console.
Most services charge either a subscrip-
tion fee, usually $10 or less per month,
or several dollars for each movie or TV
episode you stream. One major service,
YouTube, has a huge selection of free
movies and TV shows, though it's known
mostly for amateur videos. But video
quality varies more than with the paid
services, which usually offer very good
quality on a decent Internet connection.

How to pay a babysitter


Finding a new babysitter is
stressful enough, with combing
through applicants, interviews and
background checks. Then there's
figuring out how to pay one.
"It's nerve-wracking to hand the
child over to somebody and make
sure (the way you're bringing up
the child) remains consistent," said
Melissa Marchwick, executive vice
president of brand marketing and
communications at Sittercity, a
national online matchmaker for
sitters, nannies and parents.
Setting a competitive rate is
important for quality care, but,
Marchwick says, don't pay too
much. The standard hourly rate
varies, depending on the region of
the country, from $10.25 to $16 per
hour. (Nannies, who usually care
for children on a weekly basis, are
generally paid a flat rate per day or
given additional benefits.)
Sittercity has a rate tool based on
region and location. The standard
hourly sitter rate for two children
in New York, which is about $15 for
sitters older than 21, is lower than
the same rate in San Francisco ($16),
and higher than in Columbus, Ohio
($10.33). (Rates are slightly less for
sitters younger than 21.)
Rates can be difficult to decide on
when many factors are involved, but
consider Marchwick's advice.
Degree of difficulty: Easy
A sitter's educational background
can be worth a premium. "Say
someone is a prenatal nurse -
for a new mom, that is golden,"
Marchwick said. Sitters are often
expected to have CPR certification
and first-aid training, she added.
But a background in early childhood
education or nursing, for instance,
adds value. Consider paying about
50 cents to a dollar more per hour.
"Additional responsibilities can
require a bit more (money) but not
significantly," Marchwick said. If your
sitter isn't earning a premium rate
for experience, consider a higher


rate for extra work, such as picking
up the kids from school, feeding
them, helping with homework and
doing housework.
Extra children and children's ages
can also add to the rate. Younger
children add a bit more to the cost
because the older ones are gener-
ally more self-sufficient, Marchwick
said. It can be up to a dollar an hour
more for an extra child.
Overnight stays and certain
holidays, like New Year's Eve and
Valentine's Day, are more costly,
sometimes by 50 percent on nights
when sitters are more in demand.
"Especially if you're going to be
out really late, look at paying a flat
rate, so you're not stuck with an
hourly rate through breakfast time,"
Marchwick said. For overnights,
much of a sitter's time is usually
spent sleeping, so $100 is a good
flat fee, depending on the hour she
arrives and leaves, she added. Even
if you're just looking for a sitter for
an evening, sufficient background
checks and interviews with new
sitters are still important. Not only
to establish relationships for future
sitting, but for "the safety of your
kids," Marchwick said.

The patient or any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment
|which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 3



C I FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

I 7nT-S'--O LnE T(jB LE S

Look what I found!

All aboard


y first father-in-law grew up in
Germany next door to the Mark-
lin family known for their finely
made model trains. His boyhood friend
sent him a Marklin car or locomotive
every Christmas for over 60 years. His
attic train layout was a large, intricate set
of tracks and switches. I can only imagine
what that set is now worth recently a
Marklin electric engine sold for $3,600 on
eBay. Here in the U.S. the trains are called
Marklin and the German pronunciation is
actually closer to Merklin or Mareklin.
The first Marklin trains came out in
1891, and were crudely made of tin. In
1901 the first Lionel trains were intro-
duced in America and soon were the
biggest seller. Later came American Flyer
and Marx trains. For collectors it is mostly
Lionel and Marklin, but any old brand
in good shape is collectible. Prices for

antique toy trains will depend on several
different factors: scarcity, brand, original
price, condition, functionality and age.
Keys to consider when buying trains:
1. When it comes to collecting model
trains, condition is everything. Model
trains have to run, which is an aspect
that sets model railroading apart from
many other collecting endeavors. Even
a model train collector who doesn't
actually run the trains wants pieces that
work because that ability is intrinsic to
their value.
2. Are the original manuals included -
avoid paying for reprints.
3. If buying a set make sure all the cars
and accessories and tracks are part of the
4. Does everything work look at
lights, switches, engine motors and

5. Are there repairs you can expect
most trains you buy from private aprties
are well used and have signs of wear, but
stay away from very noticeable paint loss,
cracks and funny smells.
6. Can you find similar trains or sets on
eBay to compare prices?
There are several different scales of
model trains:
1. Z Scale is a 1:220 ratio.
2. N Scale is a 1:160 ratio.
3. HO Scale is a 1:87 ratio. The most
popular, and come with many accessory
4. S Scale is a 1:64 ratio. This is the scale
of American Flyer products.
5.0 Scale is a 1:48 ratio. Lionel carries a
full line of 0 scale for the young ones.
6. G Scale is a 1:22.5 ratio. Bachmann,
L.G.B, and Aristo-Craft all make G scale

Displaying model trains ranges from
a few exquisite pieces on shelves, sets
on shelves that run around the entire
room close to the ceiling and full layouts.
As a kid I built realistic mountains out
of screen wire and plaster. I went to the
beach and brought back buckets of sand
which I mixed with black paint for paving
roads on my layout. My set had manual
track switches which I controlled with
car hood release cables from a local junk
yard. I was pretty creative in my younger

Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. Please feel free to email him with
questions or comments at

Surgery, wigs, tape: Stars'red carpet secrets


flawless looks about to be
unveiled on the Oscars red
carpet have been months
in the making and require
an army of experts.
With perhaps the
highest concentration
of cameras anywhere in
the world that night plus
millions of viewers keenly
critiquing every outfit
Oscar's red carpet is the
ultimate runway, where
designers and their muses
are discovered and cele-
brated. Hair and makeup
trends are established.
New style-setting stars
are crowned. And sarto-
rial scorn is heaped upon
those who make even the
slightest misstep.
All that perfection takes
a lot of preparation. Here's
a look at the standard
steps and secret tricks that
stars employ to get red
carpet ready:

That dewy complexion
isn't all makeup. Stars
spend at least a week
prepping for an Oscar
appearance, says celebrity
makeup artist Melanie
Mills.They might do a
cleanse to expel toxins
and drop weight she

women who floated
upstage at the Golden
Globes illustrated that
short, blunt cuts are
very stylish right now.
"If you go short, you
want it to be very sexy
and soft looking, with
no lines," he says. "We
do a lot of short cuts
with a razor."
Though when it
comes to trends in
styles, Reboh notes that
the days when a certain
cut was all the rage are

said, along with seaweed
wraps to further detoxify
and slim down. Mills also
recommends a traditional
Korean spa-style body
scrub a few days prior to
the show"to really get that
skin exfoliated and super
glowing."A facial and spray
tan follow.
Show-day makeup takes
about two hours, she said.
One of her secrets: using
body makeup before
foundation for a "sunny,
gorgeous, lit-from-within
glow"that stays on all day
- and won't transfer onto
men's jackets during the
many industry-requisite
"You should also mist
yourself with a setting
spray"she said, "especially
if you're going to be
schmoozing with a lot of
men in black tuxedoes"

Skilled hairstylists can
give stars a temporary eye
lift with a lace-front wig,
says Michael Shaun Corby,
global creative director
for Alterna Haircare. Using
nylon thread, he sews a
patch of lace into tight
pin-curls, which helps lift
the brows and smooth
wrinkles around the eyes.
"Then we top it with
a $7,000 wig and no
one knows our little

over, and today's best
stylists work with the
shape of a woman's face
and with her hair to
create the best look.
"It doesn't matter
what your age is," he
says. "You have to give
a woman who is in her
60s a gorgeous cut, not
an old-lady hairstyle."
To take your hair from
everyday to glamorous,
give it a little curl -
but curl upward to
offer a youthful wave. A
light-hold hairspray will
keep your locks in place
his favorite: products
by Leonor Greyl.

secret!" he said.
Hair extensions take
hours of preparation, he
said, "because we carefully
sew individual wefts of
human hair together in a
multitude of colors to get
the exact look and texture
for the star."
"The stars need perfec-
tion on the red carpet,"
he said, "and we give it to

Besides a clean diet of
healthy smoothies the
week before the big show,
trainer Harley Pasternak
recommends that his
Oscar-bound clients take
at least 12,000 steps a day
and do resistance exercises
that improve their posture.
"When you're on the red
carpet," he said, "it's really
all about confidence and
Stars who need last-min-
ute help slimming trouble
spots could tryVaserShape,
a treatment shown to
reduce inches from thighs
and bellies in about
45 minutes.
Botox and facial fillers
can be done a few days
before the ceremony, but
face lifts, liposuction and
the increasingly popular
butt implants need to be
done months in advance,
says celebrity plastic

surgeon Dr. Peter Fodor,
who estimates "at least
80 percent"of the stars
on the Oscar carpet have
done something surgical to
enhance their appearance.
"If the work is done right
it's undetectable;' ,"he said.

Stylists scour the
fashion shows in NewYork,
London, Paris and Milan to
find the freshest looks for
the Academy Awards, says
stylist Brad Goreski.
Once found, what goes
underneath and alongside
are priorities. Custom and
couture dresses have built-
in foundations, he said, but
other outfits need special
"You never want to see
a visible panty line, ever,"
he said. 'VPL is something I
can't deal with." The seam-
less, invisible Commandos
are a possibility, as is
actually going without any
underwear beneath a long
Double-stick tape is a
stylist's No. 1 tool. Besides
keeping fabric in place,
it can also create the
appearance of firmer skin,
Goreski said.
"In a very revealing
dress, it can help to tighten
the skin in different areas
without it seeming that
way," he said. "You know,

I :' > ,' .,' ',' i m .
.' #.".,

Gunne Sax by Jessica McClintock ombre sequin framed clutch
($48, It comes in magenta, bronze, black and pewter.

Miami-based personal
stylist Gen Bel says even
a simple lotion can help
you glam up a bit.
"Use body shimmer
lotions or sprays to get

a spectacular glow, Bell
And don't neglect
your hands.
"Really stand out with
multi-stacked rings on


Friendly, knowledgeable personnel on hand to answer
all your questions and help with your selections.
Expert installation available-Ask for details.


2233Muphys NorthortFL s941429 1.6

pull a little wrinkle or
something like that"
His key to making a red
carpet splash? Color.
"Bright colors make
people happy," said the
stylist."And those are also
the (photos) people will
run in the magazines."
Even men are getting
more colorful. Supporting-
actor nominee Jared Leto
wore a bronze jacket
to the Oscar Nominees
Luncheon, and of course
there's Pharrell Williams'
attention-getting hat.

Shoes: They're not
comfortable and they're
not going to be."If we feel
it makes the look, we go
for it,"Goreski said.
Clutch: What actually
goes into those impossibly
tiny clutch purses? Fitting
in the essentials is a major
red carpet challenge. The
phone goes in first then
money and ID. Corby
recommends at least three
hairpins and a hairband,
plus a miniature can of
hairspray, if possible. Mills
suggests a "lip product,"
clear eyelash glue,
blotting papers and a small
"It's a little bit of a puzzle
piece,"Goreski said. "It's
like Tetris inside of those

A ,- a, _I

Bette Midler will perform at
the Academy Awards, her first
time at the Oscars on Sunday.

Bette Midler to
perform at Oscars

for 1st time
Bette Midler will perform
at the Academy Awards for
the first time.
The show's producers de-
clined to say what number
Midler will perform.
As the team behind
the films"Chicago"and
"Hairspray," producers Craig
Zadan and Neil Meron are
quite familiar with musical
performance. As Oscar
producers last year, they
featured a tribute to movie
musicals that included
Barbra Streisand.
Previously announced
musical performers include
Pharrell Williams and
Idina Menzel. Williams
will be singing his Oscar-
nominated tune"Happy"
from "Despicable Me"
Menzel will sing her hit
number "Let it Go"from
Disney's "Frozen."

Designer neon necklace
($39.99, L Lr C high hel
LC Lauren Conrad high heels
It"A 0 0 I. 1 ....\ A..:I.m lI

the fingers to compli-
ment your beautiful
manicure," she adds.
Like Raes, Bell turns
to jewelry to add a
touch of class.
"Accessories are a
must when it comes to
adding glamour to your
look," she says. "Don't
be afraid to layer. I love
layering my necklaces
and bracelets."
We've suggested a
few accessories and
styles to help add a
little Oscar glamour
to your outfit. Just
because you're not
the star of the movies,
doesn't have to mean
you can't steal the
Designer rope
rhinestone necklace
($24.99, For
an evening out on the
town, this would look
stunning with a little
black dress.
LC Lauren Conrad
high heels ($64.99, kohls.
com). These faux patent

\5Y4.yy, KUolS.I.umI)/. vdiidUie
in nude or black.
leather shoes, which
come in nude or black,
will class up any outfit.
Designer neon
necklace ($39.99, The easi-
est way to add a touch
of glamour is with a
stunning necklace like
this colorful gem.
LC Lauren Conrad
Lurex Fit & Flare dress
($74, This
little gold number will
make you shine. With
its bow belt and scoop
neck, it's made to look
good on women of
various shapes and
Gunne Sax by
Jessica McClintock
ombre sequin framed
clutch ($48,
It comes in magenta,
bronze, black and
pewter but may we
suggest you pick gold
for those evenings
when you want to look
like a star?

SVisit Our
New Showroom! g


-Page 4

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 FLAIR Page 5

'. (',, I, '


FRESH SALMON 2.3 LB FILLETS $9.99 per pound slab

SILVER HAKE $8.99 per pound

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Olde Florida desserts and more

ast week, I wrote about
Indiana Ginger's interesting
thoughts on deer process-
ing. To continue, she emailed
me that hunters bring their deer
to her and her husband where
they let it hang for a few days,
then cut into neck roasts, two
rump roasts, steaks, backstrap
loins and tenderloins. All the
other pieces are used for grind
(burger). They make breakfast
sausage, brats, cheese brats,
Italian sausage, bacon, jerky,
summer sausage, jalapeno sum-
mer sausage ... all made from
deer meat.
Their season runs from
Sept. 15 through Jan. 7, working
seven days a week. They receive
deer from Missiouri, Michigan,
Ohio, Illinois and Kentucky, elk
from Canada and Wyoming, and
bear from Wisconsin. Then they
head to Florida for two months of
relaxation and golf.
What interesting readers I have!
Sorry, no elk or bear meat in
the column today, but enjoy the
following recipes.
Seeking Saint Patrick's day
recipes for a future column, so give
me a call or email ... thanks for

2 cups diced cooked lamb or
1 cup diced celery
3 hard -boiled eggs
1 cup shredded cabbage
12 cup diced cucumber pickles
1 2 teaspoons lemon juice or
Salt and pepper to taste
Combine lamb, celery, cabbage,
pickles and lemon juice. Moisten
with mayonnaise and season to
taste. Mix lightly, serve on crisp
lettuce. Garnish with slices of hard-
boiled eggs.
2 cups mashed sweet potatoes
12 cup flour
12 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon baking powder
4 teaspoons melted butter or
2 eggs, separated
1 cup milk
1 tablespoon sugar
Combine butter, potatoes, sug-
ar, milk and egg yolks; beat till
smooth. Sift flour, baking powder
and salt. Add to first mixture.
Fold in stiffly beaten egg whites.
Drop by teaspoonfuls into hot oil

and fry till brown. Drain on paper
towels or newspaper. Sprinkle
with powdered sugar.
10 servings.

