Charlotte sun herald


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Charlotte sun herald
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Yharlotte Sun:i
J ---- HERAI


Islamic extremists blow up a bridge, kill an unknown number The unidentified remains of those killed on Sept. 11 /1 ,
of people, and kidnap three people. returned to the World Trade Center site Saturday morning. .X-


SUNDAY MAY 11, 2014


Hammock, $75
In Today's

.net $2.00

Drug arrests up in Charlotte

CCSO nets more offenders, despite new meth-cooking method

When Charlotte County
Sheriff Bill Prummell took
office last January, he had a
chief goal of reducing drug
activity in the area.
"Illegal drug use and abuse
plays a role in so many other
crimes," he said. "So we have
made it a top priority to get the

drugs off the streets by beefing
up both the Narcotics and
Street Crimes units."
The Sheriff increased staffing
in each unit, and added two
K-9s specifically assigned to
Street Crimes, for example. And
the enhanced efforts have been
effective: The CCSO averaged
more than 120 drug-related
arrests per month in 2013,
and the yearly total was up

38 percent from the year prior.
However officials have found
that criminals are using a new-
er method to produce the most
popular drug in the county.
"Our drug of choice right
now, without a doubt, is meth-
amphetamine," said CCSO
special sections commander
Lt. Brian Harrison. "Charlotte
County has not experienced a
lot of big meth labs, but what

we are experiencing here is
one-pot cook methods."
The "one-pot method"
entails mixing together the
ingredients needed for meth
- pseudoephedrine, a de-
congestant; and various toxic
components, like drain cleaner
- in a common 2-liter soda
bottle (or something similar),
and then shaking it, degassing
it, and then letting it cool off.

The method reduces the time
and space usually needed to
operate a full-size meth lab.
"They're doing it in like
2-liter Pepsi bottles," Harrison
said. "And we're finding those
more in the woods and in
Harrison suggested that
meth users opt for the drug

DRUG 112

"Screech;"left, a female Eastern screech owl, sits quietly,
watching over her foster babies, like the little ones above top
and middle at the Peace River Wildlife Center in Punta Gorda.
The owl was brought to the animal sanctuary in 2008 after
suffering a debilitating accident that left her blind in one eye.
Screech has been taking care of six baby owls, feeding them and
teaching them how to hunt.

Not your typical mother hen

"Screech," a rescued Eastern
screech owl, was dropped off in
2008 at the Peace River Wildlife
Center, she was in pretty bad shape.
The young owl had suffered a
collision that left her flightless and
blind in one eye.
Volunteers at the animal sanc-
tuary cared for her around the
clock until she was well enough to
move around on her own. But the
damage already had been done.
Screech's left eye was completely
sightless. Wildlife center staff
members worried that releasing

her back into the wild would have
hastened the little owl's death. So
they kept her.
Before long, Screech was back in
good health and adjusting to life at
the sanctuary. But staffers worried
keeping the owl out of the wild
would impede her ability to be a
mother someday, so they rolled the
dice and paired her up with Romeo,
a male screech owl who took to her
right away.
In a short time, Screech had laid
two eggs, and, within a few weeks,
she was a mother.
"She took to it right away," said
veterinarian and wildlife center
Executive Director Robin Jenkins.
"She's very patient."

So patient, in fact, that Screech is
now a foster mother to another four
baby owls that were abandoned by
their own mothers.
In the last few weeks, the wildlife
center has taken in a few injured
and abandoned baby owls that
Screech has taken under her wing.
"We're getting the sense that
every time we put another baby in
there, she gets this look on her face
like, 'Wait a minute, I thought I was
done with this,'" Jenkins said with a
laugh. "But she handles it well."
Today marks the 100th anniver-
sary of an official Mother's Day
in the United States, a time when



Kidz changes

leaders, but

not mission

PUNTA GORDA After four years of spear-
heading the drive to end childhood hunger in
Charlotte County, a mainstay and founder of
the BackPack Kidz is stepping down from her
position as executive director.
But Jolene Mowry isn't going away, and she will
continue to raise money for the group that pro-
vides food to needy children around Charlotte.
"Stepping back isn't easy at all," she said. "But
it has to be done."
The 65-year-old Punta Gorda resident is
stepping down from her position as executive
director for health reasons. Donna Rockett, 69,


Jolene Mowry, left, and Donna Rockett hold backpacks
next to food in a warehouse in Punta Gorda. The food is
given to needy children in the county by the Yah Yah Girls'
BackPack Kidz program. Mowry founded the program four
years ago. She is stepping down as executive director and
passing the reins to Rockett.

Better than you might guess

"How's the newspaper
business?" The young
banker was assisting us with
a transaction that required a
transfer to another account. It
is a question asked with some
regularity. When friends ask
the question, their friendly
tone suggests they are ready
to sympathize with our
There are plenty of news
stories about failing news-
papers and the free-fall in
the stock of publicly traded
companies, including a few
bankruptcies such as the
Chicago Tribune, which also
owns the Orlando Sentinel,

the Fort Lauderdale Sun-
Sentinel and the Los Angeles
Times, among others.
"We are doing just fine,"
I am happy to respond. It is
37 years since we started our
company with nine employ-
ees at the Venice Gondolier.
One reason for my quick
response to the "how is the
newspaper business" ques-
tion is that, as an expanding
community-focused pub-
lisher, we have never tried to
compete for the high profit
margins that have driven
most of the publicly traded
media giants. We focus on
meeting the information

and entertainment needs of
a diverse group of readers,
and the advertisers who want
to reach a large informed,
intelligent audience.
Many, if not most, of the
publicly owned papers have
tried to maintain a large
profit margin, even if it has
meant huge cuts in staff and
shrinking the numbers of
readers they reach.
At our weekly and daily pa-
pers we have more reporters,
pressmen, photographers,
advertising representatives
and news carriers than last
year. With our daily, weekly
and free distribution, we are

reaching more households
than ever, more each week
than any other publisher
between Miami and the
Tampa-St Petersburg market.
For most daily newspapers,
the national, mall and
big-box merchants have
slashed their advertising
budgets. Our profit margin
is not great. As with most
newspapers, we have had to
ask readers to pay a larger
share of weekly publishing
costs. It helps that we have
never paid a stock dividend
and expect, as in the past, we
will continue to put profits
back in the business to better

serve our readers, advertisers
and employees.
We cover the national
news, sports and the stock
market, but do not try to
compete in the national and
international news arena
with television, The Wall
Street Journal or The New
York Times.
From our start as a
publisher of quality weekly
news and advertising
papers in Venice, followed by
Englewood and North Port,
then adding Port Charlotte,
Punta Gorda and Arcadia,

I N DEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 21 Obituaries 5 1 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 Legals 12
I THE WIRE: Nation 2,5,101 State 3 World 6-71 Entertainment 91 Weather 10

CLASSIFIED: Comics 161 Dear Abby 17 TV Listings 19
SPORTS: Lotto 2 P

Sunday Edition $2.00 "-" Look inside for valuable coupons --
Sn a Edto $20 '';. High Low This year's savings to date... 1I
6118 : Thisy : CALL US AT
:1 VALUE METER $23,U 941-206-1000
7 05252 00075 3 Isolated p.m. rain :............... .


An Edition of the Sun -
VOL. 122 NO. 131 A



Happy Mother's Day!

OurTown Page 2



The Sun/Sunday, May 11,2014



Americans celebrate
mothers of all kinds.
At the Peace River
Wildlife Center, a refuge
for injured and aban-
doned animals, moth-
ering takes on a whole
new meaning as dozens
of volunteers humans
and animals alike lend
their time to care for sick
and orphaned babies



of Punta Gorda, will take
over the post.
The BackPack Kidz is
an organization program
under the umbrella
of the Yah Yah Girls, a
nonprofit organization
in Charlotte County.
Mowry started the
BackPack Kidz in 2010,
after she learned about
the number of local chil-
dren who go hungry over
the weekends because
they are not in school.
Mowry and other
volunteers raise money
to purchase food and
backpacks for children.
The backpacks are
stuffed with nonperish-
able, easy-to-prepare

that otherwise might
not stand a chance of
The center, located
at 3400 Ponce de Leon
Parkway (at the end of
West Marion Avenue),
has dozens of animals,
many of which are
brought in by concerned
citizens, like the downy
fledgling owl that was
brought in last week by a
local resident.
The citizen had been
watching the nest when,
all of a sudden, she

foods for elementary
school kids.
They are distributed
to the needy children
on Friday afternoons,
before the youngsters
head home for the
weekend. The volunteers
have seen the number of
backpacks sent out grow
significantly over the
years, Mowry said.
When the program
first started, Mowry and
a few others handed out
backpacks to children
at two Charlotte County
elementary schools. The
group will have handed
out around 45,000 back-
packs during the current
school year in seven
elementary schools,
Mowry said.
That is up from about
35,000 during the last
school year, she said.

