Charlotte sun herald

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Charlotte sun herald
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SPORTS PAGE 1


ha lt JPick of the Day


U D I IrI nIToday
harlotte Sun ANDWEEKLYfie
UCA iNDEEY sf


W 1 IFLORIDA'S SWEET 16 AGAIN
S Gators rout Pitt to reach round 16 for the fourth consecutive
year and will face UCLA or Stephen F. Austin Thursday.
AN EDITION OF THE SUN
VOL. 122 NO. 82 AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY S U N D A Y M


nFHnLU


POPE FRANCIS'COMMITTEE
The pontiff has named the initial members of his committee to
advise him about the church's sexual abuse policy. THE WIRE PAGE 1


ARCH 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


GOOD MORNING

Still covering


today's news

Newspapers are a lot fatter than when I
first delivered the afternoon Miami News.
They have changed in many other ways.
Afternoon paper routes were small. Just
right for a boy on a
bike. In Miami Beach,
T. t the route bundles were
dropped on the street
.-/ l corner between 3:30
and 4, so all would be
delivered an hour later.
Morning routes were
bigger. The press start-
At ed, with all the latest
sports scores, about
Derek midnight. The carriers
DUNN-RANKIN hadtheir bundlesby
3 a.m. With three or
CHAIRMAN four hours to deliver,
routes could be bigger. I could fit 120 of
those thinner papers on my bike. Roomy
saddlebags bulged over light plywood skirts
to protect rear wheel spokes. A large wood-
en basket was braced from my handlebars.
Later, a bigger route was delivered from a
1939 Ford convertible.
In the years since, the daily has more
pages of news and advertising. The Sunday
paper has fattened with slick color inserts.
Readers look forward to them, and Sunday
sales will outrun the daily.
As technology swiftly drives changes in
communications, we sometimes lose sight
of the evolving changes in the daily and
weekly newspapers that are still the most
powerful and useful news and advertising
medium in our communities.
Word-of-mouth passing along news,
gossip, speculation and rumor is ever more
pervasive in our electronic age, as Internet
communications soak up advertising dollars
from radio, television and newspapers. Radio
has about given up on news and turned to
opinionators like Rush Limbaugh. TV too has
found discussion-casters singly or in panels a
cheap substitute for the expense of a cadre of
local or world-ranging reporters.
Most of the reporting in America is
generated by newspapers. It is they who
cover the school board and local govern-
ment. It is they who let us know what is on
the community calendar of events. Who
was bom and who died, who earned Eagle
Scout honors, what caused a major traffic
jam, or who won the local tennis competi-
tion. It is the local newspaper that funds the
worldwide reporting of Reuters, United or
the Associated Press. The Internet technol-
ogy is marvelous, but Google and Twitter do
not have a single reporter.
Technology is helping us to perform our
journalism in a more timely and flexible
fashion. In the late 1940s, when I was the
sports editor of the afternoon Sanford
Herald, we printed our eight-page paper on
a flatbed press. The lead lines of type, just a
column wide, had been cast on a Linotype.
It was a huge, awkward-looking contraption
with a keyboard that selected each brass let-
ter mold. Gathered in a line, they accepted a
squirt of molten lead to create a single line of
raised letters. The lines of type were gathered
into a news page-sized frame. The type was
inked with three other frames on the flatbed
of the press. A sheet of blank paper was
flipped over the inked type. A roller forced
an impression of the type to newsprint. The
stack of sheets was flipped over, and the
process repeated, for the other four pages. It
took about 90 minutes to print 3,000 copies.
A good Linotype operator could set about
14 words a minute while he corrected the
spelling of a greenhorn college kid who
called himself a sports editor. The grocery
and other advertisements were printed in
any color the customer wanted, as long as it
was black.
The rotary presses on which your Sun is
printed have far greater speed and capacity.
Printing has gone from pressing the raised,
inked type and images from heavy lead
plates to offset printing. Images on light
aluminum sheets are transferred to rolls
of newsprint. The last typewriter left the
newsroom many years ago.
What has not changed is the ability of
reporters to get the facts and tell a story you
can trust.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of
the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at derekdr@sun-herald.com.


Sales-tax group makes picks


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER

MURDOCK As the ad hoc citizens
group concluded its weeklong delib-
eration on how to spend the revenue
bonanza to be reaped with the hopeful
renewal of the countywide one-cent
sales tax referendum, some project
supporters must have felt they won the
lottery, while others came away empty
and disappointed.
In reviewing multiple proposals
promising community benefits, but
understanding that the estimated
$110 million generated over six years
by the local option sales tax would go
only so far, the Sales Tax Focus Group
on Friday rejected some big-ticket


items for demanding too big a piece of
a limited pie.
These projects included Burnt Store
Road Phase 2, with a projected cost
of $49.6 million; a Charlotte County
Justice Center expansion, $36 mil-
lion; Edgewater Drive Phases 3 and
4, $33.5 million; a comprehensive
Charlotte County Jail expansion,
$32 million; Cultural Center of
Charlotte County reconstruction,
$15 million; Charlotte County Sheriff
District 4 (Port Charlotte) headquar-
ters, $6.4 million; and the Charlotte
County Historical Center, $4.59 million.
But in ranking all the projects sub-
mitted, totaling more than $400 million
in requests, before recommending
projects valued at $111 million, the


committee had to make some tough
choices.
The beneficiaries of the potential
funding source, however, cover a wide
range of interests and geography. Mid-
County projects were recommended to
receive $34.5 million, compared with
$6.9 million for South County, $10 mil-
lion for West County, and $41.2 million
for projects deemed countywide.
One factor in the discussions was
current demographics, which break
down as follows: 52 percent of the
population resides in Mid-County,
with 24 percent in each of the south
and west portions of the county,
respectively.

GROUP12


Mental health crisis


Lack of funding leaves many untreated


By BRENDA BARBOSA
STAFF WRITER
Editor's note: This is the
first of an occasional series
looking at mental health care
in Florida.
It's a busy day in the
crisis stabilization unit at
Charlotte Behavioral Health
Care. Nurse Nancy Shaw
is hunched over a stack of
patient files, intently focused
on the new admissions who
arrived at the psychiatric
facility overnight.
On one end of the room,
a flat-screen TV flashes
the smiling face of kitchen
darling Rachael Ray, while
nearby a woman in a red
track jacket paces back and
forth. Outside, a child shoots
hoops as another looks on.
This particular day, as
most days, every bed in the
19-bed community mental
health facility is occupied.
"We're always busy," said
Dawn Clark, its director of
crisis services.
Last year, the crisis
stabilization unit, or CSU as
it's known, admitted 1,275
patients. Of those, 315 were
children some as young
as 4, Clark said.
Sadly, they are among the
lucky ones.
According to a 2012
report prepared for the state
Department of Children and
Families, Florida is failing
when it comes to mental
health care.
Roughly one-half of chil-
dren, and 2 of 5 adults, living
in poverty in Florida do not
get the mental health services


SUN PHOTO BY SUE PAQUIN
Group therapy as well as individual sessions are important to the individ-
uals at the Crisis Stabilization Unit at Charlotte Behavioral Health Care.


they need, the report says.
The Sunshine State ranks
49th in the country for
per-capita spending on
mental health care, and 35th
in substance abuse care,
according to the National
Association of State Mental


Health Program Directors.
The need for care is
striking, as 1 in 2 Floridians,
according to the report, will
experience some form of
mental illness in his lifetime.
It is estimated 778,000 adults
and 140,000 youths living in


BYTHE NUMBERS
*About I out of every 2 children
and 2 out of every 5 adults -
in Florida living in poverty do not
receive the mental health services
they need.
Florida ranks 49th in the country
for per-capita spending on mental
health care, and 35th in substance
abuse care.

Florida have serious mental
illnesses such as depres-
sion, anxiety disorder, bipolar
disorder and schizophrenia.
Yet as public funding
across the state continues
to stagnate or in some
cases disappear ongoing,
comprehensive treatment
for the mentally ill becomes
more difficult to deliver.
"When the state hospitals
were closed, promises were
made that there would
be outpatient treatment
provided in (their) place,
and those commitments
need to be honored," said
Assistant State Attorney
Ronald Smith, of the State
Attorney's Office in Charlotte
County. "Funding has to be
provided to allow proven
organizations to provide the
treatment to the people that
are waiting for it, and they
can't expect to provide it if
they don't have the staff and
resources to do it."

Balance funding with
other priorities
Lawmakers say they have
CRISIS 111


Finding her way out of the dark


By BRENDA BARBOSA
STAFF WRITER
Editor's note: The Sun is
using only the person's first
name for reasons of privacy.
Tucked deep inside her
Samsung phone, like a pearl
in an oyster, 64-year-old
Gail keeps a picture text sent
to her by her brother. She
turns to it whenever gloomy
thoughts start to crowd her
mind.
Like a lighthouse piercing
through a treacherous fog,
the note guides Gail through


the darkness of her own
thinking, especially when
she's alone in her room with
no one to talk to.
The note reads:
Two things to remember
in life: "Take care of your
thoughts when you are
alone," and "take care of
your words when you are
with people."
For most folks, the instruc-
tions seem obvious. But for
Gail, who has struggled with
bipolar disorder since she
was a teen, the words have
special meaning.


For a long time, Gail
had little control over
her thoughts. They took
her from the highest of
highs graduating college,
landing a job, falling in
love to the lowest of lows
- despair, depression and
hospitalizations.
After the death of her
parents in 2007 and 2010,
Gail spiraled out of control.
In three years, she was
admitted seven times to
Charlotte Behavioral Health
Care's crisis stabilization
unit, a Baker Act receiving


facility in Charlotte County
for mentally ill patients who
are a danger to themselves
or others. At her lowest,
Gail wanted to end it all.
Four times she attempted
suicide. Four times she was
unsuccessful.
"I got so close to trying
to take my life," she said
quietly.
Were it not for the cadre
of doctors, therapists, case
managers, caregivers and
mental health professionals

DARK 111


INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 5,14 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 Police Beat 111 Legals 12
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CALL US AT
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The ones that love us, never
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Adaptive services focuses on individuals


Do you or someone
you are familiar
with learn differ-
ently than others? Are
you as good at reading or
written language as you
want to be? Might you
have a processing prob-
lem that prevents you
from being all you can
be? You are not alone.
"All packages are
gifted. Some just take a
little bit longer to open."
I heard this statement
20 years ago from a par-
ent of a student I tutored.
It is one of the most
profound statements,
I believe, a person can
make in education.
It is the mission of
the Office of Adaptive
Services to focus on the
strengths and abilities


of each student. Edison
State College wants
to give every student
the tools necessary to
become a self-assured
and effective learner, a
strong problem solver,
and a successful member
of our academic commu-
nity and beyond.
Are you aware of the
many famous people
who may have been la-
beled as requiring special


education? It is said Hans
Christian Andersen could
not read his own stories.
Was Albert Einstein on
the autism spectrum
due to his high intelli-
gence but lack of social
skills? We know Temple
Grandin, famous for her
intellect and designs of
the facilities in which
half the cattle are man-
aged in the United States,
has autism. Josh Blue,
an American comedian
voted the "Last Comic
Standing" on NBC, has
a physical disability.
Writers such as Agatha
Christie, inventors like
Alexander Graham Bell,
and actors and actresses
like Cher and Danny
Glover all have been
categorized as dyslexic.


The musician Ludwig
Van Beethoven was deafi
We have exciting
new assistive technol-
ogy, including software
equipment to benefit
any student seeking
an associate in science
degree, or who is
enrolled in a certifi-
cation program. This
includes software that
will magnify print, write
what you speak, or read
text aloud to you.
Additional accommo-
dations may be offered
to any student who has
documented learning,
psychiatric, sensory or
physical limitations.
While a college student
may need accommoda-
tions to be successful, he
must continue to meet


all course requirements.
This is possible by utiliz-
ing various aids, includ-
ing those listed above,
texts in an alternate
format, or even extended
time for taking a test.
If you believe you are
a student who requires,
or you know a student
who could benefit from,
these accommodations
to be successful, please
contact the Office of
Adaptive Services on
the Charlotte campus
at 941-637-5626. Please
note: Information and
documentation provided
to Adaptive Services is
confidential, protected,
and remains separate
from the student's educa-
tional record.
If you have any


questions, please contact
Joyce Gelfand at the
above number, Angela
Harstell at 239-489-
9427, or Lyn Mailloux
at 239-489-9123. Each
campus of Edison State
College has an Office of
Adaptive Services that is
available to assist you. If
you feel you, or someone
you know, may benefit
by receiving services
at a different Edison
campus, please call, and
we will provide you with
the correct name and
number.

Joyce Gelfand is the
adaptive services special-
ist at Edison State College
Charlotte Campus in
Punta Gorda. Email her
atjgelfand@edison.edu.


GROUP
FROM PAGE 1

Projects also spread
across the full spectrum
of categories, including
quality of life ($56.28 mil-
lion total), infrastructure
and utilities ($34.97 mil-
lion), public safety
($31.87 million), and
schools ($2.17 million).
And there certainly
were some big winners.
They include a new
South County Library
and Archive in Punta
Gorda, a West County
Annex replacement, new
recreation centers at
North Charlotte and Ann
Dever Memorial regional
parks, a county jail infir-
mary, the Harbor Walk/
Gateway for Charlotte
Harbor, and an expanded
county Family Services
Center, along with major
road projects for Olean
Boulevard, Piper Road
North and Toledo Blade
Boulevard.
The new library for
South County is needed


because the current
Punta Gorda Library
is undersized and
overused, committee
members said. Also
pushing the project
forward is a tentative
arrangement, whereby
the city of Punta Gorda
would donate the land,
and the county would
use its sales-tax money
to build the library. Other
service demands also
were addressed.
"West County needs
volume capacity," said
Tommy Scott, director
of county Community
Services, commenting on
the need for recreational
facilities west of the
Myakka River.
Meanwhile, some
committee members
believed Mid-County
was receiving the bulk of
projects.
"I think we're loading
up in Mid-County. I think
that's bad," said Todd
Rebol of the Enterprise
Charlotte Economic
Council.
In denying poten-
tial funding to some


initiatives, focus group
members tried to provide
alternatives so project
advocates could realize
their dreams.
For example, the
committee found that
the $4.1 million proposal
for a new West County
cultural center, offered
by the Cultural Guild
of the Greater Cape
Haze Peninsula, lacked
a sound business plan.
However, with a new
recreation center at Ann
Dever Memorial Regional
Park, recommended by
the committee, county
recreation programs
could be relocated from
the Tringali Recreation
Center in Englewood,
opening up space for a
cultural center.
Similarly, it was hoped
that the Charlotte
County Historical Center
could find a new home in
existing county facilities,
rather than via new
construction.
Another difficult
decision concerned area
road projects. Gary Quill,
executive director of the


SUBSCRIPTIONS I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
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delivered 7 days.

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

Mail subscription rates: Rates as
follows (advance payment required):
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3 Months 6 Months 1Year
$120.88 $216.81 $386.10
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Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00
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under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.

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


FEED
YOUR MIND
I Read Feeling Fit
every Sunday.


* EVENTS

* TODAY
Cardiac Bicycle Ride,
Cardiac Care Bicycle Ride, 8 am
40 miles 14-16 mph. Free, Adults,
Helmet Required. Call Bill 941-740-
2257 for info.
Punta Gorda Elks, Brkfst
8am-12pm; Bar open 12pm; Steak
Roast 1-6pm; Tiki open 12pm; Music/
Escape 2-6pm; Food 1-4pm@25538
Shore, PG, 637-2606
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
941-629-1645
Open House & Cookout,
CHYC, 4400 Lister St., PC. Free to
prospective members! Cookout lunch
and tour facilities.
ABWA Fashion Show,
ABWA presents a fashion show
luncheon atVisani's. Doors open
at noon. Event is 1-5pm, $27.50.
255-3556 or 235-0113.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Volunteer Appreciation Dinner @ 5pm
PC Elks Bar Bingo,


Everyone welcome. Bingo In The
Bar! Char-Grill is Lit! Burgers/Big
Dogs+back Antler Bar is Open.
Kenilworth, PC 625-7571
Garden Tour, Guided tour of
gardens at History Park, 501 Shreve
St., PG, 2pm, $5 suggested donation;
Q&A. 380-6814.
Yin Yoga Sound Bath,
4-6pm, $35, with Robert Austin,
941-505-9642

* MONDAY

Sierra Club Hike, Morgan
Park, Arcadia hike, 8:30-11, led
by master naturalists. Rsrv req.
941-639-7468.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy 1-2:30, Races
With Peggy @ 3pm, Dinner Basket
4:30-7pm, Tacos, Burgers and more,
Cornhole @ 6pm
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
941-629-1645
Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch
AtThe Bar-Happy Hr all day-$1 wells,
Member Appreciation Day-Cocktail


CHOICES, CHOICES...
Projects the Sales Tax Focus Group is recom-
mending to be funded from the local option
sales tax, if voters reaffirm the extra penny in
November:
Olean Boulevard widening: $9.91M
*Piper Road North: $22.41M
Harborwalk/Gateway Project: $4.27M
Recreation Center- North Charlotte Regional
Park: $12.46M
Front-entry-access control (schools): $1.01M
Classroom security function lock sets (schools):
$676,223
Wireless access points (schools): $423,900
Multiuse trails and on-road bicycle lanes: $3.8M
Ann Dever Memorial Regional Park Recreation
Center: $9.04M
Recreation center renovations: $3.54M
*McGuire Park Phase 1: $1.15M
Oyster Creek Pool Splash Pad: $260,000
South County Library and Archive: $6.9M
Sheriff firing range/training center: $2M


Charlotte County Airport
Authority, spoke in favor
of funding Burnt Store
Road improvements,
saying it would create
jobs. But the project was
put on hold. Edgewater
Drive improvements also
were put off, with the
committee saying the
expansion could wait for
future residential growth,



Special. Kenilworth, PC 625-7571
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11am-2pm; Chicken Nite
4-8pm; Karaoke with Billy G.6:30-
10:30pm; Tiki open 4pm @ 25538
Shore Dr, PG, 637-2606
American Legion 103,
VET Appr Day, Hot Dogs 12-3pm, 2101
Taylor Rd, 639-6337
Fun With Music, an
afternoon of music, dancing and fun!
In Centennial Hall at The Cultural
Center. $2.625-4175
Charlotte Bay DAR,
1:30 pm Church-Good Shepherd
PG; 2pm "Cousins by the Dozens"-
Kathleen Callanan; Visitors welcome.
RSVP-Pat 941-764-1931
Monday Night Dance, An
evening of music, dancing and fun!
Monday at 7pm. Centennial Hall,
Cultural Center. $5.625-4175

* TUESDAY

Charlotte Carvers, Wood
Carving & Burning every Tues @,
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd,
8am to Noon. call Bob 391-5064 or
stop in.
Dulcimer Music, Play or


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


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


West County Annex replacement: $6.5M
Jail Expansion Phase 1 (infirmary): $9.11M
Sheriff District 1 (West County) headquarters:
$3.8M
Digital P25 radio system: $10M
*Fiber to fire stations: $143,000
Family Services Center Phases I and II: $7.10M
Veterans Memorial Park (undetermined location):
$692,692
Environmental Park trail heads in Deep Creek:
$225,000
Placida Bunk House rehabilitation: $350,000

Tier II projects, in order of priority, if there is
enough funding:
North Charlotte Regional Park aquatic center:
$4.44M
Charlotte HarborTrails and Signage: $1M
Port Charlotte Beach Sailing Center: $918,500
Charlotte County Justice Center generator
upgrade: $350,000
Toledo Blade Boulevard improvements: $2.64M
Cattle Dock Boat Ramp: $4.49M


and perhaps another
penny sales-tax cycle.
The focus group also
identified a Tier II group
of projects, which will
come into play if funding
becomes available.
The Sales Tax Focus
Group's recommenda-
tions will be presented
April 22 to the Charlotte
County Commission,


just enjoy the sounds of dulcimer.
Tuesday at 9:30am at the Cultural
Center.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Diane 11-2:30, Dinner
5-8pm, AYCE Pasta, Pizza, Meatballs
and much more, Karaoke With Sour
Notes 6:30-9:30
FOE Eagles 3296, Lunch
11am-2pm. Dinner Tue-Sat 5-8pm.
Music Wed-Sat 6:30-9:30pm. Join
us! 23111 Harborview Rd, CH
941-629-1645
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-2pm; Elkettes Board Meeting
6:30pm; Elkettes General Meeting
7:30pm@ 25538 Shore Dr., PG,
637-2606
Mahjong, Come play this


which will have final
authority over setting
project priorities.
However the ultimate
decision rests with the
public, which with the
November ballot will
vote on whether to ex-
tend for another six years
the local option sales tax,
which expires Dec. 31.
Email: groberts@sun-herald.com


classic tile game! Tuesday at 11:30am
at the Cultural Center. 75 cents/hour.
625-4175.
Foreign Film, 1pm, FGCU,
117 Herald Court, PG. Prisoner of
the Mountains (Russia, 1996). $5.
941-505-1765
Italian Nite@PC Elks,
Chef's Choice! Your guess is as good as
mine but it WILL be tasty. Everyone
Welcome to Elks 2153 Kenilworth, PC
625-7571

* WEDNESDAY

Woodcarving &
Woodburning every Wed. 8am to
12pm at the Cultural Center. Come
and join us. Bev 764-6452


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


CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at rpray@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at overbey@sun-herald.com or call 941 -206-1143. Fax
to 941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at mputman@sun-herald.com or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom.
Circulation director -Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Business news- email business@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy- email dmorris@sun-herald.com or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries -call 941-206-1028 or
email obituaries@sunletter.com. Religion/ church news or events- mputman@sun-herald.com. Editorial letters email letters@sun-herald.com or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor,
FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214
The SUN (USPS743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc., 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.


PAID ADVERTISEMENTS


Featured Events
Stick it to Cancer, Charlotte Sun's Relay for Life Dart Tourney,
3:30pm reg/4pm start March 23 at Ice House Pub, 408 Tam TrI, #111,
PG. Prizes, silent auction, raffle. $ to PG Relay to fight cancer. Entry fee,
$10Opp. All welcome! Pam, 941-914-1170.
Republican Mixer at the Wyvern, Join fellow
Republicans for hors d'oeurves, wine and beer and socialize with County
politicos at Wyvern Hotel, 101 E. Retta Esplanade, PG, Monday, March 24,
at 5 p.m. $6 per person. This month will feature Charlotte County
Commissioners. Info: 258-2080.
"Love Letters" presented by PGICA, The play"Love
Letters"will be Wed., March 26, at 7 p.m., at the PGI Civic Association,
2001 Shreve St., PG. Tickets are $12; available for purchase 8:30 a.m.
to 5 p.m. at the PGICA office or the night of the performance. Call
941-637-1655.


I


OurTown Page 2


C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


FROM PAGE ONE




:The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net


SUPE V
&w/etba
V^ SUPERMARKEpTody-


WmnnDixie


days until



The Beef People.






Sweetbay is becoming Winn-Dixie.

That's right. The Beef People are bringing a new experience, new items,
and hundreds of new ways to save to your neighborhood store. Come visit
on March 28th for food sampling, giveaways and more. We're not just
changing the name. We're changing the way you shop. For the better.

$ On March 28th, Winn-Dixie will present the first 150 customers with a free
cutting board. While supplies last, limit one per customer.


Brad,.ii.ii R
Sarasota
Guh Gai- Q
Eslal-s


0 Arcadia


Okeechobee
0 0


Venice )Q


Englewood 0
Llm. Say Port Charlotte

Fort Q
Myers 0 Q
PCape Coral

Bonita Springs 4 -
Urhban u Q
E Lal-.


Moore Haven
*


* Pahokee


`- f, ft ,- .j


These Sweetbay locations will become Winn-Dixie on March 28th.


C OurTown Page 3


4 l,: --.l-,:t h 1,


L -loh A,-r -.





:Our Town Page 4 C www.sunnewspapers.net LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


I BIRTHDAYS


Cosmetics Implants
General Dentistry. Laser Periodontics, ap 0t itdyt
~Happy lO0th birthday to
Erv Yoas on his special day
March 25.


World Class
Dentistry and
Facial EstheticsM


htpJ/ptta.mobi
Use your smart phone to scan
here to visit our website


Welcome Spring
* 3 Chef Prepared Meals
* Pets Adored Transportation
*Housekeeping Social Activities
* No Application Fee
* FREE Pharmacy Delivery

SurprisinglyAffordable


Senior Living Community
formerly Villa Sans Souci
SCall Today.'!
f (9,41 6290043
2305 AaroSlee P tI Cia, lotte
%V w vw. ,\'efr.- c -i iISi,:tol


Happy 92nd birthday to Alice Happy 95th birthday to Lenora
Schimke on her special day Campos on her special day
March 27. March 25.

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

C HEAR SOME GOOD NEWS?
(7 LET US KNOW...
Charlotte DeSoto North Port Englewood
S941-206.1000 863494-7600 941429-3000 941-681-N00

ROBERT K. KENNETT
Attorney At Law
Living Trusts
Joinl...$600
Single.. $500
Simple Will ......... $75
Probate, Divorce, Custody,
Support & Business
No Consultation Fee
Licensed in 1620 Placida Rd.- Suite D
Florida & Michigan Englewood, FL 3422
941-475-4418
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisement.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.
Clients may be liable for any expenses in addition to fee.


Stay in the Know about your Health.


Upcoming Events


Friday, March 28th
Hip Pain: Minimally Invasive Approach
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: Jason Reiss, DO

Thursday, April 10th
Shoulder Pain: What to Do?
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm jg
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: John Braut, DO

Tuesday, April 15th
New Ways to Treat Irregular Heartbeat
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: Sidney Peykar, MD



Fawcett


Ii1


Wednesday, April 2nd
FREE Stroke Screening
2:00pm 4:00pm
Charlotte State Bank & Trust Parkside
3002 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte
*Reservations required

Wednesday, April 30th
Osteoarthritis: Non-Surgical
& Surgical Treatments
Lunch n Learn
12:00pm l:00pm
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
Guest Speaker: Ronald Constine, MD

Wednesday, May 7th
Stroke Awareness Month!
FREE Stroke Screenings
l:00pm 4:00pm
H2U I 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493
*Reservations required


Memorial Hospital
%" ","~~."2 ,,Li,,,i,, ... ......... ... J


R2~ c~n esevtosfo eias r eurepes

callConul-A*-Nus a*(4) 2 -4441


Can't find it anywhere?
Don't give up check
the Classifieds!

S U NwNorth Port Venice
Ch^. -e -^ ^NEWSPAPERS
Charlotte DoSolo Englewood North Port Veoice


' SEMINAR: April 24, 2014
Learn more about the newest techniques in general dentistry,
smile makeovers and implants. Call to reserve 914-9344


U
Cosmetic &
Restorative Dentistry


U
Implant Surgery &
Restorative Dentistry


3951 Swift Road
Sarasota Florida 34231
941.914.9344
www.SarasotaDentist.com


:OurTown Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


C www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 5


I OBITUARIES


Francine Mary McKenzie
Francine Mary McKenzie, 72, of Punta Gorda, Fla., passed away Friday,
March 7, 2014, at her home.
She was born Dec. 16, 1941, in Oakland, Calif., to Dwight Eugene Welch and
Francine Mildred Stapleton.
IFrancine graduated from high school in San Francisco, Calif.,
and attended Berkeley for several years. At age 21, she took a
^* freighter to Europe. Her first job was in Frankfurt, Germany, where
she worked for General Development Corp., which was selling lots
in Punta Gorda, Fla., to GIs stationed in Germany. Francine went
to Spain, where she had modeling jobs, small parts in American
films, and a song and dance act in Spanish nightclubs.
She went to work for the U.S. Army and Air Force Exchange
at Torrejdn Air Base in Madrid, Spain. She became Supervisor of the data-re-
porting section that managed stock control for the base exchanges in Spain.
Francine met her future husband, James G. McKenzie, in Madrid. He was the
In-Country Manager over a contract with JPL to build a deep-space tracking
station outside Madrid. They returned to Dallas, Texas, where they were married
after the project was completed.
Francine became the Supervisor of a children's clothing showroom in the
Apparel Mart in Dallas, until it went out of business. She then accompanied
her husband to Iran, where he was the In-Country Manager for construction
of facilities for the Iranian Air Force. They had to leave Iran in 1979 because of
the Revolution. She accompanied her husband to build a new site in Gwinnett
County, Ga.
When the project was complete, they moved to Palmdale, Calif., to design and
construct facilities for the final assembly of the B-1B bomber. On both of these
projects, she was very active in both racing and cruising sailboats, as well as
being active in the yacht clubs of both places. She accompanied her husband
to Fairfax County, Va., where he managed the design and construction of the
headquarters for the NRO. In 1996, they sold their home, put their household
goods in storage, and moved aboard their 41-foot sailboat. They lived aboard for
about 14 months, until they completed their new house in Punta Gorda.
Francine and her husband joined the Isles Yacht Club, where they have been
active members for the last 16 years. In 2000, they took their new powerboat,
Dancing Dragon, on the Great Loop trip. Francine worked the lines through
102 locks, but at the end of this 5,200-mile trip and six months, she could not
walk down the dock without support. At this point, she found out she had MS.
Francine was very talented at interior decoration, and got lots of practice, since
she lived in so many places. Her hobby was making silk flower arrangements,
and she enjoyed making these for friends. Francine was also an avid mahjong
player, and used to host a weekly game, before illness forced her to stop. She has
had a long, hard fight against the effects of MS, but could battle no more.
Francine is survived by her husband of 40 years, James; and two children,
Garrett Jackson McKenzie of Bloomfield, N.J., and Lynda Gardner Gardocki of
Suffield, Conn.
A Celebration of Life Service will be held at 11:30 a.m. Friday, April 4, 2014,
at the Isles Yacht Club, 1780 W Marion Ave., Punta Gorda, Fla. The Yacht Club
requests an RSVP at 941-639-7551 if you will attend. In lieu of flowers, donations
maybe made to the National MS Society, 2701 Maitland Center Parkway, Suite
100, Maitland, FL 32751. Please visit www.kays-ponger.com to leave the family
your thoughts, memories and condolences on the online guestbook.
Arrangements are by Kays-Ponger & Uselton Funeral Home and Cremation
Services.


CHARLOTTE

John I. Allison
John I. Allison, 74,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Friday,
March 21, 2014. Funeral
arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Bill J. Brammer
Bill J. Brammer, 86,
passed away Wednesday,
March 12, 2014.
He was
Born June 3,
1927, in
Sabetha,
'~ Kan.
9 Bill was a
SWorld War
IIArmy
veteran,
and a lifetime
.':-^ .member of
American
Legion Post
469 in Frankton, Ind.,
andVFW Post 5782 of
Elwood, Ind. He was a
bricklayer by trade, and a
renowned square-dance
caller. Bill was a longtime
volunteer for the Florida
International Air Show in
Punta Gorda, Fla.
He will always be
remembered for his
sense of humor and love
of people.
Bill is survived by
his wife of 67 years,
Helen; son, Stephen;
daughter, Pamela Farr;
five grandchildren; 15
great-grandchildren; and
two great-great-grand-
children.

Walter J. Gengler
Walter J. "Wally"
Gengler, 78, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., and formerly
> of Chicago,
Ill., passed
away
Wednesday,
[/ March 12,
2014.
He
was born
Dec. 21,
1935, in
%:.-.. Chicago, Ill.,
the son of
Marcel and
Amelia (nee Kirchens)


Gengler.
Walter served in the
U.S. Army during the
Korean War. He worked
for the Chicago Bears
and Cubs for 10 years,
before working for
Federal Life Insurance
for 30 years. Walter was
a member of the Elks,
the Moose, St. Andrew's
Golf Club and Sacred
Heart Catholic Church,
and volunteered for
the Punta Gorda Police
Department. He was a
member of a men's group
called the Romeos -
"Retired Old Men Eating
Out."
Walter will be greatly
missed by his wife of
46 years, Janet (nee
Fortman); brothers-in-
law, JackVan Dermeir
and Edmund (Pat)
Fortman; sisters-in-
law, Fran Rafferty, Pat
Fortman, Betty Noble,
Mary Jane Fortman and
Margot Fortman; and
his cousins and many
nieces and nephews will
miss him dearly. He was
preceded in death by his
parents; sisters, Amelia
Pierce and Marcella Van
Dermeir; and numerous
brothers-in-law and
sisters-in-law.
A memorial Mass
will be held at 11 a.m.
Monday, March 31, 2014,
at Sacred Heart Catholic
Church in Punta Gorda.
Memorial donations
may be made to the
Animal Welfare League
of Charlotte County in
Port Charlotte, Fla. To
express condolences to
the family, please visit
www.Ltaylorfuneral.com
and sign the online guest
book.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

Charles I. Gibson
Charles I. Gibson, 87,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
and formerly of Punta
Gorda, Fla.,
passed
away
Tuesday,
SMarch 18,
2014, at his
home in
South Port
Square.
He was born
." : .: ..May 15, 1926,
in Cambridge,
Ohio, to Helen
M. and Arthur I. Gibson.
Mr. Gibson served
in the U.S. Navy, and
was a graduate of Duke
University. He went on


to work for U.S. Steel
for 38 years, where his
work took him to many
countries, including
Saudi Arabia, Colombia
and France. Mr. Gibson
and his wife of 43 years,
Evelyn Gibson, traveled
to all 50 states. They
moved to Florida in
1985, where they were
members of Burnt Store
Presbyterian Church, and
he enjoyed singing with
the South Port Square
singers.
He was happiest while
on his boat, Charlyn,
with his family. He
enjoyed spending time
with his daughters, Marti
Gibson (Bob) Etter and
Roberta Lynn (Bob)
Fidler; his grandchil-
dren, Lauren Gibson
Etter, Dale Chadwick
Wilson and Robert
Hunter Wilson; and his
great-grandchildren,
Theodore and Aubrey
Wilson. Mr. Gibson will
be remembered as a
kindhearted man who
was always ready to lend
a helping hand to family
and friends.
Services will be private
for the family only.

Donald R.
Kemmerling Sr.
Donald R. Kemmerling
Sr., 83, of Punta Gorda,
Fla., and formerly of
Chicago, Ill1.,
passed away
',-;2. Monday,
March 17,
2014.
He was born Nov. 14,
1930, in Evanston, Ill.
Donald served in
the U.S. Navy as an Air
Traffic Controller. He


was a retired air-traffic
controller and manager.
Donald was a member of
the Lions and the Punta
Gorda Boat Club, and
was a former member
of the Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club. He will be
remembered as a loving
husband, father and
grandfather. Donald
enjoyed playing tennis,
going boating, and flying.
He was an enthusiastic
model airplane builder
and flier.
He will be greatly
missed by his wife of 65
years, Gay; son, Donald
(Kathy) Kemmerling
Jr. of Illinois; daughter,
Carolyn Laitsch of
California; grandchil-
dren, Michelle, Stacy,
Don III, Matthew and
Katie; great-grandson,
Jake; and many nieces
and nephews.
A memorial service will
be held at a later date.
To express condolences
to the family, please visit
www.Ltaylorfuneral.com
and sign the online guest
book.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

DEATHS114

fl Words of
Comfort
Moments of joy
Share proof that at
the heart of
darkness
an unquenchable
light shines.
Ardis Whitman
For more
Words of Comfort, go to
www.wordsofcomfort.net


E 'EIO.M' '6 SiO'I
Priced With Today's Economy In Mind
Take Advantage of Outstanding Savings
Mausoleums as low as
I'al $2,695(perperson)

ROYAL PALM ep n
MEMORIAL GARDENS S
27200 Jones Loop Rd., Punta Gorda
Call (941) 639-2381
www.royalpalmmemorial.com

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


Thomas F. Romano
Thomas F "Tom" Romano, 78, of Arcadia, Fla., passed away Wednesday,
March 19, 2014, surrounded by his family.
He was born Aug. 15, 1935, in Troy, N.Y
y Tom served in the U.S. Marines as a Sergeant from 1953 until
.. 1956. He was a Korean War Veteran. Following his return from
",-;*" Korea, he attended Delhi University in New York, and received his
degree in food service. While at Delhi, he was also an accomplished
collegiate basketball player. He moved his family out to the Midwest
to begin his food-service career with Howard Johnson. In a few short years,
he was chosen to open the first Ground Round restaurant in Norridge, Ill.
In 1971, Tom was asked to relocate his family to Western, N.Y., to oversee
the opening of several Ground Round restaurants. Tom quickly became the
regional director, and became known as "Mr. Ground Round." He continued
to work in the food-service industry until he retired in 1998. Soon after his
retirement, he and his wife Margaret relocated to ArcadiaVillage in 2002. Tom
picked up where he left off and helped with food services for holiday and
special-occasion events at ArcadiaVillage.
Tom was one who liked to talk, and never was at a loss for words. He could
meet you and, within minutes, you felt like you knew him a lifetime. Because
of this, he was often referred to as "The Mayor of Arcadia Village." Tom's morn-
ings started by having a cup of coffee that could make most people sprout hair
on their chest. He then would read the paper twice, while watching the news
on television. If you were fortunate enough to have coffee with him, he would
enthusiastically tell about what was going on in the world, so that you didn't
have to read the paper. Tom always expressed how much he enjoyed playing
shuffleboard with his friends. He was passionate about woodworking, and
making arts and crafts. It gave him great joy to make something for his chil-
dren, but he saved his best for his grandchildren. Tom couldn't wait to surprise
them with something so that he could see the look on their faces and feel their
excitement. In the end, with his family at his side, he passed away as he lived,
by exhibiting a sense of strength and toughness as he took his last breath.
He is survived by his wife of 55 years, Margaret Doty Romano of Arcadia;
sons, Michael (Sharon) Romano of Orlando, Fla., Patrick Romano of Lakeland,
Fla., and Dr. James (Patricia) Romano of Johnson, N.Y.; daughter, Marcy (Jeff)
Kral of Irving, N.Y.; brother, Frank (Judy) Romano of Georgia; grandchildren,
Tiffany (Andres) Aguado, Michael (Lynn) Romano, Taylor Romano, Connor
Romano, Joseph Kral, Jake Romano and Jeremy Kral; and great-grandchildren,
Bryson, Mia and Luke. Tom was preceded in death by his parents, Frank and
Anna Romano; and his sister, Frances Jewett.
A memorial service will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions can be made in Tom's name to: Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box
758517, Topeka, KS 66675. Online condolences can be made at www.ponger
kaysgrady.com.
Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady Funeral Home, Arcadia.


Carmen Guy Miceli
Carmen Guy "Carm" Miceli, 88, of Englewood,
Fla., died Wednesday, March 19, 2014, atTidewell
Hospice inVenice, Fla.
.- He was born Oct. 17, 1925, in
Johnstown, Pa., to Christina de
Maria Miceli and Guy Miceli.
Carm lived in Kane, Pa., growing
up, and graduated from Kane High
d School in 1943. He enlisted in the
U.S. Army Air Corps in 1943, during
S World War II, and trained as a
bombardier. Carm taught the use of
l .. the new technology (at that time) of the
*',j ^. Nordin bombsight. He graduated from
Syracuse University Environmental and
Forestry College with a B.S. in Forest
Management, and worked as a consultant forest-
er in Pennsylvania and New York state. Later he
began graduate courses at Penn State University
and Clarion University in Pennsylvania, and
received his teaching certification in 1957.
Carm taught biology and sciences at Bemus
Point Central Schools in western New York, and
retired as the Science Department Chairman
in 1981. His enthusiasm, love and concern for
teaching his biology classes has been exhibited by
the number of former students who said he was
the sole reason why so many decided to further
their education in one of the biological science
fields after graduation. One former student de-
scribed Carm as "afire with youthful enthusiasm
that has made a profound effect on each of us."
In addition to teaching biology, he was a
Junior Varsity basketball coach and an assistant
football coach. His favorite coaching job was as
the head basketball coach for the Maple Grove
Lady Red Dragons in the late 1970s and early
'80s teams that he led to high school confer-
ence championships. While teaching, he earned
several National Science Foundation scholar-
ships, and attended courses at the University
of Minnesota, both in Duluth and St. Paul;
the University of Indiana at Bloomington; the
University of Buffalo in New York; and Bodoin
University in Maine.
Carm was a dedicated fisherman, enjoyed
many rounds of golf, and was an avid reader. He
was a member of the American Legion and the
Loyal Order of Moose.
He is survived by his loving wife of 40 years,
Carol (Lucie) Miceli; two children, Renee (John
Kean) Miceli of Falls Church, Va., and Curt (Betsy
Eggleston) Miceli of Bemus Point, N.Y.; grandson,
Evan Kean of Falls Church; sister, Connie Infield
of State College, Pa.; and four nephews, Dan and
Jack Infield of State College, Jay Infield of Myrtle
Beach, S.C., and Jeff Miceli of Philadelphia, Pa.
He was preceded in death by his oldest son, John
Miceli; and a brother, Charles Miceli.
A celebration of life will be held at a later
date in Bemus Point, where he lived and
taught. Anyone wishing to make a donation in
his honor can do so to the Suncoast Humane
Society, 6781 San Casa Drive, Englewood, FL
34224; the Chautauqua County Humane Society,
2825 Strunk Road, Jamestown, NY 14701; or to
Disabled Veterans. You may share a memory with
the Miceli family at www.englewoodfh.com.
Arrangements are by Englewood Community
Funeral Home with Private Crematory.










Honor Flight receives donation


Joyce Arenz got in
touch to let everyone
know the D.O.G.s
motorcycle club recent-
ly held a poker run to
raise money to help with
Southwest Florida Honor
Flight. The club present-
ed a check for $4,548 to
the Honor Flight board.
It will pay for about
11 veterans to attend a
day of honor in Washing-
ton, D.C.
*0@
Congratulations to
Bob Johnson. The Arts
& Humanities Council of
Charlotte County recent-
ly chose him as Artist of
the Month for March,
according to a press
release from the council.
His photography can
be viewed at Charlotte
Memorial Gardens, 9400
Indian Springs Cemetery
Road, Punta Gorda. The
public is invited to visit.
Johnson, a teacher
for many years at Port
Charlotte High School,
has been the adviser
for its highly successful


Model United Nations
Academic Team, which
has been ranked among
the top 10 teams in the
world for a decade. For
25 years, in his role as
an educator, Bob has
conducted international
educational tours for
students to more than
50 countries.
It was on one of his
early educational trips
that Bob's passion for
photography was ignited.
He has traveled to and
photographed more than
80 countries.
9 9 9
Congratulations to
Alexia Kirk. Recently,
she successfully satis-
fied the requirements


PHOTO PROVIDED
D.O.G.s motorcycle club president Jerry Donella and poker run organizer Hank Kenter hand a check for $4,548 to Honor Flight
president Don Vecoli.


for the Food Safety
Manager Certification
Examination, according
to a press release from


the Nav-A-Gator Grill
& Marina in DeSoto
County, which her
parents own. This


certification basically
means she is able to train
others effectively in food
preparation and safety.


Rusty Pray is editor of
the Charlotte Sun. He
can be reached at rpray@
sun-herald.com.


I BUSINESS Journal



Westchester Gold & Diamonds, Serving Charlotte County Over 37 Years


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 http:/
/www.westchestergold.com


Steve Duke of Westchester
Gold & Diamonds
4200-F Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte


Absolute Blinds Has A Window

Treatment For You


Absolute Blinds
2842 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte,
call 941-627-5444

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 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 and
the phone number is
941-627-5444. Past and
present customers can
like Absolute Blinds'
Facebook page. For more
information, visit their
website at http://
www.absoluteblinds.com


QUESTIONS & ANSWERS


Q. My vehicle doesn't
seem to be running
properly. Is there a
certified auto repair
shop with reasonable
rates in this area?
A. For all your auto
repairs give Dr. D's Auto
Repair a call. Dr. D's
repairs all types of
vehicles including motor
homes and four wheelers.
At Dr. D's you can count
on the best service,
diagnostics, repairs,
replacement parts, etc.
Only superior quality
replacement parts are
used and rates are very
reasonable. Owner, Mike
True, and his staff are all
ASE certified and they
offer the finest full service
repair in this area. With
the computerized engine
analysis, you can be
assured that the service
required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well


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

Q. I want a new television
and audio system with
surround sound. Is there
a local business with a
good selection of
electronics?
A. Known for its selection
of TVs, audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs, Quality TV has a
great selection of other
products including
security alarm systems,
metal detectors, security
cameras, blue 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 DIRECTV dealer/
installer and there is an
on-site repair shop. Owner
Mike Morales will match
prices on any in-stock TV.
Before you make your
purchase, give Quality TV a
call at 941-426-1773 and
allow them to give you a
quote, or stop by the store
located at 14212W
Tamiami Trail, North Port,
and see their vast
selection. They can advise
which brands are the best
engineered to fit your
needs. For more
information, please visit
their website at http://
www.qualitytv.com


Jackie's Auto Body

-Where Local Dealers Go

For Auto BodyWork
bOne of the best auto
body shops in this
^ area is Jackie's Auto
Body. With over 35
1 years of experience,
Jack D'Amico is
second to none. Many
local car dealers and
car collectors bring
Jackie's Auto Body their cars to Jackie's
19888 Veterans Highway, Auto Body for first
Port Charlotte class auto body work,
or a custom paint job. Jack repairs everything from
minor dents to major collision damage, and will
put your car in like-new condition. All types of
insurance claims are accepted and Jackie's is on
the Preferred Insurance List. Jackie's Auto Body
repairs, paints and services almost any vehicle and
uses the finest Sherwin-Williams paint products
and materials as well as state of the art equipment.
Stop by and meet Jack and Regina and receive a
free estimate. Jackie's Auto Body is located at
19888 Veterans Hwy., in Port Charlotte, and the
phone number is 941-255-5967. Trust the pros to
make your vehicle like new again.


Q. Are pleated filters the
best to buy for your air
conditioner? How often
should I change them?
A. John and Carrie Gable
at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating,
recommend pleated
filters, where the pleats/
apex of the pleat is spaced
about 1" apart, are the
best. The hypoallergenic
filters- where the pleats/
apex are 1/4" apart are
generally "too good".
They are highly restrictive
for airflow. They load and
get dirty very quickly. As a
general rule of thumb,
you should inspect &
change your filter, no
matter what type, every


30 days.
John and Carrie 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. You can
count on the service,
advice and fair pricing that
you receive and a
thorough and complete
check at each service visit.
Call Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating
941-629-1712, located at
18260 Paulson Drive, Port
Charlotte. Business hours
are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday,
with 24 hours emergency
service to their customers.


OurTown Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 7


Partner families' smiles the key


( S' eeing the smile
N on a partner
J family's face
when they are handed
the keys to their new
home is the most re-
warding part of my job,"
said Shelly Kunz, family
services coordinator for
Charlotte County Habitat
for Humanity.
Last week, Mark
Kissinger and his two
children, Lilyana, 2 12,
and Logan, 1, were one
of three families who
received keys to their
new home. Mark is an
assistant manager for a
local liquor store whose
family was living in a
small, one-bedroom
rental and constantly
battling the intrusion
of wasps, ants, rodents
and utility bills over
$200 per month. After
working through his
financial challenges,
Mark was approved for
homeownership.
The journey to


HABITAT FOR
HUMANITY
ELLEN CARDILLO

homeownership and a
better life is a process that
includes a willingness to
partner with Habitat, and
to complete 300 hours
of sweat equity and
homeownership classes;
a down payment; and an
ability to pay an afford-
able zero-interest mort-
gage. Habitat reinvests
100 percent of principal
payments back into
the program to provide
homes for additional
qualified families. The
homeownership opportu-
nity gives families a hand
up, and not a handout.
The need for affordable
housing continues to
rise. According to the
Woods Poole Economics
2012 State Profile, 50,000
out of 73,000 Charlotte
County residents live


at or below the area
median income. That
means 68 percent of local
residents are living below
the area median income.
Our office receives an
average of 35 inquiries
per month from families
in need of affordable
housing. Since July, we
have helped 13 families
achieve homeownership.
Currently, we have 18 ap-
proved families working
through our program
and waiting for their
homes to be completed,
and we plan to serve an
additional 11 families by
the end of June.
In order for our affili-
ate to provide homes for
the remaining families,
it is essential for us to
secure additional fund-
ing. Please help us with
a financial contribution
by visiting our website,
www.charlottecountyhffih.
org; or by mail: Charlotte
County Habitat for
Humanity, 1750 Manzana


PHOTO PROVIDED


Pictured are Roger Miller, an attorney at the Farr Law Firm; Trish Bellois, director of finance for
Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity; and Mark Kissinger, who closed on his Habitat home last
week.


Ave., Punta Gorda, FL
33950.
Thank you for your
support.


Ellen Cardillo is the
special events coordinator
for Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity.


She can be reached at
941-639-3162, ext. 413, or
events@charlottecounty
hfh.org.


Habitat dedicates


Adam Willis, worship pastor at Deep Creek Community Church,
sings several songs with an acoustic guitar before the Apostles
Build dedication ceremony for new Charlotte County Habitat
for Humanity homeowner Cindy Powers and her 11-year-old
daughter, McKenzie, Thursday morning. Twelve churches were
involved in the building of the Powers home: Port Charlotte
United Methodist, Burnt Store Presbyterian, Holy Trinity
Lutheran in Port Charlotte, Boca Grande Lighthouse United
Methodist, Pilgrim United Church of Christ, Murdock Christian,
St. Andrews Episcopal in Boca Grande, Deep Creek Community,
New Day Christian, Deep Creek Workship Center, Faith Lutheran
in Punta Gorda and Faithlife in Port Charlotte.


f-V ----


ostles Build


Annemarie Klein,
representing Burnt Store
Presbyterian Church, goes
to hug 11-year-old McKenzie
Powers and her mother,
Cindy, after she presented
the new homeowner and
her daughter a Bible. Other
gifts were donated by
the American Red Cross,
Charlotte County Habitat
for Humanity, the Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints, Daughters of the
American Revolution/
Charlotte Bay Chapter,
Edison Collegiate High
School, Legeres Concrete
Specialties, Proctor &
Gamble, the Team Parkside
Housing Committee, the
St. James Episcopal Church
Women, Sun Country Decor
and St. Maximilian Kolbe
Catholic Church.
Surrounding Port
Charlotte resident
Cindy Powers'home,
those who attended
the Apostles
S Build 2014 home
dedication Thursday
morning join hands
as the ceremony
ended with a house
blessing and a
closing prayer.


Jim Kelly, board member of the Team Parkside Housing
Committee, hands a measuring tape to new homeowner Cindy
Powers, one of many gifts received during her recently held
home-dedication ceremony. Kelly also provided a toolbox filled
with various items on behalf of Team Parkside, provided by
Home Depot.













Shelly Kunz, family service coordinator of Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity, gives a congratulatory hug to new
homeowner Cindy Powers after handing her one of many
gift baskets donated by various organizations, churches and
businesses.


Susan Yow, director of affiliate tithe for Habitat for Humanity
International, was a guest speaker during the home dedication
for Cindy Powers.

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The Rev. Tony Huffer, pastor of First Alliance Church,
accompanies Sheri Fullom on guitar as she sings "A Mighty
Fortress.":'




Wxce/4,'zce

ff1 ?j//o1 i i' 4' L --aI


Routine Annual Visits Laparoscopy Surgeries Hysteroscopic Procedures
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, *


m






Our Town Page 8 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun ISunday, March 23, 2014


VIEWPOINT


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


Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer


Email letters to letters@sun-herald.com


I OUR VIEW

Trust funds

an easy target

for quick cash

OUR POSITION: We agree with
TaxWatch that Florida law-
makers should replenish money
borrowed from state trust funds
before they make any sweeping
tax cuts and be required to debate
in public any withdrawals from
those funds.

t has been years since Florida
has experienced a surplus
of funding as it expects in
the coming year. All too often,
since the economic downturn
that began in 2008, revenues
have fallen short of projected
costs and lawmakers have had to
make painful cuts to balance our
state budget.
Part of that balancing-the-
budget process has meant taking
money from trust fund accounts
and shifting it into general
revenues.
While no one was happy with
this solution, tough economic
times made it difficult to criticize
the move. Now, however, it is time
to pay back some of that money
borrowed from trust funds.
Since 2008, the Legislature
has taken more than $3.4 billion
from trust funds and used that
money to balance the budget.
According to TaxWatch, law-
makers have already proposed
"borrowing" $174.2 million from
trust funds for the 2014-15 fiscal
year despite the sunny economic
outlook.
Trust funds are set up for
specific purposes such as
preserving environmentally
sensitive land, building roads,
housing and anti-fraud services
that protect citizens.
The money that goes into
those funds comes from several
sources including business
fees. For example, as TaxWatch
pointed out, license fees on an
industry can go to a trust fund
that pays for regulation of that
group.
According to TaxWatch, the
2013 Legislature transferred
$385.5 million from trust
funds to general revenue. The
2012 Legislature swept away
$542 million.
Accounts that were raided
included:
$21 million from the
Department of Environmental
Protection's Inland Protection
Fund in 2013.
$10.3 million from the
medical quality Assurance Trust
Fund in 2013.
$90 million from the Grants
and Donations Trust Fund under
the Agency for Health Care
Administration in 2013.
$7 million from a fund for
highway safety in 2013.
$151 million in 2013 and
$66.8 million in 2012 from the
Local Government Housing Trust
Fund.
Years ago we decried the
raiding of money to purchase
environmentally sensitive land -
which included sites in Charlotte
County. That action, as it turns
out, was just the beginning of a
full-scale raid on trust funds as
lawmakers, intent on not raising
taxes, found that to be a conve-
nient source of revenue.
Trust funds were created out
of a need they are not frills in
the budget. Many of the cuts in
trust funds have resulted in the
loss of jobs.
TaxWatch recommends, and we
agree, that before sweeping mon-
ey from a trust fund, lawmakers
should be required to create a
separate bill each time they plan
to withdraw from the fund. This
would allow for testimony as
to the impact of drawing down
of that fund and would mean
lawmakers have to go on record
with a yes or no vote.
If there is a real need to borrow
money from a trust fund, legis-
lators should be willing to go on
record on the financial impact
and where that particular money
might be used. That will help
eliminate the ease with which


trust funds have been raided this
past decade.


V' r ,
'fin t


I'


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Origin of island's
name questioned

Editor:
I enjoyed reading the article
Useppa Island in a recent
Sun. I did not know exactly
where it was, so I consulted
my Guide to the Waters in the
WaterLine weekly magazine.
I have been a subscriber to
WaterLine for 11 years and
knew the map was there, but
never studied it closely.
After finding Useppa Island,
I studied the map further.
About 14 miles northeast
of Useppa is a point of land
called Whorehouse Point. I
thought it might have been
a typo so I looked at a year-
old copy of the map I kept
around. The name of the
point was there also. Was/
is there a house of ill repute
located there? How did the
name come about? Just
wondering.


current administration's
failures in North Korea, Syria,
Egypt, Afghanistan and Iran.
However not once in the piece
does he suggest what we
should have done instead of
what we did.
It's quite easy to be against
something. The point is what
are you for. The conservative
movement is forever telling
us what is wrong with our
government without ever
offering an alternative to any
situation they don't like. Now
a few politicians and journal-
ist are beating the war drums.
It's the same old story. The old
men want to send the young
men to die while they remain
behind benefiting from a
wartime economy. What is
happening on the Russian
boarder is not worth one
American life.
Ron Bupp
Port Charlotte/Englewood


Historical view
of Russia, Ukraine


Bill Bayer Editor:
Port Charlotte The history of the Union
of Soviet Socialist Republics
and of the Russia of today are
No interest essential to understanding
what is happening in Crimea
in northern teams and Ukraine. The Russian
Revolution of 1917 ended the
Editor: reign of Russian czars and
The sports fans from the resulted in the creation of the
Northeast complain a lot USSR. After years of a ruling
about the lack of coverage class, the idea of communism
of their sports teams in the was appealing. The reality was
paper,. that under Lenin, life was op-
Might I remind you we real- pressive and later under Stalin
ly don't care about the Uconn lt was brutal. During World
girls teams? We don't care War II, the USSR was an ally
about the Boston Red Sox. We of the United States, but later
abou theBostn Re Sox We the two found themselves in a
don't care if the Patriots had a thetwo found themselves in a
great comeback game. period called the Cold War.
Wake up. This is Florida. In 1991, after Gorbachev's
We care about Miami, Tampa, failed attempts at democracy
Jacksonville, Orlando and with openness (glasnost) and
Florida college sports. I doubt restructuring (perestroika),
there is any coverage in the Soviet Union collapsed,
Connecticut newspapers con- resulting in the formation of
cerning the Rays, Dolphins or 15 new states. Some of the
Buccaneers. states lean Baltic, some Asian
Get over yourselves. We and some European. Ukraine
could care less about your is considered European
teams. Funny, people from leaning.
the Midwest get it. The area called Crimea is
Glen Marentette part of Ukraine. With its deep
Glen ortPt ports, Crimea is vital to the
North Port economic success of the region.
Russia leases moorings and
Russia's actions land installations in Crimea.
ussis actions In the long and complicated
not worth war history of the region, the
USSR was formed by con-
Editor: quest. Now we have President
In a recent Wall Street Putin trying to regain control
Journal opinion piece an of the region and protect
article by Mitt Romney the interests of Russia by
entitled "The Price Of Failure" conquest,
was published. Mr Romney The question for the United
elaborately pointed out the States is this: Is this our


business? If you believe in one
world order, it is.
Otherwise, we shouldn't try
fighting everyone's battles.
We should be worrying about
protecting our borders.
Virginia Sparks
Rotonda West

Proposed gun law
recipe for disaster

Editor:
Regarding the recently
publicized "backyard shooting
range" law. Such an inane, ill-
thought-out, dangerous law
should raise concern in every
sane, thoughtful person.
Will it take someone shot
walking nearby, a child killed
on a backyard swing or
someone shot while watching
TV to create a public reaction?
Perhaps in this gun-crazed
state too many folks cannot
see beyond the end of their
nose. This law is a recipe for
disaster.
Regarding stand-your-
ground. There are people who
feel threatened by thinking
they might have seen a gun,
or by flying popcorn bags. A
father shot to death in a movie,
for what? Using a cellphone,
offending some gun nut. A
young man killed, for what?
Playing music too loudly for a
gun nut's sensitivity.
If one carries a loaded
firearm or has easy access to a
loaded firearm, it will be used.
Anyone who carries is secretly
wishing/hoping to use their
firearm. Denials/rational-
izations to follow, I'm sure.
There will be more of these
incidents. Carrying makes
everyone a tough guy. One
usually finds that Mr. Tough
Guy becomes a pathetic,
whimpering coward when it
comes time to pay the piper.
"The enemy of my enemy
is my friend." "Politics (and
morality) make strange
bedfellows." It is puzzling that
godless Russia and atheist
Putin have become exemplars
of moral judgment.
Buying lotto tickets is
gambling, not investing.
John Marshall


Public school
a monopolyl


Englewood

Ils
yI


Editor:
I was disappointed to
read in the March 17 Sun of
the negative attitude of the
Charlotte County school su-
perintendent and at least one
school board member toward
the Tax Credit Scholarship


program offered by the state.
Research on the Internet,
using papers from responsi-
ble organizations (e.g., U.S.
Department of Education)
shows that private school stu-
dents generally do significant-
ly better on math and reading
tests than our public school
students. But then the statisti-
cal dances begin, adjusting for
socioeconomic status, etc., to
wash out the differences. But
certainly no one finds private
schools doing worse than
public ones, and there are
two very important reasons to
support them.
First, the public school
establishment frequently acts
toward creating an education-
al monopoly. But anyone over
6 years old knows monopolies
drive up prices, and/or lower
quality.
Second, many people find
fault with the public school
curriculum, but they none-
theless have money extracted
from them every year to
support public schools. If they
prefer private school for their
children, by all means they
should be allowed a rebate
on their tax dollars to buy the
education they prefer.
So to Mr. Whittaker and Mr.
Swift, if you want to improve
the public schools, quit
acting like union bosses and
embrace the competition.
And to Mr. Swift, specifically,
if we cannot support schools
which may teach things "that
everyone may not agree with,"
well, I guess we've pretty
much reduced our population
to think-alike automatons.
John R. Doner
Port Charlotte


Overall trends
on the upside

Editor:
Contrary to recent letters,
there are many positive
economic and other develop-
ments in our country.
For example, the unem-
ployment rate has dropped
from 9.9 percent to 6.7 per-
cent and is now lower than
in most other wealthy econo-
mies, including Canada, who
use the same measurement
criteria. Private sector jobs
are being created despite a
steady decline in government
jobs.
Inflation remains low,
which is very good for con-
sumers. House construction
has resumed and real estate
prices are rising again. The
annual budget deficit has
dropped from 8 percent of
GDP to 2 percent of GDP for
fiscal 2014. The government
had a record monthly surplus
in December. Corporate
profits have been strong and
the stock market has dou-
bled since Obama became
president (after falling during
Bush's terms in office).
Americans are no lon-
ger being killed in Iraq or
Afghanistan. Obama has
skillfully managed to avoid
entangling the U.S. in another
counter-productive war.
Contrary to some pundits,
Russia's takeover of Crimea
is going to cause more harm
to Russia than to us or the
Europeans.
Health care reform impacts
will take years to be fully felt,
but some benefits are already
apparent. Per capital health
care spending is rising at its
lowest rate in many decades
and the number of uninsured
is slowly declining.
It is unfortunate that the
media, especially Fox News,
focuses so much on the
negative, especially isolated
anecdotal stories that do not
reflect overall trends.
Frank Vorlicek
Rotonda West


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


OurTown Page 8 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014





The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


VIEWPOINT


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 9


The


Timidity


here don't seem to be
any major economic
crises underway
right this moment, and
policymakers in many plac-
es are patting themselves
on the back In Europe, for
example, they're crowing
about Spairf's recovery:
The country seems set to
grow at least twice as fast
this year as previously
forecast.
Unfortunately, that
means growth of 1 percent,
versus 0.5 percent, in a
deeply depressed economy
with 55 percent youth un-
employment. The fact that
this can be considered good
news just goes to show
how accustomed we've
grown to terrible economic
conditions. We're doing
worse than anyone could
have imagined a few years
ago, yet people seem
increasingly to be accepting
this miserable situation as
the new normal.
How did this happen?
There were multiple
reasons, of course. But I've
been thinking about this
question a lot lately, in part


because I've been asked to
discuss a new assessment
of Japan's efforts to break
out of its deflation trap.
And I'd argue that an
important source of failure
was what I've taken to
calling the timidity trap -
the consistent tendency
of policymakers who have
the right ideas in principle
to go for half-measures in
practice, and the way this
timidity ends up backfir-
ing, politically and even
economically.
In other words, Yeats
had it right: The best lack
all conviction, while the
worst are full of passionate
intensity.
About the worst: If
you've been following
economic debates these


past few years, you know
that both the United States
and Europe have powerful
pain caucuses -influential
groups fiercely opposed to
any policy that might put
the unemployed back to
work There are some im-
portant differences between
the U.S. and European pain
caucuses, but both now
have truly impressive track
records of being always
wrong, never in doubt
Thus, in the United
States, we have a faction
both onWall Street and in
Congress that has spent
five years and more issuing
lurid warnings about run-
away inflation and soaring
interest rates. You might
think that the failure of any
of these dire predictions to
come true would inspire
some second thoughts,
but, after all these years, the
same people are still being
invited to testify, and are
still saying the same things.
Meanwhile, in Europe,
four years have passed
since the Continent
turned to harsh austerity
programs. The architects of


these programs told us not
to worry about adverse im-
pacts on jobs and growth
- the economic effects
would be positive, because
austerity would inspire
confidence. Needless to
say, the confidence fairy
never appeared, and the
economic and social price
has been immense. But no
matter: All the serious peo-
ple say that the beatings
must continue until morale
improves.
So what has been the
response of the good guys?
For there are good guys
out there, people who
haven't bought into the
notion that nothing can
or should be done about
mass unemployment. The
Obama administration's
heart or, at any rate, its
economic model is in
the right place. The Federal
Reserve has pushed
back against the spring-
time-for-Weimar, infla-
tion-is-coming crowd. The
International Monetary
Fund has put out research
debunking claims that
austerity is painless. But


these good guys never
seem willing to go all-in on
their beliefs.
The classic example
is the Obama stimulus,
which was obviously
underpowered given the
economy's dire straits.
That's not 20/20 hindsight.
Some of us warned right
from the beginning that
the plan would be inade-
quate and that because
it was being oversold, the
persistence of high unem-
ployment would end up
discrediting the whole idea
of stimulus in the public
mind. And so it proved.
What's not as well-
known is that the Fed has,
in its own way, done the
same thing. From the start,
monetary officials ruled
out the kinds of monetary
policies most likely to work
-in particular, anything
that might signal a willing-
ness to tolerate somewhat
higher inflation, at least
temporarily. As a result, the
policies they have followed
have fallen short of hopes,
and ended up leaving the
impression that nothing


much can be done.
And the same may be
true even in Japan the
case that motivated this
article. Japan has made
a radical break with past
policies, finally adopting
the kind of aggressive
monetary stimulus
Western economists have
been urging for 15 years
and more. Yet there's still a
diffidence about the whole
business, a tendency to set
things like inflation targets
lower than the situation
really demands. And this
increases the risk that
Japan will fail to achieve
"liftoff" that the boost it
gets from the new policies
won't be enough to really
break free from deflation.
You might ask why the
good guys have been so
timid, the bad guys so
self-confident. I suspect
that the answer has a lot to
do with class interests. But
that will have to be a sub-
ject for another column.
Paul Krugman is a colum-
nist for The New York Times.
He can be reached via ww
newyorktimes.com.


A half-century in denial


critics of Rep. Paul
Ryan's remarks
about cultural
factors in the persistence
of poverty are simultane-
ously shrill and boring.
Their predictable minuet
of synthetic indigna-
tion demonstrates how
little liberals have learned
about poverty or changed
their rhetorical repertoire
in the last 49 years.
Ryan spoke of a "tail-
spin of culture, in our
inner cities in particular,
of men not working and
just generations of men
not even thinking about
working or learning the
value and the culture of
work," adding: "There's a
real culture problem here."
This brought down upon
Ryan the usual acid rain
of accusations racism,
blaming the victims, etc.
He had sauntered into
the minefield that a more
experienced Daniel Patrick
Moynihan a liberal
scholar who knew the
taboos of his tribe had
tiptoed into five years
before Ryan was bom.


A year from now, there
surely will be conferences
marking the 50th anniver-
sary of what is now known
as the Moynihan Report,
aka "The Negro Family: The
Case for National Action."
In March 1965, Moynihan,
then 37 and assistant sec-
retary of labor, wrote that
"the center of the tangle of
pathology" in inner cities
- this was five months be-
fore the Watts riots -was
the fact that 23.6 percent of
black children were born to
single women, compared
to just 3.07 percent of white
children. He was accused
of racism, blaming the
victims, etc.
Forty-nine years later,
41 percent of all American
children are born out of


wedlock; almost half of all
first births are to unmar-
ried women, as are 54 per-
cent and 72 percent of all
Hispanic and black births,
respectively. Is there
anyone not blinkered by
ideology or invincibly
ignorant of social science
who disagrees with this:
The family is the
primary transmitter of
social capital the values
and character traits that
enable people to seize
opportunities. Family
structure is a primary
predictor of an individ-
ual's life chances, and
family disintegration is
the principal cause of the
intergenerational trans-
mission of poverty.
In the 1960s, as the
civil rights movement
dismantled barriers to
opportunity, there began
a social regression driven
by the explosive growth
of the number of children
in single-parent families.
This meant a continually
renewed cohort of adoles-
cent males from homes
without fathers; this


produced turbulent neigh-
borhoods and schools
where the task of main-
taining discipline eclipsed
that of instruction.
In the mid-1960s,
Moynihan noted some-
thing ominous that came
to be called "Moynihan's
scissors." Two lines on a
graph crossed, replicating
a scissors' blades. The de-
scending line depicted the
decline in the minority-
then overwhelmingly black
- male unemployment
rate. The ascending line
depicted the simultaneous
rise of new welfare cases.
The broken correlation
of improvements in em-
ployment and decreased
welfare dependency was
not just bewildering, it was
frightening. Policymakers
had long held a serene
faith in social salvation
through better economic
incentives and fewer barri-
ers to individual initiative.
The possibility that the
decisive factors are not
economic but cultural -
habits, mores, customs
- was dismaying because


it is easier for government
to alter incentives and
remove barriers than to
alter culture. The assump-
tion that the condition of
the poor must improve
as macroeconomic
conditions which
government thinks it can
manipulate improve is
refuted by the importance
of family structure.
To say that poverty can
be self-perpetuating is not
to say, and Ryan did not
say, that poverty is caused
by irremediable attributes
that are finally the fault
of the poor. It is, however,
to define the challenge,
which is to acculturate
those unacquainted with
the culture of work to the
disciplines and satisfac-
tions of this culture.
Nicholas Eberstadt, an
economist and demog-
rapher, notes that "labor
force participation ratios
for men in the prime of life
are demonstrably lower in
America than in Europe"
and "a large part of the
jobs problem for American
men today is that of not


wanting one." Surely the
fact that means-tested
entitlement dependency
has been destigmatized
has somethingto do with
what Eberstadt terms the
"unprecedented exit from
gainful work by adult men."
Next March, serious
people will be wonder-
ing why the problem
Moynihan articulated
half a century earlier
has become so much
worse while so much else
- including the aston-
ishingly rapid receding of
racism and discrimination
- has become so much
better. One reason is what
Moynihan called "the
leakage of reality from
American life." Judging
by the blend of malice,
ignorance and intellectual
sloth in the left's reaction
to Ryan's unexceptionable
remarks, the leak has
become, among some
factions, a cataract.
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him atgeorgewill@
washpost.com.


America's own mystery flight


It took off with a
clear destination
but then veered off
course and disappeared.
Several countries joined
the search for answers
and offered conflicting
theories about what went
wrong.
I speak, of course, of
the U.S. attempt to keep
Vladimir Putin from
taking Crimea.
Any resemblance
between Russia's
annexation of the
Ukrainian province and
the tragedy of Malaysia
Airlines Flight 370 is
purely coincidental.


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But both have been
humbling.
The search in Asia
showed that, for all our
global connectivity and
surveillance technol-
ogy, a jumbo jet can
vanish without a trace.
And events in Ukraine


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revealed that, though
the United States likes
to call itself the world's
only superpower, it had
no ability to stop Russia
from lopping off a chunk
of a neighbor.
The first part
mystery, part thriller
- is more captivating.
But it distracted us from
the second, which is a


limits of American pow-
er in the 21st century.
Russia perpetrated the
first annexation of one
European country's ter-
ritory by another since
World War II and its
leaders literally scoffed
at U.S. objections and
sanctions.
The neocons say
the Ukraine invasion


serious statement on the is a result of President


Obama's weakness,
brought about by his
administration's attempt
at a conciliatory "reset"
of relations with Russia
and his failure to enforce
his ultimatum in Syria.
Putin, by contrast,
justified the invasion in
a speech last week by
citing American military
actions in Iraq and
other states and quoting


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George W Bush's with-
us-or-against-us
philosophy.
For those who believe
in American power,
reality is more difficult
to accept than either of
those explanations. We
didn't cause the Russian
annexation of Crimea,
and we can't stop it. The

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VIEWPOINT


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


Paul Ryan's white hood


hat incorrigible
racist said the
following?
"Fewer young black and
Latino men participate in
the labor force compared
to young white men. And
all of this translates into
higher unemployment
rates and poverty rates as
adults."
"In troubled neigh-
borhoods all across this
country many of them
heavily African-American
- too few of our citizens
have role models to guide
them."
"We know that more
than half of all black chil-
dren live in single-parent
households.... We know
the statistics that chil-
dren who grow up without
a father are five times more
likely to live in poverty and
commit crime; nine times
more likely to drop out of
school; and twenty times
more likely to end up in
prison."


"We know young black
men are twice as likely as
young white men to be
'disconnected'- not in
school, not working."
As you might guess, Paul
Ryan said none of these
things. Barack Obama did
- in heartfelt speeches at a
Chicago church in 2008, at
Morehouse College in 2013
and at the White House a
few weeks ago.
In his instantly notori-
ous interview with radio
talk-show host Bill Bennett,
Ryan discussed fatherless-
ness and the importance of
role models. "We have got
this tailspin of culture in


our inner cities, in partic-
ular," he said, "of men not
working and just gener-
ations of men not even
thinking about working or
learning the value and the
culture of work."
For this offense, Ryan
was awarded an honorary
white hood by the liberal
commentariat. When
Barack Obama says
such things, which are
undeniably correct, he is
a brave truth-teller; when
Paul Ryan says them, he
is making an odious play
for racist votes, via a "dog
whistle."
In literally the next
sentence, Ryan urged the
civic-minded to help out
in what President Obama
calls "troubled neighbor-
hoods." That almost none
of his attackers noted
this part of his answer
tells you everything you
need to know about their
credibility.
More evidence of Ryan's


alleged malign intent
was a mention of Charles
Murray. Murray's book
"The Bell Curve" will
forever be controversial
for its treatment of race
and IQ, but Murray's latest
work, "ComingApart,"
is about the struggles
of the white working
class. Notably, Ryan also
mentioned Harvard social
scientist Robert Putnam,
whose recent work also has
focused on class divisions
and social isolation.
These are the scholarly
name-checks of someone
who is thinking about the
unraveling of civil society,
not how to become the
next George Wallace.
Ryan's critics hate the
word "culture," as if it's a
concept that right-wingers
came up with to justify
nefarious doings rather
than one that is central to
understanding how the
world works.
In The NewYorkTimes


several years ago, Harvard
sociologist Orlando
Patterson wrote a column
against the "deep-seated
dogma" that rejects
"any explanation that
invokes a group's cultural
attributes- its distinctive
attitudes, values and
predispositions."
He argued that the eco-
nomic boom of the 1990s
created millions of jobs
yet "jobless black youths
simply did not turn up to
take them. Instead, the
opportunity was seized in
large part by immigrants -
including many blacks -
mainly from Latin America
and the Caribbean."
Patterson blamed it on "the
cool-pose culture" of many
young black men.
Fortunately, Orlando
Patterson is not the
Republican chairman of
a House committee, or he
could never show himself
in polite society again.
As for Paul Ryan, he is


such a callous dog-whistler
that he has been touring
urban neighborhoods
as he formulates a new
conservative agenda on
poverty. Ryan wants to
reform welfare programs
to incentive work and to
encourage institutions
of civil society to fight
social breakdown. His
antagonists want to pour
more money into the same
welfare programs that
have failed to address the
root causes of poverty for
decades.
After his interview
caused a firestorm, Ryan
said he had been "inar-
ticulate," in a good-faith
gesture to his critics. He
would have been entirely
justified in telling them
simply to go to hell.

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


Putin conducts 'Russia Marches On


ast week, before
Vladimir Putin
annexed the
Ukrainian region of
Crimea to Russia, I asked
a leading Putinologist,
Fiona Hill of the Brook-
ings Institution, what the
Russian president was
likely to do.
"He's on the offensive,"
she said. "In his view,
he's got the advantage.
He doesn't seem likely to
stop now."
She turned out to be
right. On Tuesday, Putin
signed the treaty of
annexation in a flag-
decked Kremlin cere-
mony as crowds cheered
outside in Red Square.
In a defiant speech,
the Russian president
said the action merely
restored Crimea to its
motherland. "Crimea has
returned home," he told
the crowd.
By tapping into the
traditional nationalism
of Russians and their
desire to be seen as a
great power, Putin has
improved his domestic
political standing, and
he's done it at a time


MILBANK
FROM PAGE 9

world just isn't that into
us.
"This has very little to
do with the U.S. posture
in the last few years.
It's a trend that's been
developing under Putin
since he came to power,"
says Stephen Hanson,
a Russia specialist at
the College of William
& Mary. "We should not
be looking backward
and blaming the United
States. We should be
looking to contain
Putin."
A former top official


when Russia's economy
has slowed to a crawl.
A recent poll by the
respected Levada Center
put Putin's job approval
at 72 percent well
above, say, President
Obama's.
With that kind of
cheering section, it
seems unlikely the
Russian leader will stop
now. His most immediate
goal may be to secure
Crimea's energy sources,
most of which happen
to be in eastern and
southern Ukraine, which
also have substantial
Russian populations. But
that won't be all. Putin's
central goal as president,
Hill said, is to restore
Russian influence over as
much of the territory of
the old Soviet Union as

on Bush's national-secu-
rity team acknowledged
to me that there's not
much that can be done
now to stop Putin in
Crimea; he simply said
Obama could have pre-
vented it from coming
to this. Maybe so. And
maybe Flight 370 was
hijacked by an Iranian
traveling on a stolen
passport. Or it was
flown to North Korea. Or
Pakistan, where it's be-
ing weaponized to attack
Israel. Or it crashed on
an uninhabited island.
Or the Illuminati were
involved. Or there's an
Asian version of the
Bermuda Triangle. Or
something supernatural


possible, beginning with
Ukraine.
Russia won't neces-
sarily try to annex more
of Ukraine, but Putin is
bent on ensuring that the
country joins his planned
Eurasian Union instead
of the European Union.
"This is his legacy," said
Hill, who coauthored the
widely praised biography
"Mr. Putin: Operative
in the Kremlin." "This
is what his presidency's
about."
That's why Putin wasn't
willing to stand by as
a rebellious Ukraine
moved toward a formal
economic association
with the EU. And that's
why he will continue to
exert pressure on both
eastern Ukraine, where
much of the population
is pro-Russia, and on
the understandably
anti-Russia government
in Kiev.
One possible next
move would be for Russia
to annex Transnistria, a
self-declared separatist
state on Ukraine's
western border.
Transnistria broke away

happened. Or it was
sucked into a black hole.
While we're specu-
lating, allow me to add
another: Maybe Putin
did it, as a diversion. As
we searched the oceans,
he finished the job in
Crimea.
By the time President
Obama spoke in the
White House driveway
Thursday morning, the
Russian takeover was a
done deal. Obama was
really warning about
"further incursions." In
a conference call with
reporters a few minutes
later, administration
officials justified the
restrained U.S. response,
saying "we don't want


from Moldova, though
its sovereignty has not
been recognized by most
countries, and now has
close ties with Russia.
"Keep your eye on that
one," Hill warned. "It's
another way Putin can
create a problem for the
government in Kiev."
At its heart, the conflict
in Ukraine is as much
about Putin's fears as his
ambition. In Putin's mind,
he is acting to defend
Russia's interests against
an assertive, expansionist
West. (As recently as
2008, after all, NATO was
moving toward making
Ukraine a member.) He
rejects the idea that every
country should be mov-
ing toward both democ-
racy and aWestern-style
market economy. To the
Russian leader, democra-
cy looks like chaos. And
after the U.S. financial
crash of 2008, "he doesn't
think the West is worth
emulating as an econom-
ic model anymore," Hill
said.
In other words, Putin's
looking at the 21st centu-
ry through the cold, wary

to take steps to add
to a momentum of
further militarizing the
situation."
Even the president's
most hawkish critics
acknowledge there
is no military option
in Ukraine. The best
the United States and
European Union can
do is prop up Ukraine's
economy, while NATO
assures Poland and the
Baltic states it will live
up to its defense com-
mitments. The range
of choices really comes
down to how to "cali-
brate" sanctions, as the
administration puts it.
Severe economic
sanctions targeting


eyes of a Russian realist,
and he sees it differently
than Western leaders do.
Take the recent threats
of economic sanctions
from Europe and the
United States. Putin
thinks the West will
hesitate before imposing
crippling sanctions
on Russia's economy
because of Europe's
many financial interests
in Moscow. (So far, he's
right about that.) And he
thinks the West will tire
of imposing sanctions
before Russia feels any
need to back down.
"His message is:
We think you've been
trampling our interests,
and we have a higher
threshold for pain than
you do," Hill said. She
noted that Putin's parents
survived the World War II
siege of Leningrad, when
some Russians ate grass
to fend off starvation -
an episode Putin once
referred to as evidence
of his nation's resilience
under pressure.
Obama, German
Chancellor Angela
Merkel and their allies

Russia's energy in-
dustry, for example -
could provoke a bigger
crisis in the region
while scuttling Russian
cooperation on nuclear
proliferation and Iran
talks. But the limited
sanctions unveiled so
far by the United States
and Europe risk being
ineffective such as
Thursday's targeting
of the 17th-largest
bank in Russia. Putin
mocked this choice of
a "middle-sized bank"
(he said he would open
an account there) and
then promptly signed a
law finalizing Russia's
takeover of Crimea.
On Thursday's


hoped threats of sanc-
tions would deter Putin
from moving troops into
Crimea, but their threats
had no effect. They
hoped the imposition of
limited, "proportional"
sanctions might deter
Putin from annexing
Crimea, but that had no
effect either.
What we have here is
an asymmetrical prob-
lem: It's more important
to Putin and his people
than it is to the West. For
Americans and Western
Europeans, Russia's
assertion of power is an
outrage and a threat to
our ideal of an interna-
tional order, but it's also
a long way from home.
For Putin, it's the cure for
Russia's national resent-
ments and the legacy he
wants to leave as presi-
dent. He's betting that he
can outlast any sanctions
the West is willing to
impose. He could well
turn out to be right.
Doyle McManus is a
columnist for The Los
Angeles Times. Readers
may reach him at doyle.
mcmanus@latimes. com.

administration
conference call, The
Washington Post's Karen
DeYoung noted that "the
Russians don't seem to
have been deterred by
what you've done."
"People may think
that [the sanctions] are
a mere wrist-slap," an
official protested. "I can
assure them that they
are not."
Maybe he's right. Or
maybe we're just trying
to convince ourselves
that we're something
more than spectators.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@
washpost. com.


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The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


FROM PAGE ONE


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 11


Traffic enforcement locations set


CHARLOTTE COUNTY
- Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
locations:
Speed enforcement:
Edgewater Drive, Port
Charlotte.
State Road 31 and
Bermont Road, east of
Punta Gorda.
Traffic light/stop sign
enforcement:
U.S. 41 and Port
Charlotte Boulevard,



CRISIS
FROM PAGE 1

to balance mental health
funding with other prior-
ities in a post-recession
world.
"When we did have the
crisis with the budget, ev-
erything took a hit," said
state Rep. Ken Roberson,
R-Port Charlotte. "I think
the Legislature did a pret-
ty good job of trying to
continue to fund mental
health, because it does
save us money down
the road when you treat
these folks up front. So
we are trying to restore
funding where we can."
State Sen. Nancy
Detert, R-Venice,
concurred.
"We're certainly
requesting money for
that category," said
Detert, who serves on
the Children and Family
Services Committee. "It's
very important."
Over the last decade,
community mental
health facilities have
faced particularly
grueling challenges,
underscored by a
national recession,
state Medicaid reform,
politics and public
apathy. In order to serve
this large and vulnerable
segment of the popula-
tion, community mental
health providers have
had to do more with
less or simply cut
programs altogether.
"The community
mental health sys-
tem continues to get
squeezed, and there
are more mandates and
(fewer) resources," said
Larry Allen, chief oper-
ating officer of Central
Florida Behavioral
Network in Tampa, a
not-for-profit, umbrel-
la organization that
services 14 counties
- including Charlotte,
Sarasota and DeSoto.
Lawmakers can
mandate, for example,
that a repeat offender
take his medication -
but they put no money
behind the law. This year
too, funding for some
mental health programs
is being cut, while
certain substance abuse
programs get bolstered,
Allen said. On the surface
that makes sense, as
more than 50 percent of
all people with mental
illness have a "co-occur-
ring" substance abuse
problem.
But it's not that cut and
dried, say mental health
professionals.



DARK
FROM PAGE 1

from CBHC who worked
together to provide Gail
and her family a suite of
treatment options, Gail
might be just another
statistic in a mental
health care system forced
to do too much with not
enough. Gail is a success


story.
Today, the Charlotte
County woman says she's
happy to be alive. She
spends her days reading,
writing poetry, helping
her caregiver with small


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


Port Charlotte.
U.S. 41 and Olean
Boulevard, Port
Charlotte.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
arrests:
Jan Stephan Kucinski,61,1200
block of Ridgewood Ave., Venice.
Charge: grand theft. Bond: none.


Which comes
first?
Like the chicken and
the egg, when it comes
to mental illness and
substance abuse, "it's
hard to say which comes
first," said Mizyl Damayo,
a psychiatrist with
Seabreeze Behavioral
Medicine in Port
Charlotte.
Damayo said she's
seen cases of prolonged
psychotic episodes
- sometimes lasting
years triggered by the
use of synthetic drugs.
She's also seen people
with severe depression
or bipolar disorder
self-medicate with drugs
and alcohol. "So you
really have to treat both,"
she said.
Allocation of treatment
dollars gets more mud-
dled when Medicaid gets
thrown into the mix.
According to a 2009
report by the Center for
Healthcare Strategies,
49 percent of Medicaid
beneficiaries with
disabilities had a mental
illness.
June 1, Florida's
new Medicaid plan,
the Managed Medical
Assistance Program,
will move nearly all of
the state's Medicaid
beneficiaries into
managed-care plans.
While no one really
knows how the new
system will play out,
mental health experts
worry the program's pre-
authorization require-
ments will add another
layer of bureaucracy
to an already-bogged-
down system, while
lower reimbursements
will impact the levels
of service and kinds of
treatment for which
patients are eligible.
CBHC CEO Jay Glynn
anticipates his organi-
zation will lose roughly
$650,000 in yearly rev-
enues, while Sarasota's
Coastal Behavioral
Healthcare could stand
to lose some $500,000.
"There's going to be
significant cuts with no
place to make up for it,
because we're not getting
any new money," Glynn
said.
Typically, the way com-
munity mental health
centers pay for services
that are shown to be
effective, yet not usually
covered by insurance, is
to use the profits from
one service to offset the
costs of another, Glynn
said. That way, agencies
can provide patients with
"wrap-around" services


chores, going to the park
and attending ice cream
socials with her friends.
"Life is so important
to me," she said. "It's
a godsend. I cherish
my life and my mental
health."
Gail, who receives
Medicaid and Medicare,
is part of CBHC's
Therapeutic Family Care
program, which offers
families an array of
"wrap-around" services
that enable people like
Gail to lead a semi-
independent life.
It also helps family
members cope with chal-
lenges inherent to mental


Matthew Kent Welbourne, 35,
of Sycamore, Ga. Charge: violation
of probation (original charge: DUI).
Bond:none.
PatrickWilliam Lee Infante,
22, of Safety Harbor, Fla. Charges:
possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of less than
3 grams of synthetic marijuana, and
four counts of possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: none.


Christopher Morales, 28, 2600
block of Mauritania Road, Punta
Gorda. Charges: false imprisonment,
felony battery, and two counts of
aggravated battery on a pregnant
victim. Bond: $150,000.
Kristina Marie Cochran, 29,100
block of Charlotte St., Punta Gorda.
Charges: possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription,
possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana, possession of drug
paraphernalia and failure to appear
(original charge: driving with a
suspended license). Bond: $20,000.
Dana Jean Reamer, 45, 21300
block of Percy Ave., Port Charlotte.


Charge: DUI. Bond: none.
Jennifer Lynn Bond, 43, 20400
block of Elrose Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: two counts of possession
of a controlled substance without
a prescription, and driving with a
suspended or revoked license. Bond:
$11,000.
Justin Cole Davis, 18,12500
block of Wilmington Blvd.,
Englewood East. Charges: possession
of less than 20 grams of marijuana,
and four counts of possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $12,500.
Carolina Bilbao Bueno, 37,
800 block of Riviera Lane NW, Port
Charlotte. Charges: four counts of


possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription, and three
counts each of possession of
marijuana with the intent to sell and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $42,500.
Margo Abell Daniels, 42, 4300
block of Boggs St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
David Alan Beck, 45, 21500
block of Olean Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Charges: driving with a suspended
license and failure to appear (original
charge: driving with a suspended
license). Bond: none.

Compiled by Gary Roberts


County and Program 2011-2012 2012-2013 2013-2014
a'Charlotte $ 5,856,043.86 $ 5,820,931.26 $ 5,746,087.96
Adult Mental Health $ 3,840,387.01 $ 3,692,884.50 $ 3,590,718.97
Adult Substance Abuse $ 1,208,23486 $ 1,250,019.63 $ 1,282,030.35
Children's Mental Health $ 618,399.98 $ 569,138.68 $ 538,863.63
Children's Substance Abuse $ 189,022.00 $ 308,888.44 $ 334,475.01
-DeSoto $ 55,521.00 $ 55,207.00 $ 54,984.00
Adult Substance Abuse $ 22,941.00 $ 22,811.00 $ 22,719.00
Children's Substance Abuse $ 32,580.00 $ 32,396.00 $ 32,265.00
LeLee $ 11,922,942.73$ 12,408,373.45$ 12,260,966.48
Adult Mental Health $ 6,293,578.00 $ 6,900,215.41 $ 6,470,581.06
Adult Substance Abuse $ 3,103,726.76 $ 2,974,730.17 $ 3,152,217.41
Children's Mental Health $ 741,670.14 $ 1,796,572.58 $ 655,338.00
Children's Substance Abuse $ 1,783,967.83 $ 736,855.29 $ 1,982,830.01
,-Sarasota $ 17,247,932.81 $ 16,624,734.90 $ 17,232,688.22
Adult Mental Health $ 11,677,856.47 $ 11,390,216.30 $ 11,414,511.27
Adult Substance Abuse $ 2,523,704.25 $ 2,274,114.50 $ 2,731,103.68
Children's Mental Health $ 892,197.00 $ 884,156.79 $ 869,168.94
Children's Substance Abuse $ 2,154,175.09 $ 2,076,247.31 $ 2,217,904.33
Grand Total $ 35,082,440.39 $ 34,909,246.61 $ 35,294,726.65
GRAPHIC PROVIDED BY CENTRAL FLORIDA BEHAVIORAL HEALTH NETWORK INC.
Regional funding allocations, per county, over the last three fiscal years, via umbrella organization Central Florida Behavioral
Health Network Inc., to community-based providers.


SUN PHOTOS BY SUE PAQUIN
Registered nurse Nancy Shaw completes her paperwork during
her shift.