1 pound sausage
4 cups canned tomatoes
1/2 teaspoon salt
2 cups flour
4 teaspoons baking powder
% cup water
Form sausage into small cakes.
Fry in deep skillet till browned, add
tomatoes. Season to taste, heat to
boiling. Sift flour, baking powder
and salt add water and beat till
smooth. Drop by teaspoonfuls into
boiling mixture, covering tightly.
Boil 10 minutes. 4-6 servings.
Received two nice eggplants from
my neighbor Cheryl!
1 medium eggplant
1A cup butter or margarine
12 cup bread crumbs
1 teaspoon minced onion
2 well-beaten eggs
Pare eggplant and cut into
1A inch slices. Cook in water
till tender; drain and mash.
Add butter, crumbs, onion
and egg. Season to taste, mix

thoroughly. Pour into a well
greased baking dish. Bake at
400 degrees till browned and
heated through. Serves 6.
1 egg
1 tablespoon water
1 small eggplant cut into
-inch slices
1 cup seasoned bread
112 cups shredded mozzarel-
la cheese
cup spaghetti sauce
Red pepper flakes, optional
Salt and pepper to taste
3 tablespoons grated
Parmesan cheese
Beat egg and water together.
Dip eggplant slices in egg
mixture, then in crumbs. Heat
oil in large skillet till hot, add
eggplant. Cook for 3-4 minutes
per side or till golden brown
and tender. Sprinkle with
mozzarella cheese over all
during last minute of cooking
till melted. Combine spaghetti
sauce and pepper flakes; heat
in microwave till well heated.
Top eggplant with sauce and
Parmesan cheese, and serve.

Olde Florida Dessert of the Month
1 13 cups sweetened condensed
3 tablespoons lemon juice
cup diced oranges and their
1 cup chocolate cookie crumbs
Combine juices, orange and
milk Stir till mixture thickens.
Place alternate layers of chocolate
crumbs and mixture in individual
serving dishes and chill thoroughly.
Serves 6.
2 egg whites
1 cup chopped dates
1 cup powdered sugar
1 cup chopped nuts
Beat egg whites till stiff and
dry. Add remaining ingredients in
order given. Drop by teaspoonfuls
onto well-greased baking sheet.
Bake at 325 till delicate brown.
Cool before removing from pan.
Makes about 24.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

Micro: What is'WhatsApp'

and why did Facebook buy it?


Got shredding? Here's one way to safely dispose of tax documents and other sensitive personal
Office Depot is offering a coupon to shred up to five pounds of documents, through April 29.
The offer is one per household. A pound of paper is roughly a 1/2-inch stack.
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-Sun Sentinel

AUSTIN, Texas Last week, Facebook
surprised the tech world by acquiring
"WhatsApp/'a popular messaging app, in
a deal worth a stunning $19 billion. But
what is "WhatsApp/' why did Facebook
want it and why have so few people
heard of it?
"WhatsApp Messenger" is a sub-
scription-based app for sending
messages including photos, video
and audio that's available for iPhone,
Android, BlackBerry, Windows Phone and
Symbian. Its availability on a wide range
of platforms and its low cost $1 a year
without any extra texting charges has
made it popular, especially in other coun-
tries. The company that makes it was
founded in 2009 and has 55 employees.
Why would Facebook pay so much for
something similar to its own "Facebook


Messenger"? Because "Messenger" is
nowhere near as popular and Facebook
has made its mobile apps and messaging
a huge priority. Facebook has also been
casting a wary eye on "Snapchat/'another
very popular competitor in messaging.





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o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 5



~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

Career perspective

vs vith any job, theie is
an idea in our minds of
what that job entails for
those that don't do it. We all
think that customer service
reps on the other side of the
phone are on coffee breaks af-
ter the machine picks up, and
puts you on eternal hold, espe-
cially when you have a limited
amount of time to handle the
problem you called about.
We think that office workers
spin in their comfy office
chairs and play waste paper
basketball all day like in the
movies, and that our military
service people are all doing
tactical operations in some
low-lit blue room somewhere
in the world.
Though I can't speak to
many professions, I can tell
you about some of the stereo-
typical myths that surround
the fire service, and who we
think perpetrates these myths.
Now, a lot of our friends
hear about all the cool stuff
we do. They have formed an
idea that we come to work at
the station, and just sit around
doing nothing until someone
calls 911 needing help. Then

2 pounds jumbo shrimp (great oxymoron)
21/ tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil
12-15 cloves of garlic, minced fine
12 teaspoon crushed red pepper flakes
2 tablespoons caper brine
4 tablespoons cold butter, cut into
8 equal pieces
6 tablespoons lemon juice
% cup chopped fresh Italian parsley,
divided equally
Ground natural sea salt, to taste
Water as needed to thin the sauce
Searjumbo shrimp in non-stick sauce pan
using 1 tablespoon olive oil, removing from
heat just as the shrimp start to pink. Do not
remove shrimp from pan, and keep the saute,
you will use it later. Searing the shrimp in the
extra-virgin olive oil will caramelize it and

we bust out the doors, drive
like crazy, lights, and sirens
blaring, and save the day.
Our mothers, on the other
hand, think our days are filled
with saving kittens out of
trees, and helping little old
ladies. Kids think that we are
always in our turnout gear like
some superhero, and that just
like in the cartoons. We are
busy saving the world
24 hours a day. Politicians

n-a e Pir c'nIme ,q' Ha, fldiir wvih thi h ijih
Next in a separate sauce pan, over medium
heat, combine the rest of the ingredients
except half of the fresh chopped Italian parsley
and the 8 pats of butter.
Saute the mixture stirring often, add water
as needed, being careful as to not let the
mixture brown, this will ruin it. Add back in
thejumbo shrimp, and the olive oil sauce from
earlier, as well as the pats of butter, spacing
them evenly throughout the pan allowing
them to melt over the whole dish evenly.
When parsley has become tender, and almost
flaccid, remove pan from heat. Mixshrimp,
and mixture one last time, coating the shrimp
thoroughly, serve over spaghetti squash or
linguini, garnishing the portions with the
remaining chopped fresh Italian Parsley.
Last but not least, enjoy! This makes four
large-sized portions.

see us as an essential budget
deficit, meaning that unlike
the police department, the fire
department doesn't generally
write tickets and help generate
revenue we spend money,
and lots of it.
We see ourselves in a couple
of different ways, at different
stages in our career. When we
first get in the department, we
see ourselves as larger than
life, the bravest of the brave,

able to leap tall buildings not
in a single bound, but in a
simple hop, skip, and a jump.
Later in life, as we mature, and
get knocked down a peg, or
two by some of the old timers,
or as we call them "Old Salts,"
we start to see ourselves as an
essential part of the team.
Once we get over our own
ego's we notice that others
on the team see us that way
too. Much later in the life of
our career, we realize we can
do better by adapting to the
Teddy Roosevelt philosophy
of"speak softly, and carry a
big stick." President Roosevelt
exercised this ideology in
the negotiation of foreign
policy; peacefully talking to
other nations, simultaneously
threatening with his "big stick"
otherwise known as the U.S.
military, where we get our
point across by chopped fresh
Italian Parsley not getting ex-
cited, peacefully speaking, and
our "big stick" is knowledge
and experience.
No matter how you see
yourself in the grand scheme


of things, whether it's at work,
at play or at home with friends
and family, just remember,
perception is what you make
it. How people see you is how
you want them to see you, or
how you come across.
I want people to see me
happy, and some of the things
that make me happy are my
family, my brothers and sisters
at work, and good food. I'm
particularly fond of shrimp,
garlic, and red peppers.
When you combine these
things with a few other ingre-
dients, you get a happy family
enjoying one of my favorite
dishes, Garlic Shrimp. And
"that's bringing the firehouse

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck,
is a graduate of Charlotte High School
who began his firefighting career in Punta
Gorda. He is currently with the Manassas
Volunteer Fire Company 501 in Virginia.
You can contact him at frank.vaerewyck@

out. Amy Adams and Judi
Dench play characters
unlike their usual selves,
but not to the extent that
their performances can
be called chameleonic
That leaves Streep and
Blanchett. Streep, however,
is in a special category. She
is subject to the Streep
Exception, which rules that if
an actress is herself thought
to be a chameleon, any
chameleonic transformation
can be dismissed as not truly
chameleonic. In addition,
Blanchett has the advantage
of comparative youth, and
she was remarkable in "Blue
So the winner will be...
Cate Blanchett.
For best actor, it's an

advantage for a candidate
to have been nominated
previously. Also, extreme
youth is a disadvantage.
Rather, it's best to be in
young middle age; that is,
as close to 40 as possible.
All the other criteria are the
same as for best actress.
Illness or disability, real-life
characters, and nobility of
spirit are all advantages,
but the most important
thing is a chameleonic
In "Nebraska," Bruce Dern
plays a man with dementia
-- that's a plus. But Dern
has played demented men,
in one form or another, for
most of his career, so he
loses chameleon points for
that. He is also, at 77, the
oldest of the nominees.
The effectiveness of
Chiwetel Ejofor's perfor-
mance in "12Years a Slave"is
related to the way he plays
an essentially modern man,

with a modern conscious-
ness, forced into brutal
servitude. That's great but
it means his is not really a
chameleonic performance.
Christian Bale in "American
Hustle" is a true chameleon.
He plays a man with a touch
of nobility, though not
exactly a noble figure. He's
40, the perfect age, and a
previous Oscar winner in the
supporting category.
Matthew McConaughey
("Dallas Buyers Club") has
never been nominated for
an Oscar. That's a disadvan-
tage. On the plus side, he
plays a real-life historical
figure, who grows into
some nobility of spirit. And
he plays a very sick man.
Never fat to begin with, he
lost more than 40 pounds
to play an AIDS patient. It
was a complete physical
transformation, the kind the
academy likes. And he's a
good age, 44.
Leonardo DiCaprio ("The
Wolf of Wall Street') has
some strong advantages.
He's 39 and has been
nominated in the acting
category three times previ-
ously. He has been around

for decades and is more or
less understood by all to be
an extraordinary actor, but
he has not yet won an Oscar.
He plays a real-life historical
figure, the stock trader
Jordan Belfort that's a
plus. But the character has
nothing noble about him
- that's a minus. Neither is
the character physically ill;
however, he is a drug addict
and an alcoholic, and the
role is physically demanding.
Anyone who has seen "The
WolfofWall Street"will re-
member the scene in which
he takes so many Quaaludes
that the drug mirrors the
effects of cerebral palsy.
The question may turn on
whether DiCaprio's is a cha-
meleonic performance. He
has dark hair in "The Wolf of
Wall Street"and doesn't talk
like his usual self.That helps
him. However, I see Jordan
Belfort as one in a long line
of DiCaprio performances,
dating all the way back to
his early youth (as when he
played Kid in "The Quick
and the Dead'). DiCaprio
specializes in playing men
who accept America's for-
mula for success (Gatsby, the

husband in "Revolutionary
Road,"J. Edgar Hoover,
even the villain in "Django
Unchained') and have to live
with the consequences of
their self-delusion.
Far from a chameleonic
performance, "The Wolf
of Wall Street" presents
DiCaprio's apotheosis. I
believe his is the best screen
performance by an actor
this year, one that will be
remembered long after
the others are forgotten. If
I had 100 votes, I'd vote for
DiCaprio 100 times, but I
don't have a single vote, and
I know the historical pattern.
So the winner will be...
Matthew McConaughey.
The crystal ball goes dim
for this category. The acad-
emy changed its rules four
years ago. Now nine or 10
films are nominated, and the
winner is chosen through
weighted voting, which
means that it's possible for
members to vote against a
film by rating it lower, even
as they vote for something
by rating it first.
Traditionally, best picture
has been the worst category,
the most historically em-
barrassing. Over the years,
the academy has favored
bigness over quality long,
difficult-to-shoot movies
that represent a technical
advance. The academy also
likes movies that espouse
a cause, usually one that
no one can disagree with.
They like movies that are

politically to the left, though
in an innocuous way (like
"12 Years a Slave" has
an advantage as the only
film that could be called
political and political in
an inoffensive way. (No one
endorses slavery.) It's also a
grand-scale film that feels
like a possible best picture
"Gravity" by contrast isn't
long. It runs only about 90
minutes. However, it does
have the advantage of being
technologically innovative.
And, though it has a
Mexican director, Alfonso
Cuar6n, it's an American stu-
dio project with American
"12 Years a Slave"is a
British production, and
while it's true that being
British never hurt a best
picture candidate, this
is a British film about an
American subject. When the
academy thinks Britain, it
thinks English history--'The
Queen,""The King's Speech,"
"Shakespeare in Love"
The only other film in
contention is "American
Hustle," and I don't see it
winning. Comedies rarely
win in any category.That
goes double for'The Wolf of
Wall Street,"which is funnier
and nastier.
No, this is a two-horse
race, between "12 Years a
Slave"and "Gravity;"and it
could go either way. But
since I have to choose...
The winner will be...

artistically conservative but "Gravity."