noticed the little bird had
fallen out, Jenkins said.
The resident fashioned a
nest out of a cardboard
box and tried to place it
as close to the original
nest as possible, hoping
that the mother might
feed the baby. But after a
few days, she brought it
into the wildlife center,
knowing that it would die
if left unattended.
"So we put her in with
Screech to see what
would happen," Jenkins
said. "Sure enough, she

The organization isn't
stopping there, and
the volunteers plan
to expand into all 10
elementary schools next
school year, Mowry said.
When asked about her
goal for the group she
founded, Mowry said it
is to completely eradi-
cate childhood hunger
in Charlotte.
"I just want there to
be no hungry kids in
Charlotte County-
period," she said.
The organization
has also grown to 100
Before she founded
the BackPack Kidz,
Mowry didn't know there
were so many hungry
children in the area. She
thought hunger was a
problem for other cities
and counties.

started feeding it."
Screech has become
the little owl's foster
mom, along with three
other owls, plus her own
Staff assists with
feedings when necessary,
but, for the most part,
they let the animal foster
moms take care of things
on their own.
'Anytime a baby can
stay with its mother,
that's the best-case
scenario," Jenkins said.
"The parents are not

But, after talking
to some friends, she
decided to go into a
school and speak to of-
ficials. What she learned
shocked her.
"I talked to (former
Charlotte County Public
Schools superintendent)
Dr. (David) Gayler, and
I found out that there
are approximately 4,500
to 4,800 children in
Charlotte County that
go hungry when they go
home over the weekend
because they don't have
sufficient food to eat,"
she said.
Rockett has been
involved with the
group for three years.
She called Mowry an
"incredible woman" who
has been a magnet for
volunteers, and who is a
premier fundraiser.

only feeding it the proper
things, but they are
teaching it teaching
it how to live, what to
eat in the wild, how to
hunt, what to avoid,
how to keep away from
predators, etc. There are
a lot of things we can't
teach it."
Still, the wildlife center
is always in need of
volunteers willing to
clean, feed or foster sick
"The summer is when
we have the highest

"She really is the
driving force of this
group," Rockett said. "I
call her our heart, soul
and fearless leader."
Although Mowry
is stepping down as
executive director, she
still will be a resource for
the group when it comes
to fundraising.
"And she's going to be
there as a consultant,
and as our inspiration
too," Rockett said.
Current Charlotte
school superintendent
Doug Whittaker also
praised Mowry's efforts
to combat childhood
hunger. He added
that she has had a
"huge" effect on the
"She is a remarkable
woman," he said.
The organization

demand and the least
number of volunteers,
because all the snow-
birds have gone home
for the summer," Jenkins
said. "Plus, it takes a
special person to give the
kind of care the animals
- especially the little
ones need."
In other words, volun-
teers need to exhibit lots
of patience, kindness and
motherly love.
"Like Screech," she

could not feed so many
children without sup-
port from the commu-
nity, Mowry said. She
expressed her gratitude
not only to the organi-
zation's volunteers, but
also to its many donors
throughout the years.
Mowry noted that the
group is still in need of
donations. Anyone who
wishes to donate can
mail a check to her at
24440 Manchester Trail,
Punta Gorda, FL 33980;
or to Muriel DeStefano
at 1601 Park Beach
Circle, No. 126, Punta
Gorda, FL 33950. Checks
should be made out to
the Yah Yah Girls.
For more information,
visit www.theyahyah


- Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Melbourne Street,
Charlotte Harbor.
El Jobean Road (State
Road 776), from U.S. 41
and Murdock Circle,
Port Charlotte.
Traffic light/stop
sign enforcement:

Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
City Zone- Carrier home
delivered 1 days.

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

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

Sun Newspapers
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
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Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980.

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.

U.S. 41 and Midway
Boulevard, Port
*Veterans Boulevard
and Atwater Street, Port

The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office reported the
following arrests:
Douglas Allen Weber, 53,100
block of Albatross Road, Rotonda
West. Charge: leaving the scene of
a crash involving property damage.
Bond: $1,000.
Andrea Dolores Biecker, 49,1600
block of White Pine Court, Punta
Gorda. Charge: DUI. Bond informa-
tion was unavailable Saturday.
Keith Lemar Harris, 47, 30000
block of Cedar Road, Punta Gorda.

Charge: failure to appear (original
charge: carrying a concealed
firearm). Bond: none.
Shannon Marie Beaulieu, 45,
3500 block of Palm Drive, Punta
Gorda. Charges: out-of-county
warrant; and retail theft of $300
or more, alone or coordinated with
others. Bond: none.
Anthony Leo Ghilardi, 33,
1100 block of Winston St., Punta
Gorda. Charges: burglary of an
occupied dwelling and battery.
Bond information was unavailable
Jonathan David McDonald,
36, 3000 block of Caring Way, Port
Charlotte. Charges: four counts
of violation of probation. Bond:
Christopher Richard Dezoete,



Cardiac Bicycle Ride,
Cardiac Scenic Bicycle Ride.7:30 am
Join us for a 40-mile no drop -
13 to 15 mph ride. Bill 941-740-2257
American Legion 103,
Free B'fast Buffet May 11th 8a-12p for
members'moms. All others $5.Watch
our men in action!! 2101 Taylor Rd
Punta Gorda Elks, No
Brkfst; Mother's Day Ceremony 12pm;

Mother's Day Din.2-4pm; Tiki- 1pm
Music Lee James @ 25538 Shore, PG.
637-2606 mbrs&gsts
Farmers Mkt+Antiques,
History Park Farmers Market &
Antique Show 9am-1pm, 501 Shreve
St., between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
Mother's Day Promo,
Mom gets a Free single scoop of ice
cream at Harborwalk Scoops & Bites
on Mother's Day, 11am-9pm.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,

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, select an edition and
click on the "Community Calendar"link on the left. Click
"Submit Event"and fill out the appropriate information.
The"Print edition text" area of the form is for
information intended for the print edition of the
paper. Information outside of the "Print edition text"
area will appear online only. Please don't repeat the
"Event Title;' as thatwill be included automatically.
We will print a maximum of four lines per event (the
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.

25, 100 block of Dunn Drive, Port
Charlotte. Charges: possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of drug paraphernalia
and operating a motor vehicle
without a valid license. Bond:
Lannie Rawle Gordon, 48,
1300 block of Blaisdale St., Port
Charlotte. Charge: aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon.
Chastity Marie Edwards,
29, 6200 block of Collier St.,
Englewood. Charge: battery. Bond:
Joel Lara-Ortiz, 24, of
Bradenton. Charge: operating
a motor vehicle without a valid
license. Bond: $1,000.
Gabriel Velazquez-Gomez, 35,
2600 block of Lois Ave., Arcadia.
Charge: driving with a license
expired for more than six months.
Bond: $1,000.
Compiled by Gary Roberts
and Marion Putman

Happy Mothers Day, Lunch Served
from 1-5, Prime Rib, Stuff Salmon
and Stuff Shrimp, Reservations
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Happy Mothers Day, Lunch served
from 1-5, Prime Rib, Crab Stuffed
Salmon and Seafood Stuff Shrimp,
Reservations Suggested
Garden Tour, Guided tour
of gardens at History Park, 501
Shreve Street, PG, 1pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A. 380-6814.

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.


Mother's Day
Dinner offered
The Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, 2280
Aaron St., Port Charlotte,
will hold its annual
Mother's Day Dinner from
noon to 2 p.m. today in the
Conference Center. Tickets
can be purchased ahead of
time or at the door.
The menu will feature
bacon-wrapped pork loin
(carved to order), cherry-
and chili-glazed ham,
handmade chicken cor-
don bleu, blueberry cole
slaw, garlic red-skinned
mashed potatoes, tomato
feta salad, vegetables,
strawberry cheesecake
and apple pie a la mode.
Coffee and iced tea also
will be included. Tickets
are $18 for adults, and
$12 for children younger
than 11 (all prices include
sales tax).
There will be live
entertainment and a
special gift for each
mom. Tickets may be
purchased at the Cultural
Center Information
Desk, the Box Office or

Women's Health, Surfing
the Hormonal Waves: A Yogic
Approach to Women's Health, 1-3pm,
Port Charlotte Elks, Happy
Mothers Day


Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy 11-2:30
DWC meeting, Dem.
Women's Club mtg, 11 am, 4300 Kings
Hwy, Schoolhouse Sq, #402, Port
Port Charlotte Elks,
Crockpot Lunch with Christa 11-2.
Lodge Meeting 7pm
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite

at the Administration
Office; or online at www.
For more information,
call 941-625-4175.