41A


Danielle Lakawakas, nurse Nancy Shaw and Dr. Katina
Matthews-Ferrari look over one of the day's reports.


not eligible for reim-
bursement, including
transportation, housing
assistance and employ-
ment counseling. Or they
use the money to offer
treatment to the poor
and uninsured.
"It's unfortunate, but


illness which often can
lead to overwhelming
shame and confusion.
Chronic in nature, men-
tal illnesses are often life-
long challenges. Disorders
like anorexia, depression,
anxiety, attention-deficit
disorder and schizophre-
nia are just a few of the
hundreds of disorders
found in the 950 pages
of the latest Diagnostic
and Statistical Manual of
Mental Disorders, often
described as the bible of
psychiatry.
Although science has
no way of ridding Gail
of her illness, a carefully
monitored medication


... it's going to get worse,
unless there are some
changes," Glynn said.
"We're 49th now (in
funding), next year we
may be 50th. It's not a
pretty picture."

Email: bbarbosa@sun-heraldx.com


regimen stabilizes a
chemical imbalance in
her brain that leads to
sudden and extreme
mood swings. Individual
and group therapy,
exercise, socialization
and visualization also
help her to cope.
"I have a therapist, two
doctors, a nurse on the
outside, and a caregiver
I can talk to at any time,"
Gail said. "If I'm de-
pressed, she talks me out
of it. She has a very good
listening ear."
It's exactly the kind
of integrative treat-
ment that works, said
Larry Allen, a licensed


Dr. Mario Oliva conducts a one-on-one session with a patient.


William Pierre speaks with a small gathering during one of the
group sessions.


clinical social worker
and chief operating
officer of Central Florida
Behavioral Network Inc.,
an umbrella agency that
contracts with communi-
ty mental health provid-
ers in Charlotte, Sarasota
and DeSoto counties.
When looked at
holistically, treatment
should "wrap around an
individual or family to
help them move to real
and meaningful recov-
ery," Allen said.
"For somebody to
really be able to recover,
they have to be able to
get real support from the
community, independent


of the treatment facility,
(for) all of those things
that most of us take for
granted."
Allen isn't surprised
by success stories like
Gail's. She's proof that
treatment works, with
the proper support and
services.
"It's amazing the kind
of work that can be
done," he said. "That's
why I got into this busi-
ness, to try to do what's
best for a system of care
in a community, knowing
that it impacts individu-
als. Some days, though, it
gets pretty hard."
Email: bbarbosa@sun-herald.com







Our Town Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun ISunday, March 23, 2014


3100








LEGALS




| FICTITIOUS NAME
Z 3112 ^

3/23/2014

L NOTICE OF ACTION

Z 3116 ^

IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 14-0459-CA
Division:
Szatmary, Lisa D,
Petitioner
and
Betz, James D,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
LEGAL NAME CHANGE OF
MINOR CHILD
TO: James Dustin Betz
Address Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
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
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: C.L.G
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 3/2/14, 3/9/14,
3/16/14 and 3/23/14
339038 3009500

S NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE
^^ 3122 ^

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 09001802CA
DIVISION: CIRCUIT CIVIL
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA., AS
TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFI-
CATEHOLDERS OF BANC OF
AMERICA ALTERNATIVE LOAN
TRUST 2006-2, MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH CERTIFI-
CATES, SERIES 2006-2,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROBERT J. KINDLE
A/K.A ROBERT KINDLE, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accor-
dance with the Plaintiff's Final
Judgment of Foreclosure entered
on February 25, 2014 in the
above-styled cause, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for
cash on June 9, 2014 at 11:00
a.m., at www.charlotte.realfor-
close.com:
LOT 27 A/K/A UNIT 109,
CORAL CREEK ANGLERS
CLUB II, A SUBDIVISION
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 18, PAGES
29A THROUGH 29D, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
Property Address: 11772
ANGLERS CLUB DR 109, PLACI-
DA, FL 33946
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
Dated: March 6. 2014.
BARBARA T. SCOTT, CLERK
By: K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
IF YOU ARE AN INDIVIDUAL


WITH A DISABILITY WHO
NEEDS AN ACCOMMODATION
IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN
A COURT PROCEEDING OR
OTHER COURT SERVICE, PRO-
GRAM, OR ACTIVITY, YOU ARE
ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO
YOU, TO THE PROVISION OF
CERTAIN ASSISTANCE.
REQUESTS FOR ACCOMMO-
DATIONS MAY BE PRESENTED
ON THE FORM BELOW, IN
ANOTHER WRITTEN FORMAT,


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

OR ORALLY. PLEASE COM-
PLETE THE FORM BELOW
(CHOOSE THE FORM FOR THE
COUNTY WHERE THE ACCOM-
MODATION IS BEING
REQUESTED) AND RETURN IT
AS FAR IN ADVANCE AS POS-
SIBLE, BUT PREFERABLY AT
LEAST SEVEN (7) DAYS
BEFORE YOUR SCHEDULED
COURT APPEARANCE OR
OTHER COURT ACTIVITY.
PLEASE SEE CONTACT
INFORMATION BELOW AND
SELECT THE CONTACT FROM
THE COUNTY WHERE THE
ACCOMMODATION IS BEING
REQUESTED.
Publish: March 16 and 23, 2014
357986 3015522
TN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2010-CA-000070
OneWest Bank, FSB
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
Rick L. Thurkow and Marilyn D.
Thurkow, Husband and Wife;
Mortgage Electronic Registration
Systems, Inc., as Nominee for
GMAC Bank; OneWest Bank,
FSB, as Successor in Interest to
IndyMac Bank, FSB; Unknown
Parties in Possession #1; If liv-
ing, and all Unknown Parties
claiming by, through, under and
against the above named Defen-
dant(s) who are not known to be
dead or alive, whether said
Unknown Parties may claim an
interest as Spouse, Heirs,
Devisees, Grantees, or Other
Claimants
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order dated January
30, 2014, entered in Civil Case
No. 2010-CA-000070 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 20th Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida, wherein OneWest Bank,
FSB. Plaintiff and Rick L. Thurkow
and Marilyn D. Thurkow, Husband
and Wife are defendantss, I, Clerk
of Court, Barbara T. Scott, will
sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash AT
WWW.CHARLOTTE.REALFORE-
CLOSE.COM IN ACCORDANCE
WITH CHAPTER 45 FLORIDA
STATUTES at 11:00AM on June
6. 2014, the following described
property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 43, A REPLAT OF PALM
POINT SUBDIVISION,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 33, OF
TIHE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORI-
DA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY,
OTHER THAN THE PROPER-
TY OWNER AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST
FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60
DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
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
Monroe Street, Suite 1213,
Fort Myers, Florida 33901
(239) 533-1521 at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication of the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
711.
Barbara T. Scott
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Charlotte County, Florida
M. B. White
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
Publish: March 16 and 23, 2014
118683 3015323
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY FLORIDA,
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO: 13001432CA
NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC,
Plaintiff
vs.
NANCY MARQUIS, et al.
Defendants)
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to a Final Judgment dated
February 24, 2014, entered in
Civil Case Number 13001432CA
, in the Circuit Court for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein NATION-
STAR MORTGAGE LLC is the
Plaintiff, and NANCY MARQUIS, et
al., are the Defendants, Charlotte
County Clerk of Court will sell the
property situated in Charlotte
County, Florida, described as:
LOT 645, Rotonda West, Peb-
ble Beach, according to the
plat thereof as recorded in
Plat Book 8, pages 13A
through 13L, Public Records
of Charlotte County, Florida.
at public sale, to the highest bid-
der, for cash, at at www.char-
lotte.realforeclose.com at 11:00
AM, on the 13 day of June, 2014.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the lis pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.


Dated: March 5. 2014.
Barbara T. Scott
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: K. Polito
Publish: March 16 and 23, 2014
276862 3015528
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 08-2010-CA-000210
US BANK, N.A.
Plaintiff.
v.


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

LANCE M. MCEACHIN; KELLIE A.
MCEACHIN; UNKNOWN TENANT
1; UNKNOWN TENANT 2; AND
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THE ABOVE NAMED
DEFENDANTSS, WHO (IS/ARE)
NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM AS
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES.
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS. TRUSTEES, SPOUSES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS; CITIFINAN-
CIAL EQUITY SERVICES, INC.;
FLORIDA HOUSING FINANCE
CORPORATION
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to the Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure entered on
September 03, 2013, and the
Order to Cancel and Reschedule
Foreclosure Sale entered on
March 10. 2014, in this cause, in
the Circuit Court of Charlotte
County, Florida, the clerk shall
sell the property situated in Char-
lotte County, Florida, described
as:
LOT 14, BLOCK 2899, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION, SEC-
TION 49, A SUBDIVISION
ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE 63A
THROUGH 63E, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CHARLOTTE COUN-
TY. FLORIDA.
a/k/a 1311 JACOBS ST,
PORT CHARLOTTE, FL
33953-2518
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
, Charlotte County, Florida. at
eleven o'clock a.m.. on June 9,
2014.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated at Punta Gorda, Florida.
this 11 day of March, 2014.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: J. Miles
Deputy Clerk
Publish: March 16 and 23, 2014
146641 3015466
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 20TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE No. 10CA2093
U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS TRUSTEE, FOR THE
BENEFIT OF HARBORVIEW
2005-10 TRUST FUND,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GORDON CARL EDGERTON,
et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment entered in Case No.
10CA2093 of the Circuit Court of
the 20TH Judicial Circuit in and
for CHARLOTTE County, Florida.
wherein, Plaintiff, and, EDGER-
TON, GORDON, et. al., are Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest bid-
der for cash at,
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
, in accordance with Chapter 45
Florida Statutes, at the hour of
11:00 AM, on the 16th day of
June, 2014, the following
described property:
Lot 102, Block J, SEMI-
NOLE LAKES, PHASE IV, a
Subdivision, according to
the Plat thereof as record-
ed in Plat Book 18, Pages
2A through 21, of the Pub-
lic Records of Charlotte
County, Florida
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
DATED this 14 day of March,
2014.
BARBARA T. SCOTT
Clerk Circuit Court
By: K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
IMPORTANT
If you are a person with a disabili-
ty who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please con-
tact the Clerk of the Court's dis-
ability coordinator at 18500 MUR-
DOCK CIRCLE, PORT CHAR-
LOTTE, FL 33948, 941-743-
1944, at least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this
notification if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
Publish: March 23 and 30, 2014
146548 3018187
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2010-CA-002949
Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.,
as Trustee for the benefit of the
Certificateholders, Park Place
Securities, Inc., Asset-Backed
Pass-Through Certificates,
Series 2005-WCW2
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
Michael D. DuBose a/k/a
Michael DuBose and Cynthia


DuBose, Husband and Wife
and Michael DuBose;
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order dated January
30, 2014, entered in Civil Case
No. 2010-CA-002949 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 20th Judicial Cir-
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,
www.floridapublicnotices.com


L NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida, wherein Wells Fargo
Bank, N.A., as Trustee for the
benefit of the Certificateholders,
Park Place Securities, Inc., Asset-
Backed Pass-Through Certifi-
cates, Series 2005-WCW2, Plain-
tiff and Michael D. DuBose a/k/a
Michael DuBose and Cynthia
DuBose, Husband and Wife and
Michael DuBose are defendantss,
I, Clerk of Court, Barbara T.
Scott, will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash AT
WWW.CHARLOTTE.REALFORE-
CLOSE.COM IN ACCORDANCE
WITH CHAPTER 45 FLORIDA
STATUTES at 11:00AM on June
12. 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOTS 73, 74 AND 75,
BLOCK G, RIVERSIDE PARK
CLEVELAND, ACCORDING TO
THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF,
AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 1, PAGE 94, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY,
OTHER THAN THE PROPER-
TY OWNER AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST
FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60
DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
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
711.
Barbara T. Scott
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Charlotte County, Florida
J. Miles
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
Publish: March 23 and 30, 2014
118683 3018171
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 12001139CA
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
VS.
KENNETH WINCHELL; et al.,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
sale will be made pursuant to an
Order or Final Summary Judg-
ment. Final Judgment was award-
ed on in Civil Case No.
12001139CA, of the Circuit
Court of the TWENTIETH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein, WELLS
FARGO BANK, NA is the Plaintiff,
and KENNETH WINCHELL;
UNKNOWN TENANT # 1 A/K/A
TIM RYAN; are Defendants.
The clerk of the court, Bar-
bara T. Scott will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash www.char-
lotte.realforeclose.com at 11:00
a.m. on the 6 day of June, 2014,
the following described real prop-
erty as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 5, BLOCK 3283, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION,
SECTION FORTY-FOUR, A
SUBDIVISION ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
5, PAGES 54A THROUGH
54G INCLUSIVE, IN THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
Dated this 27 day of February,
2014.
Barbara T. Scott, Clerk
CHARLOTTE County, Florida Clerk
of the Court
By: M. B. White
Deputy Clerk
IMPORTANT
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A
DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY
ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO
PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDLI-
NG, YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO
COST TO YOU, TO THE PROVI-
SION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE.
PLEASE CONTACT JON EMBURY,
ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES MAN-
AGER, WHOSE OFFICE IS LOCAT-
ED AT 350 E. MARION AVENUE,
PUNTA GORDA, FLORIDA 33950,
AND WHOSE TELEPHONE NUM-
BER IS (941) 637-2110, AT
LEAST 7 DAYS BEFORE YOUR
SCHEDULED COURT APPEAR-
ANCE, OR IMMEDIATELY UPON
RECEIVING THIS NOTIFICATION IF
THE TIME BEFORE THE SCHED-
ULED APPEARANCE IS LESS
THAN 7 DAYS; IF YOU ARE HEAR-
ING OR VOICE IMPAIRED, CALL
71 I.
Publish: March 16 and 23, 2014
334261 3015379
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT


IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 12001360CA
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
VS.
PETER BENEDETTI; et al.,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
sale will be made pursuant to an
Order or Final Summary Judg-


L NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^3122^^

ment. Final Judgment was award-
ed on November 19, 2013 in Civil
Case No, 12001360CA, of the
Circuit Court of the TWENTIETH
Judicial Circuit in and for CHAR-
LOTTE County, Florida, wherein,
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA is the
Plaintiff, and PETER BENEDETTI;
DEAN R. HOLTERMANN;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF PETER
BENEDETTI; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF DEAN R. HOLTERMANN;
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. are
Defendants.
The clerk of the court, Bar-
bara T. Scott will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash online at
www.charlotte.realforeclose.com
at 11:00 a.m. on the 9 day of
June, 2014, the following
described real property as set
forth in said Final Summary Judg-
ment, to wit:
LOT 29 AND THE EASTERLY
10 FEET OF LOT 30, BLOCK
2223, SECTION 37, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5,
PAGE(S) 41A THROUGH 41H,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
Dated this 11 day of March,
2014.
CLERK OF THE COURT
Barbara T. Scott
J. Miles
By: Deputy Clerk
IMPORTANT
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 Notice of Sale; if you
are hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Publish: March 16 and 23, 2014
334261 3015458
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case File No.: 13002314CA
Division: Civil
FLORIDA PROPERTIES WEST
COAST, LLC., a Florida limited
liability company,
Plaintiff(s),
v.
RICHARD GOMEZ and
SlEW BEE CHENG.
Defendants,
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, will on the 14 day of April,
2014, at beginning 11:00 a.m. at
https://www.charlotte.realfore-
close.com in accordance with
Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, offer
for sale to the highest bidder for
cash, the following described
property situated in Charlotte
County. Florida:
Lot 1. Block 1848, Port
Charlotte Subdivision, Sec-
tion 56, according to the
Plat thereof as recorded in
Plat Book 5, Pages 70A
thru 70H, inclusive, of the
Public Records of Char-
lotte County, Florida.
pursuant to the Final Judgment
entered in a case pending in said
Court, the style of which is indi-
cated above.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PEN-
DENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH-
IN SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE
SALE.
WITNESS my hand and the official
seal of said Court this 12 day of
March, 2014.
BARBARA T. SCOTT,
Clerk of the Court
BY: K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
Publish: March 16 and 23, 2014
202370 3015288
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR CHARLOTTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
08-2013-CA-002589
NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC
D/B/A CHAMPION MORT-
GAGE COMPANY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARY EVE STALEY; THE
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF MARY
EVE STALEY; UNITED STATES
OF AMERICA, SECRETARY OF
HOUSING AND URBAN DEVEL-
OPMENT; ANY AND ALL
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER,
AND AGAINST THE HEREIN
NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFEN-
DANT(S) WHO ARE NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,


GRANTEES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS; TENANT #1 AND
TENANT #2 THE NAMES
BEING FICTITIOUS TO
ACCOUNT FOR PARTIES IN
POSSESSION,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pur
suant to a Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated March 4, 2014,
and entered in Case No. 08-


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE I
^^ 3122^^

2013-CA-002589 of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida in which Nationstar Mort-
gage LLC d/b/a Champion Mort-
gage Company, is the Plaintiff and
Mary Eve Staley, United States of
America, Secretary of Housing
and Urban Development, 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 16
day of June, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure:
LOT 8, BLOCK 743, PORT
CHARLOTTE SUBDIVISION,
SECTION 21, ACCORDING TO
THE PLAT THEREOF RECORD-
ED IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGES
12A THROUGH 12G, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A 18456 BARBARA
AVE., PORT CHARLOTTE, FL
33948-3306
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pendens
must file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated in Charlotte County, Florida
this 10 day of March, 2014.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Charlotte County, Florida
By: K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
f 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-
2216.
Publish: March 23 and 30, 2014
272484 3018215


WEEKY MAGAZINE


OurTown Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014





:The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 13


I WEEKLY RECORD

Charlotte
County births
SGabriel Scott Glynn, to
Rebecca and Scott Glynn of Port
Charlotte, at 9:32 p.m. March 5. He
weighed 7 pounds, 3.9 ounces.
Hayley Aubrey Talbot, to
Alyssia Gamez and Michael
Talbot of Port Charlotte, at 9:31 p.m.
March 6. She weighed 7 pounds,
8 ounces.
Allyanna Marie Dionne, to
Brooke Cote and Shane Dionne of
Punta Gorda, at 1:50 p.m. March 17.
She weighed 7 pounds, 7 ounces.
Tanner Peyton Blair-Sorke,
to Nina M. Blair and Paul
Sorke ll of North Port, at8:27 p.m.
March 17. He weighed 8 pounds,
15 ounces.
Mavis Jesse Bouchard, to Gina
Ryder and Erik Bouchard of Port
Charlotte, at 12:38 p.m. March 18.
She weighed 7 pounds, 4 ounces.
Joseph David Gordon, to
Kristie and David Gordon of North
Port, at 10:55 p.m. March 19. He
weighed 7 pounds, 6 ounces.

Charlotte
County marriages
Michael John McCormick of Orleans
Ontario, Canada, and Kelly Louise Shore


of Orleans Ontario, Canada
Roberto Fernando Ramirez
Frias of Englewood, and Melody
Sue Holmes of Englewood
Robert Joseph Gautier of Port
Charlotte, and Maria Magdalena
Pazkovacs of Port Charlotte
Harold Groves of Punta Gorda,
and Carole Susan Reichstein of
Punta Gorda
Kenneth Martin Travis II of Port
Charlotte, and Mary Michele Stewart
of Punta Gorda
Jeremy Gordon Bunk of Port
Charlotte, and Malori Jo Williamson
of Port Charlotte
*Keith Scott Tucker of Port
Charlotte, and Samantha Kaye Taylor
of Port Charlotte
William Henry Groth IV of Punta
Gorda, and Natalie Blair Best of Punta
Gorda
Kevin Arthur Gean of Davison,
Mich., and Shawna Leigh Isaacson of
Davison, Mich.
Pavel Viktorovich Temnov of
North Port, and Oksana Mykolayivna
Bednarchyk of North Port
Eric Marvin Decker of Rockville,
Md., and Kelly Ann Rice of Rockville,
Md.
Brian William Toth of Sanford,
Maine, and Laura Elizabeth Worell of
Sanford, Maine
Denis Earl Lowry of Punta


I WINNERS CIRCLE


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners
March 16: Round 1:1-CW Clark, Ron
Hickson; 2-Marion Goodman, Henry
Tropea; 3-Fran Smith, Bill Sutton.
Round 2:1-Christy and Bruce Buzzell;
2-George Stern, Christ Azarias; 3-Bill
Sutton, Henry Tropea.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Partners Bridge winners
March 20:1-Frank Betz, Cleta Clark,
2360; 2-Colleen and Scott Lowry,
2120;3-Wini Dignam,Geri Dempsey,
1370.
Ladies Bridge winners
March 18:1-Geri Dempsey, 4430;
2-Cleta Clark, 3640; 3-Phoebe
McMillan, 3170.
Slam Bridge winners
March 19:1-Geri Dempsey, 4880;
2-Cleta Clark, 4840; 3-Harold Clark,
4420.
Mahjong winners March 18:
1-Bette Albarran; 2-Diana Reinhard;
3-Judy Fiedler.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners March 19:1-The
Cat's Meow, $50; 2-The Pool Sharks,
$25; 3-It's Only A Game, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club
winners March 11: N/S: 1 -Rose
Sword, Bill Murphy; 2-Linda and
Fred Andreas; 3-Akemi and Art
Odamura. E/W: 1-Warren Prince,
Zenon Shpon; 2-Patty and Ken
Earl; 3-Doug Brenner, Ken Facer.
March 13 (a.m.): 1-Bill Murphy,
Yoshi Lapo; 2-Rachel Cavanaugh,
Evelyn Palmer; 3/4-Joanne Fuoti,
Pearl Hull; 3/4-Bruce Baurer, Pat
DeNapoli. March 13 (p.m.): N/S:
1-Jackie Papineau, Denis Leduc;
2-John Avery,John Bush; 3-Sharon
Redmond, Homer Baxter. E/W: 1-Ken
and Patty Earl; 2-Louise Lanning,
Marie Lelievre; 3-Darlene Mallen,
Doig Brenner.
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle
winners March 16: Jim Conway,
1769; Dollie Mosley, 1620; Terry
Pravettone, 1611.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners March 17:1-Terry
Pravettone, 680; 2-AI Haines, 653;
3-Wanda Tamulewicz, 652.
Thursday Night Double
Deck Pinochle winners March 13:
1-Gordon Byer, 1649; 2-Osborne
Davis, 1552; 3-Bonnie Weithman,
1548.
Friday Evening Bridge winners
March 14: Bennett Case, 5090; Jan
Nicholson, 4780; Shirley Case, 4220;
Maria Johanson, 3940.
Friday Night Euchre winners
March 14:1-Angie Cvengros, 80;
1-Gary Fisher, 80; 3-Mary Lewis, 78.
Pinochle winners March 15:
1-Adele Rottenbucher, 697; 2-Paolo
Lombardo, 652; 2-Joe Lupton, 652;
3-Allan Weithman, 640. March 18:


1-Mitch Mitchell, 711; 2-Gracie
Mascia, 685; 3-Ernie Boulanger, 678.

Deep Creek Elks
Lodge
Monday Bridge winners
March 17:1-Kathy Beattie, 4710;
2-Tom Zinneman, 4640; 3-Bucky
Jaccques, 4340; 4-Kathy Cimaglia,
3940.

Isles Yacht Club

Scrabble winners March 14:
Judith Howell, 381,350; Liane Riley,
231.
Duplicate Bridge winners
March 19: N/S:1-Pat Slaughter,
Jan Savino; 2-Jim and Laurie
Druyor; 3-Gail and Mike Fortier.
E/W: 1-Bobbie Fischer, Sherry Lane;
2-Frank Betz, Diane Truby; 3-Carol
Cass, Lilo Hanke.

Kingsway
Country Club
Ladies Bridge winners
March 14:1-Marilyn Gilbert; 2-Betty
Worthington; 3-Linda Bellmore.
March 19:1-Norma Block; 2-Lois
Purcell.
Partners Bridge winners
March 19:1-Norma Block, Dave
Baker; 2-Linda Bellmore, Nancy
Anderson; 3-Jim and Gerrie McGee.

PGI

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners March 10: N/S: 1-Fred and
Linda Andreas; 2-Sherry Nichols,
John Bush; 3-Marilyn Grant, Chuck
May. E/W: 1-Lynn Bessey, Glen
Williamson; 2-Bruce Gantner, Bill
Murphy; 3-Chuck Skarvan, Earl Lewis.
March 12:1-Goran Hanson, Tom
Ohlgart; 2-Grace Campbell, Marilyn
Kilcline; 3-Mary Ann Baird, Bonnie
Elliott. March 14: N/S: 1-James
Kioski, Poly Engebrecht; 2-Pat and
Jerry Lieb; 3-Bob Mohrbacher, Helen
Sullivan. E/W: 1-Richard Peters,
Albert Shuki; 2-Mary Ann Baird,
Bonnie Elliott; 3-Pat DeNapoli, Bill
Murphy.
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners
March 17:1-Laura Heine, Lois
Olsen; 2-Gene and Polly Engebrecht;
2-Christine Taylor, Pauline Tellier.

Port Charlotte
Golf Club
Marathon Bridge Club winners
March 10:1 -Jean O'Conner, Lois
Purcell, 3730; 2-Marge Karowsky,
Marilyn Carlson, 3520.
Monday Bridge winners
March 17:1-Jo Brumfield, 5920;
2-Fred Weibel, 4360; 3-Pet Darland,
4170.
Game Day winners March 19:
Bridge: 1-Jane Metzger; 2-Hilda
Schnare. Duplicate Bridge: 1-Delores
Johnsten, Marilyn Carlson;
2-Marilyn Graff, Kate Staber; 3-Doris
Schmitendorf, Marg Karowsky.
Mahjong: Barbara Hargrove-Dean.
Euchre: 1-Mary Ellen Ryder; 2-Sandy


Gorda, and Marilyn Ann
Vickerman of Bradenton
William Harry Johnson of Port
Charlotte, and Patricia Ann Thomas
of Port Charlotte
Alvin Earl Anderson Jr. of Port
Charlotte, and Brook Marie
Kunsman of Port Charlotte
Douglas William McClain of
Port Charlotte, and Cathryn Marie
Olson of Port Charlotte
Albert Homer Joseph St. Louis
of Port Charlotte, and Lois
Bettencourt of Port Charlotte
Barry Edwin Sayger of Port
Charlotte, and Tami Susan Keiser of
Port Charlotte


Jeffery Brian Gross of Punta
Gorda, and Danielle Marie McGee
of Punta Gorda

Charlotte
County divorces
Ronald C. Barrettv. Gabrielle
Alexandria Barrett
Dorothy A. Benton v. Matthew
Benton
Robin Borst-Dookie v. John
Courtney Dookie
Thaddeus Abdual Boston v. Amy
Elizabeth Boston
Wayne Paul Buttner v. June
Buttner


Kimberly Caputo v. Richard
Caputo
Allen Joseph Chaisson Jr. v.
Janine Marie Chaisson
Audra Catherine Gorman v.
Douglas G. Gorman
Gary D. Grosklos Jr. v. Sheila H.
Grosklos
Anthony Michael Haas v.
Kayleen Patricia Haas
Lauri Jean Jones v. Richard
Kenneth Jones
Jill Anne Lovelace v. Dennis
Ryan Lovelace
Michael Miceli v. Kimberly Dee
Miceli
Elmire D. Neptune v.


Fridz T. Neptune
John Henry Pace IV v.
Neewa Jill Phelps
Whitney Mae Price v. Carl
Thomas Price
Terrianna Marie Provenza v.
Wayne Anthony Provenza
Charles Chuck Speake Jr. v.
Lisa Diane Speak
Michelle Arlene Stenlund v.
Robert J. Stenlund
Jessica M. Thornberry v.
Thomas J. Thornberry
Renee B. Wiedinger v. Douglas
Edwin Wiedinger
Erika Woody v. Danny R.
Woody Jr.


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:OurTown Page 14 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


DEATHS
FROM PAGE 5


Robert Scott
Loomis
Robert Scott Loomis,
31, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., left the confines
of his earthly existence
Wednesday, March 19,
2014, in Jacksonville, Fla.,
in a tragic motorcycle
accident.
He was born in
Bradenton, Fla., to Kevin
and Cherie Loomis,
and grew up in Port
Charlotte.
Robert attended
Charlotte County, Fla.,
schools, and graduated
from Port Charlotte High
School in 2001. He loved
the outdoors; Scuba
Diving, lobstering in the
Keys, boating, fishing,
and wake-boarding
were just a few of the
activities he used to feed
his "adrenaline junky"
appetite. Robert was a
Champion BMX racer,
and an undeniable fan
of the Dave Matthews
Band. He lived life to
the fullest by his rules,
every day! Robert was a
beloved son, grandson,
brother, uncle and friend
to many people.
He is survived by his
father, Kevin Loomis;
mother, Cherie Loomis;
grandparents, Robert
and Mary Loomis;
grandmother, Annette


Hilligas; sister, Carrie
(Kenneth) Garrett;
nephew, Christopher
Garrett; stepfather, Forest
Burke; stepbrother and
sister, Forest and Kaitlyn
Burke; as well as Jennifer
Swartz, and Dennis
and Cindy Swartz; and
numerous aunts, uncles,
nieces, nephews, and
a multitude of close
friends.
A family gathering
will be held from 1 p.m.
until a Memorial Service
at 2 p.m. Saturday,
March 29, 2014, at
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.
The Rev. Bill Frank
will officiate. In lieu
of flowers, the family
requests that donations
in Robert's name be
made to: Charlotte BMX,
P.O. Box 511161, Punta
Gorda, FL 33951-1161.
Friends may visit www.
robersonfh.com to sign
the memory book and
extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Larry J.
Piediscaizo

Larry J. Piediscalzo,
54, of Punta Gorda,
Fla., passed away
Friday, March 21, 2014.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory Port
Charlotte, Fla., Chapel.


Rea"The LatestIT ~I ][in ED ICA L N


Thelma Teschko
Thelma Teschko, 92, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., and
formerly of Kirkwood,
N.J., passed
away
Wednesday,
March 19,
2014.
She
was born
Sept. 17,
1921,
in Camden, N.J., the
daughter of Carman and
Angelina Sciotto.
Thelma was a 1939
graduate of Audubon
High School, and retired
from RCA after 36 years
of service. She moved
to this area in 2003.
Thelma had a great
love for animals, and
enjoyed caring for her
family.
She is survived by sons,
James E (Joyce) Pacifico
Sr., Thomas (Joann)
Teschko and Robert
Teschko; 10 grandchil-
dren; many great-grand-
children; special niece,
Barbara (Mike) Leakway;
and extended family.
Thelma was preceded
in death by her parents;
her brother, Carman
"Scotty" Sciotto Jr.; and
her husband, Robert, in
2001.
The family will receive
friends from 10 a.m.
until the Funeral Service
at 11 a.m. Wednesday,
March 26, 2014, at
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home, 635 E.
Marion Ave., Punta


Gorda. The Rev. Tim
Stewart will officiate.
Northern services and
burial will be held later
in the week in Bellmawr,
N.J.
In lieu of flowers, the
family has requested that
donations in memory
of Thelma be made
to the Animal Welfare
League of Charlotte
County, 3519 Drance
St., Port Charlotte, FL
33980. Please visit www.
kays-ponger.com to leave
the family your thoughts,
memories and condo-
lences on the online
guestbook.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services.

NORTH PORT

M. Catherine
Jones
M. Catherine Jones,
94, of Sarasota, Fla., and
formerly of Marshallville,
Ohio, died Monday,
March 17, 2014.
Arrangements are by
Palms-Robarts Funeral
Home, Sarasota.

Shirley Lois
Volkman
Shirley Lois Volkman,
86, of North Port, Fla.,
died Saturday, March 15,
2014.
She was the daughter
of Helen Mae (nee
Robbins) and Irvin


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


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Henry St. George of
Menomonee Falls, Wis.
Shirley volunteered
her time and talents
at Englewood United
Methodist Church in
Englewood, Fla. She will
always be remembered
for her generous spirit,
easy laughter and warm
friendship.
Shirley is survived
by her sons, Thomas
Vuko of Santa Monica,
Calif., and James Vuko
of Chevy Chase, Md.;
stepsons, Bob Volkman


of Milwaukee, Wis., and
Ken (Debi) Volkman;
and step-granddaughter,
Kathryn of Floyds Knobs,
Ind.; brother, Robert St.
George of Tomahawk,
Wis.; and a host of
relatives and friends. She
was preceded in death
by her husband, Armond
LeRoyVolkman.
Memorial Services
will be held at 11 a.m.
Saturday, March 29, 2014,
at Englewood UMC,
700 E Dearborn St.,
Englewood.


Margie Lee Provau
Margie Lee Provau, 85, of Arcadia, Fla., passed
away Friday, March 21, 2014, with her loving

~ She was born Sept. 1, 1928, in
Dade City, Fla., to Francis Archie
and Madge (nee Mickler) Tucker.
When she was 2 years old, the
family moved to DeSoto County,
Fla. Margie used to say that one
thing she would never do was
marry an ole Nocatee boy. On
Aug. 16, 1946, she did just that,
by marrying the love of her life, Elbert Provau.
The following year they started their family.
Over the years, she held various part-time jobs,
including administrative work at Arcadia General
Hospital, and retail work for Madge's Dress Shop
and Schlossberg's Dress Shop, but she took most
pride in being a homemaker. Not only was she a
loving wife and nurturing mother, grandmother
and great-grandmother, Margie also was the
matriarch of the family, the backbone, the
rock, the glue that kept the family together and
well-grounded. She was a very instrumental part
of her grandchildren's lives. Margie was a mem-
ber of Calvary Baptist Church. She was a kindred
spirit, and will be loved and missed by many.
Margie is survived by her son, Mike (Pat)
Provau of Arcadia; daughter, Doris Kathryn
Phillips, of Sebring, Fla.; grandchildren, Lisa
(Charles) Myers, Lew Provau and George R.
Morris; great-grandchildren, Cullen Drymon,
Dylan Brown, Elbert Lynn Conner, William
George Conner and George William Morris; and
great-great-grandchild, Lexi Conner. She was pre-
ceded in death by her husband of 55 years, Elbert
Provau; her infant daughter, Sheila Marie Provau;
son, Archie Irving Provau; granddaughter, Dee A.
Conner; brother, Francis Archie "EA." Tucker; and
her parents.
A celebration of life gathering will begin at
1 p.m. today, Sunday, March 23, 2014, at Ponger-
Kays-Grady Funeral Home in Arcadia. The
Memorial service will follow at 2 p.m., with Pastor
Wayne Cooper officiating. Online condolences
can be made at www.pongerkaysgrady.com.
Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home, Arcadia.


Richard Edward Callahan Sr.
Richard Edward "Cal" Callahan Sr., 66, of
Arcadia, Fla., passed away Thursday, March 20,
2014, in Sarasota, Fla.
SHe was born Dec. 13, 1947, in
.... Camden, N.J., to John Joseph and
['".IA. Antoinette (nee Giggliotti) Callahan.
Cal served our country in the United
States Navy during the Vietnam War,
and received a National Defense Medal, aVietnam
Service Medal, aVietnam Campaign Medal and an
Expert Rifle Shot Medal. In 1971, Cal married his
true love, Donna Knapp. He went on to become
a Lieutenant for the Camden County Sheriff's
Office, and retired after 25 years. In 2000, Cal and
Donna moved to Arcadia. Cal worked security
for the Peace River Campground, and met many
friends, who became his Florida family. He en-
joyed traveling throughout New Jersey, New York
and Pennsylvania in their motor home. Cal was an
avid gun collector, and loved animals. Above all,
he was a loving husband, father and grandfather,
and will be missed by all who knew him.
He is survived by his beloved wife of 43 years,
Donna Callahan of Arcadia; sons, John (Metta)
Callahan of Barrington, N.J., and Richard Callahan
Jr. of Levittown, Pa.; brothers-in-law, Ken Knapp
of Elmira, N.Y., and Phill Knapp of Bristol, Va.;
granddaughter, Delaney Callahan; grandson,
George Callahan; and his Florida family, George
and Jonica Lempenau, Bob and Cindy Hickey, and
other Peace River Campground residents. Cal also
leaves behind his black Lab, Starr.
A gathering to celebrate Cal's life will be held
at 3 p.m. today, Sunday, March 23, 2014, at the
home of George and Jonica Lempenau at the
Peace River Campground. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made to the Survival Outreach
Sanctuary, 22005 Bowman Road, Spring Hill, FL
34610. Online condolences can be made at www.
pongerkaysgrady.com.
Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady
Funeral Home, Arcadia.


COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


Fundraiser for
animal league
The Animal Welfare
League of Charlotte
County will present Kool
Kat's "Spring Thing" from
6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday
at the Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club, 4400 Lister
St., Port Charlotte. A free
signature drink (puppy
punch), hors d'oeuvres, a
buffet, a cash bar, a silent
auction, a dance contest,


and a super door prize will
be part of the festivities.
Entertainment will be
provided by the Goldtones.
Tickets are $50, and
are available at the AWL,
3519 Drance St., Port
Charlotte; or they may
be purchased at www.
awlshelter.org. Seating
is limited. All proceeds
will benefit the homeless
dogs and cats of the AWL.
For more information,
call 941-625-6720.


U,

Tamzin Rosenwasser, MD
Board Certified
Dermatologist


Medicare and Most Other Insurance Accepted www. westcoastdermatology. corn





:The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 15


Charlotte HarborFest sails on today


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER

PUNTA GORDA-
In keeping with the
nautical theme to this
weekend's Charlotte
HarborFest, festival-
goers on Saturday cel-
ebrated by land and by
sea. Fishing-tournament
participants endeavored
to land a winning catch,
while Konrad Bahm was
enjoying the waterfront
view from Laishley Park.
"Look at this paradise.
We come to this every
time they have it," said
Bahm, a snowbird from
Ohio. "We meet a lot of
nice people, and it's got
Charlotte Harbor."
As a 17-year visitor,


Bahm is familiar with the
area and its party atmo-
sphere, a civic tradition.
"What better way to
show your pride in your
city than (to) have a
festival every weekend,"
said Bahm, 64. "There is
so much that Charlotte
County has to offer; if
you don't take advan-
tage of it, sorry, you
lose."
Many folks will be tak-
ing advantage of the var-
ious fishing tournaments
wrapping up today,
including the Redfish
Survivor Series, featur-
ing the top pro redfish
anglers from around
the state. Weigh-ins for
the Junior Flatsmasters
Super Six Finals, along


with a special Wounded
Warriors fishing trip, also
are planned.
Up and down the
carnival-like midway,
people also dive into the
deep end of water sports,
with stops to which two
longtime, local busi-
nesses play host. In the
seminar tent, Laishley
Marine is sponsoring
a free fishing and cast
net clinic, while Ingman
Marine welcomes
visitors to its boat show,
anchored in Laishley
Park.
Meanwhile, another
booth is selling $15 ad-
vance tickets for the
first-ever Charlotte
Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix, which hits


the water April 11-13.
And, of course, at the
core of the event is an
Old Florida seafood fest.
All in all, Charlotte
Harbor is the place to be.
And Bahm knows it. As
a Marine Corps veteran
who fought in Vietnam,
he is grateful for a lot
of things, and for being
around to enjoy it.
"Florida is God's wait-
ing room," he said. "But
God's got a long time to
wait for me."
Charlotte HarborFest
continues from noon
until 5 p.m. today with
live music and more in
Laishley Park. There is a
$3 admission fee.

Email: groberts@sun-herald.com


SUN PHOTOS BY
GARY ROBERTS
Cheryl Sieradski of Punta
Gorda tries her hand at casting
a fishing net during Saturday's
Charlotte HarborFest, which
continues today at Laishley
Park in Punta Gorda.







Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents
charlottecountychamber.org

50464025


Greg Harris of Crafty Treasures
in Englewood offers pirate anm
nautical collectibles along the
Charlotte HarborFest midway
Henry Shakeshaft III of Ingman Marine waves "ahoy"as he docks in Laishley Park for the festival. Saturday.


From left, Bill Martin, Chuck Weinberg and Phil Menendez,
members of the Vietnam Brotherhood, a local social and activist
group, raise funds to bring a replica Vietnam Veteran Memorial
Wall to Punta Gorda. To find out more about the $300,000
project, go to www.vietnamwallofsouthwestflorida.org.


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Daniel
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8, came all
the way
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to perform
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for his Ml o Wi
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who live in -
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// Marty Moss entertains on the Waterfront Stage Saturday at
S/ ACharlotte HarborFest.




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:OurTownPagel6 C www.sunnewspapers.net LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


The classic


classics


Only 1,634 of this 1975 model Corvette were made in the "Corvette Bright Green" color that cost
Leslie Kina $8,100 nearly 40 years ago. He stands next to it with his wife Yvette Kina.


SUN PHOTOS BY SUE PAQUIN
Saturday, the Peace River Regional Car Club held its 40th annual Gilchrist Park Show on the
Water. More than 200 antique and classic vehicles were on display. The event featured music,
food, vendors and raffles throughout the day. Here, Voni Cameron and Rog Katzemmaier check
out a limited-edition 2002 Chrysler PT Cruiser.

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Charlie Wass has owned his 1941 Ford for six years.


WINTER GUEST
APPRECIATION DAY
COUNTRY MUSIC CONCERT


QITN


To purchase tickets visit:
www.TicketMaster.com or call 800-653-8000


Li7 JL Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center
S NEWSPAPERS 75 Taylor St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950
For more info call: 941-833-5444 or visit www.CharlotteHarborecc.com
Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center 12pm-2pm

MARCH 28, 2014


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Eric and John Bockin brought
their friend Victor Mauro, who
resides in New Jersey, to the
car show. All three enjoyed
looking at the wide array of
antique cars, including this
1929 Ford Roadster.





Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.






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Board Certified Doctor ofAudiology
Hearing
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:OurTown Page 16 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS







INSIDE

Bataan Death March
survivor dies at 91


I "LWT S^
John E. Love, a Bataan Death
March survivor who led a
campaign to change the
caption on a historic march
photo from The Associated
Press, has died. He was 91.

Page 5 -


Appeals court
halts gay marriages
in Mich.


A federal appeals court issued
an order Saturday preventing
more same-sex couples from
getting married in Michigan for
at least several more days.
Page 6 -


Christie's dissenters
become more
vocal, visible


Opponents are showing up at
his public and private events,
hurling criticisms on a range
of topics and questioning his
knowledge of a plot orchestrated
by his aides to tie up traffic near
the world's busiest bridge.
Page 7 -


Bin Laden associates
show no remorse
in statements


In public statements a week apart,
al-Qaida's self-professed Sept. 11
mastermind and a Kuwaiti imam
who met with Osama bin Laden
in a cave soon after the attacks
once again demonstrated that
time hasn't softened their
anti-American views.
Page 9 -



China satellite image
gives new focus to
jetliner search


China said Saturday that its
satellite spotted a large object
floating in the same south
Indian Ocean area that has
become a focal point in the
search for the missing
Malaysia Airlines plane.
Page 10 -


11 i r r r I' III II I i iiiii







h e IF*^F ^www.sunnewspapers.net
SUNDAY MARCH 23, 2014



Forces storm base in Crimea

Russia seizes control amid a barrage of gunfire and explosions


By ADAM PEMBLE and
YURASKARMANAU
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRrrITERS
BELBEK AIR BASE, Crimea
- Ukraine's armed forces took
what may prove to be one of
their final stands Saturday in
Crimea, as pro-Russian forces
stormed and seized control of
an air force base amid a bar-
rage of gunfire and explosions.
A tense blockade of the
Belbek air base that has
endured for more than a week
looked set for an inevitable
culmination following the
seizure of one Ukrainian-held
military facility after another
in recent days.
It was the last major
Ukrainian military facility in
Crimea to fall into the hands
of pro-Russian forces. The
Ukrainian Defense Ministry
hasn't provided details of how
many bases it still controls on
the peninsula.
Crimea residents voted
last week to secede from
Ukraine and join Russia a
process that was formalized
this week with the blessing of
President Vladimir Putin. The
vote, which was held under
condition akin to martial law
under the gaze of apparently
Moscow-led militia forces, has
been rejected as illegitimate by
the international community.
The assault on the Belbek


MX .A.. I' .,
AP PHOTO
Two men hoist a Russian flag on a military vehicle after storming the base in Novofedorivka, some 50 km
(30 miles) west of Simferopol, Crimea, Saturday. Ukrainian television station TSN said troops inside the base
hoisted smoke grenades in an attempt to disperse groups of burly young men attempting to break through the
front gates. TSN reported that there were children among the crowd attempting to seize the base.


base mirrored events at
other Ukrainian-held military
facilities on the peninsula in
recent days.
In footage provided by the
Ukrainian Defense ministry,


a Russian-made BTR-80
armored personnel carrier
could be seen smashing open
a front gate at Belbek, a base
across the bay from the port
city of Sevastopol.


APCs crashed through
walls at two other locations
and were followed by armed
personnel, who advanced in
CRIME 14


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

WINDERMERE, Fla.- A
police officer was shot and
killed early Saturday after
stopping two people and
calling for help in an Orlando
suburb, authorities said.
Windermere Police
Department Officer Robert
German called for backup
after stopping a young man
and woman on foot shortly
before 4 a.m., investigators
said.
German, 31, reported his
location and was found lying


on the ground when a deputy
arrived at the scene, Orange
County Sheriff's Office
spokeswoman Jane Watrel
said.
"He just said he was doing
a subject stop and then all
the tragic events unfolded,"
Watrel said.
The deputy put German
in his squad car and rushed
him to the fire department.
German was then taken to
Orlando Regional Medical
Center, where he was pro-
nounced dead.
As officers responded


to the scene, they heard
shots fired and found two
individuals deceased nearby
matching the description of
the man and woman German
had stopped, Watrel said.
They are believed to have
committed suicide.
Their identities have not
been released.
Windermere is located 15
miles west of Orlando. It has
a population of about 3,000
people and one of the lowest
crime rates in Florida, Mayor
Gary Bruhn said. He said it was
the first line-of-duty death in


the town's history.
"Violent crime is just not
something that happens in
the town ofWindermere,"
Bruhn said. "So it's really, really
difficult."
German had been with the
department for five years and
just recently returned from desk
duty after falling and injuring
his shoulder, Bruhn said.
"He loved working as a
police officer and he loved
working at Windermere,"
Bruhn said.
The investigation is
ongoing.


Pope appoints eight to Sex-Abuse Commission


By NICOLE WINFIELD
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRrrITER

VATICAN CITY- Pope
Francis named the initial
members of a commission
to advise him on sex abuse
policy Saturday, tapping lay
and religious experts and
an Irish woman assaulted as
a child by a priest to start
plotting the commission's
tasks and priorities.
The eight members, four
of them women, were an-
nounced after Francis came
under fire from victims'
groups for a perceived lack
of attention to the abuse
scandal, which has seriously


damaged the Catholic
Church's reputation around
the world and cost dioceses
and religious orders billions
of dollars in legal fees and
settlements.
The Vatican in December
announced that Francis had
decided to create the com-
mission to advise the church
on best policies to protect
children, train church person-
nel and keep abusers out of
the clergy. But no details had
been released until Saturday
and it remains unknown if the
commission will deal with the
critical issue of disciplining
bishops who cover up for
abusers.


Millions of kids to test new

education assessments


KIMBERLY HEFLING
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WASHINGTON -What's on
the new Common Core-based
exams? More than 4 million kids
in U.S. schools soon will have a
clue.
Field testing begins this coming
week in 36 states and the District
of Columbia on assessments de-
veloped by two different groups
of states. Participating students
will be asked to sit for hours in
front of a computer or use a No. 2
pencil to answer questions.
But there's no need for kids to
worry. The scores won't count,
this time. The actual exam-testing


In a statement, the Vatican
hinted that it might, saying
the commission would look
into both "civil and canonical
duties and responsibilities"
for church personnel. Canon
law does provide for sanctions
if a bishop is negligent in
carrying out his duties, but
such punishments have never
been imposed on a bishop for
failing to report a pedophile
priest to police.
The eight inaugural
members include Marie
Collins, who was assaulted
as a 13-year-old by a hospital
chaplain in her native Ireland
and has gone on to become
a prominent campaigner for


accountability in the church.
Also named was Cardinal
Sean O'Malley, one of Francis'
key advisers and the archbish-
op of Boston, where the U.S.
scandal erupted in 2002.
Two other members
are professors at Rome's
Jesuit Pontifical Gregorian
University, which in 2012
hosted a seminar for bish-
ops from around the world
to educate them on best
practices to protect children.
Several participants from that
conference are now founding
members of Francis' com-
mission, including Baroness
POPEI4


won't be used for another year.
The Common Core standards
spell out what math and English .
skills students should have at t f
each grade, and are designed to
develop more critical thinking a
skills than traditional school
work. They were first pushed
by governors concerned about
the large number of high school
graduates needing remedial col- AP PHOTO
lege help and lacking basic skills. In this Oct. 1,2013, file photo, Amy Lawson, a fifth-grade
Most states have adopted them. teacher at Silver Lake Elementary School in Middletown, Del.,
The field tests, to be con- teaches an English language arts lesson. The school has begun
ducted until June, are a big step implementing the national Common Core State Standards for
forward in the push to more academics. The Common Core standards will quickly become
fully integrate the new academic more tangible for 4 million U.S. school kids beginning March
18, who will help field test the two main assessments created
TEST 14 based on the standards.


Officer shot, killed in central Fla.





Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


STATE NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


98-year-old Pensacola barber is still cutting hair


PENSACOLA (AP)-
They say the only things
certain in life are death
and taxes. You might want
to add Joe Brown to the
list. And maybe put off the
"death" deal for a while.
Brown is.
See, it's certain that four
days a week, Joe Brown
will be at Esquire Barber
Shop in Pensacola, cutting
hair and giving old-timey
straight-razor shaves. He
was there March 11, his
98th birthday, cutting hair
like he has been doing
since the Great Depression.
He's the oldest barber
in Florida and certainly
one of the oldest in the
nation and has no plans
to hang up his clippers yet.
"I still work because
I think it's better for my
health," a still sturdy Brown
said moments after giving a
clean-cut haircut to a loyal
customer. "I'll be here till
the Lord takes me home."
Birthday balloons


adorned Esquire, where
Brown has cut hair since
1983. Before that, he cut
hair at the swanky San
Carlos Hotel for 31 years,
working at the now-defunct
hotel until it closed.
Before that, he cut hair at
various long-gone down-
town locations on East
Intendencia, South Palafox
and Gregory streets. He felt
the calling early on.
"My uncle cut hair in
Milton when I was a little
kid," Brown said. "I wanted
to do what he did."
But life as a child was
not easy. His father died
when he was young. At age
6, he was already working
the fields at the family's
farm near Jay. As a teen,
he joined the Civilian
Conservation Corps, a
public work relief program
during the 1930s, making a
dollar a day.
"Out of every $30 he
made, he would send
$25 back home to mom,"


said Pat Garber, 71, one of
Brown's four children. "She
was a widow, and he was
doing what he could to take
care of the family."
Brown spent some
time in the Army during
WorldWar II, fighting in
Germany, before returning
to Pensacola to cut hair.
His kids said they
practically grew up at the
San Carlos.
"We grew up sitting in
that chair," Garber said.
"We'd get our feet shined.
They had someone who
shined shoes there. Daddy
would put us up in that
chair and cut our hair."
But he would not slow
down once he was off work.
"He'd work all day, and
come home and take us
swimming," daughter
Brenda CeccaRossi said.
"He loved to go fishing. He
loved his family and his
children. He was always
pulling out a quarter and
putting it in our hand."


Brown said one reason
he loves barbering is the
variety of people he meets,
from retirees to military
folks to politicians to
lawyers and judges.
"I like the people, I like
meeting people," he said. "I
think that's part of why I'm
still here."
His co-workers said
Brown is a favorite.
Esquire owner Tony Riha
just laughed when asked
if Brown has a lot of loyal
customers.
'A lot," he said. "He's
top shelf, no dust. Just a
real good man. Lots of
customers come in here to
see him."
One of those is Pensacola
businessman Jeff Arnett,
who stopped by for a trim.
Slow and steady, Brown
used scissors and comb to
cut the man's hair, before
taking a razor to the back
of the neck for cleanup.
"I've been coming here
seven or eight years, and


Barber Joe Brown, right, celebrates his 98th birthday at work
by giving longtime customer Peter Gaddy, left, a haircut on
March 10, in Pensacola. Brown has been a barber for more the
70 years.


he cuts my hair more
than the other (barbers).
He's awesome. That's why
I keep coming back."
Brown has seen hair-
styles come and go. The
worst time was the 1960s
and early '70s, when long
hair was the norm on
guys and gals.
"That was the worst


time for barbering," he
said. "People did not get
their cut as much. It cut
down on our income. I
didn't like that."
Brown cuts hair
Tuesday through Friday.
And no, he doesn't drive.
One of his children
usually drives him to and
from work.


Thousands of Puerto


SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico
(AP) -Thousands of
Puerto Ricans streamed
into the island's main con-
vention center Saturday
with notebooks in hand
to learn how to prepare
for a potential move to
Florida at a time when the
U.S. territory is struggling
to retain people amid an
economic recession.
Florida Expo organizers
said more than 7,000
people signed up for the
free event, which became
a sort of one-stop shop for
those seeking job oppor-
tunities, better quality of


life and recommendations
for the best neighbor-
hoods and schools.
Dozens waited in line
for more than an hour
to submit their personal
information and receive
job leads and other data.
Some criticized Puerto
Rico's government for not
doing enough to improve
the lives of working-class
families.
"There's more oppor-
tunities if you move,"
said Elsie Melendez, a
37-year-old mother of two
who lives in the northern
town of Vega Baja. "People


who live off go
support here a
better than th(
who work and
The island ot
people is strug
$70 billion in F
and a 15.2 per
employment r
than any U.S.s
Rico also is en
eighth year of
and has seen in
450,000 peoph
the past decade
Many have
to New York ai
which has nea
people of Pue


Ricans visit expo for I
government descent, to crumbling public
ire doing "I've always liked pension systems.
ose of us Florida, the quality of life The administration of
pay taxes." and that it's safe," said Gov. Alejandro Garcia
f 3.67 million Herbert Llaurador, 52, Padilla even launched
:gling with who lives in the southwest a website this week to
publicc debt town of Yauco. "You see collect ideas from citizens
cent un- what the government on how best to overcome
ate, higher does with your money economic problems
state. Puerto over there. Here, you and prevent the exodus
tering its contribute and contrib- of people. During the
recession ute and contribute and launch, the governor's
nore than nothing improves." Chief of Staff IngridVila
e leave in Puerto Rico's govern- warned that those who
le. ment has taken steps to move away often do
emigrated help boost the economy poorly.
nd Florida, and attack an $820 million "Twenty-four percent
irly 1 million deficit, including raising of those who have left are
erto Rican taxes and making changes unemployed," she said.


JS


move


Still, Bernice Martes,
40, of the eastern town
of Juncos, said she drove
to the convention center
with her husband and two
children to help finalize
plans to move to Florida.
"We're doing this
because we feel our
children will have more
opportunities over there,"
she said.
Expo organizer William
Aleman said he isn't trying
to encourage people to
leave Puerto Rico, but
help those who have
already made up their
minds.


I NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATE


Fla. man charged
after toddler son
shot dead
PENSACOLA (AP)- A
Florida Panhandle man
has been charged with
negligence in the death of
his toddler son.
The Pensacola News
Journal reports Escambia
County Sheriff's Office
arrested 28-year-old
Sheldon Cleavon Salter
on Friday.
Salter told deputies he
was with his 2-year-old


son and the child's moth-
er watching television
at home the day of the
shooting.
As the parents sat on
the couch, they reported-
ly asked the child to get
a fresh diaper from the
bedroom. When the child
entered the bedroom,
authorities say he found
Salter's loaded Glock
pistol between a mattress
and box spring.
Investigators say Salter
heard a gunshot as he
went to check in on him.


1 dead after small
plane crashes
CLEARWATER (AP) -
One person is dead after
a small plane en route
to Florida from Chicago
crashed near Tampa.
Authorities say the sin-
gle-engine plane crashed
at about 4 a.m. Saturday
in Clearwater.
According to the
Clearwater Police
Department, the aircraft
came to a rest on the me-
dian of a six-lane street.


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Firefighters responded
and extinguished several
small fires from debris on
the road.
Fifty-three-year-old
Jeffrey Bronken was killed
in the crash. Fifteen-year-
olds Katherine Bronken
and Keyana Linbo were
injured and taken to
St. Joseph's Hospital in
Tampa for treatment.


like something falling off
the roof but didn't check on
her husband until later.
Investigators say detec-
tives found a revolver Larry
Fenton had purchased
inside his wife's car.
Rebecca Fenton was
booked into the Pinellas
County Jail and being held
without bond.


I UIIIVI VVu IIILu U IIIIIU IIUILIIor
Woman charged in for 18 years found Florida Lowe's
hiishanrd's miirrdir in Key West


CLEARWATER (AP) -A
Florida woman has been
charged with first-degree
murder in her husband's
shooting death.
Forty-six-year-old
Rebecca Fenton was
arrested Friday at the
Capri Mobile Home Park
in Clearwater after being
indicted by a grand jury.
Larry Fenton was found
dead from multiple gun-
shot wounds in his house
in February 2008.
His wife told detectives
she had been exercising
in a detached garage at
the time of the shooting.
Rebecca Fenton told police
she heard what sounded


KEYWEST (AP)- A
woman wanted by federal
authorities for 18 years has
been found and arrested in
KeyWest.
Michelle Singleton failed
to appear in federal court
for sentencing on charges of
payroll check fraud in 1996.
A federal fugitive warrant
was issued for her arrest.
The Secret Service
recently received informa-
tion Singleton was living in
KeyWest under the name
Catherine Harris.
According to the Monroe
County Sheriffs Office,
a detective recognized
Singleton as a woman he
had seen several times in


KeyWest. Investigators went
the houseboat where she
was living and questioned
her about her identity.
Investigators say
Singleton told officers
she had obtained a birth
certificate with the name
Harris a month after fleeing
Kansas City.
Plane crashes


ALATKA (AP)- A
pilot and passenger
were injured when their
small plane crashed
behind a Lowe's Home
Improvement in north
Florida.
The Florida Highway
Patrol reports that 2008
Cessna 400 hit the em-
bankment of a retention
pond behind the Palatka
store late Friday morning.
Authorities say the plane's
owner and pilot, 73-year-
old Richard Carrara,
suffered minor injuries,
but his passenger, 71-year-
old Malcolm Clevenstine,
was critically injured.
Both men were taken to a
Gainesville hospital.


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Average age of Bike Week participants rising


DAYTONA BEACH (AP)
- A cover band played
current hits and revelers
balanced cold beverages in
one hand, using the other
to toss bean bags at corn
hole boards.
It wasn't a college party,
but the scene at HT's Pub
44 in New Smyrna Beach
recently seemed like an
open invitation to 20- and
30-somethings. Go to
most of the favorite local
watering holes during Bike
Week, though, and you'll
find the crowd is filled with
gray hair and beards. That
was the case at HT's Pub
44, too.
Middle-aged and
older riders have long
been the backbone of the
73-year-old event, and the


average age may be slowly
ticking upward, tourism
officials say. Middle-aged
bikers comprise the event's
biggest demographic, and
the average age of that
group is 57.
"I've got to say they do
seem to be aging," said
Evelyn Fine, president of
Mid-Florida Marketing &
Research Inc., a Daytona
Beach firm that conducts
monthly occupancy and
room rental rate surveys
for local hotels. "In fact, I
think the bikers in general,
nationally, are aging."
Bike Week markets itself
to riders of all ages, said
Janet Kersey, executive vice
president and chief operat-
ing officer for the Daytona
Regional Chamber of


Commerce. But the event
will evolve with partici-
pants' tastes. For example,
she said, older bikers like
to stick pins in a map to
mark their hometowns,
while younger adults tend
to prefer taking selfies.
"I think it's like anything
- you've got to make new
friends but keep the old,"
Kersey said.
And that's part of the
reason why business own-
ers and tourism officials
say they're trying to reach
riders of all ages. HT's Pub
44 boasted a Bike Week
entertainment schedule
that was heavy on classic
rock bands. But the venue
also tries to offer music
that will resonate with
other generations.


"The majority (of Bike
Week customers) are over
40 but not all and
we'd be foolish to ignore
that," said Judy Alfonso,
office manager at HT's
Pub 44.
But even with an
appearance by Chris
Fillmore, a 26-year-old
professional motorcycle
racer, and a showcase of
sport bikes fromVolusia
Motorsports, the baby
boomers far outnumbered
the millennials one recent
night.
Munching on a sand-
wich in the bar's dining
room, 26-year-old Tim
Shiar said he'd spent his
first Bike Week cruising
between hot spots like The
Iron Horse in Ormond


Beach and Hidden
Treasure in Ponce Inlet.
Many of the Marion, Ind.,
resident's peers aren't so
lucky, though. Bikes are
pricey toys, he said, with
Harley-Davidson models
starting at $8,000 or more.
"When you go back
home, people are like, 'If I
could have a bike, I would,
but I can't afford it,'" said
Shiar, a Harley rider.
Up the coast a few miles
at Daytona International
Speedway, families with
young children mingled
with young adults at
the amateur motocross
competition. Several riders
said they'd driven over to
Main Street their bikes
aren't street legal and it
wasn't their scene.


"They're more into
drinking and partying,"
said Dylan Propst, 19.
"They all wear those
leather jackets, beards and
tattoos," added 22-year-
old Hunter Poe.
The under-30 set
accounts for less than
1 percent of bike sales
during Bike Week at Bruce
Rossmeyer Daytona
Harley-Davidson, general
manager Shelly Rossmeyer
Pepe estimated. But she
adds that she saw a mix
of ages at this month's
events, and many people
start riding closer to
middle age.
"We all have to depend
on these younger kids to
be our future customers,"
Rossmeyer Pepe said.


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o The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014 STATE NEWS


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www.sunnewspapers.net


oR'mtm






Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE


Miami, NY restaurant owner's body found in India


MIAMI (AP) -The
founder of a popular
Argentine restaurant in
Miami and New York
City was found dead
in a river in India after
jumping in to help a
man struggling in the
current, according to a
statement Saturday from
the restaurant group.
Hector Rolotti and
five other people



POPE

FROM PAGE 1

Sheila Hollins, a British
psychiatrist.
During that 2012
conference, Collins told
the bishops of her own
ordeal, of the hospitaliza-
tions, anxiety and depres-
sion she endured after
Irish church authorities
didn't believe her when
she reported her attacker,
and then blamed her for
the assault.
"I was treated as
someone with an agenda
against the church, the



CRIME

FROM PAGE 1

crouching position as they
secured the area. Four
BTR-80s were involved
in the assault, Ukrainian
officials said.
Ukrainian troops
offered no resistance.
Later, a separate motley
group arrived at the scene.
The crowd appeared to be
made up of professional
soldiers, members of a
recently formed militia
unit and Cossacks.
The cause of the explo-
sions wasn't immediately
clear, although Ukrainian
officials said they were
stun grenades used to
disperse any potential
resistance.
Two ambulances arrived
and then departed shortly
after. Ukraine's Defense
Ministry said one reporter
and a Ukrainian soldier
were injured in the raid.
After the takeover,
Belbek base commander
Col. Yuliy Mamchur
called together his men,
who sang the Ukrainian
national anthem and then
stood at ease. He then
told his men to put their
weapons in the base's
armory.
A few hours before,
Mamchur attended a
wedding between two
lieutenants serving at
Belbek. Soldiers drank
champagne and toasted
the couple, despite the
looming threat of a raid



TEST

FROM PAGE 1

standards into the school
environment. They will
give education officials
a chance to judge things
such as the quality of
each test question and
the technical capabilities
of schools to administer
the tests, which are com-
puter-based but also will
be available on paper.
But they also come
as the standards face
political push-back in
many states
Indiana lawmakers,
for example, last year
paused implementation
of the standards and
a measure ending the
state's participation is
at the governor's desk.
House lawmakers in
Tennessee passed
legislation that would
delay implementation
- and testing under


Common Core for two
years, but that proposal
hasn't been taken up in
the Senate.
Common Core
supporters hope the
field tests provide an


jumped into the murky
waters of the Ganges
River last Monday
to help the man and
Rolotti was the only one
who did not make it
back to shore, accord-
ing to the Novecento
Group.
Search teams looked
for him for days.
His body was found
Saturday by a group


police investigation was
obstructed and the laity
misled. I was distraught,"
Collins said at the time.
The Vatican spokes-
man, the Rev. Federico
Lombardi, said the insti-
tution of the commission
was evidence that Francis
believed "the church
must hold the protection
of minors among her
highest priorities."
But in a March 5 inter-
view with Corriere della
Sera, Francis appeared
defensive about the issue,
complaining that the
church had been unfairly
attacked.
He acknowledged the


of locals who alerted
authorities and a search
team.
Rolotti and his wife
were visiting India on
a spiritual meditation
retreat. They were
standing at the banks of
the Ganges River with a
group of more than 30
people when they heard
one of the members call
for help after getting

"profound" wounds
abuse leaves and cred-
ited Pope Benedict XVI
with turning the church
around. Benedict in 2001
took over handling abuse
cases because bishops
were moving pedophiles
around rather than
punishing them. In his
final two years as pope
he defrocked nearly 400
abusive priests.
Francis added: "The
Catholic Church is
perhaps the only public
institution that has
moved with transparency
and responsibility. No one
has done more. And yet
the church is the only one


Soldiers in unmarked uniforms sit atop APC at the gate of the
Belbek base near the port city of Sevastopol, Crimea, Saturday.
Pro-Russian forces stormed the Ukrainian Belbek air force base
in Crimea, firing shots and smashing through concrete walls
with armored personnel carriers, according to an Associated
Press journalist. At least one person was wounded, the base


commander said.
on the base.
Earlier, a crowd stormed
the Novofedorivka base,
about 50 kilometers
(30 miles) west of Crimea's
capital, Simferopol,
Ukraine's Defense
Ministry said.
Ukrainian television
station TSN said troops
inside the base hurled
smoke grenades in an
attempt to disperse
groups of burly young
men attempting to break
through the front gates.
There were conflicting
reports about whether the
base was eventually taken
over.
The Russian Defense
Ministry says that as of
late Friday, fewer than
2,000 of 18,000 Ukrainian
servicemen in Crimea
had "expressed a desire
to leave for Ukraine."


opportunity to highlight
the best of Common
Core.
"There's been a lot of
talk and a lot of planning
and it's actually happen-
ing, which I think gen-
erates some excitement
and some reality, if you
will, for the fact that this
is moving ahead," said
Jeffrey Nellhaus, director
of research, policy and
design with the con-
sortium Partnership for
Assessment of Readiness
for College and Careers,
or PARCC.
Joe Willhoft, the
executive director of
the Smarter Balanced
Assessment Consortium,
told reporters there will
be snags, and that's in
part due to the nature of
what a field test is a
test run and an oppor-
tunity to see what works
and doesn't. Already, out
of concern there would
be technical problems,
Smarter Balanced
delayed by a week to this
week the start of its field
tests.
"We have a saying in
Smarter Balanced that
if nothing goes wrong
in the field test, then


The ministry, however,
stopped short of saying
the remainder of the
troops would serve in the
Russian army.
No similar information
has been forthcoming
from Ukraine's authorities,
who have been criticized
by servicemen marooned
in Crimea, some of whom
have complained to
media that they have been
given no clear instructions
on what they should be
doing.
Elsewhere, more than
5,000 pro-Russia residents
of a major city in Ukraine's
east demonstrated in
favor of holding a refer-
endum similar to the one
carried out in Crimea.
The apparent ease
with which Russia has
managed to take control
over Crimea has ignited


actually we have failed,"
Willhoft said.
While opposition to
the standards has been
multidimensional, some
critics take issue with the
tests and how the results
will be used because
the tests are designed
to replace the annual
assessments given in
states.
Also complicating mat-
ters are the new teacher
evaluation systems
rolling out in many states
that rely, in part, on
student performance on
annual exams. Questions
have been raised about
when or if the Common
Core-based assessments
should count on these
evaluations.
Supporters are warning
that scores on the new
assessments will drop
compared with the old
tests, but they say they
will be a more accurate
measurement of student
knowledge.
The field tests them-
selves have generated
other concerns. Some
states' officials worry
about double testing,
meaning some students
are participating in


pulled in by the current,
the Novecento Group
statement said.
Rolotti opened
Novecento restaurants
in Cordoba and Buenos
Aires in Argentina and
Miami and New York.
"He was a tireless
entrepreneur and
family man, always
concerned about his
children, wife and


that has been attacked."
The initial group
named Saturday will
define the scope, statutes
and priorities of the
commission and pro-
pose other members to
better reflect the church's
geographic diversity.
Other members
include:
Catherine Bonnet,
a French consultant in
child and adolescent
psychiatry.
Claudio Papale, an
Italian canon lawyer
and official of the
Vatican's Congregation
for the Doctrine of the
Faith, which handles


concerns for Ukraine's
government that elements
in the mainly Russian-
speaking east will agitate
for a similar move.
Russia has brought large
military contingents to
areas near the border with
eastern Ukraine. Putin has
S said there is no intention
to move into eastern
Ukraine, but the prospect
of violence between pro-
-and anti-secession groups
AP PHOTO in the east could be used
as a pretext for sending in


troops.
Valentina Matvienko,
the speaker of the upper
house of the Russian par-
liament and a close Putin
ally, said Saturday there
is no intention to absorb
other regions of Ukraine,
according to the ITAR-Tass
news agency.
Eastern Ukraine is the
heartland of Ukraine's
economically vital
mining industries. It's
also the support base for
Viktor Yanukovych, the
Ukrainian president who
fled to Russia last month
after three months of pro-
tests in the capital, Kiev,
triggered by his decision
not to sign an agreement
with the European Union.
Russia and Yanukovych
supporters contend the
former leader's ouster was
a coup and allege that
the authorities who then
came to power are nation-
alists who would oppress
the east's large ethnic
Russian population.
"They're trying to tear
us away from Russia,"


both the field test and
taking a state exam. In
response, the Education
Department gave
California permission to
just give the field tests to
all students in third- to
eighth-grades, meaning
they won't be given the
state assessment this
year. Similar permission
was given to other
states, including Idaho,
Montana, and South
Dakota, according to the
Education Department.
Smarter Balanced and
PARCC were created
to help states pool
resources to develop
the tests. But some
states have opted to use
different ones. Florida,
for example, recently
signed a contract with
the nonprofit American
Institutes for Research to
develop an assessment
for its standards, which
are largely based on the
Common Core standards.
For the states partici-
pating in the field tests,
how they will be con-
ducted varies.
PARCC said more than
1 million students will
participate in its field
tests, and about


parents," the restaurant
group said. "Hector's
great achievement with
Novecento was much
more than a restaurant
chain. It is a meeting
point for friends and
communities."
Rolotti's remains were
expected to be cremat-
ed in India and then
brought to Miami and
Argentina.


sex abuse cases.
Poland's longtime
former ambassador to the
Vatican, Hanna Suchocka,
a constitutional lawyer.
The Rev. Humberto
Miguel Yahez, an
Argentine Jesuit who
studied with Francis as a
seminarian and currently
is head of moral theology
at the Gregorian.
The Rev. Hans Zollner,
the vice-rector of the
Gregorian, a psychologist
and psychotherapist who
organized the Gregorian
seminar and also serves
on the German govern-
ment's roundtable on
child abuse.

said demonstrator Igor
Shapoval, a 59-year-old
businessman. "But
Donbass is ready to fight
against this band which
already lost Crimea and is
losing in the east."
Donbass is the name
for the region of factories
and mines that includes
Donetsk.
About an hour after the
Donetsk rally began, the
crowd marched through
the city center and assem-
bled before the regional
administration building
chanting: "Crimea!
Donbass! Russia!"
Demonstrators waving
Russian flags were faced
off by lines of riot police.
Inside, German Foreign
Minister Frank-Walter
Steinmeier met with local
officials.
"We heard that there is
much desire to preserve
Ukraine as a single state,"
he told reporters after the
meeting.
The demonstrators
erected several tents an
ironic echo of the huge
tent camp that was estab-
lished on Kiev's central
square after the protests
against Yanukovych broke
out in late November.
"I'm ready to live in a
tent, but I'm not ready
to submit to the West, to
dance to their tune," said
Viktor Rudko, a 43-year-
old miner.
The rally in Donetsk
in the end dispersed
without any disturbances.
Another similar meeting
is expected today.


10 percent of the stu-
dents in 14 states and the
District of Columbia will
take them. It says its field
tests will take no more
than three hours for
most students.
Smarter Balanced said
in its 22 participating
states, more than 3 million
students will participate,
with several states seeing
most or all of its students
participating. The two
subject areas math and
English-- are each ex-
pected to take 2 12 hours
to four hours to complete,
but not all students will
take both parts.
Among the questions
the consortium said
they'll be addressing:
Do certain questions
seem too easy or too
hard?
Is gender, race or
ethnicity a factor in how
students perform?
Do students score
better using a computer


or pencil and paper?
And, do they do better on
a tablet compared to a
computer?
Do schools have
the bandwidth to
handle computer-based
assessments?


ALMANAC

Today is Sunday, March 23,
the 82nd day of 2014. There are
283 days left in the year.

Today in history
On March 23, 1914, the first
installment of"The Perils of
Pauline'the legendary silent
film serial starring Pearl White,
premiered at theaters in the
greater New York City area,
including movie houses in
New Jersey, Connecticut and
Massachusetts.
On this date
In 1775, Patrick Henry
delivered an address to the
Virginia Provincial Convention
in which he is said to have
declared, "Give me liberty, or
give me death!"
In 1806, explorers
Meriwether Lewis and William
Clark, having reached the
Pacific coast, began their
journey back east.
In 1919, Benito Mussolini
founded his Fascist political
movement in Milan, Italy.
In 1933, the German
Reichstag adopted the Enabling
Act, which effectively granted
Adolf Hitler dictatorial powers.
In 1942, the first Japanese-
Americans evacuated bythe
U.S. Army during World War II
arrived at the internment camp
in Manzanar, Calif.
In 1964, actor Peter Lorre,
59, died in Los Angeles.
In 1973, before sentencing
a group of Watergate break-in
defendants, Chief U.S. District
Judge John J. Sirica read aloud
a letter to him from James W.
McCord Jr. which said there
had been "political pressure"to
"plead guilty and remain silent."
In 1983, President Ronald
Reagan first proposed devel-
oping technology to intercept
incoming enemy missiles an
idea that came to be known as
the Strategic Defense Initiative.
Dr. Barney Clark, recipient of
a Jarvik permanent artificial
heart, died at the University of
Utah Medical Center after 112
days with the device.
In 2010, President Barack
Obama signed a $938 billion
health care overhaul, declaring
"a new season in America.":'
In 2011, Academy Award-
winning actress Elizabeth Taylor
died in Los Angeles at age 79.

Today's birthdays
Comedian MartyAllen
is 92. Sir Roger Bannister,
the runner who broke the
4-minute mile in 1954, is 85.
Motorsports Hall of Famer
Craig Breedlove is 77.
Singer-producer Ric Ocasek is
65. Singer Chaka Khan is 61.
Actress Amanda Plummer is
57. Actress Catherine Keener
is 55. Actress Hope Davis is
50. Comedian John Pinette
is 50. Actor Richard Grieco is
49. Country musician Kevin
Griffin (Yankee Grey) is 49.
Rock singer-musician Damon
Albarn (Blur) is 46. Rock
musician John Humphrey
(The Nixons) is 44. Actress
Keri Russell is 38. Gossip
columnist-blogger Perez
Hilton is 36.




Real-life
superhero
in trouble again
FLINT, Mich. (AP)-
Publicity over a dispute
between two men over
leadership of a costumed
band of self-professed
real-life Michigan super-
heroes ended up getting
one of them in trouble
again.
Adam Besso, 38, who
hails from the Detroit
area and is nicknamed
"Bee Sting," pleaded
guilty last month to
leaving Michigan without
permission of his pro-
bation officer, The Flint
Journal and The Detroit


News reported. He's to be
sentenced March 31.
Besso also was cited
by his probation officer
for driving illegally and
identifying himself as
"Bee Sting," wearing a
mask and a crime-
fighting costume. Besso
said authorities should
have better things to do
than pursue him.


Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


FROM PAGE ONE





The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


NATIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 5


Obamacare plans bring hefty fees for certain drugs


MIAMI (AP) Breast
cancer survivor Ginny
Mason was thrilled to get
health coverage under
the Affordable Care Act
despite her pre-existing
condition. But when
she realized her arthritis
medication fell under a
particularly costly tier of
her plan, she was forced
to switch to another
brand.
Under the plan, her
Celebrex would have cost
$648 a month until she
met her $1,500 prescrip-
tion deductible, followed
by an $85 monthly
co-pay.
Mason is one of the
many Americans with
serious illnesses in-
cluding cancer, multiple
sclerosis and rheumatoid
arthritis who are
indeed finding relatively
low monthly premiums


under President Barack
Obama's law. But some
have been shocked at
how much their pre-
scriptions are costing as
insurers are sorting drug
prices into a complex
tier system and in some
cases charging co-insur-
ance rates as high as 50
percent. That can leave
patients on the hook for
thousands.
"I was grateful for
the Affordable Care Act
because it didn't turn
me down but ... it's like
where's the affordable on
this one," said Mason, a
61-year-old from West
Lafayette, Indiana who
currently pays an $800
monthly premium.
Before the federal
health law took effect,
Mason paid slightly more
for her monthly premi-
um on a plan that didn't


cover her arthritis or pain
medications and some
routine doctor's visits.
Avalere Health, a mar-
ket research and consult-
ing firm, estimates some
consumers will pay half
the cost of their specialty
drugs under health
overhaul-related plans,
while customers in the
private market typically
pay no more than a
third. Patient advocates
worry that insurers may
be trying to discourage
chronically ill patients
from enrolling by putting
high cost drugs onto
specialty tiers.
Brian Rosen, senior
vice president for public
policy for The Leukemia
& Lymphoma Society,
said the group studied
premiums and benefits
for patients with blood
cancer in seven states,


including Florida,
California, Texas and
New York. They found
50 percent co-insurance
rates for specialty drugs
on several plans in
Florida and Texas, while
the highest co-insurance
rates on California plans
were 30 percent and in
NewYork, co-pays were
typically $70.
Under the law, in-
surers can't charge an
individual more than
$6,350 in out-of pocket
costs a year and no more
than $12,700 for a family
policy. But patients
advocates warn those
with serious illnesses
could pay their entire
out-of-pocket cap before
their insurance kicks in
any money.
"The challenge is for
the sickest patients, the
ones that need access


to these specialty drugs,
the costs are going to
come in most cases from
that out of pocket cap
... they are likely to hit
that $6,350 ceiling and in
some cases quickly," said
Rosen.
Insurers say prescrip-
tion drugs are one of the
main reasons health care
costs are rising.
"Spending on specialty
drugs is growing rapidly.
It's unsustainable," said
Clare Krusing, spokes-
woman for America's
Health Insurance Plans,
a trade group that
represents the private
insurance industry.
Only 1 percent of
prescriptions written in
2012 were for specialty
drugs, but they account-
ed for
25 percent of the total
cost of prescription


drugs, according to
a study by America's
Health Insurance Plans.
Insurers can generally
choose to put whichever
drugs they want into the
specialty tier of a plan.
Generic drugs for blood
pressure or cholesterol
typically fall into catego-
ries that require patients
to pay less than $20 out-
of-pocket. But patients
can end up spending
significantly more when
they pay for a percentage
of a specialty drug's
cost. Two of the most
frequently prescribed
specialty drugs in recent
years include the cancer
drug Avastin, with an
$11,000 average annual
price per patient, or the
hypertension drug like
Letairis, which costs
$32,000 per year, accord-
ing to health insurers.


John Love, Bataan Death March survivor, dies at 91


N.M. (AP) -John E.
Love, a Bataan Death
March survivor who led a
campaign to change the
caption on
a historic
march pho-
to from The
SAssociated
Press, has
died. He was
91.
John Love Love died
Monday af-
ter a long battle with can-
cer, said Gerry Lightwine,
pastor at LaVida Llena, an
Albuquerque retirement
home where Love lived.
As a 19-year-old
member of the New
Mexico Guard, Love was


one of 75,000 Filipino and
American soldiers who
were taken captive by the
Japanese inWorldWar II
when the U.S. forces sur-
rendered in the province
of Bataan and Corregidor
Island in April 1942.
In all, tens of thousands
of troops were forced to
march to Japanese prison
camps in what became
known as the Bataan
Death March. Many were
denied food, water and
medical care, and those
who collapsed during the
scorching journey through
Philippine jungles were
shot or bayoneted.
"I was one of the
first 300 or 400 off the


march to enter Camp
O'Donnell, and they
(prisoners) began dying
that same day," Love told
the Albuquerque Journal
in a 2009 interview. He
estimated he carried more
than 1,000 bodies to the
graveyard.


For the remainder of
the war, Love was forced
to work in a Japanese
copper mine until being
liberated in 1945.
After the war, he
enrolled at the University
of New Mexico and grad-
uated in 1950. He worked


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Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


NATIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


Appeals court halts gay marriages in Michigan


MASON, Mich. (AP) -
Same-sex couples rushed
to Michigan county
clerk's offices Saturday
to get hitched a day after
a judge overturned the
state's constitutional
ban on gay marriage,
and several hundred
managed to do so before
an appeals court rein-
stituted the ban, at least
temporarily.
The order by a fed-
eral appeals court in
Cincinnati came after
Glenna DeJong, 53, and
Marsha Caspar, 51, of
Lansing, were the first
to arrive at the Ingham
County Courthouse in
the central Michigan city
of Mason. Dejong and
Caspar, who have been
together for 27 years,


received their license
and were married by
Ingham County Clerk
Barb Byrum.
"I figured in my life-
time it would happen,"
Caspar said. "But now,
when it happens now, it's
just overwhelming. I still
can't believe it. I don't
think it's hit me yet."
Similar nuptials fol-
lowed one after another,
at times en masse, in at
least four of Michigan's
83 counties. Those four
- Oakland, Muskegon,
Ingham and Washtenaw
counties issued
more than 300 marriage
licenses to same-sex
couples Saturday.
Dejong said that threat
was all the encourage-
ment they needed.


"Come Monday, we
might not be able to do
it, so we knew we had a
short window of time,"
she said.
She was right. Later
Saturday, the 6th U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeals
froze until at least
Wednesday a decision
by a lower court judge to
overturn Michigan's ban.
The appeals court said
the time-out will "allow
a more reasoned con-
sideration" of the state's
request to stop same-sex
marriages.
The court's order
was posted just a few
hours after it told the
winning side to respond
to Michigan Attorney
General Bill Schuette's
request for a stay by


noon Tuesday.
In his appeal, Schuette
noted the U.S. Supreme
Court in January sus-
pended a similar deci-
sion that struck down
Utah's gay-marriage ban.
Voters approved the
gay marriage ban in
a landslide in 2004.
But in Friday's historic
decision, U.S. District
Judge Bernard Friedman
said the ballot box is no
defense to a law that
tramples the rights of
same-sex couples.
Schuette's spokes-
woman, Joy Yearout,
said Saturday that a
stay would preserve a
state constitutional ban
pending the appeal's
outcome. She declined
to say whether the state


AP PHOTO
Justin Flowers, left, and Josh Redder kiss after being married by
Oakland County Clerk Lisa Brown at the Oakland County Clerks
office in Pontiac, Mich., Saturday.
would recognize the office anticipates that
new marriages in that the appeals court "will
scenario, issue a permanent stay,
"The courts will have just as courts have ruled
to sort it out," she said. in similar cases across
Yearout later said her the country."


Clinton appeals to idealism of college 5

TEMPE, Ariz. (AP)- than a 1,000 students for another campaign, their Clinton's allies are set- 2008. I think there will
Looking out to a theater the annual Clinton Global backing could prove ting up a voter outreach be a ton of enthusiasm"
full of motivated college Initiative University instrumental, operation that could for a potential Clinton
students, Hillary Rodham conference. At universities, Clinton enable her to connect candidacy, said Mitch
Clinton said their gen- As she considers a 2016 often appeals to young with young voters and Stewart, a former Obama


eration showed great
promise as "open-minded
and tolerant" Americans
ready to step forward for
an important cause.
"We are going to make
sure the millennial
generation really is the
participation genera-
tion," Clinton said in a
speech at Arizona State
University, hosting more


presidential campaign,
Clinton has appeared
at colleges packed with
students who could help
power a second White
House bid. In 2008,
Clinton wasn't their
first choice during the
Democratic primaries;
young voters supported
Barack Obama by wide
margins. So if there is


voters' idealism and
encourages civic partici-
pation. She also raises the
kind of powerful sym-
bolism her potential
breakthrough as the first
female president of the
United States that
helped propel Obama's
history-making campaign
to become the nation's
first black president.


build upon the Obama
campaign's success
in courting women,
African-Americans,
Latinos and gays and
lesbians.
This time, they say, will
be different.
"I don't think you're
going to have this
contrast in a Democratic
primary that you had in


campaign aide who now
advises Ready for Hillary,
a super political action
committee that's building
support for a potential
2016 race.
"If she were to decide
to run, there would be
an historic element to
her candidacy as well
that I think young people
would want to be a part
of," he said.


students

The annual Clinton
university event featuring
former President Bill
Clinton and the Clintons'
34-year-old daughter
Chelsea offered a window
into the enthusiasm
that ex-secretary of state
might tap into if she runs
for president again.
The students, who have
committed to service
projects through the
Clinton Global Initiative,
roared with approval
when the former first lady
walked onstage Friday
night.


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Former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton speaks at a
student conference for the Clinton Global Initiative University
at Arizona State University, Friday, in Tempe, Ariz.

I NATIONAL NEWS BRIEFS


Mudslide drops
house onto highway
(Los Angeles Times) -
A mudslide north of
Seattle carried a house
onto a highway Saturday
morning, injuring at least
five people and leaving an
unknown number unac-
counted for.
The injuries were
not life-threatening,
Snohomish County sher-
iff's Lt. Rodney Rochon
told the Los Angeles Times.
He said the mudslide
was likely tied to an
overflowing Stillaguamish
River in Oso, Wash., an
hour's drive north of
Seattle. Photos taken by an
individual at the scene and
posted on social media
show total blockage of the
two-lane State Route 530
by the splintered remains
of the home.

Oil debris found
on Mississippi
barrier islands
JACKSON, Miss. (AP)
- Mississippi environ-
mental authorities say
oil debris found this
week on state barrier
islands is believed to be
from the BP's disastrous
2010 spill in the Gulf of
Mexico, and contractors
for the oil giant are
involved in the cleanup.
Officials believe high
winds and seasonal low
tides uncovered the
material.
Mississippi's
Department of
Environmental Quality
said Friday that 10
pounds of tar balls were
found this week on
West Ship Island and
between 200 and 300
pounds were found on


Horn Island.
A team including
state and federal
authorities and BP
contractors investigated
those finds and BP con-
tractors were beginning
the cleanup Friday. The
department said the
Coast Guard also found
and removed about
97 pounds of oil debris
from East Ship Island
early in the week.
Report provides
no definitive cause
of copter crash
SEATTLE (The Seattle
Times) -The National
Transportation Safety
Board has made a pre-
liminary review of three
security-camera record-
ings showing the mo-
ments before the KOMO-
TV helicopter crashed
near the intersection
of Fourth Avenue and
Broad Street in Seattle on
Tuesday morning.
The report says the
helicopter began rotating
counterclockwise during
its takeoff sequence,
making a full 360-degree
revolution as it rose
slightly before it pitched
forward in a "nose-low
attitude." None of the
surveillance videos
shows the actual crash,
according to the report.
The surveillance
footage is consistent
with reports given by
many of the people who
were near the accident
site, the report says.
Witnesses said they saw
the helicopter rise from
the helipad, then pitch
forward before it "de-
scended into an occu-
pied vehicle and terrain,"
the report says.


I
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I .


1% bo4b4()bb


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The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net


NATIONAL NEWS


WIRE Page 7


Obama's European ties get



new test in Russia dispute


Wa(9teea


WASHINGTON (AP) -
President Barack Obama's
complex relationship
with Europe faces new
challenges during a
weeklong trip as he tries
to persuade allied leaders
to hold firm in efforts
to punish Russia for its
incursion into Ukraine.
The deepening dispute
between East and West
is expected to dominate
his visit to Europe,
which begins Monday
in the Netherlands. The
four-country trip was
long-planned, but now
provides the U.S. and
Europe a well-timed
chance to present a unit-
ed front against Russian
President Vladimir Putin.
But behind the scenes,
Obama will be gauging
how far the still econom-
ically shaky European
Union is willing to go
in punishing Russia,
one of its largest trading
partners. He'll also be
confronted with other
European frustrations
with the U.S. that are
bubbling just below the


OBAMA


surface.
Some
European
officials,
chief among
them
German
Chancellor
Angela
Merkel,


are still smarting over
revelations of National
Security Agency spying
on the continent. There's
also lingering resentment
among EU leaders over
what it sees as Obama's
snubbing of the alliance.
"There's an anger
there, there's a frustration
there," said Heather
Conley, a Europe expert
at the Center for Strategic
and International Studies.
She added that while
the Ukraine crisis may
"mute" some of Europe's
irritation with Obama, "it
doesn't solve it."
In the Netherlands,
Obama will join world
leaders at the Nuclear
Security Summit and
head a hastily arranged
meeting of the Group


r ----


Christie's dissenters become


more vocal, visible


TRENTON, N.J. (AP)-
Critics of Republican Gov.
Chris Christie are becom-
ing more vocal and
more visible.
Opponents are showing
up at his public and private
events, hurling criticisms
on a range of topics and
questioning his knowledge
of a plot orchestrated by
his aides to tie up traffic
near the world's busiest
bridge.
It may not seem unusual
for a brash politician with
a national following to
attract dissenters when he's
out in public, but Christie's
opponents mostly stayed
home until emails revealed
in January that people loyal
to him had stalled traffic
in Fort Lee for four days,
apparently to punish the
town's Democratic mayor
for not endorsing Christie's
re-election.
As his poll numbers
slipped, his second-term
agenda stalled and
questions about his
viability as a 2016 presi-
dential candidate arose
amid the scandal, people
and groups who opposed
his policies or his politics
wanted to make their
voices heard.
"Christie has done his
best to project a sense of
normalcy" amid investiga-
tions into the lane closings
and allegations of miscon-
duct over the distribution
of storm-recovery aid, said
Rob Duffy, a spokesman


Demonstrators stand with the word "Bridgegate" spelled out on
their shirts as New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie selects a person to
ask him a question at a town hall-style meeting on Thursday at
St. Magdalen de Pazzi parish center in Flemington, N.J.


for New JerseyWorking
Families, one group that
has organized protests.
"But his playbook is no
longer working."
"There is a tremendously
diverse group of activists
with various interests who
are united by concerns
over transparency and
accountability," said Duffy,
whose group includes
organized labor, which has
fought the governor in the
past.
Christie has denied
knowledge of his aides'
scheme to snarl traffic on
the George Washington
Bridge, and his ad-
ministration has also
rejected claims by the
mayor of Hoboken that
it threatened to hold up
a riverfront city's storm
recovery funds unless
she approved a favored


redevelopment project.
The governor has
restricted his public
appearances since the
scandal broke open,
holding no press brief-
ings since early January
and appearing only in
Republican-friendly
settings, whether to raise
money for the Republican
Governors Association,
give a speech or hold a
town hall event.
About 40 protest-
ers gathered outside
a Bloomfield Hills,
Mich., country club on
Wednesday while Christie
attended a fundraiser for
U.S. Senate candidate
Terri Lynn Land and Gov.
Rick Snyder. One protester
carried a sign that read,
"Don't Mess with Our
Bridge," referring to the
bridge scandal.