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Join Punta Gorda Kiwanis and The Veteran
Motor Car Club of America
Saturday March 8th, 2014 9:30 am- 12:30pm
Charlotte Harbor Events Center Parking Lot

Admission $5.00 and a
package of socks
Be part of the more than 15,000 pair of socks
donated to Charlotte County schools this year.
Sponsored by:

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-Page 6

The Sun /Sunday, March 2, 2014



The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014 FLAIR Page 7

'Glee'star puts

out first album

ea Michele has a new
CD called Louder.
Lea Michele Sarfati
was born Aug. 29, 1986
in the Bronx, New York.
She is best known for
her role as Rachel Berry
on the Fox networkTV
series "Glee."She grew
up in Jersey and broke
onto the Broadway
scene at age of 8 as
Cosette in the "Les
She took the part in
the Broadway musical
"Ragtime," wand by the
time she was in high
school, she had a role in
on "Fiddler on the Roof."
At 20, she was starring
in "Spring Awakening"
before she was chosen
for the lead in "Glee."
The show's cast has
released numerous CDs
that have sold over 43
million copies with Lea
featured as the lead
singer on over half of
them. Her personal life
has been in the tabloids
since her love interest
on the show and in real
life (Cory Monteith)
passed away at the
age of 31 of a drug
overdose. Louder is her
debut solo release that
features "If You Say So,"
which is dedicated to
Cory. I may be the only


try myself:
1. Get up 15 minutes
early. I know the last
thing you want to do
at 6 a.m. is jump out
of bed and make
yourself a cup of coffee,
but that's exactly what
I'm telling you to do. If
you're lucky enough to
live in a house with kids
who wake up at 6:30 or
later, this is a realistic
option. Before the kids
wake up, go brush
your teeth, get yourself
dressed and drink a cup
of coffee while you're
checking your Facebook
I don't know about
you but I always feel
like I'm dead last in a
race when I wake up in
the morning possibly
because my kids have
all gotten up before
me and have already
emptied out every toy
bin onto the floor of
their room. I don't get
how children who fight
so much between the
hours of 7 a.m. and
7 p.m. all of a sudden
are the best of friends
at the crack of dawn.
But getting up a tad
earlier than you're used
to can help you not
start the race of the day
in last place heck, it
even gives you a head
2. Turn on "Dora."TV is
not going to hurt your
kid, but you just might
if he's been having an
all-out temper tantrum
on the living room floor
for the last 20 minutes.
So put on a show for
him, get a cup of coffee
for yourself and join
him on the couch. Don't
go crazy with this one
- it might be tempting
to leave the TV on for
two hours straight (I'm
not going to lie I've
done it a time or two
or three). Try to resist
the urge and relish the
24 minutes that one
Netflix or on-demand
show gives you.
3. Drink a glass of
wine at the end of the

day. At some point,

person on this planet
that has never seen
"Glee," but many friends
tell me it is a great
family show.
Next we have a new
release by Rick Ross
called Mastermind.
I have just read a
long biography on Rick
Ross and have never
read more inane crap
in my life. I guess at my
age and my lifestyle I
can not connect to this
stuff. I read that he was
born as William Leonard
Roberts II on Jan. 28,
1976 in Coahoma
County, Miss., and was
raised in Carol City, Fla.,
a suburb of Miami. What
got to me is that while
he was living in South
Florida he once worked
as a correctional officer.
In 2006, he released
his debut CD called
Port of Miami and his
lyrics portrayed him as
a drug-dealing hustler.
Well, after his hit song
"Hustlin" hit big and his
CD topped the Billboard
Top 200 charts, all this
drug dealer controversy
hit the fan. He was
a dealer, he wasn't a
dealer, he was a officer,
we wasn't an officer. I
guess in the rap scene
you have to be a tough

whether it be at 7 p.m.,
at 9 p.m., or after mid-
night, your kids will be
in bed. Depending on
the type of person you
are, you may need to
relax for a few minutes
before you clean up the
kitchen from dinner.
If you're like me, you
need the kitchen to be
clean before you can
kick up your feet.
This doesn't mean
it has to be spotless,
but it does mean
the dishes are in the
dishwasher and the
meat sauce is suffi-
ciently scraped off the
table. For 15 minutes,
in between the kids'
bedtime and your
bedtime, sit down with
a glass of wine. I would
say to watch television,
but to be honest, once
I'm sitting in front of
the TV, I can't physi-
cally pry myself off the
couch. Instead, why not
call a friend? While you
sip your wine, you can
blow off some steam, or
better yet, be a listen-
ing ear for her to blow


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guy to sell CDs and lying
about your past is a
really big deal.
I was surprised that
most of the story had to
do with his troubles and
very little to do with his
Good Lord, I do feel a
little better now that I
have gotten that off my
chest. Maybe I need to
get back on my meds.
Hopefully my rants this
week don't land me in a
future rap song by Ross.
Other major releases
this week are from
Drive By Truckers,
Loreena McKennitt
(Best of), Susan Toney,
Kris Bowers (jazz) and
David Arkenstone.
Independent releases
are from Eagulls, Fuel,
Laibach, Pink Martini
&Von Trapps, Ashanti,
Nick Waterhouse,
Robben Ford (blues),
Bill Anderson (country),
Deana Carter and Daniel
Keep Rockin Folks!

Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS
& More at 3275-ATamiamiTrail
in Port Charlotte. He loves reader
comments, and can be contacted at

off some steam. Either
way, you're bound to
feel a bit more relaxed
than when you started
- either from the wine
or the girl talk.
4. Take a brisk walk.
Don't feel guilty about
not getting to the gym
for a full workout -
studies show that
every minute we
spend exercising is
good for our body.
So bundle the baby
up, buckle her in the
stroller and be off. The
walk around the block
will be good for both of
you, especially if you've
been stuck in the house
all day. I like to think of
fresh air just like food
and water we all
need our daily amount
in order to survive.
5. Turn on some
music and dance. This
one you can do when
you're home with your
kids during the day or
when you've got a few
moments to yourself.
Busting a few moves is
not only good exercise;
it can also help you




CityPass offers visitors
TAMPA (AP) Several Tampa Bay-
area attractions, including the Busch
Gardens theme park, will be part of
a ticket pass booklet that's offered in
other cities such as New York, Seattle
and Toronto.
Local tourism officials announced
Wednesday that the $119 CityPass
booklet will allow tourists to see
up to five attractions over nine
consecutive days. The booklet is

5 Tampa Bay locations
$99 for kids ages 3-9.
People can buy the pass online now
for use beginning May 20.
Pass-holders have nine consecutive
days to visit Busch Gardens, The
Florida Aquarium, Clearwater Marine
Aquarium, Lowry Park Zoo and either
the Chihuly glass collection or the
Museum of Science and Industry.
Tampa Bay will be the only area in
Florida to offer CityPass.

You'll flip for this freebie!
Get free pancakes at IHOP on March 4 to celebrate National Pancake Day.
Stop in from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. to get your free short stack of buttermilk pancakes. No coupon is
The restaurant chain is giving away the free flapjacks to encourage donations to the Children's
Miracle Network or other designated local charities. This year, IHOP is hoping to raise $3 million.
The program has raised more than $13 million since 2006, according to IHOP.
The offer is one stack per customer. More information:

Trade in a working BlackBerry device and get up to $250 in credit from T-Mobile starting Friday.
Use the $200 credit to buy a new device of your choice. Existing T-Mo customers can trade up to
a new BlackBerry Q10 or Z10 and get an extra $50.
T-Mobile also is offering to buy out existing contracts up to $350 per line to entice you to switch.
Now's the time to upgrade, switch or save on plans offered by your existing carrier. AT&T,
T-Mobile, Sprint and Verizon are in a price war on service and offering deals on phones. I saved
nearly $800 over two years with one phone call to AT&T with its new Family Share plan. Call your
carrier to see if you can lower your bill. If not, see if switching can save you money.
The offer is for a limited time. Get the deal:

Stock up on P&G beauty products and get a $15 Visa gift card as a rebate.
Purchase $50 in products to get the free gift card. Eligible products; Venus, Secret, Vidal Sassoon,
Olay, Pantene, Clairol, Covergirl, Creast 3D White, Puffs, Ivory, Safeguard, Aussie, Herbal Essence
and Head & Shoulders.
Mail the completed rebate form, original UPC codes, and receipts dated by April 30 to get
the Visa card in bout 6-8 weeks. The offer is one per name per household. Be sure to follow the
directions on the rebate form.
Keep an eye out for BOGO sales and coupons to save even more.
Rebates must be mailed May 31. Get the deal:

-Sun Sentinel

cheer up.
There is nothing like
a good boogie around
the kitchen while you're
blasting some tunes.
A few of my favorite
tunes for the job:

"Suddenly I See" by
KT Tunstall, "1 Gotta
Feeling" by the Black
Eyed Peas, and the
Backstreet Boys'"Just
Want You to Know."
Whatever method you
choose, finding time

to relax is essential -
and it's a great way to
ensure you don't fall off
the deep end before
7 p.m.
Now I think I'll
go pour that glass of


is,/ S aS^T nPeoceRMier D
Sk'Ty usflT UNI41 (S aina oism.r,nu~m,

o The Sun/Sunday, March 2, 2014 Page 7




'W"WW. 119 I OAA I OR OW. [OM I

~Page 8 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, March 2,2014

for Humanity'

WHERE: Burnt Store
Marina (3192
Matecumbe Key
Rd, Punta Gorda)

WHAT: 50 teams of 2
or 3 women vying to
bring back the heaviest
bag of ten ladyfish
WHY: To raise funds for a
Charlotte County all-women
homebuilding project and
have a lot of fun!



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Freddie Highmore
returns for season two
of "Bates Motel," at
9 p.m. on A&E.

Gibbs (James Lesure)
receives a warning on
"Men at Work," airing at
10 p.m. on TBS.

George Lopez stars
on "Saint George,"
premiering at 9 p.m.
on FX.

ABC airs an encore of
the winter finale of
"Once Upon a Time,"
at 10 p.m.



S .- .. .

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C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst C.. FoiOS enEngINPtN s PtCharSPG
Port Punt,
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotie Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 26 ABC Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 28 ABC -Tampa 11 28 28
WWSB 0 ABC Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40
WTSP 1 CBS- St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK M) CBS-FortMyers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA CC NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
WBBH 20 NBC Fort Myers 2 2 2 20 20
WTVT 13 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX [3 FOX Cape Coral 4 4 4 36 36
WEDU a: PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 16 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW 46 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 4 44 44
WTTA 38 MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR U2 IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32
WXPX 6 ION St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND -St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22 -
WRXY 9 IND Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT 5 Telefutura -Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50
WVEA 62 Univision -Venice 15 15 15 6 62 62 -
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 118 265 118 265
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 131 254 130 254
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 184 282 184 282
BET Black Entertainment TV 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 124 329 124 329
BRAVO Bravo 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 129 237 129 237
COM Comedy Central 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 107 249 107 249
DISC Discovery Channel 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 182 278 182 278
E! Entertainment Channel 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 114 236 114 236
ESQ Esquire Network 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 115 235 115 235
EWTN Eternal Word Television Network 243 243 243 12 17 285 261 370 261 370
FAM ABCFamily Channel 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 180 311 180 311
FOOD TV Food 37 37 37 37 76 164 110 231 110 231
FX FX Network 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 136 248 136 248
GSN Game Show Network 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 116 233 116 233
HALL Hallmark USA 5 5 5 17 73 240 185 312 185 312
HIST History Channel 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 120 269 120 269
HOME Home & Garden 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 112 229 112 229
HSN Home Shopping Network 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 222 240 222 240
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 108 252 108 252
OWN OprahWinfrey Network 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 189 279 189 279
QVC Quality Value Convenience 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 137 317 137 317
SPIKE SpikeTV 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 241 241 241 241
SYFY Science Fiction 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 122 244 122 244
TBS Turner 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 139 247 139 247
TCM Turner Classic Movies 65 65 65 65 169 230 132 256 132 256
TLC The Learning Channel 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 183 280 183 280
TNT Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138 245 138 245
TRAV Travel 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 196 277 196 277
TRUTV truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 242 246 242 246
TVLAND TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106 304 106 304
USA USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105 242 105 242
WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128 260 128 260
WGN WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239 307 239 307
CSS Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70
ESPN Entertainment Sports 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 140 206 140 206
ESPN2 Entertainment Sports 2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 144 209 144 209
FS1 Fox Sports 1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 150 219 150 219
FSN Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77 423 654 423 654
GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 401 218 401 218
NBCS NBC Sports 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 159 220 159 220
SUN Sun Sports 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 422 653 422 653
NICK Nickelodeon 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 170 299 170 299
TOON Cartoon Network 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 176 296 176 296
CNBC Financial News/Talk 39 39 39 39 37 102 208 355 208 355
CNN Cable News Network 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 200 202 200 202
CSPN Congress 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 210 350 210 350
FNC Fox News Channel 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 205 360 205 360
MSNBC News/Talk 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 209 356 209 356
SNN SNN Local News 6 6 6 11 11
CMTV Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166 327 166 327
MTV Music Television 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 160 331 160 331
VH1 Video Hits 1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 162 335 162 335
CINE Cinemax 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 310 515 310 515
CINE2 Cinemax 2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 312 517 312 517
DISN Disney Channel 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 172 290 172 290
ENC Encore 150 150 150 150 150 350 340 535 340 535
HBO Home Box Office 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 300 501 300 501
HBO2 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 301 502 301 502
HBO3 Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404 302 503 302 503
SHOW Showtime 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 318 545 318 545
2 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554

On the Cover

Motion Picture Industry Honors
Its Best and Most Benevolent

FYI Televsion, Inc.
Pushed back a week to avoid a
ratings bid against the closing cer-
emonies of the Winter Olympics,
the 86th annual Academy Awards
presentation promises a comparable
number of world-dclass performanc-
es in competition, the bemoaning
of upset favorites and the thrill of
victory in golden form as "The Os-
cars" airs Sunday at 8:30 p.m. on
ABC. And in place of the popular
Parade of Athletes, the network
offers 90-minute coverage of well-
heeled celebrities parading down
the red carpet, beginning at 7 p.m.
Standup comic turned talk-show
host Ellen DeGeneres returns for
her second stint as mistress of the
awards ceremonies, broadcasting
live from the Dolby Theatre in Hol-
lywood. "I am so excited to be host-
ing the Oscars for the second time;'
says DeGeneres. "You know what
they say the third time's the charm."
"We are thrilled to have Ellen
DeGeneres host the Oscars," show
producers Craig Zadan and Neil
Meron said in a statement to the
press. 'As a longtime friend, we had
always hoped to find a project for us
to do together, and nothing could be
more exciting than teaming up to
do the Oscars. There are few stars
todaywho have Ellen's great warmth
and humanity. She is beloved ev-
erywhere, and we expect that the
audience at the Dolbv Theatre. and
in homes around tI, _j.-I..
will be as excited as'v. ..,. I,
"Of course, '
there will be- '
no shortage of %'
comedy with
Ellen DeGe-
neres as our host,"
the producers added.
"There may also be a few mu-
sical surprises along the way."
Of course, the musical treats
expected at the Academy Awards
are the performances of the nomi-
nees for Best Original Song, and
this year offers artists ranging from
Broadway darling Idina Menzel to
Irish rock gods U2. Bono and crew
belt out "Ordinary Love," the song
the group composed for "Mande-
la: Long Walk to Freedom," while
the Tony-winning actress and
singer will perform "Let It Go"
(by Kristen Anderson-Lopez and