Antique cars
honor nursing
home week
National Nursing
Home week is Monday
through Saturday. The
Veteran Motor Car Club
of America, Southwest
Florida Region will
participate by displaying
antique vehicles at
the following facilities:
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday
at the Port Charlotte
Rehabilitation Center,
25325 Rampart Blvd.;
10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Wednesday at Charlotte
Harbor Healthcare, 4000
Kings Highway, Port
Charlotte; and 10 a.m.
to noon Thursday at
Consulate Healthcare
of Port Charlotte, 18480
Cochran Blvd. Owners
of at least 30-year-old,
nonmodified cars are wel-
come. For more informa-
tion, call 941-626-4452.

Lunch 11am-2pm; Chicken Nite
4-8pm; Karaoke w/Billy G 6:30-
10:30pm; Tiki open 4pm @ 25538
Shore, PG 637-2606 mbrs&gsts
American Legion 103,
VET Appr Day Hot Dogs 12-3,2101
Taylor Rd 639-6337
Fun With Music, An
afternoon of music, dancing and fun!
Monday at 1 pm. Centennial Hall,
Cultural Center. $2.625-4175
Open Mic Night,
Fishermen's Village, 6:30-8:30pm,
Center Stage, 941-637-3514
Monday Night Dance,
Monday Night Dance-an evening of
music, dancing and fun! Monday,
7pm. Centennial Hall, Cultural Center.

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

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

Traffic enforcement

locations set

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

:The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


C OurTown Page 3


Happy 10Oth birthday to Happy 5th birthday to Ethan
Madison Danielle Wright on Andrew Peacock on his special
her special day May 13. day May 11.


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

Charlotte County births
Urenna Michelle Ibewuike, to Victoria Ibewuike
Onyinye and Callistus Ibewuike Uchechukwu of
Punta Gorda, at 8:15 p.m. April 28. She weighed 8 pounds,
7.5 ounces.
Andres Maximo Linares, to AnitaRae Tufano and
Jose Linares of Port Charlotte, at 10:02 a.m. April 30. He
weighed 4 pounds, 14.5 ounces.
Julie Lynn Gammeter, to Cheryl Lynn
Caldwell and Andrew John Gammeter of Port
Charlotte, at 9:59 p.m. May 1. She weighed 7 pounds,
5 ounces.
Savannah Renee Dove, to Candace and Andrew
Dove of Rotonda West, at 10:24 a.m. May 6. She weighed
6 pounds, 3 ounces.
Avaleigh May Helene Hughes, to Jamie Tarman
and William Hughes Jr. of Port Charlotte, at 6:17 p.m.
May 6. She weighed 7 pounds, 6.8 ounces.

Charlotte County marriages
Chris Everett Meads Jr. of Cape Coral, and Cassandra
Alise Oakley of Cape Coral
Gregory Edward Montague of Port Charlotte, and
Sandra Lee Chaffin of Punta Gorda
Christian Robert Ferrell of Port Charlotte, and
Margeaux Lauren Demott of Port Charlotte
Brandon Lee Tanksley of Port Charlotte, and Jessie
Marie Daughtry of Port Charlotte
Westley Arthur Stott of Port Charlotte, and Dawn
Angeleque Harder of Port Charlotte
Rafael Alberto Nazario of Laurelton, N.Y., and Jennifer
Rose McBean of Laurelton, N.Y.
Michael Julian Abaray of Bristol, Va., and Wanda Kay
Curry of Kingsport, Tenn.
Robin Scott of Kilmarnock, United Kingdom, and Hope
April Phiri of Kilmarnock, United Kingdom
Jimmy Alan Bohn of Punta Gorda, and Jessie Jean
McKivitz of Punta Gorda
Thomas Elliot Bauer of Fairway, Kan., and Lauren
Louise Cluen of Fairway, Kan.

Gordon Williamson McLaren of Norway, Maine, and
Karen Anne Phillips of Norway, Maine
Jeffrey Wayne Nowlin of Gahanna, Ohio, and Jennifer
Lyn Wiethe of Gahanna, Ohio
Robert A. White of Englewood, and Susan J.
McPherson of Venice
*Jonathan Samuel Dean of Punta Gorda, and Yashira
Marie Anderson of Punta Gorda
Nagash Gabray Peart of Port Charlotte, and Nicole
Margaret Lewis of Port Charlotte
Zachary Edward Schlarbaum of Round Lake, Ill., and
Lauren May Savalick of Round Lake, III.
Ryan David Legan of Port Charlotte, and Courtney
Marie Taylor of Port Charlotte
Robert Matthew Fish of Port Charlotte, and Cynthia
Ann Sterling of Port Charlotte
Randy Rowan Wilson of Englewood, and Elizabeth
Rose Daudner Davis of Englewood
Gary Allen Hadden Jr. of Port Charlotte, and Patricia
Maureen Lange of Port Charlotte
Hector Rosendo Martinez Rivera of Port Charlotte, and
Sirena Jeanne Piner of Port Charlotte
Paul Davis Smith of Punta Gorda, and Theresa Rose
Parson of Punta Gorda
*Zachary Thomas Kantarski of Chicago, Ill., and Traci
Rene Viinanen of Chicago, III.
Charles Joseph Casey of Port Charlotte, and Antionette
Euphemia Marshall-Donaldson of Port Charlotte
Seth Robert Plavner of Carlisle, Mass., and Mary
Katherine Wynn of Carlisle, Mass.
Michael James Fraser of Punta Gorda, and Sarah Marie
Oberther of Port Charlotte

Charlotte County divorces
Gregory D. Embryv. Gabriele I. Embry
Roger P. Fowler, v. Charlotte A. Fowler
Dustin Harper v. Jessica Harper
Sonya Tyson Laster v. George Laster
Penny Mann v. Ryan Michael Mann
Christopher Jarrod Stelly, v. Degenah Rose Artero
Sally S. Walsh v. Christopher M. Walsh


. '




Join us as we celebrate the arrival of innovative
Built to Order home designs, an incredible selection
of decor upgrades and options, energy-efficient features
and a neighborhood unlike any you've ever seen.

Tour the brand new model home and enjoy light refreshments
at this gated community featuring 18 beautiful homesites.

American Legion Post 103
Sunday Darts winners April 27:1-Bill Tilley, CW
Clark; 2-Nancy Anderson, Bill Sutton; 3-George Stern, Bill
Kirkaldy. May 4: Round 1:1-Bruce Buzzell, Bill Kirkaldy;
2-Kim Hill, Paul Martin; 3-Pam Kirkaldy, Harriet Ratynski.
Round 2:1-Henry Tropea, Paul Martin; 2-Bruce Buzzell,
Ron Hickson; 3-Kim Hill, Christy Buzzell.

Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club
Ladies Bridge winners May 6:1-Janie Ressel;
2-Cleta Clark; 3-Maria Couper.
Slam Bridge winners May 7:1-LaQuita Morris, 3940;
2-Diane Floramo, 3710; 3-Harold Clark, 3210.

Charlotte Square
Condominium Complex
Charlotte County Bridge Group winners April
19: Bert Rockower, 6530; Marjie Hensley, 5260; Jay
Oberlander, 4740; Trudy Riley, 4490. April 26: Marty
Lauer, 4100; Ann Lewis, 4010; Maria Johanson, 3630; Fred
Kuss, 3600. May 3: Jay Oberlander, 6030; Jug Gogia, 5650;
Trudy Riley, 5380; Dee Weisenberg, 5110.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia Challenge winners May 7:
1-The Bimini Bay Buddies, $50; 2-The Cat's Meow, $25;
3-It's Only A Game, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners April 29: N/S:
1-Paul St. Laurent; Polly Hollenback: 2-Sharon Redmond;
3-Leslie Clugston, Chuck Skarvan. E/W: 1-Warren Prince,
Zenon Shpon; 2-Ernie Bourque, Sarah Robin; 3-Florence
Burns, Ann Benmayor. May 1 (a.m.): 1-Richard Locker,
Bert Rockower; 2/3-Dave Valliant, Sharon Topping;
2/3-Leon and Martha Bisson. May 1 (p.m.): N/S: 1-John
Avery, John Bush; 2-Paul St. Laurent, Polly Hollenback;
3-Joan and Ted Walbourn. E/W: 1-Marilyn Grant, Sarah
Robin; 2-Peggy Villela, Robert Rancourt; 3-Ann Benmayor,
Warren Prince.
Sunday Double Deck Pinochle winners May 4: Tom
Rutherford, 1681; Terry Pravettone, 1579; Joanne Proffitt,
Monday Night Pinochle winners May 5:1-Virginia

Clayton, 711; 2-Sally Durbano, 668; 3-Alice Trautman, 666.
Contract Bridge winners April 23: Art Fritz, 5420;
Barb Kelchner, 5300; Mid Noble, 5090; Georgia Klemm,
4750. April 30: Fred Jameson; Pat Mulligan; Fraun Chulay;
Fred Kuss. May 7: Mid Noble, 6450; Jay Oberlander, 6040;
Helen Witzke, 5790; Trudy Riley, 5350.
Wednesday Double Deck Pinochle winners May
7:1-Gary Sblendorio; 2-Jugal Gogia; 3-Bill Marsh; 4-Jerry
Thursday Night Double Deck Pinochle winners
May 1:1-Mike Hess, 1669; 2-Georgia Klemn, 1572; 3-Paul
Headrick, 1541.
Friday Evening Bridge winners May 2:1-Mid
Noble, 6030; 2-John Noble, 4910; 3-Harold Clark, 4900;
4-Fred Jameson, 4520.
Friday Night Euchre winners May 2:1 -Mary Lewis,
68; 2-Barbara Jex, 64; 2-Jan Howard, 64.
Pinochle winners May 3:1-Alice Trautman, 693;
2-Mary Lavine, 654; 3-Sally Durbano, 651. May 6:1-Sally
Durbano, 695; 2-Mary Lavine, 689; 3-Mike Hess, 670.