Breakfast foods get pricier


NEWYORK (AP)-
Breakfast is now being
served with a side of sticker
shock.
The price of bacon is
surging and the cost of
other morning staples, like
coffee and orange juice, is
set to rise because of global
supply problems, from
drought in Brazil to disease
on U.S. pig farms.
And it's not just the
first meal of the day that's
being affected. The cost of
meats, fish and eggs led the
biggest increase in U.S. food
prices in nearly 2 1/2 years
last month, according to
government data. An index
that tracks those foods rose
1.2 percent in February and
has climbed 4 percent over
the last 12 months.
While overall inflation
remains low, the increases
in food prices are forcing
shoppers to search out deals
and cut back
Denise Gauthier, 54,
a screenwriter in North


Hollywood, Calif., calls the
rising prices "shocking and
outrageous." To cope, she
has become more frugal,
hunting for discounts and
buying less food overall.
Even though food
companies use a range of
cost-cutting methods to
limit the effect of higher
food costs, consumers will
likely feel the "ripple effects"
of rising commodity prices,
according to the Grocery
Manufacturers Association,
a trade organization for
more than 300 food, bever-
age and consumer product
companies.
Here's a rundown of why
breakfast food costs are
rising.
Bacon The price of
lean pork in the futures
market is at record levels
and is up 52 percent since
the start of the year, to $1.31
a pound. Traders are con-
cerned about a deadly virus
in the U.S. hog population.
Coffee Coffee growing


regions of southern Brazil,
the world's largest coffee
producer, have been hit
by drought. Analysts are
forecasting that Brazil's
crop could shrink by about
20 percent this year.
Orange juice -The price
of a 12-ounce can of frozen
orange juice edged up in
February to $2.43 from
$2.41 in January, according
to government data.
A series of problems
are driving the increases.
Florida's orange crop is
forecast to be the worst
in almost a quarter of a
century. A citrus greening
disease, which is trans-
mitted by tiny insects
that feed on the leaves of
oranges, is damaging the
harvest. Infected trees start
to produce bitter green
fruit. The problem was
first detected in the U.S. in
September 2005 and the
Florida orange juice crop is
down by almost a quarter
since then.


p


1699
with card
1.75-Liter
Smirnoff
or Pinnacle
Vodka


3499
with card
1.75-Liter
Jack Daniel's
Whiskey or
Ketel One Vodka


* U
a l O


1299
with card
1.75-Liter
Canadian LTD
Whisky or
Fleischmann's
Vodka


1899 I
with card
1.75-Liter
Bacardi Rum
or Jagermeister
Liqueur, 750 ml.


-A L
! BArI


of Seven the U.S.,
Britain, Canada, France,
Germany, Italy and Japan.
The latter meeting
will focus on boosting
financial support for
Ukraine's fledgling
government, while also
serving as a symbol of the
West's efforts to isolate
Moscow. Russia often
joins the G-7 nations for
Group of Eight meetings,
including a summit Putin
is supposed to host this
summer. Those plans are
now in doubt.
Russia is participating
in the nuclear summit,
but Putin will not attend.
He's sending Foreign
Minister Sergey Lavrov to
The Hague.
Obama's focus on
Ukraine will continue
in Brussels, the head-
quarters for the EU and
NATO. A later stop in
Rome will feature a high-
ly anticipated meeting
with Pope Francis. Then
it's on to Saudi Arabia
for a fence-mending visit
with the important Gulf
ally.


4.


4.


3799
with card Jl
1.75-Liter
Crown Royal
Canadian Whisky
or Patr6n Tequila,
750 ml.


1599
with card
1.75-Liter L
Canadian Mist
or Early Times
Whisky


IAL I


LIVINGSTON t


699
with card
1.5-Liter
Liberty Creek
or Livingston
Wine


1399 -
with card 18-Pack Bud Light,
Budweiser, Coors Light or Miller Lite,
12 oz. cans. Select varieties.


I___ ; 1B ,',.

Natural

1099
with card 18-Pack Natural,
Pabst Blue Ribbon or Busch,
12 oz. cans. Select varieties.


I MANUFACTURER'S COUPON I VALID 03/23/14 03/29/14
LIMIT ONE COUPON PER VISIT


off ONE (1) bottle (750ml or larger)
of BAILEYS' Irish Cream
Liqueur (Original or any flavor),
BUSHMILLSv Blended Irish Whiskey
OR BUSHMILLSv Irish Honey.


To nnMwrz.Must be redeemed at time If-purchase Orn rone coupon ris edeemable per purchase and only


coupons submitted Coupons will be refused if s.bmitted through aenie s or learngho ses not approved by
us All coupons must be recede by 04/21/14
Retailer Remit to
DiageoAmericas, Inc., CMS Dept #82000, One Fawcett Drive, Del Rio, TX 78840
Please Dorink Responsibly
@2014 Dageo, Norwalk, CT IthllB r.Llm


899
with card
Menage A Trois
or Cupcake Wine,
750 ml.



'Wqrona-
p Emr A


1399
with card 12-Pack Heineken
or Corona, 12 oz. bottles.


1199
with card 12-Pack Bud Light Lime
Rita Family, 8 oz. cans. Assorted flavors.
Michelob, 12 oz. bottles or cans.
Select varieties.


Offer valid only to residents
of legal purchase age on
purchases made in: FL


5 186767 99282111


0086767-203911


Sale Sun., Mar. 23 thru Sat., Mar. 29, 2014
Prices may vary by state. Alcoholic beverages available at select Walgreens locations.
Plus deposit or CRV where required.
Sale merchandise may not be available at all stores and only while supplies last. Loyalty card required for sale pricing.
Sale prices are not available at RxPress Pharmacies and pharmacy-only locations. Sale prices may also be limited to
your local newspaper distribution. Rain checks are not available at stores that do not carry the advertised item. Sales
prices offered for the dates listed unless otherwise specified in the ad or on the coupon. Right reserved to limit all
quantities on all items. Coupons must be presented at the time of purchase. Regular prices quoted may vary by store.
Items may not be exactly as pictured. Availability at Walgreens.com may differ Items advertised with Register Rewards
or rebates are subject to conditions and limits established by the mfr. See coupon or rebate form for details.
Call 800-WALGREENS (800-925-4733) toll free or visit Walgreens.com/FindAStore for the location nearest you.
@2014 Walgreen Co. All rights reserved.


W


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


2199
with card
Ciroc Vodka
or Jameson Irish
Whiskey, 750 ml.





-Page 8 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


TRAVEL/SCIENCE NEWS


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


Cruise ship vacations: Which size boat is best?


(Newsday) -Travelers
looking for a cruise
vacation have endless
vessel choices. Which is
right for you? A "big" ship
or a "small" ship? Is one
perfect for a romantic
honeymoon? A family
vacation? Will there be
enough activities, or fine
dining and wine?
For the sake of ar-
gument, in the "big"
category I'll put the very
large ships that can carry
3,000 passengers or more.
Some, like the leviathan
Oasis of the Seas (and its
sister ship, the Allure of
the Seas), can carry more
than 6,000, plus a crew of
almost 2,400. In the "small"
category I am including
cruise vessels that house
fewer than 1,000 passen-
gers. However, most of the
boutique ships carry far
fewer, usually 300 to 600
passengers.

Pros of a big ship
So many choices:
"Mega ships absolutely
give more options than
any other ship with
a wide range of cabin
sizes, configurations and
price ranges, to many
dining options" says
travel broadcaster Sandy


Fenton. For example, the
Norwegian Breakaway,
which went into service
last year, has 33 separate
onboard dining venues.
Family-friendly: "For
families, this can be an
ideal vacation, as kids
and hard-to-please teens
will be entertained,"
says Fenton. The Oasis
of the Seas, for instance,
has teen-only sessions
in the FlowRider wave
and surfing pool and a
huge rock climbing wall.
Norwegian's Breakaway
has a miniature golf
course, a bungee tram-
poline and a 24-foot
enclosed climbing cage.
Lots of cabins: On
ships with thousands
of cabins, guests have a
wide range of choices and
price ranges. They come
in various sizes, configu-
rations, with or without
balconies even in
different neighborhoods.
Entertainment galore:
Big ships really go all out
on entertainment, with
giant, state-of-the-art
stages and Broadway
shows such as "Mamma
Mia" and "Rock of Ages."
Others offer music cruises
such as The Moody Blues
Cruise, with guest Roger
Daltrey, on the MSC
Divina next month. Big


vessels tend to have big
casinos, too.
Value cruising (with a
caveat): The big cruise
lines regularly offer great
sales on various voyages.
But, beware all the
small charges can add up.

Cons of a big ship
How big is too big?:
You'll be traveling with
4,000-plus new friends,
so if you don't like
crowds, this isn't for you.
For peace and quiet, look
elsewhere.
Kids, kids, kids: If
you aren't a kid-friendly
person or just prefer the
company of mostly adults,
you'll be out of luck. With
the value-pricing options
and programs aimed
at children and teens,
there will be kids aplenty
aboard big ships, particu-
larly in the summer.
Embarkation and
disembarkation: With so
many passengers getting
on and off at the start of a
cruise, during shore visits
and at the conclusion, this
process can be extremely
tedious.
Nickel and dimed:
Large ships are not
all-inclusive meaning
passengers will pay for


virtually every item, and
not just alcoholic bever-
ages. The cost of tips and
shore excursions quickly
adds up, and the bill at the
end of an "inexpensive"
cruise can be quite a
shock. Onboard drink
packages can save a lot of
money.
Dining and service:
With thousands of hungry
people to feed every
day the Oasis of the
Seas' Opus Dining Room
can seat 3,096 quantity
often trumps quality. And
those buffet lines can be
ceaseless. The same goes
for service; the endless
stream of passenger
faces, requests, issues
and complaints can wear
down even the friendliest
crew.

Pros of
a small ship
All-inclusive: In some
instances, that means vir-
tually everything. Regent
offers free round-trip air,
free shore excursions, all
gratuities, most wines
and spirits, and included
specialty dining on every
cruise. You'll rarely need to
tip or sign a bill.
Luxury and top-notch
service: Many of the


smaller, premium lines
have experienced butler
service for all suite guests.
Sanjay, my butler on a
recent Silversea cruise,
went above and beyond,
lending me a pair of cuff
links so I didn't have to
buy a pair. Embarking on
these voyages is usually
a stress-free boarding
experience that ends with
a glass of Champagne.
Servers will remember
your preferences and
bring you your favorite
appetizer or drink without
asking.
Fine dining: Smaller
ships offer gourmet cui-
sine in the dining rooms
and at the alternative
dining restaurants such
as Silversea's La Terrazza
aboard the Silver Spirit
- the first and only Slow
Food-approved restaurant
at sea.
Exclusive itineraries:
Smaller cruises offer
language and cultural pro-
grams, and some present
posh culinary classes, art
and literature courses, en-
richment programs with
world-famous lecturers
and wine-themed cruises.
Peaceful and luxurious:
Smaller ships generally
do not cater to families,
and there will be few, if


any children aboard. The
cabins are appointed with
high-end amenities.

Cons of
a small ship
It's too quiet: Most
smaller ships close up ear-
ly and do not have much
in the way of late-night
bars, nightclubs or gam-
bling. Most restaurants
and dining stations close
around 11 o'clock so no
midnight buffet.
Entertainment
options are limited:
Entertainment options
consist of less-elaborate
shows, solo entertainers,
film screenings, trivia
contests, bridge clubs and
lectures.
Kids maybe bored:
Smaller vessels have
few options devoted to
children and teenagers.
The ships do have pools,
but normal youthful
play around them is
discouraged.
We will meet again:
Since the size of the ship
is small and the overall
number of guests low,
it is likely you will meet
each and every passenger
more than once. If this is a
problem, you may want to
sail on a larger ship.


Canadian museum lets you play your own tune


Free bus to pier Southemrn Caribbean, Canal
to Washington Cherry Blossom Fstivul ADD
lour bak Io F Hnda w/hm W Jriribi & rSavinah
CARIBBEAN BUY I GET I FREE
Great itineraries, brand new Florida
ship. rates AFTER 2-4-1 discount
IRELAND, ITALY OKTOBERFEST
Many Hub & Spoke tours, 1 hotel,
Breakfast/Dinner DJ,,, Al ,, i.u .
SCANDINAVIA CRUISE
S. i~i
Cruise Scandinavia, Holland.
England. to Florida. Add complete
10 day Norway tour fol jusl $1499.
ITALY CRUISE

Cruise Italy, MED. Africa, to Florida.
Add Sicily or Tuscany tour
ALSPEIL twwUtae


7-Night Eastern or Western
Caribbean No Passport
Required Great for Groups!
Sailing round trip from Florida to ports
such as St. Thomas, St. Maarten,
Grand Cayman, Ocho Rios & More!
30+ departures to choose from!
Was $599 now from only- pP |


14-Night Panama Canal
i fth 4lf1:i;- I il'ih t;-
Visit the 8th Wonder of the World
I 'f':.,1,i 1. h': 1,, :. .: 1Lf :. ',fit:,1 : I V l I
1If ill (HI 1f.1| I'l ht P lIi~flH I." lVn lllf l lll'il |
: d f r l lhg- f'f~ r n~ "llfll' : fa lh Ig
l BONUS A nuded Boo NOa
1 101 i[SO on board uish
1.; ,,,:, ,,,,,, ,:,,,, 114 9pP wTo


10 & 11-Night Alaska Cruise & Tour
withAirfare Included
* See the Best Alaska has to offer by
both land and sea.
Visit Juneau, Ketchikan, Denali Park,
Fairbanks & More!
S Several Dates & Lines to choose from!
S BONUS- Round Trip Airfare Included
',"I" ,,. ,, liii,,-, s P1899 P |


^ alltaboanrtra-M ^^
7-Day Caribbean Cruises Let's Go!
Tampa fr.s349
Miami fr.$299
Ft. Lauderdale fr.$399
Port Canaveral fr.$479
Best of Spain & The Oasis
A rare trans-Atlantic sailing on the
Oasis of the Seas combined with a
9-day guided land tour of Spain.
21-Day Cruise Package... fr. $2,999
Regal Maiden Passage
2 nts in the Venice area then
sail to Ft. Lauderdale on the new
Regal Princess via Messina,
Naples, Rome, Toulon, Barcelona
& Madeira.
21-Day Cruise Package... fr $2,299
AAT Anniversary Cruise
Sail from Ft. Lauderdale to
St. Maarten, St. Kitts,
San Juan and Labadee.
Bus, Cocktail Party & Gift!
9-Day Cruise Package... fr.799*fr.$659

IB^^E^^BI.^


CALGARY Alberta
(Chicago Tribune) Let's
be honest: Museums can
be kind of boring. They
can change our worldview
and show us things we'd
never see otherwise, but
standing around, shuffling
from one untouchable
object to the next?
That is why National
Music Centre, a Calgary
museum of musical
instruments dating to the
16th century, is the least
boring museum I've ever

Mini Vacation
Get-Away

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April 13t1& April 271
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visited. In fact, it doesn't
even like to call itself a
museum.
"Museums make
people think of something
serious and things behind
glass," said Mary Kapusta,
a spokeswoman for the
center.
"If you see something
here and say, 'What's that?'
you'll probably get the
chance to play it."
The National Music
Centre opens its doors just
once a week for guided
tours, but it's a joyous ex-
ploration of six centuries


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of instruments.
Most are keyboards,
ranging from a 16th-cen-
tury harpsichord to
electric pianos and
synthesizers.
Some of the most
fun finds are the most
unexpected: the earliest
versions of drum ma-
chines from the 1950s
and the piano on which
Elton John composed his
earliest songs. Guests are
encouraged to play many
of the instruments, even
John's piano.
The National Music


Centre is in the midst of
building a $150-million,
160,000-square-foot
facility that will include
three recording studios,
a performance space
and more than double
the current exhibition
space.
It is expected to open
in 2016. In the meantime,
public tours are offered
at 1:30 p.m. Sunday ($10
per person).
The museum is located
at 134 11 Ave. SE, 403-
543-5115403-543-5115,
nmc.ca


Scientists create bionic plants


(Los Angeles Times)
- Researchers at the
Massachusetts Institute
of Technology are giving
plants enhanced abilities
by placing tiny carbon


nanotubes within their
cells.
Some of the altered
plants increased their
photosynthetic activity
by 30 percent, compared
with unaltered plants.
Others were able to detect
tiny traces of pollutants in
the air.
"The idea is to impart
plants with functions that
are nonnative to them,"
said Michael Strano,
professor of chemical
engineering at MIT.
Strano's lab has been
working at the nexus of
plant biology and nan-
otechnology an area
called plant nanobionics
- for three years, trying
to figure out how to give
plants new abilities.
Their first challenge
was getting the nano-
tubes into the plants.
Watering plants with
a solution that had
nanoparticles in it seems
to be the obvious choice,
but it doesn't work
because plant roots have
a structure that blocks
nanotubes from entering.
Instead, Strano's team
turned to the stomata,
small pores on the
underside of leaves that
let carbon dioxide in and
oxygen and water out.
The researchers found
that if they pressurized
a solution that includ-
ed nanoparticles in a
syringe, it would enter
the plant through the
stomata.
"It is surprising that
it worked because leaf
is designed to be a very
selective membrane,"
Strano said. "Usually wa-
ter evaporates out of the
leaf through the stomata,
but here it is going the
other way."
The next step was
to get the nanotubes


into the chloroplast, an
organelle inside a plant
cell where photosynthe-
sis occurs. To do this,
the team wrapped them
in a polymer that sticks
to the lipid bubble that
surrounds the organelle.
The lipid bubble let the
nanotubes right in, with-
out tearing or leaving a
hole where they entered.
After the delivery
system was worked out,
the researchers could
play a little. To increase
photosynthetic efficien-
cy, they added nanotubes
that can absorb more
wavelengths of light
than plants usually
absorb. Tests revealed
it was effective, but the
researchers still need
to learn exactly why it
worked.
The team also tried
putting carbon nano-
tubes that can detect
the gas nitric oxide in
the plant. If the plant
encountered the gas,
the nanotubes inside
it fluorescence was
altered. Different types of
nanotubes embedded in
plants could eventually
alert us to pollutants,
pesticides or fungal
diseases in the air around
us.
Strano said his team
now is working on show-
ing how nanobionics can
create plants with even
more exotic functions,
perhaps plants that can
sense multiple chemicals
or even multiple objects.
"There's a lot more
coming," he said.
This research was
published in the journal
Nature Materials. The
lead author of the paper
was plant biologist Juan
Pablo Giraldo, a postdoc-
toral scholar in Strano's
lab.


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Bin Laden associates show no remorse in statements


WORLD NEWS


WIRE Page 9


NEWYORK (AP) -In
public statements a week
apart, al-Qaida's self-pro-
fessed Sept. 11 mas-
termind and a Kuwaiti
imam who met with
Osama bin Laden in a
cave soon after the at-
tacks once again demon-
strated that
time hasn't


strated Mohatme
softened
S their anti-
American
Views.
If any-
thing,
KHALID Khalid Sheik
ha Mohammed
SHEIKH
uMOHAMMED b in new
writings
from his Guantanamo
Bay cell -and Sulaiman
Abu Ghaith -on trial in
Manhattan federal court
- are using courtroom
theater, intentionally or
not, to press their case
that the United States
is such a bully in the
Middle East that even
killing civilians was
justified.
"The entire trial is
frozen in time if you think


about it," said Karen J.
Greenberg, the director
of the Center on National
Security at Fordham Law
who was one of the few
people in the Manhattan
courtroom Thursday
when the surprise
announcement was made
that Abu Ghaith would
testify. "Because the trial is
focused on the moment of
9/11, it makes everybody
seem like they're frozen in
the time of 9/11 ."
Mohammed's words
emerged a week ago
in a written statement
responding to more
than 400 questions from
defense lawyers in their
failed bid to win the
court's permission to have
him testify on behalf of
Abu Ghaith, who is on trial
on charges that he con-
spired to kill Americans
and aid al-Qaida after the
terrorist attacks.
Mohammed, who was
captured in Pakistan
in 2003, boasted that
Afghanistan under Taliban
leadership "was the first
Islamic state that treated
all Muslim men equally,


whether they be Chinese,
Indian, Chechnyan, Arabs,
or Westerners." There was
no mention of women.
He claimed the U.S.
closed some embassies
and canceled some joint
military maneuvers in
Jordan because of public-
ity he orchestrated while


in charge of al-Qaida's
media wing, including
the release of some clips
from bin Laden speeches,
the publication of a
video called "Destroying
the Destroyer" and the
appearance of pictures of
al-Qaida military training
camps.


'All this was not in vain
because, while the enemy
has capabilities that we
do not possess, we have
the same mental capacity
Allah gave to all; and while
they use their muscles,
we use our minds,"
Mohammed wrote.
Mohammed remains


devoted to bin Laden,
killed in a2011 U.S.
attack, saying the
al-Qaida founder was
"very wise in every order
he gave us." And he was
especially proud of what
he claimed was al-Qa-
ida's cost to the American
economy.


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AP' PHOTO
A Palestinians child stands inside the home of Hamza Abu
el-Heija, where he was killed by Israeli troops, in the West Bank
refugee camp of Jenin, Saturday.

3 Palestinians killed in

clash with Israeli army


JENIN, West Bank (AP)
- Israeli troops killed three
Palestinians in an early
morning raid that was
followed by a clash with
angry protesters in aWest
Bank town on Saturday, the
military and Palestinian
security officials said, in
the deadliest incident in
months.
The violence came amid
a recent spike in clashes in
the West Bank that could
complicate the already
troubled peace efforts as
the sides near an April
deadline set under U.S.-
sponsored talks.
Palestinian President
Mahmoud Abbas' office
condemned the violence,
calling it "part of an Israeli
policy that aims to destroy
everything," and asked the
American administration
to intervene to save the
peace talks.
Saturday's incident
started with an Israeli raid,
which the military said
aimed to arrest Hamza
Abu el-Heija, a 22-year-old
Hamas operative wanted
for involvement in shoot-
ing and bombing attacks
against Israelis.
Lt. Col. Peter Lerner
described el-Heija as a
"ticking bomb" and said


he was wanted for months
and was allegedly in the
final stages of planning
a major shooting attack
against Israelis.
Palestinians officials
said the military ringed
the house in the Jenin
refugee camp overnight
and ordered el-Heija
outside. When he refused
to come out, the soldiers
stormed the building and a
shootout ensued.
Lerner said everyone
but el-Heija had left
the building before the
shootout. The military
says el-Heija first shot an
attack dog that was sent
inside and then opened
fire on the troops outside,
wounding two soldiers.
When he attempted to
escape while still shooting
at the Israelis, the troops
returned fire and killed
him, Lerner said.
Within minutes, hun-
dreds of angry residents
and gunmen gathered and
attacked the soldiers. The
troops opened fire and
killed two Palestinians and
wounded several more, he
said. The military initially
said three Palestinians
were killed in the shootout
but later corrected and
revised the number.


Chinese seek news

about own first daughter


BEIJING (LA Times)-
The arrival in China of
President Barack Obama's
daughters, 15-year-old
Malia and 12-year-old
Sasha, for a weeklong
trip with their mother
prompts the question:
What about President Xi
Jinping's daughter?
Xi's daughter, Xi
Mingze, never appears in
public. The 21-year-old is
believed to be a student
at Harvard Universitv.y,
r.lllitlh tln .h.i 1.
p,,.uid, llVmI in 1 h~ h,
Ih'Vr'l [h'r'll Inr'llll qh lr
III Illlr ( hllh '" nh '. .. ,llld


searches of her name on
the Chinese Internet are
blocked.
The most recent photo
of her available was from
when she was about 10.
In contrast, the Obama
girls have been splashed
all over the Chinese
media, deplaning in
shiny taffeta skirts on
Thursday.
"If there's a first lady,
why no first daughter?"
ZhangXin, the head of
h, ( I hll.i ,1 pH n llh'lll
M\ll I, ',l[l I 'l I hl ,l ,.._i
,.h. >.a i lllll


o The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net







Page 10 WI RE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 WORLD NEWSIWEATHER


Cj -* TODAY MONDAY




H Partly sunny Mostly cloudy with a
thunderstorm

840/650 810/670
t a e5% chance of rain 70% chance of rain

CONDITIONS TODAY AIRPORT
UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
SHi/Lo Outlook Delays
L ./ R Ft. Myers 85/67 part cldy none
4 4 Punta Gorda 84/65 part cldy none
1 I., Sarasota 79/65 part cldy none

66 78 91 89 83 77 SUN AND MOON St
8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. The Sun Rise Set 8C
The higertheAccuWeather.com UVIndex" number, Today 7:29 a m 7:41 pnm
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0.2 Low; dy am. p..
3.5 Moderate; 6-7 Hig; 8-10 VeryHigh; Il1Extreme. Monday 7:28 a.m. 7:42 p.m.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive The Moon Rise Set
AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature Today 1:'32 am. 12':35 p.m.
based on eight weather factors. Monday 2:27 am. 1:35 p.m.
AIR QUALITY INDEX Last New First Full
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday k A ,A


Lon[
78/


0 50 100150200 300 500 Mar 23 Mar 30 Apr 7 Apr 15


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

POLLEN INDEX
Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees
Grass 01
Weeds !.R
Molds *
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

ALMANAC
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
Temperatures
High/Low 81/590
Normal High/Low 81/580
Record High 91 (2000)
Record Low 42 (2013)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday Trace
Month to date 1.14"
Normal month to date 2.37"
Year to date 6.05"
Normal year to date 6.60"
Record 1.27" (2008)

MONTHLY RAINFALL


Month 2014 2013
Jan. 3.67 0.43
Feb. 1.24 2.12
Mar. 1.14 1.98
Apr. 3.06
May 2.76
Jun. 10.50
Jul. 7.38
Aug. 9.29
Sep. 11.12
Oct. 3.48
Nov. 0.01
Dec. 0.97
Year 6.05 53.10


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


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


SOLUNAR TABLE
Minor Major Minor Major
Today 12:18p 6:04a --- 6:32p
Mon. 12:47a 7:01a 1:15p 7:30p
Tue. 1:42a 7:56a 2:10p 8:24p
The solunar period schedule allows planning days
so you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in
good cover during those times. Major periods begin
at the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours.The
minor periods are shorter.


TIDES
High Low
Punta Gorda
Today 8:06p 3:43a
Mon. 9:28p 5:05a
Englewood
Today 6:43p 1:59a
Mon. 8:05p 3:21a
Boca Grande
Today 5:48p 12:20a
Mon. 7:10p 1:42a
El Jobean
Today 8:38p 4:12a
Mon. 10:OOp 5:34a
Venice
Today 4:58p 12:38a
Mon. 6:20p 2:00a

FLORIDA CITIES


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


Today
Hi Lo W
72 56 t
79 66 pc
79 67 pc
86 68 pc
81 63 t
85 70 s
85 67 pc
84 65 pc
80 58 t
79 57 t
82 71 s


High Low


TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY THE NATION


-AOZ


Rain
espec

800
40% cha

Clearater
79 67

-a



t Petersburg
0/67







boat Key%
68
Saras


possible,
;ially early

/550
ance of rain


Breezy with abundant
sunshine

71/51o
10% chance of rain


A mix of clouds and
sunshine

75 / 64
15% chance of rain


Plant City .,
-'83165 Winter Haen
J 84,65
STampa Brandun
78 66 82 66 8 -- '
Bartu *
84, 65

Apollo Beach Ft. M ade
78 65 .... 84/60

^'v.~.

Wauchula
Bradenton 84 65
79/66 i
________ y i Limestone
8 ta 8465
utaJ .:.. ------


79/65 !;
Osprey -" '
79/65 1
Venic-e


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



Gulf Water
Temperature
730


-y, :,,.
Arcadia >-
84, 66


los -Os O I 10s I 20s 30s I 40s I 50s I 60s 70s 80sI90s
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs forthe day.
,*feale ,Winnipeg otruI "-

.Bigs M2pn1poll 1 1A


Fronts

Cold Warm Stationary


Precipitation
ho rms Rai Fle S** E
Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice


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


High ....................... 92 at Laredo,TX


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


Today
Hi Lo W
61 39 pc
33 14 s
60 36 r
47 27 c
35 13 sn
57 37 r
57 35 s
39 11 pc
23 11 sf
20 -7 sf
45 19 c
56 28 r
32 17 pc
43 20 pc
29 16 pc
69 37 sh
38 20 pc
31 -3 sf
57 40 pc
49 27 pc
36 22 s
29 14 c
16 3 pc
30 -4 s
23 11 s
36 10 pc
38 21 sn
81 71 pc
66 49 r
37 17 s


WORLD CITIES


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


Today
Hi Lo W
49 38 sh
83 58 s
66 44 s
53 36 c
73 55 s
77 57 c
23 7 sf
86 73 s
46 32 pc
22 4 sf
39 16 c
62 41 s
50 28 pc
57 34 pc


Mon.
Hi Lo W
65 39 pc
35 20 s
57 41 pc
40 28 s
34 16 sn
62 39 pc
62 44 pc
27 16 pc
25 19 s
18 2 pc
44 29 s
55 36 pc
34 22 pc
43 25 pc
28 23 pc
58 41 pc
37 25 pc
24 -6 pc
62 42 s
46 24 pc
31 21 sn
33 20 pc
25 -1 sf
33 1 s
28 0 sf
29 15 s
42 28 sn
82 71 pc
60 47 r
38 25 pc


Mon.
Hi Lo W
50 32 pc
83 55 pc
73 51 s
51 34 c
75 60 s
78 56 pc
20 13 pc
87 73 s
48 37 r
19 6 pc
26 15 pc
64 43 pc
52 36 pc
58 36 sh


Low ..... -11 at International Falls, MN


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


City
Mexico City
Montreal
Ottawa
Paris
Regina


Today
i Lo W
8 40 c
3 28 pc
2 30 r
5 57 s
) 55 pc
7 24 pc
3 33 pc
3 14 pc
3 14 s
5 42 r
2 28 pc
1 52 t


Today
i Lo W
4 54 t
9 1 sf
1 3 pc
2 34 pc
) -2 pc


Mon.
Hi LoW
62 43 pc
42 23 sf
54 38 pc
76 57 s
80 58 s
48 31 pc
58 39 pc
32 17 pc
30 8 sf
66 45 c
54 32 pc
61 51 r
34 26 s
40 32 s
60 31 pc


Mon.
Hi LoW
81 54 t
18 5 pc
21 8 pc
52 39 pc
17 -9 c


Rio de Janeiro 78 69 r 79 69 pc
Rome 61 46 r 57 43 sh
St. John's 37 20 sn 32 18 sn
San Juan 86 71 s 87 72 s
Sydney 84 63 pc 77 63 t
Tokyo 61 46 s 63 48 s
Toronto 22 11 pc 25 18 pc
Vancouver 48 39 c 54 45 pc
Winnipeg 11 0 s 16-10 sf


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


Placida%
82/65.
Boca Grande*
82/71


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

Publication date: 3/23/14
MARINE
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
W 4-8 0-1 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
SW 7-14 1-2 Light


Mon.
i Lo W
3 54r
7 66 t
8 65 r
2 71 t
) 62 r
2 71 t
2 68 t
9 66 t
7 56 r
352 r
1 70 t


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


Today
Hi Lo W
81 72 s
84 60 pc
83 60 pc
82 64 pc
86 70 s
82 68 pc
81 61 t
84 65 pc
84 65 pc
69 53 t
70 49 t


Mon.
i Lo W
1 71 pc
7 60 r
3 60 r
7 66 r
3 72 t
2 68 t
1 59 r
9 66 t
7 64r
250 r
151 r


80/65 North Poft Hull
83/65 84/65
I Port Charlotte
I 84'65
Engle euud. J :.', J*
81 65 :
"' Punta Gorda
<1 OH 00e


Fort Myers ?.
85/67 "48

Cape Coral Lehigh Acres
84/66 86/67


Sanibel
82/72
Bonita Spring j
84/67 .....

AccuWeather.com -f


Today
City Hi Lo W
Pompano Beach 84 69 s
St. Augustine 78 60 t
St. Petersburg 80 67 pc
Sanford 83 65 pc
Sarasota 79 65 pc
Tallahassee 75 55 t
Tampa 78 66 pc
Titusville 80 63 pc
Vero Beach 84 64 pc
West Palm Beach 85 69 s
Winter Haven 84 65 pc


Mon.
Hi Lo W
81 72 t
64 60 r
78 65 r
74 64 r
77 65 t
65 51 r
76 65 r
72 65 r
78 66 t
81 71 t
79 65 r


Loud & Clear





and FREE



Florida residents with a hearing loss

are eligible to receive a free amplified :..

phone from the non-profit Florida ~* a 1,,

Telecommunications Relay, Inc. U

Cordless and corded phones for i^

persons with mild to severe hearing i

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Community Center for the Deaf and Hard of
Hearing of Manatee and Sarasota Counties
1750 17th Street, Bldg F
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941-366-0260 (v)
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KUALA LUMPUR,
Malaysia (AP) -While
possible clues about the
fate of a Malaysia Airline
jet missing for more than
two weeks keep coming






K-YOI


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1


from satellite images, it
was as frustrating as ever
Saturday to turn the hints
from space into actual
sightings.
China released a


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satellite image showing
an object floating in a re-
mote stretch of the south-
ern Indian Ocean near
where planes and ships
have been crisscrossing
since similar images from
an Australian satellite
emerged earlier in the
week. China's image,
showing an object that
appeared to be 22 meters
(72 feet) by 13 meters
(43 feet), was taken
around noon Tuesday.
"The news that I just
received is that the
Chinese ambassador
received a satellite image
of a floating object in
the southern corridor
and they will be sending
ships to verify," Malaysian
Defense Minister
Hishammuddin Hussein
told reporters.


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I


-Page 10 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


o'/o .


S:... ''*..


WORLD NEWS/WEATHER











SPORTS


Sunday, March 23, 2014


Oklahoma State women
sink FGCU in overtime,
*Page 5


* PREP TRACK & FIELD: Tarpon Invitational


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO
Charlotte High School's Julia Fowlie clears the bar during the pole vault Saturday at the Tarpon Invitational. Fowlie won the event with a height of 10 feet, 6 inches.





Home turf heroes

Charlotte boys dominate Tarpon Invitational; girls finish fourth


By ROB SHORE
SPORTS WRITER
PUNTAGORDA -When
Charlotte High School hosts
track meets, it usually wins. It
has almost become standard
operating procedure for the
Tarpons.
That pattern played out again
Saturday as Devin Quinn and
Isaiah Noel dominated the run-
ning events early in the finals on
the way to winning the Tarpon
Invitational.


"It was a great overall perfor-
mance of our team," Charlotte
distance coach Chris George
said. "Our depth, I think, really
showed today."
The Charlotte boys won the
meet with 105 points, outdis-
tancing Lely's 88.75. Among
local teams, DeSoto County
placed 13th and Lemon Bay
placed 18th of 20 teams.
The Charlotte girls led area
teams with a fourth-place
finish, followed by Lemon Bay


* COLLEGE BASEBALL: Snowbird Classic

'Mid-majors' give


Snowbird a boost
By ZACH MILLER
SPORTS WRITER
PORT CHARLOTTE This year's Snowbird
Baseball Classic is a model for continued success
in future years.
The tournament, which wrapped up on
Saturday, included a record number of Division I
programs thanks to an influx of "mid-majors." Of
the 25 Division I teams this year, 18 do not com-
pete in one of the five major athletic conferences.
As director Steve Partington looks to continue
expanding his tournament in future years, he
plans to keep adding mid-majors to the field.
The lure for northern teams to play February
and March games in Southwest Florida has
always been to avoid cold and snow and be able
to get out onto a field in Florida sunshine. But
the bonus for low-budget Division I programs
to play at the Snowbird Classic is that they can
spend their entire spring break playing games at
one location.
"The teams that have huge budgets, they'll
just fly in for the weekend and fly back," St.
Bonaventure coach Larry Sudbrook said. "We
have our spring break, so we're gonna spend our
spring break down here, there's no use going
home."
These teams get to spend the week playing an
array of opponents, and they get to play against
other northern teams that have dealt with the
same weather problems in January and February.
"If you come down here and play Florida Gulf
Coast or Florida State or Florida International,
they would have had 15 scrimmage games under
their belt already," Western Michigan coach Billy
Gernon said. 'And they're talented. So now you're
up against good competition that's advanced,
it'd be like having a basketball team start their
season without having shot around for three
weeks."
As Partington continues to try and grow his

SNOWBIRD 12


in eighth. Lely won the girls
scoring with 95.50 points.
Quinn took the sprint double
at Tarpon Stadium, winning
the 100 in a personal-best time
of 10.85 seconds. He topped
that by winning the 200 from
the outside lane, barely edging
top qualifier Kendall Sawyer of
East Lee County with a time of
22.16.
"I was way too far away from
him to tell (if I won)," Quinn
TARPON 110


UP NEXT
Marcus Freeman Invitational: Includes
Charlotte, Lemon Bay, Port Charlotte,
Community Christian, DeSoto County,
Thursday, 3p.m. (at North Port HS)

LIKE US ON FACEBOOK
The Sun regularly features "face of the
^r game"and "shot of the day"
photographs of local high
S schools athletes at Facebook.
com/SunCoast Sports.


* MLB: Tampa Bay


SUN PHOTO BY TOM O'NEILL
Tampa Bay's James Loney is congratulated by Wil Myers after Loney hit a two-run home run against
Baltimore on Saturday at Charlotte Sports Park. The game ended in a 3-3 tie after 10 innings.


Odorizzi earns No.


By JOSH VITALE
SPORTS WRITER
PORT CHARLOTTE Jake Odorizzi
couldn't help but get a little emotional
at Charlotte Sports Park late Saturday
afternoon.
Tampa Bay Rays manager Joe
Maddon had announced that Odorizzi
would open the season as the team's
fifth starter only minutes earlier, and
the 23-year-old was still processing
what had just happened.
"It's incredible," Odorizzi said. "I
really can't describe my feelings right
now, to tell you the truth. It's way too
much to put into words."
Odorizzi beat veterans Cesar Ramos


spot


SPRING TRAINING CENTRAL
For Rays spring training ticket information and
schedule, click on "Spring Training Central" at
suncoastsportsblog.com

SPRING TRAINING LIVE
For live updates from today's Rays-Red Sox game,
follow us on Twitter: @SunCoastSports.

and Erik Bedard for the job vacated by
the injured Jeremy Hellickson. Maddon
said Ramos will be moved back into
the bullpen, and Bedard has reportedly
opted out of his contract rather than
ODORIZZI 16


* NCAA TOURNAMENT:
Florida 61, Pitt 45

NCAA
TOURNAMENT
SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Louisville 66, St. Louis 51
Michigan 79, Texas 65
San Diego St. 63, N. Dakota St. 44
Dayton 55, Syracuse 53

GATORS VS. TBD
WHO: No. 1 Florida (34-2) vs.
UCLA/Stephen F. Austin winner
WHAT: South Regional
semifinals (Sweet 16)
WHEN: Thursday, TBD
WHERE: At Fed ExForum,
Memphis, Tenn.
TV: TBD



Gators

pounce


on Pitt

By EDGAR THOMPSON
ORLANDO SENTINEL
ORLANDO -With the
Sweet 16 on the line and
the Pittsburgh Panthers
gaining ground, the
Florida Gators' game plan
was written all over point
guard Scottie Wilbekin's
face.
Dorian Finney-Smith
had seen the look before:
Wilbekin was in a zone.
"He was just so locked
in, you could just see it on
his face," Finney-Smith
said. "He wanted to win
so bad."
Wilbekin had plenty
of help during the
top-seeded Gators' 61-45
win over ninth-seeded
Pitt on Saturday in front
of announced crowd of
18,512 fans at the Amway
Center.
All day, the Gators'
outhustled and outmus-
cled the physical Panthers,
a longtime member of
the rough-and-tumble
Big East now in their first
season in the ACC.
But Wilbekin almost
single-handedly carried
Florida to the finish line
and into the Southeast
Regional in Memphis. The
6-foot-2 senior closed
with an offensive flourish,
delivering a 21-point
performance that also
included a buzzer-beating
3-pointer at the half.
"When you have a guy
like that you just give him
the ball and move out of
his way," shooting guard
Michael Frazier II. "He
was hot. He gave us an
offensive boost.
"We needed it."
A 3-pointer byWilbekin
gave the Gators (34-2)
a 45-31 lead with
8:24 remaining, but
the Panthers (26-10)
responded with an 8-2
run, setting the stage for a
fight to the finish.
GATORS 14


AP PHOTO
Florida's Scottie Wilbekin (5)
and Patric Young celebrate
after a Wilbekin 3-pointer
Saturday against Pittsburgh.


INDEX Lottery 2 | Shore Lines 2 Hometown Heroes 2 College baseball 2 Auto racing 3 Golf 3 College basketball 4-5 MLB 6-7 Scoreboard 8 Quick Hits 8 NBA 9 NHL 9 Preps 10


YourSun.com Facebook.com/SunCoastSports @SunCoastSports SunCoastSportsBlog.com


Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence






Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


Florida Lottery
www.flalottery.com
TO OUR READERS: Because of
Saturday's early deadlines, Fantasy
5, Lotto and Powerball numbers will
appear in Monday's editions.

* CASH 3
March 22N .................................8-1-7
March 22D .................................0-2-3
March 21N .................................6-4-2
March 21D .................................4-8-5
March 20N .................................1-6-6
March 20D .................................4-0-1
D-Day, N-Night
* PLAY
March 22N ..............................4-2-4-7
March 22D ..............................2-0-3-4
March 21N ..............................9-9-8-0
March 21D ..............................2-9-3-8
March 20N ..............................2-8-9-5
March 20D ..............................0-4-1-4
D-Day, N-Night
* FANTASY 5
March 2D ......................................N/A
March 21 ........................... 3-5-6-8-21
March 20 ...................... 4-7-16-28-29
PAYOFF FOR MARCH 21
4 5-digit winner.............. $61,553.67
613 4-digit winners............... $64.50
14,541 3-digit winners............ $7.50

* MEGA MONEY
March 21.........................13-24-38-42
MegaBall......................................... 13

March 18..................5........5-9-28-43
MegaBall...........................................2
PAYOFF FOR MARCH 21
0 4-of-4MB..........................$500,000
5 4-of-4............................... $1,207.50
81 3-of-4 MB............................... $163
728 3-of-4..................................... $54

* LOTTO
M arch 22........................................ N/A
March 19..................8-9-24-36-38-40
March 15..............16-24-26-40-41-45
PAYOFF FOR MARCH 19
0 6-digit winners ......................$22M
185-digit winners.............. $6,069.50
1,586 4-digit winners ..................$69
31,6573-digit winners ...................$5
* POWERBALL
March 22........................................ N/A
Powerball....................................... N/A

March 19..................2-19-23-34-43
Powerball........................................14
PAYOFF FOR MARCH 19
0 5 of5 + PB..............................$80M
0 5 0of5..............................$1,000,000
0 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
77 4of5 ..................................... $100
ESTIMATED JACKPOT
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MEGAA MILLIONS
March 21..................... 2-23-30-35-53
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PAYOFF FOR MARCH 21
0 5ofS+MB............................$15M
0 5 0of5..............................$1,000,000
0 4of5 + MB..........................$5,000
17 4of5 ..................................... $500


Corrections

Billy Doktor was the starting and
winning pitcher for Charlotte High
School in Tuesday's game against
Cypress Lake. Doktor's name was
misspelled in a story on Page 6 of
Wednesday's editions.

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


SunCoast Sports Now

When news breaks, we blog it:
www.suncoastsportsblog.com
^ Share our photos
on Facebook:
facebook.com/
SunCoastSports
Follow us on
B Twitter for live
event updates:
@SunCoastSports


*SHORE LINES



Australia's national pastime: baseball?


his column
should be
read while
listening to "Little
Eeefin' Annie" by
Joe Perkins (run-
ning time: 2 min- Rob
utes, 10 seconds).
In case you SHO
missed it, Major SPORTS
League Baseball's
regular season actually
began in the wee small
hours of Saturday morn-
ing as the Los Angeles
Dodgers defeated the
Arizona Diamondbacks
3-1 in Sydney, Australia.
Good that the most
American of sports is
starting its season in
another hemisphere.
Even if your tourna-
ment bracket is in tatters,
you've had a better week


I-


RE
Wi


S than Atlanta
Falcons receiver
c, RoddyWhite, who
Told one fan he'd
give him season
i tickets on the
50-yard-line if
S Mercer beat Duke.
E So this is
NITER two consecutive
seasons the Atlantic
Sun representative has
won its opening game in
the NCAA tournament
(Florida Gulf Coast in
2013, Mercer on Friday).
Fear the A-Sun.
Late in Gonzaga's 85-
77 victory over Oklahoma
State on Friday, the
Cowboys began foul-
ing Bulldogs big man
Przemek Karnowski, a
strategy CBS announcer
Andrew Catalon dubbed


THE HAT TRICK
Rob Shore ponder three topics
each weekday in The Hat Trick at
suncoastsportsblog.com.

"hack-a-Polack." It's a
shame he didn't say this
some years ago, when
slurs were more accept-
able on network TV.
The Milwaukee
Brewers have started sell-
ing Carlos Gomez T-shirts
with mock dirt stains on
the front, saluting the
outfielder's hustle. Say
what you want about how
it looks, it does hide the
beer stains after a day in
the bleachers.
Free agent quarter-
back MichaelVick signed
a contract on Friday with


the New York Jets, where
he presumably will com-
pete with Geno Smith
for the starting job. Vick
sure seems like a player
who should try to avoid
the circus that goes with
playing in New York, but
that's just an opinion.
The Jets also cut Mark
Sanchez, the author
of the "butt-fumble,"
and maybe the only
player who could make
a football fan in the
Meadowlands pine for Joe
Pisarcik.
The NFL is con-
sidering banning the
touchdown celebration
of dunking the football
over the crossbar, since
the practice can actually
jerk the uprights out of
position. Maybe a few


more players need to
learn the finger roll.
Former Tampa Bay
Lightning dynamo
Martin St. Louis hasn't
set Gotham alight since
his move to the New
York Rangers, tallying
three assists (and no
goals) in his nine games.
He has only three shots
on goal in the past four
games.
On the same week
that NFLPA president Eric
Winston insisted there
was no player support
for an 18-game regular
season, there was talk
of adding two playoff
games. The NFL knows
how to make money, one
way or another.
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or
shore@sun-herald.com.


I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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

Hit Factory: Venice team
seeks experienced managers,
coaches for travel teams ages 9-12.
Teams will train at the Hit Factory,
including a strength and agility
program designed for their age
group. Call Dave, 941-716-4451.

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

FOOTBALL
Port Charlotte Bandits:
Unlimited Weight Midget team for
ages 11-14 in Charlotte/Sarasota
counties. Headed by former NFL
player Anthony Hargrove. Contact
Shea at 941-661-9368.


GOLF


Tarpon Booster Club/
Charlotte High football
annual tournament: April
26 at Port Charlotte Golf Club. Cost:
$70 per person includes breakfast,
barbecue lunch and beverages. The
four-person scramble will start at
8:30 a.m. Hole sponsorships are
available for $100. To register or
for more information, call Binky
Waldrop at 941-626-2116.

HIGH SCHOOL
ATHLETICS
Sarasota Area Sports
Alliance scholarships:
SASA is awarding a limited
number of scholarships to quali-
fied high school student-athletes
in Sarasota and Manatee counties.
For guidelines and applications,
log on to www.sarasotaarea-
sportsalliance.org/Scholarships.
html.


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


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


PROSPORTS
ACADEMY
Youth sport specific
personal training and
group sessions: Football,
baseball, basketball, track & field,
volleyball and soccer. Strength
and conditioning, speed, agility,
stretching, mobility and weight
management. Call Elgin, 941-268-
1891 or email makeitcountsports@
gmail.com.


* HOMETOWN HEROES


Former Tarpon Schnulle


earns All-American honor


By BARBARA BOXLEITNER
SUN CORRESPONDENT
University of
Florida track standout
Ryan Schnulle is an
All-American.
The Charlotte High
School graduate was
recognized as a first-team
All-American after plac-
ing fifth among eight in
the 800-meter run March
15 at the NCAA Division
I Indoor Championships
in Albuquerque, N.M.
Competing in his first
nationals, the sophomore
finished in 1 minute,
49.31 seconds.
"It's something cool
to have," said Schnulle,
noting that he received a
trophy about a foot tall.
"It was really unexpected.
"I really wanted to
make the final, but if I
didn't, I wouldn't be too


torn up about it. I was
just ecstatic to be there."
The trip to New Mexico
was the first for Schnulle,
an all-Southeastern
Conference second-team
selection.
"It's pretty cool flying in,"
he said. "It was all desert.
It was like a city planted in
the middle of it."
His father took a
flight to watch him
race, and his paternal
grandparents, who are
part-time residents in
Charlotte County, drove
to Albuquerque.
Schnulle said the alti-
tude required adjustment.
"The breathing was a
little difficult," he said.
"You lose your breath
faster. You go out for a
shakeout run and say,
'why am I so out of
breath?'"


Schnulle won his
semifinal heat to reach
the final, which included
two others from his heat.
"My heat was very
tactical," he said. "I went
out slower than usual. It
was a very slow first 400
meters. Then I went right
to the front and outkicked
everyone."
During the final, he
said he was just trying
to stay in contention
and see what he had left
in the last 200 meters.
He said this season he
shaved 31/2 seconds off his
time last year.
Florida's men finished
a "disappointing third,"
he said.
"We were ranked No. 1.
Obviously rankings don't
matter."
Send updates about area athletes to
Barbara Boxleitner at BKLE3@aoLcom.


l k
'"'IIIIIIIilm tHI~iiimi~ii ^ ^ ^ ^
'-1|IH~tt^^ "


Contact us


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

Mike Bambach Deputy SE
mbambach@sun-herald.com
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
mstevens@sun-herald.com
Rob Shore. Staff writer
shore@sun-herald.com
Zach Miller. Staff writer
zmiller@sun-herald.com
Josh Vitale Staff writer
jvitale@sun-herald.com
EMAIL: sports@sun-herald.com
FAX: 941-629-2085


SUN FILE PHOTO BY KATHERINE GODINA
Ohio State's Greg Greve throws a pickoff attempt against Connecticut during the Snowbird Baseball
Classic this year. Ohio State has been a consistent entrant in the annual tournament.


SNOWBIRD
FROM PAGE 1
tournament, the addition
of many mid-major teams
also helps him appeal to
large conference teams.
Ohio State has been a
consistent entrant into
his competition, and
Iowa, Kansas, Auburn,
Boston College and
Northwestern all took
part this year.


"Those guys like to
come here and play, and
they don't mind playing
the Indiana States or
Western Michigans,"
Partington said.
He already has Purdue,
George Mason and
Eastern Michigan lined
up to make appearances
next season, and has
gotten interest from
multiple large conference
schools about coming
down for the first time.


He said that some schools
are even trying to get out
of other commitments
in order to play in next
year's Snowbird Classic.
He expects to have close
to 30 Division I teams
next season.
In Saturday's final
Snowbird games this
year, Plymouth State beat
Nichols 15-4 and 9-8 in a
doubleheader.
Contact Zach Miller at 941-206-1140
orzmiller@sun-herald.com.


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

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

SOFTBALL
Spring Adult Co-ed
Softball League: Open to
men and women 16 years and
up. Team registration fee: $250.
Register at the George Mullen
Activity Center or Morgan Family
Community Center. Games will
begin the week of March 11 and are
played at 6:45 p.m. and 8:15 p.m.
on Tuesday and Thursdays at Dallas
White Park.

55-plus slo-pitch
league: Registration underway
through April 10. Season starts
April 17. Games take place at9
a.m. at Carmalita Park on Monday
and Thursday. Call Jim McCurry
941-766-7482.

70-plus slow pitch:
Anyone turning 70 by May of 2015
is eligible. Games will be played
May-June on Tuesday and Thursday
nights at the Carmalita complex in
Punta Gorda. Call Vince 941-624-
3630 by April 20.

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

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

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

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

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


- MFA -AF-Mr--2W


Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


41 W "


FR.


y


I







The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


* AUTO RACING:C




Bad memories give




Hamlin motivation

By JIM UTTER 400, Hamlin was in the problems in racing, but ,
THE CHARLOTTE OBSERVER lead and in a battle with Hamlin said he's concen-
.....A.A rJoey Logano. The two treating on things other


rUMN IAINrA, LCall. -
What is Denny Hamlin
looking for this weekend
at Auto Club Speedway?
Well, a victory for one,
to help ensure his par-
ticipation in this season's
Chase for the Sprint Cup.
But what else? Revenge?
Redemption? All are
on the table as Hamlin
returns to the site of a
last-lap wreck that left
him sidelined for a month
last year.
"Obviously, Fontana is
a place where I have been
looking forward to return-
ing to. We were leading
the race on the last lap
last year, and never made
it to the finish," Hamlin
said. "The accident
happened and I missed a
few races, but I think I'm
a better driver because
of it and a better person
because of it.
"Being forced out of
the car with the injury
really gave me some
perspective."
On the final lap of
last year's Auto Club


NASCAR Sprint
Cup Series
AUTO CLUB 400
After Friday qualifying; race today
At Auto Club Speedway
Fontana, Calif.
Lap length 2 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (20) Matt KensethToyota, 187.315 mph.
2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 187.105.
3. (48) JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 186.935.
4. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 186.901.
5. (15)Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 186.461.
6. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 186.384.
7. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 186.273.
8. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 186.013.
9. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 185.878.
10. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 185.792.
11. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 185.773.
12.(78) MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet, 185.725.
13. (11)Denny Hamlin,Toyota, 185.323.
14. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 185.314.
15. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet,
185.29.
16. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 185.209.
17. (41)(Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 185.166.
18. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet,
184.715.
19. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 184.521.
20. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 183.96.
21.(43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 183.955.
22. (17) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford, 183.861.
23. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 183.491.
24. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 185.095.
25. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 184.525.
26. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 184.322.
27. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 184.299.
28. (51 ) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 183.983.
29. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 183.922.
30. (27) Matt Crafton, Chevrolet, 183.641.
31.(13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 183.58.


made contact with Kyle
Busch fast approaching.
Hamlin's car crashed into
the inside retaining wall.
Hamlin was diagnosed
with a compression
fracture in his lower back
and was forced to sit out
the next four races.
Hamlin has never won
at Fontana. His best finish
of third came in August
2008.
"Every driver obviously
wants to win every race
they are in, but this one
means a little bit more
to me," Hamlin said.
"I would love another
chance to be out front on
the last lap, and this time,
finish it off."
Hamlin ended a
disappointing 2013
season on a high note,
winning the season finale
at Homestead-Miami
Speedway. This season,
he has two top-10 finishes
in four races, including
a pole and sixth-place
finish last weekend at
Bristol, Tenn.
Winning solves most


32.(30) Parker Kligerman,Toyota, 182.918.
33.(35) David Reutimann, Ford, 182.219.
34.(26) ColeWhitt,Toyota,181.525.
35.(32)TravisKvapil,Ford,181.507.
36. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 181.365.
37. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, Owner
Points.
38.(98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
39. (83) Ryan Truex,Toyota, Owner Points.
40. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, Owner
Points.
41.(34) David Ragan, Ford, Owner Points.
42. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner
Points.
43. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner
Points.

NASCAR
Nationwide Series
TREATMYCLOT.COM 300
At Auto Club Speedway, Fontana, Calif.
Lap length 2 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1. (8) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 150 laps, 123.2
rating, 0 points.
2.(6) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 150,121.5,0.
3.(39) Kyle Busch,Toyota,150,123.2,0.
4.(4) Joey Logano, Ford, 150,142.6,0.
5. (1) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 150,104.8,39.
6.(5) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 150,103.2,39.
7.(2) Matt Kenseth,Toyota, 150,109.8,0.
8.(3)Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 150,98.1,36.
9.(13)Trevor Bayne, Ford, 150,94.6,35.
10. (11) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 150,
88.9,34.
11. (7) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, 150,
84.9,33.
12. (9) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 150,97,33.
13.(16) David Ragan, Ford, 150,84.6,0.
14.(19) Chris Buescher, Ford, 150,77.2,30.


than retribution.
"A lot of it is wanting
to get better and we're
taking baby steps back
to where we were in
2010 and'12, really, and
a strong championship
contender. It takes a lot of
work to do that," Hamlin
said. "Really worrying
about retaliating and
holding grudges and
things like that takes
away from the time you
need to be preparing for
the upcoming event.
"Coming in here, I
think the only time I
thought about the wreck
was the first corner going
off in Turn 3 in the first
lap of practice where you
kind of think about what
happened and things like
that," he said.
"But, literally you're
running such speeds here
and you're on edge so
much that the next time
I came around it was an
afterthought and I haven't
thought of it since."


15. (10) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 150,
83.5,29.
16. (12) James Buescher, Toyota, 150,
81.6,28.
17. (15) Ryan Reed, Ford, 149,69.2,27.
18. (18) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 149,74,26.
19. (14) JJ.Yeley, Dodge, 149,72.7,0.
20. (27) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 148,60.4,
24.
21.(26) Mike Wallace, Dodge, 148,56.7,23.
22. (17) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 148,65.2,0.
23. (25) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 147,
56.1,21.
24. (21) David Starr, Toyota, 147,60.2,20.
25. (33) Eric McClure, Toyota, 146,47.9,19.
26. (30) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 145,43.5,18.
27. (35) Daryl Harr, Chevrolet, 145,42.9,17.
28. (36) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, 143,37.5,
16.
29. (37) Carlos Contreras, Chevrolet, 140,
34.7,15.
30. (28) Kevin Lepage, Dodge, 140,50.2,14.
31. (31) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, 131,44.7,
13.
32. (38) Jason White, Toyota, 128,35.8,12.
33. (24) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, engine, 126,
56.3,0.
34. (34) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, 126,33.4,10.
35. (23) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 108,57.9,
9.
36. (20) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 107,
41.6,8.
37. (22) Matt DiBenedetto, Chevrolet, vibra-
tion, 8,34.7,7.
38. (40) Carl LongToyota, electrical, 7,33,6.
39. (32) Blake Koch, Toyota, vibration, 6,
31.3,5.
40. (29) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 4,
29.7,4.


* AUTO RACING:



Larson picks up his




first Nationwide win


California

native holds

off Harvick

and Busch

By GREG BEACHAM
ASSOCIATED PRESS

FONTANA, Calif. -
Kyle Larson won his first
Nationwide Series race
Saturday, holding off Kevin
Harvick and Kyle Busch in a
thrilling finish at Fontana.
The 21-year-old Larson
became the first California
native to win a Nationwide
race at the 2-mile oval, sur-
viving a three-man derby
in the final laps.
After Harvick's final at-
tempt to pass him failed,
Larson celebrated with a
burnout in Victory Lane,
but only after detaching
his steering wheel and
holding it out the window.
"Those last 11, 12 laps
were the longest laps of
my life," Larson said. "I've
been so close to winning
so many times, but the
fashion we did it in was
extra special."
One of NASCAR's most


promising young drivers,
Larson is from Elk Grove,
Calif., near Sacramento.
After being named
Nationwide's top rookie
last season, he's driving the
No. 42 car for Chip Ganassi
Racing in the Sprint Cup
series.
Harvick finished just
0.342 seconds behind after
barely missing on repeated
attempts to slip under-
neath Larson's Chevy for
the lead.
"We had a lot of fun
there at the end, obvious-
ly," Harvick said. "You'd
rather win the race, but
any time you can put on a
show like that for the fans,
you're excited about that."
Larson had finished
second in five previous
Nationwide races, but
never won. Busch held
him off at Bristol last week,
and Larson was beginning
to wonder when he would
get his breakthrough win.
Busch, the defending
champion at Fontana after
last year's weekend sweep,
started 39th after missing
qualifying with car prob-
lems. He roared through
the field to take the lead


before coming up just
short in the big finish.
"He deserved it," Busch
said after congratulating
Larson in Victory Lane.
"He's worked hard, and
that's why he's in Cup."
Joey Logano was fourth
after leading 96 laps early
on, and Elliott Sadler fin-
ished fifth.
After a caution for fuel on
the track, a green flag with
16 laps to go kicked off a
wild scramble for the lead.
Larson got out front, while
Busch swerved in front of
Harvick for second.
Larson and Busch du-
eled for the next few laps,
trading the lead. Harvick
soon joined the hunt, and
Busch stayed in the group
despite scraping the wall
with seven laps to go.
Busch nudged back in
front by a bumper with five
laps to go, but Larson cut
in front moments later to
push Busch back. Harvick
repeatedly drove down
hard into the turns in an
effort to get in front, but
Larson barely held him off.


GOLFROUNDUP


Adam Scott, of Australia, tees off on the fifth hole during the third round of the Arnold Palmer
Invitational golf tournament at Bay Hill on Saturday.




Pack catches up to




Scott at Bay Hill


After three

missed par

putts, Scott

falls back

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ORLANDO -Adam
Scott still has the lead at
Bay Hill, but at least five
other players suddenly
have a realistic chance at
winning.
Scott lost more than
half his lead Saturday
in the Arnold Palmer
Invitational. He missed
three par putts inside 8
feet and had to settle for
a 1-under 71. That gave
him a three-shot lead
over Keegan Bradley go-
ing into the final round.
Bradley's approach to
the 18th narrowly cleared
the rocks and set up a
4-foot birdie putt for a 66.


Scott was at 15-under
201.
Matt Every (66) and
Jason Kokrak (67) were
four shots behind.

Ko takes lead at Desert
Ridge: In Phoenix, Lydia Ko topped
the crowded leaderboard in the JTBC
Founders Cup, pulling ahead with two
late birdies.
The 16-year-old New Zealander
shot a 5-under 67 to reach 16-under
200 at Desert Ridge. She tapped in for
birdie on the par-515th after missing
an 8-foot eagle putt and took the
outright lead with a 10-footer on the
par-317th.
Ko won the Canadian Women's
Open as an amateur the last two years
and has five victories in pro events.
Jessica Korda and Mirim Lee were a
stroke back, and a dozen players were
within four shots. Korda had a 66, and
Lee shot 70.

Andrade pulls to tie
with Funk: In Saucier, Miss.,
Billy Andrade shot a 7-under 65 to
share the lead with Fred Funk after


the second round of the Champions
Tour's Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic at
Fallen Oak.
Andrade had the low round of the
day, capping it with a 20-foot birdie
putt on 18. Funk shot a 67.
Fred Couples started the day with
a two-stroke lead, but fell into a tie
for second place after shooting a 71.
Jay Haas and Jeff Maggert both had
69 to join Couples one stroke behind
the leaders.
Andrade and Funk are at 8-under
136 for the tournament.

Former USGA exec dies:
Frank Hannigan, a former executive
director of the USGA who offered
blunt opinions on television and
in print long after he retired, died
Saturday morning.
The USGA did not disclose a cause
of death. He was 82.
Hannigan, who joined the USGA
in 1961, was executive director from
1983 to 1988. Among other things,
he was responsible for getting
Shinnecock Hills back into the U.S.
Open rotation in 1986.


I GOLF SCOREBOARD


PGATour
ARNOLD PALMER INVITATIONAL
At Bay Hill Club and Lodge Course
Orlando, Fla.
Purse: $6.2 million
Yardage: 7,419; Par: 72
Third Round
a-amateur


Adam Scott
Keegan Bradley
Matt Every
Jason Kokrak
Chesson Hadley
Francesco Molinari
lan Poulter
Ryo Ishikawa
Morgan Hoffmann
Freddie Jacobson
J.B. Holmes
Pat Perez
Erik Compton
Aaron Baddeley
Matt Jones
Henrik Stenson
Sam Saunders
Charles Howell III
Graeme McDowell
Davis Love III
George McNeill
Patrick Reed
Brendan Steele
Kevin Na
Trevor Immelman
Kevin Chappell
Brandt Snedeker
Jamie Donaldson
Vijay Singh
Retief Goosen
Bryce Molder
Billy Horschel
Chris Kirk
Stewart Cink
Padraig Harrington
Lucas Glover
GaryWoodland
Charlie Beljan
Russell Knox
Chris Stroud
Seung-Yul Noh
David Lingmerth
Sean O'Hair
Marc Leishman
NicholasThompson
Peter Hanson
Brian Davis
David Hearn
ZachJohnson
Harris English
John Merrick
KJ. Choi
Rod Pampling
a-Zachary Olsen
Brooks Koepka
DannyLee
Luke Guthrie
John Senden
Justin Hicks
CamiloVillegas
Briny Baird
Gonzalo Fdez-Castano
Jhonattan Vegas


62-68-71-
71-67-66-
69-70-66-
67-71-67-
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67-70-69-
68-71-69-
65-74-70-
67-71-71-
71-68-70-
68-69-72-
70-70-70-
72-68-70-
70-70-70-
71-71-69-
69-73-69-
69-71-71-
68-71-72-
68-77-67-
70-73-69-
71-72-69-
69-73-70-
68-74-70-
70-71-71-
69-72-71-
71-70-71-
67-71-74-
67-71-74-
72-73-68-
70-75-68-
72-72-69-
70-74-69-
69-72-72-
71-70-72-
70-70-73-
72-74-68-
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72-72-70-
71-71-72-
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72-68-74-
75-71-69-
71-75-69-
72-74-69-
71-73-71-
75-69-71-
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70-72-73-
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65-74-76-
70-76-70-
73-72-71-
73-71-72-
74-70-72-
71-72-73-
71-71-74-
72-74-71-
78-68-71-
71-73-73-
72-71-74-
66-77-74-
70-72-75-


Jay Haas 68-69-13
Fred Couples 66-71-13
JeffMaggert 68-69-13
Bill Glasson 71-67-13
MarkO'Meara 70-68-13
DuffyWaldorf 69-69-13
Tom Lehman 70-69-13
Roger Chapman 69-70-13
John Riegger 69-70-13
Colin Montgomerie 71-69-14
Bernhard Langer 71-69-14
Olin Browne 70-70-14
Scott Hoch 71-69-14
Mark McNulty 70-70-14
Michael Allen 68-72-14
Wes Short, Jr. 73-68-14
Gene Sauers 73-68-14
KirkTriplett 72-69-14
Russ Cochran 72-69-14
BartBryant 70-71-14
Anders Forsbrand 69-72-14
Scott Dunlap 69-72-14
Kenny Perry 68-73-14
Jim Rutledge 74-69-14
TommyArmour III 74-69-14
MikeGoodes 73-70-14
Steve Pate 73-70-14
TomPerniceJr. 72-71-14
Loren Roberts 72-71-14
JoeDaley 72-71-14
EstebanToledo 71-72-14
Rod Spittle 72-71-14
JeffSluman 70-73-14
Sandy Lyle 70-73-14
Tom Kite 69-74-14
MikeReid 74-70-14
Ben Bates 73-71-14
Rocco Mediate 72-72-14
JimThorpe 70-74-14

Web.com Tour
PANAMA CLARO CHAMPIONSHIP
At Panama Golf Club Course
Panama City
Purse: $625,000
Yardage: 7,171; Par: 70
Third Round
Aron Price 66-68-69-20
CarlosOrtiz 70-68-66-20
Steve Allan 71-66-67-20
Roland Thatcher 73-64-67-20
Andrew D. Putnam 69-68-68-20
Jon Curran 67-68-70-20
Mark Hubbard 72-63-70-20


I Derek Fathauer
Tim Petrovic
Jason Gore
Daniel Berger
Jonathan Randolph
Alex Prugh
James Nitties
NickTaylor
Alex Cejka
ManuelVillegas

LPGATour


JTBC FOUNDERS CUP
At JW Marriott Phoenix Desert Ridge
Resort & Spa, Wildfire Golf Club Course
Phoenix
Purse: $1.5 million
Yardage: 6,583; Par 72
Third Round
Lydia Ko 67-66-67-200
Jessica Korda 69-66-66-201
Mirim Lee 64-67-70-201
Sun Young Yoo 69-65-68-202
Azahara Munoz 68-71-64-203
MichelleWie 66-70-67-203
AmyYang 67-69-67-203
Chella Choi 69-66-68-203
SoYeonRyu 68-67-68-203
Paula Creamer 70-70-64-204
Stacy Lewis 66-71-67-204
Morgan Pressel 65-72-67-204
Cristie Kerr 73-69-63-205
Laura Davies 68-71-66-205
Jaye Marie Green 70-68-67-205
Pornanong Phatlum 67-71-67-205
Lexi Thompson 69-69-67-205
Lizette Salas 69-67-69-205
Inbee Park 66-69-70-205
Gerina Piller 66-73-67-206
Candie Kung 70-68-68-206
KarrieWebb 66-71-69-206
HeeKyungSeo 71-71-65-207
Caroline Masson 70-71-66-207
Hannah Jun Medlock 72-68-67-207
Mika Miyazato 68-71-68-207
Belen Mozo 70-68-69-207
Hee Young Park 73-65-69-207
Jodi Ewart Shadoff 67-69-71-207
Jenny Suh 73-69-66-208
llheeLee 71-70-67-208
Ji Young Oh 69-70-69-208
Heather Bowie Young 68-70-70-208
ShanshanFeng 71-70-68-209


THANK YO


Champions Tour
MISSISSIPPI GULF RESORTCLASSIC
Saturday
At Fallen Oak
Biloxi, Miss.
Purse: $1.6 million
Yardage: 7,088; Par 72
Second Round
Billy Andrade 71-65-136
Fred Funk 69-67-136


AP PHOTO


I NASCAR SCOREBOARD


72-69-65-
71-67-68-
70-67-69-
68-68-70-
69-66-71-
73-68-66-
70-71-66-
69-69-69-
68-69-70-
69-67-71-


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


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NCAA MEN'S BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT


DUKE LOCKDOWN
Mercer's takedown of Duke was
more impressive than it looked. At
halftime, someone locked the Bears
out out of their locker room at PNC
Arena in Raleigh, N.C., 27 minutes
from Duke campus in Durham.
Sophomore Ike Nwamu said
they viewed the setback as just one
more hill to climb. Teammates kept
reminding each other, as Nwamu put
it,"We've got a big task ahead of us."
Barely two minutes passed before
someone got the door open. When
the Bears came out after halftime,
they shot 58 percent and sank the
Blue Devils 78-71.
All that proved is that if the folks
at Duke were as smart as they think
they are, they would have made sure
to lock Mercer in.


GATORS
FROM PAGE 1
Instead, Wilbekin
scored his team's next four
baskets each of them
late in the 35-second
shot clock. The sequence
included three hard
drives to the basket and
a teardrop jumper for
Wilbekin, who scored six
of his team's final eight
field goals.
Wilbekin, a career
6.4-point-a-game scorer,
is best known as a lock-
down defender who sets
the tone for the Gators'
defense that allows the
third fewest points in
college basketball.
But Finney-Smith said
there are days in practice
when Wilbekin gets it
going like he did against
Pitt.
"When he gets in that
mode, it's hard to stop
him," Finney-Smith said.
When the Gators have
the mind-set they brought
to Saturday's game, they
are impossible to stop,
too.
Florida slept-walked its
way through its opening
game Thursday against
Albany. A similar perfor-
mance would not suffice
against a Pitt team with
a win earlier this season
against North Carolina
and a three-point loss to
No. 1 seed Virginia in the
ACC Tournament.
The Gators responded
with the kind of high-ef-
fort, high-energy perfor-
mance that has been their
trademark time and again
during Florida's school-re-
cord 28-game win streak.
Florida players seemed
to beat the Panthers to
every loose ball, finished
with a 14-10 offensive
rebounding edge and
forced 11 turnovers two
days after Pitt committed
just three during a rout of
Colorado.
"We came out and
took it as a challenge to
play with more passion,"
Finney-Smith said. "That's
stuff you can control. We
can't control the ball going
in, but we can control the
defense and how hard we
play."
Wilbekin finished 9 of
15 shooting and senior
forward Will Yeguete was
4 of 5 for eight points, but
the rest of the Gators were
12 of 38 (31.6 percent).
Wilbekin received a
well-earned rest during
the game's final minute
after he banged his left
knee with a Pitt player
during a foray down the
lane. He limped from the
locker room with an ice
pack on the knee, but
said, "I'll be fine."
FLORIDA 61, PITTSBURGH 45
PITTSBURGH (26-10)
Robinson 0-5 1-2 1, Young 2-4 0-0 4,
Wright 3-10 0-0 7, Patterson 3-11 1-2 8,
Zanna 5-7 0-0 10, Artis 3-8 1-1 7, Randall
0-0 0-0 0, Jones 0-0 0-0 0, Newkirk 3-6 0-1
8.Totals 19-513-6 45.
FLORIDA (34-2)
Young 3-11 1-2 7, Wilbekin 9-15 0-1 21,
Yeguete 4-5 0-0 8, Frazier II 3-10 2-2
10, Prather 3-6 2-2 8, Hill 1-3 1-2 3, Fin-
ney-Smith 2-8 0-0 4, C. Walker 0-0 0-0 0.
Totals 25-58 6-9 61.
Halftime-Florida 27-22. 3-Point
Goals-Pittsburgh 4-17 (Newkirk 2-3,
Wright 1-3, Patterson 1-7, Artis 0-1, Rob-
inson 0-3), Florida 5-20 (Wilbekin 3-7, Fra-
zier II 2-9, Yeguete 0-1, Finney-Smith 0-3).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Pitts-
burgh 31 (Patterson 8), Florida 38 (Fin-
ney-Smith, Young 8). Assists-Pittsburgh
14 (Robinson 6), Florida 9 (Hill, Prather,
Wilbekin 2). Total Fouls-Pittsburgh 12,
Florida 7. A-NA.


TODAY'S TOURNAMENT GRID STAT OF THE DAY
SOUTH REGIONAL With only two-plus rounds in the
2 Kansas(25-9)vs.10Stanford(22-12) 12:15 p.m. atSt. Louis CBS Kansasby6 books, Stats LLC notes the all-time
Cardinal coach Johnny Dawkins played for Duke teams that twice beat KU in 1985-86, including a national semifinal victory. Who guards AndrewWiggins? He put up 19 on Friday. NCAA tournament mark for most
4 UCLA (27-8)vs. 12 Stephen F.Austin (32-2) 7:10 p.m. at San Diego TBS UCLA by 81/2 overtime games is in jeopardy.
The Lumberjacks have won 29 in row, propelled by a four-point play with 3.8 seconds remaining on Friday. The Bruins won their first NCAA tournament game in three years. Stephen F. Austin's come-from-
EAST REGIONAL behind thriller against VCU on Friday
3 Iowa State (27-7) vs. 6 North Carolina (24-9) 5:15 p.m. at San Antonio CBS Iowa State by l/2 night was the sixth OT affair in the
With Georges Niang out, Daniel Edozie and Matt Thomas are on the spot to pick up the slack of the Cyclones forward who stretches defenses with his perimeter shooting ability, tournament, topped only by the
seven overtime games in 1995 and
1 Virginia (29-6) vs. 8 Memphis (24-9) 8:40p.m. at Raleigh, N.C. TNT Virginia by6 seven vertimegames i a
The Cavs struggled with Coastal Carolina but avoided becoming the first No. 1 seed to lose its opener on the strength of Anthony Gill's 17 points off thebench. Bench play also sparked Tigers 1997. In three other years 1975,
2006 and 2008-- there were
MIDWEST REGIONAL .
also six games that extended past
1 Wichita State (35-0) vs. 8 Kentucky (25-10) 2:45 p.m. at St. Louis CBS Wichita State by 31/2 gati
The Shockers'face their biggest challenge since the nonconference portion of their schedule. The Wildcats slogged through a defensive struggle with Kansas State .
That leaves this year's edition
14 Mercer(27-8)vs. 11 Tennessee (23-12) 6:10 p.m. at Raleigh, N.C. TNT Tennessee by 8 with laves -th y arlditio
Mercertries to make ittwo straightyears in the Sweet 16 for the Atlantic Sun champion, following Florida GulfCoast.Tennessee has been firecracker hotthe last few weeks. Strda niht g ame s that wirl not
WESTREGINALSaturday night games that were not
WESTREGIONAL completed in time for this edition of
3Creighton(27-7)vs.6Baylor(25-11) 7:40p.m. SanAntonio CBS Creightonby3 the Sun -e to match or surpass the
Doug McDermott, who had a player-of-the-year type performance against Louisiana-Lafayette (30 points, 12 rebounds) takes on Baylor's zone, which pounded Nebraska. all-time mark.
1 Arizona (31-4) vs. 8 Gonzaga (29-6) 9:40 p.m. at San Diego TBS Arizona by 61/2 Associated Press
After losing early as a No. 1 seed last year, the Zags are in their more familiar role as a giant-killer. The Wildcats had a slow start and choppy finish against Weber State.


I NCAA TOURNAMENT:




Dayton peels Orange in upset

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS the regional semifinals Now the Atlantic 10 with 18 seconds to play.
SBUFFALO, N.Y. TO OUR READERS next week and will play upstarts have upset wins The Orange forced
Dyshawn Pierre scored Because of Saturday's early dead- Kansas or Stanford. over the Big Ten and the a turnover on a trap
14 points and Jordan lines, the Michigan State-Harvard The third-seeded ACC. in their own end, but
Sibert hit a key 3-pointer and Villanova-UConn third-round Orange (28-6), who The Orange shot just Ennis missed a jumper
with 47.7 seconds left games in the East Regional were finished second in their 39 percent from the just above the foul line
as Dayton stunned not completed in time for this first year in the Atlantic field, with eight seconds to
Syracuse 55-53 Saturday edition. Log on to yoursun.net for Coast Conference, strug- In a wild closing play and the Orange
night to earn a spot in updated coverage, gled all game against sequence, Pierre made fouled Pierre again. This
Sweet 16 for the first the swarming Dayton two clutch free throws time he hit one of two
time in three decades, off the rim at the buzzer defense, missing all 10 to give Dayton a 54-51 free throws with seven
Syracuse was poised attempts from beyond lead with 23 seconds second left.
to pull out another close Dayton (25-10), the the arc, while the Flyers left. Ennis scored on That led to Syracuse's
victory, but Tyler Ennis' 1 lth seed in the South hit seven times from a driving layup to pull 10th and final miss from
3-point attempt clanged Regional, advances to long range. Syracuse within 54-53 long range.


I NCAA TOURNAMENT: | NCAA TOURNAMENT:


AP PHOTO
Michigan's Jordan Morgan, right, takes a shot over Texas center Prince Ibeh during the second half of Saturday's game. Michigan
won 79-65 and advanced to the NCAA tournament's Sweet 16 for the second consecutive year.



Michigan overcomes Texas


u is ille als to make it 63-52 with 6:43
Louisville also Louisiana Tech holds off Georgia in NIT remaining.
advances to ATHENS, Ga.-Alex Hamilton with 10 first-half steals, many forced LeVert added a big
Scored 20 points and Louisiana Tech by full-court pressure. 3 in the final minutes,
Sw eet 16 held a 26-point lead in the first half Georgia (20-14) regained its helping Michigan over-
before holding offa late Georgia offensive composure in the second come its trouble inside
*BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS raly for a 79-71 victory in the second half and cut the lead to 72-66 in the second half. The
M WA i round of the NIT on Saturday. with 1:08 remaining. Georgia's J.J. Longhorns outrebounded
MLAUK Nik Louisiana Tech (29-7) made Frazier, who had 15 points, made a the Wolverines 25-15 after
Stauskas and Michigan seven of its first eight 3-point 3-pointer to cut the lead to 74-71. halftime..
figured out the best
figured out e est attempts while taking a 39-13 lead. The comeback ended there.
way to overcome Texas' The key was the Bulldogs'defense, -Associated Press Louisville 66, Saint
advantage inside. Louis 51: It's not always pretty
One sweet shooting with Louisville. And sometimes, it's
performance, championship game and Glenn Robinson III ugly by design.
Stauskas made four of a year ago. But the had 14 points apiece. The defending national champions
Michigan's 14 3-pointers, Wolverines are rolling "It wasn't the 14 3s that shrugged off poor shooting, 19
and the Wolverines beat again, thanks to strong beat us. It wasn't," Texas turnovers and a subpar performance
the Longhorns 79-65 on outside shooting and coach Rick Barnes said. by star Russ Smith and still won
Saturday to advance to Jordan Morgan's work "It was not finishing a handily Saturday to get back to the
the NCAA tournament's inside, couple times defensively Sweet 160ofthe NCAA tournament for
Sweet 16 for the second Isiah Taylor scored and the shots in close that the third consecutive year.
straight year. 22 points for the sev- we didn't get to go down." "Everything's not going to be sweet
"Huge win for us," enth-seeded Longhorns Texas trailed by 18 or pretty," Smith said after a victory
coach John Beilein said. on 8-for-22 shooting, points early in the second over Saint Louis in Orlando. "We're just
These guys believe and Texas (24-11) outre- half, but used its defense getting the job done."
they did a great job." bounded Michigan and rebounding to get Luke Hancock scored 21 points and
Stauskas had 17 points 41-30, including 21 on back in the game. Martez the battled-tested Cardinals (31-5)
and matched a career the offensive glass, but Walker hit two free throws won with defense.
high with eight assists as the Longhorns got off to and Taylor had a jumper Saint Louis (27-7) missed all 15
Michigan (27-8) moved a slow start and never to trim Michigan's lead to of their 3-point shots and turned the
on to next week's Midwest recovered. 58-52 with 8 minutes left. ball over 18 times in losing in the third
Regional semifinals in Michigan shot 14 for 28 That's when Robinson round for the third consecutive year.
Indianapolis. The sec- from 3-point range and stepped up for the The fourth-seeded Cardinals, who
ond-seeded Wolverines 17 for 21 at the free throw Wolverines, driving are looking for a third consecutive trip
will face today's Mercer- line in its ninth win in the inside for a score. After to the Final Four, move on the Midwest
Tennessee winner, last 10 games. Morgan Connor Larnmmert turned Regional semifinals in Indianapolis
Michigan lost to had 15 points and 10 re- it over for the Longhorns, against either No. 1 seed Wichita State
Louisville in the national bounds, and Caris LeVert Robinson hit a 3-pointer or Kentucky, who play today.


Aztecs


savor


sweet


victory

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SPOKANE, Wash.-
Xavier Thames sent San
Diego State home. As
in back to the sunshine
of California and a spot
in the Sweet 16 for the
second time in school
history
Whether he was drop-
ping 3s, finessing floaters
in the lane or leading
the Aztecs' suffocating
defense, Thames would
not let North Dakota
State become this year's
version of Florida Gulf
Coast.
Thames scored 30
points, and fourth-seeded
San Diego State ended
the run of No. 12 seed
North Dakota State 63-44
on Saturday.
The Aztecs (31-4) now
get to make the short
drive up the interstate
to Anaheim where they
will face either No. 1 seed
Arizona or eighth-seeded
Gonzaga in the West
Regional semifinals on
Thursday.
Getting to Anaheim
became the unspoken
goal the second the
brackets were released
last Sunday.
"Like Coach said, it was
a two-game tournament
and we wanted to get
two wins," Thames said.
"That's what we did."
Thames, who was 9
of 19 from the field, had
five assists and ended the
comeback hopes of the
Bison with a six-point
spurt late in the second
half that pushed the
Aztecs' lead to 12. He
finished one shy of his
career-high in points.

Wisconsin 85, Oregon
77: In Milwaukee, Frank Kaminsky
scored 19 points, one of five Wisconsin
players in double figures, and the
Badgers rallied from 12-point halftime
deficit o reach the Sweet 16. They play
today's Creighton-Baylor winner.


Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


.. .


1







The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5


I


WOMEN'S NCAA TOURNAMENT: ,' COLLEGE TOURNAMENT SCOREBOARD



Eaales ao flat at bad time Men TO OUR READERS


- W w lw 2w -w wWEM w w w ---- w


FGCU loses

double-digit

lead in the

second half

By CRAIG HANDEL
FORT MYERS NEWS PRESS
WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind.
Late in the season, FGCU
women's basketball coach
Karl Smesko implored his
team to keep attacking
whenever possible.
He urged them not to
let up, not to get stagnant.
Those same pleas came
in the final minutes of
Saturday's NCAA tourna-
ment first-round game,
but this time his talk
wasn't backed by action.
After going at
Oklahoma State con-
stantly early, the Eagles
backed off in the final 15
minutes of regulation and
overtime.
In almost a d6ja vu
circumstance to two years


* WOMEN'S NCAA
TOURNAMENT:
i 1 lr



Howard



paces



'Noles'



romp

By ERIC OLSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS
AMES, Iowa
Natasha Howard had
her school-record 15th
double-double of the
season with 10 points
and 13 rebounds, and
10oth-seeded Florida State
defeated cold-shooting
Iowa State 55-44 in the
first round of the NCAA
women tournament on
Saturday.
The Seminoles (21-11)
won their 11th consecu-
tive tournament opener
since 1991, prevailing in a
game in which turnovers
outnumbered field goals
44-36. They'll play sec-
ond-seeded Stanford on
Monday.
Cheetah Delgado had 10
points and six assists and
Ivey Slaughter grabbed
13 rebounds for the
Seminoles.
Hallie Christofferson
scored 13 points, Brynn
Williamson added 12 on
four 3-pointers, and Jadda
Buckey had 10 for the
Cyclones (20-11).
Howard came in aver-
aging 29.2 points in her
previous nine games but
didn't crack double figures
until less than 4 minutes
were left.
The seventh-seeded
Cyclones, playing on their
home court, had their
worst shooting perfor-
mance of the season.
Their 15 field goals were
a season low, as was their
25.4-percent accuracy.
They were just 7 of 38 on
3-pointers (18.4 percent).
The Seminoles led
30-18 at half, and Brittany
Brown scored six consec-
utive points to push it to
38-23.
Slaughter left a couple
minutes later, needing to
be helped off the court
after she landed hard
trying to get a rebound.
The nature of her injury
wasn't released.


SEMINOLES
VS. CARDINAL
WHO: Stanford (21-11) vs.
Stanford (29-3)


WHEN: Monday, TBD
WHERE: Ames, Iowa
TV:TBD


ago, the Eagles couldn't
hold onto a double-digit
lead in the second half
and lost to Oklahoma
State 61-60 in overtime.
Jenna Cobb scored 16
points, Stephanie Haas 15
and Whitney Knight had
11 points and 11 Ire-
bounds for FGCU, which
trailed by 11 in the first
half, tied it, then went up
52-42 before scoring eight
points in the last 9:50 of
regulation and overtime.
Cobb, whose 3-pointer
was the Eagles' only
points in OT, missed a
trey with 10 seconds left
that would've put FGCU
up two. The Eagles did get
two more chances, but
OSU's Brittney Martin cut
in front of Whitney Knight
and stole the ball with 1.8
seconds left. A despera-
tion pass also didn't work.
"We were playing well,
and the energy was going
our way for a while,"
FGCU senior forward
Sarah Hansen said. "We


had high energy, and
we had the momentum.
Then we started to get out
of it. We started to slow
down the ball move-
ment and not attacking
as much to open up
shooters. I don't know if
I would say that we got
nervous, but we were
trying not to let them take
it away from us instead of
finishing it off ourselves."
Cowgirls coach Jim
Littell sounded relieved
after his team won
despite getting 8 for 32
shooting from its top
three players and seeing
FGCU miss 12 first-half
layups.
"I told their coach, I
said, 'You had the shots
to win the game,'" Littell
said. "I've got about 50
texts on my phone saying,
'Survive and advance' and
that's exactly what we did
tonight. Very, very good
Florida Gulf Coast team.
Extremely well-coached."
The Eagles' problems


began after Stephanie
Haas made a layup for the
52-42 lead with 9:51 left.
Littell went to a zone
and the Eagles' struggled.
In the last 9:50 of regula-
tion and OT, FGCU made
3 of 17 shots, 1 of 9 threes,
missed two free throws
and had six turnovers.
Defense kept the Eagles
in the game. Oklahoma
State shot just 36.9
percent (24 of 65).

OKLAHOMA ST. 61, FGCU 60, OT
FLORIDA GULF COAST (26-8)
Dunson 1-5 0-0 2, Atwater 4-11 0-0 8, Han-
sen 3-11 1-2 7, Knight 4-11 0-2 11, Cobb
5-13 2-2 16, Meador 0-1 1-2 1, Moore 0-0
0-0 0, Haas 5-115-815, Gluesing 0-2 0-0 0.
Totals 22-65 9-16 60.
OKLAHOMA ST. (24-8)
Atkins 1-4 12 4, Bias 1-9 4-6 6, Donohoe
3-12 1-3 9,Martin 4-11 1-3 9, Jones 5-5 0-0
10,Johnson 4-15 0-0 11, Suttles 4-5 0-0 8,
Loecker 2-4 0-0 4.Totals 24-65 7-14 61.
Halftime-Tied 28-28. End Of Regula-
tion-Tied 57.3-Point Goals-Florida Gulf
Coast 7-29 (Cobb 4-7, Knight 3-8, Gluesing
0-1, Meador 0-1, Atwater 0-2, Dunson 0-3,
Hansen 0-3, Haas 0-4), Oklahoma St. 6-22
(Johnson 3-8, Donohoe 2-7, Atkins 1-2,
Suttles 0-1, Bias 0-4). Fouled Out-None.
Rebounds-Florida Gulf Coast 43 (Knight
11), Oklahoma St. 48 (Martin 15). Assists-
Florida Gulf Coast 13 (Atwater, Dunson 4),
Oklahoma St. 20 (Bias 8).Total Fouls-Flor-
ida Gulf Coast 13,Oklahoma St. 15. A-NA.