Robert Lopez) from "Frozen" also
up for Best Animated Feature. An-
other Animated Feature nominee,
"Despicable Me 2," will have its Os-
car-nominated song "Happy" sung
by composer Pharrell Williams,
while Yeah YeahYeahs vocalist Karen
O performs "The Moon Song;'" which
she co-wrote for Best Picture nomi-
nee "Her" with director Spike Jonze.
Distinguishing this year's Acad-
emy Awards are the commemora-
tion of the 75th anniversary of "The
Wizard of Oz;'," and a celebration of
movie heroes. The producers reveal
that the show will honor big-screen
real-life heroes, super heroes, popu-
lar heroes and animated heroes, both
past and present, as well as the bold
filmmakers who bring them to life.
"We wanted to unify the show
with an entertaining and emotional
theme," explains Zadan and Meron.
"People around the world go to the
movies to be inspired by the char-
acters they see on the screen. By
celebrating the gamut of heroes
who have enriched our movie-go-
ing experience, we hope to create
an evening of fun and joy. And that
includes the filmmakers and ac-
tors who take iisks and stimulate
us with provocative subjects and
daring characters. They are all he-
roes in the cinematic landscape."
Speaking of heroes, the
Academy of Motion Picturc
Arts and Sciences alwa -

gives a heartfelt nod to its own, es-
peciallythose who have passed in the
last year. Special tributes are planned
for two of those extinguished talents,
the late Peter O'Toole and Philip
Seymour Hoffman. The iconic star
of "Lawrence of Arabia," O'Toole was
nominated for Oscars a record eight
times without winning, although
he was finally given an Honorary
Academy Award in 2003. Hoffman,
a three-time Best Supporting Ac-
tor nominee, took home the Best
Actor Oscar for 2005's "Capote."
Both actors were known for em-
bracing a hard-partying lifestyle, as
well as their unapologetic attitude
toward it. Even after finally giving
up alcohol, O'Toole famously said,
"If you can't do something will-
ingly and joyfully, then don't do it.
If you give up drinking, don't go
moaning about it; go back on the
bottle. Do ... As ... Thou ... Wilt:"
Naturally, the bulk of the awards
ceremony is concerned with life
and industry moving forward, and
about which filmmakerswill see Os-
car increase their marketability. Of
the nominated films, "Gravity" and
"American Hustle" are tied for the
lead with 10 nods, followed by "12
Years a Slave" with nine, while "Dal-
las Buyers Club," "Captain Phillips"
and "Nebraska" each garnered six
nominations, and "Her" and "The
Wolf of Wall Street" received five.
As is customary, a handful of
honorary awards presented earlier
provide the only recipients known
in advance and celebrated again on
Oscar's big night, with this year's
Governors Awards bestowed upon
performers Angela Lansbury and
Steve Martin and costume de-
Ssigner Piero Tosi, while top ac-
tress and budding director
/ Angelina Jolie is honored
j with the Jean Hersholt
Y Humanitarian Award. The
benevolent Jolie has worked
for more than a decade with
the United Nations High Com-
in iissioner for Refugees, provid-
i i much of her own time and the
largest donation the UNHCR
had ever received from a
private individual. She
created Asia's first Mil-
lennium Village, and in
Cambodia established ten
schools, a wildlife reserve
and a care facility for children
affected by HIV, among other
laudable accomplishments
throughout the Third World.

Ellen DeGeneres hosts
"The Oscars," airing live
from the Dolby Theatre,
Sunday at 8:30 p.m. on

An Academy Award winner
("Girl, Interrupted") who had been
widely considered the most beautiful
actress in the world, Jolie graciously
accepted the honor without a hint of
the self-serving glamour one would
associate with Hollywood. "I will
do as my mother asked and I will
do the best I can with this life to be
of use;' she said teary-eyed. 'And
to stand here today means I did
as she asked and if she were alive
she'd be very proud, so thank you.
"I'm not going to cry, I promise,"
Jolie then said from the stage to
Maddox, the eldest of her children
adopted from troubled lands. "I'm
not going to embarrass you. You and
your brothers and sisters are my hap-
piness and there is no greater honor
in this world than being your mom."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword.......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48

guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional*** = Good
**= Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned, 'R' = Repeat,
'N' new, (HD)' = High Definition,
DVS = Descriptive Video Service,
iTV = Interactive television, T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen Here what they mean
'Y'- appropriate for all Children 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older 'G'
general audience 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested '14'- 14 and
older 'M'- 17 and older
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations Here's what they
mean 'AC'- adult content 'AH'
adult humor 'AL'- adult language
'AS'- adult situations 'BN'- brief
nudity 'GL'- graphic language 'GV'
-graphic violence 'MT'- mature
themes 'MV'- mild violence 'SC'
sexual content 'SSC'- strong
sexual content 'V- violence
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating Here's
what they mean 'G'- general
audiences 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested, some material may not
be suitable for children 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13
'R'- restricted, under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian
'NC-17'- not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



2:30 p.m. FOX The Profit on
CNBC 500from Phoenix
International Raceway in
Avondale, Ariz. (Live)
2:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice Kobalt400from
Las Vegas Motor Speedway
in Las Vegas (Live)
3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Nation-
wide Practice Boyd Gaming
300from Las Vegas Motor
Speedway in Las Vegas
5:00 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Nation-
wide Practice Boyd Gaming
300from Las Vegas Motor
Speedway in Las Vegas
6:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Qualifying Kobalt 400
from Las Vegas Motor
Speedway in Las Vegas
4:15 p.m. ESPN2 Boyd Gaming
300from Las Vegas Motor
Speedway in Las Vegas


1:00 p.m. FS1 Boston Red Sox
vs St. Louis Cardinals (Live)


Men's College
1:00 p.m. CW Maryland Ter-
rapins at Clemson Tigers
1:00 p.m. CW Maryland Ter-
rapins at Clemson Tigers
1:30 p.m. NBCS George Mason
Patriots at George Washing-
ton Colonials (Live)
2:00 p.m. CBS Marquette
Golden Eagles vs Villanova
Wildcats (Live)
4:00 p.m. CSS South Alabama
Jaguars at Lafayette Leop-
ards (Live)
4:00 p.m. CBS Ohio State
Buckeyes at Indiana Hoo-
siers (Live)

9:00 p.m. FS1 Oregon State
Beavers at UCLA Bruins
7:00 p.m. ESPN Notre Dame
Fighting Irish at North Caro-
lina Tar Heels (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Xavier Muske-
teers at Seton Hall Pirates
9:00 p.m. ESPN Kansas State
Wildcats at Oklahoma State
Cowboys (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Michigan Wol-
verines at Illinois Fighting
Illini (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Iowa State
Cyclones at Baylor Bears
7:00 p.m. FS1 Creighton Blue-
jays at Georgetown Hoyas
7:00 p.m. SUN Georgia Tech
Yellow Jackets at Syracuse
Orange (Live)
9:00 p.m. FS1 Marquette
Golden Eagles at Providence
College Friars (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN Alabama
Crimson Tide at Kentucky
Wildcats (Live)
11:00 p.m. FS1 Arizona State
Sun Devils at Oregon Ducks
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Duke Blue
Devils at Wake Forest De-
mon Deacons (Live)
8:00 p.m. MYN Tennessee
Volunteers at Auburn Tigers
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Colorado
Buffaloes at Stanford Cardi-
nal (Live)
11:00 p.m. FS1 Arizona
Wildcats at Oregon State
Beavers (Live)
7:00 p.m. FS1 Villanova Wild-
cats at Xavier Musketeers
9:00 p.m. FS1 Butler Bulldogs
at DePaul Blue Demons
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Kent State
Golden Flashes at Akron
Zips (Live)
Noon FS1 St. John's Red
Storm at Marquette Golden
Eagles (Live)

Noon CBS Kentucky Wildcats
at Florida Gators (Live)
1:30 p.m. MYN Vanderbilt
Commodores at Ole Miss
Rebels (Live)
1:30 p.m. CW Vanderbilt Com-
modores at Ole Miss Rebels
2:00 p.m. CBS Connecticut
Huskies at Louisville Cardi-
nals (Live)
2:00 p.m. FSN Wake Forest
Demon Deacons at Miami
Hurricanes (Live)
2:00 p.m. FS1 Georgetown
Hoyas at Villanova Wildcats
4:00 p.m. ESPN Missouri
Tigers at Tennessee Volun-
teers (Live)
4:00 p.m. CW Pittsburgh
Panthers at Clemson Tigers
4:00 p.m. CBS Arizona Wild-
cats at Oregon Ducks (Live)
4:00 p.m. MYN South Carolina
Gamecocks at Mississippi
State Bulldogs (Live)
4:00 p.m. CW Auburn Tigers
at Texas A&M Aggies (Live)
4:30 p.m. FS1 Seton Hall
Pirates at Butler Bulldogs
5:00 p.m. FSN Georgia Bull-
dogs at LSU Tigers (Live)
6:00 p.m. ESPN Indiana Hoo-
siers at Michigan Wolverines
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 Ohio Valley
Tournament: Championship
from Nashville Municipal
Auditorium in Nashville,
Tenn. (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 West Coast
Tournament: Quarterfinal #3
from Orleans Arena in Las
Vegas (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN North Caro-
lina Tar Heels at Duke Blue
Devils (Live)
11:00 p.m. ESPN2 West Coast
Tournament: Quarterfinal #4
from Orleans Arena in Las
Vegas (Live)
11:00 p.m. FS1 UCLA Bruins at
Washington State Cougars

1:00 p.m. ABC New York
Knicks at Chicago Bulls
6:00 p.m. FSN Philadelphia
76ers at Orlando Magic

7:00 p.m. FSN Houston Rock-
ets at Orlando Magic (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Dallas Mav-
ericks at Denver Nuggets
10:30 p.m. ESPN Atlanta
Hawks at Portland Trail Blaz-
ers (Live)
8:00 p.m. TNT Miami Heat at
San Antonio Spurs (Live)
10:30 p.m. TNT Los Angeles
Clippers at Los Angeles Lak-
ers (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Memphis
Grizzlies at Chicago Bulls
9:30 p.m. ESPN Indiana Pac-
ers at Houston Rockets
8:30 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at San Antonio Spurs (Live)


9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Friday Night
Fights Rustam Nugaev vs.
Marvin Quintero (Live)


1:00 p.m. GOLF The Honda
Classic: Final Round from
PGA National in Palm Beach
Gardens, Fla. (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC The Honda
Classic: Final Round from
PGA National in Palm Beach
Gardens, Fla. (Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF WGC Cadil-
lac Championship: First
Round from TPC Blue Mon-
ster at Doral in Miami, Fla.
1:00 p.m. GOLF WGC Cadil-
lac Championship: Second
Round from TPC Blue Mon-
ster at Doral in Miami, Fla.
Noon GOLF WGC Cadillac
Championship: Third Round
from TPC Blue Monster at
Doral in Miami, Fla. (Live)
2:00 p.m. NBC WGC Cadillac
Championship: Third Round
from TPC Blue Monster at
Doral in Miami, Fla. (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320 I
WCRM 1350 I
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
WBRD 1420
WWCL 1440 I
WSDV 1450 I
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
WCCF 1580




Classic Hits
Easy Listening
-lip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Easy Listening
Easy Listening

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda


Noon NBC Philadelphia Fly-
ers at Washington Capitals
8:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Colorado Ava-
lanche (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Florida Pan-
thers at Boston Bruins (Live)
7:30 p.m. SUN Buffalo Sabres
at Tampa Bay Lightning
7:30 p.m. FSN Buffalo Sabres
at Florida Panthers (Live)
7:00 p.m.SUN Boston Bruins
at Tampa Bay Lightning


7:30 p.m. FS1 Daytonafrom
Daytona, Fla. (Live)


English League Soccer
11:30 a.m. NBCS Cardiff City
at Tottenham Hotspur(Live)

1:50 p.m. ESPN2 United States
at Ukraine (Live)
3:55 p.m. ESPN2 Italy at Spain

Carl Edwards defends his
NASCAR Sprint Cup title in
"The Profit on CNBC 500,"
airing Sunday at 2:30 p.m.
on FOX.



1. Name the last Big
Ten baseball team
before Indiana in 2013
to reach the College
World Series.

2. Who was the last
starting pitcher before
Detroit's Max Scherzer
in 2013 to start a sea-
son 11-0?

3. Name the two run-
ning backs who rushed
for back-to-back 1,000-
yard seasons for the
Miami Dolphins.

4. In 2013, Liberty be-
came the second men's
basketball team to
get a spot in the NCAA
Tournament despite
losing 20 games. Who
was the first?

5. Three NHL goalten-
ders scored a goal
during the 1990s. Name
two of them.

6. Eight drivers have
made NASCAR's "Chase
for the Cup" at least
seven times during its
first 10 years (2004-13).
Name five of them.

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King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: I am so into the
CW show "Reign," and
I wondered about the
actress who plays
Clarissa. Can you tell me
what else she has been
in? -- Mary Ellen F., via

A: Toronto native Katie
Boland, 26, has been
professionally acting
since she was 9 years
old, and is known for
her roles on "The Zack
Files," "Terminal City,"
"The Master" and a ton
of other stuff. Right now
at, you can
catch Katie in the 11-part
Web series "Long Story
Short," which she wrote
and stars in, and co-
created and co-produced

(with her mother, Gail
Harvey, who also directs
the series). I asked
Katie how the whole
idea for the Web series
came about, and she
told me: "My mom and I
were interested in Web
content, and she came
to me and asked me if I
had any ideas for a Web
series. I had written some
personal essays on what
I call 'The Summer I Lost
My Mind.' That was the
material I used for 'Long
Story Short.'
"We shot the series in my
childhood home, where
my mom still lives. All
the crew members were
around my age, so it's a
very young and excited
crew. We would just
shoot all day and take a
break for lunch. It was
the most fun I've ever had
being creative. It was an
amazing experience, and
I'm really excited to do it
again [for season two]."

Q: Several years ago,
there was a TV program
similar to "The Bachelor."
It was about an all-
American boy from Texas
who went abroad to find
love. He met a girl named
Linda, who eventually
moved to Texas to
surprise him. It was a
nice ending to the story.
Do you have info on this
program and/or whatever
happened to them? --
Joyce M., via email

A: The show you're
thinking of is "The Next
Joe Millionaire" -- a
follow-up to surprise hit
"Joe Millionaire" -- which
aired on FOX in 2003.
Rodeo cowboy David
Smith of Midland, Texas,
went to Italy to find "true
love" -- by masquerading
as a millionaire to a group
of European women who
were unaware of the
show's actual premise.

Katie Boland

At the end of the season,
David and Linda Kasdova
rode off into the sunset
together, only to break up
a short time later.