Deep Creek Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners May 5:1 -Bucky Jacques,
5460; 2-Ken Kidneigh, 5250; 3-Marty DeWitte, 4660.

Isles Yacht Club

Scrabble winners May 2: Mary Lou Coutts, 204,144;
Judith Howell, 232; Liane Riley, 322,211.
Duplicate Bridge winners May 7: N/S: 1-Arlene
and Ray Rothhaar; 2-Jan and Jim Dunn; 3-Ann and Tom
Christman. E/W: 1-Cynthia and Dale Swope; 2-Bobbie
Fischer, Sherry Lane; 2-Lance and Marilyn Kemp.

Duplicate Bridge Club winners April 28: N/S:
1-Goran Hanson, Sherry Lane; 2-James Kioski, Robert
Rancourt; 3-Bob Sandahl, Myra Sheppard. E/W: 1-Evelyn
Palmer, Polly Engebrecht; 2-Mary and Stephen Chupak;
3-Carol Campbell, Chuck Pohle. April 30:1-Goran Hanson,
Paula Farr; 2-Bob Mohrbacher,Yoshi Lapo; 3-Mary Chupak,
Cheryl Jakubowski. May 2:1-James Kioski, Everett Dehn;
2-John Bush, Donna Davis; 3-Mary and Stephen Chupak.
PGICA Monday Night Duplicate Bridge winners
May 5: N/S: 1-Terri Leavy, Georgene Keirn; 2-Sherry Lane,
Bobbie Fischer; 3-Christine Taylor, Pauline Tellier. E/W:
1-Shirley Smith, Susan Sanner; 2-Pat Slaughter, Marcia
Ling; 3-Ray and Arlene Rothhaar.

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A new Built to Order neighborhood is here!
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From the mid $300s
* 2,128-3,203 sq. ft., 3-6 bdrms., 2-4.5 baths
* no CDD fees
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options and upgrades offered at KB Home Studio. All options/upgrades require additional charges and
rj1ir u"IS ordering at predetermined stages of construction, and are subject to change/discontinuation anytime by KB
Home. KB Home is not a custom homebuilder. Plans, pricing, financing, terms, availability and specifications
subject to change/prior sale without notice and may vary by neighborhood, lot location and home series.
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Military mom stayed close, despite deployment


Guenther sees her
mom Michelle as an
For one thing, Michelle
- now retired after a 25-
year Naval career has
"literally been around
the world."
"When I was de-
ployed off the Horn of
Africa, we stopped in
Malaysia, Singapore, the
Seychelles, Australia. I
was also stationed for
a year, unaccompanied,
early on before children,
on Diego Garcia, in the
middle of the Indian
Ocean," Michelle said.
Even when overseas,
Emily said her mom
found ways to be
"When she was on
deployment, I felt like
I would never have my
mom with me, but she
... would send us home
videos, read us bedtime
stories, and would call us
sometimes," said Emily,

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now 19, of her mom's last
seven-month deploy-
ment in 2007.
The family moved
often, living in Seattle,
Virginia Beach,
Maryland, San Diego and
Canada, before settling
in North Port in 2010.
Michelle, 44, said it was
sometimes hard, moving
so much, but she man-
aged with the help of her
husband Scott.
"It was really difficult,
but I have a wonderful
husband who helped out
a lot," she said.
For the first part of her
Naval career, Michelle
was an enlisted sailor,
working in communi-
cations and with the
military police.
"At the 10-year mark,
I decided to get out
and go to college, so I
joined the Reserves for
a couple of years," she
said. "While pursuing
my bachelor's degree,
I applied for (Officer)
Candidate School and
was accepted, and was
commissioned as an

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officer in April 2003."
While serving in the
information warfare
officer corps, Michelle
also earned a master's
degree. She retired from
the Navy in 2013, as a
The family also moved
while she was deployed
at the Horn of Africa
aboard the USS Halsey, a
guided missile destroyer.
"Knowing my husband
was here, and that we
had family and friends as
well, made the transition
a little less difficult," she
said. "They were getting
ready to transfer duty
stations, so they had stuff
to occupy their time."
She communicated as
best she could.
"At the time, with tech-
nology, you were able to
have emails. We weren't
able to do Facetime; they
did have a really neat
thing happening, even
though they were a little
older, where I would sit
and read a book to them.
I may have finished the
book, I don't remember,
but it really wasn't about
finishing," as much as it
was about letting them
hear her voice, Michelle
Emily, who wants
to go to medical
school, uses her mom's

Emily Guenther, left, poses for a recent picture with her mom
Michelle and younger sister, Sydney. Emily said her mom, a
retired Naval officer, served as an inspiration and wonderful
example growing up, even when she was away on deployment.

accomplishments as a
"Both my parents got
their master's degrees
while they were working.
While my mom was
busy wrapping up her
career ... she was busy
in school," Emily said
Michelle knows her
military career some-
times proved challenging
for Emily and her young-
er daughter, Sydney.
"I grew up in one

house, went to one high
school. I never knew
the challenges they
had.... My husband
was the same way. Our
kids had a very different
upbringing," she said,
adding, however, "having
to adapt to different
situations, having to
make new friends with
different people who had
different views and
parts of the U.S. are very
different when you go
off to college and meet

people from different
parts of the country, you
can adapt better."
Emily considers
having the chance to
travel and welcome new
experiences as gifts from
her mom.
"I just admire so many
qualities about her, espe-
cially the loving, caring
nature of her kind-heart-
ed soul," Emily said. "She
... continues to help me
in guiding my life."
For Mother's Day
today, Michelle, who vol-
unteers with the North
Port Police Department,
will spend time with her
own mother.
"My parents had
moved (to North Port)
about 17 years ago,"
she said. "We've moved
around many different
places, and my mom
would always come to
visit us in every place
we've been. It's hard to
maintain relationships
with aunts, uncles
and cousins, but it's
very important to my
husband and I to foster
those relationships. My
parents are still in their
early 70s, and I want to
give (my daughters) that
chance to have that day-
to-day relationship."



Free HIV
testing offered
The Charlotte County
Health Department
and CARES Outreach
Services Inc. of Sarasota
will offer free HIV test-
ing the fourth Saturday
of every month at the
following locations and
times (the next date is
May 24):
Edgewater United
Methodist Church,
19190 Cochran Blvd.,
Port Charlotte: 8 a.m. to
Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition,
1476 Kenesaw St.,

Murdock: 1 p.m. to
3 p.m.
No appointment is
necessary, and test
results are ready in 15
Several local busi-
nesses in Port Charlotte,
Punta Gorda and
Englewood have free
condoms available to
help prevent the spread
of STDs and HIV. For
free condom locations
and information about
testing and prevention,
visit www.CharlotteCHD.
com; or contact Eric
Stockley, CCHD preven-
tion training consultant,
at 941-624-7235.

Attorney At Law
Living Trusts
Single.. $500
Simple Will ......... $75
Probate, Divorce, Custody,
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The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


C OurTown Page 5



Arthur E. Awe
Arthur E. Awe, 84,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Thursday
S May 8, 2014.
*.... He was born
*; >.- March 21,1930,
in Brooklyn,
N.Y, and
moved to this area four
years ago from Long
Island, N.Y Arthur was a
retired salesman in the
automobile business. He
enjoyed boating, fishing,
music and old movies,
and he served in the Army.
Survivors include his
daughters, Lynne E. Awe
of Lake Suzy, Fla., and
Kathryn J. Field of Raleigh,
N.C.; son, Alan A. of
Raleigh; daughter-in-law,
Chrisy L. Godbee-Awe of
Lake Suzy; son-in-law,
Paul Field of Raleigh;
stepchildren, Scott
Halperin of New York;
Stephanie Halperin of
NewYork; sister, Margaret
Como of Long Island,
N.Y; brother, Ronald
of Wellington, Fla.;
grandchildren, Alex Awe,
Dillon Perez, Sarah Mylar
and Rachel Halperin;
and many nieces and
Memorial services will
be held in Long Island in
the fall; the date will be
Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte.