* WOMEN'S NCAA TOURNAMENT ROUNDUP


"". ....-.











AP PHOTO

Syracuse's Alexis Peterson, right, is blocked by Chattanooga's Ka'Vonne Towns as she drives to the
basket during Saturday's game in Lexington, Ky.




DePaul emerges




:from record-setter

O klahonm a hits who have won 13 of 14 games, added 12 for the Boilermakers (22-8).
Moses tied the school's career record for
100 and loses BYU 72, N.C. State 57 3s. She made two, giving her 238
O an ] se In Los Angeles, Lexi Eaton scored 25 the same total Katie Gearlds had during
S in first round points, Jennifer Hamson finished her All-American career. The win also
one block shy of a triple-double and he cacareerihewina0so
gave coach Sharon Versyp her 300th
] By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 12th-seeded BYU (27-6) staged the c rwi
career win.
S Upset. BYU will face Nebraska on
S DURHAM, N.C.R- Monday on UCLA's campus. Tennesssee 70,
Megan Rogowski scored Northwestern State 46:
24 points and hit the Notre Dame 93, Robert In KnoxvilleTenn., Isabelle Harrison
In Knoxville, Tenn., Isabelle Harrison
go-ahead 3-pointer with Morris 42: In Toledo, Ohio, scored 12 points and sparked a game
40.5 seconds left to help Michaela Mabrey scored 11 of her 16
DePaul beat Oklahoma points in the first half, and Jewell Loyd Nhwn S 1 13 e Te
Northwestern State (21-13) tied the
104-100 on Saturday in and Natalie Achonwa added 15 points game at 22 early in the second half
the first round of the each for the unbeaten Fighting Irish, before the Lady Vols (28-5) went on
NCAA tournament in the who are trying for their fourth straight their run to seize control.
Lincoln Regional. Final Four appearance.
S Chanise Jenkins added ,St. John's 71, Southern
21 points and Brittany Arizona State 69, California 68: In Knoxville,
21 points and Brittany Vanderbilt 61: In Toledo, Ohio, Clfri 8 nKovle
Hrynko had 19 for the Vanderbilt61 nt Tenn., Briana Brown sank a 3-pointer
Blue Demons (28-6), who ateeed ri ont sand with four-tenths of a second left to
blew a 19-point lead with nit ists eeedAonaste and give eighth-seeded St. John's (23-10)
less than 16 minutes left. nderbltsfifth t the victory and set a matchup with
SThey play Duke (28-6) on 10th in 12 games. The Sun Devils (23-9) Tennessee.
Mo lnay shot 62 percent to end a three game
Monday.
Aaryn Ellenberg had 36 losing streak. Marqu'es Webb scored 18 California 64, Fordham 63:
points for the 10th-seeded points for the Commodores (18-13). In Waco, Texas, Brittany Boyd scored 22
Sooners (18-15), who set Kentucky 106, Wright points, including the game-winning
a tournament record for State 60: In Lexington, Ky., Jennifer jumper with 14 seconds left, and
most points by a losing O'Neill scored 21 points, Samarie California (22-9) survived when Erin
team in a regulation game. Walker added 12 with 14 rebounds Rooney's final shot for the Rams came
The 204 combined points and third-seeded Kentucky (25-8) shot up short. There were eight ties and nine
is the highest scoring 55 percent from the field, grabbed lead changes in the second half.
regulation game in NCAA a school-record 67 rebounds and
women's tournament recorded a season-high 12 blocks. Baylor 87, Western
history. Kentucky 74: In Waco, Texas,
Syracuse 59, Nina Davis had 32 points and 10
Duke 87, Winthrop 45: In Chattanooga 53: In Lexington, rebounds, and Odyssey Sims scored
Durham, NC.,Tricia Liston scored 20 Ky., Syracuse guard Brittney Sykes 31 for Baylor. The Lady Bears (30-4)
points and freshman Oderah Chidom had 13 points and 12 rebounds before advanced to play California
added 17 points for the second-seeded injuring her right knee midway through
Blue Devils (28-6), who never trailed, the second half as the Orange earned Stanford 81 S Dakota
Nebraska 75, Fresno its first NCAA tournament win. Syracuse 62: In Ames, lowa, ChineyOgwumike
State 55: In Los Angeles, Jordan (23-9) hit 24 of 31 free throws, scored 23 points to become the
Hooper had 23 points and 11 rebounds, Purdue 84, Akron 55: In Pac-12's career scoring leader, and
and Emily Cady added 15 points and 11 West Lafayette, Ind., Whitney Bays Stanford (30-3) used a couple big runs
rebounds for the Cornhuskers (26-6), scored 20 points and Courtney Moses to pull away.


NCAA TOURNAMENT
EAST REGIONAL
Second Round
Friday's results
At PNC Arena, Raleigh, N.C.
Memphis 71,GeorgeWashington 66
Virginia 70, Coastal Carolina 59
At The AT&T Center, San Antonio
North Carolina 79, Providence 77
Iowa State 93, North Carolina Central 75
Third Round
Saturday's results
At First Niagara Center, Buffalo, N.Y.
Villanova (29-4) vs. UConn (27-8), late
At Spokane Arena, Spokane, Wash.
Michigan State (27-8) vs. Harvard (27-4),
late
S Today's games
At PNC Arena, Raleigh, N.C.
Virginia-Coastal Carolina winner vs.
Memphis
At The AT&T Center, San Antonio
Iowa State-North Carolina Central winner
vs. North Carolina
SOUTH REGIONAL
S Second Round
S Friday's results
At Scottrade Center, St. Louis
Stanford 58, New Mexico 53
Kansas 80, Eastern Kentucky 69
AtViejas Arena, San Diego
Stephen F. Austin 77,VCU 75, OT
UCLA 76,Tulsa 59
Third Round
Saturday's results
At First Niagara Center, Buffalo, N.Y.
Dayton 55, Syracuse 53
At The Amway Center, Orlando
Florida 61, Pittsburgh 45
Today's games
At Scottrade Center, St. Louis
Kansas winner vs. Stanford (22-12)
AtViejas Arena, San Diego
UCLA-Tulsa winner vs. Stephen F. Austin
MIDWEST REGIONAL
Second Round
Friday's results
At PNC Arena, Raleigh, N.C.
Mercer 78, Duke 71
Tennessee 86, UMass 67
At Scottrade Center
St. Louis
Wichita State 64, Cal Poly37
Kentucky 56, Kansas State 49
Third Round
Saturday's results
At The Amway Center, Orlando
Louisville 66, Saint Louis 51
At BMO Harris Bradley Center,
Milwaukee
Michigan 79,Texas65
Sunday's games
At PNC Arena, Raleigh, N.C.
Mercer (27-8) vs.Tennessee
At Scottrade Center, St. Louis
Wichita State vs. Kentucky-Kansas State
winner
WEST REGIONAL
Second Round
Friday's results
At The AT&TCenter, San Antonio
Baylor 74, Nebraska 60
Creighton 76, Louisiana-Lafayette 66
AtViejas Arena, San Diego
Arizona 68,Weber State 59
Gonzaga 85, Oklahoma State 77
Third Round
Saturday's results
At BMO Harris Bradley Center
Milwaukee
Wisconsin (27-7) vs. Oregon (24-9), 7:45
p.m.
At Spokane Arena, Spokane, Wash.
San Diego State 63, North Dakota State 44
Today's games
At The AT&T Center, San Antonio
Creighton vs. Baylor (25-11)
AtViejas Arena, San Diego
Arizona (31-4)vs. Oklahoma State
NATIONAL INVITATION TOURNAMENT
Second Round
Friday's result
Belmont 82, Robert Morris 71
Saturday's result
LouisianaTech 79, Georgia 71
Today's games
Illinois (20-14)atClemson (21-12), 11 a.m.
Saint Mary's (Calif.) (23-11) at Minnesota
(21-13),3p.m.
Southern Miss (28-6) at Missouri (23-11), 5
p.m.
Monday's games
Georgetown (18-14) at Florida State (20-
13),7 p.m.
LSU (20-13) at SMU (24-9),9 p.m.
Arkansas (22-11) at California (20-13), 11
p.m.
COLLEGE BASKETBALL INVITATIONAL
Quarterfinals
Monday's games
Penn State (16-17) at Siena (16-17), 7 p.m.
Radford (22-12) at Old Dominion (17-17),
7p.m.
Texas A&M (18-15) at Illinois State (17-15),
8:05 p.m.
Princeton (21-8) at Fresno State (18-16), 10
p.m.
COLLEGEINSIDER.COM TOURNAMENT
Second Round
Friday's result
Towson 83, ETSU 77
Saturday's results
VMI 106, IPFW95
Ohio 56,Wright State 54
Yale 71, HolyCross 66
Columbia 69, Eastern Michigan 56
San Diego 77, Sam Houston State 72
Texas A&M C.C. (18-15) at Pacific (16-15),
late
Monday's game
Nebraska-Omaha (17-14) at Murray State
(19-11),8p.m.

Women
NCAA TOURNAMENT
LINCOLN REGIONAL
First Round
Saturday's results
At Durham, N.C.
Duke 87,Winthrop 45
DePaul 104, Oklahoma 100
At Los Angeles
Nebraska 74, Fresno State 55
BYU 72, N.C. State 57
Today's games
At Storrs, Conn.
Georgia (20-11) vs. Saint Joseph's (22-9),
5:30 p.m.
UConn (34-0) vs. PrairieView (14-17), 8 p.m.
* At College Station, Texas
(Gonzaga (29-4) vs. James Madison (28-5),
5:30 p.m.
Texas A&M (24-8) vs. North Dakota (22-9),
8p.m.
Second Round
Monday's games
At Los Angeles
BYU (27-6)vs. Nebraska (26-6),TBA
At Durham, N.C.
DePaul (28-6) vs. Duke (28-6), 6:30 p.m.
STANFORD REGIONAL


First Round
Saturday's results
S At Ames, Iowa
Florida State 55, Iowa State 44
Stanford 81, South Dakota 62
Today's games
At Seattle
South Carolina (27-4) vs. Cal State


Due to early deadlines, some
games from Saturday night were
Snot complete in time for today's
Editions. Log on to yoursun.net
for updated college basketball
coverage.


SNorthridge(18-14),5:30 p.m.
Middle Tennessee (29-4) vs. Oregon State
(23-10),8p.m.
S At Chapel Hill, N.C.
Michigan State (22-9) vs. Hampton (28-4),
12:30p.m.
SNorth Carolina (24-9) vs. UT-Martin (24-7),
3 p.m.
At State College, Pa.
Penn State (22-7) vs. Wichita State (26-6),
12:30p.m.
S Dayton (23-7) vs. Florida (19-12),3 p.m.
Second Round
S Monday's game
At Ames, Iowa
SFlorida State (21-11) vs. Stanford (29-3),TBA
S NOTRE DAME REGIONAL
First Round
Saturday's results
SAtToledo,Ohio
Arizona State 69,Vanderbilt 61
Notre Dame 93, Robert Morris 42
AtWest Lafayette, Ind.
Oklahoma State 61, Florida Gulf Coast 60,
OT
Purdue 84, Akron 55
S At Lexington, Ky.
Kentucky 106,Wright State 60
Syracuse 59, Chattanooga 53
At Waco, Texas
California 64, Fordham 63
Baylor 87,Western Kentucky 74
Second Round
S Monday, March 24
At Toledo, Ohio
Notre Dame (33-0) vs. Arizona State (23-9),
6:30 p.m.
AtWest Lafayette, Ind.
Oklahoma State (24-8) vs. Purdue (22-8),
6:30 p.m.
S At Lexington, Ky.
Syracuse (23-9) vs. Kentucky (25-8), 6:30
p.m.
SAt Waco, Texas
California (22-9) vs. Baylor (30-4),TBA
LOUISVILLE REGIONAL
First Round
Saturday's results
At Knoxville, Tenn.
STennessee 70, Northwestern State 46
St. John's 71, Southern Cal 68
Today's games
S At College Park, Md.
Maryland (24-6) vs. Army (25-7), 12:30 p.m.
Texas (21-11)vs. Pennsylvania (22-6),3 p.m.
At Iowa City, Iowa
Louisville (30-4) vs. Idaho (25-8), 5:30 p.m.
Iowa (26-8) vs. Marist (27-6), 8 p.m.
At Baton Rouge, La.
SLSU (19-12) vs. Georgia Tech (20-11), 12:30
p.m.
West Virginia (29-4) vs. Albany (N.Y.) (28-4),
3 p.m.
Monday's game
At Knoxville, Tenn.
Tennessee (27-5) vs. St. John's (23-10),TBA
NIT
Friday's games
Michigan 86, Stony Brook 48
Duquesne 62, Mount St. Mary's 52
St. Bonaventure 81, Charlotte 62
South Florida 56, North Carolina A&T50
Saint Mary's (Calif.) 75, Cal State Bakersfield
68
UTEP 74, Arkansas State 64
Washington 67, Hawaii 50
Second Round
Saturday's results
Indiana 72, Marquette69
SSouthern Utah (23-9) at Colorado (18-14),
late
Today's games
SGeorge Washington (22-10) at Villanova
(23-8), 1 p.m.
Creighton (20-13) at South Dakota State
(23-9), 3p.m.
IUPUI (23-9) at Northwestern (16-15),3 p.m.
Princeton (21-8) at Seton Hall (19-13),5 p.m.
SMU (18-13) at Minnesota (21-12),6 p.m.
S Monday's games
Harvard (22-7) at Rutgers (23-9), 7 p.m.
Old Dominion (18-15) at Auburn (18-14),
7p.m.
Southern Miss. (27-6) at Mississipi State (20-
13), 8p.m.
San Diego (23-8) at Montana (23-10),9 p.m.
DIVISION II
Quarterfinals
SAt Erie, Pa.
Tuesday's games
Limestone vs.WestTexas A&M, Noon
Nova Southeastern vs. Concordia-St. Paul,
2:30 p.m.
Bentleyvs. Drury,6p.m.
SEdinboro vs. Cal Poly Pomona, 8:30 p.m.
DIVISION III
At Stevens Point, Wis.
SFriday's results
Semifinals
FDU-Florham42,Tufts39
Whitman 85,Wis.-Whitewater 70
S Saturday's results
S Third Place
Wis.-Whitewater 72,Tufts 54
Championship
FDU-Florham vs.Whitman, late









Current

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The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5






Page 6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


RAYS SPRING TRAINING EXTRA


TWITPICS OF THE DAY
LEFT: A marriage proposal Saturday at Charlotte Sports Park:
"We can confirm: She said yes!"
RIGHT: "Thanks to Pat Sajak and son Patrick for stopping by!'

TWEET OF THE DAY
(Jake) Odorizzi is our 5th starter. Cesar (Ramos) and Frenchy
(Erik Bedard) were impressive, but we thought Jake was a
better choice for this moment. @RaysJoeMaddon
TWITTER photo via @RMooneyTBO Follow us on Twitter @SunCoastSports TWITTER photo via @RaysJoeMaddon

9 Check out more photos from Rays spring training and share your photos by uploading them to Facebook.com/SunCoastBaseball


SUN PHOTO
BY TOM O'NEILL


Brandon Guyer singles in
the third inning Saturday.

POSITION BATTLES
A look at how some roster battles
played out Saturday:
BENCH
Wilson Betemit: The veteran
infielder singled to right in his only
at-bat.
Brandon Guyer: Suffered a
mishap in the outfield when he
lost a pop fly in the sun that turned
into a double. He also went 1 for 2
with a single.
Jayson Nix: Went 1 for 3,
singling through the hole at
shortstop in the fifth inning.
BULLPEN
Josh Lueke: The right-hander
gave up one hit in 1% scoreless
innings, lowering his spring ERA
to 3.24.
FIFTH STARTER
Jake Odorizzi was named the
Ravs'fifth starter .Cesar Ramos


will move back to the bi
serve as a long reliever,
Bedard reportedly will o
his contract rather than
assignment to Triple-A.


SPRING TRAI
MEMORIES
Charlotte Sports Park is le
USA Today's online voting
spring training facility. Th
highlighting a CharlotteSt
memory each day county,
Monday's voting deadline
1993
Nolan Ryan announce
retirement effective ats
end from the clubhouse
was then Charlotte Cou
Stadium, spring training
the Texas Rangers.
You can link to voting an
your favorite Charlotte Sf
memories at Facebook.
SunCoastBaseball.


SUN PHOTO BY TOM O'NEILL
Alex Cobb fields a bunt and throws to first for an out, one of nine that wasn't a strikeout, against Baltimore during the seventh
inning Saturday at Charlotte Sports Park. Cobb also struck out 12 in seven innings as the Rays and Orioles tied 3-3 in 10 innings.



Cobb slices up Twins with 12 Ks


,1 PORT CHARLOTTE
and Erik If Saturday's game
pt out of was at Tropicana Field,
accept an everybody in attendance
would have gotten free
-Josh Vitale pizza.
Tampa Bay Rays starter
Alex Cobb struck out
N ING 12 batters over seven
innings against the
Baltimore Orioles, giving
for best up three runs on six
he Sun is hits and no walks while
SportsPark throwing 88 pitches.
ng down to "Outstanding," man-
e. ager Joe Maddon said
after the 3-3 tie with the
Orioles. "Everything that
ces his he was working on was
season's very sharp today."
e at what It was a nice step for
nty Cobb, who hadn't faced
g home of live major league hitters
since March 7. He threw
idshare in a minor league game
iortsPark on March 12 rather
cornm/ than face the Toronto
Blue Jays for the second
straight outing, and he


ODORIZZI

FROM PAGE 1
accept an assignment to
Triple-A.
"It was a tremendous
competition, three won-
derful professionals, and
we feel we're very fortu-
nate to be in this position.
From their perspective, of
course some of them are
not going to like it. But
they handled it extremely
well, and it was a very
difficult position on our
part," Maddon said. "It's
just the whole body of
work, where we just think
Jake is the right guy for
this particular moment."
"I think the whole
competition was very
good," Odorizzi said.
"Everybody's best stuff
came out. Cesar did a
fantastic job. I really got
to know Erik, being lock-
er-mates with him. They
did a fantastic job, and I
feel honored that I'm the
one that got picked out of
the three, because I feel
like any one of us could
have made this spot."
The decision ended


what had been a long
day for all three can-
didates. Odorizzi said
he and Ramos knew a
decision was expected
on Saturday, but neither
knew when. The were
both asked to stay after
the game to await the
answer.
"I'll have to admit, I
didn't get very much sleep
last night," Odorizzi said.
"But it was worth it in the
end. Like I said, I'm just
ecstatic right now."
Even though the spot
in the rotation didn't
become open until
Hellickson underwent
elbow surgery in January,
Maddon said Odorizzi
began to build his case
for the job when he was
called up last September.
The right-hander pitched
in seven games for the
Rays four of them
starts compiling a 3.94
ERA and striking out 22
batters over 292/3 innings.
Odorizzi kept up that
success this spring, going
1-1 and posting a 3.75
ERA over five appearanc-
es. He also spent much of
camp further developing


last pitched in a simulat-
ed game on the Rays' off
day Monday.
Cobb will make his
final spring appearance
Thursday night against
the Orioles in Sarasota.
"It was exhausting. I re-
alized in the fifth that I've
gone five, but I haven't
gone five against com-
petitive hitters that really
make you work for outs,"
Cobb said. "It started
getting a little bit tiring,
but it was what I needed.
Today, as a whole, was
exactly what I needed."
In past seasons, one of
the team's promotions
has been a free pizza
when the Rays strike out
10 batters or more during
a home game.

Bullpen fallout: Now that
Jake Odorizzi has been named the
Rays'fifth starter, and with Juan
Carlos Oviedo expected to open the
season on the disabled list, the back
end of the Rays'bullpen is taking

his new changeup, a pitch
he learned from fellow
starter Alex Cobb during
the offseason. Maddon
said what Odorizzi has
showed with the new
pitch has "really been
spectacular."
"I know it helped
me tremendously, just
as a pitcher," Odorizzi
said. "Regardless of the
competition, it's taken me
to a different level in just
a short amount of time.
From a career standpoint,
I think it's going to do
good things for me mov-
ing forward with it."
Despite the fact that
he didn't win the job,
Maddon has been very
impressed with Ramos'
performance during
camp. The left-hander
will be moved back to
the bullpen after posting
a 2.63 ERA this spring,
but Maddon didn't rule
out the possibility of him
starting if someone got
hurt early in the season.
"I told him, quite
honestly, that he's really
raised his abilities in my
mind's eye regarding what
he can do," Maddon said.


shape. Cesar Ramos will open the
season as the long reliever, leaving
only two open spots for the Rays to
fill. Brandon Gomes, Mark Lowe and
Josh Lueke are the three candidates.
Maddon also indicated that
one of those three pitchers would
be optioned to Triple-A as soon as
Oviedo is ready to join the team.
As for Oviedo, Maddon said it's
possible the right-hander will only
pitch in minor league games this
spring so the Rays can backdate his
stint on the DL.

Building blocks: When it
comes to building the regular season
batting orders, Maddon said he has
two big decisions to make: who will
hit leadoff and which spot in the
order third baseman Evan Longoria
will bat.
The Rays like most teams -
will likely have two different lineups;
one for right-handers and another
for left-handers. Maddon has said
outfielders Desmond Jennings and
David DeJesus could split the leadoff
role, with Jennings batting first
against left-handers and DeJesus
hitting first against right-handers.


"Even though he did not
accomplish the fifth start-
er role, I could definitely
see him pitching in more
high-leverage moments."
After his final appear-
ance with the Rays on
Friday, Bedard said that,
under normal circum-
stances, he would proba-
bly "go with the flow" and
accept an assignment to
Triple-A. But because of
all the injures that have
befallen starters around
the league this spring, the
veteran left-hander said
he would have to consid-
er using his opt-out if he
didn't win the job with
the Rays.
Maddon said after the
Rays 3-3 tie against the
Baltimore Orioles on
Saturday that he hoped
Bedard who finished
the spring 2-2 with a 6.88
ERA would accept an
assignment to Triple-A.
But Bedard has reportedly
decided to opt out of his
contract rather than re-
port to Durham, making
him a free agent.
"For his own purposes,
of course, if he get's a
major league job that he


For Longoria, Maddon said the
Rays will look at his stats to decide
where he will bat. The third baseman
is a .259 career hitter in the 3-hole
and bats .288 in the cleanup spot.
"Once you've got those two
things, then you build around that,";'
Maddon said. "We're pretty darn
close!'
Maddon also mentioned that he
liked the idea of continuing to bat
shortstop Yunel Escobar in the No. 9
spot, but said he could move up in
the order against a left-hander.

Extra bases: Outfielder
Matt Joyce (stiff neck) took batting
practice before Saturday's game, and
Maddon said the trainers think he
could play today against the Boston
Red Sox in Fort Myers. ... Shortstop
Hak-Ju Lee left his minor league
game after tweaking his surgically
repaired left knee when he slid into
third base on a stolen base attempt.
Maddon said the injury was not
serious and the team expects no
long-term problems.
Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122
orjvitale@sun-heraldx.om.


wants, for him and his
family, that's the better
thing," Maddon said
earlier Saturday. "We
understand that. He has
our full support with all
of that."
After spending the past
two seasons in Triple-A
waiting for a late-season
call-up, the former
Kansas City Royals top
prospect won't have to
wait any longer. When
the Rays take the field on
opening day March 31,
Odorizzi will be on the
25-man roster as their
fifth starter.
"I'm going to be able
to get settled, and it'll be
a whole different routine
for me, but I'm really
embracing of it and I
can't wait to get going,"
Odorizzi said. "I've had
success at the minor
league level doing it, and
now is the time to take
that next step and start
doing it at the major
league level."

Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122
orjvitale@sun-herald.com.


RAYS AT RED SOX
WHO: Tampa Bay (14-5) at
Boston (8-14)
WHEN: Today, 1:05 p.m.
WHERE: jetBlue Park,
Fort Myers
SCHEDULED STARTERS: LH Matt
Moore vs. LH Felix Doubront
TICKETS: 888-RED-SOX6
DIRECTIONS: Take 1-75 South to
Exit 131 (Daniels Parkway). Make a
left onto Daniels Parkway. Continue
through intersection atTreeline.
Ballpark is 1.6 miles past intersection
on left.
PITCHING PROBABLES
RAYS: LH Matt Moore (start)
RED SOX: LH Felix Doubront (start),
RH Brandon Workman, RH Burke
Badenhop, LH Jose Mijares, RH Brayan
Villareal
On deck
MONDAY: at Minnesota, 1:05 p.m.
TUESDAY: Boston, 1:05 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
THURSDAY: at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
FRIDAY: at Detroit, 1:05 p.m.
Rays tickets
All tickets and locations are subject
to availability and can be purchased
at the Charlotte Sports Park box
office, Ticketmaster outlets, online
at raysbaseball.com or by phone at
1-888-FAN-RAYS.
On days no game is scheduled, the
Charlotte Sports Park box office is open
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (Monday-Friday) and
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. (Saturday). On game
days, the box office is open from 9 a.m.
until 30 minutes after the final out.

RAYS 3, ORIOLES 3
HITTER OF THE GAME
James Loney, Rays: The first baseman
kept up his hot spring on Saturday,
hitting a two-run home run in the
first inning. Loney is batting .424
with 2 HR and 13 RBIs this spring,
and he has 8 hits and 10 RBIs this
week.
PITCHER OF THE GAME
Alex Cobb, Rays: Cobb was very
effective in his first major league
game since March 7, striking out 12
Orioles while allowing three runs on
six hits. He needed just 88 pitches to
throw seven innings.
KEY INNING
Ninth: The Rays opened a 2-0 lead in
the first inning, but the Orioles scored
runs in the second, fourth and fifth
innings to take a 3-2 lead. Tampa Bay
salvaged the tie with an RBI single in
the ninth.
TELLING NUMBERS
14 and 3: Rays pitchers struck out
14 Orioles. Rays hitters, on the other
hand, only struck out three times.
PROSPECT WATCH
Alejandro Segovia, Rays. With the
Rays trailing 3-2 in the bottom
of the ninth, Segovia delivered a
game-tying single to left field to send
the game to extra innings.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
"It was a divot or a hole or a crevice
or a crater in the mound, and I guess
Aceves wanted it fixed before he
pitched. Every pitcher has every right
to want that'"- Rays manager Joe
Maddon on Orioles pitcher Alfredo
Aceves, who caused the game to be
delayed in the middle of the 10th
inning after asking the ground crew
to fix the mound.
-Josh Vitale
RAYS 3, ORIOLES 3,10 INNINGS
Baltimore Tampa Bay
ab r h bi ab r h bi
J.Weeks2b 3 0 0 0 DeJesuscf 30 1 0
Schoop2b 1 00 0 K.Cartercf 2 0 0 0
Reimolddh3 00 0 Zobristdh 2 0 0 0
Urrutiarf 3 1 1 0 Betemitdh 1 0 1 0
DDAlvarezrf 1 0 0 0 Longoria3b3 1 1 0
D.Younglf 31 2 1 J.HarrisIf 1 0 0 0
B.Britton3b1 0 0 0 Loneylb 3 1 1 2
Clevengerc4 00 0 Quinonezssl 1 1 0
CJosephc 000 0 Myersrf 301 0
Pearcelb 3 0 1 0 Goetzmanrfl0 0 0
Borbonlf 1 00 0 Escobarss 2 0 0 0
A.Casillass 21 1 0 Segovialb1 0 1 1
Gonzalezssl 0 1 0 Molinac 20 0 0
Berrycf 400 0 00'Connerc2 0 0 0
Almnzrlb 401 1 Nix2b 301 0
Torrez3b 1 0 0 0
Guyerlf 20 1 0
Olmedo2b2 0 0 0
Totals 34 3 7 2 Totals 35 3 9 3
Baltimore 010110000 0- 3
TampaBay 200000001 0- 3
E-Y.Escobar (2). DP-Baltimore 3, Tampa
Bay 3. LOB-Baltimore 3, Tampa Bay 4.
2B-Urrutia (4), Pearce (4), A.Casilla (1), My-
ers (4). HR-D.Young (1), Loney (2). CS-
Guyer (). S-A.Casilla.
Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO
Jimenez 6 5 2 2 1 1
Brach 1 1 0 0 0 1
Stinson 1 1 0 0 0 0
Meek 1 2 1 1 0 0
Aceves 1 0 0 0 0 1
Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO
Cobb 7 6 3 3 012
McGee 1 0 0 0 1 1
Jo.Peralta % 0 0 0 0 1


Lueke 1% 1 0 0 0 0
HBP-by Jimenez (Y.Escobar). WP-Cobb.
Umpires-Home, Mark Ripperger; First,
Bill Welke; Second, Toby Basner;Third, Seth
Buckminster.T-2:52. A-6,105 (6,823).


ByJOSH VITALE
SPORTS WRITER


Page 6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014







The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 7


I EXHIBITION STAND


AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L I
RAYS 14 5 .7
Cleveland 16 6 .;
Baltimore 12 7 .(
NewYork 15 9 .(
Seattle 15 9 .
Oakland 12 9 .5
LosAngeles 13 10 .5
Detroit 12 10 .5
Kansas City 11 11 .5
Toronto 11 11 .5
Chicago 7 12 .3
Minnesota 7 12 .3
Boston 8 14 3C
Houston 8 14 3C
Texas 7 14 .-
Friday's results
Detroit 3, Atlanta (ss) 0
St. Louis 2,Washington 0
Philadelphia 2, Boston 2, tie, 10 innings
MARLINS 7, Houston 2
Toronto 5, RAYS 0
N.Y Mets 9, Minnesota 1
Baltimore 8, Atlanta (ss) 0
Texas 7, Milwaukee 5
L.A. Angels 7, Kansas City (ss) 3
Cincinnati 9, Kansas City (ss) 3
Chicago Cubs 7, ChicagoWhite Sox 0
Cleveland 14,Colorado3
N.Y Yankees 4, Pittsburgh 0
San Francisco 3, Oakland 0
San Diego 7, Seattle 2
Saturday's results
Toronto 9, Detroit 4
N.Y. Mets 10, MARLINS (ss) 2
Washington 6, MARLINS (ss) 5
Atlanta 6, Boston 3
St. Louis 5, Houston 2
RAYS 3, Baltimore 3,tie, 10 innings
N.Y.Yankees 5, Minnesota 4


MARL
San Fr
Pittsbi
Arizor
NewY
Washi
Color
Cincin
St. LOL
Milwa
Chicag
Los Ar
San D
Atlant
Philad
Pittsbi
SanDi
L.A. Ar
Color
Oaklai
Kansa
Cincin
San Fr
Color
Toroni
MARL
Houst
Pittsbi
N.YM
Minne
RAYS
Milwa
Clevel
Kansa
Oaklai
Chicag
San D
SChicag


I EXHIBITION LINES

BLUE JAYS 9, TIGERS 4 M.Me
At Dunedin Thayei
Detroit 000 004 000 -4 70
Toronto 500 102 01x-9171
K.Lobstein, Marinez (4), PMcCoy (5), Put- At Phc
konen (6), C.Knebel (7), J.Turley (8) and V.Mar- LosAi
tinez, Holaday; Redmond, Delabar (7), Loup Milwa
(8),T.Ybarra (9) and Thole, Nickeas.W-Red- Blantc
mond. L-K.Lobstein. HRs-Detroit, Carrera Kohn
(1).Toronto, Encarnacion (3), Sierra (2). nez;
Hende
ATHLETICS 6, MARINERS 5 L-Fr.i
At Phoenix, Ariz. geles
Seattle (ss) 200 030 000-5100 Milwa
Oakland 022 02000x-6 91
S.Baker, Noesi (5), Luetge (8) and Buck; Ka-
zmir, Otero (5), Savery (6), A.Leon (7) and At Scc
De.Norris, C.Gimenez. W-Otero. L-S.Bak- Seatti
er. Sv-A.Leon. HRs-Seattle, Morrison (2). Color
Oakland,Vogt 2(3). R.Elias
(7), FL
ROYALS 8, RANGERS 4 son, H
At Surprise, Ariz. W.Ros1
Texas 000000130-490 bush.
KansasCity 050 020 01x-8110 W.Ros
Hanson, Cotts (6), Frasor (7), Soria (8) and
Arencibia, Chirinos;Vargas, Duffy (8), K.Her-
rera (9), Collins (9) and Hayes, Ra.Hernan- AtVier
dez. W-Vargas. L-Hanson. HRs-Texas, Miam
Choice (3). Kansas City, Maxwell (2). Washi
H.Alva
CARDINALS 5, ASTROS 2 and IVe
At Kissimmee .o
St. Louis 401 000000-5 90 R Sori
Houston 000 100 100-2 51 and -
Wacha, K.Butler (8), Maness (9) and TCruz, LRo
E.Easley; Oberholtzer, Qualls (6), Albers (7), ton, A
Fields (8), R.Seaton (9) and C.Perez, R.Gar-
cia. W-Wacha. L-Oberholtzer. Sv-Ma-
ness. HRs-St. Louis, MaAdams (3). Hous- lAt Bra
ton, Altuve (1). Philat
Pittsb
GIANTS 8,WHITE SOX 5 ABurr
At Glendale, Ariz. and C
San Francisco 010 006 001 -8141 (7),J.
Chicago (A) (ss) 010 000400-5130 tin.W-
Hudson, Affeldt (7), J.Gutierrez (7), S.Casilla ton. H
(8),J.Lopez (9), Machi (9) and Posey M.Schro- (2), Asl
der; Paulino, Boggs (6), Petricka (7), Purcey (9)
and ANieto, Flowers. W-Hudson. L-Pau-
lino. Sv-Machi. HRs-San Francisco, Hicks AtJup
(3),J.Perez (2). Chicago (A), De Aza (1). News,
Miam
ROCKIES 14, INDIANS 6 Colon,
AtGoodyear,Ariz. and d
Colorado(ss) 000 025 151 14223 guez(
Cleveland 000 141 000 6 90 (9) and
Lyles, L.Gomez (5), Ottavino (6), C.Martin (7), L-Ha
Corpas (9) and Pacheco, McKenry; Kluber, Flores
Atchison (7), Pestano (8), Outman (8), Shaw
(9) and Y.Gomes, Carlin. W-L.Gomez. L-
Kluber. HRs-Colorado, T.Wheeler (4), Pa- At Me
checo (1). Cleveland, Aviles (2). Cincir
Chica
WHITE SOX 3, PADRES 3 Cingra
At Peoria, Ariz. Ondru
Chicago (A) (ss) 001 000020-3 90 (6), H.I
San Diego 100 000011-3 90 Castilkl
C.Beck,S.Carroll (6),Axelrod (9)and H.Gimenez, HRs-


I MLB SCOREBOARD

DODGERS 3, DIAMONDBACKS 1
LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg. I
Puigrf 5 0 0 0 0 3 .000
JuTurner2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .250 ;
H.Ramirezss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .000 WK
Ad.Gonzalezlb 3 2 1 0 1 2 .333 WI
VanSlykelf 3 1 2 2 1 0 .667
Uribe3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .000 WI
Ethiercf 4 0 0 1 0 0 .000 WI
A.Ellisc 2 0 0 0 1 1 .000 .
Kershawp 3 0 1 0 0 2 .333 St.
C.Perezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
B.Wilsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-Guerreroph 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
d-Baxterph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 East
Jansenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Atlant
Totals 33 3 5 3 311 MARL
Arizona AB R H BIBBSO Avg. NewN
Pollockcf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Philad
A.Hill2b 3 0 1 0 1 2 .333 Washi
Goldschmidtlb 4 1 2 0 0 0 .500 Centr
Prado3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Chica(
Trumbolf 4 0 0 1 0 1 .000 Cincin
Monteroc 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250 Milwa
Owingsss 3 0 0 0 1 2 .000 Pittsbi
G.Parrarf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .250 St.LoL
Mileyp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 West
a-Gregoriusph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 LosAr
Harrisp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Colora
b-Er.Chavezph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 SanD
Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 SanFr
O.Perezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Arizor
Putzp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 33 1 5 1 210
LosAngeles 010200000- 3 51 Noga
Arizona 000001000- 1 51
a-struck out for Miley in the 5th. b-struck out LA. Do
for Harris in the 7th. c-was announced for LA. D
B.Wilson in the 9th. d-flied out for Guerrero 0-0) at
in the 9th. E-JuTurner (1), Prado (1). LOB-
Los Angeles 7, Arizona 7. 2B-Ad.Gonzalez
(1),Van Slyke (1), Goldschmidt (1). HR-Van East
Slyke (1), off Miley RBIs-Van Slyke 2 (2), Baltimr
Ethier (1), Trumbo (1). RISP-Los Angeles 0 Bostoi
for 6; Arizona 0 for 4. NewN
Los Angeles IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA RAYS
KershawW,1-06% 5 1 1 1 7102 1.35 Toront
C.PerezH, 1 A 0 0 0 0 0 30.00 Centr
B.WilsonH,1 1 00 0 0 2 140.00 Chicac
JansenS,1-1 1 00 0 1 1 150.00 Clevel
Arizona IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Detroi
MileyL,0-1 5 3 3 3 2 8 83 5.40 Kansa
Harris 2 1 0 0 0 3 300.00 Minne
Ziegler 1 1 0 0 1 0 150.00 West
O.Perez A 0 0 0 0 0 5 0.00 Houst
Putz % 0 0 0 0 0 3 0.00 LosAr
Inherited runners-scored-C.Perez 1-0, Oaklai
Putz 1-0. HBP-by O.Perez (A.Ellis). WP- Seattl
Kershaw, Miley. Umpires-Home, Tim Wel- Texas
ke; First, Dale Scott; Second, Laz Diaz; Third,
MarkCarlson. T-2:49. A-38,266 (47,000). R


)NGS E SPRING i

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pd :
rINS 15 9 .625
ancisco 14 9 .609
jrgh 12 9 .571
ia 11 9 .550
York 12 10 545
ngton 12 11 .522
ido 12 12 .5008
nnati 12 13 .480
uis 9 10 .474
ukee 11 14 .440
go 11 15 .423
ngeles 6 10 .375
iego 7 12 .368
a 9 16 .360
elphia 6 15 .286
jrgh 5, Philadelphia 3
iego 3, ChicagoWhite Sox (ss) 3, tie
angels 9, Milwaukee 6
ido (ss) 14,Cleveland 6 Miami starter
nd 6, Seattle (ss) 5 Saturday in Ju
sCity8,Texas4
nati 8, Chicago Cubs 3
rancisco 8, ChicagoWhite Sox (ss) 5 P
ido (ss) 4, Seattle (ss) 3
Today's games i
to at N.Y.Yankees, 1:05 p.m.
LINS at Detroit, 1:05 p.m.
on at St. Louis, 1:05 p.m.
jrgh at Baltimore, 1:05 p.m.
ets at Atlanta, 1:05 p.m.
esota at Philadelphia, 1:05 p.m. l
at Boston, 1:05 p.m.
ukee at Cincinnati, 4:05 p.m.
and atLA. Angel, 4:05 p.m. p
sCityat San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
nd (ss) at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
3go Cubs at Oakland (ss), 4:05 p.m.
iego atTexas, 4:05 p.m BY THE Ass
3go White Sox at Colorado, 4:10 p.m.
BRADEN[
CORES Rollins, Ryai
and Cody As
homered Sal
dina;T.Ross, Sipp (7), KQuackenbush (8), Pittsburgh P
r (9) and Hedges, Hundley .ra53
for a 5-3 vict
ANGELS 9, BREWERS 6 Philadelphia
)enix,Ariz.
ngeles(A) 200 011410-9142 Rollins an
aukee 112010100-6144 went deep ii
on, Maronde (5), Frieri (6), Salas (7), n a inst
nn against
(8), J.Berg (9) and Conger, L.Marti- n
Lohse, Fr.Rodriguez (7), Kintzler (8), Stolmy Pimr
person (9) and Maldonado. W-Frieri. broke a 2-2 1
Rodriguez. Sv-J.Berg. HRs-Los An-
(A),Trout (5), J.Hamilton (1),Tracy (1). inning with
ukee, C.Gomez (2). to right field
Pimentel,
ROCKIES 4, MARINERS P entel,
.ttsdale, Ariz. begin the se,
le(ss) 011 001000-3130 Pirates' long
ado(ss) 000 200101-490 starter
s, Wilhelmsen (6), Beimel (7), D.Leone pot starter,
irbush (9) and Quintero; BreAnder- innings and
Hawkins (7),W.Lopez (8), Bettis (9) and runs on six :
ario, J.Williams. W-Bettis. L-Fur-
HRs-Seattle, Smoak (2). Colorado, three strike
ario (2). Philliesrig
NATIONALS 6, MARLINS 5 AJ. Burnett
ra innings agai
i (ss) 000000131-5 91 team and all
ington 001 100211-6100
irez, Slowey (5), Caminero (8), Roe (9) runs on sevc
Mathis, Skipworth; Fister, C.Young (4), walked six ai
ano (7), Detwiler (8), Mic.Gonzalez (9) Io
Snyder, W.Ramos. W--Mic.Gonzalez. w
e. HRs-Miami, Ozuna (2). Washing- Travis Sni(
d.LaRoche (3), Espinosa 2 (2). front-runnel
PIRATES 5, PHILLIES 3 Pirates' ever
denton fielder, went
delphia 200 010000-3111 one RBI.
urgh 100 100 03x-5110
nett,Diekman (6),Lincoln(7),Camp(8) Travis Ishi
Ruiz,Rupp;Pimentel,Grilli(6),Watson non-roster r
,ughes (8), ZThornton (9) and R.Mar-
-J.Hughes. L-Lincoln. Sv-ZThorn- ing to be the
Rs-Philadelphia, Rollins (2), Howard baseman, hi
che (3). Pittsburgh, Ishikawa (3). in the eight
METS 10, MARLINS 2 it at 3.
liter
'ork(N) 020 302 300 10131
i(ss) 000 200 000 2 50 Nationals (
, Farnsworth (7), Black (8), Germen (9) 5: In Viera, Doug F
'Arnaud; Hand, Marmol (5), H.Rodri- scoreless innings in
6),Cishek(7),J.Sanchez (8), S.Donatello
d Saltalamacchia, A.Barnes.W-Colon. spring training star
nd. HRs-New York (N), I.Davis (2), Espinosa hittwo h(
(2),d'Arnaud (1). Miami,GJones (3). :
second a game-eni
REDS 8, CUBS 3 Washington. Marc
sa, Ariz. homeroffNational
innati 301 000 121 --8170
go(N) 101 010000-3 70 anddroveintwo nrt
mani, J.Diaz (5), M.Parra (6), LeCure (7), Donovan Solano al:
isek (8) and B.Pena; EJackson, Veras
Rondon (7), Strop (8), Grimm (9) and
o, Kottaras.W-Cingrani. L-EJackson. Mets 10, IV
Cincinnati, Phillips (4), Bernadina (3). Jupiter, Ike Davis a
each hit a two-run
Flores had a three-
his three hits and (
Chris Young was 3
Mets starter Barto
LUE JAYS AT RAYS runs and five hits.
HAT: Opening day without walking a
H10: Toronto at Tampa Bay won four in a row.
IEN: March 31,4:10 p.m.
Cardinals!.
IHERE: Tropicana Field, Ks i at
Petersburg Kissimmee, Matt A
among his two hits
runs to lead St. Lou
NATIONAL LEAGUE gave up two runs ii
W L Pet GB gaveupt
a 0 0 .000 longest outing oftl
INS 0 0 .000 two runs and struck
York 0 0 .000 --
elphia 0 0 .0 0 -0 allowing a walk. Br
ngton 0 o .ooo who was named tt
al W L Pdt GB Astrosrotation, allc
go 0 0 .000 -
nati 0 0 .0 0 -0 innings as his ERA i
ukee 0 0 .000 -
urgh 0 0 .000 -
us o o Blue Jays S
w L Pd GB Dunedin, Edwin E
ngeles 1 0 1.000 three-run homer,
ado 0 0 .000 12 l
iego 0 o .000 1/2 drove in two runs 1
ancisco 0 o .000 1 shortstop Jose Rey
ma 0 1 .000 1I
after the third inni
Friday's results in his left hamstrir
mes scheduled
Saturday's results was just a precauti
dodgers 3, Arizona 1 he is fine. Two-tim
dodgerss (Ryu 0-0) vs. Arizona (Cahill MVP Miguel Cabre
tSydney, late strikeout and an R
AMERICAN LEAGUE


W L Pet GB Reds 8, Cul
lore 0 0 000 I
n o o .ooo Brandon Phillips hi
York 0 0 000 four games and Ro
0 0 .000
to 0 0 .000 to his big spring foi
al W L Pet GB three-run shotand
3go 0 0 .000 -
and 0 o .ooo Bernadina, who w
it 0 0 .000 inningoffEdwinJa
s City 0 0 .000 with three homers
esota 0 0 .000 -
w L Pt GB pitcherTonyCingra
on 0 0 .000 and five hits in 4Y3
ngeles 0 0 .000 -
nd 0 0 .000 -
e o o 000ooo Angels9,1
o o .ooo -000 Phoenix, Mike Tro
Regularseason starts March 30 homered in the sa


[RAINING ROUND


Brad Hand throws
piter. The Mets bea




'ate




stP


SOCIATED PRESS

'ON Jimmy
n Howard
.che each
turday, but the
rates rallied
story over the
SPhillies.
d Howard
n the first in-
right-hander
entel. Asche
ie in the fifth
a long homer

who will
ason as the
reliever and
worked five
gave up three
hits. He had
ruts.
;ht-hander
pitched 513
nst his former
owed two
en hits. He
nd struck out

der, the
r to be the
yday right
2 for 4 with

kawa, a
player compet-
Sbackup first
t a solo homer
Sinning to tie


6, Marlins (ss)
ister pitched 3A
only his second
rt and Danny
ime runs, his
jding shot that lifted
el Ozuna hita solo
s closer Rafael Soriano
ins for the Marlins.
so had two RBIs.

larlins 2: In
nd Travis d'Arnaud
homer, and Wilmer
-run homer among
drove in four runs.
for 3 for New York.
lo Colon allowed two
He struck out three
batter. Miami had


5, Astros 2: In
dams hita home run
s and drove in three
is. Michael Wacha
n seven innings, his
ie spring. He allowed
k out eight without
rett Oberholtzer,
ie No. 3 starter in the
owed five runs in five
rose to 11.00.

9, Tigers 4: In
ncarnacion hita
and Colby Rasmus
for Toronto. Toronto
,es left the game
ng due to tightness
ig. Reyes said his exit
ion and insisted that
e American League
ra was 0 for 2 with a
BI for the Tigers.

bs 3: In Mesa, Ariz.,
this third home run in
ger Bernadina added
rCincinnati, belting a
driving in four runs.
ent deep in the first
ckson, is hitting .417
and 10 RBIs. Reds
ni gave up three runs
innings.

Brewers 6: In
it and Josh Hamilton
me game for the first


IDUP U MLB NOTEBOOK

1 ^Orioles expect




ji Machado today


i l FROM WIRE REPORTS DL on April 6 and miss
just the first five games of
PORT CHARLOTTE the season.
^ Baltimore Orioles man- -Eduardo A. Encina,
U ager Buck Showalter said Baltimore Sun
1 he expects third baseman
AP PHOTO Manny Machado to Around the league:
resume base-running The Indians released outfielder Jeff
against the New York Mets on drills today. Francoeur. Cleveland signed the 30-year
it a Marlins'split-squad 10-2. The Orioles' 21-year- old to a minor league freeagent
"iy"11 old to a minor league free-agent
old All-Star third base-
contract on January 6 and invited him to
l |man received clearance major league training camp. Francoeur
S ii1 on his surgically repaired had 35 at-bats with the Indians this

sElAttrache on Thursday, and 10 RBI. The Indians signed infielder/
i but he has yet to resume outfielder ElliotJohnson to a minor
S base-running drills league contract on January 27. Johnson's
because of a calf strain in versatility made him the better choice
h 'i *l e e s the same leg. for the Indians according to general
Showalter said once manager Chris Antonetti....
Machado resumes Cincinnati's Skip Schumaker
running, the first two dislocated his left shoulder and will
Dodgers top sessions will be good miss about month. Schumaker left the
D-backs in opener indicators of whether game between the Reds and Royals on
Machado could be back Friday after making a diving attempt to
SYDNEY (AP) Clayton in time for opening day. cut off a line drive. Schumaker's glove
Kershaw flashed his CyYoung form, If Machado is able jammed into the ground. The injury
Scott Van Slyke homered and the to play in a game this is similar to the injury Ryan Ludwick
Los Angeles Dodgers opened the spring, it won't be a sustained on opening day lastyear when
Major league Basebal season r af t am riri i. j j n j
Major League Baseball season Grapefruit League game. his hand jammed into the ground at
with a 3 wi over the Arzona That's because Saturday is Great American Ball Park while sliding
Diamondbacks on Saturday night the first day that players into third base....
atSydney Cricket Ground. can be placed on the Julio Teheran, who was 14-8 with a
A crowd ofa bout 4,000 disabled list for the 2014 3.20ERAlastyearasarookie,willgetthe
watched as MLB played its first season and provided opening daystart for the Braves. Manager
regular-season game in Australia. :
peng darse a g 'a y fra : Machado doesn't play in a FrediGonzaleztoldTeheran he'll start
the NL West champion Dodgers. non-gate-revenue game, on March31 in Milwaukee. The Braves
Kershaw whoasigned seven the Orioles can backdate didn't have much choice after a string
Kershaw, who signed a seven-
year, $215 million contract in any DL stint to Saturday. of injuries this spring. Kris Medlen and
Januaryallowed one runand five That would mean that as Brandon Beachy are sidelined because of
hitsin6innings.VanSlykehita ong as he plays in minor elbow ligamenttransplantsurgery. Ervin
hits in 61/ innings. Van Slyke hit a
two-run homer and also doubled. league or instrasquad Santana, who signed late as a freeagent,
games, he would be and Mike Minor (shoulder) won't be ready
eligible to come off the to join the rotation until mid-April.
time this spring and combined for four
of the Angels'14 hits. Kole Calhoun
led off the game with a single and CAMP REPORTS
Trout followed with his fifth homer
this spring, a line drive to left-center Saturday's developments at camps of the other three major league teams
Trout added a single in the third and is that train in the area:
batting .426 with 16 RBIs. Chad Tracy fl inning and 67 of 88 pitches for strikes.
put the Angels ahead with a three-run MIinnesotaI a o itchs s ecn hoes
James Loney hit his second home
shot in the seventh. In Fort Myers, Twins Right-hander run for the Rays in the first inning,
Kevin Correia faced nine batters in driving in the only two runs off
Athletics 6, Mariners (ss) a four-run fourth but was sharp Baltimore starter Ubaldo Jiminez.
5: In Phoenix, Scott Kazmir recovered otherwise, facing the minimum in In his third spring start, Jiminez
from a shaky startand Stephen Vogt his other five innings as theYankees gave up five hits and a walk in six
hit a pair of two-run homers to lead beat the Twins 5-4. Correia threw innings.
Oakland. Kazmir, scratched from his 81 pitches and walked none. He has Michael Almanzar's RBI single
previous scheduled outing with triceps issued just one walk in 12 Grapefruit broke a 2-all tie in the fifth after a
tightness, gave up two runs and four hits League innings this spring, leadoff double by Alexi Casilla.
in the first inning but only one run and "Everything felt good today,"
no hits the rest ofthe way. He struck out Correia said. "I got to the pitch count Boston BRAVES 6 R 3
Corria aid "I ot o te ptch oun BotonAtlanta
five and walked three in 41 innings, we set out to go to, so I got my work ab rhbi ab r hbi
in today. Nothing out ofthe ordinary. Nava lb 401 0 Schafercf 31 1 0
1 n toa Ntin ou Shawlb 000 0 Gosselin3b 20 1 0
Rockies (ss) 14, Indians Progressing as planned. I'm ready Victorino rf 4112 0 Simmons ss 42 2 1
6:In Goodyear,Ariz.,JordanPacheco togo" Millerss 0000 Mayap O0 0 0
6hit a two-n homer andz ulJan ish t o Pedroia2b 402 0 Greeneph 1000
hita tworun homer and Paul Janish Shortstop Pedro Florimon, in his McCoy2b 000 0 Gearrinp 0000
capped a five-run sixth inning with fourth game back from a Feb. 17 Napolidh 401 1 Freemanlb 41 4 1
Przynski c 3 01 0 Mejia pr-1 b1110
a two-run double, leading Colorado. appendectomy, struck out in all three Cruz pr-cf-rf 1 1 0M Johnson 3b 2 0 0 1
Pacheco hit his first home run with a plate appearances. Florimon also Bogaertsss 311 1 Lerudc3b 20 1 0
man on in the fifth inning as Indians bobbled a sharp grounder to his left Hisseycf 1000 Uggla 2b 31 1 2
starterCoreyKl rgaveupseen BradleyJr.cf 301 1 LaStella2b 00 0 0
starter Corey Kluber gave up seven that was ruled a base hit in the third Lavarnwayc 1 00 0 Doumitc 302 0
runs over his last two innings. Nolan Middlbrks3b300 0 Mitchellcf 00 0 1
inning.
Arenado was hit on the left hand by a T cnterfie rAanHik Rivero 3b 1 00 0 Terdoslvch rf3 0 1 0
n hTwins center fielder Aaron Hicks Brown If 300 0 Constanza If 40 0 0
pitch from Kluber. He was examined had a third-inning stolen base Wood p 30 0 0
and removed from the game. vrturnd when Yankees manar Kazmarss 1000
and removed from the game. overturned when Yankees manager Totals 35 3 9 3 Totals 36 614 6
Joe Girardi lodged a successful replay Boston 000 100 200- 3
Giants 8, White Sox 5: In challenge. The reversal, which took 44 Atlanta 101 030 1ox- 6
Glendale, Ariz., Tim Hudson pitched six sea E-Bogaerts (1), Lerud (1), Kazmar (2), Gos-
GlendaleAriz.,imHusontchesix seconds to complete, cost the Twins a selin (2). DP-Boston 1. LOB-Boston 5,
strong innings, Buster Posey had three run when Brian Dozier followed with a Atlanta 10.2B-Bogaerts (3), F.Freeman (3),
hits for San Francisco. Hudson allowed Doumit (3). HR-Simmons (1), Uggla (4).
one run single to center offTanaka. CS-Nava 2 (3), Victorino (1). SF-CJohn-
one run and scattered seven hits in his C- () icono (1 SF-Ciohn
son, D.Mitchell.
fifth Cactus League start for his new Boston IP H R ER BBSO
team. The 38-year-old right-hander Boston LackeyL,l-1 4% 10 5 5 0 6
Layne VA 1 0 0 0 3
walked one, struck out two and gave In Kissimmee, Red Sox starter John D.Hinojosa 2 1 1 2 0
up a second-inning homer to Alejandro Lackey was relieved one batter after D.Diaz % 0 0 0 0 0
Cordero1100 00
De Aza. Juan Perez hit a three-run Dan Uggla's two-run homer in the Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO
homer in the sixth to give San Francisco fifth inning. He allowed five runs and A.WoodW,2-O 6 6 1 1 0 4
a 4-1 lead. Posey had two RBIs. 10 hits as the Braves won 6-3. Lackey Ma2inS,- 3 2 0 0 3
struck out six. Umpires-Home, Gary Cederstrom; First,
Padres 3, White Sox (ss) Lackey has a 9.49 ERA for three Manny Gonzalez, T,1 Ryan Blakney
3:lIn Peoria, Ariz., Tyson Ross learned spring starts, but feels that he is on
he would be the Padres'No. 3 starter track. YANKEES 5,TWINS4
then pitched into the seventh inning, "it's spring training. I'm not really NewYork Minnesota
ab rh bi ab r hbi
allowing a run and six hits. Ross concerned about a lot right now;' Gardnerdh 3 O0 0 Dozier2b 3 1 2 0
worked 6% innings in his second spring hesaid, I'm just building up arm Herse 4 1 01 S1zatlt 4 1 00

start.Hethrew94pitches, striking out strength. I feel fine!' Castilloss 1 O0 0 Mauerlb 2 0 0 1
four and walking three. He will follow Lackey has one more spring start Johnson lb 4 11 0 Colabelloibi 0 0 0
An~oiAr-nhn~ in li l/nnow f~r a Arcia b 0 00 0 Willngam If200
Andrew Cashner and lan Kennedy for and would like to build to 90 pitches. Cervellic 2 10 0 WPresleylf 1 1 00
San Diego. The veteran right-hander threw 83 Gilc 1 00 0 Kubeldh 3 0 1 1
Sizemore3b3 11 2 Ramirezdh 1 0 0 0
against the Braves. Garcia 3b 1 00 0 Plouffe3b 3 0 0 1
Royals 8, Rangers 4: In "l'd like to go into the season not Anna2b 3 01 0 Escobar3b 1 1 1 1
Surprise, Ariz., Alcides Escobar Went 3 onnapitchrunt;'hsaid. Solarte2b 1 01 0 Arciarf 3 0 0 0
fSrp3 with three RBIs and Jason Varai c Almonte rf 4 1 2 0 Herrmann rfl 0 0 0
for3withthree RBos andJason Vargas Left-handed reliever Craig Breslow Wheeler If 3 02 1 Hickscf 3 0 1 0
pitched seven strong for Kansas City. issae to Fmakehislspringdebut Floreslf 1 00 0 Parmeleecf 1 000
Joakim Sori was told before the game slated makehi ng dRichrdsn cf 3 00 0 Florimon ss 3 0 0 0
Joakim Soa was old efoe te ga Monday after throwing 20 pitches of Williams cf 1 0 0 0 Bernier ss 0 0 0 0
he would be Texas'closer. He gave up batting practice on Friday. Totals 36 510 4 Totals 33 4 6 4
his first run of spring training in the "By all accounts, it was a good day nesor 1000400100- 5
eighth. Escobar hita bases-clearing for him;manager John Farrell said. E-S.Sizemore(1).DP-NewYorkl.LOB-
double in the Royals'five-run second New York 6, Minnesota 4. 2B-Z.Almonte


inning. Escobar also doubled in the fifth R timnr(4), ZWheeler (7), BDozier (4), Kubel (1).


and scored on Justin Maxwell's homer.

Rockies (ss) 4, Mariners
(ss) 3: In Scottsdale, Ariz., Roenis
Elias impressed again in his improbable
quest for a spot in Seattle's rotation,
throwing 51 strong innings for the
Mariners. The 25-year-old Cuban
defector was a non-roster invitee. He's
pitched in only 59 games, nothing
above Double-A.


In Port Charlotte, Delmon Young
homered, singled and picked a catch
off the top of the left field wall with
the tying run on base in the eighth
inning for the Orioles in a 3-3,
10-inning tie with the Rays.
Young led off the second with the
first spring home run against Cobb,
who gave up six hits in his third start.
Cobb struck out the side in the first


NewYork IP H R ER BB SO
TanakaW,1-0 5% 5 3 3 1 6
F.Lewis 0 0 0 0 0
Herndon 1 0 0 0 0 1
S.Greene 1 0 0 0 0 3
TateyamaS,1-1 1 1 1 1 0 3
Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO
CorreiaL,1-2 6 6 4 4 0 1
Swarzak 2 4 1 1 0 1
Perkins 1 0 0 0 1 0
HBP-by Tanaka (Willingham), by Correia
(Cervelli). WP-Correia. Umpires-Home,
Jeff Kellogg; First, Bob Davidson; Second,
Marvin Hudson; Third, Tim Timmons.
T-2:42. A-9,298 (8,100).


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 7






Page 8 www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


SCOREBOARD


Sports on TV
AUTO RACING
3p.m.
FOX- NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Auto Club 400,
at Fontana, Calif
GOLF
12:30p.m.
TGC PGATour, Arnold Palmer Invitation-
alfinal round, at Orlando, Fla.
2p.m.
NBC PGATour, Arnold Palmer Invitation-
alfinal round, at Orlando, Fla.
5p.m.
TGC Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf
Resort Classic,final round, at Saucier, Miss.
7p.m.
TGC LPGA, Founders Cup, final round, at
Phoenix
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
4p.m.
WGN Preseason, Chicago Cubs vs. Oak-
land, at Phoenix
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
11a.m.
ESPN NIT, second round, Illinois at Clem-
son
Noon
CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third
round, Kansasvs. Stanford, at St. Louis
2:30 p.m.
CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third
round, Wichita State vs. Kentucky, at St.
Louis
5p.m.
CBS NCAA Division I tournament, third
round, Iowa State vs. North Carolina, at San
Antonio
ESPNU NIT, second round, Southern
Miss at Missouri
6p.m.
TNT NCAA Division I tournament, third
round, Mercer vs. Tennessee, at Raleigh,
NC.
7p.m.
TBS NCAA Division I tournament, third
round, UCLA vs. Stephen F Austin, at San
Diego
7:30p.m.
TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament,
third round, Creighton vs. Baylor, at San
Antonio
8:30 p.m.
TNT NCAA Division I tournament, third
round,Virginia vs. Memphis,at Raleigh, N.C.
9:30 p.m.
TBS NCAA Division I tournament, third
round, Arizona vs. Gonzaga, at San Diego
MOTORSPORTS
2:30 p.m.
FS1 MotoGP World Championship,
Grand Prix of Qatar, at Doha, Qatar
NBA
9:30p.m.
FSFL- Orlando at LA. Lakers
NHL
7:30 p.m.
NBCSN Minnesota at Detroit
8p.m.
FSFL Florida at Anaheim
SOCCER
9:25 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Southampton
atTottenham
12:25 p.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Stoke City at
Aston Villa
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
12:30p.m.
ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, first
round, regional coverage, Georgia Tech at
LSU; Hampton vs. Michigan State at Chap-
el Hill, N.C.; Army at Maryland; and Wichita
State at Penn State
3p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I tournament, first
round, regional coverage, Albany vs. West
Virginia at Baton Rouge, La.; UT Martin at
North Carolina; Pennsylvania vs. Texas at
College Park, Md.; and Florida vs. Dayton at
State College, Pa.
5:30 p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I tournament, first
round, regional coverage, James Madison
vs. Gonzaga at College StationTexas; Idaho
vs. Louisville at Iowa City, Iowa; Cal State
Northridge vs. South Carolina at Seattle;
and Saint Joseph's vs. Georgia at Storrs,
Conn.
8p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I tournament, first
round, Prairie View at UConn
ESPN2 NCAA Division I tournament, first
round, regional coverage, North Dakota
at Texas A&M; Marist at Iowa; and Oregon
State vs. MiddleTennessee at Seattle

Glantz-Culver Line
NCAA BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
At Raleigh, N.C.
FAVORITE LINEO/U UNDERDOG
Tennessee 8 (1281/2) Mercer
Virginia 6 (129) Memphis
At St. Louis
Kansas 6 (143) Stanford
Wichita St. 31/2(1331/2) Kentucky
At San Antonio
Creighton 3 (144) Baylor
Iowa St. 11V2(15812) North Carolina
At San Diego
Arizona 61/2 (127) Gonzaga
UCLA 81/2 (144) S.F. Austin
NIT
Second Round
at Minnesota 6 (134) Saint Mary's
at Clemson 31/2 (114) Illinois
at Missouri 4 (139) Southern Miss.


FAVORITE
atToronto
at Minnesota
at Denver
at Sacramento
at NewYork
at Dallas
at L.A. Lakers


FAVORITE
Columbus
at Pittsburgh
at Chicago
at NewJersey
at Detroit
at Anaheim
atVancouver


NBA
LINEO/U
61/2(2041/2)
4 (217)
21/2 (221)
81/2 (206)
101/2(1981/2)
4 (206)
41/2(219)


UNDERDOG
Atlanta
Phoenix
Washington
Milwaukee
Cleveland
Brooklyn
Orlando


UNDERDOG LINE
at N.Y Islanders +120
St. Louis +105
Nashville +190
Toronto +120
Minnesota +105
Florida +270
Buffalo +180


Pro basketball
NBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic W L Pet GB
Toronto 38 30 .559 -
Brooklyn 36 31 .537 112
NewYork 29 40 .420 91/2
Boston 23 47 .329 16
Philadelphia 15 54 .217 231/2
Southeast W L Pet GB
x-Miami 47 20 .701 -
Washington 36 33 .522 12
Charlotte 34 36 .486 141/2
Atlanta 31 36 .463 16
Orlando 19 50 .275 29
Central W L Pet GB
x-lndiana 51 18 .739 -
Chicago 38 31 .551 13
Cleveland 26 43 .377 25
Detroit 25 43 .368 251/2
Milwaukee 13 56 .188 38
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest W L Pet GB
San Antonio 52 16 .765 -
Houston 46 22 .676 6
Dallas 42 28 .600 11
Memphis 40 28 .588 12
NewOrleans 28 40 .412 24
Northwest W L Pet GB
Oklahoma City 51 18 .739 -
Portland 45 25 .643 61/2
Minnesota 34 33 .507 16
Denver 31 38 .449 20


Utah 22 47 319 29
Pacific W L Pet GB
LA.Clippers 48 21 .696 -
Golden State 44 26 .629 41/2
Phoenix 40 29 .580 8
Sacramento 24 45 .348 24
L.A. Lakers 22 46 .324 251/2
x-clinched playoff spot
Friday's results
Indiana 91,Chicago 79
NewYork93, Philadelphia 92
Oklahoma City 119, Toronto 118,20T
Brooklyn 114, Boston 98
Miami 91, Memphis 86
NewOrleans 11 1,Atlanta 105
Dallas 122, Denver 106
Phoenix 98, Detroit 92
San Antonio 99, Sacramento 79
Washington 117, L.A. Lakers 107
Saturday's results
Charlotte 124, Portland 94
Houston at Cleveland, late
Philadelphia at Chicago, late
Indiana at Memphis, late
Miami at NewOrleans, late
Orlando at Utah, late
San Antonio at Golden State, late
Detroit at LA. Clippers, late
Today's games
Atlanta atToronto, 1 p.m.
Phoenix at Minnesota, 3:30 p.m.
Washington at Denver, 5 p.m.
Milwaukee at Sacramento, 6 p.m.
Brooklyn at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.
Cleveland at NewYork, 7:30 p.m.
Orlando at LA. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.
Monday's games
Houston at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Portland at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Indiana at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Denver at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Brooklyn at NewOrleans,8 p.m.
Philadelphia at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Detroit at Utah, 9 p.m.
Milwaukee at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.

Hockey
NHL
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
GP W LOTPts GF GA
x-Boston 70 48 17 5101 225 149
LIGHTNING 71 3924 8 86211 189
Montreal 72 39 26 7 85 186 183
Toronto 72 36 28 8 80 211 223
Detroit 70 33 24 13 79 186 196
Ottawa 70 28 29 13 69 199 237
PANTHERS 71 2637 8 60173229
Buffalo 70 20 42 8 48 136 206
Metropolitan Division
GP W LOTPts GF GA
Pittsburgh 70 46 19 5 97222 176
Philadelphia 70 38 25 7 83 203 198
N.Y. Rangers 72 3929 4 82 190 175
Columbus 70 36 28 6 78200 192
Washington 71 33 27 11 77205 211
New Jersey 71 30 28 13 73 172 185
Carolina 71 31 31 9 71 177 200
N.Y Islanders 70 26 35 9 61 195 239
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
GP W LOTPts GF GA
St. Louis 70 47 16 7101 227 160
Chicago 71 41 15 15 97240 184
Colorado 71 44 21 6 94216 194
Minnesota 71 36 24 11 83 176 175
Dallas 70 33 26 11 77 199 202
Winnipeg 72 32 31 9 73 201 211
Nashville 71 30 31 10 70 171 213
Pacific Division
GP W LOTPts GF GA
SanJose 71 46 18 7 99219 170
Anaheim 70 45 18 7 97222 178
LosAngeles 71 40 25 6 86 174 149
Phoenix 70 34 25 11 79 194 197
Vancouver 72 32 30 10 74 172 194
Calgary 70 28 35 7 63 173 209
Edmonton 71 25 37 9 59 177 228
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss.
x-clinched playoff spot
Friday's results
N.Y Rangers 3, Columbus 1
Chicago 3, Carolina 2
Boston 2, Colorado 0
Nashville 6, Calgary5
Saturday's results
Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 1
Pittsburgh 4, LIGHTNING 3,OT
Detroit 3, Minnesota 2
Dallas 3, Ottawa 1
Los Angeles 4, PANTHERS 0
Montreal 4,Toronto 3
N.Y Rangers 2, New Jersey 0
Carolina 3,Winnipeg 2
Boston at Phoenix, late
Calgary at Edmonton, late
Washington at San Jose, late
Today's games
Columbus at N.Y Islanders, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Toronto at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Nashville at Chicago, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Buffalo at Vancouver, 8 p.m.
PANTHERS at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
Monday's games
Phoenix at N.Y Rangers, 7 p.m.
Los Angeles at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Montreal at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Ottawa at LIGHTNING, 7:30 p.m.
Winnipeg at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
San Jose at Calgary, 9 p.m.

ECHL
EASTERN CONFERENCE


Reading
Wheeling
Elmira


Kalamazoo
Cincinnati
FortWayne
Evansville
Toledo


S.Carolina
Orlando
Greenville
Florida
Gwinnett
S WE


Atlantic Division
GPW L OL SLPts GF GA
634020 2 1 83198 160
643325 1 5 72186 182
622232 3 5 52153205
North Division
GPW L OL SLPts GF GA
623819 2 3 81194165
613421 2 4 74209 177
622922 6 5 69180 185
632825 3 7 66194202
611938 3 1 42171 232
South Division
GPW L OL SLPts GF GA
623819 2 3 81169139
623721 2 2 78196 185
623522 2 3 75189 170
633125 3 469205198
652535 3 2 55169202
WESTERN CONFERENCE


Mountain Division
GPW L OLSLPts GF GA
Alaska 624017 2 3 85204 138
Idaho 643324 3 4 73196 192
Utah 613221 3 5 72159151
Colorado 612921 7 4 69186 181
Pacific Division
GPW L OLSLPts GF GA
Ontario 624017 2 3 85193 166
Bakersfield 612927 2 3 63166 173
Stockton 592825 0 6 62185 191
LasVegas 601638 4 2 38140206
c-SanFran. 401520 4 1 35101 143
c-Ceased operations
Note: Two points are awarded for a win,
one pointfor an overtime or shootout loss.
Friday's results
South Carolina 3, Orlando 1
Reading 4, Kalamazoo 2
Cincinnati 7, Elmira 5
FortWayne 2, Gwinnett 1
Evansville 4,Wheeling 3
Utah 4, Colorado 2
Ontario 6, Bakersfield 2
Alaska at San Francisco, Cancelled
Saturday's results
Greenville 4, Florida 3
Toledo 4, Gwinnett 1
Orlando at South Carolina, late
Elmira at Cincinnati, late
Kalamazoo at FortWayne, late
Reading at Evansville, late
Idaho at Utah, late
San Francisco at Bakersfield, Cancelled
Ontario at Bakersfield, late


SColorado at Las Vegas, late
Alaska at Stockton, late
Today's games
FortWayneatKalamazoo,3 p.m.
Greenville at South Carolina, 3:05 p.m.
San Francisco at LasVegas, Cancelled
Bakersfield at LasVegas, 5:05 p.m.
Gwinnett atToledo, 5:15 p.m.
Alaska at Stockton, 7 p.m.

AHL
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
GPW L OLSLPts GF GA
Manchester 6641 17 2 6 90210 168
St. John's 644020 1 3 84214 169
Providence 653323 2 7 75205 188
Worcester 633128 3 1 66162 188
Portland 622230 2 8 54184 224
East Division
GPW LOLSLPts GF GA
Binghamton 633721 1 4 79231 190
W-B/Scranton64 3521 3 5 78181 160
Norfolk 643422 1 7 76167 163
Hershey 643224 4 4 72189 183
Syracuse 632429 4 6 58157 190
Northeast Division
GPW LOLSLPts GF GA
Springfield 643919 1 5 84204 179
Albany 643420 3 7 78191 167
Hartford 652830 1 6 63172201
Bridgeport 642730 2 5 61 166 200
Adirondack 632533 1 4 55151 185
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Midwest Division
GPW L OLSLPts GF GA
Grand Rapids65 41 18 2 4 88209 156
Chicago 623619 5 2 79187 153
SMilwaukee 633021 6 6 72179 173
Rockford 643025 5 4 69197218
Iowa 632528 6 4 60147 188
North Division
GPW LOLSLPts GF GA
Toronto 623720 2 3 79181 159
Rochester 633023 6 4 70179 184
Utica 632828 3 4 63152 180
LakeErie 622728 0 7 61 160 188
Hamilton 642831 1 4 61 151 186
West Division
GPW LOLSLPts GF GA
Texas 654017 3 5 88228 176
Abbotsford 653523 5 2 77194 186
Charlotte 643229 1 2 67195 204
Okla.City 642926 2 7 67201 220
San Antonio 632529 3 6 59173 191
Note: Two points are awarded for a win,
one pointfor an overtime or shootout loss.
Saturday's results
Grand Rapids 3, Iowa 2
Milwaukee 5,Toronto 1
St. John's 2, Bridgeport 1, SO
Manchester 5, Springfield 2
Albany 6, Syracuse 2
Worcester 4, Hershey 2
Abbotsford 5, Hamilton 1
Hartford 4,Adirondack2
Utica 2,Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 1
Binghamton at Norfolk, late
Chicago at Rockford, late
Oklahoma City atTexas, late
Sunday's games
San Antonio at Charlotte, 1:30 p.m.
Abbotsford atToronto,2:30 p.m.
Portland at Bridgeport, 3 p.m.
St. John's at Springfield, 3 p.m.
Rochester at Lake Erie, 3 p.m.
Hershey at Manchester, 3 p.m.
Worcester at Providence, 3:05 p.m.
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton at Albany, 4 p.m.
Grand Rapids at Chicago, 4 p.m.
Milwaukee at Utica, 5 p.m.
Syracuse at Adirondack, 5 p.m.
Monday's games
No games scheduled
Tuesday's games
Rochester atToronto, 11 a.m.
Charlotte at Iowa, 6:35 p.m.
San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
SHamilton atTexas, 8:30 p.m.


Soccer


Houstor
Columb
Toronto
Philadel
Chicago
NewYor
Sporting
New Eng
Montrea
DC.


MLS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
S2 0 0 6 5 0
us 2 0 0 6 5 1
FC 2 0 0 6 3 1
phia 1 1 1 4 3 3
011 1 3 4
k 0 1 1 1 2 5
gKansasCity 0 1 1 1 1 2
gland 0 2 1 1 0 5
al 0 2 0 0 2 4
020 0 0 4
WRlESTEINCN1ER t E CEIt"


W L5 I LKnn nLUnfLn L
W L T Pts GF GA
1Vancouver 10 2 5 5 2
Real Salt Lake 1 0 2 5 5 4
ChivasUSA 1 0 1 4 4 3
FCDallas 1 0 1 4 4 3
Colorado 1 0 1 4 3 1
Seattle 1 1 0 3 2 2
Portland 0 1 2 2 2 4
SanJose 0 0 1 1 3 3
LosAngeles 0 1 1 1 1 2
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
for tie.
Saturday's results
New England 0,Vancouver 0, tie
Seattle FC at Montreal, 4 p.m., Postponed
Real Salt Lake 1,LosAngeles 1,tie
IToronto FC1, DC. United 0
Colorado 2, Portland 0
Columbus 2, Philadelphia 1
Chivas USAat FC Dallas, late
San Jose at Sporting Kansas City, late
Today's games
NewYorkat Chicago,3 p.m.
Seattle FC at Montreal, 4 p.m.
Saturday's games
Montreal at Philadelphia, 4 p.m.
Chicago at DC. United, 4 p.m.
Sporting Kansas City at Colorado, 6 p.m.
Houston at Vancouver, 7 p.m.
Portland at FC Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Toronto FC at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m.
Columbus at Seattle FC, 10 p.m.
New England at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.

Pro football
AFL
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
West Division
I W L T Pet PF PA
;Arizona 1 0 01.000 62 55
LosAngeles 1 1 0 .500 104 107
San Antonio 0 2 0 .000 83 89
Pacific Division
SW L T Pet PF PA
SanJose 1 0 01.000 64 34
Spokane 1 0 01.000 64 35
Portland 0 1 0 .000 34 64
S AMERICAN CONFERENCE
South Division
W L T Pet PF PA
SOrlando 2 0 01.000 118 110
TampaBay 2 0 01.000 110 102
Jacksonville 0 1 0 .000 47 49
SNewOrleans 0 1 0 .000 57 62
East Division
W L T Pet PF PA
Cleveland 1 0 01.000 63 53
Iowa 0 1 0 .000 35 64
Philadelphia 0 1 0 .000 55 62
Pittsburgh 0 1 0 .000 53 63
SFriday's results
Orlando 69, Los Angeles 63, OT
Tampa Bay 48, San Antonio 45
Today's games
Spokane at Arizona, 6 p.m.
Philadelphia at San Jose, 8 p.m.
Monday's games
Iowa at Portland, 10 p.m.
S Saturday's games
San Jose at Pittsburgh, 5 p.m.
SSan Antonio at Jacksonville, 7 p.m.
Orlando atTampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
SCleveland at New Orleans, 8 p.m.


Tennis
SONY OPEN
SAtTheTennisCenteratCrandon Park,
Key Biscayne, Fla.
Purse: Men, $5.65 million (Masters
1000);Women, $5.43 million (Premier)
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
I Singles
Men
Second Round
Stanislas Wawrinka (3), Switzerland, def.
Daniel Gimeno-Traver, Spain, 6-0,3-6,6-3.
Tomas Berdych (7), Czech Republic, def.
Stephane Robert, France, 7-6 (5), 6-1.
Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def.
Marin Cilic (25), Croatia, 6-2,7-6 (5).
Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, def. Jerzy
SJanowicz (19), Poland, 6-4,6-1.
| Women
SThird Round
SAngelique Kerber (5), Germany, def.
Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, 6-0,6-2.
Petra Kvitova (8), Czech Republic, def.
Donna Vekic, Croatia, 6-3,6-A.
Ekaterina Makarova (23), Russia, def. Sara
Errani (9),lItaly,6-3,2-6,6-4.
Ana Ivanovic (12), Serbia, def. Flavia Pen-
netta (20), Italy, 6-4,6-3.
Kirsten Flipkens (19), Belgium, def. Sabine
Lisicki (14), Germany, walkover.


College baseball
SATURDAY'S SCORES
EAST
Chestnut Hill 12-11, Concordia (NY) 4-6
Indiana (Pa.) 4-3, Slippery Rock 1-1
Montclair St. 10, Oneonta 1
SOld Westbury10-7,Purchase8-2
SOUTH
Appalachian St. 3, Georgia Southern 2
Asbury 4-3, Berea 3-9
Auburn 4,Tennessee 2
Barton 6-1, Limestone 5-7
Belhaven 5-8, Loyola (NO) 0-2
Belmont Abbey4-12, King (Tenn.) 2-2
Brescia 8-5, Point Park 3-4
Cumberlands 12-2, Shawnee St. 8-5
East Carolina 8-5, Charlotte 5-2
E.Kentucky 3, Belmont 1
Freed-Hardeman 4-6, Hannibal-La Grange
1-5
Hampden-Sydney 5-5,E. Mennonite4-1
Indiana-Southeast 15-12, Alice Lloyd 3-2
Kentucky2, South Carolina 1
Kentucky Wesleyan 12-7, Trevecca Naza-
rene2-4
La Grange 3, Maryville (Tenn.) 2
Lenoir-Rhyne 4-7, Carson-Newman 2-8
SLiberty8, High Point 1
Lincoln Memorial 8-11, Brevard 3-8
LindseyWilson 4-8, Pikeville 2-6
Louisville 9, Rutgers 8
Maryland 7, NC State 4
Memphis 13,Temple 7
Mount Olive 5-5, Erskine 2-3
N. Kentucky8, North Florida 6
Pittsburgh 5-8, Duke 1-5
Rhodes 8-2, Centre 1-0
SIU-Edwardsville 3, Murray St. 1
Shenandoah 14-3, Randolph-Macon 13-5
Spring Hill 6-12, LSU-Alexandria, 1-2
Stetson 5, ETSU 3
Texas State 13,W. Kentucky4
Thomas More 7-4, Geneva 0-2
Transylvania 11-4,Anderson (Ind.) 10-12
Union (Ky.) 6-7, Montreat 2-6
UT-Martin 7,TennesseeTech 5
Wake Forest 8, Boston College 0
SVirginia Tech 8, Notre Dame 3
Virginia Wesleyan 10-8, Emory & Henry 3-4
SOUTHWEST
Cent. Arkansas 4, Sam Houston St. 2
Concordia-Austin 11-7, East Texas Baptist
1-2
San Jose St. 8, New Mexico 5
Texas-Arlington 6, Arkansas St. 2
WEST
Pepperdine 4, Santa Clara 2

SCollege hockey
S TOURNAMENTS
S Atlantic Hockey
S Championship
Robert Morris 7, Canisius 4
Big Ten
Championship
SWisconsin vs. Ohio St., late
ECAC
Championship
Union (NY) vs. Colgate, late
SHockey East
S Championship
UMass.-Lowell 4, New Hampshire 0
NCHC
Third Place
North Dakota 5,W. Michigan 0
S Championship
Denver vs. Miami (Ohio), late
WCHA
Championship
Minn. St. (Mankato) 4, Ferris St. 1


Baseball
SMLB Calendar
SMarch 22-23 Los Angeles Dodgers vs.
Arizona, Sydney.
March 26 Last day to request uncondi-
tional release waivers on a player without
Shaving to pay hisfull 2014 salary.
I March 30 Opening day in North Ameri-
ca, Los Angeles Dodgers at San Diego. Ac-
Stive rosters reduced to 25 players.
June 5- Amateur draft.
July 15 All-Star game, Minneapolis.
July 18- Deadline for amateur draft picks
S to sign.
July 27 Hall of Fame inductions, Cooper-
stown,N.Y
July31 -Lastdaytotradea playerwithout
securing waivers.
Sept. 1 Active rosters expand to 40 play-
ers.
Sept. 30 -Postseason begins.
Oct. 22 -World Series begins.
November TBA Deadline for teams to
make qualifying offers to their eligible for-
mer players who became free agents, fifth
day after World Series.
NovemberTBA Deadline for free agents
to accept qualifying offers, 12th day after
World Series.
Dec. 2 Last day for teams to offer 2015
contracts to unsigned players.
Dec. 8-11 -Winter meetings, San Diego.
Dec. 8-- Hall of Fame golden era (1947-72)
vote announced, San Diego.

Transactions
| BASEBALL
* American League
CLEVELAND INDIANS Released OF
Jeff Francoeur.
I TEXAS RANGERS Reassigned INF
Brent Lillibridge to minor league camp. Re-
leased RHP Jose Contreras.
* National League
CHICAGO CUBS Assigned SS Javier
Baez to their minor league camp.
| MILWAUKEE BREWERS Exercised
its 2015 contract option on manager Ron
Roenicke.
SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Released


RHP Kameron Loe.
HOCKEY
American Hockey League
AHL Suspended Rockford D Bobby
Shea eight games and Rockford D Jared
Nightingale six games for their actions in a
March21 game at Chicago.
SPRINGFIELD FALCONS Signed F
Marko Dano.
ECHL
STOCKTON THUNDER Signed F
Brady Ramsay to an amateur tryout con-
tract.


I QUICK HITS


VANCOUVER STAYS

UNDEFEATED

FOXBOROUGH, Mass.
(AP) -The Vancouver
Whitecaps remained
unbeaten with a scoreless
draw at the New England
Revolution on Saturday.
Goalkeeper Bobby
Shuttleworth had two
saves for the Revolution,
who have not scored a
goal yet in three games
this season. Vancouver,
which had five goals
through two games
already, had the better
run of play, but came up
empty.
Kenny Miller had a
half-volley chance in the
51st minute just scurry
wide, while New England
had two good second
half scoring chances veer
wide, a right-footed shot
by Kelyn Rowe in the 60th
minute and a right-footed
drive by Diego Fagundez
in the 68th....
In Toronto, England star Jermain
Defoe scored his third MLS goal in two
games to lift Toronto FC to a 1-0 win
over D.C. United in Toronto's home
opener. Defoe scored twice in his MLS
debut last week in Seattle and could
have had four goals on the day before
he finally scored in the 60th minute
after Brazilian strike partner Gilberto
was sent in alone by a beautiful
through ball from Michael Bradley ...
In Sandy, Utah, Robbie Keane
scored late in the first half and the Los
Angeles Galaxy bounced back from a
season-opening loss with a 1-1 draw
against Real Salt Lake. Alvaro Saborio
had his first goal of the season for
Salt Lake (1-0-2), which drew for the
second straight match. The Galaxy
(0-1-1) stole a road point against
the team that beat them in the MLS
season opener....
In Columbus, Ohio, Bernardo
Anor scored first-half goals from
close range with his head and from
afar with his left foot and Columbus
held on to defeat the Philadelphia
Union 2-1 in the Crew's home opener.
Columbus won the first two games
of the season for the first time in its
19-year history while the Union fell to
1-1-1 ...
In Commerce City, Colo., Vicente
Sanchez and Deshorn Brown scored
on penalty kicks two minutes apart in
the second half to lead the Colorado
Rapids to a 2-0 win over the Portland
Timbers. Sanchez scored his second
penalty kick in as many games in the
73rd minute and Brown got his in the
75th for Colorado (1-0-1). ...
At Stamford Bridge, Andre Marriner
apologized to Arsenal for dismissing
Kieran Gibbs instead of teammate
Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain, whose
diving save with his hand blocked the
ball on the goal line. The 15th-minute
ejection was hardly a turning point in
the London derby, however, as Arsenal
had already conceded twice inside
seven minutes in Wenger's landmark
match on goals by Samuel Eto'o and
Andre Schuerrle. Arsenal crumbled
further against the leaders after
Eden Hazard converted the penalty
kick, with Oscar scoring twice before
Mohamed Salah completed the rout.

Manchester City climbed above
Arsenal into third place with a 5-0


victory over bottom-place Fulham,
while second-place Liverpool won 6-3
at Cardiff. It leaves Chelsea four points
ahead having played one more match
than Liverpool and three more than
City, which is six adrift ...
Far from the title race is
Manchester United, which remains
seventh despite Wayne Rooney
scoring twice in a 2-0 victory at West
Ham.


WINTER SPORTS

Chodounsky reclaims
slalom title: In Squaw Valley,
Calif., David Chodounsky of Crested
Butte, Colo., won his second U.S.
Alpine Championships slalom title
Saturday. Chodounsky, who also
won the slalom at nationals in 2009,
finished with a two-run time of 1
minute, 35.82 seconds. He was in
third place after the opening leg, but
made up his deficit in the second
leg. First-run leader Tim Kelleyof
Starksboro, Vt., was next in 1:36.24.
Will Brandenburg of Spokane, Wash.,
was third ...
In Oslo, Norway, Slovakia's
Anastasya Kuzmina won the women's
10-kilometer pursuit race at the
final biathlon World Cup meet of the
season, while Norway's Tora Berger
put herself in position to finish her
career with the overall title. Kuzmina
won in 30 minutes, 29.1 seconds
despite missing two shots, with
Berger finishing 41.8 seconds behind
in second after four penalties. Olga
Vilukhina from Russia was third, with
Kaisa Makarainen of Finland coming
fourth. That means Berger now has
a five-point edge over Makarainen
overall ahead of Sunday's concluding
mass-start event the final race
of Berger's career as the 33-year-old
Norwegian is retiring after this
season.
In the men's 12.5K race, Simon
Eder of Austria shot clean to win in
32:23.4 seconds, beating Russia's
Aleksander Loginov by 12.7 seconds.
Bjoern Ferry of Sweden was 20.7
seconds behind in third. Loginov
and Ferry had one penalty each.
Frenchman Martin Fourcade, who was
fifth, has already clinched the overall
World Cup title.


HORSE RACING

Romansh squeaks
past Long River: In New York,
Romansh held off entrymate Long
River by a neck in the $150,000
Excelsior Stakes at Aqueduct.
Romansh and Long River, the
overwhelming 1-5 favorites, pulled
clear of the pack in midstretch and
raced to the wire. Romansh prevailed
for his fourth win in nine starts. Tom
Albertrani trains the 4-year-old who
ran the 11-8 miles in 1:49.07 on the
fast track. It was also a 1-2 finish for
the Ortiz brothers, with Jose riding the
winner and Irad settling for second.

In Arcadia, Calif., Fire With Fire led
all the way in winning the $200,000
San Luis Rey Stakes by a half-length at
Santa Anita. Ridden by Tyler Baze, Fire
With Fire ran 1 miles on the turf in
2:25.03 and paid $22.80, $8.80 and
$7.40 at 10-1 odds. With a half-mile
to go, Victor Espinoza eased 4-5
favorite Vagabond Shoes out of the
race that included five older horses.
Espinoza said Niagara Falls bumped
Vagabond Shoes coming out of the
gate.


1')


AP PHOTO

Manchester United's Wayne Rooney, left, competes with West
Ham United's James Collins during their English Premier League
match at Upton Park, London on Saturday.