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and

MAR. 2

CSS 28 28 2828 491 70 Paid IPaid Paid IPaid Paid Sportsmen TravisJoh Fishing Paid IPaid Paid lnsideGeo
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside Sport Rpt SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (H)
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SFSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Worn. College Basketball: UTEP vs Rice Wrid Poker (HN) WrldPoker(HN) Courtside Insider Game365 ShipShape
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 1(5:30) European Tour Golf: Tshwane Open: Final Round (live) (HD) |Morning Drive (N) (HD) Pre Game (N) (HD)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 PLWorid Premier League Encore (N) Premier League Match of the Day Premier World (N) Soccer
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid College Baseball: Illinois vs Florida (Taped) (HN)) Fla. Bsk.
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TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Berk(R) Tenkai Beywamior Pokemon Ben 10 TitansGo! TitansGo! Gumball Scooby-Doo ('09)
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Options Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 New Day Sunday Weekend mornings. (N) Politics State (CC) (N) (HN) Fareed Zakaria (N) Reliable Source (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Washington Journal Key events and legislation discussion. (N) Newsnmkr C-Span Weekend
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SNN 6 6 6 11 11 GoodMorning(N) Good Momrning (N) Good Morning (N) News Paid Diocese Medical News Paid
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SHOW 340 3 3 3 4365 :05) Out of Time ('03, Thriller) **Y2 Police chief Daylight ('96) A safety expert looks for away to In the Name of the Father ('93) ***'/2 Man
W 340 340 340 340 340 340 365is implicated in murders. (PG-13) (CC) save tunnel explosion victims. (CC) falsely accused of deadly bombing. (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 3 3 385 (450) Lorenzo's Oil 593) (05) The Sting (73) ***l2 Paul Newman. Con(: 15) Gosford Park ('01, Comedy) A weekend shooting party (:35) Hollow
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 Behind JThe Departed ('06, Crime) ****r A cop and a mobster go undercover. (R) (CC) (HI) X2 ('03) ***_
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 3540 22 270 Game (R) JGame(R) Game (R) Game (R) Game (TV14) (R) (HI) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Hsewives Southern Blood Heel (R) Housewives (CC) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 (:54) Idiocracy ('06) Rule of the witless. (CC) The Dukes of Hazzard *** Fighting corruption. Vegas Vacation ('97) 2**12
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Treehouse (CC) (HI) Treehouse (CC) (HI) Treehouse (CC) (HI) Treehouse (CC) (HI) Treehouse (CC) (HI) Treehouse (CC) (HID)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 With the Kardashians (R) (HD) ICountdown to the Red Carpet: The 2014 Academy Awards Academy Awards. (CC) (HD) Red Carpet
ESQ 82 82 82 82 1ff8 118 160 Friday (R) Friday Night: Why? Friday (R) psych (CC) (HD) psych (CC) (HD) psych: Viagra Falls
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litanyof In Concert (N) IBridges Reflection IRosary Catechism Parables Priests and Deacons
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 (11:30) Dumbo ('41) Peter Pan ('53) k*** (:45) Pocahontas ('95) **** Girl aids explorers. Cinderella ('50) Fateful encounter.
FOOD37 37 37 37 76 164 The Kitchen (R) Trisha's Pioneer IDiners Diners Restaurant(R) (HID) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 X-MVlen: First Class ('11) ***12 Mutants learn to use their powers. (CC) Thor ('11, Action) **** A warrior is banished to Earth. (CC() Iron Man 2
GSN179 179 1791791 34 179184 Minute to Win It(R) Minute "Spin Doctor." Minute Stackng cans. Fam Feud Fam Feud Fam.Feud Fam Feud IFam Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Middle IMiddle Middle Middle The Wish List ('10) **y2 Perfect man. (NR) (CC( Nearlyweds ('13) **/2 Wr\ong paperwork (CC)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65128 Ancent ( R) (H) Ancient((CC (R ) ( HD Ancient((CC (R) (HD Ancient(CC(R(D Ancient(CC((R)l(HlD) Ancient(CC( (R) (HD) Ancient(CC( (R) (HD)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love lt (CC) (R) (HD) Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters unters HHunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Office Serious Skin Care Serious Skin Care Home Off. Nat'l Craft Mo. Home Solutions
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Preachers' (CC) (HI) Preachers' (CC) (HI) Preachers' (CC) (HI) Movie Movie
OWN58 58 58 58 47 103161 SuperSoul(R) (HD) Super Soul (R) (HI) Super Soul Sunday OurAmeric (R) (HI) OurAmeric(R)l(HI) OurAmeric(R)l(HI)
QVC14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Bose Sound Mally Color Cosmetics
SPIKE 57 575 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HI) Star Wars: Episode IV -A New Hope (77) ****k Adventure in space. The Empire Strikes Back Search for Luke.
SYFY67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Frank Miller's Sin City ('05) Outlander ('08) An alien soldier crash-lands in Norway. (R) Stargate ('94) Kurt Russell. Portal to galaxy.
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 The Nutty Professor ('96) **2/ Side effects. Nutty Professor II: The Klumps ('00) *1'2 (CC) Blades of Glory ('07, Comedy) Figure skaters.
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230 My Fair Lady ('64) The Bridge on the River Kwai ('57) ***/2 POWs build a bridge. (CC) Lawrence of Arabia ('62) Soldier acts native.
TLC 45 45 45 45 7 72 139 Bridesmaid Bridesmaid My600-lbSteadyjob. My600-lb(R) (HI) My 600-lb (R) (HI) My600-lb(R) (HI) My600-lb(R) (HI)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law Inside job. (HI) Spider-Man ('02) Teen fights evil with spider powers. (CC) 1 Am Legend ('07) **** Virus is unleashed. ((Q(Cowboys
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 110 Bizarre Foods 100 (R) Bizarre: Miami (R) The Trip: 2014 (R) Florida Beaches (R) Point (N) Point: Panama City
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Most Shock (R) Upload Upload Killer Karaoke (R) Jokers ers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers
TVLND62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Cosby ICosby Cosby (:48) Cosby (CC) ICosby Brady Brady Brady Brady Gilligan's Gilligan's
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 SVU Sex crimes. (HD) SVU Sex crimes. (HD) SVU Sex crimes. (HD) SVU Sex crimes. (HD) SVU Sex crimes. (HD) SVU Sex crimes. (HD)
WE 117 i 117 117 117149 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN16 16 16 19 41 i11 9 Heat Night (CC) (HI) Heat Night (CC) (HI) Home Videos (TVPG) Home Videos (TVPG) My Dog Skip ('99) rl1/2 A boy gets a dog. (CC)



Bob's Burgers
7 p.m. on FOX
"Lindapendent Woman"
Linda thinks Bob doesn't
appreciate her and quits
the restaurant to work at
a grocery store while Bob
tries to run the place on
his own; Tina believes she
meets her potential soul
mate while restocking milk
in the fridge. (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"Steal This Episode" The
Simpsons must run from a
persistent FBI agent after
Marge unintentionally
tips off the bureau about
Homer's illegal movie pirat-
ing out of guilt. (HD)

The Matrix
8 p.m. on WGN
A computer hacker joins
a shadowy, underground

group's struggle to free hu-
mankind from slavery after
he is shown that reality is
nothing more than an illu-
sion engineered by artifi-
cially intelligent machines
that use human beings for
fuel.Il (HD)

The Oscars
8:30 p.m. on ABC
The 86th Academy Awards
ceremony hosted by Ellen
Degeneres celebrates and
honors the people who
bring entertainment from
television to movies both
on and off the screen for
several categories such as
best film and best produc-
tion design. (HD)
The Beaver Brothers
8:30 p.m. on APL
"Leave It to Beavers" The
brakes give out on Eddie
and Charlie's ATV while out
for a ride, but before they
can fix them, a call comes
in from a farmer with seri-
ous beaver problems; the
fellows have to do some pig
wrangling after escaped

pigs takeover a friend's

The Walking Dead
9 p.m. on AMC
"Still" As the few remaining
survivors continue to fend
off the constant threats
that relentlessly surround
them, a seemingly simple
idea drives them to com-
plete an unlikely mission
that promises to inspire
everyone involved in the
operation. (HD)
Family Guy
9 p.m. on FOX
"Boopa-dee Bappa-dee"
After Peter accidentally
sabotages the Griffins'
passports while on a trip to
Italy, the family is forced to
follow pesky immigration
laws. (HD)

True Detective
9 p.m. on HBO
"After You've Gone" Af-
ter establishing a truce,
Detective Rust Cohle and
Detective Martin Hart look
into a dubious series of