Allandro Francis
Allandro "Allan"
Francis, 91, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
May 4, 2014,
Health Port
was born
Aug. 7,1922,
in St. Mary Jamaica, West
Indies, to Jeremiah and
Teresa Francis.
Allan immigrated to
the United States from
England in 1971, and
moved to Port Charlotte
in 1995 from Brooklyn,
N.Y He was a retired
pharmacy clerk, and a
member of Port Charlotte
New Testament Church
of God, where he was
known by countless peo-
ple as the "Candyman."
He is survived by his
loving wife of 45 years,
Amy Pearl Francis of Port
Charlotte; a son, Mark
Newby of Port Charlotte;
a sister, Ena Francis of
Brooklyn; two brothers,
Joseph (Hazel) Francis
of Hollywood, Fla.,
and Egbert (Hyacinth)
Francis of Rochester, N.Y;
and several nieces and
Visitation will be held
from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m.
Friday May 16, 2014, at
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.

Funeral services will be
held at 10 a.m. Saturday,
May 17, 2014, at Port
Charlotte New Testament
Church of God.
Entombment will follow
at Restlawn Memorial
Gardens in Port Charlotte.
Friends may visit online
to sign the memory book
and extend condolences
to the family.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.

Craig T. Heussner
Craig T. Heussner, 64,
of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
April 24, 2014, in Cape
Coral, Fla. Arrangements
are by Kays-Ponger &
Uselton Funeral Home
and Cremation Services,
Punta Gorda Chapel.

Ridley Middleton
Retired U.S. Air Force
Maj. Ridley Middleton
"Rid" "Stu" Stuart, 80,
S passed away
i. *Thursday,
.-.y. May 8, 2014, in
Port Charlotte,
Fla., following
a five-year bout with
He was born June 6,
1933, in Milwaukee, Wis.
He married Janice
Suzanne Peterson
on June 25, 1977, at
the Plattsburgh Air
Force Base chapel in
Plattsburgh, N.Y. She
was the love of his life
for almost 37 years. Their
homes are in Burnt Store
Marina, Punta Gorda,
Fla., and in Peru, N.Y.
Ridley served in the
U.S. Air Force for 20 years.
Following his retirement,
Rid worked at Banker
Orchards in Plattsburgh
for more than 30 years.
He was an active
member of First United
Methodist Church, and
was in the church's Early
Birds small group, Men
of Faith Bible Study and
Harmony Sunday School
class. Prior to his illness,
he enjoyed playing golf
and woodworking, and
often said, while playfully
rolling his eyes, "I enjoy
doing anything my wife
tells me to." Ridley will
be warmly remembered
for his dry wit, kind spirit
and gentle demeanor.
He is survived by his
wife, Janice; sons, Matt
and Sean Stuart; step-
sons, Mark and Steven
Chiappalone; stepdaugh-
ters, Nina Sullivan and
Holly Morrow; and grand-
children and great-grand-
children. Ridley was
preceded in death by his
mother, Elizabeth; father,
James R. Sr.; and brother,
James R. Jr.
Friends of Ridley
are invited to attend
a memorial service at
10 a.m. Monday, May 12,
2014, in the Sanctuary of
First United Methodist
Church of Punta Gorda,
507 W. Marion Ave., Punta
Gorda. His wife will be
receiving visitors and

condolences immediately
following the service in
the Fellowship Hall. In
lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to First
United Methodist Church
of Punta Gorda, in mem-
ory of Ridley Stuart.


Raymond G.
Raymond G. "Ray"
Bowersock, 94, of North
Port, Fla., passed away
May 6, 2014.
He was
born March
16,1920, in
Ray lived
i* in Crestline,
.'.- Ohio, until
''--'-: 1970, when
he and wife of
65 years moved
to Florida, first residing
in North Port, and then
Venice/Englewood, Fla.,
area. He was a veteran
of World War II, serving
in the infantry of the
Army, and was awarded

the Bronze Star. Ray also
served in the Air National
He is survived by
their three sons, Robert
(Mickie) of North Port,
Jim (Mary) of Carey,
Ohio, and Terry (Linda),
also of North Port;
26 grandchildren; nine
great-grandchildren; and
two great-great-grand-
children. Ray is finally
reunited with his beauti-
ful wife, Ester Jane, whom
he had missed so dearly.
Services will be held
at 2 p.m. Wednesday,
May 14, 2014, at Sarasota
National Cemetery, 9810
State Road 72, Sarasota,
Fla. In lieu of flowers,
please make donations to
aVeterans organization
of your choice. To send
condolences, visit www.

Linda Lucille
Linda Lucille
Dowgiallo, 62, of North
Port, Fla., passed away
peacefully Thursday,
May 8, 2014.
She was born May
28, 1951, in Bridgeport,
Conn., to Thomas and

Lucille Cole.
Linda has lived in
North Port for 23 years,
moving from Bridgeport.
She was charismatic and
a part of all that she has
met. Linda loved her
animals and all of God's
creatures. She was of the
Catholic faith. She will be
greatly missed. Linda will
never be forgotten.
She is survived by
her husband, Vincent
Peter Dowgiallo; daugh-
ter, Jennifer Elaine
Dowgiallo; son, Daniel
Micheal (Kimberly)
Dowgiallo; grandchil-
dren, Nicholas Daniel
and Joshua Nelson
Dowgiallo; and brothers,
Thomas and Mark Cole.
For online condolenc-
es, please visit www.


Robert N. Dickson
Robert N. Dickson,
91, of Englewood,
Fla., passed away
Friday May 9, 2014.
Arrangements are by
Neptune Society of Fort
Myers, Fla.


There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto
For Words of Comfort,
go to

Flowers fOt WMm
Stue Got Tknm


Key Lime Festival
at Fishville
Fishermen's Village,
1200 W Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda, is coor-
dinating plans for its
second annual Key Lime
Festival, set for 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Saturday.
Family-friendly activities
planned include: balloon
making, face painting, a
Limes Squeeze Contest,
a name the "Lime
Mascot" contest, tarot
card reading by Pamela,
Guess D'Limes, as well
as vendors on the Village
promenade, featur-
ing Key lime-related
Live entertainment will
be provided by Gator DJ
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.,
and country/trop rock
by Andrew Dean from
5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Village
restaurants will feature
Key lime specialties.
Select merchants will

showcase their products/
services, including: Bella
Balsamic, with samples
of lime-flavored dressing;
Naples Soap, with sam-
ples of Key lime soaps/
lotions; and Simply
Sweet, with Key lime pie,
cupcakes, gelato, candy
and more.
The Key Lime Festival
also holds a challenge
for area bakers and
bartenders: a Key Lime
Pie Baking Contest will
include prizes for first,
second and third places.
Or join your fellow area
bartenders for the inau-
gural Key Lime Bartender
Challenge. Requirements
are that each drink
must contain "Key lime"
as an ingredient. Call
Catherine Perry, events
coordinator, at 941-575-
3067, or email events@ to register
to participate. Businesses
interested in promoting
their Key lime-related

product, or who wish to
participate as a vendor
at the Key Lime Festival,
also may inquire with

provided for
electric bills
The Charlotte County
Human Services
Department provides
qualified, low-income
households with assis-
tance in paying electric
bills through the Low-
Income Home Energy
Assistance Program,
sponsored by the Florida
Department of Economic
Opportunity. The LIHEAP
program provides a
once-per- calendar /
anniversary-year benefit,
to eligible households
of all ages, to help offset
the high cost of home
energy. A Final Notice is
not required to receive
the home-energy benefit.