SThe Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net


* NHL: Pittsburgh 4, Tampa Bay 3


SMiC
Mdic in


I -
I t. .B


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LOS ANGELES-The
only thing better than
breaking someone's
franchise record is being
able to talk about it with
that player right after it
happened.
That's what Jonathan
Quick experienced
Saturday when former
Los Angeles goalie Rogie
Vachon walked into the
Kings' dressing room to
AP PHOTO congratulate him.
s in the Quick earned his 172nd
career victory all in a
ak.
Kings uniform by mak-
ing 24 saves and beating
T the Florida Panthers 4-0
for his fifth shutout of an
O T injury-hampered season.
Quick is in the second
season of a $58 million,
10-year contract exten-
sion he signed in June
2012 only 17 days after
-36-8) at leading the Kings to their
768) first Stanley Cup title and
winning the Conn Smythe
m. Trophy as playoff MVP
enter, "I've been very for-
tunate up to this point
rida in my career," he said
affiliate with the milestone puck
sitting next to him on
the opposite side from
I NG Vachon. "Obviously,
this is very special. It's a
-29-13) at situation where you're
1-8) always caught up in the
':30 p.m. moment."
yyTimes Welcon

| Mapch Golf (^ )r
S Special a.m. i
970 AM, includes cart
S 18 holes I Y
aster.com after 12:00-oon o


Pittsburgh's Evgeni Malkin falls to the ice, losing control of the puck, under pressure from Tampa Bay's Steven Stamko
second period of Saturday's game. The Penguins won 4-3, ending the Lightning's season-best five-game winning streak



Penguins zap Bolts in


By WILL GRAVES
ASSOCIATED PRESS
PITTSBURGH-
Pittsburgh Penguins
coach Dan Bylsma
wanted his team to play
a tight, low-scoring game
against Tampa Bay on
Saturday, figuring it's
what the Metropolitan
Division leaders are likely
to see when the postsea-
son begins next month.
"That's a game we've
got to be comfortable
playing," Bylsma said.
The Penguins are pretty
good when the defense
loosens up too. They gave
Bylsma a bit of both in
a 4-3 overtime win over
Tampa Bay on Saturday.
James Neal's searing
slap shot over Anders
Lindback's right shoulder
1:27 into overtime capped
a frantic final 15 minutes
as the teams traded the
lead three times. Neal's
power play goal extended
Pittsburgh's winning
streak over the Lightning
to nine.
Evgeni Malkin had
two goals and two
assists including the
setup for Neal's winner


as Pittsburgh snapped
Tampa Bay's season-best
five-game winning streak.
Steven Stamkos, Valtteri
Filppula and Ondrej Palat
scored for the Lightning,
who have recorded at
least one point in eight
consecutive games.
Lindback made 25 saves
but had no chance on
Neal's 23rd goal of the
season.
The NHL's best power
play finished 3 of 6,
including Neal's rocket
after the Lightning were
called for too many men
on the ice 1:11 into the
extra period.
"It's tough when they've
got four of the league's
best scorers out there
pretty much," Lindback
said.
Tampa Bay, revitalized
since Stamkos' return
from a leg injury two
weeks ago, responded.
Palat stunned the 319th
consecutive sellout
crowd at Consol Energy
Center when he cleanly
beat Jeff Zatkoff to tie the
game at 3 with just 1:22
left in regulation.
"You look up at the


clock and we're down a
goal with two minutes to
go and we pull one out,"
Tampa Bay coach Jon
Cooper said. "I've got to
be pretty happy with the
way things went."
Still, a chance at two
points evaporated when
the Lightning were
caught in an awkward
line change in overtime.
PENGUINS 4, LIGHTNING 3
LIGHTNING 0 1 2 0 3
Pittsburgh 0 1 2 1 4
First Period-None. Penalties-Malone,
TB (boarding),3:51; Bortuzzo, Pit (tripping),
13:05.
Second Period-1, Pittsburgh, Crosby 34
(Malkin,Zatkoff), 5:29 (pp). 2, LIGHTNING,
Filppula 24 (Stamkos, Hedman), 16:44
(pp). Penalties-Johnson, TB (hooking),
4:32; Stamkos,TB (holding), 7:36; Hedman,
TB (hooking), 13:53; Salo, TB (tripping),
14:19; Neal, Pit (tripping), 14:19; Goc, Pit
(interference), 15:26.
Third Period-3, LIGHTNING, Stamkos
20 (Killorn, Gudas), 8:17. 4, Pittsburgh,
Malkin 22 (Niskanen, Crosby), 11D07 (pp).
5, Pittsburgh, Malkin 23 (Jokinen), 16:43.6,
LIGHTNING, Palat 19 (Gudas, Carle), 18:38.
Penalties-KillornTB (slashing), 1033.
Overtime-7, Pittsburgh, Neal 23 (Malkin,
Crosby), 1:27 (pp). Penalties-LIGHT-
NING bench, served by Kostka (too
many men), 1:11.
Shots on Goal-LIGHTNING 8-8-8-0-
24. Pittsburgh 6-13-9-1-29.
Power-play opportunities-LIGHT-
NING 1 of 2; Pittsburgh 3of6.
Goalies-LIGHTNING, Lindback 5-12-2
(29 shots-25 saves). Pittsburgh, Zatkoff
12-4-1 (24-21).
A-18,668 (18,387). T-2:29. Referees-
Dan O'Halloran, Dan O'Rourke. Lines-
men-Darren Gibbs, Brian Mach.


PANTHERS
AT DUCKS
WHO: Florida (26-
Anaheim (45-18-7
WHEN: Today, 8 p.
WHERE: Honda Ce
Anaheim, Calif.
TV: Fox Sports Flor
RADIO: No local a

SENATORS
AT LIGHTN
WHO: Ottawa (28-
Tampa Bay (39-24
WHEN: Monday,7
WHERE: Tampa Ba
Forum, Tampa
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 103.9 FM,
1220 AM
TICKETS: Ticketma


* NHL ROUNDUP


Making Quick



work of Florida


SKings goalie
sets franchise
record with
shutout win


KINGS 4, PANTHERS 0
Florida 0 0 0 0
Los Angeles 2 1 1 4
First Period-1, Los Angeles, Lewis 5 (Clif-
ford, Mitchell), 11:03. 2, Los Angeles, Rich-
ards 10 (Lewis, Doughty), 17:16.
Second Period-3, Los Angeles, Brown 13
(Stoll, King), 8:54.
Third Period-4, Los Angeles, Martinez 9
(Voynov, Carter), 11:59 (pp).
Shots on Goal-Florida 8-8-8-24. Los
Angeles 10-4-15-29. Goalies-Florida,
Luongo. Los Angeles, Quick. A-18,118
(18,118).T-2:23.
Red Wings 3, Wild 2:
In St. Paul, Minn., Gustav Nyquist's
third-period goal helped Detroit top
Minnesota for its fourth win in five
games. Jimmy Howard made 28 saves,
and Brendan Smith and David Legwand
each scored on a power play for the
Red Wings, who broke out of a 2-for-25
slump with the man advantage.

Flyers 4, Blues 1: In
Philadelphia, Scott Hartnell and
Brayden Schenn scored in the second
period, and the Flyers rallied to beat
Western Conference leading St. Louis
for their fifth consecutive victory.
Philadelphia,12-2-1 in its last 15
games, maintained its hold on second
place in the Metropolitan Division.

Stars 3, Senators 1: In
Dallas, Trevor Daley and Jamie Benn
scored third-period goals to help Dallas
rally for a victory over Ottawa, sending
the Senators to their sixth consecutive
defeat.

Rangers 2, Devils 0: In
Newark, N.J., Henrik Lundqvist made
21 saves in posting his Rangers record
50th NHL shutout, and NewYork
improved its playoff chances with a
victory over fading New Jersey.

TO OUR READERS: Because of
Saturday's early deadlines, some of
Saturday night's games were not
completed in time for this edition.


Where are the
big ones bitingu
Look in the
FishFinder
every Thursday.
only in



Only in the A


* NBA ROUNDUP



Bobcats rout Blazers


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
CHARLOTTE, N.C. -A1
Jefferson scored 28 points
and two others finished
with more than 20 as the
Charlotte Bobcats routed
the Portland Trail Blazers
124-94 on Saturday night.
KembaWalker added 26
points, Gerald Henderson
had 23 and Chris
Douglas-Roberts 11 for
the Bobcats, who finished
with their highest-scoring
game and most-lopsided
victory in snapping a two-
game losing streak.
Damian Lillard scored
20 points, DorellWright
added 17 and Wesley
Matthews 15 for the Trail
Blazers, who trailed by as
many as 34 points late in
the second half in their
worst loss this season.
Charlotte shot 52 per-
cent from the field (49 of
94), outscored Portland in
the paint 54-32 and held a
50-36 rebounding advan-
tage over the Trail Blazers,
who had won their last
four games against the
Bobcats.
Charlotte shot 52 per-
cent from the field (49 of
94), outscored Portland in
the paint 54-32 and held a
50-36 rebounding advan-
tage over the Trail Blazers,
who had won their last
four games against the
Bobcats.


MAGIC AT LAKERS BLAZERS AT HEAT


WHO: Orlando (19-50) at
Los Angeles (22-46)
WHEN: Today, 9:30 p.m.
WHERE: Staples Center,
Los Angeles
TV: Fox Sports Florida
RADIO: 1010 AM, 1280 AM,
1480 AM


Around the league: Miami
Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said guard
Dwyane Wade and center Greg Oden
were held out of Saturday night's game
against the New Orleans Pelicans so
they can rest following a victory a night
earlier in Memphis.
Oklahoma City guard Russell
Westbrook was fine after leaving
Friday's game against Toronto with
what appeared to be an injury to his


WHO: Portland (45-24) at
Miami (47-20)
WHEN: Monday, 7:30 p.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines Arena,
Miami
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 99.3 FM
TICKETS: Ticketmaster.com


surgically repaired right knee ...
Washington forward Drew Gooden
has been fined $15,000 by the NBA for
attempting to throw the Los Angeles
Lakers' NickYoung to the floor during
the Wizards'victory Friday night ...

TO OUR READERS: Because of
Saturday's early deadlines, some of
Saturday night's games were not
completed in time for this edition.


Deep Creek

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i Charlotte Sports Park

as the number one Baseball Spring Training Facility

Home of the Tampa Bay Rays and
the Charlotte Stone Crabs.

Voting ends Monday March 24th for
1 BEST READER'S CHOICE. Chosen by
readers of USA TODAY and 1OBEST.
The grand prize is a pair of tickets to see the
Stone Crabs from our suite on select dates at the
Charlotte Sports Park. The rules are quite simple.
You can vote as many times as i''_
you want by scanning the QR Code:
www. 1Obest.com/awards/travel/best.spring.training.facility
.:'.": ..... scan with your
.... smartphone


[jAME
ADDRE"c
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STATE lF
EMAIL
Charlotte Sun
C'O Best Spring Training Facility
18215 Paulson Drive
Port Charlotte, FL 339-4


SP Page 9






~Page10 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


* TENNIS: Sony Open


Serena advances



at Sony Open


By STEVEN WINE
ASSOCIATED PRESS
KEY BISCAYNE- A
succession of long
rallies Saturday left Serena
Williams grunting, stum-
bling, lunging, squealing,
flailing her arms and
scolding herself.
Despite all the drama
and trauma, she reached
the fourth round at the
Sony Open by beating
Caroline Garcia 6-4, 4-6,
6-4.
Williams is playing
in her first tournament
after a monthlong layoff,
and rustiness might
explain her 41 unforced
errors, including seven
double-faults. And the
20-year-old Garcia kept
Williams on her heels with
deep groundstrokes and
serves that topped out at
117 mph.
"I can play a hundred
times better," said
Williams, who is seeking
a record seventh Key
Biscayne title. "I really
gave myself a tremendous
amount of trouble out
there. Granted she played
great, but I made so many
errors ... 40-something
errors. It's not the way to
play professional tennis.
Maybe amateur."
Three-time champion
Novak Djokovic was off
Saturday but advanced to
the fourth round anyway
when his next scheduled
opponent, Florian Mayer,
withdrew because of a
groin injury. Djokovic's


next match will be
Tuesday.
No. 10-seeded John
Isner rallied to win an
all-American matchup
against Donald Young, 6-7
(5), 6-3, 6-4. Isner is back
in the top 10 this week
for the first time in 18
months.
Sam Querrey, Ryan
Harrison and Jack Sock
lost second-round match-
es. That left Isner as the
lone remaining American
in the men's draw, reflect-
ing the state of U.S. tennis.
"The state is not the
greatest it has ever been,"
Isner said.
Stanislas Wawrinka
bounced back from his
first loss of the year by
beating Daniel Gimeno-
Traver 6-0, 3-6, 6-3.
No. 7 Tomas Berdych
joined Wawrinka in the
third round by beating
Stephane Robert 7-6 (5),
6-1.
Williams and Garcia
engaged in a succession
of side-to-side baseline
exchanges that had the
stadium crowd roaring,
and Williams needed 21/2
hours to complete the
victory. But she finished
in a hurry, serving out the
final game at love with the
help of consecutive aces.
Reigning Wimbledon
champion Andy Murray
has predicted that Garcia
will someday climb to No.
1, but the Frenchwoman is
now 0-3 against Williams.


Flria olecurib
Golfaw~cm gofer evie


Marh Rtes $5iAM- $9 P








WW.Kngw I I llb~o ebesipsav ial
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SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO
Charlotte High School's Kei'onte Lattimore competes in the triple jump Saturday at the Tarpon Invitational in Punta Gorda.


TARPON

FROM PAGE 1
said. "I couldn't tell at all."
Noel won the 110
hurdles and took second
in the 300 hurdles, but
he still wanted more. His
winning 110 hurdles time
was 15.50 seconds, not
quite a personal best.
"It was OK," the senior
said. "I wanted to PR but I
wasn't able to, so it was a
little disappointing."
Sophomore Marshall
Dillon also had a big day
for the Tarpons, finishing
second in the 1,600 and
anchoring the 3,200 relay
to a second-place finish,
along with Christopher
Daniele, Matthew Coward
and Chauncey Graham.
He also ran a leg of
Charlotte's 1,600 relay,
which took second.
Dillon's time of 4:30.19
in the 1,600 was a per-
sonal best. He also split a
2:01 in the 3,200 relay.
"We had a hard week
of practice, I felt tired,"
Dillon said after the
3,200 relay. "Overall, I'm
happy with how the team
performed. There's a lot
of competition here. I'm
happy."
Charlotte's Jenny
D'Alessandro won the
discus with a throw of 134
feet, 1 inch. Her excite-
ment was tempered by


SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNO


Lemon Bay High School's AbbyWeinfeld runs the anchor leg of
the 3,200-meter relay Saturday at the Tarpon Invitational in
Punta Gorda. The Manta Rays took third in the event.


her other throws, which
both fouled.
But she got a mark she
could live with.
"I was OK with my first
throw because it went out
there," D'Alessandro said.
"The other two, I was very
disappointed. I usually
don't throw that bad with
my other two."
Julia Fowlie won the
pole vault with a leap of
10-6, a mark she attained
while gaining familiarity
with new equipment
and a new seven-step
approach.
She also had little
competition at the meet,
winning by 212 feet.
"It's a lot more difficult
on me," she said. "I have
confidence and I have to
encourage my own self to
push myself. Of course,
I have my coach and
my parents. But having
another person compete
with you pushes you
more than other people
pushing you."
Lemon Bay's day was
highlighted by junior
Nikki Lenard, who placed
third in the 300 hurdles in
49.62 seconds.
"She's running really
well in the 300 and the
100," Lemon Bay coach
Joe Casale said. "She's just


about a second off the
school record in the 300."
Haley Blem also took
third in the 800, as did
the Lemon Bay girls 3,200
relay.
Tajahs Jackson led the
DeSoto County boys with
a pair of top-eight finish-
es. Jackson placed second
in the triple jump with a
leap of 44 feet, and took
seventh in the 100 after
entering the event as the
top seed.
Contaa Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or
shore@sun-herald.com

TARPON INVITATIONAL
Charlotte HS, Punta Gorda
Girls
Team scores: Lely 103.50, Golden Gate
90.50, Barron Collier 71.50, Charlotte 54.25,
Roswell (Ga.) 48.50, Community School of
Naples 45.25, Naples 44, Lemon Bay 40.50,
Merritt Island 35, East Lee County 32, Evan-
gelical Christian 30, Mariner 19, Gulf Coast
17, Lehigh 8, South Fort Myers 7, Seacrest
Country Day 5, Island Coast 5, Booker 4.
Individual results
HJ Kenflore Atilus (N) 5-6, Assita Toure (C)
5-0, Lauren Schmelzle (CSN) 5-0, Summer
Roorda (BC) 5-0, Christina Rolquin (BC) 5-0.
PV Julia Fowlie (C) 10-6, Tara Snyder (L)
8-0, Jenny Shackleton (GC) 8-0. LJ Dar-
lene Charles (GG) 18-5, Chim'sly Pericles
(GG) 16-4 %, ShantoyWilliams (L) 16-3 12. TJ
- Jenny Herrard (GG) 34-7, Summer Roor-
da (BC) 33-10 %, Shantoy Williams (L) 33-5
14. Discus -Jenny D'Alessandro (C) 134-1,
Stephanie Paul (CSN) 133-10, Sherry Lubin
(N) 107-5.
Shot put Stephanie Paul (CSN) 36-8, An-
drea Milarcik (BC) 33-9, Carlie Peacock (LB)
31-7. 3,200 relay Merritt Island 9:47.66,
Lely 10:01.57, Lemon Bay 10:03.61. 100H
- Isaiah Noel (C) 15.50, Ben Atkinson (FM)
15.56, Anderson Joseph (L) 15.97. 100 -
Ken'Dayzha Outten (ELC) 12.66, Shenica Ba-
zile (N) 12.70, Sabrina Lormeus (GG) 12.97.
1,600 Maura Rose Poling (L) 5:16.07, Erin
Gant (Ros) 5:21.42, Rachel VanAmbaugh


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PREP SCHEDULE
MONDAY
Baseball
Sarasota Classic: Charlotte vs.
Somerset Academy at Buck
0'Neil Baseball Complex, Sara-
sota, 4:30 p.m.
Cape Christian at Community
Christian, 6p.m.
Lemon Bay at Port Charlotte,
7p.m.
Softball
North Port at DeSoto County,
7:30 p.m.
Girls tennis
Charlotte at North Port, 3 p.m.
Boys tennis
North Port at Charlotte, 3 p.m.
Hardee at DeSoto County,
4:30 p.m.
Weightlifting
First round of district qualifiers
begin

TUESDAY
Baseball
Sarasota Classic: Charlotte vs.
Miami Springs at Buck O'Neil
Complex, Sarasota, 7:30 p.m.
Out-of-Door at Imagine, 6p.m.
Canterbury at North Port, 6 p.m.
DeSoto County at Lake Placid,
7p.m.
Fernandina Beach at Lemon Bay,
7p.m.
Port Charlotte at North Fort
Myers, 7 p.m.
Softball
Riverdale at Charlotte, 7p.m.
Riverview at North Port, 7 p.m.
Port Charlotte at North Fort
Myers, 7 p.m.
DeSoto County at Lemon Bay,
7p.m.
Tennis
Lemon Bay at Port Charlotte,
3p.m.
Girls tennis
Bishop Verot at Venice, 3:30 p.m.
Avon Park at DeSoto County,
4:30 p.m.
Bishop Verot at Venice (Laurel
Nokomis), 4p.m.

(Ros) 5:22.04.
400 relay Golden Gate 49.81, East Lee
County51.26, South Fort Myeres 51.84.400
- Kylee Rullo (EC) 1:00.53, Lauren Hanscom
(L) 1:01.01, Moriah Oliveira (EC) 1:01.47.
300H Amber Lewis (Ros) 45.47, Christina
Rolquin (BC) 47.96, Nikki Lenard (LB) 49.62.
800 Sierra Oliveira (EC) 2:24.62, Mallory
Bell (L) 2:25.50, Haley Blem (LB) 2:26.68.200
-DarleneCharles (GG) 25.94, Shenica Bazile
(N) 26.41, Sabrina Lormeus (GG) 26.93.
3,200 Devin Molloy (BC) 11:37.17, Maura
Rose Poling (L) 11:39.39, Lindsay Tomaini
(CSN) 11:51.54.1,600 relay Golden Gate
4:06.50, Lely4:09.95, Lemon Bay4:15.27.
Boys
Team scores: Charlotte 105, Lely 88.75,
Naples 75.75, Roswell (Ga.) 65.25, Barron
Collier 47.50, Fort Myers 41.50,Golden Gate
39, East Lee County 34, Merritt Island 33,
South Fort Myers 28, Lehigh 19, Communi-
ty School of Naples 17.50, Island Coast 17,
DeSoto County 17, Evangelical Christian
8.75, Mariner 7, Gateway Charter 6, Lemon
Bay 5, Seacrest 2, Booker 2.
Individual results
HJ Richard Annorat (L) 6-2, Noah Joseph
(L) 6-2, Jonathan Baker (CSN) 6-0. PV -
Kameron Stubblefield (BC) 12-6, Austin
Roman (L) 12-6, Tyler Whitt (Ros) 11-6.
LJ Joshua Norville (Leh) 22-7, Kendall
Sawyer (ELC) 22-7, Tyler Byrd (N) 22-2 12
TJ Tyler Byrd (N) 45-4 %4, Tajahs Jackson
(D) 44-0, Kei'onte Lattimore (C) 43-8 1/2. Dis-
cus-Richard Delphin (Ros) 161-8, Dan Paul
(CSN) 127-5, Marcus Brown (L) 124-8.
Shot put-Richard Delphin (Ros) 50-6,Trev-
or Hobbs (N) 46-9, Richard Klohr (IC) 44-10.
3,200 relay Naples 8:21.26, Charlotte
8:22.66, Barron Collier 8:24.70.110H -Crys-
tal McDougle (Ml) 15.09, Christina Rolquin
(BC) 15.86, Jenny Herrard (GG) 16.01. 100
- Devin Quinn (C) 10.85, Antwan Dixon
(SFM) 10.90, Tyler Byrd (N) 10.99. 1,600 -
Steven Cross (Ml) 4:30.12, Marshall Dillon
(C) 4:30.19, Garrison Kalvin (N) 4:37.81.
400 relay East Lee County 41.97, South
Fort Myers 42.81, Naples 42.88. 400 Co-
rey Murphy (IC) 51.18, Conley Oster (Ros)
51.24, Jackson Carisme (GG) 52.10. 300H
- Brandon Cachon (BC) 40.08, Isaiah Noel
(C) 41.19, Carlos St. Jean (N) 42.38. 800 -
Carlos James (Ml) 1:59.00,William Lunsford
(EC) 2:03.63, Dalton Herrity (L) 2:03.87.200
- Devin Quinn (C) 22.16, Kendall Sawyer
(ELC) 22.18, Giftson Bornelus (FM) 22.72.
3,200 Steven Cross (Ml) 10:02.73, Jesus
Hernandez (L) 10:09.20, Alyx Gonzalez
(GC) 10:16.36. 1,600 relay- Barron Collier
3:27.20, Charlotte 3:32.15, Naples 3:32.92.


rE Charlotte Sports Park

as the number one Baseball Spring Training Facility

Home of the Tampa Bay Rays and

the Charlotte Stone Crabs.

Voting ends Monday March 24th for

1 BEST READER'S CHOICE. Chosen by

readers of USA TODAY and 1OBEST.
The grand prize is a pair of tickets to see the
Stone Crabs from our suite on select dates at the
Charlotte Sports Park. The rules are quite simple.
You can vote as many times as I
you want by scanning the QR Code:
www.lObest.com/awards/travel/best.spring.training.facility
." .......... scan with your
...., smartphnone


-PagelO SP


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014
























*1






~Page 2 www.sunnewspapers.net feelingfit.com The Sun /SLrcIay Ma ch 23 2014


Feeling Fit


CEO
DerekDunn-Rankin

President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell
941-258-9522
dpowell@sun-herald.com

Feeling Fit Editor
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Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce
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Medical Advertising Executive
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Medical Advertising Executive
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klee@sun-herald.com

Columnists and Contributors
LaureenAlbrecht
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Judy Buss
Tom Cappiello
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Ted Robedee
Gretchen Sunderland

Deadlines
Supportgroup rii, i. l.111'|i lrli. ii
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to


News briefs and announcements must be
i,,, i, ,,,,,,,,,ii 'i ,1'ii 1.,ui,'tobeincludedin
Sunday's edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[ FI ..II FI I,, h,, ,I r. h,,.,I h i, ,,,, ,,r call
941-258-9530.

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
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Drive ',, 'i Ih1',, ii .954


I RO HEPU LS HER


A bad result ...


This article is about an experience
that I have just had and the bad
results.
Last Saturday was a remarkable
day in Southwest Florida. At 8 a.m.
temperature was about 53 degrees.
The sky was cloudless and the sun
was bright in the east. It was the kind
of day that you just wanted to be
outside. This being the case, I left for
my usual walk on Saturday morning,
which takes me out to U.S. 41 around
the shopping center and out the back
end to return home. It is a distance
of a little over 2 miles.
As I was walking I was in very high
spirits and my energy level was high.
I even jogged a bit this is unusual
for me as running is not good for
my 80-year-old knees and hips. I am
trying to keep them working and free
of pain.
About 4 blocks out from my home,
my mind was working and I remem-
bered back to playing hopscotch as
kids out in the street. I wondered
if I could still hop (a bad idea). So I
tried two hops on my left foot. That


Dave Powell
\,oiked, so 1 I\,:,ndeied if I could Mhop
tliee times oit mvi l\,gt foot
I stuccessfulk[ did t,- but thlie rltild
,_-ite did licit \v,_-ik i to ld \vo,-t titll as
a had idea All of i suddeni I fomiund
myself face doii-n :in thlie bhlacktop
anld a little dazed I stal ed to take


Stressful experiences have lbig, iiiiiiiediate effects o chlihldii'eis health


By APRIL FRAWLEY BIRDWELL
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

Science has shown that children
who experience stressful events
are more likely to face poor health
outcomes as adults, but new re-
search shows the effects may show
up much sooner in fact, almost
immediately.
Researchers at the University of
Florida (UF) discovered that when
children experience three or more
stressful events, they are six times
more likely to suffer from a mental,
physical or learning disorder than
children who didn't face these
traumatic experiences, said Melissa
Bright, a research coordinator for
the UF Institute of Child Health
Policy, or ICHP. Bright presented
her findings at the American
Psychosomatic Society's annual
meeting, held March 12 in San
Francisco.
"The kids who have the highest
number of adverse experiences have
the highest likelihood of having
multiple conditions," Bright said.
"It is not one poor health outcome;
it is a whole slew of poor outcomes
across the board."
UF researchers analyzed data col-
lected as part of the National Survey
for Child Health, which included
nearly 96,000 children from across
the United States. The survey con-
tains data on the number of adverse
experiences the children faced,
including parental divorce, econom-
ic hardship, exposure to domestic
and neighborhood violence, poor
caregiver mental health, exposure
to drug abuse and having a parent
in jail. The parents also reported on
any conditions their children had.
According to the study, between 11
and 24 percent of parents reported
that their children had been diag-
nosed with at least one disorder.
About 4 percent of parents reported
that their children had at least one
disorder from all three categories
- mental, learning and physical.
Children who had faced adverse
experiences were more likely to have
a disorder in every category than


children ihI, hII d not
Thie culpiit c'uld bet chcl'AIt'niC t:hircx
rtles, i vinclt leeeaic belieih veee
pi,:,mpt, cliaiige, t,-, the bod\"s
develop ng iieL iiitetl oii_-,td,_ Ile ;itd
mminunmtie \rtemn,. Buglirht ,aid Tliese
c liiilgee cail lead t,:, poo,,l leglta iO
o tlie stiess lep'po'iie ;iid ;-i de-
cieased ability\ t, fight disease
IIIn -'01 -'. tlie Ameica;iI Ac;aideim f
Pedilatic-, ieleaed ;i a p'ltc\ state-
i en t e td,_-,li nl g ilcle-ied effi_-,l
t,-, c-linhalt thlie effect cf tro c triec
cmn heallith\ bliai gi'i li iIn chil-
dieii Tliese ad\eie expei elice, aie
;-iffecttmig multiple dot mitaii f-, liealthli
SInI[lttIa eoii-,tlh\.- lie sahd \W e leed
;i hi,:,lrtIc ;ipploaclir t,, tackle trlis
Issu.e "
Atlihough thlie rtudti\ 'ih,'ed tliat
;id\eie expeilemice, aie liiiked tI
,iI mcitiea'sed i11k f4,-i \1 i V h-t liealtli
cod,- itt i,- thle iesea clieil d,-,ito't \et


kii'-,\\ if those expeileilces cause tlie
coiitio-Iri ti-, r _-cci, Buglirt -,aid
It iu, al',_- p,-,' ible tha liat h m\ing
a clild t itli multiple liealthli con-
dltl,_-It puts, seiiclu l il -m ci;Il td
emlt,-i t;iil tia it -,ii familtlu es.
miakmig thliemn moiie suceptrble tr
a;ideilse expei emices Sccli a-i c;ie'egi\ -
el meiitail llhies and dl\,_,lice. -shie
siit
\\e aie cuitieirtl c,[llectmig d;tita
f -i a iiev rtid it lih:li \ve plai tro
exa\imie trlis p,_-i, hlurt
i thlie iinext pliae ,f liei ieseaicli,.
Bi ghlt als-o hli pe t,:, loor k mi,-,lie
cl,-,elh at thle iteLiiile,_-iiel-t,-,ile ;-iltd
mmunume \rtem ctliaiige ;amitd thlieii
link tro poo,,l liearltli utc,'me, it
childhood
If ve t;aii idelirf tlriese cliainge,
ea;il\ oi,,. thliei i e c;ai develop Iirtei-
Veirntl,-,ii tr- lio-pefull\ pie\ent ,_-,me
Af tliese pool ,-,i'lutcome-,ie. slie said


DMU- _9 ,i1 '


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of Health & Hope


In Sunday's Feeling Fit!



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S Fwwweeling Fit. 0m


iiinentiili \ all the hlimb eie
rtill i:,kiing. aind I could ee aiind
bieathlie 1 'loI\h got tip \\Whenlii I a
traiitdiig. [I 't-iced qitre ;i bt 'f
bloo-,d ot1 IIm\ i ttI aid m\ in',-tlit
k\as feeling pufk
Lo iig ,: toi\ Yi,,li teiied a bit Nh\
SO' i. \li',' kia \ iitlig,. dil' \e im e to ;i
i\alk-in cliich bbut the 'oilv ':'ie opeii
liatd tc;ai im the paikiiig Ilot a didl
n1ot V;-iirt tr_ -peiid the ie ,-t of iml\ d;ai\
aidingng. Latei, inm\ wife dio 1 e me t,
Fai\cett Mleiniial IHo ,pital ta lieie I
\ ;\-F il ;_i11 d o!.u t il it t, li_-,l
[M\It~l ii ln e, \\eie ;ibisl,-,ion ,-, on
both kniiee,, iilight liind aind clin
I a liaid ;ai cut iiihide in\ mioutli
itlieie in\ teethli veit itio im\ _hottoin
lip Tlihat leuiied fou stitcrlies I also
liad seve e bi1:,- ,t o it liVt;itd ;-itd
cliiti Tod]i\a in i biite Ioo:ks like I
liake a g',atee I am iin, ,\ trll bhiNtmied
but iect\eied fi-intl ithe tiaumina
The les-on to bhe learned i that
\\lien \ou aie 80, do, not tlunk \,:,u
cain ddo, e\ei\lluli:i ,_g \ i did at age '8
N,:,\\ i\e wi-ll see if I foollo,, i \ ,n-,-i
;ad\-ice


:Page 2


The Sun /Sunclay Mai.:-i, 23 20'i 4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com





The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 feelingfit.com www.sunnewspapers.net Page 3
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Fawcett Memorial Hospital


To schedule a tour or for more
information, call 941-624-4441.


exempar. I sarted it m -srgon3D Jso9eisshoi

Fa99 9~sPatent aviato -mda-el- t e at ascean
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* The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 3


feelingfit.com


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Speech pathologists improve quality of life for Parkinson's patients


By BOB MASSEY
FEELING Firr CORRESPONDENT

The majority of patients with
Parkinson's disease (PD) or a related
disorder don't die from the disease.
As a patient's motor function
worsens, he or she has increasing
difficulty swallowing. Once in a
while, a condition called aspiration
occurs, where food or liquid gets
into the airway.
"It is the most common cause of
death for Parkinson's disease report-
ed worldwide," said speech patholo-
gist Roxann Diez Gross. "They don't
die of Parkinson's disease they die
of aspiration pneumonia. Food and
drink gets into the lungs, causing
infection. Your mouth is full of bac-
teria, so anything from your mouth
that gets into your lungs gets lodged
- where it's nice and warm and
the sugars allow bacteria to grow."
Gross will be the guest lecturer
April 25 at a meeting of a caregiver
support group, where she will
address "Swallowing and Breathing
and its Impact in Parkinson's
Disease." On April 26, she'll give
a CEU presentation to other
speech-language pathologists on the
clinical aspects of the same topic.
Sponsoring the event are local
speech pathologists Mary Spremulli
and Debbi Tarakofsky.
Tarakofsky has owned Swallowing
Diagnostics Inc. for 14 years. Her
mobile unit travels all over the state
to offer a procedure called a mod-
ified barium swallow a moving
x-ray image of a patient's swallowing
function.
"I was really happy to have access
to the services she provides for my
patients," Spremulli said. "When I'm
at a patient's home, I can pull up the
video image on the computer and
we can go over it again and I can
help them understand what's going
on with their swallow function."
She added that in her private prac-
tice, individuals with Parkinson's or
related disorders constitutes about
80 percent of her clientele.
"It's an interest of mine," she said.
"Because of that, I have an interest
in pertinent research that guides me
and other clinicians on how to help
people exercise and apply strategy
early in their disease process to
delay serious swallowing problems.
"Debbie and I have colleagues that
have wanted us to offer a profes-
sional presentation in this area for
some time," Spremulli said. "Dr.
Gross and I have known each other
15 years. She's a brilliant researcher
and a great person for Debbie and
me to bring to this area.


"With Parkinson's and related
disorders, if you had to identify
the two greatest risks, they would
be falls and all that entails, with
fracture hospitalizations, surger-
ies and general decline in function.
(That especially includes) decline
in swallowing, which includes what
we call aspiration, that is, food and
liquid getting into the airway."
The area of swallowing and
breathing is Gross's specialty.
"This is a huge quality of life
issue," Gross said. "Who doesn't
like to eat and drink? It's important
socially and emotionally."
She noted that, as a student,
she was taught that breathing and
swallowing were both separate
functions that "took turns" using
the same organs, the mouth and the
throat. But when she started to work
with patients that had tracheostomy
tubes placed in their airways, she
noticed their swallowing was more
compromised with the tube in place.
"It didn't look like turn-taking
to me," Gross said. "It looked like
the respiratory system played a
role in swallowing, and that has
been my research all these years
- does it play a role and how, and
how can we develop therapies for
swallowing that are based on the
respiratory system. In Parkinson's
disease, all the medications don't
improve swallowing and they don't
prevent a swallowing disorder from
developing."
Gross noted that for all of the
information available about exercis-
es and how they improve the swal-
lowing function, "We still haven't
changed that statistic that patients
with Parkinson's die of aspiration
pneumonia. So we need more, and
there's a lot of promise in the area of
targeting the respiratory system."
Her research showed that there's
a normal breathing and swallowing
pattern for most people and pa-
tients with Parkinson's don't display
that pattern.
"I have some early evidence show-
ing that, depending on where they
swallow in the respiratory cycle, it
can predict how safe the swallow
is," Gross said. "So Mary and I work
to get folks to re-coordinate their
breathing. She targets their respira-
tory system with exercises, and this
is new and emerging in the field,
which is why this information is so
crucial."
"Parkinson's was often viewed
through the movement and the
tremor," Spremulli said, "hence
it was characterized as a move-
ment disorder. But we're learning
a lot more about the nonmotor


symptoms related to the disease All
of the symptoms are really iIidio-us
It's unlike a person who has ai stike
who wakes up suddenly unable t,
speak or swallow or move. \\ ith
Parkinson's disease, that oinse ,t if
symptoms can take years."
Even though the body doeslft ip-
pear to be changing, she added. the
muscles are getting stiffer, ;iid the
coordination of breathing i-, getting
less competent.
The pathologists want to stui I
working with swallowing exeicilses
early on in the progress of t ie
disease, to stave off the decline if
the swallowing function.
"A lot of folks with some
Parkinson's don't know the\ hai e
swallowing problems, so it gets
tricky," Gross said. "And a Ica of
physicians don't know how [, qtues-
tion patients about a swalloWnig
problem."
"Sadly, even sometimes the
physicians wait until the pein sii IS
symptomatic, meaning thai Ihe\"ie
telling the physician that the\" e
choking and coughing, and oiik
then do they refer them foi ai s\ial-
low study," Spremulli said. Foi ine.
it's like, wouldn't it be easier to, lose
weight when you have 20 poulids
instead of 250 pounds to lose:' If
they're already getting matei iial iirto
their airway because their bhodd isi't
swallowing in a coordinated fshIiionl.
it's going to be so much haidei
for them to employ some of those
techniques you want them t, "
Tarakofsky agreed, based ,oin vi[i
she has experienced in her piaictice
"We've done more than 20,0.0U
modified barium swallows sie
said. "We continue to see the
knowledge growing out theie in hie
professional community. But e'ie
not seeing patients until the disease
process is far progressed, iisteaid o4
catching it at the beginning. Iheie
we can have the greatest impaic -
Mary Spremulli is a speecl0 i I-
guage pathologist in Port ChiP Ione
who owns Voice Aerobics. Foi moinic
information about Spremulli on
the April 25 and 26 events, call
888-787-5265.


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:Page 4


The Sun /Sunclay Mai.:1I -? 2320i 4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com










Finding unexpected clarity amid daily chaos


By RENEE LePERE
FEELING Frr CORRESPONDENT
The second week of meditation was
much rougher, due to circumstances
beyond my control that included an
injury, a migraine and a family mem-
ber with "slight" medical emergency.
It started when I got out of the
shower on Wednesday morning and
unceremoniously rammed my left
big toe into the bottom track of the
shower door that sits atop the edge of
the tub. I took out a significant chunk
of the nail, which was bad enough.
But it essentially sent a seismic crack
down the center of the remaining nail.
I would have to file down the splinters
along the crack and let me tell you
how happy my sore toe was to have a
constant sawing on it the nail wouldn't
catch on a sock. Two blood vessels
broke where the side of the nail inserts
into the skin.
"Nice job," I said aloud, as I exam-
ined the damage after I had stopped
seeing stars. But then my dry sense of
humor kicked in.
"You know, if you would have done
this in your 20s, you would have had
enough force behind it that the toe
would have snapped like a wishbone.
You're getting soft, kid."
Shoes and socks weren't even a good
idea, let alone yoga. We were going to
have to stick with strict meditation,
which has always been difficult for me.
After a few minutes, I grocery list.
"Okay, close your eyes and take a
deep breath," I think as I sit in simple


cross-legged position. "Breathe the
good stuff in, all the bad stuff out."
I focus on letting my facial muscles
relax I have a tendency to clench
my jaw. I remind myself to drop my
shoulders and breathe. Whenever
I'm stressed, the first thing that goes
in my breath. I tend to hold it and
breathe shallow, causing my neck and
shoulders to tense up. And in the next
coming months, things will be tense.
I need to learn to relax. I'll be going
back to school for physical therapy
assistant. I'll be getting up early to be
in Sarasota by 8:30 a.m. I'll need to
leave the house by 7:30 at absolute
latest because of the traffic 7 a.m.
will be better. I should get up by 5 a.m.
Should I work to start my day? No,
then I'll be getting up at 4 a.m. to be
at the gym by 5 a.m. so I can leave by
6 a.m., get showered and dressed and
there's no way that's happening.
"Stop," a voice in my head said,
gently. "You're grocery listing. Back to
the breath. See what happened? You
tensed up. Breathe. Refocus."
And so it goes for the rest of my
meditation. Me focusing for a few
minutes, grocery listing and then
having to nudge myself back on the
path. It's okay if this is how it goes. It's
a process.
The rest of the day goes pretty well
- until I get news from my brother
that a family member has been in
atrial fibrillation, the most common
type of cardiac arrhythmia in which
the regular electrical impulses gen-
erated by the sinus node become


disorganized and cause the atrium to
"flutter" instead of giving an organized
pump. The relative is scheduled for
a cardioversion the heart will be
stopped and then given a "therapeutic
electrical dose of electrical current," as
they would say in medical terminol-
ogy. In layman's terms, they're getting
the paddles to jump start the heart
into a normal rhythm.
The news is not surprising given
our family's cardiac profile our
great-grandfather died of "dropsy"
(congestive heart failure) at only 39.
Another great-grandparent died in her
sleep of a massive heart attack at 69.
A grandmother at 68. A grandfather of
congestive heart failure at 81. Although
the age of death in our family pretty
much keeps going up, the cause is
almost always a heart attack or stroke.
My brother and I have long accepted
we're playing, "Beat the Genes."
My mother, who was a registered
nurse on a cardiac unit for more than
a decade, assures me that cardiover-
sion is a pretty routine procedure -
"You know, except when it's you or a
loved one," she said.
And it's the atrium, not the ventri-
cles, which would be much, much
worse. This brings me little comfort.
I'm still restless for the rest of the
night. Sleep does not come easy or
early. I try meditating on my bed.
When that doesn't work my breath
is too shallow, too fast, and I can feel
my own heart racing I pace. And
practice my breathing. It isn't working.
It should come as no surprise, then,


FILE PHOTO
two days later, a migraine arrives. The
migraines I had in my teens and 20s -
when it felt like a buzz saw way trying
to carve my way out from the inside
of the skull are not the migraines
I have now. Since my 30s, the pain
is usually replaced by vertigo and
dizziness so severe that I've landed in
the ER after hours of dry heaving.
I've gotten good at knowing when
it's going to be a bad one or a less
severe one. I know this one is going to
be manageable. I take my medicine,
close the door to my bedroom to lower
sound. It's a little darker in my room,
too, though this one doesn't warrant
my sleep mask. Low light is tolerable.

MEDITATE 119


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* The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 5


feelingfit.com


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











Fawcett nursing officer wins national corporate award


By BOB MASSEY
FEELING Firr CORRESPONDENT

Ethan Elmore may be a registered
nurse, but he has a business-oriented
brain and that has helped him win
a prestigious corporate award.
The assistant chief nursing officer
at Fawcett Memorial Hospital, Port
Charlotte, was selected as the nation-
al winner of the 2013 HCA Innovators
Award.
Elmore won under the category
of Financial Impact with his idea
of "Improved Throughput, Staffing
and Scheduling," that consisted of a
series of interrelated spreadsheets to
aid efficiency in several areas of the
hospital.
"The issue was that our corporate
volume forecasting didn't work par-
ticularly well in a seasonal market,"
Elmore said. "It wasn't quite as reac-
tive with what was going on closer
to real time. The older method used
a longer period of historical data to
make inpatient nursing department
census forecasts. This (new) method
uses an algorithm based on more
real-time, recent historical data
instead of 3-year historical data.
In the wintertime, our volumes
go up significantly as opposed to
summertime."
Elmore's tools have produced a
90.5 percent reduction in emergency
room diversion and an increase
in staffing efficiency from 40 to 80
percent that's now being adopted
companywide.
"We essentially doubled our
forecasting staffing effectiveness,"
he said, "(We also) had reductions in
interdepartmental floating of staff."
The practice of "floating" mov-
ing a staff member who works in one
area to another to cover a staffing
deficit is generally unpopular with
staff who like to stay in the depart-
ment where they usually work.
"We can more accurately project


PH'-.T-., PPC'-., IDED
Pictured from left are Alexander Chang, chief operating officer at Fawcett Memorial Hospital; Kris Lukish, HCA West Florida Division vice-president
of human resources; Peter Marmerstein, West Florida Division president); Ethan Elmore, assistant chief nursing officer at Fawcett; Tom Rice, chief
executive officer, Fawcett; Kathleen Pace, chief nursing office, Fawcett; Andy Miller, chief financial officer, Fawcett; and Tony Welch, vice president
of human resources, Fawcett.


v,_-,lume iieed ,-,1 ;i gi gie ii liii -0 tihat
we d ii'tr lhake I,-,t loi t -trif fi -in- -lie
;-e;i t,-, tlie ie\r. Elml- e .iid. liicli
llIke r tlie stiff inoile i-rtinhed ,-i
.\ell A big coimpoinent ,f1i iti tihat it
i tool thI ili l helped iS quite ai bit
il ;- I I-ImlaItig_ aild lmlaklig deci l,_-,ioll
that ha\e tlb-ftailllalh\ [educed ,-,m
ER diveii, in houit lha\ing t, tiuiin
pa-leiitr \ ; _- fi'in Fakxcett's eilei-
geiic\ depaiiitment teI,, tliei li h-,ptail
\\When ilie hit became ai itie iII
2000 Elmhoie ne\ei expected hins
caieei o,-, take ,-I1 ;idm ini ltiaitike timII
\Whaft aflacted me t ,-,liiuilglig I
lithe \ picail miteieet iii ihealthric-ie ;-id
lielpming people." lie aid I th-liuLight
I \,_u-ldh be ai iuie ailietlierlsr 0i1


plaictiiiiei. but r xem tlie aidinil-
tiai- ii lute aild fi,-uid tliia t illr l m e
bettei "
PN ci f beci,-l gl' aiflf cluel
nui,II g 1-11 .- hcei. El oil, e \xaI- Fakxcett''
IC(U dliecti -ii aid diiecti iiif medical
,i-lc,'I, ;-lidtl ie em eigei Vc\ ioo i--,i
mliimal ei ;-i Elaglekxn ,-d C'-,m-m, n it\
H,-:,pital
Pie-elted iamiuaill\, tlie -HCA
l oIII-, to,-,I Axaid leclg1ze, thle
Ulilhmue c,-,iiimbutil,-ii emplo-\ees mmike
,-,xaiid fui iei ih g II i mU l- ,ln tlie
caiie imd ipi,-,kVemleir 1, hliumlili life
II -'01.:; tins l lg,:,l:,u pil,:cess
judged moie thalii 1.500 ideais. cul-
mimmitilgl iII tlie selection iii Elm',ie',
Aftel X-imieie nxeie cli-,sei it t lie


-.icilmlV level amind dmli-,ii levels.
xlieie Elm'oi:e x,:,n b,,otli, idea xeie
judged at the iiatoial compaml\ lekel
;lld tliee \ mimiei nxeie selected iii
thlie ftll,:\Uing caiteg,,i es Seiice
Excellence. Qualit\ & Patient Satet\,
;lld Fillaliclal Im paict
Eaicli h xiiei iecei\e, $10.000i ;iii-I
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- c-Im p;-ilm V 'tlmidei E)i Tli',-l;-i F
Fi st II
\We aie extiemel\ pioud 1A Ethain
(,:,i dekelopmng i hucli ll1 iiii'lll-V-le
idea that ultimately\ fulilei tipio,\e
thlie ,--veilill c-iie of ou'ti pailel -." -id
Fakxce tt CE() Tom Rice He', ;-ii a,,et
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The Sun /Sunclay Mai.:l-, 23 20'i 4


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Couple's future in turmoil after diagnosis of younger-onset Alzheimer's


By ANITA CREAMER
THE SACRAMENTO BEE

Tracy Broshar knew that something
was amiss by the fall of 2012. Her
longtime partner, Jennifer Small, was
only 49 then, but increasingly she was
losing track of the details she used to
be so good at handling.
Travel plans, for example. Jen
loved to help map out their travels,
researching what to see and do in the
far-flung locales they enjoyed visiting.
But when Tracy made reservations that
spring for a trip to Kauai, Jen hadn't
seemed interested in making any of the
arrangements, despite Tracy's urging.
Frustrated with her, Tracy planned
their activities at the last minute as
they flew to Hawaii.
"I thought it was menopause that
was making her forgetful," said Tracy,
now 55. "I truly did."
Together 15 years, Tracy Broshar
and Jennifer Small, now 51, live in
east Sacramento, Calif., and own
several rental properties together. It
was Jen's job every month to take the
rental checks to the bank, but as 2012
progressed, she began to forget. At one
point, she volunteered to paint the
interior of one of the rentals, only to
paint the same section of wall over and
over.
"I thought she was being passive
aggressive," said Tracy. "I'd say, 'Just go,
and let me do that.' I'm truly grateful
I didn't scream and holler, but we got
frustrated with each other a lot."
Jen, who worked for the state, had
no explanation for her behavior. She
seemed surprised when Tracy pointed
out her lapses.
"I just didn't know anything was
wrong," she said. "It's crazy. I thought
everything was all right."
At home one day that fall, Jen got
upset trying to send an email. When
Tracy looked over her shoulder at the
computer, she saw that Jen was repeat-
edly typing the email address into the
Google search function.
"Instantly, I knew something was
drastically wrong," Tracy said.
Jennifer's co-workers had realized it
by then, too. She agreed to see a doctor
- but by the time the appointment
came around, had forgotten why.
"She truly had no idea," Tracy said.
And so they waited in the doctor's of-
fice, hoping for the best outcome they
could imagine, something survivable,
something that surgery and rigorous
treatment might cure: a brain tumor.
After Jen took a battery of tests, they


MCT PHOTO


Jennifer Small, left, and Tracy Broshar, walk Lucy and Abby on February 20, 2014, in Sacramento, Calif. The two married after Jennifer, 51, was
diagnosed with Alzheimer's.
sat together, stunned and silent, as the pages of Jen's memory will disappear, met so many more 50-year-olds than
doctor told them that she had demen- wiped clean as her short- and then ever before with Alzheimer's. It's the
tia. Although medications could slow long-term recall fade. baby boomer push. There are just more
its progress, there was no known fix Like all people with Alzheimer's, people now in that age group.
for what had gone wrong with her. By she'll slowly forget the people she has "And people are seeking help earlier.
the spring of 2013, a positron emission loved, the life she has led and every- There's more awareness now."
tomography scan of her brain verified thing that has mattered to her, eventu- Maybe that's because behavior that
the diagnosis: She has younger onset ally losing the ability to respond to the can be dismissed at age 75 as forget-
Alzheimer's disease, which affects more world around her. Alzheimer's patients fulness or eccentricity, just another
than 250,000 Americans in their prime, live an average of eight years after di- symptom of old age, seems outland-
before they reach age 65. agnosis. It is the nation's sixth-leading ishly out of character at 50. Although
"I was numb that first day listening cause of death, some younger onset cases are genetic
to the doctor," said Tracy. "I'd turn away In the face of their looming fears, this in origin, most early onset Alzheimer's
from Jen as the doctor spoke, so I could couple decided to embrace life and diagnoses, like Jennifer Small's, have no
fight back tears. We went to IHOP af- love. On Oct. 12, in front of 100 friends known cause.
terward and sat there. One of us finally and relatives gathered in their small What researchers know for sure is
said, 'I can't grasp this.'" backyard, Jennifer Small and Tracy that all cases of Alzheimer's involve the
Just more than a year later, Jen has Broshar were married, death of brain cells, which are choked
lost touch with how she felt in those Only about 5 percent of the nation's by abnormal tangles and plaques
moments. Alzheimer's cases occur in people who of protein. People with high blood
"I don't remember," she said. haven't yet reached their mid-60s. pressure, circulation problems and
One of the most unwelcome diseases That proportion has remained steady diabetes are considered at higher risk
of older age, Alzheimer's has intruded through the decades, but the huge age of developing the disease, as are people
on the quiet domesticity of their mid- wave of the baby boom has ramped up with a family history of Alzheimer's.
dle years, bringing with it disbelief and the raw numbers behind the data. But science can't yet pinpoint why
sadness and shortening Jen's life span "Many of us in this field are really some people with those risk factors get
by decades. The future they imagined, noticing that the numbers of younger dementia and some don't. And science
a happy retirement together, is gone. people with Alzheimer's disease are can't explain why Jennifer Small began
They don't know how long this unex- ballooning," said Elizabeth Edgerly, losing her memory in her late 40s,
pected new journey will take, but they Alzheimer's Association of Northern
know that over time, the writing on the California chief program officer. "I've ALZHEIMER'S 118


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New clues found to preventing lung transplant rejection


By CAROLINE ARBANAS
WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY

Drugs that broadly suppress the
immune system after lung transplan-
tation inadvertently may encourage
organ rejection, according to a new
study in mice.
Organ transplant patients routinely
receive drugs that stop their im-
mune systems from attacking newly
implanted hearts, livers, kidneys or
lungs, which the body sees as foreign.
But new research at Washington
University School of Medicine in St.
Louis suggests that broadly damp-
ening the immune response, long
considered crucial to transplant
success, may encourage lung trans-
plant rejection.
In a surprising discovery, the
researchers found that newly trans-
planted lungs in mice were more
likely to be rejected if key immune
cells were missing, a situation that
simulates what happens when pa-
tients take immunosuppressive drugs.
These long-lived memory T cells
are primed to "remember" pathogens
that infiltrate the body and quickly
trigger an immune response during
subsequent encounters. In heart, liver
and kidney transplants, knocking
down memory T cells with immuno-
suppressive drugs helps to ensure that
the immune system recognizes a new
organ as the body's own.
But not so in lung transplants,
according to the new research pub-
lished online Feb. 24 in The Journal of
Clinical Investigation.
"In mice, memory T cells are critical
for a lung transplant to have a good
outcome," said co-corresponding
author Dr. Daniel Kreisel, a
Washington University lung trans-
plant surgeon at Barnes-Jewish
Hospital. "A lot of transplant recip-
ients receive drugs that indiscrimi-
nately deplete many different T cells.
But in lung transplants, this strategy
may contribute to organ rejection."
In light of the new findings, the
researchers think current immune-
suppression strategies should be
re-evaluated in lung transplantation.
"Most immunosuppressive drugs
were adopted for use in lung trans-
plants based on their results in other
solid organ transplants, without an
appreciation that the lung is differ-
ent," Kreisel said.
The research also may help explain,
in part, why the success of lung
transplants in people lags far behind










,TI


FILE PH,-.T'-..


othei ,-,lhd ,_-ligan tilina ,plalt,
Fitve Veais aftei lun,.7g tiia plaiita-
tioni, fekei tliiii liilf ,A irhe tiiiinpliiai-
ed lulng aile stll IIctioIigII, accoid-
ing Ito tie II U Oi.aiin Picuieineni
and Ti-iiiplaJitiial-oii Net\,-ik Tliin
Colpiiel, witlh 5-\eal oligail ,ui\-i\aj
rates ,-, aibutr 70 peiceiir i lieheiia.
kidne\ aind liei tiaiiansplani
The poo,,iei ,-utch-inee airei llung
traii plaii tia oiii ;ii e iel;ited l;igel\ :,
higheiiel ejectiiin iaite. the ieseaiiclieis
said A.butr 1.800 hing tianniiipliia iie
pe ,,i iined eaicli \eaii iII the UIJied
State-
"The high failuie iaite of lung
traiinplaiini is ;i iIIIjoi ipioblem.in
said c,:-c,:i iepondiiig auit-lii -)Di
Alexaindei upnck, a \\hslungton
Univeisit\ lIunig tiiinplaiii tugeiin ait
Baiines,-Iewili H,-:,pitil Lungs aie
unique UnIilike otihiei oiga.iii. tlie\ iie
coiI[iitiI;Ill\ expo,,sed ,, baictei a. -ii. iI -
es aind evei %1liiig elke Iii ihe eiivi-
roniielt, and ke ihllk thiii, mcie-ie5,


lie i4-k A clii,-iihic iiejeciii,_, ;1iiid hie
e\enituil ftiilutie of tihe -igiin "
Nlemoi\ i T cells iegulail\ paktiol
tihe hung.,. hlieie lie\e dfin.ti/guilli
lvinlessi cliallen.ges like cat daiindei ,1-i
riee polle fiio ini, ,ie sei i-,I iiic ul, l
like iespiiuai \ vuii iues ,0i pailio:geiiic
baicteiiai \\itliiurt tliee cells. the
iiniinine ,\ ,tein lecogi1zes ;ai iievl\
lik-1llplalled lu gi, lihaii ful alld
iiioiu,I111 ainatack [liat eveltulall\ cani
lead r, iejectio iio if rlie ,oi:;-ii1
p. a p i-ii o,--f clie stuid\. tlie iesea ichieis
pei foi ined hllg iatisiplait Iii mice
\\lien ieiv -i \ T cell veie aiben iii
tliese mice. tlie ieI\lv [itiaiplawied
luiii:', ulideieiir iejecti-iii The
ieseaicliei i-ulid e\-idence cif'4ekeie
i1;-Im m ;ItIo, iim the htltg ,. t11 I di-
caii liait t lie IinuiiIe Sv srem liaid
iiisntigia ed all ;i-_ggie,_,ie \e attack ;-g1n_2 ,t
tihe flieign ,_-ig;i
Ho\e\ ei. lien rlie scleliirlr
mfusied memini\ T cells, in i thlie
l _ing lecipiei,., rlie\ co-uld reduce


Ii -inJII;-iitio- ;-i td pieveit iejecti',-,
Fu lihei. the\ defined t hlie nmilecului
paihlma\i b\ iicli ncmeuiii\ T cells
ii;iti;ill\ damiipeii thlie bhod\', iepoinie
t,:, lung tiinplant, Rathei than
aittickmiig t lie luii:, i memoi\iv T cellk,
tlleashi a; cascade of ,-igilllg moil-
ecule, tiihat elcouiiage thle Iimile
v,\ltem o ,-, see tlhe liaillplahted lunig as
tlie bod\" ,_-\ii
Based cm t lieii lldil the. le ie-
seaicliei \;-Illt t-, =1111 \;I\-VS to elec-
ri el\ t-ig_2er iiinuiiim.-.u, ppie sl._-.ii iii
lIig tii-,pllt.. elc luiage m em1 --
i\T Tcells-,, t thive \hlnle elmilmintl g
.:[iei T cells, t[ha[t lhaim uaiinaplalted
lu nl.7s
\\e ieill\ niieed Ir develop iiiiiimime
Stuppie si,_,ii c i irtegiel jul f ,-,tiIi:g
tiia-,I plai tr ihir bi'',t rlie aihili\
o, imein\ii T cells r, d, t lieii ,ob
Klupichik ,hidl Tisnm I\ giv ie ieI\lv
lia1iNplaited lug1:), a much bettei
clhance cif ti\i\-ing ong ;itei ie
ll -1,lI pl ilt i1_-,vei '


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:Page 8


The Sun /Sunclay Mai.:l-, 23 20'i 4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com











How states are tackling health disparities


By MICHAEL OLLOVE
STATELINE.ORG

African-Americans are more likely
to suffer heart disease and diabetes
than whites. The cancer death rate
for men is a good deal higher than it
is for women. American Indians and
Alaska Natives are more likely to smoke
tobacco than Hispanics, blacks or
whites. And Native Hawaiian adults are
less likely to exercise than other ethnic
groups.
These differences are called "health
disparities," and in the last two de-
cades, the federal government and the
states have focused on eliminating
them.
Q: How do health officials identify
disparities?
A: Data, of course. The U.S. Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention
compiles lots of statistics on health
outcomes and access to health care
services and then breaks down the
results by age, gender, race, etc. What is
the infant mortality rate based on the
race of the mother? How do education
levels relate to hypertension? What re-
gion of the country has the highest rate
of suicide? Many states collect their
own data to break results into smaller
geographic units, such as county or
even ZIP code.
When it comes to health disparities,
data is all important. "The solutions are
only as good as the data going in," said
Robert Like, director of the Center for
Healthy Families and Cultural Diversity
at the Robert Wood Johnson Medical
School at Rutgers University.
Q: So once they have the data, then
what?
A: Once the disparity is known, the
challenge is coming up with a strategy
to reduce it. Sometimes the best way
to attack a health disparity is to take a
broad approach. Low-income people
are less healthy than wealthier ones, in
part because many of them lack health
insurance. The Affordable Care Act tries
to tackle this disparity by expanding
Medicaid eligibility and providing
subsidies for low-income people to
purchase insurance on the health
exchanges.
Sometimes a disease or condition is
especially pronounced in a geographic
area. Asthma is more common and
more severe among children, women,
African-Americans and Puerto Ricans.
But the main factor appears to be
where you live, not who you are: Many
of the people who have asthma live
in poor, inner-city communities. The


- .-
a


way to tackle the problem, therefore,
is to educate all the people and practi-
tioners in urban neighborhoods about
preventing and treating the disease,
rather than focusing on a particular
race, age group or gender.
Q: What about disparities that affect
specific groups?
A: In those cases, cities and states
can take a much narrower approach.
For example, after Maryland discovered
that the residents of a home for seniors
in Annapolis used a hospital emergen-
cy department at an unusually high
rate, the state declared the residence a
"health enterprise zone" and opened
medical offices in the first floor. The
expectation is that the residents will
use those offices to meet most of their
medical needs and the rate of emer-
gency room visits will plummet.
When a particular ethnic group is
prone to a disease, the challenge is
finding an approach to education, pre-
vention and treatment that will reso-
nate with that group. At the most basic
level, that might mean creating and
distributing educational materials in a
specific language. A more sophisticated


approach might be to boost providers'
"cultural competency."
Many health systems recognize the
need to have interpreters on hand to
help non-English speaking patients.
Cultural competency is a step beyond
that. It means ensuring that health care
workers are well-versed in the culture
of a specific community, familiar with
its customs, behaviors, and religion.
The idea is that medical providers who
understand the culture in which they
work are more likely to be effective.
For example, a doctor who is familiar
with the dietary customs of a patient's
ethnic group will be better equipped to
suggest healthier eating habits. Being
aware of male-female social norms can
help doctors and nurses avoid offend-
ing patients during examinations. And
in end-of-life medical situations, it's
important for health care providers to
be familiar with the rituals and beliefs
of the patient's particular faith.
The concept is now so widely
accepted that many states have
adopted requirements that medical
practitioners take cultural compe-
tency courses as part of their medical


FILE PHOTO
education or as a requirement for
relicensing. Many states also have
adopted programs to entice medical
providers of certain ethnic and racial
groups to work in communities with
similar characteristics.
Q: Surely there is more to it than
language and cultural training for
doctors and nurses?
A: Much more, and that's why the
fight against health disparities is
stretching into areas once deemed far
outside the health realm. "Eliminating
health disparities is not just about
clinical intervention," said Mildred
Thompson, director of the PolicyLink
Center for Health Equity and Place,
a research and advocacy group that
focuses on the issue. "We also have to
look at changing the environment, and
that has to do with everything from
crumbling infrastructure, housing,
transportation, and access to healthy
foods."
To remain healthy, people need
housing that is free of lead paint,
asbestos and dust mites.
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* The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 9


feelingfit.com











Gut bacteria can cause life-threatening infections in preterm babies


By ELIZABETHE HOLLAND DURANDO
\\, ,,,I,.,,,'li,, ,, ,,'.

Babies bh, Imi pieumatiel aie
sIr \i iiIg i t tII rcieai tg tii nhels But
man wirithsaljId ciloIIplihcariolls oIf
ea hi i buit I :,ni ,:, suffer late-,onset
sepsis life-rhieateninig, bli',idslteamn
infecti'lns that Strike after infants
reach 7it' ouiS :f 1age
while e earl\ -,inset sepsis oftei Is
caused bI pat-logeis itacqtuied] fi1om
thie amm-ti'hc satt :1 bl Ih catal, tihe
causes ,if latie-oi,,set sepsis have beeit
far le.ss cleal But iito\, ies-eaiicheis
at \\asIiigToit x U eieiivslit School ,iif
MedilcmIe iii St LouistlN have dilscOveied
thait pietem bihahies ,' gut liarlboli
infectious lmiclhoes ithait cait cause
late-,otnset sepsis
Tihe iesearcli is puhishied Miaictl'i -
in C(i-hcal hIfecrious Disteases
Thieie is a[r tiemeltdOtluS emliphasis it
intelimtle-caie tulits tiiouglitou tlhe
WAild 1r ,il s'toNrppini:g ilfectiec sll related
to the inseei, 'in iof \ s. catlieteis 0,i
othiei tubes, but that leaves a sizable
suhbse t if people \lio :'get bloodslltieamn
infections ',fiim geimS thiat don't
necessary ii leside itl ie skii. s-aitd
selitll autli'i E)I Phillip I Ta tihe
M eIxl I E Car-I;-italiaI Pr'ifess,,l if
Pedia tics It's beeit suspected t hat
tliese ontie iimfectiits collime fioin, the
gut Ti s ieseaicli pioves rthat -"
T]ie leseaiclieis. iI collaboiatiolni
with scientists at Michigat state altd
thie Utieisl ,, of N Minesotia, foiuiid
tilee trpes ,of potential liaimful gut
micicbhes iii thie hbloodstieamts ',-f imlos
babies i tlhe sItudh \\Itho developed
late-,inset sepsis E cohi .gioup B
srep anId S maicescellS
Thie imtdlmgS stuggest ite\i Srra-
egiees rt, detect and priexei se\eie
bl'oodstieain imfectils i II itel-iatal
intemiNsive caie tlutls i NIC Jsi altd
tatta such sliategies iiiclude lie tlgut ais
a ta iger
Tihe hilidigs also ale lelexanit ,,
otihei partiet popularioIst. saih sttlud
ci-autlioi Di ) Baihbaia B \\aei.;-Ia
pi :,fess,,l r1'f pediatliritS \io t'tieats pa-
tients -at St Ltuils Citldien's HIospital
irthhough oa11 .i strld \\ratis IIni pieteiri
itfaitrs, its applicablil\ isn much
mobile bhioad aid iai include people
whil,' ale susceptihle o b'loodsltieam
itfectiois,.t. f:ir example, people IlI
intesimtxe caie tuatlits 01 \itlh citllic
illnesses. ,:I1 cancel patients \itho take
medhicime thal inti \ supplies rtheii
immniite s\sNeis. \\a;-I iei Saidh
Latie-,olsetr sepsis IS IIot lust a
disease iI pierem inimtifats its a
cautlse if, ser ii,'tl iiness anid death
amolnmg maii acutely ill and imtmmillo-
compiomiriSed patients "
Sepsis. \xihichi coi it hbutes t, I,-h lliins
of dtllais III healthi-caie cosNs each
yea;i. iccuriNS \iei trih e imintle sNs-
tem lrnias t -ait ,ker \hehiieinmig respoitse
to a bacterial imfectiitl The bhid\
releases chelhmicals iitri the blhd It,,
fight thie Imfecti,,i. but tris tulggeis
widhesppiead ilita-tlilari-itihata call
lead r,: bl,:,d clols iNaiId leakW bl,'ood
vessels It sexei e cases, sepsis causes


I 1hock. :1.iga.iii Iilurie an ild deaiti
It' x ildel accepted tihta pieterin
hahies ;ail patient of all ages -
cait aicquire nucli iitfectio-l' vitil \ .
catlietel, ;aiidl ,iiei tuber Tliete
iitfecriiS ;ie tliouglith to bhe hli-,pital-
ha';,e-ied i otheriithe -isS'Ociaietl -itlh
hieailthi caiie
Ab,'ti 2'0 peicenit 'f perieteri ibhieN
ideelop late-oiinet i[epsNis ()eirall.
abhiit 10 it -0 peicenit 'f iinfait
xlit'oe iitfecrnliioln aie't l ucceNfull\
rerteriel itlh aitIbihiOthic-. die becti!.le of
the cilittirni Ti thl ea, itel- ite r ;aiieN
aicclOldiili to the b;iacteii;i c-itiil:)
sepsiN. 'ollme _guit oIigami-nIl i reult Im
hlihei ldeathe itaeN,. im tle iainge of -20
r :;iU peicein
Tite \\Valitiit'ion U'iieiritV I11-
veintigatolirN Nrtluliedl -I 7 plelitlinie
iita-itr fri in xlito'in rlie\ coillectedl all
Ni,,,1I -.ainpie,. begiitiiitgaN Ni '''it ;ai
po-ible aftei hibtlih Tle bhahie libad
been atinittedt t thie NICU ait St
Li-,'l Chliilien's H,-ipiral. ixhtic lihia
Nriitgeite iitlectiolii-coliiol plriacicehe
an1d sepsis irateNr that fall bel',x trie
itari[oiIal ;aier;ige st1ll. ; 1 ;-iaftei rltee
tdai\ i if age. 1 1 If I[tle iitfait de el-
opedt sepsis
Tite lee-eaiclieirN. v,,inkiig irith
Ntclelitrir ;ai Tite (ieti'me linritiute
;ait \\a hliiti 'ito Ulleit ,ie \ Sclc i ,of
Nledhiciie. umNed egei ic'me Nsequleiticitg
ro c,,mnpaie bhacte ;i it trie hbli'd
amnples ,'f rite 1 1 Iaffected ImIItfat-r
with bacteii a itUmi II t heiir ,tiil
almnple. v htici aie ;ai pioxm fr mil-
cilhbeN ri the Io'xei irmterrie, e.1 -tigut
To iaNsess ih liether Nepml- ca-tiliitg2
mltfecrliiit 'piead berxeetn miit-fatr.
tle Nclelcisti ails-o cOnpariedi Nr,,l-
hased bactei l ritl acre b ritel li Ni i stol


-uinpleN fi, in trx', gi pNt if i, aitrIN-
WirtllOut epsmis
In even oeitf rite 1 1 iit-fait, lixIto
developed Nepsis,. tle leseaicliei,
fo'nid tihait bacteria iI Iittool 'aIinples,
takeit dta\I-, n keek, befoiie rie ,hiiet
if, epsiu inacitcied b;aicte i;i II tie
blo,,td Naample, trakeit latei., Nuggeriitg
that bacteria f in tlie _gut iatiei
thanit fi'in ,,tihei pai it f rite bhd\t -
quire likely\ caused tlie blh''dstlieamn
imfectioit
\e ,b teied trie ,i i iiga itiin fiin
tite hbl',td aitd thei i' ilated thie
o .i iiiigat .l ,ilinl thie Nrtool a tid their
,equeiienced bhoti". \\a;inei e\plained
\\e could tell. because rite sequenice,
ieie igeiteticalhl idleltical. raita tle
,tluice cif r ,ita t i i iigai in ;ix i, tle sam e
iI tle blh' ,-,d aN ivxitar ixaN tI i tle N[trool "
Tlie\ ;a-,o f'itlitd rite Name iiuci'hbeN
III tle rtol -unpiple Afm iitfa;i li io-,e
NIC U Nra\ ovei lapped. tluggefrinig
rhitar Nucli btacte ;i occial,,lo;ailh ;aie
r ir i litunmtedt fiin i ;it fa t i- ;-iltam .
tlhoughi t ie bacte i;i doi't ;il;ai\, lead
tr llne-,s,
N,, one cain be c,:,mpleteh Nter Ile.
it i, mneVit;ible thalt b;icte i;i xiii be
eitco''teied bt iml;-tfa[ i tlie t ee
erriitg-... said Ta ii iho it al' o ak;I


piol fe'.' ,,- .ino ilecula micrlhiObilog'i
\\e di, nit'- knit:x thie O rI:giit 'f these
bacte i;Li liti' iost cases H1,-'xexei. rtiNs
sthudX tellk, s tl thait ait least Ia ;i ,ubet
of iii;tillit. lixit' develop blh'roodrtieaun
mIfecrioitN. rite ge tltl ha t i a;ide, tlhieii
hbl,:r: itd loi, t eN l ithe teii ghe i _-il ltesri-
II;al rtiact- fI ;ait leasr a fex\\ da\ behefiie
it caitu.es. Neps.i'.
Tliit'an- ,ait ppiritunri\ ,, be ,itn top
1of colOii'ZttiOr 'ii d at, be aggeixlve
Ii piexelt dlSeiiig i lenimiti 'it berxeelt
imfantr, in NICU-k atind iitln imntfatr,
ix it' aie colo'iized TIle colcept rf
Nepsis ;i, ,gut Iiifectil 'iti ffel, ;-i iteix
r-tiateg ,v r, piexem t triN ,er iil0 ,.
hiot'pl[;iI-;-tictured coditirn iiimdepelt-
deit Af a-isd!.l!t s.kmt caie. Ihtchi ixe
ciitrIituIe ro eildoire
\\Va;iei rtie'.ed tai trie titdliltg
imticth;-e ;I ieed ro cci itSidei mIfec-
lOIIt-cO-ItrlOI -tepN Oumtlfide if ,t lo-e
taikei iegatidmgthll tie IIme i iti of l\
;-Itld oihiei tube, iIto pairelt,
\\e c'uldh be etpetdmnlg mlii',, cif
dollai I-, t decieae liute-ielated ,epis,.
but hiealth-caie ;aitd im fecti,-it-clli lr 1
ex\peit-, litaxei't addietred t it, otihei
components. Nhie s.aid C-,nthtlering
Oti ltl itl tgN, i .llN' 'ih uld be Ilooiked ;ait
Imolice bioidlh aind moire IieteNI el\"


ANNOUNCEMENT


Dr Jaimnela J DulaneN and her Staff
are back caring alt Caring Way


Board Certified
Cardiologr


Effective Monday, March 17th
Spc1 iiii/i!..' li C.(i (Ir \.ictiil, i=" CuJh k and pid \ lioin ol 0 '1 i(li(\Iia'cluir DicD.iw c

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Tel: 941.235.9231
FAX 41 235-23r1


MICHAEL R. MARKGRAF. D.D.S.

General & Implant Dentistry
Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry ^ -
301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273
w w w www.drmarkgraf.com


The Sun /Surnclay Mai,.:-i, 23 20'i 4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com











Coping with a difficult boss


Treatment for Knee Pain


Learn about and see a live demo of the latest
resurfacing procedure designed to relieve pain
due to osteoarthritis while sparing the healthy
bone and ligaments surrounding it. To register,
call 941-637-2497.

Wednesday, March 261 5:15 p.m. 6:30 p.m
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte Conference Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

Shining Light on a Delicate Topic

March is Colorectal Cancer Awareness Month,
and a good time to learn how the second
leading killer in the United States can be
prevented and cured with minimally invasive
techniques. To register, call 941-637-2497.

Thursday, March 27 I 5:45 p.m. 7:00 p.m.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte Conference Center
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte


Nicholas Connors, M.D.
Orthopedic Surgeon


Domingo Galliano, M.D.
Colon, Rectal and
General Surgeon


Cardiac Diet Nutrition Class: 2 Opportunities
Learn about heart-healthy, low-fat, and low- o
sodium food options and also how to read and S
understand food labels. To register, call 941-
637-2497.

Tuesday, April 1 I 9:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m.
The Wellness Center at Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
733 East Olympia Avenue, Punta Gorda
Tuesday, April 15 I 9:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m.
The Wellness Center at Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
733 East Olympia Avenue, Punta Gorda

HealthFair Mobile Screening: 3 Sessions

Bayfront Health has partnered with HealthFair to ,
offer cost effective and convenient mobile health|
screenings. These in-depth and painless tests
check for abnormalities that can lead to stroke,
heart attack and aneurysm, and all test results
are reviewed by a board-certified physician. To
register, call 800-519-4325 (HEALTH).

Saturday, April 51 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Walgreens
3795 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda
Tuesday, April 15 I 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Publix
1291 South Sumter Boulevard, North Port
Saturday, April 19 I 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Winn-Dixie
3280 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte

Seating is limited, so registration is required.

)0Bayfront Health
k i Port Charlotte Punta Gorda
Bayfront.com


By GRETCHEN SUNDERLAND
SPECIAL TO FEELING FIT

Is your boss driving you crazy? Are
you considering quitting because
of him or her? Is the stress of trying
to please your boss making your
life miserable? Do you start feeling
anxious on Sundays, just picturing
going to work on Monday?
Most people in the work world
have run across an employer who is
demanding, tactless and, well, just
plain bossy. You know the one who
barks orders like you're in the mil-
itary, runs over people's feelings or
who is so task-oriented that he or she
doesn't listen to anybody. This type
of manager may give you too much
work to do, and then expect it all to
be finished on an early deadline.
And a lot of employees first work
themselves to the ground for this
boss and then decide it's not worth
it and leave, hoping that the next job
will be better.
But is there a better alternative
than getting super stressed and
bailing out?
Yes, I think there can be.
First, we have to differentiate
between abuse and insensitivity. If
your employer is truly abusive -
screaming, deliberately humiliating
employees, sexually aggressive, etc.
- you need to report him or get out.
Life is too short to put up with that.
But what about the "insensitive,"
overbearing boss who is driving you
nuts? What can you do about him?
Here's the answer: step back and
try to understand his personality and
your own. If you understand a per-
son's personality style and how that
affects their behavior, than you may
be better able to have a functional
relationship with them.
There are four basic personality
categories that people generally fall
into. Here they are, along with some
of their traits:
*Relator. Relators are people-ori-
ented, but prefer one-on-one rela-
tionships instead of crowds. They are
usually calm, softer spoken, shy away
from conflict, and are warm, reliable
and steady. They are cooperative and
friendly. They tend to be attracted to
careers that help people, like cus-
tomer service, social work, teaching,
or nursing.
*Socializer. Socializers are also
people-oriented, but love crowds
and being the center of attention.
They can talk to anybody about
anything. They have high energy and
love action. Many are spontaneous
and open. Picture a sales person or
motivational speaker.
*Thinker. Thinkers tend to be
focused and task-oriented. They deal
well with details and systems. They
appear calm and thoughtful, and love
to work on projects, as long as there
are no quick deadlines. They can
appear serious and are usually quite
steady and reliable. A lot of thinkers
are engineers, IT technicians, and
CPAs.
*Director. Directors are task-ori-
ented and can make quick decisions.
They can be impatient and appear


1
Is


Gretchen Sunderland
insensitive because they are focused
on getting things done. They can be
firm, competitive and good prob-
lem-solvers. Many are doctors, heads
of corporations, or politicians.
You may see yourself in one of
these descriptions right away, or in
a combination of two of the descrip-
tions. Most people have a dominant
style and a secondary one. If you
want a more accurate assessment
and description of your personality
style, you can take the assessment
in the book, Platinum Rule, by Tony
Allessandra.
Now, let's look back at your boss's
personality. I suspect he or she
comes close to the director style,
while you may be one of the other
styles, most likely a relator or thinker.
So, knowing this, how does this
help you?
It can help you if you understand
not to take your boss's behavior
personally. It's not necessarily about
you. If the boss is a director per-
sonality type, he or she is all about
the task and producing results. Your
boss certainly not thinking about
your feelings or directing any type of
attitude toward you personally.
If you can understand the behavior
in these terms, you can stop being
hurt or upset when your boss's
behavior is somewhat less than warm
and fuzzy.
By taking the time to reflect on the
personality styles of the people you
work with, you may be better able
to understand some of the friction
that occurs at the workplace just
because of these different personality
categories.
What else can you do to increase
the balance in your life and reduce
your stress levels? Find others whose
personalities you enjoy and surround
yourself with these people. Make
sure you have a satisfying life outside
of your workplace and it will be
easier to cope with the boss.
And what can you do to improve
the interaction with your boss? Give
him or a break and stick to the task
when you can. Do the best you can
to help your boss and your team to
be successful. You'll be much less
stressed and a lot happier.
Gretchen Sunderland is a full-time
life coach who lives in Punta Gorda.
Her website is www.coachgretchen.
corn.


Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD
.ef.


S.Feeling Fit. I


a- Independent members of the medical staff


* The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 11


feelingfit.com











Make walking part of your daily routine


By LINDSAY WESTLEY
EATINGWELL.COM

There are days when just the
thought of leaving the house seems
like a huge effort. Days when you
don't feel like getting off the couch,
never mind going to the gym. But if
you got out of bed this morning, you
jump-started your fitness routine
just by walking down the hall to the
bathroom.
Add a little pep to your stride for
an activity that feels less like exercise
and more like living a normal life
- but with the added benefits that
exercise provides.
Mark Fenton, a health and fitness
consultant and author who's written
extensively about the benefits of
walking, was a member of the U.S.
national race walking team from 1986
to 1991. Now he works as a consul-
tant to help communities implement
safe routes for walking and bicycling.
"Make walking a part of your nor-
mal routine and you'll have a much
easier time keeping it up," Fenton
said. "Set aside time at a specific
time of day to walk, or go about your
daily tasks on foot. Walk your dog;
pick up your mail on foot. If you can
routinize it, you're more likely to keep
doing it."
Find a walking buddy, or better yet,
someone who's depending on you.


Find a friend who's willing to go
walking in your neighborhood, or
suggest a walking lunch break at
work. If there are two of you walking,
collectively you'll benefit from having
double the resolve to get out there. A
little friendly competition never hurt,
either. Pedometers offer an inexpen-
sive way to challenge a colleague or
friend to a walk-off, with each of you
tallying steps walked and comparing
totals at the end of the week.
Creating accountability is another
great way to inspire you to head
out the door. Fenton is an advocate
for Safe Routes to School (www.
saferoutesinfo.org), a program that
helps kids and their parents find safe
walking and bicycling routes to and
from schools.
Parents take turns accompanying
kids to school on designated days, so
if you've committed to leading the
pack two days a week, chances are
you'll feel motivated to get out there
and walk to school.
Even walking experts sometimes
need a little push to lace up their
shoes. When Fenton's motivation
is flagging, he gets out the door by
telling himself he'll walk for "just 10
minutes."
"It sounds silly, since it's such a
short amount of time, but once you
get out there you start feeling the
physiological effects of walking,"


FILE PH,.T,"..


lie said YUW blood piessuie goes,
don a n11 ; d \,ou feel a f,:,:i ,d ,:,t pos--
tie eiindoiplmiii., \,:- i might feel
in\,i: ated t, g even Iloingei thliaiii 10
inilutele Ol ih ;ia\he V\_-o \,l'i Eitliei
\xai\. een e\eicie i lI in m de[t dos-es is
bettei thalii belih g edeii i\ v


Still ciii't coniIice V,:,t-iIelf-' (je tip
;-iid I d m ole dining, c,,linineici-il I)ieieak.
li,-:, .:;0-1i ull te T plg, l ili Include
;-boi it i ininiit fe ,, c,,inineici .i- 1, .0
\,uill be .80 peicent clo-ei t, ieaicli-
iig \- iii minimumI b the nine the
cledli aile lo,-llig


Talk to your doctor before taking probiotics


By Dr. BRENT BAUER
TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY

Dear Mayo Clinic: I keep hearing
about all the health benefits of
probiotics. Are there any negative
side effects? Do I need to talk to my
doctor before I take them?
Some research has shown that
taking probiotics may have health
benefits. They appear to be especially
useful in promoting digestive health.
In healthy adults, side effects from
probiotics are rare. Before you start
taking probiotics, however, it is a good
idea to discuss it with your doctor.
Probiotics contain strains of living
bacteria that are similar to the healthy
bacteria normally found in your di-
gestive system. The purpose of taking
probiotics is to increase the levels of
those healthy bacteria.
You can get probiotics from your
diet. For example, yogurt, some types
of soft cheese (like Gouda), miso
soup, sourdough bread and aci-
dophilus milk all contain probiotics.
Probiotics also are available in pill
form as an over-the-counter dietary
supplement.


Although more research is needed,
there is evidence that probiotics may
be useful in treating some disorders
of the digestive tract. In particular,
probiotics appear to be helpful in
treating diarrhea, especially following
treatment with certain antibiotics;
treating irritable bowel syndrome;
and speeding treatment of some
intestinal infections.
Probiotics also may be effective
in preventing and treating the skin
condition eczema in children. Some
research suggests probiotics can help
reduce the recurrence of bladder
cancer, as well.
One research study of children in
daycare settings found that those who
regularly took a probiotic supplement
developed fewer colds and were less
likely to get the flu than those who did
not. Another study of probiotics fol-
lowed a group of people who worked
night shifts a population that has
been shown to be more susceptible to
viral illnesses. Its findings were similar
to those of the daycare study: People
who took probiotics got sick less often
than those who did not.
It is important to note, though,


thiliit ii t ;-ill piohio't_-,i c le tlie -ine
Thlie specinc tvpe of plobhiotLc ied
1,, tieait iii mbhle b,':,xel \-Midio'me. f,:,i
example, mai\ n iiot b he tlie onie tliihat cain
lielp hliht eczemai \\lien \,:,u g, t,
bu\ ai pi,,hibtic supplement, \.,tu will
like l\id a\wide \aiiet\ of option-
ai\ulaible Idenif\-ing tihe diffeienice,
betxeeii thlie pioducth c;ii be c,-liftul-
il). ;ilid it' ,-,oftei liaid to,, kil'l, x xliicli
,:,o ie i, glit f,:,i \oV il
Tli'it' x li-\ lkmg with \li oiiiV docil
before \, -',tliIt taking ai pio iont c
cain be hlielpful Thle it, '-'tif \,,iu c;in
,imcu. xhlietliei t;-ikLmg;-i pi,'bi':tic
sutpplemnei mignlit be tieftul ,:i \t,:,it
iii tlie hi.t place Tlieii. if it i v,_\-,ii
d1,_-ct-,i c;inl help \,'tl detei mine xliait
i\ pe :4 p1( oblhiotc \cill be best f,:,i \,:,uii
Sli tl-ll,_-,ll
mSide effect fim piblhiotic -, aie
uliic,,mmo Moii, NIt lieiltliah\ idultl, c;ii
saifel\ aidd pil'bi'not -i,-, teiie diet


-'l .l.:llll .jl~i+,lll jllj .lj lli, A IItl. .l I l I l I,:,:,li
Tii,:lf-i ,''f-1f--tU- l~lLf Ilhtnlie't l -~. u~.fl fj l ^PF'
jHIU i.h jlili,:,ll lll~i;^ P.l-- :-'I, : l "i-,,lh- [',1 j,'hr:-
f'" j.nict i: O 1 1,--l ey j-nienj i 4e1icine
cqlee Tc'p Cic'ic, ano Ee.l cic'ic,
\\;alk-Iis Accel)ied & Adored


tlithout ;iIn\ piolems Bef'oie \,ou
taiit talking ai piohi' tci t'supplement.
lioh- e, eie V,:, 1. ,_-,i M l -d ie \ie x Vitlh \o tII
doctor ;-ii \ otihe i edhic.tioilr :iS 01 I p-
plememis \,-li'ie t;ikllig_ ;iid discuss
;-iII\ aidditio;ial lieailthli coicei is \ouI
mIa\ lhe In _,,Isome people li,:, lihae
immunntiie \tem pioblems :1 i ties-
tmi;il d;-imiLgi'e. i-ikmlli piob'io'tcS m;i\
i-ot be lec'mineided
Because ie use ,of pobiht'hi ISr
ielaitmei\ ie\ it in possible ,some
doctoi ;ina\ ,ot be f;imnlhil en,:,li,:h
ilih thliem i,:,t guide vou tlniitli thlie
pi,:ce ch-,,oosmig lie 11th li pi,:hbiot-
ic II hliih t c;ise. co,-,sidei i-ilkllig ili
voui pthaliaiimiicr ibout in in Ilie idn
AI kicnl, Edgto fiOiII IMn0'o i1lihic is
i7 i I chI hil110 i IOl 0 II i i7 i Id docm i I,'{
iSI '(.t7 1 ,h.'L lll l il I' hil t _ll To' S ll -
ill 71 qilO HOil. h 19'i I[C 10 ilhI WIh'ilc .',-_"
ili7'O cdl Foi 1IlWi l[i i li7[lOil.
1ISI[ f I'llN I' 7ii7OClihIC CO i


Tcatm,_' 1 All -Hcahlhcamc Needs
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4369 TAMIAMI TRAIL -i03
PORT CHARLOTTE. FL
LOCATED g JANICK PROFESSIONAL CENTER
CHARLOTTE HARBOR


i We Not Only Listen. We Hear
I ANICKC

MEDICAL GROUP

INTERNAL MEDICINE
"\Vew Patie.nts" Welcome, "Old Patie.nts" adoredd


Itf you love reading ,-.-, be sure to check out


Not only can you road this week's magazine, you can also search
through years' worth of hack issues. And the best part: Irs FREE!



WE'VEGOTAN
I0 F -OR'THAT.

HIPSHOULDER ,I NEl


o n_, ;I.1_
PORT CHALOTTE.* ORTH.POR *ARCADI


:Page 12


The Sun /SLrnclay V]ai .:l-, 23 20'i 4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com










Find and banish those sneaky sugars


WHATDOCTORSKNOW.COM
TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY


ni MEDICAL PAVILIO

i CLINIC


For All Your Family

Minor Medical Neec


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


*qO


ACCEPTING NEW PRIMARY CARE PATIE

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


ly 8 AM 7PM Saturday 9 AM


There's nothing sweet about sugar
when it comes to your weight and
health. Sugar is sneaky, going by
many names and often hiding in
plain sight in so-called "health" foods
or "diet" foods.
As long as you're consuming lots of
the sweet stuff, your body has diffi-
culty burning your own body fat for
energy. But once you learn the many
aliases for sugar, you can replace
foods that pack on the pounds with
more nutritious choices that help
you slim down.
Sugar comes in two forms.
There are naturally occurring sug-
ars, such as those found in fruits and
vegetables, as well as other whole
foods containing carbohydrates.
Then there are added sugars, which
aren't integral to a food. They may
be natural honey in mustard, for
example or manufactured like
corn syrup in soda. But natural or
manmade, sugars up both the carb
count and the calorie count.
Most packaged foods, even ones
you don't consider sweet, are full
of the stuff. One popular brand of
marinara sauce contains 11 grams of
S sugar in a half-cup serving. The to-
matoes provide some natural sugar,
but most is added.
A teaspoon of table sugar provides
15 calories. That doesn't sound too
_____ bad. But when you realize that the
FILE PHOTO average American consumes 154
pounds of added sugar annually, it
translates into almost 750 calories
a day. Sugars do provide a source of
Quick energy, but little or nothing in
I the way of other nutrients.
Eliminate added sugars all together
and reduce your intake of all sugars
and you're well on your way to
controlling your weight and improv-
9 ing your health. Avoiding sugar is a
S key tenet of a low-carb diet such as
Atkins.
I Practically every item in the center
Is aisles of the supermarket contains
added sugar. When they reduce the
fat content of foods, manufacturers
must find another way to restore fla-
fvor, so they often turn to sugar. Learn
how to spot it by carefully reading
both the Nutrition Facts panel and
the list of ingredients on the product
label.
In addition to the obvious culprits,
such as soft drinks, baked goods,
SNTS juice and fruit drinks, desserts, candy

SYE CArc

:e, FL
IATES


I PM
... Team Eye Consultant


and sweetened cereals, you'll find
added sugars hiding in salad dress-
ings, applesauce, barbecue sauce
and even baby food.
These empty sugars have been
implicated in the epidemic of obe-
sity, as well as in a host of health
problems from dental cavities to
metabolic syndrome.
As you prowl the supermarket, be
on the alert for these words on pack-
ages: agave syrup, brown syrup, cane
juice, corn sweetener, corn syrup,
crystallized cane juice, date sugar,
dextrose, evaporated cane juice,
fructose, fruit juice concentrate, fruit
syrups, galactose and glucose.
Take a breath and continue on your
search for golden syrup, high-fruc-
tose corn syrup (HFSC), honey, invert
sugar, lactose, malt, maltose, malt
syrup, maple syrup, molasses, raw
sugar, rice syrup, sorghum, sucrose,
sweetened carob powder, treacle and
turbinado. Amazingly, this is not a
complete list.
What's for breakfast?
Imagine the sort of breakfast
many people have each morning: an
8-ounce glass of OJ (21 grams of sug-
ar), a bowl of crunchy bran cereal (21
grams) with half a cup of skim milk
(6 grams), and coffee with another
ounce of skim milk (1.5 grams). Eat
that and you'd consume almost 50
grams of sugar! At midmorning, say
you had a 6-ounce container of a
well-known brand of low-fat lemon
yogurt. That's another 31 grams of
sugar.
How about lunch?
At lunch, let's say you heat up a
cup of tomato soup (10 grams of
sugar) to have with a green salad
tossed with 2 tablespoons of bottled
low-fat honey mustard dressing (5
grams) and half a bottle of sweetened
vitamin water (15 grams). Your "light"
lunch leaves you feeling sluggish by
late afternoon, so you grab a granola
bar with up to 19 grams of sugar.
You haven't even gotten to din-
ner and despite having eaten no
"sweets," you're homing in on 100
grams of sugar. If you have another
30 grams at dinner (assuming no
dessert), you'll have consumed 520
calories as sugar in a single day.
There is a better way.
Let's remodel these meals and
snacks into low-sugar (and low-carb)
versions. For breakfast, have a couple
of eggs with a quarter-cup of sauteed
spinach and an ounce of Cheddar
cheese. Even with a tablespoon of
cream in your coffee, you're looking
at 0 grams of sugar. That's right,
nada. Instead of sweetened yogurt,
have a half-cup of cottage cheese
with a quarter-cup of blueberries for
6 (3 plus 3) sugar grams.
A salad topped with sliced chicken
and dressed with vinaigrette plus
a cup of beef broth makes a filling
lunch with only about 1 gram of
sugar. In lieu of a granola bar for an
afternoon pick-me-up, a low-carb
nutrition energy bar packs only 1
gram of sugar.
But once you focus on eating whole
foods, you'll find that you don't crave
foods with added sugar. Instead, veg-
etables, berries and other fruits, nuts
and whole grains, as well as a variety
of protein sources and olive oil and
other healthy, natural fats leave
you satisfied and in control of your
appetite. And because your sugar
intake is low, you'll be more likely to
burn your body fat for energy.