* .1


When the weak and sickly
Steve Rogers (Chris Evans)
is again rejected for mili-
tary service in WWII, he is
recruited to take part in
an experimental program
that enhances his body to
its maximum potential, and
from then on he is known as
"Captain America: The First
Avenger," airing Sunday at
8 p.m. on FX.
disappearances that appear
to tie into the symbology
of former prostitute Dora
Lange's murder and the
Tuttle family. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Wn's Gym. (Replay) Worn. College Basketball (live) ((C() Talkin Football College Basketball I..i
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CC) (HD) IPBA Bowling (Taped) (HD) ISport Sci. (R) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Cheedidng Cheerldng Cheerldng (Taped) Worn. College Basketball (live) (CO) (HD) Wom. College Basketball (Live) (CO (HD)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Arenacross (HD) Best of IRaceDay: Phoenix Worn. College Basketball (live) ((H(() () Crowd Go Monster (N) (HD)
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's HQ(N) INewsHQ(DC)(N) FOX News (HD) America's HQ (N) CarolAlt NewsHQ MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live (N) Karen Finney (N) Caught (HD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Daytime (N) News Paid News IPaid News News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) The Rock ('96, Action) *** A madman seizes Alcatraz prison. (R) Smokey 11 ('80) **
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 8 Mile ('02) Rapper vs. conflict. Bad Boys (95) Two detectives chase stolen heroin. Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 The Blues Brothers ('80) (CC) SNL (TV14)1(H) ISNL Folk-rock band. ISNL (1V141(HD) BestWeek Malibu's Most ('03)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 420 (:05) Banshee Emmett's Trouble with the Curve ('12, Drama) ***A (:55) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) (:35) Big ('88, Comedy) Boy's wish to
S320 32 32 32 32 20 420 revenge. (R) baseball scout starts recruiting. (CC) (HD) Disguised FBI agent. (CC) be an adult comes true.
CINE2 321 321 321 3213 110) Big Daddy ('99, Comedy) A big (:45) Fight Club ('99) An underground fight club escalates into (:05) Identity Thief ('13, Comedy) **%2 A man
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WLF The Brody The Watch- Peter Great Awakening Tour Love a Child Unspoken Knowthe ChdstforAII Jesse
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A&E 26 2626 26 3 50181 Bates Motel: Ocean View Nor- Bates Motel: The Truth Dylan's Bates Motel Guest shocls Bates Motel: A Boy and His Bates Motel: Underwater Nor-
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 man findsclues. (R) request. (R)(HD)) Norma. (C)(R)(HI) Dog Road trip. (R)(HD) manispressured.(R)
I 5 5 31 (4:00) X2 ('03)A madman plans The Walking Dead: Inmates The Walking Dead: Claimed The Walking Dead: Still New Talking Dead: Still Episode
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I 4 4 4 4 36 68 1 To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- ToBeAn- Beaver(CC)(N) Gator Boys: Lost in the Glades Wild West Alaska: Spedal De-
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E 320 32( 32 seeks stardom. ham. Underground fights. shape-shifting alien is unleashed. fight a mystical battle.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Beach 1(:25) 6 Days7 Nights ('98) (:10) The Five-Year Engagement ('12) (:15) GoldenEye ('95) A rogue agent.
C 150 150 150150 150 35 Scary Movie 3 ('03) Crop 1:20) Little Man Tate ('91, Drama) Teacher and (:05) Little Nikita (88) A teenager (45) Finding Forrester ('00) **1/2
_N 15015(15015 50 350 circles. (CC) mom battle over boy genius. may be a Russian spy. Unlikely friendship. (CC)
HBO 2020202 (5030) OffAir Station down- Battle for Terra ('09) Humans Where the Heart Is ('00, Drama) **1/2 Aban- Now You See Me ('13) Illusionists
HBO 302 302 302 30 302 302 400 time. (HD) search for a new planet. doned teen lives in store. (CC) (HD) take on bank heists.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 John GuarelOne True Thing ('98, Drama) ***/2 (CO) (:40) American Winter (13) Miss Pettigrew Lives ('08) ::Argo
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 Miss Congeniality 2 Pals kidnapped. (:15) Mama (13) **1/2 Alone in the forest. Cloud Atlas (12) Impact overtime. (R)
SHO 340303434030 (:15) Kinky Boots ('06, Comedy) **1/2 Drag (:15) The Iron Lady (12, Drama) Former Prime For Love or Money (93) **1/2 Houseguesi
SHOW 340 340 34 ueen rescues shoe factory. (COC) Minister Margaret Thatcher. Man loves mistress. (CC) **
TM 350 350350 350 350 350 385 (:15) Comic Bk Villains ('02, Corn- Terror in the Family ('96) ** (:20) V.I. Warshawski ('91) ** Boy- (:50) The Sting ('73) Con men set out
M 3 (33 35 __ 350 :a8 j a edy) ** Comic Bks. Trouble teen abuses parents, friend murdered. (R) (COC) to fleece a gangster.
TOM 65 65 6565 169230 Johnny Cool ('63) Be- Strictly Dynamite Radio comedy Are You Listening? ('32, Drama) Campus Rhythm ('43) (:15) Mr. Dodd Takes the
S65 65 65 65 169 emes hit man. writer runs out of jokes. *** A public confession. Radio singer Air ('37)*1/2
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid (:15) Get Shorty ('95) Loan shark in L.A. (:15) MIA('84) (CC)
INE 320 320320 320 320 320 420 Chanter (:45) I Still Know What You Did Last Summer Let's Go to Prison ('06) ** Post- (:15) Life of Pi ('12, Adventure) ***1/2 A man is
S320 32 32 32 32 ( 320 420 ('98, Horror) *1/2 Terror returns. humous payback (R) (COC) stranded after a shipwreck. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Black Dog Gun smuggling. The Best Man ('98) Arranged marriage. She's the Man ('06) **1/2 (CC) The Sentinel ('06)
N 150 150 150 150 150 350 Boogeyman ('05) Young man con- (:45) Breaking Away ('79, Drama) Four young Undercover Blues ('93) Super Bewitched ('05) Wtch
_NO a0 au 1au a 10 fronts unearthly entity, men ponder their futures. (COC) agents on a mission. (COC) cast in movie.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Madagascar 3: Europe's Most (35) Rebound ('05) Coach rediscov- Dark Shadows ('12) A vampire imprisoned for Wrath ofthe Titans Res-
HB 302 30 30 30 30 302 400 Wanted *** Monte Carlo. ers love for basketball. 200 years wakes up in 1972. cue Zeus.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (5:30) Off Air (HD) In Good Company ('05) (CC) IReal Sports (HD) Chain Reaction ** Pair seek culprits. Lola **
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 Normna Rae (79) Workers unionize. (:10) Red Eye ('05, Thriller) (:40) Thesis on a Homicide ('13) (NR) Pines
SHOnw *4303044035Mr. Magoo ('97) A man winds up Shakespeare High ('12) **/2 Crazy Kind of Love ('13) **Vir- The Next Best Thing ('00) Ma-
SHOW 340 34 with a stolen ewel. (C) Drama com petition. (NR) (CC) ginia Madsen. A free spirit. donna. Unconventional love.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 The Little Match Makers (11) *1k2 Two kIds and Apt Pupil ('98, Thriller) Brad Renfro. A war crimi- Perfect Strangers ('04) **1/2 Rob Earnest
T 33 35iu 350 :a8 their parents' vacation. (CC) nal's sick tales lure boy. (CC) Lowe. International swap. ('02)
TOM 65 65 6565 169230 Page Miss Glory ('35) **1/2 (:45) Dinky ('35)* A mom is wrong- Listen, Darling ('38) ** A girl tries Woman Against Turnabout
S65656565 69 Marion Davies. Faux photo. (CC) fully accused of fraud. to stop a wedding. (COC) Woman ('38) ** ('40)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Back to School Rich guy in college. Along Polly ('04)
INE 320320 320 320 320 320 420 Blue Crush (:45) Nine Months ('95, Comedy) ** A psychol- Rise of the Guardians ('12) Chris :10) Just Like Heaven ('05) **1/2 Creatures
ogist becomes a father. (CC:) Pine. Mythical beings. Man loves ghost. (CC:) (13)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Simon Sez '99) 1/2 Josie and Pussycats ('01) Sanctum (11) **1/2 Team stuck in caves. (:40) Scary Movie ('00) (CC)
EN 150 1501150 150 FlyAway (:50) Flipper ('96, Adventure) Elijah Wood. A boy 10 Years ('12) High school reunion (:20) Dying Young ('91, Drama) **l/2 A woman
_ 1515 15015( 9 15050___ befriends a dolphin in Florida. stirs old feelings. (COC) falls for a leukemia patient. (CC)
HBO 302302 302 302 302 302 400 A Good Day Conchords Jackie Chan's First Strike ('96) Spy Deep Impact ('98, Science Fiction) ** A Up Close & Personal ('96) **
g_____oes to Russia. (CC) deadly comet journeys to Earth. (COC) Man trains reporter. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Ice Age: Continental ('12) White Noise ('05) ** (CO) Prometheus ('12) Space expedition. (R) |Wag the Dog ('97)
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 (5:30) Off Air (HD) Goodbye Cruel World ('12) Outbreak ('95) Lethal virus in U.S. (COC) (:40) Dream House ('11) (CC)
SOw 30 30 30 30 30 6 Month Rule ('11) A cynical wom- (:25)Barricade('12) */2 (:50) The Other Shore: The Diana Nyad Story Comedy Warriors War Oct.Sky
SHOW 340 340 340 340 34 340 365 anizer falls in love. (CC) Wrnter storm. ('13) Distance swimmer. (CC) veterans (HD)) ('99)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Simple ('98) (:40) Bending the Rules ('12) Two All In: The Poker Movie ('12) No Holds Barred ('89) Hulk Ho- (:05) D3: The Mighty
TM 3502350350 3535 0 38 men solve crime. (CC) Glimpse into beloved game. gan. Star angers mogul. Ducks ('96) *1/2
TOM 6 5 16 23 Sebastian Tarzan and the Amazons ('45, Ad- Tarzan and the Huntress ('47) Captain Kidd ('45) *r1'/2 The pirate The MacomberAffairAf-
TIM 65 65 65 65 169 230|(,68) venture) Ancient city. *** Zoo animals needed, escorts a treasure ship. rican safari.
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ABC 2M 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris RightThis RightThis The View
ABC )7 7 7 10 7 17 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS M1 10 10 10 10 News 10 News CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS H] 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Rachael Ray
NBC 2I 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today _____NBC2 News 11am
FOX M 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly WendyWilliams
FOX 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
PBS C ) 3 3 3 __ 3 Clifford Sid Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg + Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
PBS M 204 204 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewin Quiltin Sew Room Sit Fit Painting TCook's Cooking Yoga
PBS JM 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg + Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
CWM 6 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Famn Feud Famn Feud Queen Latifah
CW I 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz 'Til Death 'Til Death Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYN38 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK! TV America Community The 700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYN X) 8 9 8 CashCab CashCab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show TrishaGoddard Jerry Springer
IND R 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
IONNJ 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr.Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
WCLFU 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Youngren Copeland Parsley Empower It's Time KnowCse Life Today Wilton
WRXYEI 22 44 10 Gospel BrodyFile Salvation Destined TheLamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Health Women LifeToday Revelation
TLF i 23 23 23 95 5 Qu locura! Noticias Nacional Rebelde Las vias del amor
UNIV620 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alegre Despierta Am6rica Como dice el dicho
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Paid DogBnty DogBnty DogBnty DogBnty Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
API 444 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp Big Cat Big Cat Meerkat Meerkat Animal Co Philly Animal Cops Philly Animal Cops Philly
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration l____ _Moesha Moesha Everybody IEverybody Wife Wife Jamie Foxx Janie Foxx
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Flipping Out Flipping Out Flipping Out Flipping Out Watch Fashion Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Presents Kroll
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away FBI: Criminal Wicked Attraction
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Henry Chug Elephant Mickey Mickey Mickey Jake and Doc Mc Sofia IMickey Doc Mc Mickey
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Kardashians Kardashians Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 QueerEye QueerEye QueerEye Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Variety Variety Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda 70s '70s 70s '70s Standing 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Grill It! Home TNeelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Blockbust Press Luck Sale of lPyramid Password Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Cajun Pawn CajunPawn Cajun Pawn CajunPawn Cajun PawnCajunPawn CajunPaw CajunPawn CajunPaw CajunPawn
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Donna Selling NY Market Market Market Market Market Market Market Market Market
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSN Today HSN Today Jewelry Clearance Jewelry Clearance Jewelry Clearance
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid IPaid Balancing Balancing Unsolved Mysteries Frasier Frasier Frasier IFrasier Frasier Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 The Dr. Oz Show The Dr. Oz Show Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Denim& Co. FashionablyEarly with Jayne& Pat orYANY Handbags Vionic Denim & Co.
SPIKE 7 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Heroes of Cosplay Heroes of Cosplay Heroes of Cosplay Heroes of Cosplay
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married ThereYet Browns Payne FullHse Prince Prince Prince Office
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Hook, Line, Sis Multiples BabSty BabyS Quints 19 & Counting Hoarding Extreme Extreme
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Hotels Hotels Bourdain Extreme
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid World's Dumbest.. World's Dumbest.. Limit Limit
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith 1(:43) Andy Griffith IGriffith (:09) Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 White Collar NCIS NCIS NCIS NCIS NCIS
WE 117 117117117 117 149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Destined Creflo LifeToday Paid Walker Walker In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid I Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour The Best of Pride UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Bi Break Florida
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid To Be Announced The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38401401 45 57 76 ReelTime O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline HeatLIVE! HeatLIVE! DoFlorida Reel Fish Sports Unlimited Playing
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Sponge Sponge Sponge PAWPatrol Umizooni Unizooni Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Gumball Gumball Grandpa Beyblade Pok6mon Movie Garfield Garfield Tunes Tunes
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 NewDay CNN Newsroom ThisHour
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington lWashington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 SNNGoodMorning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid News News I News
CMTV 47 47 4 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed |MySuperSweet 16 MySuperSweet 16 My Super Sweet 16
VH1- 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Gossip Big Morning Buzz Basketball Wive