For households at risk
of losing their source of
heating or cooling, an
additional crisis benefit
may be available. A Final
Notice energy bill is
required to receive this
benefit. Depending upon
funding availability, crisis
funds may be award-
ed once per LIHEAP
year (April 1 through
March 31).
For households with
at least one member
60 years old or older and
a Final Notice energy bill,
the Emergency Home
Energy Assistance for
the Elderly Program,
sponsored by Senior
Choices of South West
Florida, may have funds
available. For EHEAER
call the Elder Help Line
directly at 866-413-5337
for assistance.
LIHEAP services
will be provided by
appointment only; call
941-833-6500 to make

an appointment. For
more information, call

. ,oc -i.O ) -~^
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li~llliH 7L__ O]

aske us about our
ot-sate Forat

27200 Jones Loop Rd.
Punta Gorda, Fl 33982
(941) 639.2381

Calvin M. Hall
Calvin M. "Gator" Hall, 70, of North Port, Fla.,
passed away peacefully Monday, May 5, 2014, at
Charlotte Harbor Healthcare in Port Charlotte,
Fla., with his family by his side.
He was born in Arcadia, Fla., to E. Murry and
Margaret Hall.
Calvin graduated form Charlotte High School.
In 1962, he married Karen S. LeMunyon, and they
were happily married for 50 years. Calvin was
aptly nicknamed "Gator" for his love of University
of Florida football. His favorite pastime was
watching or attending Gator football games, along
with bowling. Calvin was an accomplished, avid
bowler, where he received a 300 ring for a perfect
Calvin found plumbing to be his niche, working
atWhitey's Plumbing from 1970 to 1981, before
he ventured out in 1982 to form, you got it, "Gator
Plumbing." He often said of his experience at
Whitey's Plumbing, "That was the hardest-working
man I have ever met," and that the experience laid
the groundwork for his work ethic. In 2004, with
his son, Steven, they formed Sandlot Plumbing
Inc., where he was Vice President until his retire-
ment in 2006.
Calvin was also Sexton of the Charlotte Harbor
Cemetery; Trustee for Trinity United Methodist
Church for a number of years; and a "Charter
Member" of the Charlotte County Gator Club.

A special thank-you to Charlotte Harbor
Healthcare for their tireless care, love and
compassionate treatment of Calvin. He was
diagnosed with Parkinson's disease in 2005. He
was loved by all the residents and staff, and will
be greatly missed by all.

Calvin is survived by his three children, includ-
ing a son, Steven (Diana) Hall; and two daughters,
Shellee (Cindy Booher) and Ashlee (Jack) Donlan;
as well as grandchildren, Jake, Colbee, Shelbi,
Brice and Brady; and his sister, Jewell (Larry)
Kantner. He was preceded in death by his wife,
Karen S. Hall.
The family will receive friends from 5 p.m.
to 7 p.m. Friday, May 16, 2014, at Larry Taylor
Funeral and Cremation Services. The funeral ser-
vice will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, May 17, 2014,
at Trinity United Methodist Church, at the corner
of Seneca and Parmely in Charlotte Harbor, Fla.
Burial will follow at Charlotte Harbor Cemetery.
To express condolences to the family, please visit and sign the online guest

Walter Guy Rivers Sr.


Walter Guy Rivers Sr., Ph.D. and Professor
Emeritus, 80, of Englewood, Fla., died Friday,
May 2, 2014.
He was born May 1, 1934, in Glenwood, Ga., to
John Guy and Sallie Annette Rivers.
Walter was an educator. As a college professor
for 37 years, he taught biology, ecology, meteorol-
ogy, oceanography and zoology. He established
the Lynchburg College field-study course on San
Salvador, Bahamas, where he taught students
about the biology and ecology of West Indian
coral reefs. Walter conducted a Living off the
Land course at his home in Big Island, Va., and he
taught students how to be self-sufficient without
modern conveniences.
He was a champion for the environment, and
a true steward of our natural resources. Walter
educated the public, as well as local and national
lawmakers, about conservation and the conse-
quences of polluting the land and ocean. He was
an avid reader and a captivating storyteller. Walter
was a great intellect with an insatiable thirst for
knowledge. Like every great leader, he led by ex-
ample. He was a role model and an inspiration to
his students, his colleagues and his friends. Walter
was a believer in working hard. He was a doer.
But, most importantly, he was a family man.
His family and especially his children, always
came first. He loved his children immensely, and
was devoted and dedicated to their success and
well-being. Walter gave them the best life possible.
He taught them life lessons and showed them the
world. Walter was a "Giant" among men, in every
sense of the word.
He is survived by his wife of 48 years, Verma
Harrelson Rivers; his daughters, Lisa Jonnette
(Miguel) Tomayo of Orlando, Fla., Roxanne Gaye
(Alan) Douberly of Glenwood, and Sallie Anne
(Brendan) Walsh of Orlando; his sons, Walter Guy
(Malinda) Rivers Jr. of Bedford, Va., and Joseph
Clinton (Tamara) Rivers of Suwanee, Ga.; 13
grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; many
nieces and nephews; and close friends, Dr. Arthur
and Nancy Garrett, Dr. Donald and Kathy Gerace;
and Michael Chambers.
A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m.
Saturday, May 17, 2014, at Glenwood First Baptist
Church in Glenwood. Memorial donations in
honor of Dr. Walter Guy Rivers Sr. can be made to
the Dr. Walter Guy Rivers Scholarship Fund, c/o
Gene Frantz, Lynchburg College, 1501 Lakeside
Drive, Lynchburg, VA 24501.

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
(941) 206-2223

Latin America: an armchair adventure

hat travel is an ed-
ucation in and of
itself is a common-
ly accepted truism. What
better way to learn about
the diverse geography,
ecosystems and climates,
as well as the human
cultures and languages of
our world, than by seeing
and experiencing them
for yourself?
Trains, planes and
automobiles allow us
to explore the world
firsthand, but the fact
remains that the majority
of people never visit or
live in a country outside
their homeland. They
can, however, share
in the adventures of
world travelers who
write books, produce TV
programs, and present
lectures about the people
and things they have
seen and experienced.
In June and early
July, Florida Gulf Coast
University's Renaissance


Academy in downtown
Punta Gorda is offering
you the opportunity to
make "Journeys Through
Latin America," a series
of three workshops
facilitated by Benjamin
Crosby. Crosby relates his
own experiences as he
examines the cultures,
cuisines, economies,
geographies and soci-
eties of Argentina and
Chile on June 4, Brazil on
June 18, and Mexico on
July 2, with all classes set
for 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Participants can register
for one, two or all three
of the workshops.

Crosby has a doctorate
in political science, with
a regional specialization
in Latin America, where
he lived for 18 years.
In addition, he was a
research scholar at the
Overseas Development
Council in Washington,
First, Crosby will take
you to the bottom of the
Americas with a visit
to Argentina and Chile.
The Andes Mountains
divide the two countries
for most of their length,
with the tallest moun-
tain in the Western and
Southern hemispheres,
Aconcagua, situated in
Argentina, but just 9
miles from the Chilean
border. At their southern
extremes, Argentina and
Chile share Patagonia, a
destination for adventur-
ers the world over, and
the infamous Cape Horn,
the Americas' southern-
most point. Despite their

~- ~M~1

remote geography, both
countries have highly
educated populations
that have produced
Nobel laureates in sci-
ence and literature; have
bottled world-renowned
wines; and recently have
become destinations for
gastronomes, according
to Crosby.
Next, Crosby visits
Brazil, home of the
Amazon River, the
world's largest and best
"carnival" every
February, the 2014 soccer
World Cup and the 2016
Summer Olympics. With
a population of more
than 200 million, Brazil
is the most populous
nation in the world;
indeed, Portuguese is
the dominant language
of South America by a
small margin, according
to the University of
Pennsylvania. With a
landmass roughly equal

to that of the United
States, Brazil is the
world's largest producer
of orange juice, and
its diverse economy
also produces coffee,
computers, cars and
Lastly, Crosby takes
you to Mexico, a land
"so close but so often
ignored," he says. "For
most of us, Mexico
remains an enigma."
Mexico is the home of
two of the most sophis-
ticated pre-Columbian
societies the Toltec
and the Maya and
also the site of the
oldest university in the
Americas. Its capital,
Mexico City, is a me-
tropolis of more than
15 million, replete with
world-class architec-
ture and art, charming
neighborhoods, and
rich color and contrasts,
situated atop the capital
of the Aztec empire.

Mexicans treasure their
colonial past and folk-
lore, Crosby says, and
guard them assiduously
through restoration and
architectural integ-
rity in towns such as
Queretaro, Guanajuato
and San Miguel de
Allende, as well as
institutions such as
the Ballet Folklorico de
Mexico, bullfights and
their mariachis.
For more information
and course fees, or to
register for "Journeys
Through Latin America,"
call 941-505-0130. You
also can register online
at https://registerra.fgcu.
edu; enter the search
term "HC0717."
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator
at FGCU's downtown
Punta Gorda Herald
Court Centre Renaissance
Academy. He can be
reached at rramos@fgcu.

Get more of what you're looking for in your SUN Newspaper!
'Ameias1E- omnt al"



Let Dale's Air Conditioning & Heating Evaluate Your AC To See IfYou Can Save

John and Carrie Gable own
Dale's Air Conditioning &
Heating, 18260 Paulson Drive,
Port Charlotte. The Gables run
a focused business on
customer service and pride
themselves in providing service
on your heating and cooling
unit, and pool heater. They
strive to educate their
customers on how to keep their

home heated and cooled in the
winter and summer, and what
to do to extend the life of the
unit. Dale's can advise you on
your duct design and
insulation and explain the
effects of the sun exposure on
each side of your house. If you
feel your electric bill is too
high, you may need a new unit.
You can count on the service,

advice and fair pricing that you
receive and a thorough and
complete check at each service
visit. Call Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating for sales
or service. The phone number is
941-629-1712 and business
hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday, with 24
hours emergency service to their


John & Carrie Gable at Dale's Air
Conditioning & Heating,
18260 Paulson Drive, Port Charlotte.