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* The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 13


feelingfit.com











Doctors encourage regular exercise


ByTED ROBEDEE
CULTURAL CENTER OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY

Many clients approach me and
other training staff, informing us
their doctors are inquiring as to
what they've been doing since their
last check-up.
When they reply that they have
been exercising regularly, the
doctor tells them to keep it up.
In 2010, 1 in 3 adults were advised
by their doctor or other health
care professionals to increase
their physical activity as a means
of maintaining or improving their
health. That's compared to 2000,
where only one quarter of consul-
tations included such advice. This
according to a report from the CDC,
which showed more patients are
getting prescriptions for exercise.
Patients are more likely to heed
their doctor's advice, as is evident
by the amount of clients that
inform us that their doctor recom-
mended exercise to continue to live
the lifestyle they are accustomed to.
Doctors point out the benefits
of exercise lowers the risk of many
chronic diseases, including heart
disease, Type 2 diabetes, and
depression.
According to government es-
timates, only 3 in 10 U.S. adults
get the recommended amount of
exercise each week. Hopefully the
trend will continue as people better
understand the benefits of exercise.
The most important aspect, as
far as I am concerned, is the good
feeling of self when exercising and
afterwards, seeing and feeling the
results.


Good luck to one and all! Begin
exercising today!

Post-holiday weight loss
challenge: weekly results
Team, percentage of weight lost
Animal Lovers, 3.40
A Weigh We Go, 5.45
Beauty And The Beast, 5.73
Busy Bees, 6.43
Canam, 4.45
Canucks, 8.51
Carb Dodgers, 8.22
Charlies Crew, -0.25
Charlotte County Fatties, 7.16
Diet Divas, 8.37
Dogs Rule, 7.68
Gems By Design, -2.46
Happy Sisters, -0.37
Keweenaw Couple, 0.00
Las Vegas Crappers, 9.72
Leasee Losers, 5.59
Lefty T's, 2.06
M & M, 7.62
Mick And Moxie, 5.18
Misfits, 3.81
One More Time, 4.20
On Maigri, 7.55
Quest For Success, 14.28
Remedy, 4.83
Rice Girls, 2.70
Second Time Around, 3.91
Sexy P J's, 2.75
Sibling Rivalry, .94
Size Ten Again, 1.59
The Birds, 2.19
The Dumbells, 0.00
The Girls, 0.91
The New Us, -.04
The Spice Girls, 6.16
Trip, 0.00,
Two Peas In A Pod, 9.27
Young Robins, 4.12


,


Norma VanDeventer is checking her progress on the treadmill.


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:Page 14


The Sun /Sunclay Mai.:-i, 23 20'i 4


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com


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What's your dog thinking? Researchers at Yale want to know


By WILLIAM WEIR
THE HARTFORD COURANT

When Porter the dog tries to figure
out why his owner has placed a toy
bone under a bucket, his response
might provide some insight about
human development, autism and
other learning disabilities.
That's the hope of Laurie Santos,
who runs the Canine Cognition Center
at Yale, which opened in December.
She pointed to the 4-year-old choco-
late Lab mix, brought in by psychology
grad student Kristi Leimgruber. Porter
is growing up in the same kind of en-
vironment as human children, Santos
said, so comparing how he learns with
the way people learn can tell us a lot
about human development.
"So much more than primates,
dogs are more cued into what we care
about and what we know," Santos
said. 'And they might have been
shaped in a way that's very different
from any other animal species in part
because, in a sense, they (behave)
more like a human child who's cued in
(to humans) than, say, a chimpanzee."
For all that we ask of dogs loyalty,
companionship, slipper-fetching -
rarely have we asked what drives dogs.
That's starting to change in the world
of academia, where the dog's status
as a research subject has increased in
recent years.
The Canine Cognition Center -
where Santos and her researchers
study dogs' decision-making process-
es and how they pick up on social cues
- is the latest example of a growing
interest in how dogs can offer insights
into behavioral and cognitive science.
Santos is a professor of psychology,
internationally known for her research
of monkey behaviors.
Although she still studies monkeys,
Santos said dogs may offer something
to her research that monkeys can't.
"More and more, we're learning that,
although monkeys are really good
evolutionary models because they're
closely related to us, the environment
they're in and the way they're raised
is completely different," she said. "So
it would be great to get a new model
that experiences some of same envi-
ronments and might even experience
some of the same selection pressures
in evolution."
That, said Santos, is where dogs
come in.
"They don't have language and,
obviously, they're not human, yet
they grow up in exactly the same


FILE PHOTO


environments as children and rely
on some of the same kinds of cues,"
she said. "So the question is, given
that they have similar environments,
what does that tell us about their
cognition?"
Another benefit to studying dogs is
practicality. Monkeys and other ani-
mal subjects have to be housed some-
where. But with the Canine Cognition
Center, people bring in their dogs for
tests and bring them home.
After a dog is enrolled with the cen-
ter, the researchers contact the owners
about coming studies they might be
suited for. Studies typically last 30 to
45 minutes, and none is more than
an hour. Owners can watch their dogs
take part in the studies, which gener-
ally involve simple problem-solving
games.
Santos said they have about 300
dogs signed up, and 40 dogs enrolled
in the studies.
Dogs are required to be spayed
or neutered, vaccinated and in
good health and have no history of
aggression.
Those that are accepted receive
a letter of admission with the same
wording in letters sent to Yale


undergrad applicants.
In 2011, the journal Comparative
Cognition and Behavior published a
history of dog cognition studies, be-
ginning with Ivan Pavlov's work with
salivating dogs near the turn of the
20th century. According to the paper,
the first wave of dog behavior studies
peaked in the 1960s "but declined over
the rest of the 20th century before
starting to increase in the first decade
of the 21st century."
One of the paper's authors, Erica
Feuerbacher, a doctoral candidate at
the Canine Cognition and Behavior
Lab at the University of Florida, said
the difference between recent studies
of dogs and earlier ones is the motiva-
tion behind the studies.
Earlier research tended to use dogs
as a convenient model that could
tell us things about ourselves. Only
recently have researchers taken up
dog behavior studies simply because
we're curious about how dogs' minds
work.
"I think recently, that animals -
dogs and cats are seen more as
persons in our home, and I think we're
realizing how incredibly adaptive they
are," Feuerbacher said.


That's not by accident, said Brian
Hare, who teaches evolutionary
anthropology at Duke University.
"In a word it's because of domesti-
cation," he said. "Dogs have been se-
lected not to be smarter in the way we
normally think about it; they've been
selected to be emotionally smarter.
They like humans and they want to be
with humans more than they want to
be with other dogs. They really see us
emotionally as partners."
But studying dogs because we really
like them doesn't pay the bills. Hare
said the National Institutes of Health
and other agencies that fund these
studies want to know that there's a
specific benefit to studying dogs. To
that end, he said, there's no shortage.
"We share a long history with dogs,
and dogs are not just complex psycho-
logically and interesting; they have all
sorts of jobs in the real world," Hare
said. Their many duties, he said, in-
clude serving as guide dogs, detecting
bombs and drugs and finding cancers
in people.
"They're busy people," Hare said
of dogs. "Everything we learn about
them helps us identify the best dogs
for those jobs."


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Tobacco addiction speaker
The Lung Cancer Research Council
is pleased to announce that, in coop-
eration with the Florida Department
of Health in Charlotte County and
Fawcett Memorial Hospital, Dr.
Victor J. DeNoble, a former research
scientist for Phillip Morris (maker of
Marlboro cigarettes), will discuss the
addictive nature of nicotine and the
tobacco industry's attempt to hide
this important information from the
public.
DeNoble was a key witness in
the government's case against the
tobacco industry. His testimony
helped to win the class-action
lawsuit that resulted in the 1998 $206
billion Tobacco Master Settlement
Agreement to recover tobacco related
healthcare costs.
DeNoble will present "Inside the
Dark Side" and a portion of his film,
'Addiction Inc." which chronicles the
story of a scientist hired by a tobacco
company to secretly study the effects
of nicotine on the brain.
DeNoble will be speaking to
students in Charlotte County middle
and high schools during the first
week of April as part of a program
to encourage students to never start
smoking.
An evening presentation designed


for the community at large is
planned for at 7 p.m. on April 3 at
the Edison State College Charlotte
County Campus auditorium.
Tickets to attend this entertaining
and educational presentation are
free, but reservations are strongly
suggested due to limited seating.
For more information, or to reg-
ister online go to www.lcrcinc.org
Those wishing to attend without a
reservation will be seated on an "as
available basis."

Drug-free initiative
Drug Free Charlotte County will
bring its "Be the Wall" campaign
to Charlotte State Bank & Trust's
Peachland office, 24163 Peachland
Blvd., on March 27. Representatives
will be at the bank from 11 a.m.-2
p.m. to provide educational infor-
mation and material about how
parents and the community can "Be
the Wall" between teens, alcohol and
substance abuse.
"Be The Wall" is a statewide social
marketing campaign sponsored
by the Florida Governor's Office of
Drug Control, Florida Department
of Children and Families, and the
Strategic Prevention Framework State
Incentive Grant. Drug Free Charlotte
County is one of only four local


coalitions to have won a traveling
display for its Be the Wall campaign.
For more information about the
event, call 941-627-0038. For learn
more about Drug Free Charlotte
County. To volunteer for committee
work or other special projects, call
941-255-0808, ext. 3157.

Hospital holds farmers market
In honor of National Nutrition
Month, Fawcett Memorial Hospital
will be hosting a farmers market
from 11 a.m.-1:30 p.m. March 26 in
the hospital cafeteria.
Members of the community,
hospital staff, patients and visitors
are welcome.
Fawcett hopes by providing healthy
and affordable dietary options for
patients, employees and the local
community, it will encourage par-
ticipants to live a healthy and active
lifestyle.
Produce and other goods will be
available from local farmers via
Freshpoint, the hospital's vendor. The
foods being sold contain important
vitamins, minerals, phytochemicals,
and antioxidants. In general, those
with the most color dark green, red,
yellow, and orange, have the most
nutrients.
The Fawcett Farmers Marketing


is part of the hospital's initiative to
continue emphasizing healthy living
habits for people of all ages and to
educate the community on how to
combat diabetes, obesity, heart dis-
ease and other health related issues
through a healthy diet and lifestyle.

Senior health seminar
Sterling House of Punta Gorda, 250
Bal Harbor Blvd., will offer a seminar
on helping aging parents and when
to intervene. The event takes place at
5:30 p.m. March 27.
Helping and caring for an aging se-
nior can be a daunting task. There is
a plethora of information-sometimes
too much, on the web and elsewhere.
Finding care options and resources
is, in some ways, the easy part.
The true difficulty can come in the
emotional challenges that arise in
knowing when and how to intervene.
There really is no right or wrong an-
swer for assisting an aging senior-ev-
ery situation is unique and requires a
unique solution. Attendees will learn
about warning signs to look for that
may prompt further intervention.
For information, contact Thomas
Watson at twatson@brookdaleliving.
corn or call 941-575-9900

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1504 M DICAL CLASSIFI DSI


:Page 16


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014






TheVW Su NOTSudyMac23204flngicowwsunwppr tPge1


NEWS

FROM PAGE 16

Alzheimer's disease support
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 100 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of
the month.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, meets at 30 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 30 p.m. on the
third Thursday of the month.
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare,
4000 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte,
meets at 100 a.m. on the second
Friday of the month.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 30 p.m. on
the third Monday of the month.
*Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta
Gorda, meets at 30 p.m. on the
second Tuesday of the month.
*Desoto County Public Library, 125


N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia, meets
at 110 a.m. on the first Wednesday of
the month.
*Village Place Assisted Living,
18400 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte,
meets at 100 a.m. on the third
Thursday of the month.
*First Alliance Church, 20444
Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets
at 30 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of
the month. The meeting at the First
Alliance Church is a Younger Onset
diagnosis support group. This group
is for individuals with a diagnosis
before the age of 65 the person
with a diagnosis and caregiver are
both welcome. The person who has
been diagnosed needs to be young-
er than 65 and needs to be able
to engage in a conversation with
others. Contact Linda Howard with
any questions concerning this group,
941-235-7470.
For information concerning sup-
port groups, or for more information
on services provided through the
Alzheimer's Association, call 800-
272-3900 or 941-235-7470.

Pulmonary fibrosis support
The Southwest Florida Pulmonary
Fibrosis Support Group meets at
1 p.m. on the third Wednesday of
every month at the Lee Memorial
Hospital Physician Office Building,
2780 Cleveland Ave., Fort Myers. The
meetings take place on the seventh
floor in room 705. For more infor-
mation, contact coordinator Lynne
Puglise at 941-875-5732 or lapug-
lise@gmail.com.

Life After Loss support
The Life After Loss support group
meets at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday
in the education building of First


The listing For Dr. David Klein was incorrectly displayed In our Physician & Medical Guide. The following is
the correct information. Please save this in your guide by page 46. We apologize for the error.


David Klein, M.D., FACS
Board Certified, American Board
of Ophthalmology

1600 Tamiami Trail, Suite 101
Port Charlotte, FL 33948

Phone: (941) 764-0035

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Baptist Church of Charlotte Harbor,
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For more information, call Sandy at
941-629-2075 or 863-558-0632.

Lung cancer support
Two lung cancer support groups
meet locally:
*2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of
every month at Sarasota Memorial
Emergency Room and Health Care
Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center
Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade
Blvd.). For information, contact
Marc at 941-240-8989 or marcsco-
hen@aol.com.
*2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of
the month at Charlotte Regional
Medical Plaza, fourth floor. The
plaza is located next to Charlotte
Regional Medical Center, at 713 E.
Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. For more
information, call 941-637-9575.

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

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
Centers):
March 26:5:15 6:30 p.m.
Dining with the Doctor: Treatment
for Those Living with Painful
Osteoarthritis
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte,
Conference Room, 2500 Harbor
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Speaker: Dr. Nicholas Connors,
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 osteoarthritis (OA). By selectively
targeting the part of your knee
damaged by OA, Dr. Connors dis-
cusses how he can resurface your
knee while sparing the healthy bone
and ligaments surrounding it. Free.
Dinner provided. Call 941-637-2497
to register.
March 27:5:45-7 p.m.
Dining with the Doctor: Colorectal
Cancer: Screening, Prevention and
Minimally Invasive Treatment.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte,
Conference Room, 2500 Harbor
Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Speaker: Dr. Domingo Galliano Jr.
board-certified colon, rectal, general
and surgical critical care surgeon.
March is Colorectal Cancer
Awareness Month, and a good time
to learn more about colorectal can-
cer (cancer of the colon and rectum)
and how it can be prevented or best
treated. Among cancers that affect
both men and women, colorectal
cancer is the second leading killer in
the United States, affecting all ethnic
and racial groups. But colorectal
cancer is a disease that can be
prevented and cured if detected and
treated early with minimally invasive
techniques. Free. Dinner provided.
Call 941-637-2497 to register.

Health and wellness fair
Sterling House of Englewood and
the Cultural Guild of the Greater
Cape Haze Peninsula are co-spon-
soring a health and wellness fair
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on March 27.
It will be held at Sterling House, 550
Rotonda Blvd.
Twenty-six professionals and
organizations will be represented,
including the Cardiology Center
of Englewood, YMCA, Walgreen's,
Center for Sight, Advanced Dental,
Pennie Dermatology, Coastal
Cruisers Bicycle Club, Rotonda West
Neighborhood Watch and many
more. Physicians and pharmacists
will be on site.
Diverse screening will be avail-
able for blood pressure, vision and
hearing. Among other services will
be bone density testing, "Ask the
Pharmacist," medication disposal,
veterans information, flu shots and
many more.
A Bloodmobile will be on site.
A light lunch will be offered for
$3. Prizes and give-aways will be
featured. The event is free and open
to the public. For information, call
Brenda Peckham at Sterling House at
941-698-1198.


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:Page 18 www.sunnewspapers.net feelingfit.com The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


CARE
FROM PAGE 9

Transportation is crucial to access to
health care. And people without easy
access to fresh fruit and vegetables are
more likely to be obese or have heart
disease or diabetes.
Many experts also point to crime as
a cause of health disparities, and not
only because disproportionately high
numbers of minorities are victims of
violence. A dangerous atmosphere in
a neighborhood deters people from
spending time outside or exercising.
Similarly, the amount of green space in
a community has a direct bearing on
the health of nearby residents. Factors
such as these are called the "social
determinants of health."
Increasingly, policymakers are
realizing that to improve public health,



ALZHEIMER'S

FROM PAGE 7

decades earlier than most people with
Alzheimer's. Worst of all, science has
found no cure.
Marriage wasn't possible in 1999
when Jen and Tracy started their
relationship, or for years to come, but
they didn't focus on having a cere-
mony. Instead, they registered with
the state as domestic partners in the
early 2000s, and they pieced together
a patchwork of legal records health
directives and estate planning papers
- to document their relationship.
They bought property together. They
named each other the beneficiary on
their insurance and pensions.
"We learned a long time ago to take
care of these things," said Tracy.
"I tell my friends, you have to have
things in place," said Jen. "You have to
have it, because somebody else can
come and decide things for you."
Tracy, now a personal trainer, was
intense and focused, a self-described
workaholic. And Jen was easygoing
and chatty, the partner who liked to
socialize and travel.
They moved home to Sacramento
and found a way to blend their inter-
ests Jen's love of soap operas and
cats and spending time with friends;
Tracy's devotion to her dogs and her
grandmother and her affinity for fixing
whatever is broken as they invested
in properties and made a cozy life
together.
"We are as different as night and
day," said Tracy, "but with our personal
values, they're identical."
Tracy and Jen came home from the
doctor's office that day in late 2012,
and they cried.
Christmas and NewYear's passed in
a haze. They put up holiday decora-
tions, because that's what they usually
do, and they tried to celebrate. But the
days felt hollow.
Jennifer can't articulate in much
detail how hard that time was: When
dementia causes neurological path-
ways to begin evaporating, the paths


they must address social determinants
such as infrastructure, transportation,
crime, and housing. "It is complicated,
absolutely," said Jeffrey Sanchez, a
Democratic state representative in
Massachusetts who has worked in the
area of health disparities for 10 years.
"You can sit 15 Ph.D.s in a room and
none of them will have an answer."
Q: What are states doing to address
health disparities?
A: A lot. According to Melissa
Hansen, a specialist in minority
health and Medicaid at the National
Conference of State Legislatures, 21
states this year are considering mea-
sures related to health disparities. For
example:
Hawaii is considering increasing the
number of interpreters available in the
state's health facilities.
Indiana lawmakers are debating a
bill that would require those seeking
licensing in a health profession

that remain lead again and again to
the same tried-and-true destination.
In Jen's case, she describes that time
with the same repeated phrases:
"I was numb that first day listening
to the doctor. I'd turn away from Jen as
the doctor spoke, so I could fight back
tears.... One of us finally said, 'I can't
grasp this.'"
"I cried my eyes out for a day and a
half," she said. "It tore me up."
Tracy remembers being over-
whelmed and not knowing where
to turn. She was battling denial and
disbelief, and for a time couldn't
even discuss the diagnosis with those
closest to her. Uncharacteristically, she
missed work. Always so energetic, so
practical, she was swamped by depres-
sion. She slept a lot.
"Jen's diagnosis encompassed my
every moment alive," she said.
Sometimes, even now, it's too much
for her to contemplate: Their lives,
so close for so long, will begin to
separate, not by choice but because of
Alzheimer's. Over time, Tracy will bear
the burden not just of caring for Jen
but also for remembering their past to-
gether and remembering who Jen once
was, long before Alzheimer's changed
her. She'll live with the pain of what
they have lost. Jen won't remember.
Through the numbness, the early
days of 2013 flowed in slow motion. A
month passed, and several more. And
then came April 15 and the terrorist
bombings at the Boston Marathon.
Sitting transfixed in front of their big-
screen TV, the two women watched
the coverage, horrified by the sudden
loss of life and limb, shocked at how
quickly lives were destroyed. As they
watched, they gained perspective.
"We watched the coverage, and we
cried," said Tracy. '"And we thought,
At least, we have today.' They're gone.
Their lives are changed.
"We cried so hard over that. We cried
and watched. People lost children. But
we have today."
And they realized what hundreds
of thousands of families touched by
Alzheimer's have realized before them:
Today is as good as it gets. Tomorrow
will likely be tougher.
So Tracy began putting into place


to complete cultural competency
training.
Iowa lawmakers are considering
a bill to establish Health Enterprise
Zones to coordinate efforts to remove
health disparities in select areas.
In Maryland, there is a proposal
to require health professionals to
complete continuing education in
disparities and cultural and linguistic
competency.
A bill in Massachusetts would
require the state to establish eye and
vision centers in rural and under-
served areas.
In Minnesota, the legislature is con-
sidering a measure that would require
health officials to review public service
information related to postpartum
depression to determine if it could be
more effective in reducing racial health
disparities in that area. Minnesota is
also considering a $170,000 appropria-
tion to develop a strategy to eliminate

the pieces of their new life together.
She marched into the local Social
Security office armed with a spread-
sheet of Jennifer's medical results, as
well as a copy of her PET scan, and
within two weeks, Jen was awarded
Supplemental Security Income
disability payments. She contacted the
state to help Jennifer apply for early
retirement, which she received; and
a full disability retirement, which is
pending. California Public Employees'
Retirement System requires a conser-
vatorship when a medical condition
affects an employee's ability to make
decisions on her own behalf. So Tracy
has launched into that process, as well.
Last summer, in the months after
the U.S. Supreme Court rejected a
Proposition 8 appeal and same-sex
marriages resumed in California,
Tracy recognized one more thing she
needed to do for Jen. They needed to
get married.
"I knew I had to make it happen,"
Tracy said.
It was a warm Saturday morning in
October. They both wore black slacks
they found on sale at Macy's. Tracy
wore a green leather jacket; Jen wore a
flowing, spangly blue top. There were
flowers in the backyard they bought at
Trader Joe's the day before.
The DJ played Shania Twain's "From
This Moment On," and at the words
"I give my hand to you with all of my
heart," Tracy reached out her hand,
and she and Jen walked down the aisle
together.
"You could see the devotion in
Tracy's eyes, how much she cares
about Jen," Evangeline said. "The focus
was they were going to be together.
That's what it meant to them. It was
a celebration of them being together
and their bond and love."
The guests enjoyed the day. More
important to Tracy, so did Jennifer.
"It was a great wedding," Jen said.
In the months since the wedding,
Tracy has noticed that Jen seems to be


reproductive health disparities among
Somali women.
A New Mexico bill would create a
one-year pilot project in Bernalillo
County to reduce infant mortality
and improve maternal health among
African-Americans.
Q: Aren't these kinds of initiatives
expensive?
A: Actually, eliminating disparities
reduces overall health costs, by
keeping people healthy and out of
the hospitals. The Joint Center for
Political and Economic Studies at
Johns Hopkins University estimated
that eliminating health disparities for
minorities would have reduced direct
medical care expenditures by $229.4
billion for the years 2003-2006. The
Office of Minority Health in Maryland
estimated that health disparities
between blacks and whites in 2011
resulted in $767 million additional
hospital costs.

having more trouble with her memory.
It worries her how fast it is changing.
"She has a harder time finding words
now," said Tracy. "I don't want her to
realize she can't do something."
But it happens. When they were
putting up their 2013 Christmas
decorations, Jen promised to set up
part of the display the way she always
had: putting the holiday banner on the
wrought iron lawn flag stand. Jen had
attached seasonal banners before, but
now couldn't remember how.
"She came into the bedroom and
closed the door and crawled under the
covers and cried," Tracy said. "She said,
'I hate my life.'"
There are occasional triumphs, too.
Jen voluntarily gave up her driver's
license last June. But in good weather,
she was in the habit of walking Lucy
from their house to the supermarket
every afternoon to pick up the ingredi-
ents for dinner. The other day, after a
gap of several months, she did it again.
"And she had no problem doing it,"
said Tracy. "I was very proud she went
to the store."
"I still know how to get there," said
Jen.
On a recent morning, Tracy woke
early to train clients for a local fitness
center chain. Jen made her coffee and
assembled her gym bag the way Tracy
likes, with the phone in one pocket
and an energy bar in another. Jen
surfed the Internet for a few hours,
and when Tracy returned home, they
got back in their pajamas to spend the
rest of the morning together.
Tracy chopped onion, potato and
sausage, threw everything in a big
skillet and took it outside to the grill,
where she scrambled the mixture to-
gether with eggs. Jen made the coffee
and set two trays with silverware and
plates. And they hopped back in bed
for their brunch, with the dogs waiting
patiently for the leftovers.
"We love this time," said Jen. "We
absolutely love this time."


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:Page 18


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


feelingfit.com









Nearly half of Americans subscribe to a medical conspiracy theory, survey finds


By MELISSA HEALY
Los ANGELES TIMES

Is there really a link between
vaccine and autism, cellphones and
cancer, HIV and the CIA? Almost
half of Americans believe the answer
is yes for at least one of the many
medical conspiracy theories that
have circulated in recent years. And
the attitudes and behavior of those
conspiracists toward standard medi-
cal advice reflect that mistrust, says a
study out last week.
A pair of University of Chicago
social scientists set out to determine
the extent of "medical conspiracism"
among the U.S. public and conduct-
ed a nationally representative online
survey of 1,351 adults. They gauged
knowledge of and beliefs about six
widely discussed medical conspiracy
theories and explored how belief in
those theories influenced individu-
als' behavior when it came to matters
of health.
Their results appeared as a letter
published online in the journal JAMA
Internal Medicine.


Fully 37 percent of those surveyed
endorsed the belief that the Food and
Drug Administration, under pressure
from pharmaceutical companies, is
suppressing natural cures for cancer
and other diseases, and 31 percent
said they "neither agree nor disagree"
with that idea, the researchers found.
One in five of those surveyed said
they agreed that physicians and the
government "still want to vaccinate
children even though they know
these vaccines cause autism and
other psychological disorders." And
36 percent were on the fence, saying
they neither agreed nor disagreed
that there may be truth in the
much-studied and widely discred-
ited contention that vaccines cause
autism.
Similarly, 20 percent said they
believed that cellphones had been
found to cause cancer but that the
government had bowed to large
corporations and would do nothing
to address the health hazard. Though
40 percent disagreed, the remaining
40 percent withheld judgment on the
idea that the government has been


silenced about a known link between
cellphones and cancer.
Less-widely recognized medical
conspiracy theories concerned
genetically modified foods, HIV and
water fluoridation, and they were not
without adherents.
Just 12 percent of respondents said
they agreed with a widely discussed
theory that genetically modified
foods have been widely disseminated
by Monsanto Inc. as part of a secret
program called Agenda 21, launched
by the Ford Foundation and the
Rockefeller Foundation to shrink the
world's population. While 42 percent
disagreed, 46 percent stayed on the
fence.
Just over half of Americans rejected
outright a widely circulated theory
alleging that the CIA deliberately
infected African-Americans with
the HIV virus under the guise of a
hepatitis inoculation program. But 12
percent agreed, and 37 percent said
they neither agreed nor disagreed.
The authors of the letter, J. Eric
Oliver and Thomas Weed, said the
conspiracy believers spanned the


political spectrum and tended to
espouse conspiracy theories outside
of medicine as well. But they found
that the more conspiracy theories
a person endorsed, the more likely
he or she was to take vitamins and
herbal supplements and buy mostly
organic food, and the less likely he
or she was to get an annual physical,
wear sunscreen, visit a dentist or get
a flu shot.
Given that medical conspiracy
theories are so widely known and
embraced, said Oliver and Weed, it
would be unwise to dismiss all those
who believe them as a "delusional
fringe of paranoid cranks." Instead,
they suggested, "we can recognize
that most individuals who endorse
these narratives are otherwise
normal" but use a sort of cognitive
shortcut to explain complex and
confusing events.
Physicians can also glean a bit
more about their patients and
their readiness to accept medical
counsel when they know that a
conspiracy adherent has come for
the occasional doctor visit.


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MEDITATE

FROM PAGE 5
Sound isn't that bad.
I decide I might be able meditate
myself out of this one; I've been able
to do it with the minor ones in the
past. I sit cross-legged again, but this
time, instead of simply resting my
hands on my knees, I decide to try a
"mudra" with it.
A mudra is a hand-gesture to
"cultivate a specific state of mind,"
according to Yoga Journal. I pick
lotus mudra. In Buddhism, the lotus
blossom represents the heart opening,
Yoga Journal said. I hold my hands at
heart level, bringing the palms togeth-
er. The thumb and pinky tips touch,
the rest of fingers spread open like the
petals of a lotus flower. It looks as if
someone could put a bowl or ball in
my hands easily.
I take a deep breath in, a deep
breath out.
"Let it go," I think. "Send the dizzi-
ness out, bring the stability in."
I feel as though I'm swimming for a
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shore. Sooner or later, I'll find the land
that represents the clarity my mind
seeks. But I feel as though not only is
the shore far away, it's shrouded in fog.
"It's there," I think. "If I can just keep
swimming, I'll find it. I'll meditate out
of this. If I can just..."
And then the strangest thing hap-
pened. I did get clarity but not the
kind I expected.
"Renee," my inner voice said. "Stop
trying to force this. It's counter to what
you're trying to do. Take a nap and let
the medicine work."
I feel defeated, but I listen to the
inner voice. The sleep mask goes on
and I curl up and fall asleep.
Here's the funny thing. The inner
voice was right. When I wake up an
hour later, I feel better. Completely,
no. Substantially, yes. The brain
needed quiet and rest to reboot.
Do I think the meditation failed?
Absolutely not. It calmed me down
enough to listen to my inner voice,
which was telling me what I needed to
do even if it wasn't what I wanted
to do.
So maybe, a little bit of enlighten-
ment is leaking through.

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:Page 20


The Sun /Sunday, Mai,:hI, 12 2i 4


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Spring


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Dust off your organizing skills with these tips


By DANIELLE BRAFF
CHICAGO TRIBUNE


Spring cleaning is upon us -and
experts nationwide say it doesn't have
to cost a fortune to organize your
home. In fact it doesn't have to cost
more than a few bucks and a little
work. And if your home is organized
and tidy, you've already made the first
step toward easier and faster spring
cleaning.
Follow these handy tips to conquer
every nook and cranny in your home,
so your house will be superorganized.
Embrace your inner shover.
If you prefer hooks over hangers,
dropping over folding and bins
without lids, then you're a shoverr," said
Erica Ecker, professional organizer in
New York with The Spacialist."Shovers
are broad organizers, not granular
ones,";' Ecker said. "They prefer open
space. They believe that less catego-
rization is better for them" If you're a


shover, then you need to get products
that work for your organizational style,
such as Land of Nod's Cubby Cups
($24.95 at landofnod.com), which can
sit on a desk or attach to a wall and
are perfect for organizing tabletops,
Ecker said.
Two-year rule.
If you haven't used something or
worn it in two years, then it's time to
say"goodbye," said Nina Smith, orga-
nization expert from The Container
Store."These items take up valuable
space and probably won't be missed,"
she said.
Set up activity zones.
This is best for determining how to
arrange a kitchen and especially
good if you're starting from scratch.
Kitchens have four main areas: Prep
areas, baking, cooking and washing.
"Place the towels near the sink, the
knives near the cutting boards in
SPRING 16


Firehouse1'Fdi(0
Socially acceptable


Bringing

home the

bacon


PAGE 5


. PAGE 4


Consumer

Reports

Apps make it easy
to shop anywhere
*PAGE 3





PAGE4"L


m


Wedding gift registries say

'I do'to modern marriages


By MARIA MARTIN
SHOPATHOMECOM
The items a couple registers for
before their wedding day reveals
a lot about the way society has
changed. While we may share many
of our parents'values, we're living
much different lives.
We're a lot more tech-savvy and
perhaps a bit more practical and
adventurous, says Brit Morin, Target's
wedding expert and the founder
of Weduary (www.weduary.com),
which allows users to create unique
social wedding sites.


"We're seeing fewer couples
registering for formal, traditional
dinnerware and china, though I'm
sure many newly married couples
may still be gifted a set from their
parents and grandparents," Morin
says. "In a sense, couples today are
more casual than their parents and
grandparents. We want to entertain
and have dinner parties, but we don't
need formal china and crystal to do
so. Couples are looking for items that
they can use immediately instead of
saving them for later, and that means
choosing items that can be used for a
dinner party as well as everyday use"


MCT PHOTO
The Cellar Glassware Basics 12-Piece Red
Wine Set ($30, macys.com).
They're also looking for gifts that
will lead to great experiences, so
items such as tents and bikes are
high on the list of many registries.
Wedding planner Carmen Hocking
has been in the business for 25
years, and she agrees that we've
become more adventurous over the
WEDDING 3


How baby boomers

redefined 'retirement'
By HELAINE OLEN
AARP MEDIA
It is, by any measure, a fantastic sum: $21.7 trillion.
No, that's not the latest GDP figure. That's how much
money Americans now have set aside for their
retirements, according to the Investment Company
Institute. As the baby boom begins its long march
out of the workforce (1 in 5 boomers, in fact, has
already retired), Americans collectively are sitting on
a jaw-dropping nest egg, dispersed in IRA accounts,
employer-based 401 (k) plans and pensions. The only
problem: It's not nearly enough.
For boomers at retirement, it's both the best and
worst of times. The good news is that so many are
BOOMERS14


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ChAo eSoo Flewod NO Pot Ven eaciceRl iVer
America's BEST Community Daily" W 'aei e r


[lJ ili


A weekly section ofthe Sun Vol.4 No. 12 March 23,2014


S






~Page 2 www.sunnewspapers.net FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


NEW YORK TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD


No. 0316


IT'S BETTER THIS WAY
By JEREMY NEWTON / Edited by Will Shortz


ACROSS
1 So over
7 Touching words?
14 Gently floats
19 "Seinfeld" cohort
20 1965 R&B #1
song with the
repeated lyric
"Can't you see
that I'm lonely?"
22 "Too rich for me"
23 *He bested
Leonidas at
Thermopylae
25 Nick of
"Lorenzo's Oil"
26 Medicinal qty.
27 Dashed ID
28 Monitor setting,
for short
29 Balloon
31 *Off-roader, often
35 What an iPod
plays in
36 Stuff in sacks
39 Flying fisher
40 Roughhousing
41 Jokester
44 Glassfuls in
restaurants
45 Country buggy
47 Places for studs
48 Air
49 *Annual draw for
snocross fans
52 Union leader?
53 Close up
54 Like Advil or
Aleve: Abbr.
55 "That may be
true, but ..."
57 It's low for gas
guzzlers: Abbr.
Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
nytimes.com/crosswords
($39.95 a year).


60 Home to King
Harald V
62"' M ,ood


114 Something
LOL-worthy
115 Water, wryly
116 Canadian coin


64 Doesn't bring up named for
65 *Iconic feature of 117 "The
comedy ProjecT(
69 Line at the comedy)
Louvre 118 In hot wal
70 Bomb shelter? 119 Thrive
71 Sub side, maybe
72 D.D.E. challenger DOWN
73 "Revenge R Us" 1 Something C
author kept in a c
75 Suffix with peace 2 de la
76 Bent beam -Soci-et6
78 Biting remark? 3 Complain,
79 *Founder of complain,
Marvel's School complain
for Gifted 4 "Kid-tested'
Youngsters breakfast
87 Of two minds 550/50
88 TALK LIKE 6 "Admit it!"
THIS! 7 T T .,n'c hith,


89 Teen headache
90 Got back to, in a
way
91 Prefix with cycle
92 Give one's O.K.
93 Google datum
94 Robed performer
95 "Nothing seems
to go my way"
97 *Frequent
problem faced
by algebra
students
100 Pump up
102 Chichi getaway
103 A street drug,
briefly
104 Rural call
107 Stoop
108 *Horror
flick starring
Humphrey
Bogart as a mad
scientist, with
"The"


r a bird
Fox

Later?


dirty
ell?


cereal

inir" r


I .J.tLiU S ui. LIiPIUtA.
8 Shot caller
9 Danger for
Indiana Jones
10 Spring river
breakup
11 Siren, say
12 Not so great
13 Member of the
music industry's
former Big Four
14 Part of a Napa
Valley tour
15 Whack-___
16 With 58-Down, a
patient process?
... or a hint to
two consecutive
letters in the
answer to each
of the seven
starred clues
17 What one might
go for a spin in?
18 Any "cha" in the
cha-cha-cha


21 How lines of
latitude run
24 Mount Zion's
land: Abbr.
30 Couples
31 Scratch, say
32 Rest stop
33 "The oldest
and strongest
emotion of
mankind" per
H. P. Lovecraft
34 Cousin of a
gazelle
35 Drink with two
lizards in its logo
36 Club
37 "Bleah!"
38 Have second
thoughts about
40 "Clueless" and
"Bridget Jones's
Diary'
42 Sponsorships
43 Serengeti prey
45 Put away for
safekeeping
46 Hugs and kisses,
at times
47 Paint variety
48 Type-A friend
from "Friends"
50 One turning to
the right
51 Lose everything
52 Certain bean
56 Hair-razing
stuff?
57 Loud beast heard
in theaters
58 See 16-Down
59 Bamboozled
61 Like gathering
storm clouds
63 No-holds-barred
66 and
Thu-mmim
(sacred Judaic
objects)


67 "Need T?"
(gueryTo-
hitchhikers)
68 Baron's blade
73 They're 18 to 21
74 Things for here
and now
77 More pink,
perhaps
80 It can be prickly
81 Jib, e.g.
82 John Candy's
old comedy
program


83 Motor with some
muscle
84 You might get
stuck with them
85 Book after
Galatians: Abbr.
86 Nutritional info
88 Photogs' choices
92 It may help catch
a fugitive
93 Like Brando's
Don Corleone


94 Disappear, as a
trail
96 "Good heavens!"
97 Eject, as froth
98 Retired govt.
agent
99 Co. making
arrangements
100 Dutch wheels
101 Member of the
old Chero-Cola
product line


102 "Chop-chop!"
104 Radius, e.g.
105 Seed casing
106 Jump on ice
109 Jet crew, briefly
110 Quick time-out
111 Scream at a
ring
112 Bit of love talk
113 Drag


FOR ANSWERS, TURN TO PAGE 7

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Thursday, March 27th
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Venice, FL
Wednesday March 26th
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Wednesday April 2nd
12 Noon

941-404-9121


PANDA INN

3092 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte, FL
Wednesday March 26th
-OR-
Wednesday April 2nd
10:30 AM


HOWARDS

1400 Aqua View Lane
Englewood, FL
Friday, March 28th
-OR-
Friday April 4th
10:30 AM

941-661-4989


LIONS DEN @ KINGS GATE
2400 Rampart Blvd.
Port Charlotte, FL
Wednesday March 26th
-OR-
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11:00AM


WHISKEY CREEK
2746 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte, FL
Wednesday March 26th
-OR-
Wednesday April 2nd
4:00 PM

941-661-4989


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385 U.S. 41 Bypass N.
Venice, FL
Tuesday March 25th
11:30 AM
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GULF VIEW GRILL

2095 N. Beach Road
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Wednesday March 26th
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941-400-3168


*Please.. First time attendees
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-Page 2


www.sunnewspapers.net


FLAIR


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014






The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 FLAIR www.sunnewspapers.net Page 3


Apps make it easy to shop anywhere


hopping online at retailer websites
is convenient and fun, but new apps
for tablets and smartphones take it
to a whole new level, notes ShopSmart,
the shopping magazine from the pub-
lisher of Consumer Reports. They make
shopping even easier because you can
do it not just anytime but also anywhere.
More and more retailers are coming
out with mobile apps, and shoppers are
jumping onboard. Target says that
30 percent of its digital traffic comes
from mobile devices, for example, and
flash-sale site Zulily reports that almost
half of its orders came in via its app
during the first three quarters of 2013.
ShopSmart took a close look at some
shopping apps that are worth checking
out. (They're all free.)
Amazon.com
BEST FOR: buying everything.
Shopping giant Amazon.com is like an
old friend you can always count on. Its
app, like its website, gives you access to
a huge marketplace where you can find
just about anything. The app's design
mirrors that of the website, so it makes
you feel right at home.
SEtsy
BEST FOR: unique finds. Etsy is a
gold mine of handmade and vintage
goods, with prices ranging from trinket
to treasure. The app, like the site, is full
of individual shops set up by artisans
selling their creations. Where else could
you find an embellished tweed hat next
to a ram's horn wall hanging?There's so
much to see that it could be easy to get
overwhelmed, but the app does a great
job of categorizing the offerings and
paring down your search results.
SZulily
BEST FOR: daily deals. This app is all
about sales. It's billed as daily deals
for moms, babies and kids, but don't
overlook it if you don't have kids at
home. The clothes and shoes featured
here are comfy and stylish, and you
don't want to miss the deep discounts
on accessories and housewares, either.
The sales are limited-time "flash" sales, so





New release from


a Righteous Brother


he first release this
week is a new re-
lease by Bill Medley
called Your Heart To Mine:
Dedicated To The Blues.
Everyone knows this
guy they just may
not recognize him by
his name. He's William
Thomas Medley, best
known as one half of
the Righteous Brothers.
He is the one with the
deep voice or baritone
to Bobby Hatfield's high
pitch vocals or the tenor.
Medley was born
Sept. 19, 1940, in Los
Angeles, Calif. This is
not the first time he
has made solo albums,
actually. He has created
many solo releases, all
the while he remained
an active part in the
Righteous Brothers.
Here is the part I love,
learning how a band got
their name: In the very
beginning, Hatfield and
Medley were in a band
called The Paramours.
During a concert after
the two were featured,
a U.S. serviceman yelled
out, "That was righteous,
brother!" When the two
left the band for a career
as a duo, it was the name
that stuck.
Now, I know this article
is supposed to be on
just Bill Medley and not
the Righteous Brothers,
but it is hard to discuss
him and his music career
without talking them
as a duo. The Righteous
Brothers were inducted
into the Rock and Roll
Hall of Fame in 2003,
just a few months before
the untimely death of
Hatfield. After taking
a sabbatical from his
music, Medley made the
decision to continue on
as a solo artist. This CD is
dedicated to all the great
R&B artists of the 1950s,


Consumer

Reports

be sure to note when one ends (check
the upper-right corner). One thing that
makes Zulily unique is that it places
bulk orders with vendors after shoppers
order items. That makes inventories and
shipping times a bit unpredictable, but
it's also why Zulily can offer such low
prices. (Warning: Sales on some items
are final, so check before you buy.)
*Zappos
BEST FOR: customer service. The days
when Zappos was just about shoes are
long gone. It has become a great e-tailer
for all kinds of merchandise, including
sunglasses, stemware and sporting
goods. And Zappos clearly wants to be
there to help you get what you need.
The customer-service phone number is
plastered all over the app screen, and
you can live chat with a representative.
Nordstrom
BEST FOR: finding outfits. The simplici-
ty of this app's design is what ShopSmart
likes best about it. The neutral back-
ground lets the fashions shine, and, let's
face it, that's what you're there to see.
You can even swipe through views and
check out the front and back of dresses
you're browsing without having to open
each item individually.
STarget
BEST FOR: making shopping lists. This
app does all of the basics really well, so
if it's time to make a Target run, you can
get it done without having to go out to
a store. But what ShopSmart really likes
about this app is its unique list function-
ality. You have grocery lists, Super Bowl
party lists, lists of basics and who knows
how many others to try to keep up with.
This app creates a space that manages
all of those lists for you. Just tap "Target
Lists"on the home screen and you can
create, delete and manage lists for every
event in your life.







ByTJ KOONTZ


who Medley states "gave
him his inspiration." It
also features a brand
new song. It is his
second release since
Hatfield's death.
Let's hope he hasn't
lost that lovin'feelin'.
Next we have a new
release by Shakira called
Shakira.
Born as Shakira
Isabel Mebarak Ripoll
on Feb. 2, 1977, in
Barranquilla, Colombia.
She has become one of
the most famous mu-
sicians worldwide. Her
parents were of Spanish
and Lebanese descent,
which has influenced
her music throughout
her career. By the age
of 4, she began writing
poetry, which eventually
turned into songs. (When
I was 4 I was still proba-
bly drooling and running
into walls, but here she
is already writing songs.)
By 13, she was signed to
Sony International for
a three-record deal. (At
13, I was working for the
Daily Herald newspaper
here in Port Charlotte,
delivering newspapers
in the pouring rain.) Her
first and second records
did poorly, and she took
a hiatus from the music
business so she could
graduate high school.
After high school, she
turned to acting and
began working on a
Colombian soap opera
called "The Oasis." She
realized she needed
to be in control of her
music and stop allowing
the record producers
to change her image
and her music to fit
what they thought they
should be.
By her third album,
she was given total
control and added in an
Arabic sound along with


high-energy Latin dance
rhythms. This album
debuted at No. 1 in eight
countries. It wasn't until
she learned English that
she ventured into the
U.S. markets. By 2001,
she released an album
called Laundry Service,
and it became an instant
success.
She has become one of
the world's biggest stars.
She returns with a self-
titled release that
features 12 new songs,
including duets with
Rihanna and Blake
Shelton, whom she
knows through her time
as a judge on the TV
show "The Voice."
A little extra note, I was
surprised to see that Shakira
ranks as No. 4 on the Forbes
top-earning female musi-
cian in history. You go, girl!
Other major releases
this week are from
Belle Brigade, Circa
Zero, Elton John (40th
anniversary editions),
My Chemical Romance
(hits), Jerrod Niemann,
Sade (hits), Sage the
Gemini (rap), Beth
Hart & Joe Bonamassa
(live), Barry Manilow
and Johnny Cash (lost
album). Independent
releases are from
the Baseball Project
(members of REM), Will
Downing, Boy George,
Nathan East (jazz), and
one last shout out to
Lauren Diamond, who
released a CD with a
good friend's friend on
bass guitar, Even Steven
Levee. Good Luck guys.
Keep rockin', folks!

HAVE A COMMENT?
Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS
& More at 3275-ATamiami Trail
in Port Charlotte. He loves reader
comments, and can be contacted at
tjscds@peoplepc.com.


WEDDING
FROM PAGE 1
years. Items like toasters,
blenders and can openers
are rarely found on lists
anymore.
"The engaged couples
of this century are
very different from the
bride-and-groom of
the last century,";' says
Hocking, the owner of A
Beautiful Wedding (www.
abeautifulweddingby
carmen.com), based in
Lawrence, Kan.
Many are marrying
later in life and already
have the basics, so they're
looking for touches to
make their home special.
Today, you'll find specialty
items, including cast-iron
griddle pans and espresso
machines, in place of
towels and pot holders.
"It's a guilt-free way for
couples to get the things
they want," Hocking says.
That might even mean
the perfect piece of art-
work for the living room
or den, she says. Those
who own a fixer-upper
might also register at
places like Home Depot
or Lowe's, to make the
home worthy of that
artwork.
"They're looking for
great art pieces for their
home, not only to hang
on the wall, but also nice
art deco vases and bowls,"
she adds.
Those who were mar-
ried many years ago also
rarely included electronics
on their registries; a trend
both Hocking and Morin
say is now going strong.
"Many millennial cou-
ples care about adding
electronics to their regis-
try, as they always want
to be up-to-date with the
latest technology," Morin
says.
Susan Bertelsen, group
vice president of Macy's
wedding and gift registry,
puts historical perspective
on the longtime tradition
of registering for gifts.
Registries were created
in 1924, as a means for
engaged couples to
indicate their preferences
for china, silver and
glassware, Bertelsen
says. In some ways, the
tradition has remained
the same. Staples like
dinnerware and flatware


Noritake Colorwave
Turquoise Coupe
Dinnerware (four-piece
place setting, $39.99,
bedbathandbeyond.com).
are still popular, but these
days, you'll see rugs and
furniture on the list, as
well.
Entertaining at home is
becoming more popular,
Bertelsen says, so stock-
ing the home bar with
the right wine and beer
glasses is important to
many.
For younger couples
who are starting a life to-
gether, the kitchen is still
the main focus, say the
pros at Williams-Sonoma.
The popular chain just
launched a line called
Open Kitchen, which
focuses on affordable
kitchen essentials.
Finally, Hocking points
to a growing trend for
couples who truly don't
need anything for the
home.
"Couples who don't
want gifts often suggest
charities the guests
can donate to in lieu of
presents,;' she says.
Those couples still
working to update or
outfit a home will find
that it's a snap to find
the perfect items; major
popular stores have
registry sites that can be
perused. Following are
a handful of items the
pros say are popular with
today's couples:
*Threshold Acacia
Wood Kitchen iPad
Holder ($9.99, target.
corn). "It brings together
two of my favorite things
- cooking and tech,";'
Morin says."l love using
my iPad to look at recipes
while I'm cooking."
The Cellar Glassware
Basics 12-Piece Red
Wine Set ($30, macys.
corn). Start out with the
basics with this practical,
inexpensive set.
Threshold Casetta
Patio Dining Furniture
Collection ($40-$449.10,
target.com). From the
hand-woven resin wicker


MCT PHOTOS
Crosley Ranchero Tabletop
Radio ($69.99-$87.99,
target.com).
chairs to the aluminum
tabletop, this durable
furniture is built to take
on the elements. All
fabric is water and fade
resistant.
Noritake Colorwave
Turquoise Coupe
Dinnerware (four-piece
place setting, $39.99,
bedbathandbeyond.
com). This ultra-modern
stoneware can be mixed
and matched with other
brilliantly colored pieces
from the Colorwave
collection.
Martha Stewart
Collection Living Room
Chair Club Accent ($999,
macys.com). If you have
a guest who wants to
splurge a bit, this hand-
some piece will blend
in with most any home
style.
KitchenAid Artisan
Metallic Chrome Stand
Mixer ($349.99, crate
andbarrel.com). Sure, it
was popular with the
older generation, but it
never goes out of style.
This sturdy mixer is a
blessing to any cook.
Crosley Ranchero
Tabletop Radio ($69.99-
$87.99, target.com).
Bring a bit of the 1950s
to the home with this
retro wood-style radio,
equipped with built-in
speakers and headphone
jack outputs.
"The Newlywed
Cookbook" by Sarah
Copeland ($35, crate
andbarrel.com).
Cookbooks never go out
of style, and this is the
perfect pick for a young
couple.










KitchenAid Artisan Metallic
Chrome Stand Mixer ($349.99,
crateandbarrel.com).


N"S b "This is the finest thing, the
Every performance finest event I've ever been
u was stunning." to in my life ... I was in tears,
-WNYC because of the human spirit,
the dignity, the power, the love,
coming out of those people
was astounding ... This is the
.........profound, quintessential end of
entertainment, there is nothing
beyond this, nothing."
-Jim Crill, former Bob Hope producer


I "I was moved to tears a few
times. It was very uplifting. They
use their costumes brilliantly
with their movement. I've never
seen anything like that before."
Carol Miller, former ballet teacher


deep, deep, deep artistic soul of
China... You've left people today
feeling thrilled and instructed in
a gentle way... I am very touched
by what I have seen today."
Anthony Daniels, Star Wars actor

I "It was absolutely beautiful. I
came in not knowing what to
expect, and it was just beyond my
imagination."
Veronique Schejtman, legal assistant


'r, n i I nd by
Florida Falun Dafa Association




Oftoer SheVn YW ezeloHall


o The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 3


FLAIR





-Page4


www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


FLAIR


i ~ Look what/Ifound!


By HERB FAYER b
SLN LuLL ~v1N13
9a
CL 0 a
-nI


It computes to big bucks


ld computers and early electronic
games are becoming hot collect-
ibles. If you still have a vintage
machine sitting in your attic, you may
have struck it rich.
A 1976 Apple I computer sold at auction
in Germany, for a record $671,400. The
computer originally cost about $665 when
new. Adding to the value are the lowest
serial numbers and manufacturing dates
before 1985.
On some websites, brochures and
manuals from old machines have opening
bids of $40 and higher.You can see some
at www.thevintagecomputer.com.
The first Intel microprocessor, just that
little piece, sold for $350 and the buyer
didn't care if it even worked he just
wanted that piece of history. You can see
computer chips at cpu-world.com. What
makes these rare is that most were melted
down to recover the small amount of gold
that was in each chip. You can expect that
anything from Intel with a date code from
the 1970s is worth more than its gold and


it will keep gaining in value.
It's not hard to get started in building
a collection. The websites of the two U.S.
computer museums and Germany's Heinz
Nixdorf Museums Forum are also chock-
full of historical information. Two annual
events are also invaluable a radio flea
market in Dayton, Ohio, in late May and
the Vintage Computer Festival Swapfest in
Mountain View, Calif.
One of the early, reliable minicomputers
was Digital Equipments PDP-8. The very
first ones (called straight 8s) are worth
$15,000 to $20,000, while later models
fetch only between $800 and $3,000.
In the 1960s, I worked for a small
computer company, and rumor had it that
our black box that connected PDP-8s to
bigger machines was just that, an empty
black box to give the impression of secret
advanced developments. The bigger
machine, the Digital Equipment 10, had
a memory disc the size of a coffee table
and when it crashed that's exactly what it
became.


Do you have an early Atari Pong game
in the original box? Some collector will
pay a lot more than the original retail.
I was friends with one of the founders
of Atari. He met me in Philadelphia
before the game was released to show
me a skeleton version of the first Pong.
When he told me it was to be an arcade
game at a quarter a play, I sneered and
said no parent would allow that kind
of extravagance. That shows you how
"smart" I am. My son still has the arcade
version of Atari Football which is still
playable and only needs a few lights
repaired to make it worth over $1,200
on eBay.
Later Atari consoles in working
condition bring good money on eBay,
and the game cartridges sell well, and for
surprisingly bigger bucks than you might
expect. Other early games and cartridges
are also collectible, and to get some idea
of valuation I suggest you search for the
ones you own or the ones you want to
own on eBay.


PHOTO PROVIDED


HAVE A QUESTION?
Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. If you have questions or comments
please write to him at drjunk941@gmail.com and
please tell him what city you're in.


BOOMERS
FROM PAGE 1
still here: In 1900 the
average life span was 47;
a 65-year-old today can
expect to live nearly two
more decades. "It's the
dream of history," says the
psychologist and geron-
tologist Ken Dychtwald,
whose research firm Age
Wave dissects the massive
"maturing market"of aging
boomers. "For thousands
of years we searched for
fountains of youth."
Now we've found it or
at least a minor tributary of
it. We've also found the bad
news, which starts with
money.
First, a little history. In
1967 a third of those 65
or older lived below the
poverty line; in 2012 only
about 9 percent did. This
historic reversal, due largely
to Social Security, Medicare
and the widespread
reliance on defined-benefit
pensions, might not last
much longer. "A greater
percentage of the elderly
will be poor or near poor
than in the last 40 years,"
warns retirement expert
Teresa Ghilarducci of New
York's New School for
Social Research.
Why? Simply put the
boomers are not saving
nearly enough to offset the
disappearance of pensions.
A new Fidelity report says
that 48 percent of boomers
are not on track to be able
to afford basic expenses in
retirement, a figure echoed
by the Employee Benefit
Research Institute (EBRI),
which declared in 2010 that
47 percent of the oldest
boomers were at risk.

THE BIRTH OF THE 401(k)
What we think of today
as the way almost every-
one plans for retirement


began as a small shift in the
tax code in the late 1970s,
designed to benefit a few
high-earning corporate
executives by letting them
put aside a percentage of
their salary on a tax-de-
ferred basis. But soon the
Reagan administration
decided that companies
could offer the benefit to
all employees. The 401(k)
was born.
The 401 (k) was meant to
supplement, not replace,
traditional pensions.
Instead, companies began
dropping their pension
programs. Today, they've all
but disappeared from the
private sector: Only
10 percent of boomer-age
workers can expect income
from defined-benefit
programs.
What killed the pension
system? It was hope, but
hope mixed with desper-
ation and a bit of greed.
The rise of the self-funded
retirement dovetailed with
the great bull market of
the 20th century, when
the S&P 500 increased by
more than 1,000 percent in
nearly 20 years. Boomers'
prime working years
coincided with the stock
market bonanza. Many
journalists predicted they'd
reap retirement riches.
The reality is more
sobering. Fidelity claims
that someone 55 or older
who has been active in his
or her 401 (k) for the past 10
years is likely to have saved
$269,500, and $220,000
will just cover medical
expenses for a 65-year-old
couple in retirement. Most
Americans don't have near-
ly that much: According to
the Center for Retirement
Research at Boston College,
the typical account for a
worker nearing retirement
is only $42,000. (Oh, and
55 percent of current
workers don't have any


SIIlii I il'ji ii I


Prestige HOIE CENTERS, INC. ,I- '.
4.'.. L-un,:3n F, Ij H .', H N J 941-637- 1 122 ,[ 't-*.
Iunt3 :r.1 a lI .. it.-4 877-507-1122 ",unf -I
4CA212 P -" tige oml et ersc


employment-based
savings.) AARP says
that three-quarters of
Americans between 55 and
64 have less than $30,000
socked away. It all adds
up to a $6.6 trillion gap
between what we have
and what we need.

RECONSIDERING "RETIREMENT"
The whole idea of
retirement is an artifact of
postwar prosperity and
longer life spans. For most
of history, those lucky few
who managed to reach
an advanced age kept
working until they were
physically unable; rural
life and extended families
provided the safety net. But
the industrial revolution
and the longevity revo-
lution put an end to that.
Enter Social Security, which
offered older Americans
both a bulwark against
poverty and an encour-
agement to leave the
workforce.
In one of the great
ironies of history, the Me
Generation will transform
into the We Generation in
their later years. "Boomers
will not so much be doing
their own thing," says Age
Wave's Dychtwald. "They'll
be helping out the grand-
children and maybe having
a sister move in."
Many theorists predict
employers will eventually
adapt and absorb this army
of boomers who either
desire or need to remain
on the job. But there are
other needs, too. "Whatever
economic challenges the
over-65s are facing these
days, they pale by compar-
ison with the money trou-
bles of the young" writes
Paul Taylor of the Pew
Research Center in the new
book"The Next America:
Boomers, Millennials and
the Looming Generational
Showdown."Today's


younger people are stag-
gered by a slow economic
recovery and their hefty
college debts.
Often, they are finding
assistance from boomers: A
2013 Merrill Lynch Age
Wave survey found that
62 percent of those 50
or older had helped out
family members financially
in the past five years. Other
boomers are pitching
in with unpaid labor:
Currently 30 percent of
preschoolers are taken care
of by grandparents when
Mom or Dad is at work or
school.
This is a good thing, in
many ways. "Boomers want
to be where the action is,"
Dychtwald says and
they'll get their wish. "I
don't think all 78 million
boomers are going to
have an easy and carefree
time of it. I do think we will
make it a more robust and
interesting period of life
than we have to date."
But there's also a danger
of creating unrealistic ex-
pectations for older adults,
says Marty Martinson,
professor of health
education at San Francisco
State University. "We've
constructed this idea of the
90-year-old surfer-volun-
teer as the ideal retiree;' she
says. Yes, older people want
to be active, useful parts of
society, Martinson is quick
to add. But this should be a
choice, not an obligation.
No wonder "retirement"
no longer seems like the
right word to describe
this strange new time. As
circumstances change, so
will what we think we want
from this still-evolving life
stage. It's going to be a
work in progress for a long
time.
For a generation that has
always defied expectations,
this last act will be one to
watch.


Io I
"Ba~rgains


COUPON: $5 OFF AT DENNY'S
Save $5 at Denny's with a coupon.
The offer's good on a $20 or more purchase.
The coupon expires today and is one coupon per check per
visit. Get the deal: http://bit.ly/InBGvfp

FREE $100 VISA GIFT CARD WITH CADILLAC TEST DRIVE
Get a free $100 Visa gift card when you test drive a new
Cadillac.
Take a new 2014 luxury car for a spin and get the free gift
card at participating dealers during the spring sales event.
Dealers are offering up to $1,500 in incentives and
0.9-percent financing on cars to buy or lease. You must be 21
to test drive a car and gift cards are limited.
The offer ends March 31. Get the deal: http://bit.
ly/1oq4Hyj

$10 OFF TWO ENTREES AT RED LOBSTER
I didn't want to be shellfish, so I'm sharing this great
Facebook offer: Save $10 on two entrees at Red Lobster with
a Facebook coupon.
Visit the Red Lobster fan page on Facebook (scroll down a
bit) to get the offer, good for savings on the purchase of two
Lobsterfest entrees at participating locations.
The chain is searching for the Ultimate Lobster Fan. Enter
to win a $5,000 prize which includes feast for 10 at the
seafood restaurant valued at $1,100.
The coupon expires on April 13. Find the deal: https://
www.facebook.com/redlobster

Sun Sentinel



Florida International

Air Show


UNITED STATES AIR FORCE PHOTO BY
STAFF SGT RICHARD ROSE JR.


What: Florida International Air Show featuring
the U.S. Air Force Thunderbirds.
Where: Punta Gorda Airport
When: March 29-30
Times: March 29, gates, displays, vendors, exhibits
open at 9 a.m.; models fly at 11 a.m.; opening cere-
monies, noon; flying and demonstrations will follow
opening ceremonies and last until approximately
4:30 p.m.; live concert featuring the Florida Blues
Brothers and the BoogieMen from 4:30 p.m. to
6:30 p.m. March 30, gates, displays, vendors,
exhibits open at 9 a.m.; models fly at 11 a.m.;
opening ceremonies will take place at noon; flying
and demonstrations will follow opening ceremonies
and last until approximately 4:30 p.m.
Tickets: Prices. ar,
Parking: General parking i.. $f and can be
purchased online preferred parking i10 for all ticket
ty.pe.s and i. limited to ".00 ehicle. Tickets can be
purchased in ad ance online
Information: fioridairsh.o cominde. html


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net





SThe Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


7 i -


By MARY KLEISS
' s ( ', ,1 1I I I


FLAIR


www.sunnewspapers.net


Page 5


MAINE LOBSTERS 3 For $33

Maine FRESH HADDOCK $9.99 / LB
.Steamers!s COD HALIBUT SOLE MONK While They
WILD CAUGHT WILD CAUGHT WILD CAUGHT WILD CAUGHT Last!
H -- fie, I |i| I & ST i 10 5 o 11 | K I


Fff TWIN LOBSTERS


OpenThurs.&Fri. Seafood Market 2700 Placida Rd
Until 6pm (941) 698-8946


Bringing home the bacon


My daughter, Grace-Mary
Helen, loves bacon in
any way, shape or form.
Matter of fact, she even consid-
ered opening a little place that
featured only bacon ... bacon
ice cream, desserts, sauces, and
heaven knows what else.
I don't know where my daugh-
ter got her love of bacon, as I
only cooked it occasionally, and
usually on a Sunday morning
as a special treat for the family.
Jones'Maple Flavored Sausage
links were also a special treat,
and I thought tasted a heck of a
lot better. So what's up with all
this fanaticism over piggy meat
bacon?
And have you noticed lately
that on the Food Network and
other cooking channels, the
hosts seem to be promoting
pork, pork and more pork? "The
Other Lean Meat!"
Cooking fads come and go.
Remember bubble gum shaped
like little cigars? Soul food, Pez
candies, Kool-Aid and fondue
were but a few that came and
went, although I still have my
fondue pot. I hate to discard it
as I keep thinking that I'll make
use of it one day.
Well, a bacon and egg
sandwich on whole-wheat toast
sounds pretty good right now
- have a great week and keep
those recipes coming in!


BACON CHIPOTLE SAUCE
2-4 dried chipotle peppers
2 slices bacon, finely cut up
/ cup finely chopped onion
4 finely chopped tomatoes
1 cup beef broth
/ cup finely chopped carrot
/ cup finely chopped celery
12 cup cilantro, snipped
Salt and pepper to taste
Cover chipotle peppers with
warm water and let stand till
tender, about 1 hour. Drain and
chop finely. In saucepan, cook
and stir bacon and onion in oil
till bacon is crisp. Stir in peppers
and remaining ingredients.
Cover and cook on low for
about 15 minutes. Serve over
meatballs.

JUNE'S BBQ THREE-BEAN CASSEROLE
1 10-ounce package frozen
lima beans
1 pound can pork and beans
1 pound can red kidney
beans, drained
12 cup catsup
'/4 cup molasses
1 teaspoon dry mustard
12 teaspoon Worcestershire
sauce
12 envelope onion soup mix
1 pound good brand hot
dogs cut into 1-inch pieces
Bacon, cooked and crumbled
Cook lima beans as directed
on package for 10 minutes,
drain. Mix with remaining


ingredients. Pour into greased
1-quart casserole, sprinkle
with bacon crumbles. Bake
at 350 for 40-50 minutes or
till nice and bubbly. Serves 6.
(Recipe submitted by
June Pelo.)

BACON-GREEN BEAN SAUTE
1 pound washed green beans,
strings and ends removed
6 strips bacon
1 tablespoon red pepper
flakes
Fry bacon, drain on paper
towels, reserving bacon grease.
Add green beans to bacon
grease and saute in skillet till
beans are soft. Crumble bacon,
stir into beans along with red
pepper flakes.

SUELLEN'S JELLY-BACON
JALAPENO PEPPERS
12jalapeho peppers, washed,
seeded, cut in halves
2 teaspoons apple or straw-
berry jelly
12 ounces cream cheese
12 strips bacon
Mix cream cheese with jelly.
Stuff each pepper with about
1 tablespoon of cream cheese
mixture. Wrap bacon around
each pepper. Place peppers on
baking sheet and bake at 375
for 30-40 minutes, or till bacon
nicely browned. Serves 6. (Recipe
submitted by Suellen Blackard.)


POTATO BACON PIE
15 slices bacon
1 minced onion
1 pound peeled potatoes
1 cup grated Cheddar
cheese (save some for
topping)
8 eggs, beaten
Preheat oven to 350
degrees. Cut bacon into
pieces and cook till crispy,
drain on paper towels. Grate
potatoes. Grease a large,
shallow baking dish. Mix all
ingredients together and
pour into baking dish. Bake
for 45 minutes, or till eggs
and potatoes are cooked and
browned on top. Sprinkle top
with reserved cheese.

CANDIED BACON
1 pound sliced bacon
cup brown sugar
1 teaspoon cinnamon
Dash cayenne pepper
(optional)
Preheat oven to 350. Line
baking sheet with aluminum
foil, place greased wire rack
over foil. In bowl, combine
brown sugar, cinnamon and
pepper, mix well. Press bacon
one strip at a time in sugar
mixture, coating both sides
and place on wire rack. Bake
bacon 20 to 30 minutes.
Bacon should be firm, crispy
and dark along edges. Let


cool and enjoy! Bacon can be
eaten alone or sprinkled on
cakes, cupcakes, or used as a
salad topping.

BACON COOKIES
2 cup softened butter or
margarine
% cup sugar
1 egg
1 cup all-purpose flour
/ teaspoon baking soda
10 cooked and crumbled
bacon strips
2 cups cornflakes
2 cup raisins
In small bowl cream butter
and sugar together till light.
Beat in egg. Combine flour
and baking soda; gradually
add to creamed mixture -
blend thoroughly. Stir in
bacon, cornflakes and
raisins. Drop by rounded
tablespoonfuls 2 inches
apart on ungreased baking
sheets. Bake at 350 for
15-18 minutes or till
nice and brown. Store in
airtight container. Makes
12 servings.


HAVE A RECIPE?
Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, sugges-
tions and recipes for her column.
Email her at mkleiss@msn.com, or call
941-889-7297.


When media is socially acceptable


I have said before that
Social media, such as
Facebook and Twitter,
provide a way for us to
keep up with events when
we are away. In the fire
service, it allows us to see
what's going on at work
when we are off, thanks
to our fellow members
posting pictures and
comments. But it does
something else, too. It
allows us to stay in touch
with the general public,
and get information out
more readily, which may
have taken hours or days
before.
Social media has it's
pros and cons, but most
everyone these days
participates in some form
of social media, even if
it is just to keep up with


CHICKEN,
SCAMPI STYLE
1750 ml bottle white wine
(we prefer Moscato)
4 thin sliced chicken breasts
1 whole red onion
8 Roman tomatoes
6-8 garlic cloves
4 servings fettuccine noodles
1 cup shredded Parmesan
cheese
Italian seasoning
Cooking spray (Extra-Virgin
Olive Oil)

family or close friends. We
use social media here at
the Firehouse Foodie, as a
way for reader interaction,
and to be more involved
with the thousands of fans
all over the world.
Our page at www.


l:,Il Ivaeir i[ r p03i3 3ard, 3j,1j 1 0 13t
as per the instructions on the box. (WVVe
like Ronzoni Garden Delight pasta -
very healthy!)
Spray a frying pan with cooking
spray, and heat pan to medium heat
Dust in Italian seasoning and place
chicken breast in pan to sear. Flip when
needed. Chicken should brown nicely
on both sides
Slice red onion in thin strips and
place in different frying pan with
enough wine to cover onions over
medium-high heat Slice five Roman
tomatoes into long wedge strips, and


facebook.com/likethe
firehousefoodie gets
hundreds of hits each
day. We share recipes that
we find and like, we post
pictures and converse with
fans through this wonder
of modern technology.


[he ,hier lhrJeA liJ ,eijij 31,,1 hic e
wine reduction in pan. Slice garlic into
thin slices, and add to white wine
reduction. (I place a few slices of garlic
and tomato in the pan with the chicken
to add a little more flavor to the meat.)
Reduction is done when onions are
translucent and white wine is reduced.
With fettuccine done cooking,
drain and plate, place seared chicken
on top of fettuccine. Place white wine
vegetable reduction over chicken, top
with shredded Parmesan cheese, and
Enjoy! (Alcohol cooks outofthe wine,
so this recipe is kid friendly)


Our Twitter account,
@Firehousefoodie, has
many followers, and more
are being added every day.
Pictures are going
up all the time on our
Instagram account,
THEFIREHOUSEFOODIE


Good grief: Charlie Brown gets the CG, 3-D treatment


By STEVEN ZEITCHIK
Los ANGELES TIMES

Everything else is going
3-D and CG. Why not Lucy,
Snoopy and the rest of the
"Peanuts"gang?
At least that's what those
behind a November 2015
release starring Charlie Brown
and his beloved canine are
hoping.
Directed by "Ice Age:
Continental Drift" helmer
Steve Martino, "Peanuts,";'
which uses various 21st
century technologies, looks
to tap into the interest we
typically have for"Peanuts"
around the holidays, this time
on the big screen.
Blue Sky and Fox's
"Peanuts" reboot unveiled
a teaser Tuesday on ABC's
"Good Morning America"
after debuting images in USA
Today. There wasn't much in
the teaser, a quick"2001" nod
followed by Snoopy getting
overly affectionate with his


less-than-hirsute owner.
The USA Today piece also
revealed that Charlie's lightly
seen love interest "the little
red-haired girl'"will have a
prominent role in the film.
But more important than
the what is the how specif-
ically, how a CG-ified Charlie
Brown looks. The answer?
Slick and a little strange.
Apparently aware of how
some purists might react
Charles Schulz's son Craig,
who's involved in the film,
tells USAToday that he's"way
more protective than my
father would have been. Our
No. 1 goal was always to be
authentic to his work and
legacy."
Those who remember
Schulz's sly, sweet hand-
drawn cartoons from the
page and the screen may
nonetheless be a little
taken abackto see their
beloved characters so
digital and crystalline, rather
than with the minimalist


AP PHOTO/ABC, 1965 UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE INC.
In this file image originally provided by United Feature Syndicate Inc.
VIA ABC TV, Charlie Brown and Linus appear in a scene from "A Charlie
Brown Christmas." "Peanuts;the first full-length CG-Animated film
based on Schulz's comic stripwill hit theaters Nov. 6,2015.


rough-around-the-edges
lookfavored for decades. The
handmade quality, and the
resistance to new trends in
animation and technology,
is, after all, exactly what has
made "Peanuts"so timeless.
Then again, this may also
divide along generational
lines. School-age viewers
are already so conditioned


to seeing animation in CG,
and may primarily have been
exposed to Peanuts charac-
ters through an occasional
holiday special as well as
those Met Life ads on their
parents'shows, and who
sheds tears over changes to
those?
The film is scheduled to hit
theaters Nov. 6,2015.


showing what we are up
to, and some of the great
things being cooked up.
Social media has
become socially accept-
able, and with all the
technology of today, the
smartphones, tablets and
Apple"iStuff," it is easier
now, more than ever, to
stay connected.
Then again, with all the
gadgets and thingama-
bobs out there, it's nice
sometimes to just unplug,
sit down at the table,
relax and enjoy a good
meal, with the ones you


By FRANK E. VAEREWYCK
THE FIREHOUSE FOODIE



care most about. With this
scampi-style chicken, I
hope will help you do just
that
And "that's bringing the
firehouse home."

HAVE A COMMENT?
Firehouse Foodie, Frank E.
Vaerewyck, is a graduate of
Charlotte High School who
began his firefighting career
in Punta Gorda. He is currently
with the Manassas Volunteer Fire
Company 501 in Virginia. You can
contact him at frank.vaerewyck@
thefirehousefoodie.com.


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-Page 6


Florida Keys creatures: Fish, birds, 6-toed cats


FLAIR


By BETH J. HARPAZ and
SUZETTE LABOY
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Activities for visitors
to the Florida Keys
range from snorkeling,
boating and fishing to
bar-hopping in Key West
at sunset. You don't even
have to leave your car
to enjoy the tranquil
scenery of water and
sky on either side of the
toll-free Florida Keys
Overseas Highway, a
series of bridges and
roads that connects
the 125-mile) chain of
islands. And while the
Keys are not as well-
known for beaches as
other parts of Florida, a
few spots like lovely
Sombrero Beach in
Marathon are worth
a visit.
But wherever your
wanderings through
the Keys might take
you, chances are you'll
encounter some of the is-
lands' many creatures on
land, in the sea or flying
overhead. Tarpon crowd
the docks at waterfront
restaurants, birds and
tiny Key deer abound in
nature preserves, and
stingrays can be seen
through glass-bottomed
boats at John Pennekamp
Coral Reef State Park. And
six-toed cats have the
run of the place at Ernest
Hemingway's home in
Key West. Here are some
details.

UNDER THE SEA
One of the first
major attractions you
hit driving through
the Keys from Miami
or Fort Lauderdale is
Pennekamp Park.
Glass-bottomed boat
tours are offered three
times a day (9:15 a.m.,
12:15 p.m. and 3:15 p.m.)
to the offshore coral reef.
The tours take about
2 12 hours and you're
likely to see sharks,
stingrays and smaller
tropical fish through
the clear, angled panels
in the floor of the boat


AP FILE PHOTOS


In this July 24,2013, file photo provided by the Florida Keys
News Bureau, OD, a 320-pound green sea turtle lifts his head
to breathe in a transition pool at the Florida Keys-based Turtle
Hospital in Marathon, Fla. Because of an irreparable collapsed
lung, the turtle cannot be released into the wild. The Turtle
Hospital has released more than 1,300 rehabilitated turtles into
the wild since it was founded in 1986.


once you reach the reef;
http://pennekamppark.
corn/, adults, $24, kids
under 12, $17. Snorkeling
and other boating
excursions throughout
the Keys offer views of
wildlife as well.

RESCUED BIRDS
Also in Key Largo, the
Florida Keys Wild Bird
Center (near mile marker
93) is a sanctuary for
rescued and rehabilitated
wild birds, http:fkwbc.org.
You'll see falcons, owls,
cormorants and more in
large cages, but there are
also wild pelicans freely
strolling about. More wild
birds can be found on the
beach nearby. Admission
to the center is free but
donations are encouraged.

HUNGRY TARPON
The Hungry Tarpon
Restaurant at Robbie's
Marina in Islamorada is a
Keys institution. The food
is good and reasonably
priced, with everything
from fish tacos to Key
lime pie, but the main
attraction is what you
see, not what you eat.
Outdoor tables overlook
the water, which is
crowded with tarpon. For
$3.30, customers can buy
a bucket of tiny fish to
toss to the tarpon from a


This June 22, 2004, file photo shows tourists feeding tarpon at
a pier at Robbie's of Islamorada in Islamorada, Fla. The tarpon
have been the marina's star attraction for decades, attracting
visitors who want a close encounter with the fish nicknamed
the "Silver King.":'


SPRING
FROM PAGE 1
the same area that you
actually prep, the pots
and pans and stove-top


gadgets near the stove,
etc.," said Karen Duncan,
a certified professional
organizer based in
Florida.
Sort and purge.
Can't decide what to


dock. Pelicans float and
waddle around, too,
hoping to snag what-
ever the tarpon miss.
Restaurant customers
get free access to the
dock; others can pay $1
to watch the scrum, http:
www.hungrytarpon.com/,
77522 Overseas Highway,
Islamorada (a right after
crossing the bridge past
mile marker 78, then
another right).

TINY DEER
As you get to the
Lower Keys, signs warn
you to slow down and
watch for Key deer, an
endangered species. The
small animals with white
tails can often be seen
by the roadside in the
vicinity of Big Pine and
No Name Keys, which
are part of the 8,000-acre
(3,340-hectare) National
Key Deer Refuge,
http://www.fws.gov/
nationalkeydeer/.
But you won't find a
traditional park entrance.
Instead there are a few
trails accessed from Key
Deer Boulevard where
you can take a short
hike. If you're lucky, you'll
encounter a deer or two
in the brush in a moment
of mutual surprise. From
U.S. 1 on Big Pine Key
at mile marker 30.5,
turn north on Key Deer
Boulevard and drive 2.8
miles to the Blue Hole
trail (park on the left).
The entrance to the Jack
Watson and Fred Mannillo
Trails is a bit farther down
the road. Reminders:
Early morning and late
afternoon are best times
for wildlife viewing, but
don't feed the deer! A
visitor center is located
in the nearby Winn Dixie
Shopping Plaza.

DOLPHINS
The Dolphin Research
Center in Marathon on
Grassy Key offers hands-
on training in the care
of marine mammals for

keep and what to toss?
"Put like with like so you
can easily decide if you
really want to keep a
specific item' Duncan said.
You don't need two similar
items, and once you put


In this Feb. 12, 2013, file photo, birds roam on the beach at
the Florida Keys Wild Bird Center near Key Largo, Fla. The bird
sanctuary accepts donations but has free admission.
---v---- | E H"Pd 7 -M R 5i
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n this July 3,2013, file photo,
an Atlantic bottlenose dolphin
named Tanner is shown
during a demonstration at the
Dolphin Research Center on
Grassy Key in Marathon, Fla.
would-be professional
caregivers and trainers,
http://www.dolphins.
org. But the center also
welcomes visitors daily
(adults, $23; children
4-12, $18), offering
narrated presentations
every half-hour with the
opportunity to observe
the center's dolphins
and sea lions. Pricey
interactive experiences
are also available, such
as a 20-minute"Dolphin
Dip"for $119 which
involves interacting with
a dolphin in the water.
Other places in the
Keys offering interactive
dolphin programs are
Dolphins Cove, Key
Largo; Dolphins Plus, Key
Largo; Theater of the Sea,
Islamorada; and Dolphin
Connection at Hawks Cay
Resort, Marathon, Duck
Key.
TURTLES
Sick and injured sea
turtles have their very
own hospital in Marathon
at mile marker 48.5.
The Turtle Hospital has
released more than 1,300
rehabilitated turtles into
the wild since it was
founded in 1986. Daily
tours of the hospital and
turtle tanks are offered
on the hour 9 a.m.-4 p.m.;
adults, $18, children ages
5-12, $9; http://www.
turtlehospital.org.

HEMINGWAY'S CATS
The Ernest Hemingway
Home & Museum in Key
West offers an entertain-
ing look at the legendary
writer's life and times,
and you don't have to
be a fan of his fiction or
films made from his work
to enjoy the guided tour.
Stories of his travels, his

them next to each other,
you can quickly decide
which one is best.
Label your wires.
Don't bother spending
the money on a cable
zipper or a tube to stow


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In this Dec. 2, 2013, file photo,
Karen, a blind and aging sea
lion, swims while working
with a trainer at the Dolphin
Research Center, in Grassy Key,
in the Florida Keys.


In this Nov. 27,2010, file photo released by the Florida Keys
News Bureau, visitors on the Spirit of Pennekamp tour boat
peer through viewing ports above the coral reef off Key Largo,
Fla. The boat trip from a shoreside base at John Pennekamp
Coral Reef State Park is a popular activity for tourists to observe
underwater marine habitats without getting their feet wet.

h
AWE W.
x ~


I ,I
This February 2013, photo shows a Key deer in the National Key
Deer Refuge in the Florida Keys. It's not unusual to spot the tiny
animals with white tails by the side of the road or wandering on
trails in the 8,000-acre National Key Deer Refuge in the vicinity of
Big Pine and No Name Keys. The animals are endangered species.


women and his passions
- hunting, deep-sea
fishing, bullfighting -
are fun to hear whether
or not you're familiar
with books like "The Old
Man and the Sea" or "A
Farewell to Arms."
But one of the most
charming aspects of any
visit is encountering
the 40 to 50 cats that
loll about, sprawling on
vintage furniture, pristine
bedspreads and in the
yard. Many of the cats

your wires, Ecker said.
"They're nice, but they're
a pain when you've got
to remove something."
Instead, get a label-maker
(like the Epson LabelWorks
LW-300 Label Maker,
$39.99 at epson.com),
punch in the name of
the wire (printer or hard
drive, etc.), print it out and
wrap that label around it
near the plug end. "Next
time you're rummaging
around on the floor, you'll
know which wire is which
without having to do the
crazy yank test, which is
not only a huge pain, it
could actually cause you to
lose data or damage your
equipment'"
You can also label the
wires that sit on your
desktop especially
the ones that aren't
always connected to
their devices. Label your
networking cable, so that
when it's needed, you're
not figuring out what
goes with what, Ecker


are polydactyl, meaning
they have an extra toe,
just like a six-toed cat
Hemingway owned. The
kitties are named after
Hollywood stars like
Clark Gable and Audrey
Hepburn. You're not sup-
posed to pick them up,
but they are amusing to
watch. Tours are offered
daily 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; adults
$13, children, $6, http://
www.hemingwayhome.
corn/, 907 Whitehead St.,
Key West.

said. Finally, use grip-twist
or gear ties to wrangle
the whole bunch into one
unit, or individual cable
ties to corral excess cords.
Discover secret
storage.
Even if you think you've
used up every last inch of
storage, there's probably a
little more space that's just
hiding from view, Ecker
said."Take, for instance,
that gigantic lobster pot
that you used three times
in the last seven years," she
said."It's great for stashing
one-time items for their
annual use like leftover
July Fourth, Christmas or
Halloween paper goods -
and for steaming lobster,
of course," she said. You
can also use cake stands
and covers for storing cake
decorating tips and sprin-
kles; large Tupperware cake
totes for stashing extra sugar
and flour sacks; and empty
space in pantry, linen and
clothing closets for under-
shelf baskets.


em




Visit Our L
New Showroom! | 5

E. PRICE BLVD.


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net






The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014 FLAIR www.sunnewspapers.net Page 7


Cheap Chic Weddings'toilet paper



wedding dress contest rolls out


BOCA RATON, Fla.-(BUSINESS WIRE)-
Everyone likes to save money here and
there. And for some, saving money on
weddings is more than a hobby, and
a little less than an obsession. Laura
Gawne and Susan Bain who operate the
popular money-saving website www.
Cheap-Chic-Weddings.com began the
annual contest 10 years ago based on
the popular bridal shower game.
The Cheap Chic Weddings 2014
Toilet Paper Wedding Dress Contest
sponsored by Charmin, launched
March 18, for the 10th year in a row.
Contestants have until May 13 to sub-
mit their priceless paper masterpieces,
at which point a panel of judges will
narrow the list down to the top 10
and then open online voting to the
public. The top 10 dress designs will
be showcased at a live event at The
Sanctuary Hotel on The Haven Rooftop
in New York City on June 12. The
10-year anniversary event will feature
celebrity judge Kate Pankoke, owner and
creative director of Elaya Vaughn Bridal
and season 11 and season 12 contestant
on Project Runway, who will help crown
the top designer.
"We are extremely excited to celebrate
our 10 year anniversary with our very tal-
ented contestants in NewYork City! This
year's contest will be our best yet,"' said
Laura Gawne of Cheap Chic Weddings.
The Grand Prize winner will receive
$10,000, the second-place winner will
receive $5,000 and the third-place winner
will receive $2,500.
How to Enter:
First: Plan your design.
Second: Grab some Charmin toilet pa-
per, tape and/or glue and/or needle and


L.V. ANDERSON
2014, SLATE

In the past year, J.K
Rowling released a mystery
novel under a pseudonym,
signed a deal to write
another screenplay set in the
Harry Potter universe, and
trolled her fans by suggest-
ing that Hermione should
have ended up with Harry
instead of Ron. Now, Rowling
has gone back to basics,
publishing a new story on
her Harry Potter website,
Pottermore.
"History of the Quidditch
World Cup"is just what it
sounds like a faux-ac-
ademic chronicle of the
quadrennial championship
of Rowling's famous
made-up sport. The account
which is in the ballpark of
1,700 words, covers the
rules and finer points of the


..16 2~


PHOTOS PROVIDED BYWVWW.CHEAP-
CHIC-WEDDINGS.COM


thread (that's all you can use)! Whether
you are partial to Charmin Ultra Strong,
Ultra Soft or Basic, there is a strength and
texture to suit your needs. To help offset
the cost of designing these memorable
creations, which can use up to 50 rolls
of toilet paper, Charmin is providing
coupons via the Cheap Chic Weddings
website.
Third: Make the dress and headpiece
on your model or dress form and take
some digital photos (front, back and
side).
All photos are to be submitted to Cheap
Chic Weddings atTPdresscontestgmail.
corn by May 13 at 11 p.m. EST. There is


tournament which Rowling
informs us has occurred
every four years since 1473
(save for a hiccup in 1877).
Rowling also describes four
"infamous tournaments,";'
including the 1994 tourna-
ment that Harry attends in
"Harry Potter and the Goblet
of Fire.'
The arch tone of the new
document will be familiar
to anyone who remembers
all the fake textbooks cited
in the Harry Potter books.
Take, for instance, this note
about the International
Confederation of Wizards
Quidditch Committee's
regulations:
"The rulebook concerning
both on- and off-pitch magic
is alleged to stretch to nine-
teen volumes and to include
such rules as'no dragon is
to be introduced into the
stadium for any purpose


including, but not limited to,
team mascot coach or cup
warmer'and'modification of
any part of the referee's body,
whether or not he or she has
requested such modification,
will lead to a lifetime ban
from the tournament and
possibly imprisonment'."
If this extract makes you
smile, and you already have
an account with Pottermore
(which requires users to sign
in), you should take a few
minutes to read the rest. If
you're a casual Harry Potter
fan who's wondering wheth-
er it's worth the time and
effort to create an account for
the sake of reading "History
of the Quidditch World Cup,"
know that you're not missing
anything important if you
decide to skip this one. It's
a pleasant reminder of the
dense richness of Rowling's
magical universe.