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Bone Collector ('99) (R) The Scorpion King Ancient assassin. The Scorpion King 2: Rise of a Warrior ('08)
INE n 30 30 30 30 3 4 The East Office Space ('99) Man who hates Best of the Best 2 ('93, Action) Ka- (:45) Les Mis6rables ('12) *** Hugh Jackman. Life of run-
CINE 320 320 320 32 32 20 420 133 his job hatches a plan. rate champs fight. (COC) away prisoner in 1800s Paris. (PG-13) (CC)
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Rain Man Brothers' story. (R) 1(:45) The Lovely Bones ('09) *** A murder victim. She's the Man ('06) **1/2 (CC) Trance
C 150 1501 501 50 ( 1503 20) Harley Davidson and the Marlboro Man L.A. Confidential ('97, Drama) ***l/2 Detec- :20) Hard to Kill ('90, Action) *1/2 Comatose cop
N a 5 a ( 10 a0 (aa 91) Friends rob the mob. (CC) tives uncover a conspiracy. (R) (CC) seeks those who shot him. (CC)
HBO 302302 30 30 30 02 400 The Hobbit U-571 ('00, Action) **1/2 An American crew Dark Shadows ('12) A vampire imprisoned for Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story
seizes a German U-boat. (CC) (HD) 200 years wakes up in 1972. ('05, Family) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Volcano Lola Versus Soul-searching. (i5) Mildred Pierce A 1930s divorcee. IMildred Pierce: Part Three Mildred
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Black Gid Red Eye ('05, Thriller (CC) Dream House (11) **1/2 (C) |(:35) War of the Worlds ('05)*** (CC) Pines
Ow 30 30 30 30 3 3 The Muse ('99) Man ca- (:15) Complicit ('13, Drama) British terrorist has Passing Strange ('09) African American rock 'n' roller's jour- (1:25)Day
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 40 365 terstowhims, an attack planned. (NR) (COC) ney of self-discovery takes its toll. (COC) (12) **
TMO 30 30 30 30 3 3 Big Kahuna (:45) National Lampoon's Blackball ('05) Two (:25) 54 ('98, Drama) Young man Gone ('12) **/2 Sister abducted Carter ('05)
T 3333 3au ]au :au aa (R) lawn bowling teams compete. works at exclusive club. by sisters kdnapper. (Cr) C**l2
TOM 65 6169 20 Les Miserables ('35, Drama) ***'/2 A bread Alice Adams ('35) Women try to (:45) A Midsummer Night's Dream ('35, Fantasy) ***
T 65 65 65 16 230 thief finds grace after prison. (CC) climb the social ladder. Faeries play with the lives of mortals. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 RockyV Rocky (76) Sylvester Stallone. A boxer trains. Rocky ('79) Sylvester Stallone. A boxer's fame. Rockylll
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320420 The Island ('05) Utopian Trance ('13) A man works with a (:40) Idle Hands ('99) *1'/2 A teen's (15) Lethal Weapon 3 ('92, Action) Former L.A.
INE 32go 32(] 3C 3 society. (CC) group of criminals. (CC:) right hand is possessed. co turns into a gun runner.
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Hot Fuzz (:50) Just My Luck ('06) Luck reversed. (:40) Ted ('12) Living teddy bear. (CC) Con Air Inmates take plane.
CN~ 150 i 0 1 1 Broadcast (:45) Boys and Girls ('00) *Sex (:20) Celeste and Jesse Forever ('12) Divorcees Antwone Fisher ('02, Drama) ***A troubled
_NC 150 15] 150 15( 150 50 ('87) changesthings. (CO) attemptto save friendship .man goes through therapy (CC)
HBO 30303 0 Bounce Mr. & Mrs. Smith ('05, Action) Brad Pitt. Married Fantastic Four ('05) loan Gruffudd. :15) Mama ('13, Horror) Jessica Chastain. A man
HBO 302 3 3 (05) 12 ou le hired to kill each other. Superhuman powers. takes in his troubled nieces.
HBO2 303 303 303 303303 30 03 402 The Debt (:45) A Good Day to Die Hard ('13) ** Juwanna Mann ('02) *1/2 (CO) (:05) Hitchcock ('12, Drama MatchPt.
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 Before Night Falls Gay poet in Cuba. Apollo 13 ('95) An explosion aboard a spacecraft. Stay ('05) A suicidal patient.
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 365 Byzantium ('13, Thriller) Gemma Arterton. Passion Fish ('92, Drama) *** Paralyzed (:15) Welcome to the Punch ('13) Former crimi-
SonW 3( 34 34 3 4 a o200-year-old vampires seek refuge. star wallows in self-pity. ) (R)) nal chased by detective. (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 38 Hi-Life ('98) ** An actor owes a Last Days Here ('12) A failed rock Turner & Hooch ('89) **'/2 Case (:40) Peter and Vandy ('09, Drama)
TM 3 3( 3a 3a 3a dangerous bookie money. singertriesto recover, of the slobbering witness. **12 Relationship. (CC)
TM 65656565 169230 Flowing Gold ('40) **1/2 A fugitive (:45) Out ofthe Fog ('41, Drama) (:15) The Sea Wolf ('41) Shipwreck Dangerously They Live ('42) A doc-
Sioins an oil-rigging crew. **1/2 An extortion scheme. survivors held captive, tor encounters spies.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:45) End of Days ('99) ** Satan comes to town. IRocky (76) Sylvester Stallone. A boxer trains. Diamond ('06) (R)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 420 (:10) Spy Game ('01, Action) ***A CIA agent (:20) Armageddon (98, Science Fiction) **1'/2 An unruly crew of oil rig Trouble with the Curve
S320 32 32 32 32 320 420 tries to save his protege. (R) (CC:) workers is trained to destroy a killer asteroid. (CC:) ('12) (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 GoldenEye Payback A thief's revenge. (:15) For a Good Time ('12) lAbout a Boy ('02) Learning to mature. Made
150 150 15 10 (1a045) Finding Forrester Scary Movie 3 ('03) Reporter tries to (:35) Cellular ('04) Man gets call from (:15) RoboCop 2 ('90, Science Fiction) The corpo-
1ENC I0 5 5 15]IC( I0 350 (,m)(C) stop an alien attack. kidnapped woman. ration unveils a new cyborg.
HBO 3023030232302324 You See Me (:45) Ray ('04, Drama) Jamie Foxx. Ray Charles rises from humble begin- Birthday (R) War of the Worlds ('05) *** Tom Cruise. Fa-
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 02 400 ningsto become a music industry icon. (COC) other protects kids as aliens attack.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Argo ('12) Iranian revolution rescue. (R) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02) (:45) Chernobyl Diaries ('12)
HBO3 304 304304304 304 404 Cloud Atia (:50) Seeking a Friend for End ('12) Oblivion ('13) *** Vital resources. (CC) Moonise Kingdom ('12)
SHOW 4 340 340 340 340 340 365 Houseguest ('95) Debtor fleeing (:35) Dangerous Minds ('95) ** (:15) Complicit ('13, Drama) British terrorist has OutofSight ('98) Agent
SHOW 0 34( 34 34( 34( 4 mob invades man's life. Ex-Marine teaches. (CC) an attack planned. (NR) (CC) fallsforcon.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 The Sting ('73) ***1y 2 Ruthless People ('86) Danny (:35) Sylvia ('03, Drama) Gwyneth Paltrow. A poet Fightville (11) ** The advance-
TMC 3a 3(] 3a 3( 3 a a The ultimate con. DeVito. A plot goes awry (R) struggles with depression. ment of Mixed Martial Arts.
TM 65 65 6565 169 230 Mr. Dodd (:45) Radio Stars on Parade ('45, Hullabaloo ('40, Musical) An actor Look Who's Laughing ('41, Corn- Whistling in Brooklyn
T('51337) Musical) Talent agents. turns to a radio career. edy) Factory fight. (CC) ('43) **1/2 (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Missing in Action (84) (CC) IGameofArms(R) Invincible ('06, Drama) ***Open NFLtryout. (CC) Shooter ('07) (CC)
OINE M 320 320i320 320o y 320 420 Life of Pi (:25) Presumed Innocent ('90, Mystery) *** A (:35) Rock of Ages (12, Comedy) **l/2 Two (:40) Mission: Impossible ('96)
h (012)f lawyer is a murder suspect. (CC) kids chasing fame fall in love. (COC) Agent clears name. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 The Sentinel ('06) |Kicking & Screaming ('05) (:45) Beginners ('11) Father comes out. Tomorrow Never Dies ('97)
FNP 10 10 10 10 Bewitched (:50) 21 Jump Street ('12, Comedy) Two cops go Boogeyman ('05) Young man con- (:20) Navy SEALS ('90, Action) ** Commandos
FN 150 150 150 150 150 250 *a/2 undercover as students. (CC) fronts unearthly entity. must destroy a deadly arsenal.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Wrath ('12) (:45) Dream House (11) Daniel (:15) Taken 2 (12, Action) **1/2 CIA operative Dark Shadows ('12) A vampire imprisoned for
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Lola Versus ('12) (:10) Entrapment ('99) Agent baits thief. Whoopi (CC) ([HD) Vehicle 19 Police corruption. Guntel
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 (11:25) Place Beyond ('13) (:45) Critical Care ('97) Intern's woes. lWhite Elephant ('12) Social corruption. Ray
nw 0 30 30 30 34 3 (20) Save the Date (12, Comedy) Woman Daylight ('96) A safety expert looks for a way to Scanners ('81) **1/2 Telepathic (:45) Nixon
SHOW 340 340 340 3434 40 65 breaks up with her boyfriend. (CC) save tunnel explosion victims, mutants do battle. (R) (CC:) ('95)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 nImportance of Being (:20) 54 ('98, Drama) Ryan Phillippe. Young man That's What I Am ('11, Drama) Ed (:45) Miami Rhapsody ('95, Comedy)
TM 3 3a 3a 3a 3a 0 Earnest('02) works at exclusive club. (CC) Harris. Coming-of-age. Cheating spouses
TOM 6565 6565 169230 Turnabout ('40) A pair 1:15)1941 (:45) Cynthia ('47, Comedy) **1/2 Girl in ill (:45) Cass Timberlane ('47) Spencer Tracy, Lana Turner. A
S65 65 65 65 swaps bodies ('41) health finds music to be her outlet. handsome suitor hurts a romance. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Along Polly ('04) Children of Men ('06) A childless future. (R) (CC) Titanic Romance blooms on the doomed vessel.
INE 320 320320 320 320 320 420 11:50) Beautiful Creatures (13) A man learns The Negotiator ('98, Thriller) *** A police ne- (:20) Kingdom of Heaven ('05, Drama) Cru-
IN 33 32( s2 42 s m secrets about his family. (CC) gotiator takes hostages. (R) (CC:) saders battle for Jerusalem. (CC)
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Max on Set |(:25) Savages (12) Fighting cartel. (CC) Die Another Day ('02) 007 uncovers terror plot. IS. Holmes('11
N 150 151515 150 (:15) Cousins ('89, Comedy) Ted Danson. Two (:10) Valley Girl ('83, Comedy) Nicolas Cage. (:55) 10 Years ('12) High school re- Waterwodd
_N 151515 150 friends find an unlikely romance Popular girl falls for bad boy. (CC) union stirs old feelings.**
HBO 3020202020202 UpClose (:45) Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story ('05) Roll Bounce ('05, Comedy) Bow Wow. Talented The Three Stooges ('12) Sean
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 400 (9) Racehorse comeback. (CC) skating brings popularity. (COC) Hayes. Helping orphanage.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Wag the Dog ('97) IDarwin (CC) (HD) The Debt ('11) Nazi war criminal. (CO) Notes on a Scandal ('06) (R) IThe Return
HBO3 304304 304304_ 304 404 Taken 2 Fighting revenge. Ruby Sparks ('12) Fictional character. (:40) War of the Worlds ('05) *** (CO) Before
Ow 30 30 30 30 34 35 October Sky ('99) Coal miner's son (35) The Cowboy Way ('94, Comedy) Rodeo (:25) Every Day ('11, Drama) Televi- $ellebrity ('13)Celebrities
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 40 65 tries to build rockets. stars track a friend in NYC. (CC) sion writer has a crisis, talk (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 (11:05) D3: The Mighty Melancholia (11, Drama) Sisters' relationship is challenged Coach Carter ('05, Drama) **1'/2 Coach jeopar- (:50) Writer
_TMO 35 35 35 35 35 50 85 9 (when Earth becomes threatened. (CC) dizes a winning season. (CC) (HD) 10)
TOM (65 65 65 65 1692301 Macomber The Crooked Way ('49) War hero My Outlaw Brother ('51) Two men One Big Affair Woman journeys to Countthe Hours Client's
(M 5 5 \9 47) confronts criminal past. fight a gang of bandits. Acapulco with man. innocence.
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ABC 26 1 11 1 Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 28 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC J 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News @ Noon The Chew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBS 1 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS f] 213213 5 5 5 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal News at 4pm News News
NBC X] 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
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PBS M 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Variety Variety Journal Capitol
PBS JM 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen PaintThis Sew It All Thomas |Sid Clifford WordGidi Curious Arthur Martha Kratts
CW M 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Fami Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CW _I 9 9 9 4 America jAmerica Paternity |Paid Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 38) 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard The Test Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN X 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Community Community Friends Friends
IND 32 1212 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters JerrySpringer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30 Rock How I Met How I Met
ION E 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
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A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
API 444 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls Pit Bulls Fatal Attractions Infested! Gator Boys Xtra Finding Bigfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Parkers Parkers Wife Wife JanieFoxx JanieFoxx Parkers Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 CommunityMovie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh ITosh Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Porter Porter Porter Porter Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Sheriff IJakeand Movie Austin Austin Austin Liv Liv Win Lose Good Lck
E! 46 4646 46 1 27 26 196 E! News IFashion Police #RichKids #RichKids Kardashians Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Jimmy Fallon
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Friar Children Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 8 Rules 8 Rules Reba Reba Reba Reba BoyWorild BoyWodd BoyWorild BoyWodd Middle Middle
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest Chef 30Min. Essentials Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie 2112 Men 21/2Men Movie HowlMet HowlMet
GSN 179 1799 19 179 34 179 184 Lingo |Lingo Fam. Feud Fam Feud Catch 21 Pyramid Deal or No Deal Shop |Shop Shop Shop
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home & Family Little House Little House Little House The Waltons
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 American American American American American American American American American American Cars Cars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Income Property Income Property Income Property Income Property Income Property
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Jewelry Clearance Jewelry Clearance Jewelry Clearance Jewelry Clearance Jewelry Clearance Jewelry Clearance
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet |HowlMet Grey'sAnatomy Grey'sAnatomy Charmed Charmed Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life lyanla Fix My Life
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SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Heroes of Cosplay Heroes of Cosplay Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Office Cleveland Dad Dad Dad ICougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear 19 & Counting The Little Couple The Little Couple Little Little Little Little
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MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 MSNBC Live Andrea M News Nation The Cycle Alex Wagner The Ed Show
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CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Dukes Hazzard Movie Tattoo Titans Tattoo Titans Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 (:04) My Sweet 16 (:09) My Sweet 16 Parental |Parental Parental (:50) Parental Contrl Parental Movie
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Single Ladies Movie Couples Therapy Mob Wives Basketball Wive


8 p.m. on CW
"Our Toil Shall Strive to
Mend" Gloria pulls together
a group of human students
and has them spend time
inside of the sector for the
10th anniversary of "Arrival
Day" and has Emery film
the event; despite Roman's
objections to her visiting
the sector, Emery agrees to
help. (HD)

Switched at Birth
8 p.m. on FAM
"Dance Me to the End of
Love" Daphne may will-
ingly take on too much
responsibility at the free
clinic as she considers
pre-med; even though he
doesn't know how to dance,
Travis invites his girlfriend
to his school's formal; Bay's
demanding art teacher
overlooks her injury. (HD)

The Hobbit: An
Unexpected Journey
8 p.m. on HBO
Bilbo Baggins joins the
wizard Gandalf the Grey
and a group of 13 dwarves
on a quest to reclaim a
lost dwarf kingdom from
a treacherous dragon,
ultimately finding that his
cunning and bravery will
be routinely put to the test.

Bates Motel
9 p.m. on A&E
"Gone But Not Forgotten"
Norman obsesses over his
recent interaction with
Miss Watson while a figure
from Norma's past could
threaten her family; Dylan's
involvement in White Pine
Bay's drug war gets more
hazardous; Emma and
Norman explore new love
interests. (HD)

Rods N' Wheels
9 p.m. on DISC
"Family Feud" It's the


Wyatt was oblivious to the
true meaning behind Quinn's
confession when she told him
about her recent interaction
with Bill. Wanting to rekindle
their love for each other, Bill
invited himself on Brooke's trip
to Paris. Ridge attempted to
quell Katie's overwhelming guilt
about how her feelings for him
might affect Brooke. Aly confid-
ed in Thomne about her concerns
regarding Hope's personal life.
Bill set Quinn straight about
how what happened between
them would never happen again.
Eric and Pam discussed the dis-
turbing secret that the Forresters
have kept quiet for many years.
Wyatt pitched a new jewelry line
to the creative team at Forrester
International. Old wounds were
reopened when Eric got a sur-
prise visit from a former lover.
Wait to See: Brooke is anxious
to move on with her life. Wyatt
and Hope are put in an awkward
situation. Thorne asks an old
friend to keep a secret.

Jennifer wanted to reunite
with Daniel but was worried

that Theresa was still a threat.
Meanwhile, Theresa was busy
bonding with Brady over drinks.
EJ attempted to end his affair
with Abigail. Sami blasted
Nicole when she learned that
Eric was leaving the priesthood.
Hope and Aiden were forced to
work together. Gabi agreed to
go out with T, but Nick schemed
to nip that potential romance in
the bud. Jordan was confronted
by her past. Hope clashed with
Aiden when he made the wrong
assumption. Abigail and EJ
came to an understanding about
their attraction. Marlena made
a deal with the devil. Jennifer
helped Eric out with ajob op-
portunity. Jordan was shaken
after her confrontation with
Ben. Wait to See: John comes
home to Salem. Abigail might
be pregnant. Jennifer lets Liam
down gently.
Sonny and Shawn had a lot
to say to TJ when he told them
what Julian wanted him to do
regarding the shootout. When
Nathan showed Kiki the file on
her father, he warned her it con-
tained some shocking informa-
tion. Sonny paid an unexpected
visit to the Metro Court's latest

Derians against the Recks
as the fathers and sons
challenge each other to see
who can make the highest
profit from their flips at the
Da Rod Shop car show, and
while Billy Jr. bets on a 1967
Mustang, Shane puts his
money on a 1971 Chevelle.

The Fosters
9 p.m. on FAM
"Escapes and Reversals"
Stress from a challenging
decision Jesus must face
compromises an important
wrestling match for him;
Callie is forced to choose
between helping Brandon
out of trouble or preserv-
ing a friend's reputation;
the siblings get news about
adoptions. (HD)

9 p.m. on TNT
"Trust Me" John Ross does
everything he can in order
to ensure his plans for the
company are carried out;
Sue Ellen considers chang-

occupant. Alexis saw Julian in a
bad light after learning how he
threatened TJ. A distant relative
of Sonny's returned to Port
Charles with a warning for him.
After being attacked by Carlos,
AJ wondered why anyone would
want him dead. Anna sus-
pected that Robin wasn't being
entirely forthcoming about her
bad news. Sonny offered Lulu
emotional support regarding
Dante's new situation. In front
of Nikolas, Britt asked Liz why
she was at Wyndemere the
other day. Silas realized he must
confront his past. AJ decided
to go to Ava's for answers after
having another flashback about
Connie's death. Wait to See: AJ
is shot. Old feelings resurface
when Alexis is around Ric. Luke
offers Tracy a proposition.

Colin tried to convince Cane
that he was a changed man.
Summer began meeting with
her new life coach, Ian. Jill
agreed to allow Colin to kiss her
in exchange for information on
the music box mystery. Sharon
received a new prescription from
her psychiatrist after her visions
of Cassie wouldn't stop. Chelsea
and Kevin got into a heated con-
versation about Chloe. Victoria

Detective John Kennex (Karl
Urban) and his android part-
ner, Dorian, investigate a
string of murders by a copy-
cat of a serial killer whom
Kennex's father put in jail on
the season finale of "Almost
Human," airing Monday at
8 p.m. on FOX.

ing her loyalties after sus-
picions arise about John's
fidelity; Emma turns to her
grandmother for help. (HD)

was surprised to find Kelly and
Stitch talking. Courtney assured
Noah that her feelings for him
were real, even if he didn't know
she was an undercover cop. Jack
and Hilary talked about the kiss
they shared. Neil pleaded with
Leslie to give marriage a chance.
Lauren realized that nothing
would stop Carmine from re-
turning to Genoa City. Nikki still
hadn't told Victor that Ian was
in town. Wait to See: Nick can't
promise that he won't hurt Ian.
Jill receives a clue to the music
box. Kelly can't take a lecture
from Stitch.