Westchester Gold & Diamonds, Serving

Charlotte County Over 37 Years

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

Westchester Gold &
Diamonds, 4200-F Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte, is
known for unsurpassed

quality, variety and pricing
when buying or selling
gold, silver, diamonds,
Rolex watches and fine
collectibles. Owner, Steve
Duke, is on site to assist
you with jewelry
purchases and appraisals,
or the sale of your old gold
and other valuables.
Specializing in pre-loved
Rolex watches, new and
estate jewelry pieces,
oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare
collectibles, and more,
Westchester should be

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


Q. Where can I go for
quality body work on my
antique car?
A. Local car dealers and
car collectors know where
to take their vehicles for
first class auto bodywork
or a custom paint job,
Jackie's Auto Body.
Whether you have a small
dent in your car door or
major collision damage,
your car will be put back
in like-new condition by
this first rate repair shop.
Jack D'Amico has over 35
years of experience and
uses only the finest PTG
paint products and
materials and has state-
of-the-art equipment.
Jackie's Auto Body
accepts all types of
insurance claims and is
on the preferred
insurance list. Jack and
Regina run a first class
operation and are always
available to give a free

estimate. Jackie's Auto
Body is located at 19888
Veterans Highway, Port
Charlotte. Trust the pros
to make your vehicle like
new again.

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 to upgrade my
audio/video equipment.
Where can I go for good
service and a varied
selection at a fair price?
A. Known for its selection
of TVs, audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs, Quality TV has a

Absolute Blinds

Has A Window

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

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. QualityTV 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 14212 W 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

OurTown Page 6


The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


C OurTown Page 7

'Taking Stock' of accomplishment

Graduating seniors for
the Take Stock in Children
program in 2014 are, from
Lemon Bay High School:
Aaronn Chapman, Amanda
Chapman, Jessica Collins and
Julianna Veloz; from Port
Charlotte High School: John
Cote, Anthony Goldstein,
Cibrian Jones, Cindaleigh
Schoullis and Caleb Torres;
from Charlotte High School:
Tony Lee Blanding, Dalton
DePalma, Tennessee Fairfield
and Kayla Reed; and from
Edison Collegiate High School:
Jonathan Alicea and Shaam

Siblings Aaronn and Amanda Chapman, from Lemon Bay High School, flank their mentor, Carolyn
Costello, following the ceremony for 2014 graduates of the Take Stock in Children program.

~L 1Ljt jo ta

Above: Take Stock graduating senior Tony Lee Blanding, right, is all smiles as he's congratulated
by Charlotte County Public Schools superintendent Doug Whittaker, left, and Blanding's mentor,
CCPS spokesman Mike Riley.

Left: After the Take Stock in Children ceremony Wednesday, students, mentors and family
members were treated to a buffet prepared by chef and food-service students at Charlotte
Technical Center.

The Charlotte Local Education Foundation took
time Wednesday to recognize the participants, from
graduating seniors to incoming eighth-graders, in its
Take Stock in Children scholarship program.
To complete the Take Stock in Children program,
students must sign up and be accepted as eighth-
graders. During their four years, they must meet with
a mentor once per week when school is in session,
maintain a minimum grade-point average of 2.5, and
remain drug- and crime-free. If they do this, they
receive a college scholarship.
"This is a milestone achievement for Take Stock
in Children, as we celebrate breaking the cycle of
poverty through education,";' said Mary Fred Clemmons,

executive director of Take Stock in Children of Charlotte
County. "We are extremely proud of our students, who
will now take the next steps and make their college
dreams a reality.:'
Graduating seniors are, from Lemon Bay High
School: Aaronn Chapman, Amanda Chapman,
Jessica Collins and Julianna Veloz; from Port
Charlotte High School: John Cote, Anthony
Goldstein, Cibrian Jones, Cindaleigh Schoullis
and Caleb Torres; from Charlotte High School: Tony
Lee Blanding, Dalton DePalma, Tennessee
Fairfield and Kayla Reed; and from Edison
Collegiate High School: Jonathan Alicea and Shaam

Exemplary young man found focus amid struggles

I first met Shaam about
four years ago when I
was assigned to be his
mentor for Take Stock in
Take Stock sounded
like a good idea for a
scholarship program:
You open it up to
eighth-graders who are
not likely to get a college
education, mainly for fi-
nancial reasons. You give
them and their families
an opportunity to earn
a Florida prepaid tuition
scholarship if they do a
few things in their high
school years. They have
to get good grades, stay
out of trouble, stay away
from drugs and alcohol,
and meet with their
mentor once a week.
The parents agree to
support their children in
the program, and to help
them apply for college
when the time comes.
Mary Fred Clemmons
is the executive director
of the Charlotte Local
Education Foundation
and runs the Take Stock
program for Charlotte
County Public Schools.

She asked me if I'd be a
mentor. Sure.
Now I was meeting
the boy who had taken
an oath and agreed to
this, and we'd be meeting
once a week as he went
through high school.
We met at lunchtime
in the cafeteria at his
school, Edison Collegiate
High. He'd pick at his
lunch while I asked
about his classes, his
grades, his life. He'd been
in the program for a few
months, getting decent,
if not stellar, grades.
Things were going well.
Shaam was and still is
a very bright and friendly
young man. But even
though he smiled a lot,
there was sadness. When
he was 9, he had lost his

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mom to cancer.
That first December, I
got to spend some time
talking with his dad, also
named Shaam Prashad,
at the annual Take Stock
holiday party. The elder
Shaam had retired as
a custodian with the
school district. He knew
just about everyone in
town, had two grown
daughters living in the
Tampa area, and was
doing his best to raise
his son in their Gulf Cove
home. We sat and talked
that night, and got to
know each other, then
did it again at the same
party the next December.
But young Shaam's life
changed forever a couple
of weeks after that. His
father died suddenly over
winter break. Shaam was
left to figure out how to
go forward with his life
without a parent.

During this time of up-
heaval, Shaam did some-
thing very interesting: He
made a determination to
focus on his academics,
his school life and his
development as a leader.
He arranged to stay with
relatives in the area so
he could continue with
Edison Collegiate and the
Take Stock program.
His grade-point aver-
age almost immediately
began to climb. He found
a job at a sandwich shop
at Port Charlotte Town
Center mall. (Shaam's
fort was walking around
with a tray of samples
and convincing people to
come order a sandwich.
He's very good like that!)
He won the job of vice
president of his junior
class. He started and
led a fitness club at his
school. He made the
dean's list a couple of

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times, and began taking
college classes and
accruing credit toward
his college degree.
Not everything Shaam
has done has worked
out as he expected. But
that's life, right? Then
again, last week, he was
recognized as a recipient
of the Take Stock in
Children scholarship.
This week, he graduates
from ECHS.
So here it is: He's 18,
has a high school diplo-
ma, is a couple of credits
from an associate degree,
and has tuition paid for
the next four years of
college. He's working
full time this summer
detailing cars, and will

be ready to resume his
education in the fall.
We had a chance
to talk a little at the
Take Stock ceremony
Wednesday night. Shaam
said he'd like to work
with other students
coming up in the pro-
gram. That sounds like a
good idea.
Why not? It's a great

Chris Porter is exec-
utive editor of the Sun
Newspapers, and writes
about good ideas that
improve the community.
If you have a good idea,
email him at porter@, or call

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Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, May 11,2014