Five things you need to know about the new SAT


By LEE BIERER
THE CHARLOTTE OBSERVER

College Board, creator of
the SAT, rocked the world of
college admissions with this
month's announcement of
major changes in store for
the 2016 SAT.
According to College
Board officials, the new
SAT will be a more accurate
assessment of college
readiness, reflecting what is
taught in today's high school
classrooms.
Here are some of the
changes in the redesigned
SAT:
1.Vocabulary.The buzz-
word for the new SAT vocab-
ulary is"relevant" No longer
will students shudder at the
thought of trying to define
"punctilious"and "phlegmatic"
because these obscure words
will be replaced with words
like "synthesis"and "empirical"
- words that are frequently
used in the classroom and in
the workplace.
2. No penalty for wrong an-
swers. The one-quarter point
penalty for each incorrect
response is going the way of
analogies (eliminated in 2005)
and antonyms (eliminated in
1994). The penalty discour-
aged guessing. There is no


penalty for wrong answers on
the ACT. Students stronger
at strategically eliminating
incorrect answer choices
have tended to score higher
on the SAT.
3. No more required
essay. Since 2005, the first
part of the SAT presented
the student with an essay
prompt that required them
to plan, write and edit a per-
suasive essay which included
multiple points of evidence,
all in just 25 minutes. In the
new SAT, students will read a
passage and be asked to ex-
plain how the author builds
an argument by supporting
their claims with evidence
from the passage.
The rationale is that this
exercise more closely reflects
an actual college-level as-
signment. The essay prompt
will be shared in advance
and remain constant but the
source material will change.
In the new SAT, the essay will
be optional, again similar
to the ACT. Students who
choose to write the essay will
have 50 minutes to analyze
evidence and demonstrate
their abilities to craft an
argument.
4. Backto a perfect 1600
score. The current SAT has
three sections: Math, Critical


Reading and Writing, each
offering a scale of 200-800
points with a 2400 score
maximum. The new SAT will
return to two sections. The
Writing and Critical Reading
sections will be merged
into a new section called
"Evidence-based Reading
and Writing." Hopefully they'll
come up with a better name
within the next two years!
5. Math changes as well.
Three math areas will be the
focus: "Problem Solving and
Data Analysis,"the Heart of
Algebra,"and "Passport to
Advanced Math."
This is how College Board
explains each one: "Problem
Solving and Data Analysis is
about being quantitatively
literate. It includes using
ratios, percentages, and
proportional reasoning
to solve problems in
science, social science and
career contexts. The Heart
of Algebra focuses on the
mastery of linear equations
and systems, which helps
students develop key powers
of abstraction. Passport to
Advanced Math focuses on
the student's familiarity with
more complex equations
and the manipulation they
require." Really? Are we all
clear now?


no entry fee. The Judging Panel at Cheap A
Chic Weddings will judge the digital '
photo entries.
View top and winning entries:
http://www.cheap-chic-weddings.com/
wedding-contest-2014.html
Official contest rules along with lots
of other wedding cost saving tips and
information can be found at www. -
Cheap-Chic-Weddings.com. -
For more information please visit www.
Cheap-Chic-Weddings.com.


ANSWERS TO CROSSWORD ON PAGE 2

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Fantasy of Flight in central Florida to close


POLK CITY, Fla. (AP)
- An aviation-themed
attraction that's famous
for its collection of
aircraft and for a plane
next to Interstate 4 in
between Tampa and
Orlando is closing.
Fantasy of Flight will
close to the public on
April 6.
Owner Kermit Weeks
says the attraction will


refocus its emphasis
on its private event
business and the design
and development of a
new future destination
attraction. Weeks is
a former aerobatics
champion and aircraft
designer who built
Fantasy of Flight in part
to house his collection.
The Lakeland Ledger
(http://bit.ly/IgPlhTr)


reports that the
attraction has been
open for 18 years, but
Weeks says it wasn't
sustainable based on
attendance figures.
Weeks said he intends
to turn the facility
into a restoration and
maintenance facility,
which will be needed to
build future attraction
elements.


4JvVa_10


Showtime: 7:30 pm
Show tickets: $20 with dinner (6pm): $30
BENLWOOD ELKS. 401 N. Indiana Ave.
941-474-1404 9 am noon Mon-Fri


o The Sun/Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net Page 7


FLAIR


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~Page 8 www.sunnewspapers.net FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


NALL


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e


-Page 8


The Sun /Sunday, March 23, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


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WHY! fTO WORK... I


Comics Page 2 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald.com


The Sun / Sunday, March 23, 2014






Sunday, March 23, 2014 / The Sun www.sun-herald.com D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 3


E THERE ARE SURVIVORS, ALTHOUGH FEW. ON THE
ISLAND'S ROCKY SHORE, ONLY ONE OF KAREN'S
GUARDS STILL STANDS; AND HE IGNORES HIS FALLEN
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AND HE NOTES GURYAN'S STRANGE BEHAVIOR.


SLYLOCK FOX and COMICS FOR KIDS


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Sunday, March 23, 2014 / The Sun


www.sun-herald.com D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 3






Comics Page 4 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald.com The Sun I Sunday, March 23, 2014


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Comics Page 4 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald.com


The Sun / Sunday, March 23, 2014









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Sunday, March 23, 2014 / The Sun


www.sun-herald.com D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5






Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald.com The Sun / Sunday, March 23, 2014


THE PHANTOM


BY LEE FALK


DOONESBURY


BY GARRY TRUDEAU


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Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V www.sun-herald.com


The Sun / Sunday, March 23, 2014




























































MONDAY
Aimee Teegarden stars
on "Star-Crossed," airing
at 8 p.m. on The CW.


TUESDAY
"Andrew Zimmern's
Big Departure," debuts
at 9 p.m. on the Travel
Channel.


THURSDAY
Chris Meloni stars in
the new Fox comedy
"Surviving Jack," pre-
miering at 9:30 p.m.


FRIDAY
Eddie Izzard and
Hugh Dancy star on
"Hannibal," airing at
10 p.m. on NBC.








C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst Comc.st Comc.st C.. Comc.st 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
WNFM C MYNET 8 9 8
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
NBCSN NBC Sports Network 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

Hopeful New Drama Full of
Twists and Turns


BY CANDACE HAVENS
FYI Televsion, Inc.
Bo (Johnny Sequoyah) is a
special young girl. She can see the
future, control nature and wields
other powers on "Believe,";' a new
supernatural drama airing Sun-
day at 9 p.m. on NBC. There are
people in the world who would
take advantage of a girl like
that, which is why Milton Win-
ter (Delroy Lindo) has become
her protector. He and his team
have enlisted an unlikely ally,
the wrongfully imprisoned death
row inmate Tate (Jake McLaugh-
lin), to guard Bo with his life.
As Bo and Tate move from
city to city to stay away from
the bad guys, they encounter
all sorts of characters. Each
week Bo helps people, but as
the story unravels, new se-
crets and powers are revealed.
Two of Hollywood's biggest
names are behind the project.
"Well, first of all," says co-execu-
tive producer J.J. Abrams, "over
20 years ago I met Alfonso Cu-
aron. And I've wanted to work
with him desperately ever since.
I was a huge fan of every movie
that he made, and each one
made me more and more desper-
ate to try and figure this out. And
it wasn't until Alfonso, through
some magical moment, called
and said, 'I have an idea for a TV
show; that it gave this opportuni-
tyto me and to Bad Robot. When
he pitched the idea, it didn't have
to come from Alfonso to be
something that was compelling
and something that felt like I had
to see that on television. And we
were all desperate to be involved.
But, of course, because it was Al-
fonso, it was even more so. So, it
was an opportunity that was too
great, too exciting to pass up."
The series looks spectacular,
and that is due to the influence


from both producers. Itmay seem
like a great deal of ego is involved,
but that isn't the case. Cuar6n's
latest feature film, "Gravity,";' was
nominated for Best Picture and
won him the Academy Award
for Best Director, as well earning
the Oscars for cinematography,
editing, sound, music and visual
effects, but he's as excited about
this project as any of his others.
"It's been great from the get
go,";' says Cuar6n. "The commu-
nication has been, even from
choosing the artistic elements,
to create that look and to achieve
that cinematic approach. But at
the end of the day, it's not only
about the cinematic approach.
It's the emotional core of the
show, because, yes, even if we
handle some supernatural ele-
ments, there is a lot of tension
through the wholething.
I think that what is 1
really, really the
core of the show is
the emotional one.
Pretty much it's the
story of a family.
"Yes, I wanted to
do something more
grounded, and we
wanted to do it
with real peo-
ple, real loca-
tions. I wanted
to do something
really exciting,
but, at the same
time, something
that would be
highly emotional.
And this idea of
having a girl that
has a mystery and
put it together with
this other character,
that they are like
an odd couple that
starts turning into
this father daugh-
ter relationship
- that is not


easy. But through that, I think
it's about the idea of healing."
The relationship between Bo
and Tate is an interesting one.
The actors didn't have a great
deal of time for preparation, but
they like to joke around with one
another. "Yeah, it comes across
absolutely natural" McLaughlin
says, "and the thing that I loved
about it was that it has prickli-
ness. It has that. I'm not coddling
her. I'm not that kind of person in
the show, and I'm a little bit more
of a tough-love, 'Do as I say, not
as I do' kind of guy. That's why I
have a blast doing that. So, she's
great because she gives it right
back and forth to me. That back
and forthis where the ftm stuffis."
"Yeah, it's fim," says Se-
quoyah. "It feels like a broth-
er and sister relationship in
the show and in real life."
McLaughlin servedin Iraqand
says that experience readied him
for just about anything. "It's pre-
pared me for any physical activ-
ity that I have," says McLaughlin.
"But also, not just that because
that's the obvious, my military
background, it made it easier
for how to carry a weapon
on a show or a movie or
how to do a fight scene or
fall on the ground, any of
that. Of course, that's go-
ing to help me with that.
The other thing
that my mili-
tary expe-
l rience


Delroy ULindo stars on the new supernatural
series "Believe," airing Sunday at 9 p.m. on
NBC.


helped me with and probably
even more so was just the it's
war. It's hard to describe. It's hard
to really put into words, but one
thing that I can say is that when
you're in the service and going
through that experience, you
go through a whole spectrum
of emotions, pretty much every
emotion you can imagine. As an
actor, it's helped me out being able
to pull from those emotions that
I've experienced firsthand in real
life, which to me is like that's bet-
ter than any acting class you can
ever go through is having those
real life experiences. I would
absolutely say that that's helped
me as much, if not more so, emo-
tionally than it has physically."

index
Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
O&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword.......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48
guide to symbols
***** = Exceptional*** = Good
**= Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned, 'R' = Repeat,
'N' new, (HD)'= High Definition,
DVS = Descriptive Video Service,
iTV = Interactive television, T =
Taped
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen Here what they mean
'Y'- appropriate for all Children 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older 'G'
general audience 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested '14'- 14 and
older 'M'- 17 and older
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations Here's what they
mean 'AC'- adult content 'AH'
adult humor 'AL'- adult language
'AS'- adult situations 'BN'- brief
nudity 'GL'- graphic language 'GV'
-graphic violence 'MT'- mature
themes 'MV'- mild violence 'SC'
sexual content 'SSC'- strong
sexual content 'V- violence
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating Here's
what they mean 'G'- general
audiences 'PG'- parental guidance
suggested, some material may not
be suitable for children 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13
'R'- restricted, under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian
'NC-17'- not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or www.Comcast.com
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites: www.venicegondolier.com
or www.sun-herald.com.









SPORTS


AUTO RACING

NASCAR
Sunday
2:30 p.m. FOX Auto Club 400
from Auto Club Speedway in
Fontana, Calif. (Live)
Friday
Noon FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice STP 500from
Martinsville Speedway in
Martinsville, Va. (Live)
Saturday
10:30 a.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice STP 500from
Martinsville Speedway in
Martinsville, Va. (Live)
11:30 a.m. FS1 NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series
Qualifying Kroger 250 from
Martinsville Speedway in
Martinsville, Va. (Live)
2:30 p.m. FS1 Kroger 250from
Martinsville Speedway in
Martinsville, Va. (Live)

BASEBALL

College
Sunday
1:00 p.m. CSS Florida State
Seminoles at Clemson Ti-
gers (Live)
Tuesday
6:00 p.m. SUN Florida State
Seminoles at Florida Gators
(Live)
Saturday
1:00p.m.SUN Miami Hur-
ricanes at North Carolina
State Wolfpack (Live)

MLB
Sunday
1:00 p.m. FSN Detroit Tigers
vs Miami Marlins (Live)
4:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
vs Oakland Athletics (Live)
Monday
1:00 p.m. ESPN Detroit Tigers
vs Pittsburgh Pirates (Live)
Tuesday
1:00 p.m. ESPN Atlanta
Braves vs Detroit Tigers
(Live)
1:00 p.m. FSN St. Louis Cardi-
nals vs Miami Marlins (Live)
1:00 p.m. SUN Boston Red
Sox vs Tampa Bay Rays
(Live)
Wednesday
1:00 p.m. ESPN Washington
Nationals vs St. Louis Cardi-
4 nals (Live)


7:00 p.m. FSN Baltimore
Orioles vs Tampa Bay Rays
(Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Baltimore
Orioles vs Tampa Bay Rays
(Live)
Thursday
Noon ESPN Washington
Nationals vs New York Mets
(Live)
1:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
vs St. Louis Cardinals (Live)
3:00 p.m. WGN Chicago White
Sox vs Chicago Cubs (Live)
Saturday
1:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
vs New York Yankees (Live)

BASKETBALL

Men's College
Sunday
Noon CBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Third
Round (Live)
2:30 p.m. CBS 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Third
Round (Live)
5:00 p.m. CBS 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Third
Round (Live)
6:00 p.m. TNT 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Third
Round (Live)
7:00 p.m.TBS 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Third
Round (Live)
7:30 p.m. TRUTV 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Third
Round (Live)
8:30 p.m. TNT 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Third
Round (Live)
9:30 p.m. TBS 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Third
Round (Live)
Thursday
7:00 p.m. CBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Regional
Semifinals (Live)
7:30 p.m.TBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Regional
Semifinals (Live)
9:30 p.m. CBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Regional
Semifinals (Live)
10:00 p.m. TBS 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Re-
gional Semifinals (Live)
Friday
7:00 p.m. CBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Regional
Semifinals (Live)


7:30 p.m. TBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Regional
Semifinals (Live)
9:30 p.m. CBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Regional
Semifinals (Live)
10:00 p.m. TBS 2014 NCAA
Basketball Tournament Re-
gional Semifinals (Live)
Saturday
3:00 p.m. CBS College Basket-
ball NCAA Division II Cham-
pionship (Live)
6:00 p.m.TBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Regional
Final (Live)
8:30 p.m. TBS 2014 NCAA Bas-
ketball Tournament Regional
Final (Live)

NBA
Sunday
9:30 p.m. FSN Orlando Magic
at Los Angeles Lakers (Live)
Tuesday
7:00 p.m. FSN Portland Trail
Blazers at Orlando Magic
(Live)
8:00 p.m. TNT Oklahoma City
Thunder at Dallas Mavericks
(Live)
10:30 p.m. TNT New York
Knicks at Los Angeles Lak-
ers (Live)
Wednesday
8:00 p.m. ESPN Miami Heat at
Indiana Pacers (Live)
10:30 p.m. ESPN Memphis
Grizzlies at Utah Jazz (Live)
Friday
7:00 p.m. FSN Charlotte Bob-
cats at Orlando Magic (Live)

Women's NCAA Tour-
nament
Sunday
12:30 p.m. ESPN2 2014 NCAA
Women's Basketball Tourna-
ment First Round (Live)
3:00 p.m. ESPN 2014 NCAA
Women's Basketball Tourna-
ment First Round (Live)
5:30 p.m. ESPN 2014 NCAA
Women's Basketball Tourna-
ment First Round (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN 2014 NCAA
Women's Basketball Tourna-
ment First Round (Live)
Monday
6:30 p.m. ESPN2 2014 NCAA
Women's Basketball Tourna-
ment Second Round (Live)
9:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 NCAA
Women's Basketball Tourna-
ment Second Round (Live)
Tuesday
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 NCAA


Women's Basketball Tourna-
mentSecond Round (Live)
9:30 p.m. ESPN2 2014 NCAA
Women's Basketball Tourna-
mentSecond Round (Live)
Saturday
Noon ESPN Notre Dame
Regional Semifinal #1 from
Joyce Center in Notre Dame,
Ind. (Live)
2:30 p.m. ESPN Notre Dame
Regional Semifinal #2 from
Joyce Center in Notre Dame,
Ind. (Live)
4:30 p.m. ESPN Lincoln
Regional Semifinal #1 from
Pinnacle Bank Arena in Lin-
coln, Neb. (Live)
7:00 p.m. ESPN Lincoln
Regional Semifinal #2 from
Pinnacle Bank Arena in Lin-
coln, Neb. (Live)

GOLF

PGA
Sunday
12:30 p.m. GOLF Arnold Palm-
er Invitational: Final Round
from Bay Hill Club & Lodge
in Orlando, Fla. (Live)
2:00 p.m. NBC Arnold Palmer
Invitational: Final Round
from Bay Hill Club & Lodge
in Orlando, Fla. (Live)
2:00 p.m. GOLF Arnold Palmer
Invitational: Spotlight Cover-
agefrom Bay Hill Club &
Lodge in Orlando, Fla. (Live)
Thursday
3:00 p.m. GOLF Valero Texas
Open: First Round from JW
Marriott TPC San Antonio in
San Antonio, Texas (Live)
Friday
3:00 p.m. GOLF Valero Texas
Open: Second Round from
JW Marriott TPC San Antonio
in San Antonio, Texas (Live)
Saturday
3:00 p.m. GOLF Valero Texas
Open: Spotlight Coverage
from JW Marriott TPC San
Antonio in San Antonio,
Texas (Live)
3:00 p.m. NBC Valero Texas
Open: Third Round from JW
Marriott TPC San Antonio in
San Antonio, Texas (Live)

HOCKEY

College
Saturday
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 East Region-
al Final from Webster Bank
Arena in Bridgeport, Conn.
(Live)








RADIO DIAL & EVERY HOUR CHANNELS


FM RADIO STATIONS
Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious


Location
Sarasota
Tampa
Sarasota
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Englewood
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Venice
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
St.Pete
Ft. Myers
Clearwater
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Seminole
Ft. Myers
Murdock
Ft. Myers
St.Pete
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
St.Pete
Tampa
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Bradenton
Ft. Myers
Sarasota


WRBQ
WCVU
WZSP
WB-r
WDUV
WTZB
WJPT
WCTQ
WENG
WSRZ


AM RADIO STATIONS
Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WIVITX 1040
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320 I
WCRM 1350 I
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
WBRD 1420
WWCL 1440 I
WSDV 1450 I
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
WCCF 1580


I





I

I


Classic Hits
Easy Listening
Latin
-lip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening
Country
ralk
Oldies

Format
Talk
Talk
Latin
Talk
Talk
Oldies
Talk
Talk
Talk
Talk
Oldies
Religious
Talk
Talk
Talk
Talk
Easy Listening
Latin
Oldies
Country
Religious
Latin
Easy Listening
Oldies
Talk
Talk


Tampa
Solana
Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Englewood
Ft. Myers
Venice
Englewood
Sarasota

Location
St. Pete
St. Pete
Tampa
Ft. Myers
Largo
Dunedin
Sarasota
Tampa
St. Pete
Clearwater
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete
Sarasota

Ft. Myers
Sarasota
Venice
Ft. Myers
Tampa

Bradenton
Ft. Myers
Sarasota

Englewood
Punta Gorda


5:30 p.m. ESPN2 West Re-
gional Semifinal #1 from
Xcel Energy Center in St.
Paul, Minn. (Live)

NHL
Sunday
7:30 p.m. NBCSN Detroit Red
Wings at Minnesota Wild
(Live)
Monday
7:30 p.m. NBCSN Montreal
Canadiens at Boston Bruins
(Live)
7:30 p.m. SUN Ottawa Sena-
tors at Tampa Bay Lightning
(Live)
Tuesday
7:30 p.m. NBCSN Detroit Red
Wings at Columbus Blue
Jackets (Live)
Wednesday
8:00 p.m. NBCSN Philadelphia
Flyers at New York Rangers
(Live)
Thursday
7:30 p.m. FSN Carolina Hur-
ricanes at Florida Panthers
(Live)
7:30 p.m. SUN New York
Islanders at Tampa Bay
Lightning (Live)


Saturday
7:00 p.m. FSN Montreal Ca-
nadiens at Florida Panthers
(Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Lightning at Buffalo Sabres
(Live)

SOCCER

English League Soccer
Sunday
9:25 a.m. NBCSN Southamp-
ton at Tottenham Hotspur
(Live)
11:55 a.m. NBCSN Stoke City
at Aston Villa (Live)
Tuesday
3:45 p.m. NBCSN Manchester
City at Manchester United
(Live)
Wednesday
3:55 p.m. NBCSN Sunderland
at Liverpool (Live)
Saturday
8:40 a.m. NBCSN Aston Villa
at Manchester United (Live)
10:55 a.m. NBCSN Chelsea at
Crystal Palace (Live)
1:25 p.m. NBCSN Manchester
City at Arsenal (Live)


SPORTS

TRIVIA

1. In 2012, Oakland's
Yoenis Cespedes set a
team record for most
home runs by a first-
year player (23). Who
had held the mark?
2. Name the last major-
leaguer to play for all
three New York-based
teams (Dodgers, Giants,
Yankees).
3. Who held the record
for most career
touchdowns in Division
I college football before
Wisconsin's Montee Ball
broke it with 83 in 2012.
4. How many Atlantic
Division titles did the
Boston Celtics win
during Doc Rivers' nine-
season tenure as head
coach (2004-13)?
5. In 2013, Teemu
Selanne became the
third European-born
player to be in 1,400
career NHL games. Who
are the first two?
6. Name the two drivers
who hold the Formula


One record for most
victories in a season
(13).
7. In tennis' Open Era,
who holds the record for
most consecutive aces
in an ATP match?




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CNN Headline News
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KIDS NEWS SPORTS MORNING SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC ABC7 News 4i 6:OOam ABC7 News id 7:00am Good Morning Amenca This Week with Newsmnaker Paid Pro- Paid Pro- PaidPro-
21 I Sunday lo, Sunday lo, Weekend ll,,II) i Stephanopoulos ii, 1ni, sll gram gram gram
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FOX Paid Pro- Paid Pro- McGregor Baptist Paid Pro- Lee Pitts FOX News Sundaywith Catholic Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro-
m_ 4 4 4 gram gram ____I gram Live ChrisWallace(N) Mass gram gram gram
PBS Pledge Programming Highlights encourage Pledge Programming Highlights encourage Pledge Programming Highlights encourage
3 _______ viewer support. viewer support. viewer support.
PBS 0 204 204 16 European Foreign (CC) Crossroads Florida (CC) Tothe Con- McLaughlin Scully (CC) Moyers (N) Amazing Underground: By Royal Appointment
i16c 0 04 __ (C:C) (N) (R) (CC() trary(N) (R) .(HD) Natural Wonders Tailors; others.
PBS 3 3 3 Curious (CC) Curious (CC) Arthur (R) Kratts(R) Curious (R) Cat in Hat (K Peg + Cat DinoTrain Dr. Wayne Dyer: I Can See Clearly Now Moti-
3 3 3 (R) (R) (HD)) (HD)) (HD)) (HD) ((CC) (R) (R) (HD) national speaker discusses his life. (R) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 Paid Pmro- PaidPro- On Spot(CC( Chef Jeff Paid Pmro- PaidPro- PaidPro- Chat Room Think: Into Wild (CC) Paid Pro- PaidPro-
m _________ gram gram (R) (R) gram gram gram (N) Thumbs Up (R) gram gram
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11 11 11, 14 (CC) sored. Name (CC) (CCO) (CC) Isored. scored. scored. scored. scored. Hour (CC)
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IND 12 12 12 38 12 Old House PaidSpon- PaidSpon- PaidSpon- Aqua Kids Edgemont Edgemont Chat Room Young Chef Jeff Coolest (R) Teen News
3 2 __ (HD) Isored. scored. scored. (CCl(R) (CC) (CQC) (N) Icons (R) (R) (N)
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Paid Pro- ChristL & Turning (CC) Leading In Touch with Dr. Hour of Power Hour of Catholic Paid Pro- Married (CC) Chronicles
S- 31 18 gram Jews (R) Way(CC() CharilesStanley(CC() Power. Mass gram ('____ (04)
WCLF 22 2222 2 Time of Destin Citylife Faith Life Joyce Lord's Way Love a Baptist Abundant Jerry Today Henry
22 U 2 Grace Reign (CC) Church Church Meyer (CC) Child Church Life Savelle Babers, Sr.
WRXY Celebration under the Faith Life Vanl Impe In Touch with Dr. McGregor Baptist Christian Worship Word of Life
M 2244 10 Silverdome Church (C) Chariles Stanley (CC() Hour
TLF 2 2 5 Programa Programa El Chavo El Chavo Aventura animal Mi pobre angelito ('90, Comedia) *** El arte de matar ('cOO)
50 23 23 23, 95 pagado pagado (YPG) (1VPG) Preguntas. (CC) (HD) Macaulay Culkn. Nito olvidado en la casa. (P6) (CC) Venganza de agent.
UNIV 15 15 5 6 Desayuno Desayuno Programa Programa ParavolveraamarTras LahorapicoChistesy AI PuntoTemas Traslaverdad Mundode
62 1 1 6 (HD) (HD) pagado pagado lafeliddad. (HD) risas. (CC) (HD) candentes. (CC) (HD) famosos. (HD()

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 501181 Paid Paid CriminalU(TV14)(HD) Criminal(1V14) (HD) Criminal: Safe Haven ThoseWho(R)((HD) ThoseWho(R) (HD)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mad Men: The Flood Mad Men (R) ((H) Mad Men (R) (HD) Titanic ('97, Romance) ***-2 Romance blooms on the doomed vessel.
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme Extreme Freaky Freaky Untamed: Bull Poker To Be Announced To Be Announced ITo Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 2710 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. B. Jones Kim Burrell. Voice (R) My Sister's Wedding (13) k** (NR)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Housewives (CC) (R) Online Second date. To Be Announced To Be Announced TBA Southern (R) Menounos
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Key;Peele Black Sheep ('96) *** Political liability. (CC) Galaxy Quest Actors meet aliens.
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid (H)) Paid (H)) Paid (HD) Paid (H)) Paid (H)) Paid (HD) Kings: Gone Fishing Kings: Heir Apparent Heirs to the Dare (R)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Fashion Police (R) Fabulist Soup (R) E! News Wknd (R) #RichKids #Ri#chK'ds Voice (TVPG) (HD)
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Friday Youth football. Friday Opening day. Friday (TVPG) (R) Friday (TVPG) (R) Friday Night: Why? Friday (TVPG) (R)
EWTN 243 243 243 -2 17 285 Angelus St Luke's Michael Pilgrimage Sunday Mass (N) Litanyof Bookmark Vaticano God Weeps Catholic Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Paid Mass Melissa Melissa The Muppets (11) *** Saving a theater. (PG) Jumanji ('95) *-*/2 Ancient board game. (CC)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Week (R) (HD)) Farmhouse I Barefoot Pioneer ITrisha's Southern GJada(N) Sandwich Guy Bite
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Buffy21st birthday. BuffyRiley & Sam. Twilight ('08) ** A femalestudentishuntedbyvampires. NewMoon
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Password *i+ Whammy Whammy LoveTrian Pyramid Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Fort Knox: Secrets Revealed (CC) (R) Brain: Memory (HD) Brain: Deception (HD) Brain: Superstition
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165Paid Paid Now?(R) Now?(R) Now?(R) Now?(R) Now?(R) Now?(R) Now?(R) Now? (R) PropBro(R) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Carol's Daughter HSN Today HSN Today Teeter Hang Ups Carol's Daughter Joy Mangan
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid (HD) Paid(HD) In Touch (CC_) Amazing IDavidJere Osteen |Paid (HD) Drop Dead: Trust Me Drop Dead: The Kiss
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Berkus: Design Wars Rachael Ray (HD) Dr. Phil ((CC) (HD) Dr. Phil (CC) (HD) Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul (N) (HD)
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 I150 Spring Linen NuWave Vionic NuWave Sundays with Carolyn & Dan: NuWave
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid PowerNat. PowerNat PowerNat. PowerNat. Bar Rescue (R) (H)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Twilight (TVPG) (CC) Foxy & Co. (R) Wedding (R)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Married Married Married Cougar Queens Queens Friends Friends Friends Friends
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Lady in the Lake ('47) A missing woman. (CC) Wife vs. Secretary ('36) Office hanky panky. Bright Eyes (34) Custody battle. Trouble
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Paid(HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) |Paid (HD) Paid(HD) Paid(HD) FourWeddSinging. FourWedd (R) (HD) FourWedd (R)(HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law & Order: Angel Law Yearbook clues. Law Rapist gets trial. Law: Corpus Delicti Law & Order: Trophy Law: Charm City (HP)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Vacation Attack (R) Grounds: India (R) Mysteries (CC) (R) America (R) Legends (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 6350 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Top 20(R) Top 20(R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Golden Golden Golden (:48) Golden Golden Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne (IV G) Roseanne
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 House Politician. (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Suits: Moot Point (R) Sirens Sirens NCIS Mysterious past.
WE 1171 117 i7 11h7 117 149 Paid Paid Paid Paid iPaid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 RMeredith Paid (CC) Zacharias Facts David(N) Beyond Bmrother Bear ('03) Boy becomes a bear. (CC) TuscanSun(03) *







CELEBRITY
EXTRA
BY CINDY ELAVSKY
King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: Can you tell me
what Patricia Richardson
has been up to lately?
I loved her on "Home
Improvement" and "The
West Wing," but I haven't
seen her in anything
lately. -- Joy T., via email

A: Everyone's favorite
TV mom, Patricia has
been easing back
into acting now that
her children are off
to college. I spoke
with her recently to
discuss a cause that
is close to her heart:
bringing awareness
to rare diseases. In
2005, Patricia lost her
father to progressive


supranuclear palsy,
a neurodegenerative
brain disease that
has no known cause,
treatment or cure. Now
she is doing all she can
to raise awareness of
the disease and money
toward finding the cure,
partnering with the
National Organization of
Rare Disorders. (Go to
psp.org for more info.)
In regard to acting,
Patricia is ready to
jump back in with both
feet. She told me: "I've
started doing theater
again. I've done three
Hallmark movies in the
last year, and that's
been good for me, to
have the chance to get
in front of a camera and
feel comfortable again.
I'm coming around to
where I'm starting to
feel like, 'Oh yeah, now
I remember why I liked


this.' My kids are doing
really well, so I feel good
about [my choice to step
back from acting]. I'm
very lucky, and I've been
really blessed."

Q: I read that Amy
Poehler is going to be
in another NBC comedy.
If that's true, what will
happen with "Parks
and Rec"? -- George D.,
Harrisburg, Pa.


A: Don't' worry: Amy
isn't leaving "Parks and
Rec." She'll be producing
a yet-untitled comedy
for the Peacock Network
that will star Natasha
Lyonne ("Orange Is the
New Black") and will
center on Natasha's
character, who works
as an aide to a group of
senior citizens while she
tries to find herself.


Patricia Richardson


Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
letters@cindyelavsky.com.
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www.
celebrityextraonline.com and
twitter.com/CelebrityExtra.


KIDS NEWS SPORTS MORNING SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
MAR. 23

CSS 28 28 2828 491 70 Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid |Sportsmen TravisJoh Fishing Paid IPaid Paid IPaid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 1258 70 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (H1) SportsCenter (HD) Outside Sport Rpt SportsCenter (HD) NIT Bask. (live)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 3030 (CC) (HD)) GameDay (CC) (H1)) Bassmasters (H1) SportsCenter (H1) Outside SportRpt SportsCenter (H1)
SFS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports (HP) FOX Sports (HP) FOX Sports (HP) FOX Sports (HP) FOX Sports (HP) FOX Sports (HP)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Unlimited (Fi)) CarWarriors (H4) WrldPoker(FHP) WrldPoker(FHP) Golf Life Dodgeball Game365 ShipShape
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (5:30) European Tour Golf: TBA (Taped) (F14) Momrning Drive (N) (F14) Pre Game (N) (FH)
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Premier League Encore IPremier League Premier (:25) English Pr. League Soccer (live) lPremier
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Women's College Gymnastic: Florida vs West Virginia (141))
SNICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Fanboy Monsters Megaforce Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge TMNT |Sponge
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Tenkai Tenkai Beywarrior Pokemon Ben 10 Chima TitansGo! TitansGo! Scooby-Doo2 ('04)
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) (FH) 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) Newsmkntr C-Span Weekend
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX&Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) FOX & Friends (N) NewsHQ Housecall MediaBuzz(N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Lockup (HF)) Hardball Business Upw/Steve Kornacki Pundit panel. (N) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk (N)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 Good Morning (N) Good Morning (N) Good Morning (N) News Paid Diocese Medical News Paid
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents country music videos. (N) Dierks Crossroads (R) Hot 20 (R) (HD)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Teen Mom (R) (HF) GidCode GidCode
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 +MusicTopmusicvideos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HP)) Happy Happy SNL(TV14)(H1))
CIE 320 320303202042(:20) Rock of Ages (12) In 1987 Los Angeles, two young peo- The Beach ('00, Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio. The Conjuring (13) Family terror-
CINE 320 320 320 320 320320420 le fall in love while they are chasing fame. Three travelers join an island commune. ized at secluded farmhouse.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321422 (:15) Bee Season ('05, Drama) Richard Gere. Girl Unleashed ('05) Jet Li. Man raised (:45) The Best Man ('98, Comedy) **1/2 Woma Sanctum
INE \ 5\ 3\ 3 3 3 wants to be spelling bee champion. as dog discovers kindness, rebels against arranged marriage. (PG)6) (11) (R)
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Henry(CC) (R) Mickey(R) Sheriff(R) DocMc(R) Jakeand (35)Sofia The Muppets ('11)***Saving (:50) Mickey Blog(CC(R) I Didn't(CC)
(14136 (14D(3 (R) (R) their theater from a tycoon. (CC) (R) (R)
ENC i15 i15 i15 i5 150 350 (:10) Excess Baggage ('97, Comedy) **1 2 A (:55) She-Devil (89) -*12 An aban- (:40) Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves ('91, Adventure) ***
E -N 1 ---------- 35 -"rich girl fakes her own abduction. (CC) cdoned housewife plots revenge. A man leads his men against the sheriff. (CC)
HuB 30 303232320(:05) French Kiss ('95, Comnedy) Meg Ryan. A War of the Worlds ('05, Science Fiction) Father Thrones(R) Paycheck Katrina Real Time
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 woman becomes mixed up with a thief. protects kids as aliens attack. (CC) (HD() Gilbert ('14) (CC) (R)
H802 303 303 303303 T3 he Debt Dark ULight (:15) Volcano ('97) ** A raging volcano erupts Ice Age: Continental Drift ('12) (:45) Snitch ('13) A father goes un-
HO 0 3 3 0 303 303 402 (11) (R) (M4) in the middle of the city of Los Angeles. *** Changing continents. (CC) dercover with the DEA. (CC)
H03 304304 304 304 304 404 (:05) Hemingway & Gellhorn (12) Nicole Kidman, Clive Dream House ('11) Family uncovers (:15) Birth- (:40) Phil Spector ('13, Drama) Phil
HBO3 :0 30 34 3 3 4 Owen. Witers' passionate and chaotic love. (CC) secrets about new home. day builds a bond with attorney.
HOW (5:00)Dey (:45) Cool Runnings ('93, Adventure) Leon. Ja- Jim Rome on Showtime $ellebrity ('13) *1/2 A look at how (:15) W. ('08) **1/2
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 (12) maican men form a bobsled team. (CC) (CC)(R)(HD) (fame has changed. (NR) (CC) GeorgeW. Bush. (CC)
TMC 35o 35 35 350 350 350 38 (5:45) The Little Match Makers ('11) Man on a Ledge ('12) Ex-con threat- (:20) Man on a Ledge ('12, Thriller) *** Shadow People (13)
*2 350350350350350350385 ummervacation. (CC) enstojumpto hisdeath. Ex-con threatens to jump to his death. (CC) Conspiracyfound.
ff* SIN'* i* ki *







KIDS NEWS SPORTS AFTERNOON SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
r1.. /2 ****.

ABC' Entertainers withBy- Red Carpe Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Hollywod Figure Skating: i.:.,:.:n Extreme Weight Loss: Irl-: i,.:uiri ir,
6I1 ron Allen i" III ram gram nIIIF): E.jriq M-ii ___ 11uil i1'' 1 1 1 II HI 1II1
ABC Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pad- Pai d Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Extreme Weight Loss: :i.:.ujri ilh
__ gram gram gram gram gram gram gram gram guilt. (CO) (R) (HD1)
ABC 7 7 7 PaidPro- PaidPro- Crook & Chase Artist Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Homes:722 Garden((CO Extreme Weight Loss: Ashley Wrought with
w401 gram gram ,riN I,: ; I'lgram gram r i. 13 01:j ii ,ill I' h 1 M 411-III
CBS ,, 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Tr,,,hd :..ur,,i 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Tr,,id :.:.ui,,i 2014 NCAA Basketball:
10 1 1II.. IP 11 IHIl 1 1 -1_ 11-|,..|| II| HI: Tl' 1 : :. I-:, iI_... I
CBS 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Tri,,,. : :.ur,,3 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Trhii, :.:.ur,,3 2014 NCAA Basketball:
1_..,| pe i | Ill 11_.. |II I ||HI:I| T1 11-.3 I- -,:1 l 1 1 _.1 1
NBC S Skiing ii.,ii.i, 11- 1.1i Golf Digest Equipment PGA TOUR Golf: -ir.:ld I: 1rii.: in ai B11:.i 3 riBi- 11- .B uri: 1i .:.! h ": 3 Hill I ,A:. L.:..: i .i
S i "Special i1 IHI-t I1i I-.:. I1 a iI _..-ii1 IHIIIIt
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201- Specia tilt 1 H It) 1i 11 -"3,.:. 1 1 I | 1,. -|| MI|HI
FOX Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- :.. NASCAR SprintCup: -u r.:. .uI: '11X1:11 .:. -u. ii:. 0.:. h:-::.d3 i- ,,.:.rr,,rii
131 ram gram ram gram gram i "I..1''"I I"II:
FOX Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Homes: 722 Comedy.TV Comic Bret NASCAR Sprint Cup: Auto Club 400: from Auto Club Speedway in Fontana,
m_ [14 gram gram Maple Ernst performs. (R) Calif. (live) (C) (1HD)
PBS 3 3 3 McLaughlin Florida (CC) Pledge Programming Highlights encourage Pledge Programming Highlights encourage Pledge Programming
PB (N) viewer support. viewer support. Viewer support.
PBS 2.4204204 16 Scott of the Antarctic ('48, Adventure)*** Death in Paradise Death Kitchen(C) Cook's(R) Cooking(R) Martha: Home ((CC)(R) Old House
N16 20 John Mills. Explorers head to the South Pole. on ship. ((C (HD) (R) (H1D) (I(HD) Cakes (R) (H1D) R)
.PBS Dr.Wayne Dyer: I Can Suze Orman's Financial Solutions For You Rick Steves' Italy: Cities of Dreams Culture of Heartbeat of Home
X ...3 See Clearly Now(R) How to achieve financial independence. (R) (HD) Florence, Rome and Venice. ((C (R) (HD)) Dance special. (R) (HD)
CW 6 The Matrix Revolutions ('03) **12 Humans in city of Zion PaidPro- TMZ ((CC) (N) Private Practice Charlotte Rules: 100th Rules Jeff
N41 defend themselves against massive invasion of machines, gram Isuffers. ((C (H(lD) (1HD) flirts.
CW 9 4 Brother Bear ('03) A boy turns into a bear while Nim's Island A reclusive novelist finds the cour- Cold Case Files: Finding PaidPro- PaidPro-
OWMI searching for the one that killed his brother age to rescue a girl from an island invasion. BTK Traced disk gram gram
MYN 11 411 PaidSpon- PaidSpon- Tea with Mussolini ('99, Comedy) ** Cher. Wealthy Amer-Paid Spon- SAF3:AdrftSAF3heli- Community OK! TV (N)
A II1 scored, scored, ican secretly arranges for Englishwomen's stay in a hotel, scored, copter. (CC) (R) (HI)) (ID) (HI)
MYN 8 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Addams Addams Beach Party ('63)** An anthropologist woos Beach Blanket Bingo ('65, Comedy) Frankie
I 8 9 8 gram gram DeeDee to study Frankie's jealous nature. (NR) Avalon. Teens have adventures at the beach.
IND 12 12 12 o 12 Mr. Mom ('83) A laid-off executive turns The Matrix Revolutions ('03, Science Fiction) 30 Rock (C) 30 Rock ((C) How I Met How I Met
stay-at-home dad when his wife lands a great job. **1/2 Humans battle against machines. (R) (HI)) (H1I) (H1I) (HI)
ION 2 2 2 1326 18 17 (11:30) The Chronicles of Riddick ('04) **1/2 Leverage Help from Leverage: The Big Bird Leverage: The Blue Line Leverage Dishonest
1 Vin Diesel. Criminal battles genocidal invaders, friends. (CC) (HI)) Job CEOtargeted. Job Saving a man. scientist. (C) (HI))
WCLF 22 2222 2 Rabbi Ron Phil- Turning Point Children's Christ. & Jewish (CC) Van Perry Stone GaitherHomeconing In- In Touch with Dr.
22 2Bemis(CC) lips desitny. (CC)(R) Jews I Koevening (N) spirational music. Charles Stanley ((()
WRXY 22 Don Wilton Love Wrth Love a Testi- Retro Angel The Dieti- Unlk Reve- Bill Gouley Tommy Voice of Through Bi-
22 44 10 (CCl(R) Child monies of Braham cian lation lBates Faith ble(N)
TLF 23 23 23 95 El arte de matar ('00) Agente Choques Rompiendo los limited. FtbolMLS: New York Red Bulls vs Chi- El gran asalto ('93) *1/2
50 americano acusado de un crime. (CC) (WVPG) e is l)pn 1 cago Fire desde Toyota Park (Diredo) (CC) (HI)) Vida de crime. (CC)
UNIV 15 1515 6 Republica deportiva (N) (CC) (HD) ( :50) Futbol de M6xico: Monterrey vs UNAM desde El chavo animado Medicina desconocida
62 2 1 Universitario (Directo) (C) (lI)) Version animada. (HI)) Med. altemativa.
li ,1'aI P *~ la' I~ t *,lr I *la' I ,l* I t .l*a' I
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50181 Bates(C)l(R)lHD) lBates Motel: Caleb IStorage IStorage IStorage lBarry'd Storage IStorage Storage Storage
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Titanic ('97) Love and disaster. John Q ('02, Drama) **l/2 Dad tries to save his dying son. Mission: Impossible III ('06) Spy vs. dealer.
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced ITo Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Wedding AII Things Fall Apart ('12, Drama) 50 Cent. Football star. The Longshots ('08) 1/2 A young girl joins a football team. Wright
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Matchmaker (CC) (R) Matchmaker (C) (R) Blood Heel (R) Blood Heel (R) Housewives (C)(R Housewives ()(R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 217190 Galaxy 1(:45) Starsky & Hutch ('04) Stopping dealer. (45) Black Sheep ('96) Political liability. (CC) 1(:45) Harold Kumar Escape ('08)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Lords Corvette hoard. Fast Loud (R) (HI)) Fast Loud (R) (HI)) Treehouse (C) (HI)) Treehouse (C) (HI)) Treehouse (C) (HI))
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 (1 1:00) Voice (TVPG) Voice More auditions. TheVoiceJudgesseektalent. (TVPG) (i)) Voice More audition. Total Diva (R) (Hi))
ESQ 82 82 82 82 11a 118 160 Friday An epic clash. Friday The playoffs. Friday Playoff energy. psych ((C) (HID) psych ((C) (HI)) psych ((C) (HI))
EWTN 243 243 243 12 11 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litany of In Concert Musical settings. (1VG6)(R) IRosary Catechism Parables Priests Consuming
FAI 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Hook ('91, Fantasy) Man's children abducted by an old enemy. (CC) IThe Goonies ('85) A group of kds finds buried treasure. SpaceJam
FOOD 31 37 31 31 16 164 Kitchen (R) Trisha's Pioneer Buy(N) Diners Save My (R) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 The Twilight Saga: New Moon ('09) Dangerous love. (CC) The Twilight Saga: Eclipse ('10) ** Feelings surface. ((C) Hancock ('08) (CC)
GSN 19 179 1791791 34 179184 Minute to Win It (R) Minute Beauty queen. Minute(R) Fam. Feud Fam.Feud "Fam.Feud Fam. Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 11 713 240 Second Chances (13) Emergency operator. The Nanny Express (09) Widower's family. Straight from the Heart Love in Wyoming.
HIST81 81 81 81 338 65 128 Brain (CC) (HI)) 101 Objects that Changed the World 101 Fast Foods that Changed the World 101 Gadgets Tha (R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love lt (CO (R) (Hi)) Hunt(R) Hunt(R) Hunt(R) Hunt(R) Hunt(R) |Hunt(R) Hunt(R) Hunt(R) Hunt(R) Hunt(R)
HSN24 24 24 24 51 19 151 JoyMangan Teeter Hang Ups Home Office Healthy Home JoyMangan Joy Mangan
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Drop Dead: One Shot Drop Dead (R) (Hi)) Drop Dead (R) (Hi)) While You Were Sleeping ('95) **1/2 (PG) (C) Fool's Gold ('08) (C)
OWN 58 5858 58 47 103161 New Earth (N) (Hi)) Best of OprahShow Super Soul (R) (Hi)) lyanla Fix (R) (Hi)) lyanla Fix (R) (Hi)) lyanla Fix (R) (Hi))
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David: NuWave Vicenza Style- Fine Italian Jewelry
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (Hi)) Bar Rescue (R) (Hi)) Bar Rescue (R) (Hi)) Bar Rescue (R) (Hi)) Bar Rescue (R) (Hi)) Bar Rescue (R) (Hi))
SYFY 61 61 61 61 253 64 180 Case 39A young girl has mysterious powers. Paycheck **1/2 Man with erased memory must solve clues. Blade 11 ('02) **/2 Vampire hunter.
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Terminator 2: Judgment Day ('91) A cyborg battles a robot assassin. Road House ('89) Bouncer cleans up violence-ridden bar. Walk Tall
TCM 65 65 65 65 169230 The Trouble with Angels ('66) IMarty ('55) A lonely butcher finds true love. |A Summer Place ('59) Rich vacationers look for love. ((C)
TLC 45 45 45 45 57712 139 FourWedd(R) (Hi)) FourWedd(R) (i)) FourWedd(R)(Hi)) FourWedd (R) (1i)) FourWedd (R) (1i)) FourWedd(R)(Hi))
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Custody (TV14) The Losers (10, Drama) Special Forces. ((C) Rush Hour 3 ('07) Chris Tucker. Triad in Paris. NCAA Pre-Game (N)
TRAV69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Bizarre (CC) (R) Bizarre ((C) (R) Bizarre ((C) (R) Bizarre ((C) (R) Bizarre Foods (R) Bizarre ((C) (R)
TRUTV63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Top 20 (R) Top 20 (R) Upload Upload Dumbest: Hotshots Dumbest (R) Dumbest (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Brady lBrady Brady Brady Brady Brady Cleveland (R) (Hi)) Cleveland Cleveland
USA 34 4434 3422 52 50 NCIS: L. A.: Standoff NCIS: Overwatch (HI)) NCIS KGB operative. NCIS: L. A.: Familia NCIS Callen's past. SVU Bridal dungeon.
WE 11117 117 117 117149 Roseanne |Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne CSI Miami (CC) (Hi)) ICSI Miami (C) (HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Tuscan Sun ('03)*** HomeVid(PHom e ome Videos (YPG) Home Videos (TVPG1 $ MLB Spring Training: Chicago vs Oakland







SUNDAY

HIGHLIGHTS

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"The War of Art" After
Lisa's pet guinea pig ruins
the Simpsons' living room,
Marge is forced to find
replacement art at the Van
Houten's yard sale, where
she comes across a paint-
ing for sale which turns out
to be a famous piece valued
at nearly $100,000. (HD)

Resurrection
9 p.m. on ABC
"Two Rivers" The mystery
of Jacob's return only gets
more complicated after his
grave is exhumed; Henry
struggles with accepting
that this Jacob is really his
son. (HD)

The Walking Dead
9 p.m. on AMC
"Us" An eye-opening
contrast is revealed as


survivors rely on their faith
instead of on the brutality
that was once believed to
be the only way to survive
in the harsh new world
that has been created by
the undead plague roam-
ing the landscape. (HD)

Believe
9 p.m. on NBC
"Origin" Bo and Tate find
themselves trapped in
Manhattan, where they run
into a wealthy woman who
is still mourning the loss of
her son decades after his
passing. (HD)

Shameless
9 p.m. on SHOW
"Liver, I Hardly Know
Her" When Fiona violates
multiple terms of her
probation by partying
with Robbie's friends, she
starts behaving strangely
and goes missing, so the
whole family searches for
her, which reminds them
of their experiences with
Frank. (HD)


The Mentalist
10 p.m. on CBS
"White as the Driven Snow"
Grace is kidnapped by a
killer that has been target-
ing and hunting former CBI
members, and Jane must
rely on all of his skills to
find her before time runs
out when it is revealed that
the prime suspect has an
airtight alibi. (HD)

Girls
10 p.m. on HBO
"Two Plane Rides" As
Adam's opening night
approaches, Hannah gets
news that may alter their
relationship and her career;
Shoshanna is dealing with
unexpected news; Marnie
chooses the wrong moment
to share a secret; Jessa
gets an unusual request
from her boss. (HD)

Crisis
10 p.m. on NBC
"If You are Watching This
I am Dead" A mysterious
caller tells Meg Fitch to col-


Host Neil deGrasse Tyson
sets off on the Ship of the
Imagination to chase a
single comet through its mil-
lion-year plunge toward the
sun on "Cosmos: A Space
Time Odyssey," airing Sun-
day at 9 p.m. on FOX.
lect a large sum of money in
exchange for her daughter;
Dunn and Finley attempt to
track down a missing secret
service agent; the Ballard
students are tested by their
captors at the mansion. (HD)


AR.23KIDS NEWS SPORTS AFTERNOON SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Marathon Q College Baseball: Florida State vs Clemson (live) College Baseball: Auburn vs Tennessee
ESPN 29 29 29 29 1 .x il NIT Bask. (live) IPBA Bowling (Taped) (HD) NCAA Worn. Tour.: First Round (live) Update NCAATour.
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Sports P NCAA Worn. Tour.: First Round (live) Update Cheedidng Cheedidng Cheerldng (Taped) Cheeildng Cheerldng
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 UEFAMag. Arenacross(HD) IRaceDay(N)(HD) MotoGPChampion (live) (HD) Pre-Fight(H)(HD) UFCPrelims (live)
FSN 72 72 2 72 72 56 77 CarWardors (HD) I\ MLB Spring Training: Detroit Tigers vs Miami Marlins (live) Game365 Highlights Highlights Highlights
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Pre Game ll PGA TOUR Golf (live) (HD) # PGA TOUR Golf (live) (HD) 1 Champions Tour
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 (:55) English Pr. League Soccer (live) Premier |Premier League (N) Premier Polo (Taped) Speed Skating
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 Rays Preview (HD) e College Softball: Alabama vs Florida Sports Unlimited e College Softball: Arkansas vs Ole Miss
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Fairly Fairly Sanjay Sam&Cat Sam&Cat Thundrman HFlaunted Sponge Sponge Sponge BreadwinneSponge
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Scooby-Doo2 ('04) JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest Grandpa Grandpa
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (HD) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNNNewsroom(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) News HQ (DC) (N) FOX News (HD) Respected I News HQ Carol Aft Housecall MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 AlexWitt (N) (HD) Taking the Hill (N) 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 Paid News News News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Cheaper by the Dozen 2 ('05, Comedy) Rival family. The Beverly Hillbillies ('93) *'%
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Bring ItOn: In lttoWin lt('Q07, Comedy) Bring ItOn: Fighttothe Finish ('09) *'/ Bing It On Again College cheerleaders
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (11:00) SNL (TV14) ISNL(TV14) (HD) SNL (TV1I4) (HD) SNL (1V14) (HD) SNL (1V14) (HD) SNL(TV14) (HD)
CINE 30 320 320 320 320 320 420 Conjuring Disconnect ('13) Individuals come to realize the The Dark Knight Rises ('12) The Dark Knight resurfaces to (:20) The Island ('05)
CINE 3203232323220420 destructive potential ofthe internet. protect Gotham from a brutal, new enemy. (CC) **-' Utopian society.
CINE2 321 321 321 3211 321 422 Sanctum (11) Team (:20) Payback ('99) *** Mel Gibson. A dou- (:10) The Five-Year Engagement ('12) **/' Transporter 2 ('05) Kid-
IE_ 3 3 3 3 3 stuckin caves. (CC) ble-crossed thief seeks revenge. (R) (CC) Engagement causes strain for couple. (CC) napping scheme.
DISN 136 136n136136 9945 250 GoodLuck GoodLuck GoodLuck Austin (R) Austin (R) Austin (R) High School Musical ('06) Zac (:50) High School Musical 2 ('07)
ISN 13613(R) (R) (R) (14D) (HD) (14D) Efron. Jock and brain sing. (CC) *'/ Summer talent show. (CC)
ENC 150 150 150 150 350 (:05) Navy SEALS ('90, Action) ** Commandos (:05) Blade: Trinity ('04, Action) ** Two allies Waterworld ('95, Action) ** Kevin Costner. Fu-
ENC_ ____ i ^C 1 must destroy a deadly arsenal. (CC) join the Daywalker's crusade. (R) (C) turistic refugees seek dry land. (CC
HBO 32 302 302 302 302 302 400 Real Time (:45) The Great Gatsby ('13, Drama) A war veteran finds him- (:1 5) The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey ('12) Bilbo Baggins joins a
O 302 302 302(R) self caught in a world of decadence and lies. quest to reclaim a dwarf kingdom from a powerful dragon.
HB02 33 303 303 303 303 303 402 Snitch ('13) Notes on a Scandal ('07) Teacher (:15) Doll & Em (:20) Rushmore ('98) ***%' Bill Murray. A man Argo ('12) Iranian revolu-
HB2 33 30 30' 30 3 0 (CC) finds colleague in an affair. Thrones (1D) and a boy fight over a teacher. (R) (CC) tion rescue. (CC)
HB03 34 304 304 304 3 4 Woman on Top ('00) Chef catches (:50) Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous High Roller ('03) A look at the story of Stu "The AGoodDay
S304 304 304 30 04 404 hubby with another woman. ('05) Pageant pals are kidnapped. Kid" Ungar, a card playing prodigy. (13)
SHOW 340 340 34 6 (11:15) W. ('08, Drama) A film biogra- Geraldine Ferraro: Paving the Way The Longest Yard (05, Comedy) **%' Con- Episodes Some Gils
30 34 33440 340 365 phy of George W. Bush. VP candidate. (R) victs play guards in football game. (C) (R) ('88)
5 5TM 33 0 350 Shadow Java Heat ('13, Action) Manhunt for (15) Ain't Them Bodies Saints ('13, Drama) Coach Carter ('05, Drama) Samuel L. Jackson.
TMC 350 35 0 5(]0 385 (13) a** terrorist in Indonesia. (CC) Outlaw escapes prison to be with family. Coach jeopardizes a winning season.
E",] i ", r --i ] T im I I i T l I ] i]I ] ]I,,gm] i T lan I







KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
= !, ,, I ,, i ; ,. ; Ii ,I, ]* l I l]I
ABC Worid ABC7 News America's FunniestHome Once Upon a Time: Tr-: Resurrection: T I.:. ,i .i- .Revenge: &I',3i ,.: TrK.-
ABC ,iNews wilth Da- iZ' 6:30pm il' Videos Th.: lui'.n i r11 i -n-l iili T.* | l,1.:.' 111 1111:.1:.1l. H .I: r nlp.:.r': I:.:.ril-riu.: 3i1u.:ll:
26 1 vid M U lrIIII |H l| I I .3 .: .: 3 l | HI' l ".-''- :r i l..* i .i 3, i i ii: 1 i ,: n .:.I I- 3 .: i .- r 1 .:i-i 1 :
___________________________ ________ ____________ itiijri;i.E'___'__a a31_1____
ABC News Ti.: 151 WorldNews Amernca's Funniest Home Once Upon a Time: THr.: Resurrection: T .:.i, .i-i i. iiiRevenge:_,i I-i .:- I:r.:
281 1r1: I III1 Videos h-31 i o: aci T.:. i | ii *:.l: *: t l.: Il .:. 1IIIHII"
ABC WorldNews News iu Amernca's Funniest Home Once Upon a Time: TI-.: Resurrection: T .:.i:, .I .i i Revenge: '-.,.c.:-.',I:.:
401 UII HIII V videos lI"51 1 .3.: .:i T :.. |I t, II|| II .:.:.I ..:. liui' li.:.ii il i.:I .:. ,'.:. h BII HIII
,""i, 2014 NCAA 60 Minutes il, ) i 1,11) The Amazing Race: The Good Wife: i-,, il Bi.:: TheMentalist: iT-i B: i r,-:
CBS Basketball All-Stars (CO (N) (H0) Your Honor (Cc) (NH) (H) Driven Snow Findina Grace af-
101 Tournament: i ,: i',31:'I.'.i, IIHI
CBS NCAA Basketball Touma- 60 Minutes "IIIIII,,ll) The Amazing Race: The Good Wife: I 'ii-iii. :: The Mentalist Fi-,.i-i.]
il "_ me rit: Ti"ii 11..uidlI1 All-Stars i i IH*I) ,.:.Ui I-.:.rii.:.i II||HI: a .:.: ; i' MIIi "
NewsChannel NBCNightly The Voice: :.:1: I- 3nm: Amencan Dream Builders: Believe: ..ii.,iE.:. rd 1T3i.: Cnsis: .:u 3'.: B 1.:1- 1-r,,1:
N BC 8 at6:00 1 : New s W eek- 1.r-,.:. .:.3 : .: .-I 1 i,, EliE|:'E*:":-: 1 T .:. d.-i ': m.-,3.- c'.-.-l i .:.,'i' i -i,.:. .: :lill I ,1 "I ,3'.' iII.:I c. E r1..: i": ,.:1-i
ag i "3d :'-l "-:i end Edilbonll IHIII E:..i-,iTu..:.i..:[ I.- ri .:.i ..: E 111 i'i'.:.ui ii1i' l;.. l.:i E :. ri' :l:.:.:-i.3 .:..:.:.I i'E .:.ri.: ii iiiinHIII
____ ______ HIII IHI ,III lTi.:.,I, ii.: 3:, :i.111i
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBCNightly TheVoice: Recap: Battle Per- Ameican Dream Builders Tu-Believe: Origin Mourning Crisis Caller demands. (CC)
2 News(N) formances,Week 1 dor-style homes. (N) woman. (CC) (N) (HD) (N) (HD)
FOX 13 6:00 News News Bob's Bur- American The Simpsons Family Guy: Cosmos: A SpaceTime Odys-FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 eventsofthedayareexamined gers:Uncle Dad!Kids Famousart FreshHeir sey:When Knowledge Con- iesofthenewsdayareup-
313 and reported by the FOX 13 Teddy Teddy forced outside. piece. (N) (HD) Chrisdenies quered Fear Comet's plummet dated by the FOX 13 Nightlty
N_____ ews Team. (N) babysits (N) (HD1) wealth. (CC) (N)(HD) News Team. (N)
FOX Paradise TV Paradise TV Burgers: Uncle Dad (CC) (N) Simpsons(N) Family Guy (N) Cosmos: SpaceTimeOdys- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
B _____ _____Teddy (HD)) (HD1 (HD1 sey Comets plummet. news report (N)
PBS i 'BS WEDU Arts Great Performances: Barbra Streisand: Back to Brooklyn The legendary vocalist sings Underthe Streetlamp: Let the
M 3II_____ Newshour(N) Plus (HD) songs that span her career at the Barclays Center. (CC) (R) (HD)) Good Times Roll (R)
Ps 204204204 16 Ask This ((C(IN P. Allen (CC) Fake or Fortune? Painting ex- NOVA: Great Cathedral Mys- Secrets of the Dead: Ultimate Tut Scientists explore story
H 0 (11) (HD (R) amined. (CC) (R) (HD) tery Building theories, behind Tut. (CC) (R) (HD1)
PBS (5:00) Heartbeatof Home My Music: John Sebastian Presents: Folk Rewind The Masterpiece Sneak Preview Great Performances R&B;
S D__ ____ 3 dance special. (R) (HD)) greatest moments of folk music. (CC() (R) (HD)) Season twvo preview. soul; rock (CC) (R) (HDP)
CW 6 2 6 21/2Men(CC() News(N) BigBang(CC) BigBang(CC(Q HowlMet(CC() HowlMet(CC) Modern(CC) Modern(CC) News @10pm (N) (HD)
21 6 J (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD (HD) (HD)
CW 9 9 4 Friends (VPG) Friends (IWPG) 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) CSI: Miami Death by car fire. CSI: Miami: Deep Freeze Criminal Minds: A Higher
I (CC) 1(C)(H1)) (HD)) (CC) (14D) Sports legend. (CC) (H) Power"Angel of Death."
MYN 11 14 Time Bandits ('81, Fantasy) A boy joins renegade dwarves Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld(CC) Raymond (CC) Community Our Issues Whacked Out
N on an unpredictable journey through time. (CC) I(CC (HD) (CC) (CC)
MYN 8 9 8 Friends (CC) Friends (CC) Family Guy Family Guy The Tuxedo ('02, Action) *k% A chauffeur discovers a tux- Leverage: The Wedding Job
X9 (CC) (CC) edo with powers that allows him to use karate. Mob wedding. (HD)
IND 12 1212 12 Modern (CC) Modern (CC) Bi Bang (CC) Bi Bang(CC) Glee: I Kissed a Girl Rigged Glee: Hold On to Skteen For- Office Jim's re- The Office No
32) HD (HD) ((HD) ()H election. (CC) (HD)) merteammate. (HD)) quest, raises.
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Leverage: The French Con- Leverage Cheerleading Leverage: The D.B. Cooper Leverage Wall Street fraud. Leverage Parker's discovery.
N nection culinary world, group. (C) (HD)) Job American mystery. (CC) (H)) ,(CC) (HD)
WCLF 222222 2 The Brody The Watch- Peter Great Awakning Tour Love a Child Unspoken Knowthe ChiistforAII Jesse
22 2 File man Youngren Cause (C) Nations Duplantis (N)
W Y 1 The Good Life Perry Stone Great Awakning Tour Connection Saving the In- Entertain- Time of Day of Salva-
C(COCN) II(CC) vestor ment tion
TLF 23 2323 95 (5:00) Elgranasalto ('93, El cocodrilo ('99, Horror) Bill Pullman. Lara Croft Tomb Raider: La cuna de la vida ('03) ** Lara Croft ha de
0 1 _____1 Acd6n)Vidade cmen. Cocodrilo devorador de hombres. (CC) recuperar una esfera de las manos de un cientifico malvado.
UNIV 1 1 Humores (CC) Noticiero Aqui y ahora Periodismo de Nuestra belleza latina Varias mujeres bellas compiten en- (:05) Sal y pimienta Tras las
a2 6 Univision (N) investigaci6n. (N)(HD) tre si en un concurs de belleza. (N) camaras.(CC) (N) (|

A&E 26262626 3 50181 Storage (CC)(RN) Storage (CC) (R) Duck (CC)(R Duck Car Duck Men's Duck Hunt falls Duck Guys' Duck (CC) (R) Duck Dynasty Surprise wed-
A& a 2 HD (1HD) (HD1) Ishopping. tradition, apart. antics. (R (HD) ding. (CC) (R) (HD))
MC 6 6 5 5 3 5 2 (4:00) Mission: Impossible III The Walking Dead: Alone Re- The Walking Dead: The Grove The Walking Dead: Us Power Talking Dead: Us Episode "Us"
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 ('06) Spyvs dealer alizations. (R) (HD)) Future questioned. of faith. (CC) (N) (HD)) is discussed. (N)
To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- Wild WestAlaska Hans feels To Be Announced Info un-
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 available, available. available, .snubbed. (R) (H)) available.
BET 35 35 3535 0 22 1 (5:30) Just Wright ('10) ** A tough physical therapist be- Lean on Me ('89, Drama) ***, Morgan Freeman, Beverly Todd. An inner-city school
BTc 227omes romantically involved with an NBA star. (PG) principal maintains discipline with an iron fist. (PG-13) ()CC
S68 68 68 68 254 ,ncThe Real Housewives ofAt- Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives ofAt- Blood Sweat& Heels: Re- The Real Housewives of At-
BRAVO 68 6868 68 254 51 la bnta Mexico trip. (R) Mexican adventure. lanta: Mexi Loco (N) union Antics discussed, lanta: Mexi Looo (R)
M 6 6 66 66 15 c 1 Harold&KumarEscape SouthPark: SouthPark: SouthPrk SouthPark: SouthPrk(R) South Prk(R) South Prk(R) South Prk(R)
COM 66666666 15 1 19 Guantanamo Bay ('08) Canceled ButtOut (1V14)(R) Wng(R) (HD) HD) (HD1) (HD1)
DISC 4040 40 40 25 43 120 TreehouseMasters Dream Naked and Afraid Snakesand Naked andAfraid: Uncen- Naked and Afraid Snakes and :17) Naked After Dark: Night
S40 40 40 40 itreehouses. (CC) (HD1) gators.(CC) (R) (HD)) scored: Man vs Amazon spiders. (N) (HD) 2 (CC) (N) (HD)
E! 4646 46146 27 261 196 She's Out of My League (10) An average guy with no Total Divas: New Dva On The Total Divas: The Braniel Bus #RichKids(N) Chrisley(CC)
E! 46 46 46 46 2 26 19 self-confidence tries to attract a gorgeous woman. Block NikW adjusts. Tour bus. (N) (HD)1 4(HD)) (HD)
rn 8 8 8 821181 Parks: Pawnee Parks Mari- Parks (CC) (HD) Parks Un- ParksCulture ParksVolun- Parks Teen ParksAndy's Dream On Dream On
UESQ 82 82 82 82 11 1116Zoo juana. (HD) covering dirt. shock teering. vandal, job. (HD() (V1 4) (TV1 4)
EIN 2323412 12,85 A Lenten Crossing/Goal The World Over News from Sunday Night Prime Callers' Chesterton (IV Holy Rosary Dogmatic Theology Host ex-
EWTN 243 243 243 12 Jo17 28 Jumey (VG) around theword. (CC) questions. (1VG)(N) G) (CC) ploresthemesof faith.
FAi 5 5 :36 ) Space Jam ('96) *, Monsters, Inc. ('01, Comedy) *46 2,' A city of monsters Monsters, Inc. ('01, Comedy) ,,,1g***/ A city of monsters
FM_____ Bugs unny&Jordan. is thrown into a panic by a ittl e girl's arrival. (G) (H) is thrown into a panic by a little girl's arrival. (G) (H)
FOOD 3717 31 3 1 731 1 Worst1 Cooks innA rica Chopped Beef tongue. (R) Food Court Wars Lewisville, Chopped Gummy candy. (N) Cutthroat Kitchen Burrito
Wrerkbstco ingAe. (R) (HD(1) N Texas. (N) (H() (HN) challenge. (N)
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Brealfast challenge. (R) (HN)______T xs N H) ___ H)_____calne N___
FX 51 51 51 51 8 49 53C (5.00) Hancock('08) W11 Smith. Transformers:DarkoftheMoon('11) *`*y2 While strugglingto findajobandimpresshisnewgirl- Transformers
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 A hero's new start. friend, Sam Witwicky must help Optimus Prime and the Autobots foil a Decepticon plot. ('11) **/2
GSN 179 179 179 179 179184 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Shop 'tilYou ShoptplYou ShoptlYou Shop til You Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed Newlywed
GSN 179171717(34 1718VP Drop D rop Drop Drop Game(R) Game(R) Game(R) Game(R)
HALL 5 5511 13 240 How to Fall in Love ('12)A man hires a popular girl he Second Chances ('13) *** A recently-divorced emer- When Calls the Heart Jack re-
HALL 5 r3 4 ew in high school to be his dating coach. (CC) agency call operator regularly assists a firefighter. (CC) turns. (CC) (R) (HD))
(5:00) 101 Gadgets That PawnStars: Pawn Stars (R) Ax Men: Tooth and Nail Tooth- Ax Men (CC) (N) (HO) No Man's Land Rattlesnake;
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Changed the Worid (R) AirMail (HD)) ache; more. (R) (HD)) cattle. (CC) (N) (HD))
HOE 41 41 41 41 C 42 Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R) Hunters (CC) (R) Hunt (R) Hunt(R) Life(R) Life(R) Living Alaska Living Alaska
HOME 41 41 41 41 H53 42 16 ND ND (D4)) (1D) IN) (N)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Carol's Daughter Teeter Hang Ups Electronic: featuring Dell Joy Mangan JoyMangan n
IFE 3 3 3 3 5 4 1(5:'00) Fool's Gold ('08, Adven- The Ugly Truth ('09) A producer reluctantly follows a worn- Drop Dead Diva Silent treat- Drop Dead Diva: Soulmates
L 6 6 6 6 41 ture) Lost treasure. anizing correspondent's advice on seduction. (R) ment. (CC) (N) (HD)) Identity revealed. (N)






KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
& = -S. 1 L101 U1 i
OWN '.$ '. ,,i h lyanla Fix My Life :. i--.: lyanla Fix My Life i-i.,:il:iri i Oprah Prime i.-: Bir, rld Oprah Pnrime: rin ii i iii Lindsay 011ii(m Mii
(1110ii )'' (Hi ll- 1,: i (HIthill ,I I
SPIKE .i .i J i J J BarRescue:I,-I -.:. Bar Rescue l m:*:.:ii BarRescue:,'-n.c rid.uiji. BarRescue:irun.:r,.Liurinl Catchw'iii, CatchQ''ii
I3 1,-: ,:1i I: I hi; MI.i Ir,-, I 3I'E.3E.:I' (:3 iI =,=.h : 1"i3 ,. 11i IMlii IMlii
SSYFY i ~i .i .i ii i ,Bladellii,, Piranha, di,' 1.:.,,.:. '. .:.u:..:. :h n. -.: h i .: Term inator3: Rise of the Machines* '. : I:,: .n-
".","'..: I',' ii. .Wi; I '- i5 r 3i; i .:.1 5i'-.:i.;-=il m 'n'ri..;:3ili qi'ill i.- lulu .- ;: .: .; E.- i I.:. 1",5.:1 I.:, h.- uI' ;3r; i 3 a.:.-
SBS .0 al ,Walking Tall i'u -.:. .r 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Ti-,,, hI.:.uii, (l..i 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament:
TBr ii -" "-"- *n,- n.ie, H .:.:,,,-,. h I .:.ur i ou i..i
TOM How to Marry a Millionaire :.:..r -. i ,* ** lii 1- Indiscreet' i.:i.-:: 3i1: .:., 3ii:..:.ri,, 1-.:. Notonousi Tri. I ..:..
m TM '. I. r.'. r.. h. 1,.:,,- Tr-,- .:.i-. l.:,,-I,;iii i,:l ,',',,-,', |,, | _II:,,'i-I-,'3 .: i': I:,,- ""!'"'-'3 i'.'-JI.:.',3 B :. '':. I",',-"I- (I I|"'|:"'.-"
TLC i FourWeddings: 3rid 3 :i My FiveWives TrI ,,i :.?i ,i.l UMediumi i UMediumi Longlsland Longlsland My Five Wives ilii Hl
TI "..I ".. ".. _' .: .:: |,..i.1 |.|:,l I|(Hi( lHi M ed llil Mled lil
TINT i i .. 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: TIid ,3I.:.uri,, ..i 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: TI-d1,3 I.:u,,,..i
Tl AV 69 69 69 69 26 170 Bizarre Foods Amenca Mys- Bizarre Foods America Fair in Mysteries at the Museum Mysteries at the Museum Church Secrets and Legends
TRAVI1- 66 10 tery snails. (CC) (R) Minnesota. (CC) (R) Drugorganization.(R) Sketch/brass knuckle I I. r .:.,i .:.iuin:,.- i6L:
TRUTi 63 6363 63 50 30 N3 World's Dumbest... Snow- Jokers: Hu- a 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Third Round (live) Jokers Charity Jokers Charity
TRTV 6363 63 30 183 mobile stunt. (R) man Pinata l_____ groups, work
TIVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54244 Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland
USA 3433432 0L-aw & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims
USA 3434 34 2____ Unit Serial k1ler Unit: Smut (1V14) Unit FBI involved. Unit: Gray (1V14) Unit: Goliath (HD)
WE 117117 117117 1 71 CSI: Mianmi: Felony Flight CSI: Mianmi: Nailed Woman CSI: Mianmi: Urban Hellraisers CSI: Mianmi: Shattered CSI CSI: Miami: Payback Rape
W I] Visting detective. (HD) killed with a nail gun. Video game crimes. caught buying weed. suspect kiled. (HD)
WGN 16 16'16 1941 11 9 MLBSpring Training: Chicago America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home Funniest Home Videos Public Mad Max: Beyond
WG 16 6 vsOakand (Live) Videos Drunk raccoon. Videos (VPG)(HD) performance. (HD)) Thunderdome ('85, Fantasy)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 7 College Baseball: Auburn vs College Baseball: Vanderbilt Commodores at Mississippi State Bulldogs from Dudy No- GFL Presents
___GSS 1 282 8 0 w Tennessee (Replay) ble Field, Polk-DeMent Stadium (Replay)_______ __
ESPN 29 29 29 9 1258 70 2014 NCAA Women's Basketball Tourna- NCAA Update x 2014 NCAA Women's Basketball Tournament: First SportsCenter: from Bristol,
b_ EP 11 2 8 7 ment: First Round (Live) (CC) (HD) (N)(HD) V Round (Live) (CC) (HD)) Conn. (N) (CC) (HD)
SN2 30 3 59 4 SporsCenter: from Bristol, SportsCenter Featured (HP) 2013 Wodd Series of Poker: 2013 World Series of Poker: 2013 World Series of Poker:
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 59 74 Conn.(N)(C (HD) MainEvent-Da 5 MainEvent-Day 5 MainEvent-Day 5
8I1 1 48 48 48 42 69 83 ai- (5:00) UFC Fight Night ,r UFC Fight Night: Shogun vs Henderson 2: from Ginasio Nelio Dias in Natal, Brazil FOX Sports Live (N) (CC) (HD)
~~FS1 7' M Preims ([ire)l (C) (HiD) ( (Live ( (CCH) (l4D))___________
FSN 72 72 72 7 77 Golf Life (HD) Cuting Edge Wodld Poker Tour Borgata World Poker: WPT Grand Prix Magic LIVE! (N),<> NBA Basketball: Orlando Magic at Los
_N 7 2 72 77 MD(N) PokerOpen-Part3 de Paris-Parti (H1D) 0 Angeles Lakers (live) (CC) (H14))
GOLF 4949 49 4 60 304 (5:00) Champions Tour LPGA Tour Golf: LPGA Founders Cup: Final Round: from Golf Central (N)PGA TOUR Golf: Arnold Palmer Invitational:
GOL (Live) (HI)) Wildfire Golf Club in Phoenix, Ariz. (Live) (HID) (HI)) Final Round (Replay) (HID)
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 I 9 Speed Skating: ISU World NHL Live (N) NHL Hockey: Detroit Red Wngs at Minnesota Wild from Xcel Energy NHL Overtime NHL Top 10
=NBSN 71,71 71 7 61 90 Short Track #2 (Taped) Z/ Center (0ive)(CC) (HD) (14)HD
SUN 38 38401 401 45 7 Ship Shape Captain's Fin & Skin (R) Sport Fishing Sportsman Reel Time Saltwater (HD) Into the (HD) College Softball: Alabama vs
SUN 38T38 401 4 5 76 (11 )) (141)) Adv. (HP) (HD))_ Florida (Replay)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 2 Haunted (R) Thunderman Sam&Cat(R) Sam &Cat(R) Dad Run Golf Instant: Dne Full Hse Best FullHse(CC) FullHseArt Full Hse (CC)
;t.I NICK 12512i 2i 44 ii (H1)) 1(R)(HP) IHP) (1(H)) hero. (R) Hard (R) friend. __ cancelled. I
TN 801212 217 Shrek ('01, Fantasy) A green ogre and a talkative donkey Universe (R) Titans Go! (R) King of the Hill King ofthe Hill Bob's Burgers Bob's Burgers
TOON 80 80 124124 46 2 257 travelto bring backa beautiful princess. (Cs ) (:(:) H {Hw

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Paid IPaid Debt JMoney The Proft (R) reed (R) Greed A union is robbed.
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38100 CNN Newsroom Sunday CNN Presents One-topic Death Row Stories An Death Row Stories An Army Chicagoland: Fireworks
NMN 2 2 32 3 3 News and updates. (N) studies. (CC) (HI)) ex-law student. (R) veteran. (N) |New citizens. (R)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 129 19 Newsmakers American Politics News coverage keeps Q&A Interesting people dis- PM'sQues- American Politics News coverage keeps
SPN 18 18 18 18 (R) viewers informed, cuss their work (N) tions(R) viewers informed. (R)
FNC 64 6464 64 48 71 118 FOX News Sundaywith Chris FOX Report Sunday News Huckabee Entertaining talk Hannity Conservative news. Stossel The host reports on lib-
FNG 8 71 11 Wallace (CC) (14D) wrap-up. (N) (1D) (N) (lDH) (CC) (N) (H1D) ertarian issues. (HlD)
MSNB 83 83 83 83185 4 103 nCaught on Camera People Caught on Camera People Caught on Camera People Caught on Camera People Lockup Cameras explore life
MSNB 8 8 8 8 10 face danger. (H1I)) face danger. (HI)) face danger. (H4)) face danger. (H1)) behind bars. (HID)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News(N) Paid Annette INews (N) Paid INews(N) SNN Evening Edition (N)
CMV 4 41 4 141 2324 1 2The Beverly Hillbillies ('93) Party Down South (R) (HI)) Party Down South (R) (HID) Ron White's Comedy Salute to the CopsRe-
MTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Shackto manson. __ ________ _____________ Troops 2014 Comic Ron White. (N) (HD) loaded (HD)
MT 33 3333 33 35 48210 Bring It On: All or Nothing ('06) Popular head cheerleader Mean Girls ('04, Comedy) ***Lindsay Lohan, Rachel McAdams. A Girl Code (R)
MTV 3 33 3 3 3 48 10 finds out she's moving to the rival high school. high-school girl makes a hit with the A-list girl clique, The Plastics.
VH1 50 5050 50 43 2311 7 Saturday Night Live Actor; Saturday Night Live "Office" Saturday Night Live Musi- Saturday Night Live: The Women of "SNL" Women are
V1 0 0 blues rock (V14) (HPD) star; folk (1V14) (H1D) dan-actress. (1V14) (HI)) honored with clips, new skits. (TV14) (CC) (HI))
(5:20) The Island ('05, Science Fiction) Two (:40) The Negotiator ('98, Thriller) *** A brilliant hostage negotiator The Conjuring (13, Horror)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 people escape holding facility to expose accused of his partner's murder becomes desperate and takes a roomful Family terrorized at secluded
___ __ _____ truth behind Utopian society (CC) of captives while he tries to prove his innocence. (R) (CC) farmhouse. (R) (CC)
(5:15) (:50) Beautiful Creatures ('13, Fantasy) A young man hoping to escape Con Air ('97) An airplane that is used to transport
CINE2 321321321321321321422 Transporter2 from his Southern hometown ends up running into a mysterious girl and dangerous criminals is hijacked by the inmates, and a lone
___ ______ ('05, Crime) they both start uncovering family secrets together. (CC) parolee must try to find a way to avert disaster. (R)
High School (:45) High School Musical 3: Senior Year ('08, Musical) (:45) Teen Beach Movie (13) Ross Lynch, Maia Mitchell. I Didn't Do It:
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Musical 2 ('07) *1' Zac Efron. Seniors are worried about what will happen Two high school comrades find themselves inside of a Lindylicious(CC)
_____ (CC) when they ourney to college. (G) (CC) 1960s musical film. (NR) (CC) (R)
(:20) Hard to Kill ('90, Action) *% Steven Seagal, Kelly Unforgiven ('92, Western) ***% Clint Eastwood, Gene (:15) Blade: Trinity ('04, Action)
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 LeBrock A police detective awakens seven years after he Hackmnan. A retired gunslinger picks up his guns one more Two alliesjoin the Daywalker's
N___ __ ( 1_____ L pis shot and left for dead. (R) (CC) time for a lucrative bounty. (R) (CC) crusade. (CC)
(:15) War of the Worlds ('05) *** Tom Cruise, Dakota (:15) The Hangover Part III ('13, Comedy) *** Bradley Girils VICE Terrorist
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Fanning. A man protects his children as aliens launch a Cooper, Ed Helms. Three friends take their mentally Life-altering activity. (R) (HD)
___ deadly attack on Earth. (PG-13) (CC) (HPD) unstable comrade to get treated. (R) (CC) (HD) news. (N)(1H)
(5:00)Argo (12, Thriller) Real Time with Bill Maher Snitch (13) *** After his son is framed in a drug deal 42('13, Drama) ***'2 Two
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 -*-*1 Ben Afreck Iranian (TVMA) (CC) (1H) and imprisoned, a father goes undercover for the DEA in an heroic men changed baseball
___ __ revolution rescue. (R) (CC) effort to help free his son before it is too late. forever. (PG-13) (CC)
(5:40) A Good Day to Die Hard (13 Action) (:25) Taken 2 ('12 Action) **2 Liam Dream House (11, Thriller) ** 2 A family American
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 John travels to Russia to workwith his son, Neeson. A retired CIA operative and his wife slowly uncovers secrets surrounding past Reunion ('12)
___ __ _____ who turns out to be in the CIA. lare targets of revenge in Istanbul. (CC) murders in their new house. (CC() *** (CC)
(5:30) Some Girls ('88, Comedy) Shameless: The Legend of Episodes House of Lies: Shameless: Liver, I Hardly House of Lies: House of Lies:
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340340365 ** A man meets his Bonnie and Card Cars in Mats latest Zhang(R)(HD) Know Her Fiona violatesterms Comeuppance Comeuppance
g___ irfriend's family. (R) detention. (CC) (R) (H)) news. (R) I of probation. (N) (N) (R)
(4:00)Coach Man on a Ledge ('12, Thriller) ***An (:15) Java Heat ('13, Action) ** Kellan Lutz, Mickey Ain'tThemBodies Saints (13
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Carter ('05, ex-convict threatens to jump to his death Rourke. A marine and a Muslim detective are on a manhunt*** Outlaw escapes prison
___ __ __ Drama) from a Manhattan hotel rooftop. (CC() for terrorist in Indonesia. (R) (C) (HI)) to be with family







KIDS NEWS SPORTS LATE NIGHT SUNDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC 6I ~1'I News ETihI Extra i Paid ABC World News Now i,, News Newsiii,
ABC 28M11 INews Castle Practice Paid Visions lWorld News iii News News News
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Paid McCarver Cold Case Cars.TV Raceline World News Now (N) News News News
CBS Tol II I i i" News Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid i,.i Up to the Minute ii, News News News
CBS i, I-ii News Nation Paid Criminal Inside Kickin' It Minute News News News ii,
NBC Al x x I H A News Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Meet Press IPaid Early News News News
NBC 201 1 1 1 News Paid Bones Paid Storms Dateline Meet Press Early News News o
FOX 13II I I I I I News Notice ICloser Paid Paid Paid Judy IJudy News News News ii)
FOX l 4 4 4 Closer Notice IGlee(HD) Homes 30Rock 30 Rock Patemity Divorce Alex News(N)
PBS CD 3 3 3 3 Roll 2014 Suze Orman (R) (HD) To Be Announced Info unavailable.
PBS 1 N N NOVA0 1 1,Secrets IiI",IhI H l1 Empire Empire American Bolder Yoga
PBS 201 1 iiiiinii Performin Masterpce. in 1mii- Expenence: m Cappy i01
,CW .. Queens IOueens Sanctuary m lAlien Alien Cheaters Paid Paid Harvey 70s 170s
CW "I, Criminal Fanily Fanl Mr. Box Mr. Box Paid Paid Paid McNeely Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYN 3 11 11 11 14 Ride Honor Ring Paid Bones Doyle -Hollywod Hollyscop Paid Paid Shepherd
MYN XL)I 8 9 8 Futurama Futurama Springer Access Bob & Carol ('69) ***-k Sea Hunt Sea Hunt Shepherd
IND 12 12112 3B 12 ThereYet?ThereYet? An Eye for an Eye Cheaters Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ION 66 2 2 132618 17 Leverage Leverage Leverage Leverage Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
WCLFI 22 22 22 2 Tommy Awakning AwakninglProphecy Fruit CNSpec Copeland Citylife Good Life Jesus CTN Spec Youngren Hmekper
WRXY49 2244 10 Angel Awakning AwakninglMinistry ILife Faith Women B.Gouley Paid Gaither Exercise FiFness
TLF 50 232323 95 5 Deportivo El asesino ('07) (CC) El gran asalto ('93) Pagado Pagado Contacto
UNIV 5 1515 15 6 Humores Noticiero Verdad AI Punto El chavo IHorapico Para amar Humor es Noticiero

A&E 262626263950181 Duck Duck Duck Duck Duck Duck Duck (R) Duck Duck Paid DogBnty Dog Bnty Paid
AMC 5656 56 56 30 53231 Dead: Us Conic Bk Game Arms Dead: Us ITalking Conic Bk Dead: Us CSI Miami
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 3 Alaska TBA TBA (R) ITBA TBA (R) Alaska TBA (R)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 222 Game Game TBA Movie Wth FsiReed BET Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 68 25 5118 Watch Fashion Housewives Blood Heel Housewives Watch Fashion Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66 66 66 66 15 2719 Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Tosh Workahol South Prk South Prk South Prk Broad City KollShow Review Paid Paid
DISC 4040404025431Z Naked Naked Naked Naked Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 416 46 6 27 266 11Total Diva #RichKids Fabulist C. Lately Total Diva C. Lately Soup Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82828282111116 DreamDre am em Dream Dream How I Rock How IRo How I Rockl How I Rock Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 24242412 17 28 Life Mass(R) Litan of MayDow Sunday LetMe In Defense Pray ue Bookmark Catechesi
FAM 5555555510461 Fosters Osteen IMeyer Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Pa id Paid Reign LifeToda
FOOD 37373737 76 Restaurant Chopped Cutthroat Restaurant Food Court Paid Paid Paid Paid
FX 51515151 584953 Transformers: Dark Moon ('11) Paid Paid P Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 17SI7917S11341711 1 vs. 100 1 vs. 100 Mind Mind PridPyramid ramid Eat Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 7324 Middle Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden oden Golden Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 336512 Cryptid Ax (R) Ax (R) No Man's Cryptid Paid Real West Paid
HOME 41414141 534216 Hunters Hunters Life ILife Alaska Alaska Hunters Hunters Hunt Hunt Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 5241 1 The Ugly Truth ('09) Drop Dead Drop Dead Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 5858 58 58 4710161 Prime (R) Prime (R) Lindsay Berkus Rachael Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 296354 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Catch Catch Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 6767676725 641 Ternintor Anaconda ('97) (CC) Anacondas ('04) *1' Mega Snake ('07) Twilight
TBS 59595959326252 2014 NCAA NCAA Walk Tall ('04) Terminator 2 '91) Killer robots. __Manied Married
TCM 65656565 16 Notorious Girl Shy ('24) ***lFists in the Pocket II Posto ('62) ***12
TIC 45454545 57721 U MediurnLI Medium Five Wives LI Medium LI Medium Five Wives Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 285551 Red Dawn ('84) (CC) Transporter 3 ('08) Righteous Kill ('08) S'ville
TRAV 6969696926C 61( Mysteries lMysteries Legends PMysteries Mysteries Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 3018: Jokers Jokers Dumbest Dumbest Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Paid Paid Paid Paid
TVLND 6262626231 54 Queens Queens Queens Queens Raymond aymond 70s 70s '70s '70s '70s Curb Your Curb Your
USA 34343434225250 Suits (R) (:01)SVU (:01)SVU Smart People ('08) SVU(HD)) SVU(HD)
WE 11111111 1114 CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami ICSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 161616194111 9 Mad Max Bones Bones Sunny Dhanma White Oleander ('02) News (N)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 GFL Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 1258 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 659 74 Poker IGameDay ESPN FC Poker Poker Poker Poker
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports
FSN 72727272 56 77 NBA (HD) IMagic Inside Inside |NBA (Replay) (HD) MLB Spring (Replay) Paid
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 (9:30) PGA TOUR Golf (Replay) (H)Golf Cntr Champions Tour Paid
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 5461 90 Premier Premier League (N) Skiing Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 33 340140145 5776Softball Boxi (HD)) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 3710 Money Car ChaseCarChaseC3arChase Car Chase Paid Paid Car Chase Car Chase Worldwide Ex (N) N
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 3810 Death Row Death Row IChicagolan Death Row Death Row Chicagolan Earl (N)
CSPN 18181818371210 Q&A(R) Capital News Toda Today in Washington Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 111 Huckabee Hannity Stossel FOX News Huckabee MediaBuzz FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 4010 Lockup Locku Lockup Meet Press Lockup Meet Press First Look TooEa
SNN 6 66 11 11 News (N) News (N) NNews (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 32 3203203204Conjuring Fenme CoEdCon. The Island ('05) (CC) Serena ('13)1 IDate Movie *
CINE2 323213213213213214 Skin 05 Jack the Giant (13) Obsession (:50) Erin Brockovich ('00) PrimalFear
DISN 13 131136 99 45 25 Austin Austin GoodLuckGoodLuckShake It A.N.T. OnDeck Stevens('03) |Phineas OnDeck FishHook Phineas
ENC 15 1501150 150 35 Trinity ** (15)Class ('83) (CC) Hard Kill (90) Unforgiven Ex-gunslinger.
HBO 30 3 Girls VICE Gidls The Great Gatsby (13) **1* Life's Too IMagic Mike (R) Making of
HB02 30 303 30 303 303 40 42 (13) Iron Fists ('12) |Blackout (11) (:15) Flawless (08) _College
HB03 30 3 3 American (12) (:25) Phil ('13) Turbulence (R) (45) Dracula ('79) **Different
SHOW 34 34 340 36 Shameless s Shameless Lies ILawless (12)(R) (CC) Excision (12) Quality
TMC 3 3 3 3 3 3 30 Bodies Soul Plane INature ('12) *1' IConan ('82) **1/2 (CC) IConan ('84) **1/2