ABC7 News CABC News The 7 Entertainment The Bachelor: The Bachelor: The Women MVixoo: Tom Castle: In the Belly of the Beast
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FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) The Insider Almost Human: Straw Man The Following An FBI agent FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
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[ 4 4 news; weather. (N) (R) (HD) (CC) Copycat killer (N) (HD)) rial killer. (CC) (HD)) news report. (N)
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3M (__ WG)W)I (VPG) Unit: Surveillance Unit: Guilt (HD) loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
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3 12 12 12 38 12 Caire's plans. game. (HD( (HD) Unit: Escape (HD() Unit: Remorse school. Andy
ION 2 2 2 1326 18 17 Criminal Minds Home inva- Criminal Minds: Seven Sec- Criminal Minds: About Face Criminal Minds: Identity Mur- Criminal Minds: Lucky Killer
Si i 3 8 sions. (CC) (HD) bonds Child abduction. "Missing" fliers. (HD) derous duo. (CC)(HD) cannibal. (CC) (HD)
WCLF 22 2222 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Levitt Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- GospelTruth Jewish Jewels Life Today
22 22 2 ness healing. Beersheba. (N) SoHutnerts(CC) ((c(N) (CeC) (CC)
WRXY 22 410 n JoyceMeyer Entertain- Marketplace GreatAwaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child JoyceMeyer Place Mira- Prophecyin
M 44 0 (CC) meant Wisdom a(CC) cles the News
TLF 23 23 23 95 5 El Chavo Risas y mas risas. Vivan los nifios Aventura Pelicula La viuda negra La vida de
50 23_3 __ (TVPG) (CC) escolar. (TVPG) (CC) (G.riselda Blanco. (N)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Noticias(CC) Notciero PoranunciarProgramacion Porsiempremni amorEnvidia Loque la vidamerob6 Boda Qu6 pobres tan ricos
6A 1 (N) Univisi6n (N) no disponible. ymaldad. (CC) (HD) sin amor (CC) (HD) Humilde hogar.

A&E 26262 6 3 50181 Duck Guys visi Duck (CC) (R) Duck Dynasty Duck Radio Duck Men's Duck (CC) (R) Bates Motel Norman ob- Those Who Kill: Pilot New
A&E 26 26 26 lD26 39 50 181 le. (D) Hshow. (R) tradition. (HD) sesses. (CC) (N) (HD) partnership. (N) (HD))
AMC 56 56 5 56 532 Rocky (76 Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire. A boxer romances a Rocky II (79, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire. A boxer must deal
56 56 56 3 53 31 shy woman and shoots for fame in a champi onship fight. (C) with reality after gaining fame in a championship fight. (CC)
Finding Bigfoot: Further Hog ITo Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- Ice Cold Gold Greenland
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 deathsexamined. available. available, available. Riches. (CC) (R) (HD()
ET c 3 3 3 09 70 106 &Park Top 10 videos selected by the To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Keyshia Fam- The Soul Man
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 viewers. (CC() (1D(ilylife. (HD)
S68 68 68 68o 254 51 185 Real Housewives Beverly Real Housewives Beverly Real Housewives Beverly The Real Housewives of Southern Charm Garden
BRAVO 6 6 6 6 Business party. (CC)(R) Puerto Rico snub. (R) Puerto Ricotrip. (R) Bevery HillsEndoftrip. party. (N)
COM 66 66 6666 15 7 19 South Prk Tosh.O Naked ColbertRepolDailyShow(CC)Futurama(V14 Futurama(1V14]SouLthPrk(R) South Park: Black Friday: The Trilogy (CC) (RI
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 ((R) Wizard. (H1D) ((HD) N) /(R) (HD) (HUD)
DISC 40 40 40 4025 43120 Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N'Loud: Revved Up Re- Rods N'Wheels: Family Feud The Devils Ride Club career
S40 40 40 40 4 aired. (CC) (HD)) paired. (CC) (HD)) pair& extra info. (HD)) Deriansvs. Recks. mayend. (N) (HD)
tE! 46 46 46 46 27 26196 WihtheKardashiansBroad- E! News (N) (HN) Fashion Police: The 2014 Academy
E! 46 46 46 46 2 26 196 way dreams. (R) (HD) ______Awards (N) (H)
ES 82 8282 82 118 118160 I Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for
E 11 118 others. (CC) (HD) others. (CC) (HD)) psychic by police. (HD)) psychic by police. (HD) psychic by police. (HD()
EWIN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Culture Jour- Keeperofa DailyMassCelebrationofthe The Journey Home Call-in program ex- HcyRosaiy "heWorld Over News from
EWTN 24324324 12 17 85 nalism. Gift -Holy Eucharist. (R) plores conversion. (TVG) G,(1 around theworld. (CC)
FAMi 55 5 5 55 10n46 199 Middle Sue's MiddleAxI sus- Switched at Birth Project di- Switched at Birth Clinic du- The Fosters Adoption news. The Fosters Adoption news.
FM4 crush. ended. vides. (R) (HD)) ties grow. (N) (HD)) (N) (HD)() (R)(HD)
FOOD 317 337 317 167 16 DinersDeli- Diners(R) (HD) Guy's Grocery Games WorstCooks in America WorstCooks inAmericaFa- BeatBobby MysteryBur-
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FX 51 51 51 51 5 49 5 Bucky Larson: Born to Be a Star (11) A grocery The Hangover Part 11 ('11) Four friends partake in a calm Archer(CC() (N) Chozen (CC) (N)
FX 11 1 4 3 bagger travels to L.A. to become an adult film star. (R) brunch and travel to Thailand before a wedding. (HD)) (HD))
GSN 179 179 179 179 17919 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud
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IT 801 1 8 8 3 6 28 Crypfid: The Swamp Beast Swamp People: Gator Jacked Swamp People Gator hunt Swamp People (CC) (N) (HD) Cryptid: The Swamp Beast
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LIFE 3636 3636 52 41 140 Hoarders: Bob and Richard Hoarders: Anna; Claire and Hoarders: Arline; Carolyn Hoarders: Randy; Vick Money; Hoarders: Terry; Adelle Cats;
L 36 6 6 6 41 0Job and family. (HD)) Vance Secret hoarder Stolen items. (CC) (HD)) help sought. (HD)) years storing. (HD)


OWN 58 5858 584103161 NY ERCarac- NYER:Fre- NYERHead NY ER (CC) Dateline on OWN Church mur- Dateline on OWN Doctor's Dateline on OWN: Family Por-
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IE 51 5 51 5 29o63 54 John Carter Star Wars: Episode VI: Return of the Jedi ('83, Adventure) *-k**r Frank Oz. The Re-The Incredible Hulk ('08, Thriller) ***
S5 5 5 2 3 (12) (2CC) 1bel Alliance prepares for a final confrontation with the Galactic Empire. (P6) The Hulk battles anew monster. (CC)
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TCM 65 6 6 6 per. British officers in India fight enemies. (NR) home but is kidnapped by two crooks. (CC) rk'*% A hard choice. (CC)
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Iron Man
7 p.m. on FX
After being abducted by
terrorists in Afghanistan, a
brilliant weapons designer
pieces together a power-
ful armored suit to escape
his captors, and he uses
his creation as the basis of
new technology that will
allow him to secretly fight
injustice.E (HD)
Marvel's Agents of
8 p.m. on ABC
"T.A.H.I.T.I." Coulson enlists
the aid of John Garrett to
help the team save Skye
and learns more shocking
truths about his own life
and about S.H.I.E.L.D. itself.
The Originals
8 p.m. on CW
"Le Grand Guignol" Klaus


CBS is playing around
with its schedule as it
makes room for mid-
season replacement
shows. "The Crazy Ones"

Robin Williams

(9:30 p.m. Thursday),
starring Robin Williams,
and "Two and Half Men"
(9 p.m. Thursday) have
switched time periods.
"Bad Teacher," which
is an adaptation of the
movie version, will debut
at 8 p.m. on Thursday,
April 24. Ari Graynor, Sara
Gilbert, Ryan Hansen,
David Alan Grier, Kristin
Davis and Sara Rodier

finally divulges the secret
Rebekah and Marcel kept
from him to Cami by shar-
ing a stream of flashbacks
to the year 1919; Elijah and
Monique work together to
trace Sabine; Thierry grows
weary of helping Marcel
and Rebekah tear down the
witches. (HD)
9 p.m. on CW
"#THINMAN" Dean and
Sam trek to Washington to
locate a ghostly figure that
was captured within the
frame of a selfie taken by
a teenage girl just before
her death and discover that
famous supernaturalists
Harry and Ed have spoken
to the girl's mother. (HD)
9 p.m. on FAM
"Danny Indemnity" Danny
and Jo have difficulty deter-
mining if someone myste-
rious is trying to help or
hurt them, especially after
a serious cover-up; Danny
inherits a large amount of

star. The new series
follows a former trophy
wife on the hunt for her
new husband, who poses
as a teacher at a ritzy
school to find him.

If you thought
"Unforgettable" was
cancelled, you aren't
wrong. There was no
announcement that the
show was returning last
May, but by late summer
the network execs had
changed their mind. The
show is coming back
to CBS on Friday, April
4. Poppy Montgomery
returns as the detective
with the rare condition
that allows her to
remember everything
that she's seen. Dylan
Walsh plays her ex-
boyfriend and partner.
Jane Curtain, Dallas
Robert, James Hiroyuki
Liao and Tawny Cypress
are also back.

We don't know about you
guys, but we're signing
up for "Martha Stewart's

money, which complicates
things even more.
Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"Just Push Play" Over-
whelming evidence sug-
gests that the death of a
food-truck chef was the re-
sult of a poisoning; Tommy
reveals the big plans he has
for the future; after all the
years of neglect, Maura's
mother tries to make peace
with her daughter. (HD)
The Goldbergs
9:01 p.m. on ABC
"Goldbergs Never Say Die!"
Adam has discovered a
new obsession in the movie
"The Goonies" and can't
help himself when Beverly's
mother loses her jewelry,
leading to Adam banding
together Erica, Barry, Emmy
Mirsky, Dana Caldwell and
Chad Kremp to re-enact the
movie. (HD)
Trophy Wife
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"Happy Bert Day" Pete and

Cooking School: Pork."
Well technically, it's more
tuning in than signing
up. The program airs
Saturday, March 8, at
4 p.m. on PBS (check
your local listings).
Martha will be teaching
us how to make three
different pork dishes
including porchetta, a
highly seasoned roasted
pork. Next up is a glazed
ham, which is one of
the centerpieces of her
holiday table. And finally,
she shows why fruit and
pork belong together.
Can you say yum?

The new season
of "Legit," airing
Wednesday at 10 p.m.
on FXX, is every bit as
absurd and rudely funny
as the first season. Last
year, comedian Jim
Jefferies, who created
the series, and his
co-stars came under
some heat before the
show ever aired. Most
of the controversy was
around D.J. Quail's
character, Billy, who is
in a wheelchair. But the
negativity stopped when

Mouch (Christian Stolte)
learns that Boden's secre-
tary Connie is not someone
to mess with, while Severide
becomes impatient with the
police as Vince Keeler walks
free on "Chicago Fire," airing
Tuesday at 10 p.m. on NBC.

Kate agree to throw Bert
the birthday party of his
dreams because he fin-
ishes reading 100 books:
Kate uses the party as an
excuse to get friendly with
the soccer moms who have
shunned her. (HD)

people saw the show.
"The response has been
amazing," Quails says.
"I've had a lot of online
contact through Twitter
and social media with
people who have MD and
that was something we
were all kind of really
careful with last year,
not skirting around it.
The thing that we hear
the most is that people
are just so stoked that
there's somebody on TV
with their disease and
also who is an equal
participant. He's the butt
of the joke just like Dan
(Bakkedahl, who plays
Steve Nugent) gets to be,
and Jim gets to be. He
gets to live, and people
really appreciate seeing
that and it's been great
for us. You know, there
was a couple of people
before the show came
out last year who tried
to launch online things
saying that it wasn't
right that I'm able bodied
playing this character,
and that quickly changed
over when people saw
what we were doing."

MAR. 4

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William Shatner's
Weird or What?
7 p.m. on SYFY
"Premonitions" A man dis-
cusses how he predicted a
plane was going to crash; a
young child saves his family
from a dangerous volcano
before it erupts; a man
talks about foreseeing the
unlikely and tragic events
of 9/11 and Hurricane Ka-
trina. (HD)
In Time
7:30 p.m. on FX
After science and technol-
ogy stop the aging process,
the main currency becomes
time, creating a vast social
gulf between the rich and
the poor, and when a young
man is accused of stealing
a fortune in time, a corrupt
police force pursues him.


The Middle
8 p.m. on ABC
"Vacation Days" Mike is
forced into taking his paid
vacation and decides to
take some alone time only
to have Brick suddenly
wanting to cash in all the
personal gift coupons from
over the years; Frankie finds
out Axl has been hanging
out with the Donahues. (HD)
8 p.m. on CW
"The Promise" Oliver is
plagued with guilt when he
agrees with Sara after she
tells him that in order to
keep a resentful Slade, who
has returned to Starling
City, from finding out about
what happened with Shado,
he must take Ivo out. (HD)
Melissa & Joey
8 p.m. on FAM
"Couples Therapy" When
Melissa finally manages
to convince Joe to start
couples therapy together

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to hopefully put an end
to their constant arguing,
they are shocked over who
their counselor is, making
things complicated; Lennox
reconsiders a date because
of Zander. (HD)
Baby Daddy
8:30 p.m. on FAM
"The Bet" Riley and Ben
wager that Ben cannot land
a second date with Heather;
Bonnie's plan to break up
with Brad is sidelined when
he reveals he loves her,
but she asks someone else
to do it for her while she
unknowingly falls for Brad's
father. (HD)
The Tomorrow People
9 p.m. on CW
"Enemy of my Enemy" When
Julian returns with a ven-
geance and winds up get-
ting captured by Ultra, he
puts his and Stephen's lives
on the line with a deal that
could change everything;
John defies Cara's orders
again; Astrid begins to have

Extraordinary Academy
Award Winners
1. Not only was this 1939
epic the first color film
to win for Best Picture,
it won eight Oscars in
all, and is named by
many as the best movie
of all time.

2. At the other end of
the light spectrum, this
was the last film shot
entirely in black & white
to win the Academy
Award for Best Picture.
3. The gritty drama was
the only X-rated feature
film to win the Academy
Award for Best Picture.

4. This crime drama was
the first sequel to win
the Best Picture Oscar.

5. Although no animated
feature was ever named
Best Picture, this was
the first one nominated
for such in 1991.

6. This talent won the
most Oscars for Best
Actress- in 1932, 1967,
1968 and 1981.

When a professional Elvis
impersonator is found dead
on a bus bench, Sara (Jorja
Fox) follows a trail of blood
to a stabbed black bird she
identifies as a rook, thus es-
tablishing a chess motif for
the murder, with the rook
and "the King" both rep-
resenting chess pieces, on
"CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
tion," airing Wednesday at
10 p.m. on CBS.
nightmares after nearly
dying. (HD)

7. The oldest person to
win an Oscar was this
Best Supporting Actor of
2012, at the age of 82.

8. The youngest person
ever to receive an Oscar
was this treasure, who
took home an honorary
Academy Award at the
age of 5 in 1934.

9. This visionary
won the most total
Academy Awards 22
regular Oscars and four
honorary ones and
received the most total
nominations (64).

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