KIDS NEWS SPORTS MORNINGS WEEKDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid iPaid Paid Paid iPaid Behind Enemy Lines 11 ('06) 12 (R) (CC) Scorpion ('02)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 42 Because of Winn-Dixie ('05, Fam- (:45) Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) **1/2 A war (:40) The Sentinel (77) Cristina True ULies (94) Spy's mar-
INE 33(33 0 ii Life la w lessons (CC:) erupts between giants and humans. Raines. Hellish new home. iriagewoes.
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Primal Fear ('96) IWristcutters Afterlife love. (:45) The Faculty ('98) School's secret. (:35) Armageddon ('98) (CC)
SENC 150 150 1 50 1 50 150350 (:55) City ofAngels ('98, Romance) An angel falls(:55) Stepmom ('98, Drama) **/2 Julia Roberts. (:05) Looper ('12, Action) Bruce Wllis. Mafia hit
EuC "I5 15( "5( 15 *50for a human woman. (CC) A fatal illness binds two women. man pursues his oldersef. (R)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400I Want Someone to Eat Cheese Never Been Kissed ('99, Comedy) A reporter (:45) That Old Feeling ('97, Comedy) A divorced Sliding ('98)
BO 302 30 30 30 30 02 400 With Actor's troubles, goes backto high school. (COC) couple finds each other. (CC) **/2
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 College (:40) Dyslexia (HD) The History Boys Gifted young men. Lola Versus Soul-searching. IGuidance ('12) **1/2
HBO3 304 304304 304 304 404 Chasing Mavericks Learning to surf. Hiding Out ('87, Comedy) rk Edson Jean (:05) Apollo 13 ('95) Problem in space.
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 365 (:1 5) Captain Ron ('92, Comedy) *1/2 A disrepu- Daylight ('96) A safety expert looks for a way to Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate
SHOW 340 34 34 34 340 able takes a family to sea. (COC) save tunnel explosion victims. Events (04) **l2 Greedy relative.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Conan ('84) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 ('11) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 2 (12) The Sting ('73) ***/2 Con men
TM 35035035 35350 35 /2 y** Marrying Edward. (CC) Kristen Stewart. A daughter. set out tofleece a gangster.
TOM 6565 6565 169 230 Waterloo Bridge ('40, Drama) **1'/2 Ballerina's The Bride Came C.O.D. ('41) An oil (:45) They Died with Their Boots On ('41, Drama) Errol
IM I 6 1 desperate fall from grace. (CC) heiress tries to elope. Flynn. The life of General George Custer.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Game Arms (R) ISpeed ('94) Mad bomber rigs bus. (CC)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320420 All StarSuperman ('11, :20) Mortal Kombat ('95, Action) **1/2 Martial (:10) Idle Hands ('99) *1/2 A teen's Pitch Perfect ('12) ***An
IN go 3( 3a 3a 3a ] Action (wCC) artists fight a mystical battle. (HD)) right hand is possessed. all-girls a capella singing group.
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 The Lovely Bones (09 (CO) IConstantine ('05) The son of Satan. (R) (:50) Made ('01, Comedy) Mob errand. Trance
NC 150 150 150 150 150 35C Ozthe Great and Powerful ('13) A man finds Teen Wolf Too ('87) A teenage (:50) The Incredibles ('04, Adventure) A former JerseyG.
N_ ]0 n 5 _( 1 himself surrounded by magic. werewolf goesto college. superhero returns to work. (COC) ('04)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 40 (:05) Deep Impact ('98, Science Fiction) ** A Faceoff(R) Red Eye (05) **1/2 In-flight kd- Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story K1ingdom
HBO 302 30 I 30 deadly comet journeys to Earth. nappin by assassin. (CC) ('05, Famil (CInpie 12) _
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:15) Here on Earth ('00) (CC) (:50) Paycheck Kat ('14) (CO) (:05) Drive Me Crazy ('99) ** Alexander ** Powerful ruler.
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 Where the Heart Is ('00) Teen in store. Leaving Las Vegas One last bender. Ruby Sparks ('12) Fictional character.
SHOW i i m 36(5:15) Series of Unfortu- (05) Shakespeare High (12) **1/2 Mr. Magoo ('97) A man winds up Jean Claude Van Damme: The Killing ('09)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 nte ('04) Drama competition. (CC) with a stolen jewel. (CC) Movie ('08, Crime (CC)**
TMO 350 350 350 350 30 350 385 05) Mad Hot Ballroom ('05) **1/2 (:45) The Hollywod Sign ('01) ** Three Gosford Park ('01) A weekend shooting party at a country
TM 30 3u 35 35( 35( ]0 8Dance lessons. (PG) (CC) has-been actors plan comeback (R) manor becomes a deadly event. (R) (CC)
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Brief Encounter ('45) Celia John- A Passage to India ('85) *** Peggy Ashcroft. British (:15) Great Expectations ('46, Drama) John Mills.
1 son. Secret meetings. woman accuses an Indian of rape. (PG) (CC) An orphan rises in society.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Twins ('88) Twin brothers search for their mother. Heartbreak
INE 320 320 320 320320 320 420 Life of Pi (12, Adventure) Suraj Sharma. A man (:10) Presumed Innocent ('90, Mystery) *** A (:20) The Conjuring ('13, Horror) Family terrorized
CINE 320 32 32 32 32 20 420 is stranded after a shi wreck lawyer is a murder suspect. (CC:) at secluded farmhouse. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Rain Man Erin Brockovich Secretary's crusade. (:45) American Loser ('08) (:20) Madagascar ('05) (COThe Game
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 350 Flipper ('96) (35) Fire in the Sky ('93, Science Fiction) **1/2 Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves ('91, Adventure) ***A Celeste and Jesse For-
EC 111 5 ** Alien abduction in Arizona. (CC) man leads his men against the sheriff. (COC) ever ('12) **1/2
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 0 Effect ('98) (:45) Spawn ('97, Fantasy) ** Murdered killer The Great Gatsby (13) A war veteran finds himself caught in Paycheck Katrina Gilbert
111 becomes hero from hell. (CC) a world of decadence and lies. (CC) (14) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Dead Men Flight of the Phoenix ('04) **l/2 (CC) (:25) Breaking the Entrapment ('99) Agent baits thief. (CC) Scandal
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Mom & Dad Turner (:10) The Wiz (78) ** Dorothy in urban Oz. (6) (:25) Up Close & Personal ('96) ** (CC) Removed
SHOW 30 340 340 340340 340 365 Newsies ('92, Musical) *1/2 Two newsboys orga- (:05) Joe the King ('99) ** Noah Fleiss. Teen The Man Who Wasn't There ('01) Barber black-
SHOW_ 340 34(] 33((06nize a citywide strike. (PG) (CC) steals for dad's benefit. (R) (CC) mails cheating wife's beau. (R)
TMO 30 30 30 30 30 30 (5:40) Apris vous ... ('04) Daniel (35) Stranger in Town ('98, Thriller) Thunder Soul (11) Jazz band be- Turner & Hooch ('89) **'/2 Case
TMC 350 35a 35 35 35 350 385 Auteuil. Aid suicidal man. Suspicious boy. (CC) comes funk powerhouse. of the slobbering witness.
TM 65 6565 65 169230 (5:15) Crest ofthe Wave West ofZanzibar ('28, (:] 5) Tarzan the Ape Man ('32, Adventure) Ex- Trader Horn ('31) Explorers search Africa for a
( 65 65 65 65 169 54) **(NR) Drama) *** plorers meet wild man in jungle. missionary's missing daughter.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid Stooges IBlood Diamond ('06) Men seek diamond. (R) (CC)
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Talk Dirty (:45) New Year's Eve (11, Comedy) ** Tales The Purge ('13) **'/2 All crime is (:15) Trance ('13) James McAvoy. A man works
S32032323232(32042091) of love in New York City. (CC) legal one night each year. with a group of criminals. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Arlington Road *** Suspect terrorism. American Beauty ('99) Midlife crisis. Transit ('12) Family vs. gang. Dodgeball
C 150 150 150 150 150 350 Innerspace ('87) Miniaturized pilot (:40) Batman ('89, Action) Jack Nicholson. A (:50) Unforgiven ('92) A retired gunslinger picks up his guns
0 I] I I0 I5( 10 injected into phobic. masked vigilante battles evil. (CC ) one more time for a lucrative bounty.
HBO 3023030232302324 The Crash Reel (13, Sports) Snowboarder Kevin U-571 ('00, Action) **1/2 An American crew Thrones (R) Snitch ('13) A father goes under-
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302400 Pearce is profiled. (NR( (CC) seizes a German U-boat. (CC) (HD)) cover with the DEA. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Volcano Lava flows in L.A. 1(:45) Romy & Michele ('97) Witness Anna Snrith ( 5) Harry Potter & Chamber ('02)
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 Ladyhawke ('85) Lovers are cursed. (:1 5) War of the Worlds '05) *** (COC) Moonrise Kingdom Runaway love.
SHOW 34 340 340 340 340 340 365 Grassroots ('12) *1/2 Man helps Allan Quatermain and the Temple (:15) Krippendorf's Tribe ('98, Comedy) A pro- Junior ('94) *1/2 Male
SHOW 340 34 34 34 0 friend's political campaign, of Skulls ('08) (CC) fessor hides a research failure. pregnancy. (CC)
TMO 350 350 350 350 3 3 How To Kill Your Neighbor's Dog Hi-Life ('98) ** An actor owes a The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 ('11) Breaking Dawn, P2 ('12)
TMC 350 3- 3- 3 35(u0 ja 8 Completing a play. (R) dangerous bookie money. oe ** Marrying Edward. (CC:) A daughter
TOM 6 5 6 1 Smart Woman **/2 A woman The Sin Ship ('31) A captain tries to UpperWorild ('34)**A (:] 5) The Case ofthe Howling Dog ('34) **1/2
makes her husband jealous, protect a passenger. young tycoon. Perry Mason's client vanishes.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid Paid The Kingdom ('07) Jamie Foxx. Hunt for terrorist. Collector
INE 320320 320 320 320320420 Volunteers ('85) Playboy volunteers (:25) Anna Karenina (12, Drama) **1Y2 Female The Negotiator ('98) A brilliant hostage negotiator is wrong-
CIE 320 32 32 32 0 for the Peace Corps. starts an affair with a count. (CC) fully accused of murdering his partner.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (5:10) In HerShoes ('05)*** (:25) Promised Land ('12) (R) Constantine ('05) Theson of Satan. (R) ILucky One ('12)
EN 150 150150150 150 350(5:50) Boys and Girls ('00) Sex (:25) Little Man Tate ('91, Drama) (:05) Fun in Acapulco ('63) Elvis (:45) Phone Booth ('02) Colin Farrell.
SI50I5-I50I50 15050 changes things. (COC) -**1/2 Boy genius' life. (COC) Presley. Man fights fear. Hostage in booth. (R)
HBO 302302 302 302 302 302 400 Battle for Terra ('09) Humans (:25) Up Close & Personal ('96) Newsman men- Real Sports Gumbel Wing Commander ('99) A pilot
BO 33 30 __ MI MI i search for a new planet. tors ambitious newcomer. (COC) (CC) (HD) fights aliens in space. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Baby Geniuses ('99) 1/2 (CC) Witness Moonstruck ('87) Cher. (CC) (:45) Epic ('13) Fight against evil. (COC) Chemobyl
HBO3 304 304304 304 304 404 Falling Down ('93) L.A. fwy. madness. Sound of My Voice (12) **1/2 (:45) Mama 13) **1/2 Alone in the forest. Watch
cuSHOW 340 340 340 340 340 365 Dangerous Minds ('95) ** (:45) The Producers ('68, Comedy) ***/2 Bumbling Broad- Kindergarten Cop ('90, Comedy) **l/2 A cop
SHOnW 30 3( 3 3 3 w 6 Ex-Marine teaches. (R) (CC) way producers create a guaranteed flop. poses as a kindergarten teacher.
TMO 3533 350 350 385 I Terror in the Family ('96) ** Lorenzo's Oil ('93, Drama) Nick Nolte. Parents (:45) Man on a Ledge ('12, Thriller) Ex-con threat- Peter ('09)
50 35 350 Trouble teen abuses parents, try to save a fatally ill son. (CC) ens to jum to his death. (CC) (CC)
TOM 6565 5 169 230 MGM 40th (:45) Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde ('20, Orphans Of The Storm Two sisters travel to Paris and get Sherlock Holmes ('22) **,/2 A
(M 65 65 65 65 169230,4) Horror) A kindly doctor. caught up in the French Revolution, young prince is blackmailed.
F_1 '*i i







KIDS NEWS SPORTS MORNINGS WEEKDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC 26 7 11 7 News INews Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC 2 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris RightThis RightThis The View
ABCN)7 7 7 10 7 17 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBSM1 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 NBC2News 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 CY) 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 B 6 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Fan. Feud Famn Feud Queen Latifah
CW I 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz 'Til Death Paid Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYNh38 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
IONJ 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr. Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
WCLF ) 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Youngren Copeland Parsley Empowerd It's Time KnowCse Life Today Wilton
WRXYM) 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
UNIVB6) 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 CriminalMinds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp Big Cat Big Cat Meerkat Meerkat My Cat from Hell Animal Cops Animal Cops
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration _Moesha Moesha Everybody I Everybody Wife Wife Jamie Foxx Janie Foxx
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Real Housewives Real Housewives Southern Charm New York New York New York
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk HalfHour KrollShow
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 Jakeand Mickey Sheriff Doc Mc Sofia IMickey Doc Mc IMickey
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell The E! True Hollywod Story Total Divas Total Divas
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 Queer Eye Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Variety Variety Michael Holy Name Variety Rosary Variety WmGrace 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 Neelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Movie Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Blockbust Press Luck Sale of FPyramid Password Pyramid
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Luc Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Modern Marvels Variety Haunted History Haunted History
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Donna Selling NY London House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 HSN Today HSN Today HSN Today Household Helpers Food Creations Smart Kitchen
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid Paid Balancing Balancing Unsolved Mysteries Frasier Frasier Frasier IFrasier Frasier Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 The Dr. Oz Show The Dr. Oz Show Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Tignanello Mornings Made Easy Garden Party Sole Sisters Denim & Co.
SPIKE 575 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid The Twilight Zone GeekWedding Foxy and Co. Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married ThereYet? Browns Payne Full Hse Prince Prince Prince Office
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Cake Boss Cake Boss Multiples Baby S Baby S Quints Little Little Wedding Farm Wedding Farm
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 Mysteries Bourdain Declassified
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid World's Dumbest.. World's Dumbest.. Storage Storage
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid PFaid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith (:20) Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Chrisley Chrisley Chrisley Movie Law & Order: SVU Law& Order: SVU
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 Paid 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 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 MLB Previews
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 Sunshine Golf Tour
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid Martin Americana Winkelman Martin The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38401401 45 57 76 ReelTime O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline HeatLIVE! Heat LIVE! Game 365 Reel Fish Game365 NHL Hockey
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Sponge Sponge Sponge PAWPatrol PAWPatrol 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 New Day CNNNewsroom @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. News Nation
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 To Be Announced Teen Mom 2 Teen Mom 2 Teen Mom 2
VHI-I1 50 50 50 50 43 23 2171 VH1 + Music Gossip Big Morning Buzz Basketball Wive






KIDS NEWS SPORTS AFTERNOONS WEEKDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Scorpion('02) ** iTheScorpion King 2: Rise of a Warrior ('08) Speed ('94) Keanu Reeves. Mad bomber rigs bus.
INE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 True Lies ('94) Secret agent tries to (:40) Life of Pi (12, Adventure) ***'/2 A man is Walk the Line ('05) A young boy rises to country music star-
CINE 3g( 32 42 a save his marriage. (R) stranded after a shipwreck. (CC) dom while battling personal obstacles.
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Armageddon ('98) (:10) Dodgeball ('04) **1/2 (CC) Sherlock Holmes: A Gameof Shadows ('11) |Hot Fuzz ('07) (R)
C 150 150 1 50 1 n50 150350 t(:10) Back to the Future Part 11 ('89) ***'/2 A Detroit Rock City ('99) Edward Fur- (:40) The Natural ('84) A gifted professional baseball player is
FN l50i(]ii 10 :]50 teen travels into the future. (CC) long. Teen road trip. (R) forced to overcome a horrible injury.
HBO 302302302302302302 400 Sliding Doors Alternate (:15) The Three Stooges (12) ** (:45) Snitch (13) *** Dwayne Johnson. A fa- (:45)Valley Mr. & Mrs. Smith Married
HB 400 destinies Help in orphanage. (CC) their goes undercover with the DEA. )_(HD) assassins
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Parental Mary and Martha Malaria prevention. Save Face (:10) Match Point ('05) Ill-advised affair. Chamber ('02)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Apollo 13 Election Student elections. (:15) Burt Wonderstone ('13, Comedy) Deep Impact ** Comet impacts Earth.
SHOW 30 340 340 340 340 340 365 Even Money (06, Crime) ** Five strangers are Notting Hill ('99, Romance) **1/2 Movie star (:15) The Cowboy Way ('94, Comedy) Rodeo
SHOW 340 34 34 34 34 340 365 affected by gambling. (R) (CC) falls for book store owner. (CC) stars track a friend in NYC. (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350385 The Sting (:40) The Color of Money ('86, Drama) **'/2 (:40) Peter and Vandy ('09, Drama) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1 ('11)
M 350 35 35 35 35 350 785 (3) Aging pool hustler mentors hotshot. **1/2 Relationship. (CC) ** Marrying Edward. (CC)
TOPM 65 6 160(:15) Murder, My Sweet ('44, Mystery) A detective To Have and Have Not ('44) ***/2 A skipper Cynthia ('47) Girl in ill health finds Red River
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 is accused of murder. (CC) aids the French Resistance. (CC) music to be her outlet. ('48)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Speed Machete A cop from Mexico seeks vengeance. Rocky 11 (79) Sylvester Stallone. A boxer's fame. Rocky Ill
INE 3 320 320 320 320 320 420 Pitch Perf (:40) The Philly Kid ('12) ** Under-(: 15) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) FBI agent in I Still Know What You Did Last Creatures
(12) ground fights. (R) (CC) disguise watches suspect. (CC) Summer Terror returns. (13)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Trance ('13) (CC) |The Apparition *1/2 Evil spirit. 1(:45) Identity Thief ('13) Stolen identity. Kicking &Screaming ('05)
ENP 150 150 150 150 150 350 Jersey Girl ('04) A daughter Oz the Great and Powerful ('13) A man finds (:50) Batman Returns (92, Action) *** Michael Keaton.
N 1 1( 1 1( 1 0 changes a man's life forever, himself surrounded b magic. Batman battles a rotesque Penguin. (CC)
HBO 202023232300(11:45) Moonrise Kingdom ('12, One Day (11) *** Two people's Faceoff(R) 2013 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Drama) Runawa love. intricate relationship. (CC) oCeremon highlights. (CC) (R) (HD)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Alexander ** Powerful ruler. (:45) The Hangover Part III ('13 (CC) Snake Eyes ('98) ** (R) (CC() (:10) Gloria in Her
HBO3 304 304 304304 304 404 Mama Alone in the forest. Mr. & Mrs. Smith Married assassins. The Place Beyond the Pines Life of stealing. (R)
SHOW 3 340 340 340 340 340 365 The Killing Room Re- (:15) Kinky Boots ('06, Comedy) **1/2 Drag (:05) The Next Best Thing ('00) An unconven- Pieces ofApril Dyslunc-
HOnW ( 34 34 3 search study. queen rescues shoe factory. (CC) tional couple raises a child. (COC) tional feast
TMO 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Rock 'N'Roll Exposed: The Photography of The Ghost Writer ('10, Thriller) *** A writer (:10) 50150 ('11, Drama) Joseph Gordon-Levitt.
TMC 3 3(] 3 3 3 0 :8 Bob Gruen Music photographer. probes a politician's life. (CC) (HD)) Young man tries to beat cancer.
TPM 5 6 6 The Passionate Friends ('49) A married woman Madeleine ('50, Crime) *** Ann Todd. Scots- Doctor Zhivago ('65, Drama) ***12 A doctor
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 is romanced by an old friend. woman put on trial for murder. (NR) is torn between two women. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:30) Heartbreak Ridge ('86) Sgt. trains recruits Friday Night Lights ('04) *** High school football Diamond ('06) (R)
INE 30 320 320 320 320 320 420 (]15) Big ('88, Comedy) Tom Hanks. Boy's wish to There's Something About Mary ('98) Cameron Blown Away ('94, Action) **1/2 Mad bomber
CINE 320 32 32 32 32 be an adult comes true. (CC) Diaz. One man's obsession. hunts Bomb Squad member. (CC)
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (11:50) The Game ('97) A twisted gift. Battleship ('12) **1/2 Alien battle. (CC) (:15) Scary Movie ('00) (CC) ICreatures
~CN 150 15 1 1 1 3 iCeleste ('12) The Transporter ('02) **1/2 Smug-):05) Full Metal Jacket ('87, Drama) Marines (:05) Navy SEALS ('90, Action) ** Commandos
ENO 1501050 5 10 10 15030 (R( gling exposed. (CC) head into the Vietnam War. (CC) must destroy a deadly arsenal.* C a
( i s Co n og e n ia l t 2 : A e d a d F u o s M a d a g a s -
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Thrones (R) The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey ('12, Fantasy) Martin Freeman. Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous Madagas-
Quest to reclaim kingdom from dragon. (CC) (HD)05) *2 Pals kidnapped. (CC) (HD()) car
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Scandal ('07) (CC) Thrones The Return ('06) ** (CC) (HI)) The Long Kiss Goodnight ('96) (CC) |Doctor ('98) (CC)
HBO3 304304 304304- 304 404 Removed ('13)*** (:55)A Good Dayto ('13) ** The Three Stooges ('12)** (:10) High Roller ('03) A card prodigy.
SHOW 0 340 340 340 340 340 365 Dead Man Running ('09) **/2 The Muse ('99) **1/2 Screenwriter (:15) Scanners('81) **1/2 A man with telepathic $ellebrity (13) Celebrities
SOW- 3 34( 34 34 34 4 5Esme Bianco. Money. (CC) caters to whims of muse. abilities tracks an evil "scanner." talk (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 (15) The Good Mother ('88, Drama) A black Metro ('97, Action) ** Eddie Murphy. Silver Linings Playbook ('12) Emotionally dam-
TM 30 3( 3C 3( 3( 30 8 sheriff's deputy risks his life. (CC) Fast-talking cop saves hostages. (R) (CC) aged man reclaims life. (CC)
TOM 65 65 65 65 19-2 (:15) King Solomon's Mines ('37) **1/2 Daugh- (:15) Mogambo ('53) A big game hunter becomes enamored Drums of Africa Three adventurers
M 65 65 65 65 69 ter looks for her lost father. (NR) ofananthropololgist's vivacious wife. fight the slave trade.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Diamond ICujo ('83) **1 2 Dog becomes rabid. (CC) Jaws (75) A beach community is stalked by a shark. (CC) Jaws 2
INE 320320320 320 320 320 420 Mission: Impossible ('96) *** (:50) The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel ('12, Comedy) Retirees Rock of Ages ('12, Comedy) **'1/2 Two kids
CINE 320 32 32 32 32 320 420 Agent clears name. (CC) land in shabby Indian palace. (CC) chasing fame fall in love. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Dodgeball ('04) IMax on Set The Conjuring ('13) Family terrorized. The Lovely Bones A murder victim. Faculty
NP 150 150 150 150 150 350 Striking Distance ('93) A cop sus- (:50) Adaptation ('03, Comedy) Nicolas Cage. A (:50) Batman ('89) *** A masked vigilante fights to protect
C" 15 1"" 15 10 n 0 pects a police cover-up. -screenwriter struggles to write, his city from a cunning, psychotic villain.
HBO 302 302 302 302 02302400 Snitch ('13) Where the Heart Is ('00, Drama) **1/2 Aban- Mama ('13) **1/2 A man takes in (:15) Taken 2 ('12, Action) **1/2 CIA operative
IBO ***3 done teen lives in store. (CC) (HD() his troubled nieces. (CC) and his wife are targeted (CC)
HB02 303 303 303 30330 30 303 402 Chamber ('02) Birthday ln Good Company ('05) Younger boss. lice Age: Continental ('12) Real Sports (HD)
HBO3 304304 304304 304 404 Miss Congeniality 2 Pals kidnapped. Ray ('04) The life and career of Ray Charles. (CC) (:35) Dream House ('11) (CC)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 365 (11:00) Junior('94) Male Find Me Guilty ('06) A mobster faces trial and (:05) October Sky ('99, Drama) *** Coal Byzantium ('13) Seekng
SHOW_ 3 34_ 33(4(40 pregrnancy, .acts as his own attorney. (CC) miner's son tries to build rockets. (CC) refuge. (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Breaking Dawn, P2 ('12) Twice Upon a Yesterday ('98) 1:35) Possession ('02, Thriller) :20) As Cool As I Am ('13, Drama) ** Teen-
TM_ 3_ 3_ 3C 3( 3 8 A daughter Man's second chance. (CC) IMark Kuhn. (CC) (HD)) ager grows into her sexuality. (CC)
TOM 65656565 1 2 (:15) Red Hot Tires ('35, Drama) Lyle Man of Iron ('35) Steel (:45) I Am A Thief ('34)** Act of Violence ('48) A WVl I vet Outcasts
M 65656565 Talbot, Mary Astor. worker's life. Karenina diamonds. (NR) tracks an informer. (CC) (37)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:30) The Bone Collector ('99) (CC) Invincible ('06, Drama) *** Open NFL tryout. (CC) The Departed ('06) **** (CC)
INE 320 320320 320 320 320 420 Identity Thief ('13, Comedy) **1/2 A man Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) A war erupts be- Warm Bodies ('13) ***Azom- Negotiator
I 320 32 32 32 32 320 420 searches for who stole his life. (R) (CC) tween giants and humans. (CC) bie falls for a human. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Lucky One ('12) 1(:05) The Hurricane ('99) Boxer imprisoned. (CC) IThe Apparition *1/2 Evil spirit. |Bom Killers ('94)
EN 150 150150150 150 350(:10) The Incredibles ('04, Adventure) A former (:10) Jersey Girl ('04, Drama) **yl/2 A daughter (:55) Stepmom ('98, Drama) **-/2 Julia Roberts.
C IS l] IC IS IS0 0 superhero returns to work (CC) changes a man's life forever. (CC) A fatal illness binds two women.
HBO 302302302302 0(015) Phil Spector ('13, Drama) Al Pacino. Phil Doll&Em Doll&Em Chasing Mavericks ('12, Drama)*** Real Sports Gumbel
HBO 302 30 30 30 30 302 400 builds a bond with attorney. (CC) (R( (R) Trainin to surf massive waves. (CC) (CC (HPD)(
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Chernobyl ('12) ** Alexander ('04, Drama) ** Powerful ruler. (R) (CC) IThrones (:20) Rushmore ('98) Love triangle. (CC)
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 The Watch ('12) Stone Cars Red Eye ('05, Thriller) (CC) Night Falls on Manhattan ('96) (CC) Paycheck Kat
SSHOW 34034030 3 4 5 1Out of Sight ('98, Action) **1/2 Agent held hos- (:05) Nixon ('95, Drama) **1/2 Anthony Hopkins, Joan Allen. The rise and fall of the Passing
SHOW 340 340 40 340 340 40 65ta e during prison break. (R) (CC) 37th President of the United States, Richard M. Nixon. (R) ((09)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Peter and Vandy ('09) Step Up Revolution ('12) *** (:40) StreetDance ('13, Drama) Dance crew and Man on a Ledge ('12) *** Sam
TMC_ 3 35 35 35 35 50 8 Relationship. Love and dance. (CC) (HD) ballerinasworktog ether. (CC) Worthington. Suicidal man.
TM 65 65 65 65 169230 (15) The Racket ('28) A police cap- (:45) The Ship from Shanghai ('30) The Silver Horde Fishing business Danger Lights ('30) Gentleman
M 65 65 65 65 69 tain fights a mob boss |** Rebellion on ship. is threatened by rival. **/2 HoW hired.
IF1 MIEFr I0~,0Tr SMIEF. I EI







KIDS NEWS SPORTS AFTERNOONS WEEKDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC 2 1 11 1 Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 2 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABCN 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
NBC 2W 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX I 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News TMZ Dish Bethenny TMZ Live Judy JJudy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX X 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Patemity The Test Maury Judy Judy
PBS ) 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Masterpiece To Be Announced Thomas Kratts Martha WordGiril Curious Europe
PBS M 204 204 204 16 To Be Announced Travels TBA Globe Trekker Globe Trekker Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBSJM 3 3 3 Variety Thomas Sid Clifford WordGiril Curious Arthur Martha Capitol
CW M 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Famn Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CW4I 9 9 9 4 America America Paternity |Paid Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 3811 I11 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
INDR32 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
WLFU 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekper Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYI) 22 44 10 Hmekper It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Mission Salvation
TLF SM 23 23 23 95 5 Tras la verdad Laura Qui6n tiene la? Casos de familiar Fuego en la sangre Fuego en la sangre
UNIV620 1515 15 6 Destilando amor Hoy La mujer del Elgordo y laflaca Primer impact
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls Tanked: Unfiltered Dirty Jobs Swamp Wars Gator Boys Finding Bigfoot
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Parkers Parkers Wife Wife JamieFoxx JamieFoxx Parkers Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 New York New York New York New York Real Housewives Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 CommunityMovie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh JTosh Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Porter Porter Porter Porter Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners
DISN 136136136136 99 45 250 Mickey Einsteins Einsteins Octonauts Movie Phineas A.N.T. A.N.T. Win Lose I Didn't
E! 4646 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex & City Sex & City Sex & City Sex&City Sex & City Sex&City Chrisley Chrisley Kardashians
ESQ 8282 82 82 118 118 160 Friday Night Tykes Friday Night Tykes Friday kes Frida es Friday Night Tykes Friday Night Tykes Friday Night Tykes
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Variety Variety 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 373 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 21/2Men 2li2Men Movie George How I Met How I Met
GSN 179 179179 179 34 179 184 Lingo |Lingo Fam. Feud Famn Feud Catch 21 Pyramid No Deal 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 Haunted History Haunted History Haunted History Haunted History Haunted History Variety
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters lstPlace lstPlace lstPlace |lstPlace lstPlace lstPlace lstPlace |lstPlace lstPlace lstPlace
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Smart Kitchen Bajalia Women's Bajalia Women's ATHOMIE Jewelry Smart Kitchen Smart Kitchen
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet |HowlMet Grey'sAnatomy Grey'sAnatomy Charmed Charmed Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 QCheck Clear the Clutter Earth Brands Accessorize Your Spring Handbag & Shoe
SPIKE 57 57 57 7 29 63 54 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Office Cleveland Dad Dad Dad Cougar Friends Friends Friends |Friends Queens Queens
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Wedding Farm Wedding Farm wedding Farm Wedding Farm Little People Little People
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Declassified Declassified Declassified Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest...
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke Gunsmoke (:40) Gunsmoke (:50) Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 5250 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 11711711711 117149 Roseanne JRoseanne WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace WillGrace CSI: Miami CSI: Miami
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 IntheHeatofNight WGN Midday News Law&Order Law&Order Law&OrderCl Law & OrderCl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GoifWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter MLB Spring Training NFL Live Horn Interrupt
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie SportsCenter |SportsCenter Outside Insiders Highly IHighly Insiders ESPNFC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 MLB Previews To Be Announced NASCAR Race Hub Crowd Goes Wild
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 World Poker Tour MLB Spring Training Miami Marlins The Finsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Sunshine The Golf Fix PGA Champions Tour Golf Big Break Florida Feherty
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports |Premier League Premier League lPremier Premier (:45) English Premier League Soccer Premier
SUN 38 38401401 45 57 76 (11:00) NHL Hockey MLB Spring Training Rays Preview Cutting GatorZne
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAW Patrol PAW Patrol Wallykazan Peter Invasion Sponge Sponge Fairly Fairly Sanjay Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 TomJerry TomJerry TomJerry TomJerry Codenme Codenme Gumball Gumball Adventure Adventure Regular Regular
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Legal View with Wolf CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 (11:00) Now America's News HQ Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Andrea M Ronan Farrow Daily The Reid Report The Cycle Alex Wagner The Ed Show
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News Paid SNN News Daytime Paid INews Paid News News News Live@5 News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Dukes Hazzard Movie Cops Cops Cops Cops
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Teen Mom 2 Are You the One? Are You the One? Are You the One? Are You the One? Are You the One?
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 21 Single Ladies Black Ink Crew Black Ink Crew Black Ink Crew Black Ink Crew Black Ink Crew







MONDAY
HIGHLIGHTS

Star-Crossed
8 p.m. on CW
"Stabbed with a White
Wench's Black Eye" Emery
and Julia seek a scandal-
ous story for a tabloid
photographer to use after a
video is captured of Emery
speaking about cyper;
Roman unknowingly helps
with an abduction scheme
while keeping Drake out of
trouble at Grayson's par-
ents' charity ball. (HD)
Bates Motel
9 p.m. on A&E
"Check-Out" The aftermath
from Caleb's return forces
Dylan to question his faith
in Norma and Norman;
Christine shows Norman
White Pine Bay's social
scene; Norman's worried
about Caleb's presence in
town; Romero gets caught
in the middle of Zane's drug
war. (HD)


The Tomorrow People
9 p.m. on CW
"Endgame" Stephen discov-
ers a vital clue that the
Tomorrow People have
been looking for; John and
Russell unravel a ploy that
Jedikiah has concocted,
but are blindsided by the
aftermath; Cara finds that a
new break-out is someone
she once knew. (HD)
Fast N' Loud
9 p.m. on DISC
"Mustang Mania" Aaron
risks getting into trouble
when he decides to ignore
Richard's instructions for
the renovation of a Mustang
Fastback; a Boss 429 Mus-
tang is purchased in Min-
nesota; Dennis' decision to
buy a rusted Jaguar E-Class
raises some questions. (HD)
The Following
9 p.m. on FOX
"Teacher's Pet" While his
control over the Korban cult
escalates, Joe uses new-
found followers to execute


SOAP OPERA UPDATE


THE BOLD AND THE
BEAUTIFUL
Donna asked Katie if she
was only interested in Ridge
as a form of revenge against
Brooke. Eric was furious to
learn about Wyatt's involve-
ment in the diamond heist.
Brooke was surprised by Bill's
reaction to Ridge and Katie's
romance. Eric told Aly that she
must find a way to get along
with Wyatt. Later, an emo-
tionally exhausted Aly had a
conversation with her deceased
mother, Darla. Bill told Rick
that his mother needed him
now more than ever. Brooke
began drowning her sorrows
at the mansion. Wait to See:
Thorne returns to L.A. to help
his troubled daughter. Rick
realizes the extent of Ridge's
betrayal. Brooke breaks down.

DAYS OF OUR LIVES
Abigail received the results
of her pregnancy test. Ben
was upset to learn that Jordan
was staying in Salem because


of Rafe. Brady was jealous
when he caught Theresa with
Liam. Nicole set up a seduc-
tive scene to lure Eric into her
bed. Maggie exploded when
she found Theresa and Brady
in a compromising position.
Daniel and Jennifer hosted a
disastrous dinner party. Eric
realized that his future with
Nicole might be more compli-
cated than he imagined. Hope
and Aiden came to a new
understanding. Kate finally
made good on her promise to
have dinner with Stefano. JJ
was mortified when he learned
what Rory and Bev had done.
Wait to See: Nick uncovers
Kate's secret. Sami warns Kate
not to fall for Stefano's charms.
Rafe learns the truth about
Jordan and Ben.

GENERAL HOSPITAL
Britt believed that her secret
was safe now that her engage-
ment party was underway. Ric
gave young Cameron some
advice about love regarding


every step of his lethal
scheme. (HD)
Dallas
9 p.m. on TNT
"D.T.R." The seemingly bliss-
ful honeymoon comes to
a drastic end, when Bobby
and Sue Ellen try to get the
Governor to stop John Ross
before he fully becomes the
man his father was; Chris-
topher learns of Heather's
past; Elena gets some
advice. (HD)
Mom
9:30 p.m. on CBS
"Clumsy Monkeys and a
Tilted Uterus" Christy and
Bonnie try to make sure
that everything will go
smoothly when Violet finds
the perfect couple to adopt
her baby. (HD)
Intelligence
10 p.m. on CBS
"The Event Horizon" While
investigating a murder
Gabriel sees himself put in
the place of the culprit in a
crime scene cyber-render,

Emma. The sight of Alexis'
date caused Sam to confess to
Silas about her romantic past.
Dante showed off baby Ben to
his dad, while Lulu continued
to grapple with her maternal
feelings. The engagement par-
ty heated up when Elizabeth
finally learned the secret about
Ben. Meanwhile, Obrecht was
beyond livid when she found
Brad ready to reveal the truth
to Lucas. Wait to See: Carly
finds out who shot AJ. Michael
and Kiki are at odds. Monica
lays into Sonny about his treat-
ment of AJ over the years.

THE YOUNG AND
THE RESTLESS
Colin asked Cane why he
was lying to his wife. Chelsea
felt uncomfortable when Jack
began questioning her about
Victor. Victoria left town with
Johnny to visit her other son.
Jill admitted to Lauren that
she was blackmailed into mar-
rying Colin. Tyler and Abby
insisted they weren't engaged
despite what the gossip blogs
said. Victor told Cassie's


When a children's TV show
actor is found dead, Angela
(Michaela Conlin) and the
Jeffersonian team go behind
the scenes to uncover who
murdered everyone's favor-
ite character, "Carrot Bill,"
on "Bones," airing Monday
at 8 p.m. on FOX.

meaning he and Riley must
track down the mastermind
that is framing him; Tetazoo
takes charge in a manhunt
for Gabriel and Riley. (HD)

imposter that she should leave
town. Meanwhile, Sharon's
psychiatrist said that he could
adjust her medication to treat
her hallucinations. Nikki
suspected that Ian was up to
something. Colin tried to get
Jill to admit that she loved
him. Kelly dared Jack to try to
run her out of town. Wait to
See: Victor suspects that Billy
is hiding something about
Adam. Avery surprises Dylan.
Neil and Hilary visit "The
Price Is Right."







KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING MONDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC7 News CABCWorid The 7 Entertainment Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (D) Castle: The Greater Good The
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe News with Di- O'Clock Tonight(CC)(N) death of a Wall Street trader un-
2 6newsofthe aneSawyer(N) News(N)(H) (HD) covers a case bigger than ex-
_____ day. (HD) __________________________________________pected. (N)
ABC NewsThelat- ABCWorId TheList (IVG) AskAmerica Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (HD) Castle: The GreaterGood Wall
2N est news News (N) (HD)) (1YVG) ______________Streettrader. (N)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld AMillionaire? AMillionaire? Dancing with the Stars (CC) (N) (1HD) Castle: The Greater Good Wall
7 7 7 0 7 ______7News(N) ((CC)(R) ((CC(R) Streettrader. (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! (CC) HowMet 2 Broke Girls: Mike&Molly: MomPerfect Intelligence:TheEventHorizon
CBS 10 1010 10 6pmLoca Newswith tune(CC)(N) (N) (HDI) Mother:The AndtheNot The Dce Lady couple. (CC) (N) Gabrielisframedforamurder
]0 0 news report. Scott Pelley(N()HD) End of theAisle Broke Parents Cometh(N) (HD)) and musttrackdownthetrue
_______(N) (4(HD) (N) I(N) culprit.
CBS 0213213 5 5 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) InsideEdi- HowlMet(N) BrokeGidi(N) MikeMolly(N) MomPerfect Intelligence: The Event Horizon
1 3 1__ (N) (HD) tion (N) (HD) HD) (HD) couple. Gabriel framed. (N)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Voice: The Battles Continue (CC) (N) (HD)) The Blacklist: Ivan A cyberter-
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC) (N) rorst known as Ivan is the sus-
[ and weather events.(N) (HD) weather; more. (HD) pected of stealing a defense
asset. (N)
NBC 2 2 2 News (N) (HD)) NBCNightly Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) The Voice: The Battles Continue (CC) (N) (HD)) :01) The Blacklist: Ivan Cyber
S0 News(N) tune (N) (HD) theft. (CC) (N) (HD))
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) The Insider Bones: The Carrot in the The Following: Teacher's FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 11 eventsofthedayareexamined (CC)(N)(HD) Kudzu Promiscuous star of a Pet Korbancult membersex- riesofthenewsdayareup-
3 3 3 and reported bythe FOX 13 children's show. (CC) (N) (HD) ecute Joe's plans. (CC) (N) (HD) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) News Team. (N)
FOX 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Sinsons (CC) Bones: The Carrot in the Kudzu The Following: Teachers Pet FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
364____ news; weather (N) (R)(HD)) (HP)D) Promiscuousstar Swapping cultsides. news report. (N)
PBS BBCWord Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Baton Antiques Roadshow Faberge Independent Lens Wight-loss
3 3B 3 3 News(CO) port(N) (HD)) Rouge Hand grenade, egg;more.(R)(HD) surgery.(N) (HD)
PBS 24 24 n Sesame Street: Grouchy Cat in Hat (R) WordGidi(CC) Steves'Eu- Smart: Europe Travelscope ToBeAn- Globe Trekker Local culture.
20 "0 Mothers Day A stinky gi (D. HD) (HD) rope (CC) (CC) (CC) Onounced (CC)
PBS 3 BBCWord Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Simply the Best Two Dr Wayne Dyer: I Can See Clearly Now
m News(CC) (oort(N) (HD))h P Ncirca 1795 Federal side chairs. (R) Hardships; lessons. (CC) (N) (HD)
CW 6 21 6 Modem: Re- Modem Famn- Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Star-Crossed Scandalous The Tomnorrow People: End- News @10pm (N) (H))
6 6 gretsOnly ily: Pilot (HD)) (HD)) story. (CC) (N) (HD) game Vital due found.
CW 9 9 9 Queens (VPG) Queens: Doug 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Star-Crossed Scandalous The Tomorrow People: End- Rules: Ghost Rules Softball
S 9 (HD) Out (1HD) (HD)) story. (CC) (N) (HD)) gameVital duefound. Story game.
MYNN 11 14 nRaymond (CC) Seinfeld (CC) FamilyFeud Family Feud Law& Order: SpecialVictims Law & Order: Special Victims Cops Re- Cops Re-
11 1 1 14 I(WG) I(TVPG) Unit: Competenea Unit: Deception loaded (HP) loaded (HD)
MYN 1 8 Hollywod(N) Cleveland(CC) Family Guy IFamilyGuy Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims
S () (HD) () () ____ _____ __Unit: Competence Unit: Deception____ Unit: Outcry (H)
IND 12 12 12 33 12 Modem: Re- Modem Fam- Big Bang (CO) Big Bang (C) Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Office (CO) (HD) Office Dwight's
12 12 12 38 12 gretsOnly ily: Pilot (HD1 (H1) Unit: Outcry (HD) Unit: Paranoia _task
ION 2 2 1326 18 17 Criminal Minds Serial killer Criminal Minds: Exit V\unds Criminal Minds Internet Criminal Minds: Our Darkest Criminal Minds: The Longest
Si i 3 8 clue. (CC) (HD) Alaska murders killer. (CC) (HD) Hour Blackout kiler Night Gir kidnapped.
WCLF 22 2222 2 ChristianFit- Today Faith & LevittGodand Great Awakning Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- Gospel Tmruth Jewish Jewels Life Today
22 ness healing. Abram. SoHutnerts (CC) (C((N) (C[C) (CC)
WRXY 22 44 10 n JoyceMeyer Entertain- Marketplace GreatAwakning Tour Stop Hurting LoveaChild JoyceMeyer Place Mira- Prophecyin
AM 44 0 (CC) ment Wisdom 1(C) cles the News
TLF 23 23 23 95 El Chavo Risas y mas risas. Vivan los nifios Aventura Asesinos sustitutos (98) **%12 Yun-Fat Chow. Asesino La viuda negra La vda de
5 30 (TVPG) (CC) escolar. (TVPG) (COC) a sueldo lucha por su vida. (R) (CC) (H1D) Griselda Blanco. (N)
UNIV i ciNoticias(CC) Noticiero De que te quiero, te quiero Porsiemprerri amorEnvidia LoquelavidameroboBoda Qu6 pobres tan ricos
6 15 15 15 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) |Natalia huye. ymaldad. (CC) (HD) sin amor (CC) (HD) Humilde hogar.
*,'Jf *i :1 i-Jf 'I / i v, ;,{ I | v !] Ilg / iI I
A&E 26262626 39 50181 The First48 Man found Duck (CC) (R) Duck Largest Duck Phil Duck:Fowl Bates Motel: Check-Out After- Those Who Kill: Sunday Infor-
AE 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 dead. (CC)(R)(HD) (HD) order chaperones. Playhouse math of return. (N) maton needed. (N)
AMVC 56 56 56 533 Rocky II (79 Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire. A boxer must deal Rocky III ('82, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire. A boxer is trained by
-56 56 56 30 53 23 with reality after gaining fame in a championship fight. (CC) his former rival to reclaim the boxing championship. (CC)
API 44 44 4444 68 130 Finding Bigfoot Thermal foot- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- Ice Cold Gold: In the Red A
AL 44 44 44 44 6 6 age. (CC) (R) (HD)) available. available. available. daunting task (R) (HD)
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. (C) (HD)) iylife. (HD)
S68 68 68 68025451 ,18 ioThe Real Housewives of Real Housewives Beverly Real Housewives Beverly No Real Housewives Beverly Southern Charm Possible
BRAVO 6 6 6 6 BeveryHillsEndoftrip. Reparations. (CC) (R) love lost. (CC) (R) Empty nests. (CC) (N) pregnancy. (N)
COM 66 66 6666 15 7 10 SouthPrk Tosh.O (CC) (R) ColbertRepo DailyShow(R) Futurama(1V14 Futurama SouthPrk(R) South Prk(R) SouthPark SouthPark:
(MOM 4) o 4 a 1 (R() (1D ) (R) (HD4)) (R) rAnime style. (H)) (HD)) UPS man. Funnybot
DISC 40 40n40 40 25 43120 oFast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N'Loud: Revved Up Re- Fast N'Loud: Mustang Mania Lords ofthe Car Hoards Shop
DISp 0 0 0 4 1 aired. (CC) (HD)) paired. (CC) (HD)) pair& extra info. (HD) Mustang Fastback trouble. (N) (HD)
E! 46464646 7 i26196 Total Divas: The Braniel Bus E! News (N) (H)) The Fabulist E! News (R) (H)) Chrisley(CC) Chrisley(CC)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Tour bus (R) (HDP)) ________(N) (____) (HD)______ (H)) (HD)
E0 Burn Notice: Enemy of My Bumrn Notice: Besieged Hos- psych: Yang 3 in 2D Yin pur- svch Shawn slips up. (C) psych: Last Night Gus Group
ESQ 82 82 182 82 1[ 118 160 Enemy ( q)(H) age in compound. (HP) sued. (CO) (HI))(H Tmemory loss.( ()
EWIN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Culture Jour- LetMeWalk Daily Mass Celebration ofthe The Journey Home Call-in Consuming HolyRosary The World Over News from
EWTN 243243243 12 17 85 nalism. H -oly Eucharist. (R) program. (IV G) (CC) around theworld. (CC)
FAMi 55 10 46 199 The Middle: TheMiddle Switched at Birth An unex- Switched at Birth Book is The Fosters: Adoption Day The Fosters: Adoption Day
F 1 5 10 1TheHose Axl'sfoot. edgue t.(R)(HD) leaked. (N) (HD)) Revelation pains (N) Revelation pains. (R)
FOOD 37 317 37 17 -7616 Diners Diners: BBQ& Guy's Grocery Games: Cart Worst Cooks in America Worst Cooks in America Mystery (N) Mystery (R)
FOODBarbeuejoint. More WarsTaco challenge. Breakfast challenge. (R) Family members. (N) (HD)) (HD))
X 1 5 5 5 9 c What Happens in Vegas ('08) **1/2 Ashton Kutcher. Bad Teacher (11, Comedy) **-12 A teacher with a bad ArcherArms Chozen: In A
FX 51 51 5i 5i 58 49 53 Strangers get drunk and get married. (PG-13) (CC) (HD) work ethic attempts to win a colleague's heart. (R) dealer Picle
GSN 179171917191719 17919 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 17W179179179 34 179W184 VP VP ) (VPG) (VPG) W) (VPG)
i51 The Waltons: The Spirit Es- The Waltons Cindy col- The Waltons: The Unthinkable Middle Family Middle: Errand Frasier Frasier( VPG)
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 40 caped POW. (CC) lapses. (CC) Jewish soldier (CC) secret. Boy Frasier's seed. (CC)
2 Cryptd: The Swamp Beast wmpPeople: Hooked Ten- Swamp People: Devil atthe Swamp People: Gator Ghost Cryptid: The Swamp Beast
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128A Autopsy shocks. (R) s ion injures. (R) (HD) Door (COC) (R) (HD)) Town (CO (N) (HD) Find sheds lig ht. (N)
1 1 1 41 4 Love lt orList it Ton of renova- Love it or List it: Space For Sx Love it orList itAcoupleat Love Itor List It Five chil- Hunters(CC)(R) Hunters(CC)(R)
HOME 11 t 4 ons (CC) (R) (HD) Need more space. odds (CC) (R) (HD)) dren. (CC) (N) (HD) (HD ((HD
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Griffin IPaper Martha Stewart Crafts PaperCrafting Anna Griffin Elegant 24 Hour Craft Event
IFE 6 36 36 36 5 4 1 Hoarders: Andrew; Shania Hoarders: Phyllis; Janet Dolls; Hoarders: Linda and Todd The Hoarders: Jake; Shirey Hoarders: Merene; Jeff
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Broken toys (CC) (HP)) garbage. (CC()(H)) familythreat. (HD()) Hoarding problems (HD) Ex-supermodel. (CC( (H))







AR.24KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING MONDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

OWN 58 58)58 58 103 161 Dateline on OWN: Deadly Ex- DatelineonOWNColdcase iUndsay Lindsay vowsto get ife Lindsay Lindsay fightsto move Lindsay (CC) (R) (H)
O 58 58 58 58 47 103161 posure Man 111swife. I reopened. (R) (H1)D) 1 back on track (R) -into apartment. (R) I
I 1 5 51 51 51 2963 54 Incredible X-Men ('00, Action) ***, Patrick Stewart, Hugh Jackman. Genetic out- Superman Returns ('06) The Man of Steel returns to earth
__ 7 __ 7- Hulk ('08) casts use their special abilities to battle super-terrorist. (CC) to get Lois Lane back and save his home. (CC)
SYFY 61 6 61 61 2531 180 (5:30) Terminator 3: Rise ofthe Machines ('03) kk% Cy- Bitten: Settling (N) Being Human: Ramona the Lost Girl: End of a Line (N)
67 67 67 67 25- 180 borg protects Earth's future leader. (R) (HD) Pest (CC) (N) (HD)
TBS 59 595 9 5 6 52 Seinfeld:The Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld(CC) Family Guy Big Bang (C) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (C)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Caddy (HD1) (1HD) CC) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD)
M 6565 6565 169 230 5:45) Red River ('48) A young man disagrees with the way The Fleet's In ('42, Musical) A sailor falls for (:45) Kiss Them for Me ('57, Comedy) **,
n 5 65 65 6 6 his foster father runs his cattle empire. (CC) a night club singer. (NR) Naval officers go on shore leave. (NR)
TIC 454 5LI 513 Medium(R) LIMedium Long Island Long Island Extreme Cougar Wives Age Extreme CougarWivesYoung Extreme Cougar Wives
S45 45 45 57 72 139 (1)D) Healthier. Med(R) Med(R) gap. (R) (HD) beaus.(CC) (R) (HD1) 90-year-old. (R) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 2855 51 Castle: Ghosts 20-year-old Castle: Little Girl Lost Castle: A Death in the Family Dallas: D.T.R. Stopping (:01) Dallas: D.T.R. Stopping
61 0 1 0 1 oi01 8 5 51 murder. (CC) (HD)) Beckett's ex. (CC) (HD) Plastic surgeon. (HD)) John. (CC) (N) (HD)) |John. (CC) (R) (HD))
TRAV 69 69 69 69260 170 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Man v. Food: v Food (CC) (R) Bizarre Foods America Yak Bizarre (CC) (N) Bizarre FoodsAmerica: Seat-
69 69 69 69 2i( 66 170 ZimmemSilkworms. Phoenix 1(HP)) meat soup. (CC) (R) tle Cow placenta. (R)
TRUT 63 63 6363 50 30 18 Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick ULizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick The Safe- Lizard Lick
63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Towing Towing Towing Towing Towing Towing Tow(R) Tow(N) crackers(N) Towing
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Gilligan's Gilligan's Gilligan's Gilligan's Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 34 34 34342252 50 NCIS: Los Angeles Deadly hit NCIS: LosAngeles: Personal WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
3_ __3 34- squad. (CCHHD) D eeksgetsshot.
WE 117 117117117 1171149 Law& Order: DivorcePsychol- Law& Order: Carrier Man CSI: Miami Son's murder CSI: Miami: Down totheWre CSI: Miami: Going Ballistc The
117 -" -" 1 14 ogist killed. (HD)) spreads disease. (HD)) case. (CC) (HD)) Team injeopardy. team is hunted.
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home
16 16 16 19 41 ideos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy.
OSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talkin Football
ESPN 29 29 292 9 19 5 72 SportsCenter: from Bristol, Tp 2014 NIT Basketball Tournament: Second Round Thp 2014 NIT Basketball Tournament: Second Round
r 2 1 \ 8 70 Conn. (N) (CC) (HPD) (liv0e)(HD) (14 (live) (HlD)
ESPN2 30 30 3030 6 5 7 SportsNation 2014 NCAA Women's Basketball Tournament: NCAA Up- ,> 2014 NCAA Women's Basketball Tournament:
EP(N) (14D) Second Round (live) date(N)W Second Round (live)
FS1 4848 4848 42 169 83 Football Daily Wodd Poker Tour Alpha8 Red Bull Crashed Ice: Moscow (Taped) (CC) Monday Night Fights: Golden Boy Promotions: Fidel
48 48 48 48 8 Florida Day 2 ) ((TD) edMaldonado Jr. vs John Nater (Replay) (CC) (HP)
FSN 72 72 72 72 77 Panthers (HP) Ship Shape UFC Reloaded: UFC 140: Jones vs Machida (Taped) (HD) 'owerShares Tennis Series:
S7 7 7TV (R) Kansas City (1D))
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central (N) (HD) The Golf Fix (N) (HPD) Big Break Florida: Speed Big Break Florida: Flop Feherty: Jim Furyk (N) (lD)
GL4t_____|Golf (HrP) Wall(s) (N) (HP))
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 5461 90 Pro Football NHL Live (N) NHL Hockey: Montreal Canadiens at Boston Bruins from TD Garden NHL Overtime Premier Re-
7_ 77 _____ 10Talk(N) S (iv/e) (CC) (HD) (14D) view(N)
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 5 7 6 Reel Time Saltwater (HD) Lghtning NHL Hockey: Ottawa Senators at Tampa Bay Lightning from Tampa Lightning Lightning (HP)
(38 38 401 401) LIVE! (HD) Sw Bay Times Forum (live) (CC) (HD) LIVE! (H)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sponge (CC) Sponge (CC) Sponge (CC) Sam&Cat(R) FullHseArt Full Hse (CC) FullHse Full House Full Hse (CC) Full Hse (CC)
(R) (R) (R) (1) cancelled.Jee'sfired. Preschool.
TOON 80 8014 1424 46 0 25 (:15) Regular (:45) Gumball Adventure Regular Steven Uni- Uncle King of the Hill Cleveland Family Guy Rick and
80 80 12412 46 20 257 Show Time Show verse Grandpa (CO Show(HD) (IV14) Morty

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Mad Money (CC) The Kudlow Report To Be Announced To Be Announced ToBe Announced
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper360 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) The Don Making the
RNN 3 3 3 Room (N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N)(HD) (lD) Lemon (N) Case(N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
SPN 18 18 18 18 37 109 Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events (N) Public policy (N)
N 4 6 6 71 1 Special ReportwithBretBaiei On the Record with Greta Van The O'Reilly FactorNews The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
FN 8 7 The latest news. (N) Susteren (N) (H4D) talk. (CC) (N) (H1D) dates. (N) (CC) (N) (1HD)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 3 3 3 8 1 Sharpton. (N) (H4D) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (H1D) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (lD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) Paid Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid News(N) News(N) News(N)
CMIT 41 44 4 23 24 221 Reba Van's de- Reba (HD) Reba (HD) Reba (HD) The Dukes of Hazzard Boss Beverly Hills Cop II ('87) **%1 Detroit cop Axel Foley re-
MIV 4_7 4_ 4 4 23 2 cision. Hogg'snephew. (HlD) turns to the West coast to help police catch crooks.
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Teen Wolf: Echo House Relicis Teen Wolf WW2 camp has Teen Wolf: De-Void Review Teen Wolf: InsatiableUnex- Teen Wolf (N) (HD)
* 3 33 33 33 3 48 sought. (R) (H1D) clue. (R) (H1D) board. (R) (H1D) ,pected enemy. (R) (HD) ________
VH1 50 5050 50 43 23117 Basketball Wives LA Draya Basketball Wives LA Brittish Basketball Wives LA (N) (HD) Single Ladies (N) (HD) Basketball Wives LA (R) (HD)
VH-1 50 50 50 50 43 23 27 speaks out. (R) (HD) left out. (R) (HD)______________________________________
(:l10) Broken City ('13, Thriller) **% MarkWahlberg, Jack the Giant Slayer (13 Adventure) **% Nicholas True Lies ('94, Action)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Sharon Angela. An ex-cop finds himself in the middle of a Hoult, Eleanor Tomlinson. A war between humans and **** Secret agent tries to
___ __ _____ scandal after being hired by a mayor. (R) (CC) (HD) giants erupts when a boy opens an entryway. (CC) save his marriage. (R)
(5:00) Hot Fuzz ('07, Comedy) The Conjuring (13, Horror) -**-,- Vera Farmiga, The Bourne Legacy ('12, Action) ,,, Jeremy Renner,
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 -*,**2 Atopcopissenttoa PatrickWilson. Paranormal investigators help family being Rachel Weisz. A new agent escapes termination and seeks
___ __quiet village. (CC) |terrorized by a dark presence. (R) (CC) (H1D) Ito expose CIA crimes. (PG-13) (CC) (1)D)
Dog with a Dog with a Dog with a Jessie Jessie WALL-E (08, Science Fiction) Ben Burtt. A Phineasand Dog with a Livand
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 B1og Blog (CC) (R) BlogSpanish ranked. (R)(HD) little robots search for his truelove changes Ferb:Return BlogFuture Maddie
___ __Revolutonary. (R lessons. Ithe fate of the human race. (G) IPolicy plans (R) Skateboarding.
Looper ('12) While working for a mafia and killing Oz the Great and Powerful (13, Fantasy) **-k-k James (: 15) Back to the Future Part II
ENC 150150 150 150 150350 disposable agents from the future, a young killer named Franco, MilaKunis. A magician finds himself in a whimsical ('89) ***'2 A teen travels
___ __Joseph recognizes his older self as a target. (R) (CC) place and tries to make his mark. (P6) (CC) intothe future. (CC)
(5:00) Mr. & Mrs. Smith (05, Doll & Em (CC) (:25)Doll & Em A Good Day to Die Hard ('13, Action) John (:45) Thrones Snitch ('13) Dwayne Johnson.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Action) Marned couplehiredto (R)(HOD) (CC) (R) (HD) travelsto Russiatoworkwith hisson, who Clips; A father goesundercoverwith
___ __ _____ k1l each other turns out to be in the CIA. (CC) interviews. (R) the DEA. (CC)
(5:15) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Real Time with Bill Maher John Leguizamo's Ghetto Klown Comic (:45) Gils
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Fantasy) ***1'2 Students at a school of magic are (TVMA) (CC) (HD) adapts his stage show, recounting the highs Life-altering
_____ haunted by a monster and an ancient prophecy. (CC) _______and lows of his life. (CC) (1H)) news. (H1)
:05) One Day ('11) After spending their college graduation The Sopranos: Remember VICE Terrorist Magic Mike ('12, Drama) Channing Tatum.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 night together, an ambitious, young woman and a wealthy Wien Tony and Paulie head activity. (CC) (HD) A veteran dancer at a strip club attempts to
15playboy develop an intricate relate onship. south; poker game.rl Hos find a life outside of stripping. Had
(: 5) Alex Cross ('12 Crime) ** Rachel Nichols, Shameless: Liver, I Hardly House of Lies: House of Lies: Shameless: Ltiver, I Hardly
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Giancarlo Esposito. A Washington D.C. homicide detective KnowHer Fionaviolatesterms Comeuppance Comeuppance Knew Her Fionaviolatesterms
___ tries to track down a serial killer. (PG-1 3) (CC) (H1D) of probation. (R) (R) (R) of probation. (R)
The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 2 (12 Fantasy) Seven Psychopaths (12, Crime) *** Colin Farrell, Sahara (05, Adventure) **
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 **-k-k2 Knristen Stewart. Bella experiences a new life and Sam Rockwell. A screenwriter gets mixed up in the criminal Treasure hunter searches for
___new powers after the birth of her daughter. (CC) underworld over a stolen Shih Tzu. (R) (CC) (HD) battleship. (CC) (HlD)







KIDS NEWS SPORTS LATE NIGHT MONDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC l 2C 111 17 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News(N)
ABC 201 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
ABCM 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nightline PIaid ES.IV ABC World News Now(N)News News News
CBS 1 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS 1 2121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late I TMVZ Inside Comics Minute JrNews News News(N)
NBCC[ 81818 8 8 News Tonight Late Night Last Call Toda (N) Paid Extra Early News News News
NBC 20 2 2 2 News Tonight Late Night LastCall Dr. Oz Money Early News News(N)
FOX 13% 1311313 13 13 News Access Dish TMVZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News(N)
FOX I 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymond aymond Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS CU 3 3 3 3 Secrets IRose (N) Antiques Antiques Secrets Masterpce. (R) (HD)
PBSM 2i0 W 0 16 Smiley Rose(N) Europe Trekker Great Performances (C) (HD)h(0t T eCompass i Yoga
PBS N1 3 3 3 Clearly Now (N) 30 Days (CC) (R) (HD) Rose (N) Antiques Antiques Fitness
-CW l) 16216 21i2 Men 21i2 Men How I Met How I Met Rules Rules Middle Middle Dish TMZ Harvey 70s 70s
CW_ ) 9 9 9 4 Arsenio Friends Friends Simpsons Simpsons King Sunny Comics Paid Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYN3h 11 11 11 14 Seinfeld Commity Raymond America OK!TV Bridezilla '70s '70s Paid Paid Lets Ask Shepherd
MYN 7II 8 9 8 Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Dad Dad Sunny Sunny 'Til Death 'Til Death Paid Paid Shepherd
IND 32 121212 38 12 Fanil Guy Famil Guy Dad Dad Cleveland Payne P e ThereYet? ThereYet? Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ION A6 222 132618 17 Criminal Criminal Without Without Paid Paid Inspiration Today
WFI22 22 22 22 2 Kingdom Awakning Awakning You and Me 1Cvance 700 Club Youngren Hmekper
IWRXY 224410 News Awakni n ngYouandMe Reign Gaither Exercise Fitness
STLF 123 23 23 95 5 Deportivo Asesinossustit ('98 |Laviuda IDeportivo Pagado IPagado Contacto
UNIV 1) 1515 15 6 Noticias Notciero Familia Ni conti, o Cerocon. Casa risa Hoy(R) Gordo Primer Noticiero

A&E 262626263950181 Those Who IDuck IDuck Bates (R) Those Who Those Who Paid og Bnty Dog iBnty IPaid
AMC 5656 56 56 30 53231 Rocky IV ('85CC) (C Machete ('10, Action)**- IScorpion King 2 ('08) (CC)
API 44 44 44 4436 6813 TBA TBA Colold ld TBA IBA TBA Cold Gold
BET 35353535 0 2221 Keyshia Soul Man Wendy Movie Reed BET Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 68 25 5118 Watch Couch Housewives Southern Housewives Watch Couch Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66 66 66 66 15271 Daily Colbert midnight South Prk Daily IColbert midnight Workahol Workahol Workahol A. Devine Jeselnik Paid Paid
DISC 40404040254312 Fast Loud Lords (R) Fast N Fast Loud Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 46 46 46 27 261C. Lately News (R) IC. Lately Fabulist Chrisley C. Lately Total Diva HelloRoss Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 8211 11 16(Donnie Brasco ('97) *** Best Bars Alternate Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 242432412 17 28 Priests WnGrace Daily Mass Journey Feast To Know LetMe Thirst For P Octava Dana Miracles
FAM 55555555104619 700 Club Switched Fosters Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Today
FOOD 37373737 761 Diners Worst Cook Mystery Mystery Diners Worst Cook Chef(R) Paid Paid
FX 51 515151 5849 53 Archer Chozen Chozen Archer Archer Chozen Louie Louie Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 17711134171 Far Feu Fam. Feud Be e Baga Fam. Feu dFam FeudFam Fe Fam Feud Baggage Baggage Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 732 Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 33 65128 No Man's Swamp Swamp Cryptid No Man's Paid Real West Paid
HOME 41414141 53 42165 Love It LJLove It HuHunterHunters Love It Love It Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52411 Preachers' Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Preachers' Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 58585858 4710161 Lindsa Lindsay Lindsay Dateline Dateline Dateline Dateline
SPIKE 57 57 57157 129 6354 (9:00) Superman ('06) X-Men ('00 Action ) ( I RepoGms Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 6716716712- 641 Bitten (R) Being (R) ILost Girl Helix (R) Foxy& Co. Paid Paid Paid Paid
TBS 59595959326252 Conan Holmes Conan Holmes A Shopaholic ('09) ** Married Married Married Eai
TCM 65656565 16 KissTheml(:45) Anchors Aweigh ('45) Follow Fleet ('36) *** 7 Ashore '44) Influence
TLC 45 45 454557 721 Extreme Cougar Cougar U Mediun LI Medium Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 285551 Wives (N) Wives (R) (:02) Law (:02) Law Closer Closer S'ville
TRAV 696969692 6611 Bizarre Bizarre Bizarre Bizarre Bizarre Paid IPaid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 3018: Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lie The Safe Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Saloon Jailhouse Paid
TVLND 6262626231 54 Queens Queens Cleveland Soul Man Queens Queens Roseanne Roseanne Cosby Cosby Cosby 170s 70s Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 22 5250 Sirens Total Diva NCIS NCIS NCIS Chrisley SVU (HD) SVU (HD)
WE 111117111 1114 CSI Miai CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 1616 16194111 9 Home Vid Parks Parks Parks 30Rock 30 Rock Sunn Futurama 'Til Death Paid Paid News (N)
CSS 2828282849 70 Sports Paid Paid Pai d Pai d Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 292929291258 70 Sports, Sprts Sports Sports Sports SportsSports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 659 74 NIT Bask. (live) (HD) GamePaylNBA Baseball NASCAR Olbermann NFL Live Olbermann
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports UFC Fight Night (Rep lay) (H0)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Power The Best UUnlimited Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 Golf Cntrl IBi Break Feherty Fix (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 5461 90 Premier Premier League (N) Premier Top10 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 30 340140145 576 fighting Driven NHL Hockey (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Pad Paid
CNBC 39393939 31 Money TBA TBA Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Exchange
CNN 32323232 18381 360 (R) P. Morgan IThe Don IMaking Presents P. Morgan 360o (R) I Earl (N)
CSPN 18181818371210 Capital Capital News Today Today in Washington________ Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 7111 ReillKelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 401 Haes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball JHayes (R) Maddow First Look TooEary
SNN 6 66 11 11 News News News Paid News (N) News (N) INews (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 320 320 32 320 42( True Lies ('94) Tapes'2 |Best of Best 2 ('93) Chemistry Hope Floats ('98) **/2
CINE2 321321321213213214 Top Top Fight Club Secret fights. Off Off IHot Shots! **-2 Lovely
DISN 13136131 994525 GoodLuc Blog GoodLucNGoodLuckShake ft IA.N.T. On Deck On Deck Wizards Wizards On Deck On Deck Fish Hook Phineas
ENC 1515151 1 35 Future II (:05) The Natural ('84) (CC) Illusions ('95) 4_ Breaking Away ('79)
HBO 30 3 Snitch Girls Watch (12) **12 Real Time (:10) High Roller ('03) Witness
HB02 30303 40 Doll & Em Doll & Em (:05) This Is 40 (12) (:20) Ghetto Klown |(:05) Blood ('82) Masfrlas
HB03 N0M3N N 3 3D30 MagicMikeBurt (13) (CC) Girls Red Eye ('05) Thrones (45) Apollo 13 ('95) (CC)
SHOW 36 InsidCom Shaquille (R) InsidCom Clockers ('95) (CC) IBudz House 2Lemony
TMC 35 35 35 353 35 30 8Sahara 1(:05) Jarhead ('05) (R) |Butcher ('13)* After Fall, Winter ('12)







TUESDAY
HIGHLIGHTS

The 100
8 p.m. on CW
"Pilot" A century following
the mass destruction of
Earth, a group of exiles are
forced to depart their over-
crowded and undersupplied
space "Ark" to inhabit the
planet as an experiment to
determine whether humans
can populate the land once
again. (HD)
New Girl
9 p.m. on FOX
"Mars Landing" Schmidt,
Winston and Coach attempt
to impress their new neigh-
bors, despite the fact that
their first impressions were
less than great; Cece drunk-
texts Buster. (HD)
NCIS: Los Angeles
9 p.m. on CBS
"Zero Days" When Eric over-
hears a computer systems


expert friend of his being
attacked while playing with
him online, the NCIS team
are called in to see if the
computer system that con-
trols Russian misses that
Eric's friend was monitoring
is now at risk. (HD)
Supernatural
9 p.m. on CW
"Mother's Little Helper"
While Dean grapples with
repercussions of the Mark
of Cain, Sam investigates
a case involving upright
citizens who are becom-
ing homicidal, and finds
answers from local towns-
people who claim that the
Men of Letters appeared in
town in 1958. (HD)
Brooklyn Nine-Nine
9:30 p.m. on FOX
"Charges and Specs"
Despite the threat of sus-
pension by Commissioner
Podalski, Jake continues
to investigate a charitable
civic leader with the help of
Captain Holt.(HD)


TV DISH


As funny as ABC's "Last
Man Standing" (Friday, 8
p.m.) can be, it also deals
with real family issues.
This week's episode is
a good example. Mandy


Tim Allen


(Molly Ephraim) has a
big success at her high
school when she holds a
fashion show featuring
her designs. It's so suc-
cessful that she asks her
dad, Mike (Tim Allen),
and mom, Vanessa (Nan-
cy Travis), to give her
the money they saved
for her college so she
can pursue her dreams


in fashion. Mike isn't so
crazy about his daugh-
ter quitting school. Of
course, everyone in the
family has an opinion,
which only complicates
matters further.

Like Muppets, puppets
and monsters? "Jim
Henson's Creature Shop
Challenge" premieres
Tuesday at 10 p.m. on
Syfy, and the new series
is full of all kinds of fun
characters, furry and
otherwise. The reality
competition features 10
hopeful creature design-
ers who want to work at
Jim Henson's Creature
Shop. The competitions
range from fabricating
creatures with full-body
animatronics, to sculpt-
ing the furry fun dudes.
Brian Henson, son of
the late Jim Henson,
is the lead judge, with
creature fabricator Beth
Hathaway ("Terminator
2," "Jurassic Park," "Bat-
man Returns), creature
designer Kirk R. Thatcher
(Star Wars: Return of the


Barry'd Treasure
10 p.m. on A&E
"Kentuckyana Jones and
the Emperor's Vessel" Barry
continues his cross-country
venture to find rare col-
lectibles across the United
States when he stops in
Kentucky to help sell a high-
priced artifact, and during
his trip, he gives a banjo
player a ride, breaks a mir-
ror and rides a zebra. (HD)
Game of Arms
10 p.m. on AMC
"Welcome to the Slaugh-
terhouse" A humble farmer
from Kansas is determined
to defend the pride of his
state as he takes on a mas-
ter tactician from New York,
but the clash of the power-
ful competitors lead to a
gruesome injury that leaves
one side in ruin.(HD)
Justified
10 p.m. on FX
"The Toll" Rayland and Boyd
are forced to search deep

Jedi," "Dinosaurs," "The
Muppets' Wizard of Oz")
joining him on the panel.
The host is Gigi Edgley,
who spent a fair amount
of time dealing with
animatronic creatures on
"Farscape." The winner
could get a prize up to
$100,000, as well as the
opportunity of a lifetime
to work at the Creature
Shop.

Simon Schama has made
documentary series
about art, Britain and
even Shakespeare, but
his latest project is his
most comprehensive.
"The Story of the Jews
with Simon Schama"
premieres Tuesday at 8
p.m. on PBS (check your
local listings.) With more
than 3,000 years to talk
about, Schama traveled
the world to show the
evolution of Jewish his-
tory. "One of the prob-
lems about a purchase
that Jewish history has
out in the non-Jewish
world is that it seems to
be entirely about the Ho-
locaust or entirely about
the Israel/Palestinian


Santana (Naya Rivera)
and Rachel (Lea Michele)
attempt to make amends
after their blowout fight on
"Glee," airing Tuesday at
8 p.m. on FOX.

within themselves in order
to find out how far they are
truly willing to go and h,:,w
much they are willing to:
risk after a shooting leaves
them stunned and uncer-
tain about their next moves.

conflict," Schama says.
"And we don't sidestep
those things, but again,
in keeping with the sense
of my own life as a kid in
the '40s or '50s, you want
to say it's more compli-
cated than that. It's rich
with exuberance, with
vitality. Jewish com-
edy doesn't come out of
nothing. Jewish music
doesn't come out of
nothing. The Talmud is, I
promise you, full of jokes.
And it's certainly full of
stories. Episode 2, for
example, the medieval
story, which has a sor-
rowing climax in the ex-
pulsion of the Jews from
Spain, begins with this
explosion of color. This
extraordinary kind of
book, right, blazing with
gold and scarlet. It was
made, this illuminated
Bible, 16 years before the
expulsion. Jews haven't
always sat around wring-
ing their hands waiting
to smell the smoke of the
crematoria. And that's
what we try to get, this
sort of sense of animat-
ed, you know, appetite
for life in the series."







KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING TUESDAY SPECIALS MOVIES
MAR. 25

A BC7News ABCWorld The 7 IEntertainment Marvel'sAgentsof 01)The (31) Trophy Mind Games: Cauliflower Man
ABC 7 11 7 6:O0pmThe News with Di- O'Clock Tonight(CC)(N) S.H.I.E.LD.: TRACKS Goldbergs WifeHillary A researcherwants his daims
26 news ofthe aneSawyer(N) News (NH) ( (HD) Team continues chasing the Schooldance. helps Bert. (R) against his employervindicated.
_____ day. (HD) _____ ______Clairvoyant (CC) (R) (HD) (R) (HD) (HD) (N) (HD)
ABC News The lat- ABCWorld TheList (IVG) AskAmerica Marvel's Agents of (:01) Goldbergs (:31) Trophy (R) Mind Games: Cauliflower Man
2N estnews News (N) (HD) (IVG) S.H.I.E.LD. Mystery train. (R) R) I(HD) Wiistleblower (N)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld AMillionaire? AMillionaire? Marvel's Agents of :01) Goldbergs :31) Trophy (R) Mind Games: Cauliflower Man
______77News (N) (CC) (R) (CC) (R) S.H.I.E.LD. Mystery train. (R) (R) 60(HID) Wiistleblower (N)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! (CC) NCIS: Crescent City (CC) (N) NCIS: Los Angeles: Zero Days P'erson of Interest: Allegiance
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pmLocal Newswith tune(CC)(N) (N( HD( (HD) Theteammusdetermineifa Reese and Finch are given the
Si news report. Scott Pelley(N) (HD) Russian missle system isat numberofagovernment con-
______(N) (HD)) risk (N) actor. (N)
CBS 213213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD)) InsideEdi- NCIS: Crescent City (CC) (N) NCIS: LosAngeles:Zero Days Person of Interest:Allegiance
I 11 23 5(N)(HD)) tion (N) (HD)) Russian missile. Stalker contractor.
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A&E 26 Storage(CC)(R) Storage(CC R) Storage ( R) Storage Safes Storage (CC)( (R) Storage (CC) (R) Storage Wars: Storage Wars: Barry'd (CC) (N) Storage Ivy
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 HD) HD found. HD) HD) #107 #108 (HD) dropout
AMC 5 5 5 5 3 5 1 (5:30) Rocky III ('82 Drama)A boxer is trained by his former Rocky IV ('85) **12 A former champion comes out of re- Game of Arms Pride of Kan-
A 56 56 56 56 30 53231 rival to reclaim the boxing championship. (CC) tirement to challenge a deadly Russian boxer. (CC) sas. (CC) (N) (HD()
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KIDS NEWS SPORTS EVENING TUESDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

OWN 55 58 58 410 3 Undercover Boss Fastfood The Haves and Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots he Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots
OWN 58 58 58 5 103 161 CEO. (CC) (HD) Campaign crushed. (R) Celine vs. Hanna Jefferysuspects. Candace's plea. (R)
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67 67 67 6 164 180 cient Japan. (R)(HD) devices. (R)(HD)) (HD) (CC) (N) (HD)) ter creature. (N)
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TBS 59 59 59 59 Sen (HD) Doll (CC) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD)
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 (4:00) Doctor Zhivago ('65) A Russian doctor becomes torn (:12) Carson (:48) Carson Carson: Gene The Cross of Lorraine ('43, Drama) French
ov i between his wealthy wife and secret lover. (N) (N) Kelly soldiers escape Nazi camp. (CC)
TIC 454544551213Little People, Big World Tied Little People, Big World Final Little People, Big World Future Little People, Big World (CC) The Little Couple: Our First
TC 45 45 45 4 572 139 together. (R) (HD) wedding. (R) (HD) plans. (R) (HD) I(N) (HD)) Christmas (N) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Castle: Inventing the Girl Fash- Castle: Fool Me Once... Arctic i1 01 1 on industry. (HD)) explorer (CC) (HD) V American Airlines Center (live) (CC) (HD)ball(ve)
TRAV 69 69 69 69260 6 170 Bizarre Foods with Andrew vFood:Long Manv.Food: Bizarre Foods with Andrew AndrewZirmmem's Big De- Bizarre Foods with Andrew
S66 7 Zimnmemrn: Mongolia Island Portland Sportsman moments, parture Foreign notions Zimmrnem: Jamaica
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(11) _____(HD) Amway Center (live) (CC) (HD) (H1D)
GOLF 49 49 4949 55 60304 Golf Central (Nl Inside PGA GolfAcdmy Learning Cen- PGA TOUR Golf: Valero Texas Open: Final Round: from JW Marriott in San Antonio,
49 49 49 560 304 Tour (HD) (N) ter (HD) |Texas (Replay) (HlD)
BCN 11 11 11 11 5 Premier NHL Live (N) NHL Hockey: Detroit Red Wngs at Columbus Blue Jackets from NHL Overtime NHL Rivals
NBN 1 71 711 61 90 League(N) ________/ Nationwide Arena (live) (CC) (Ng) (ND) (N)
SCUN 338041 B College Baseball: Florida State Seminoles at Florida Gators from McKethan MLB Spring Training: Boston Red Sox vs Tampa Bay
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 7.. Stadium at Perry Field (live) (H)) Rays (Replay)
NICK 2525 25 25 4 44i 252 Sponge (CC) Sponge(CC) Sponge(CC) Sam&Cat(R) FullHse Full House Full Hse (CC) Full Hse (CC) Full Hse (CC) Full Hse (CC)
NC25225224425 ___ ___ ________ () () () (I) Jesse's fired. Preschool._____________
TOON 80 0124 12446 0 251 (:15) Johnny (:45) Adventure Regular Gumball Uncle Adventure King of the Hill Cleveland American American
80 80 124 20 257 Test( Time Show Grandpa Time (CC) Show(HD) Dad!(HPD) Dad!(HPD)

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Mad Money (CC) The Kudlow Report To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
CNN 32 3232 32 18 38100 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper360 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) CNN Special Report Tsu-
CNN 3 3 1 3 Room IN) (N) yond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N) (NN) (lI)) nami updates. (R)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12109 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
CSPN 18 18 18 18 3 1 1 Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events (N) Public policy (N)
C 6 6 4 71 1 Special ReportwithBretBaiei On the Record with Greta Van The O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
N T 7 11 The latest news. (N) Susteren (N) (H4D) talk. (CC) (N) (H1D) dates. (N) (CC) (N) (1HD)
MSNB 83 83 8383 185 40 103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 3 3 8 8 8 Sharpton. (N) (H4D) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (H1D) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (lD)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) Medical Paid SNN Evening Edition (N) Paid News(N) News(N) News(N)
CM 41414141234 1 RebaReba the Reba Brocks RebaMall jail. RbaReba's The Dukes of Hazzard Boss' Ron White's Comedy Salute to the Ron White's (R)
CMIIv 7 4 tutor. secrets. (4H)) parents, honesttwin. (H1D) Troops 2014 Comic Ron White. (R) (HD) (HD)
MT 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Are You the One? Secret Are You the One? Secret Are You the One? Secret Are You the One? Secret Teen Mom 2 (N) (HD)
MIV 3 3 8 matchmakng in Hawaii. matchmakng in Hawaii. matchmakng in Hawaii. matchmakng in Hawaii.
VH1 0 3 1 Black Ink Crew Familyfeud. Basketball Wives LA (R) (HD) Single Ladies (R) (HD) All About the Benjamins ('02) A bounty hunter and con
VH1C) 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (CC l)D) (41))1______man put their differences aside to catch criminals.
(5:45) Beautiful Creatures (13, Fantasy) A (:50) Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) **%' The mastermind of a Las Pitch Perfect (12, Comedy)
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 man meets a mysterious girl, who he starts Vegas casino robbery reconvenes his gang to pull off another huge heist in ***An all-girls a capella
___ __ _____ uncovering family secrets with. |Europe after his previous victim demands his money back. singing group. (CC)
(4:50) Kicking & The Hurricane ('99, Drama) 12kk / A boxer is wrongfully accused of The Purge ('13, Thriller) Ethan Hawke. A Hot Line:
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Screaning murder and sentenced to life until his story captures the imagination of a family struggles to survive during the one Seductive
_____ ('05) boy who sparks a campaign to prove his innocence. (R) (CC) night when all crime is legal. (CC) Tales ('96)
Austin &Ally Austin &Ally: Dog with a Jessie: Snack Cloud 9 (14, Action) Dove Cameron. A (:40) Liv: (05)Jessie AN.T. Farm
DISN 136136 136 136 99 45 250 Love song. (R) Family&FeudsBlog (CC) (R) Attack Newgir. young snowboarder with a huge ego is Moms-A-Roon Family history. Fletchers
(___ __D) (R) I(R) 1kcked off of her team. (NR) (CC) ey (R)(HD) (R)(HD) show.(R)
The Incredibles ('04) ***, Brad Bird. A former The Transporter ('02, Action) **%2 A (35) RoboCop 2 ('90) *% Peter Weller. The
ENC 150150 150 150 150350 superhero secretly returns from retirement to perform heroic courier of I legal goods becomes entangled corporation builds the stronger RoboCop 2
___ __ _____ duties. (1'P6) (CC) in a deadly smuggling plot. (CC) using the brain of a drug kingpin.
Rock & Roll Real Time with Bill Maher Dark Shadows ('12, Comedy) *rk12 Johnny Depp, Girils Real Sports with Bryant
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Hall of Fame (TVMA) (CC) (R) (HD) Michelle Pfeiffer. A vampire imprisoned for 200 years wakes Life-altering Gumbel (N) (CC) (HD)
___(R)(HP)_) HDup in 1972. (PG-13) (CC) (H1D) news. (R)(H4D))
(:15) Epic ('13, Fantasy) *** Colin Farrell, Josh The Hangover Part III (13, Comedy) (:45) Making Real Time with Bill Maher
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Hutcherson. An army of bugs recruits mythical warriors to *** Three friends take their mentally Silicon Valley (TVMA) (CC) (HD)
___ __ help fight against an evil queen. (PG) (CC) (H1D) unstable comrade to get treated. (R) (CC) (R)
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___ __ _____ is overrun with aliens. (R) (CC) (HP)divH) ttroubled sn. (1VMA) problems after taking in his nieces. (CC) Admission
(15) The Other Shore: The Diana Nyad Story ('13, The Impossible ('12, Drama) ***Naomi Watts, Ewan House of Lies: Inside
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Documentary) Diana Nyad. Filmmaker Timothy Wheeler McGregor. A family's Thailand vacation ends in tragedy Comeuppance Comedy
___ _-profiles long-distance swimmer Diana Nyad. (CC when a tsunami rips through. (PG-13)(CC)H (HN1) (R) RichardLewis.
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TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Danes. An actress breaks a rule in a time when women are and his wife invite a group of friends and relatives to their country manor fo WriterA deadly
___ __ forbidden to perform on stage. (R) (CC) (HN)) a weekend shooting party that turns deadly. (R) (CC) story.







KIDS NEWS SPORTS LATE NIGHT TUESDAY SPECIALS MOVIES

ABC[ 2 iI 111 7 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News(N)
ABC 21) 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
ABC 1 7 7 7 1017 7 News Kimmel NighlMine IPaid ES.TV ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS 1 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS 1a 2121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late TMVZ Inside Comics Minute News News News(N)
NBCCI 8 8 8 8 News Tonight Late Night Last Call Today (N) Paid Extra Early News News News
NBC 20 2 2 2 News Tonight Late Night LastCall Dr. Oz Mone Early News News(N)
FOX 13 131313 13 13 1News Access Dish TMVZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News (N)
FOX -I 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymond Raymond Office Office 330 Rock 0 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS 31 3 3 3 3 Weapons TRose(N) he Story The Story Antiques Ind. Lens Antiques
PBS 16 20424 20 Sniley Rose (N) |Europe Call (HD) Ballykiss William MI-5 (CC) GeneiafoYoga
PBS N1 3 3 3 Solutions Detox Diet (R) TBA The Story Frontline -Antiques Selfridge
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CW ) 9 9 9 4 Arsenio Friends Friends Simpsons Simpsons King Sunny Comics Paid Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYN i"I"II I Seinfel d Comnrity Raymond Amenca OK! TV Bndezilla 70s "70s Paid Paid Lets Ask Shepherd
MYN S I Seinfeld Seinfeld King King Dad Dad Sunny Sunny "Til Death Til Death Paid Paid Shepherd
IND 1i i I Fanil Gu Famil Gu Dad Dad Cleveland Payne Payne ThereYet? ThereYet? Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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WEDNESDAY
HIGHLIGHTS

Arrow
8 p.m. on CW
"Birds of Prey" When Frank
Bertinelli is brought into
custody, his daughter
Helena arrives in town and
mercilessly wreaks havoc
by taking hostages at the
courthouse, and despite
Oliver's promise to handle
his former girlfriend, Sara
intervenes to save her sis-
ter. (HD)
American Idol
8 p.m. on FOX
"Finalists Perform"The
hopeful vocalists try to
follow their strong perfor-
mances from the previous
week with songs that will
win not only the approval
of the judges but also votes
from viewers at home, but
not every act will get to
stay in the competition.
(HD)


FILL IN THE
PUZZLE GRID SO
THAT EVERY ROW,
EVERY COLUMN,
AND EVERY 3X3
BOX CONTAINS
THE DIGITS 1
THROUGH 9.


Suburgatory
8:30 p.m. on ABC
"Catch and Release" Tessa
turns to George for advice
on how to support Lisa on
her decision to propose
to Malik and when the
proposal does not go as
planned, Tessa steps up;
George is suspicious that
his girlfriend may be rude
to her employees. (HD)
The 100
9 p.m. on CW
"Earth Skills" Clarke, Bel-
lamy, Octavia, Finn and
Monty trek across the
foreign land to find Jasper
after hearing he may still
be living, and are aston-
ished by what they discover
along the way; Abby seeks
Raven's help in organiz-
ing an escape pod to fly to
Earth. (HD)
Preachers' Daughters
9 p.m. on LIFE
"Papa Don't Preach" Taylor's
love life is more compli-


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cated than it has ever been
and Teryn doesn't attend
Kolby's church event; suspi-
cious of their daughter's
behavior, Megan's parents
request that she take a drug
test; Tori's parents kick her
out of the house. (HD)
Mixology
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"Fab & Jessica & Dominic"
Jessica and Fab's competi-
tion over Dominic contin-
ues and is still escalating,
but Dominic may have a
surprise for both of them as
they get to know him; Tom
wants to make a move on
Maya but isn't sure how;
Cal and Bruce try to move
to another table. (HD)
Duck Dynasty
10 p.m. on A&E
"Stand By Mia" After learn-
ing that Jase and Missy's
third-grader, their little girl
Mia, is about to undergo
surgery for cleft surgery,
the Robertson family rallies
together a quick family


TRIVIA CHAIN
Checking in to TV
Hospitals
1. This classic TV drama
series of the Eighties
featured an ensemble
cast and was titled after
the local nickname for
St. Eligius, a rundown
urban teaching hospital
in Boston's South End.

2. This popular and
long-running medical
drama created by
Michael Crichton was
set in Chicago's County
General Hospital, where
the doctors and staff
dealt with trauma cases
in the busy emergency
room.

3. Patients in the
emergency room at New
York City's All Saints
Hospital better make
sure the title character
of this dark-comedy
series doesn't pocket
their pain medication.


Host Ryan Seacrest bids
the top finalists to take the
stage in hopes of impress-
ing the judges and winning
America's vote on a two-
hour performance episode
of "American Idol," airing
Wednesday at 8 p.m. on FOX.

reunion to give her a big
send-off before she goes
into surgery. (HD)



4. Over at the Princeton-
Plainsboro Teaching
Hospital in New
Jersey, the brilliant
yet misanthropic
diagnostician this series
was named for had his
own pain meds.

5. This series followed
the medical interns (and
custodian) at the Sacred
Heart teaching hospital,
where the tone ranged
from slapstick humor to
surrealism and poignant
drama.


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A 7 ______70 News(N) (CC) (R) (CC) (R) The WIalk (HD)) Vegas (N) (HD) (HD))
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231 213 5 5 5 (N)(HD) tion (N) (HD)) Hotch's injury. (R)(HD) poker (CC) (R) (HN)D
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2 0 News(N) tune (N) ()HD) global blackout. (HD)) Unit Sex crimes justice. (CC) (HD))
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) The Insider American Idol: Finalists Perform The hopeful vocalists try FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 11 eventsoftheday are examined (CC) (N) (HD) to follow their strong performances from the previous week riesofthenewsday areup-
1 13 13 13 13 13 and reported bythe FOX 13 with songs that will win votes from viewers at home. (CC) (N) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
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FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Paradise TV American Idol: Finalists Perform The hopeful vocalists try FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
___ ____ 4 4 news; weather (N) (R) (HD)) win votes from viewers at home. (CC) (N) (HD)) news report. (N)
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!AMC__ 5 3 man find his family in exchange for a diamond. (R) work of a gigantic shark, but has trouble getting others to believe him. (CC)
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BET 35 35 35 35 0 22 0 top 10videos chosen bythe audience. (HD)) (CC) thistime.
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