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


A good year

for Florida


OUR POSITION: A positive,
moderate session in Tallahassee.
On the whole, the Flor-
ida Legislature earned
high marks for the
session that ended late Friday
Lawmakers approved a
$77.1 million budget that
contained additional money
for schools, although less
than advertised; and passed
a few sensible, socially
forward-thinking programs.
Some duds, also.
The Legislature's refusal to
revisit the question of ex-
panding federal Medicaid cov-
erage is a failure that will be
felt by hundreds of thousands
of lower-income Floridians. A
measure that extends private
and religious school vouchers
to higher-income families is a
step in the wrong direction.
And the law that allows peo-
ple to fire off warning shots if
they feel threatened? More of
the same cowboy-culture war
baloney and more reason to
stay home on Saturday night.
Overall, though, it was
a very good year for the
Legislature. The session
lacked the heat and contro-
versy of recent years, but we
consider that a good thing.
With this year's elections
came a shift to moderate
positions on the environment,
education and immigration.
Good. We'd like to see more
of it.
Some highlights:
Lawmakers overhauled
child-protective laws. They
increased funding for the
Department of Children and
Families in order to strength-
en the process of investigating
cases of child abuse. They also
increased accountability in a
service that has had far too
many high-profile failures.
Increased overall school
spending by 2.6 percent.
Per-student spending will
be $6,937, the highest since
$7,126 per student in 2008.
Allowed graduates of
Florida high schools to receive
in-state tuition rates at state
colleges and universities, no
matter a family's immigration
Banned sales of e-ciga-
rettes to minors.
Rolled back vehicle-reg-
istration fees by an average
$20-$25. Unfortunately, the
lower rates won't take effect
until Sept. 1.
Approved the use of
synthetic medical marijuana
called "Charlotte's Web,"
which treats children with a
rare form of epilepsy.
Approved $150 million
for Everglades restoration
Allowed speed limits to
be increased to 75 mph, after
review, on interstates.
Approved $2 million to
help build a new campus of
the Sarasota County Technical
Center in North Port.
Approved another $1 million
to build a public library at the
North Port SCTI. Punta Gorda
is slated to get $900,000 for
a new reverse osmosis water
plant, and the Punta Gorda
Airport would get $770,000
for radar and terminal up-
grades. In addition, $500,000
has been earmarked to help
residents affected by sewer in-
stallation in the East and West
Spring Lake area. All items are
subject to Gov. Rick Scott's
line-item veto.
One item on the downside:
the failure to allow craft
beer-makers to sell 64-ounce

growlerss" at their breweries.
Next year for that one.

~u. -

1.1042R sRiap

- ~rz-~-~ -u--i c


Charlotte's plan
may change Monday

Charlotte County is required
to have a long-range plan to
best develop our valuable
assets. The state mandates
each county produce such a
plan to provide a vision for
growth and development.
For three years, interested
and informed citizens met
regularly and developed a
plan that would guide our
county's development while
maintaining the qualities
that make Charlotte County
unique. They called it Smart
Charlotte 2050.
After the plan was in
effect for three years, the
commission decided with
little public notice to hold
two more meetings at which
Smart Charlotte 2050 could
be amended. These meetings
were dominated by develop-
ment interests who proposed
extensive changes, all of

which lower the standards
preventing urban sprawl,
including eliminating the
words "urban sprawl" and
weakening provisions pro-
tecting water resources, open
space, wildlife protections
and Charlotte Harbor water
quality and encouraging dirt
mining and strip malls.
These amendments go be-
fore the Planning and Zoning
Board on Monday afternoon
at 1:30. Their approval would
erode the uniqueness and
quality of Charlotte County
for short-term gains.
Martha Hoover
Port Charlotte

Save our

We need to save the Punta
Gorda Airport from people
who make rash, inaccurate
statements, then from those
false premises make irrational
suggestions on how we can
improve it.
A writer states that the
Charlotte County Airport
Authority is subservient to the

County Commission. In the
state of Florida the airport can
come under the county, but
this is not true in Charlotte
County. He suggests that the
County Commission take
control of the airport. He
would like to see a County
Commission its hands full
trying to manage a county
that, in spite of collecting
taxes, is heavily in debt and
struggling through a few law-
suits take over a well-man-
aged airport, that collects
no taxes and consistently
operates in the black. Sounds
like a George Orwell novel.
The writer then contin-
ues to malign the airport
management because they
force people to climb stairs
to access planes. They don't.
Obviously the writer has never
been to the airport. They use
extended passenger ramps
and can, and do, accommo-
date handicapped passengers
by pushing them up the ramp
in a wheelchair.
For the record, the Charlotte
County Airport Commission
consists of five elected
members, countywide. They
get involved in almost every
aspect of the airport and its

management, and they are
doing a terrific job. They
are ably assisted by airport
manager Gary Quill and his
very capable staff who have
been very accommodative
with most good suggestions.
Please try not to mess it up.
Jerry O'Halloran
Punta Gorda

Corporations are
the real 'takers'

In the March 30 Sun, New
York Times columnist Nicholas
Kristof asserts that the rich
American people and cor-
porations are the "takers" of
unsustainable welfare in our
country, not the poor. This, of
course, is contrary to the Ryan
budget, and the Republican
House policies. Seeing that
65 percent of our congressional
representatives are millionaires,
there seems to be no effort to
reform our tax codes.
Kristof names federal subsi-
dies for private planes, yachts,
and for hedge funds and private
equity. Our 10 largest banks are
able to borrow at minimal inter-
est rates. And then there are large
welfare subsidies to corporations
from cities, counties and states.
He cites more than $80 billion a
year in subsidies. The NewYork
Times is a recipient.
It is well-known that there
is over $2 trillion stashed, that
is not being used for venture
capital. That could provide
many new jobs and economic
growth, like in Detroit. While
we should not criticize success,
is there not some responsibil-
ity for the successful to share
Our citizens are becoming
more aware of the disparity
of wealth in the U.S., and the
resentment is growing. Over
70 percent want an increase in
minimum wage, gun back-
ground checks, equal pay for
equal work; but their wishes
are being ignored. We need the
majority of Americans to vote,
and to demand their rights.
Don Skaggs
Port Charlotte

On Mother's Day, things I wish I taught my son

because every woman has,
or has had, a mother-
and knows, if only through
stories, her grandmatemrnal
forebears as well to become
a mother is to step into a hall
of mirrors. In its most essential
state, however, motherhood
involves a single, mutual re-
flection. You could even see the
word "mother" as the contrac-
tion motherer: me attached, per-
manently yet not inseparably, to
a resoundingly significant other;
from the child's perspective, the
collision of my with other.
Just after my first son was
born, a friend called because
her preschool daughter was in
that phase of longing to hold
infants as fervently as preschool
boys long to ride on tractors.
Mid-conversation, my friend
turned to her daughter and said,
"I'm talking to Baby Alexander's
mommy!" An electrical charge
passed through me, as if those
words, once applied to me in
the third person, cast a spell
invoking countless promises,
fears, fantasies and, inescapably,
illusions to be shattered.
I was two months shy of
turning 40. Like so many
nick-of-time mothers, I hadn't
meant to wait so long. That
I came late to this ordinary
human condition led me to
feel both irrationally proud and
profoundly fearful. I'd had a solid
decade in which to observe all
the friends who became parents
in a more timely fashion; like an
anthropologist, I'd taken note
of things that could go wrong,
habits I admired and missteps I


was certain I would never make.
I also believed that because
I held within me a war chest
of life experience lessons
learned, losses endured, battles
won I would be able to share
it with my child early on, as if I
could spare him from learning,
on his own, what it's like to fall,
fail, lose badly, win gracelessly,
seek the wrong friends, hurt
feelings, make stupid choices
under pressure, wallow in grief,
live through heartbreak, gather a
lasting regret or two; and then to
face the consequences.
I now stand at a threshold
from which I look back on
that benighted time with such
volatile emotion that at mo-
ments I am overcome. Next fall,
Baby Alexander's Mommy will
send 18-year-old Alec a young
man with wide shoulders, a trim
beard, a deep baritone, a love of
the piano and a fine knack for
mimicry- to college. Thinking
of all the mothers whose sons
have gone off to war or to sea
or to hop a freight, I know how
privileged I am to face this gentle
parting. Those 18 years have not
passed in a flash; I've had more
than my share of joy and fun. Yet
I feel as if I've arrived at a private

reckoning, an unavoidable
summing up of all the things I
hoped to teach this boy, share
with him, imprint on his soul
- alongside his father, I remind
my grandiose self- and all the
things I thought I would but
didn't. I linger on those I didn't.
I did not teach him to keep
a shipshape room, to write
thank-you notes by reflex. I did
not foster craft projects at the
kitchen table or teach him to
grow tomatoes. He did not learn
to ice-skate. I had fantasies,
when he was barely walking,
that I would raise him to dress
in a confidently nonconformist
way, to converse easily with his
elders, to love dancing. One day
I would show him Paris, where
I'd spent a year after college. Our
family would memorize poems
together, read aloud to one
another from the classics. Alec
would know Billie Holiday from
SarahVaughan; cherish "The
Sword in the Stone." He would
learn how to cook something
other than a frozen pizza. Above
all, we would accrue countless
idiosyncratic traditions, unique
to our tight-knit, ice-skating,
bed-making, jazz-loving,
Dickens-reading family.
Suffice it to say that I haven't
read Dickens since I was in high
school. And honestly, what a
peculiar list, right? What about
teaching him compassion, gen-
erosity, introspection, circum-
spection, responsibility, rolling
with the punches, laughing at
the whims of fate? How about a
firm handshake? (Does my son
have a good handshake? I don't

even know!)
On Alec's 18th birthday, I did
something I'd thought about do-
ing for years. I wrote him one of
those in-case-I-get-hit-by-a-bus
letters. Hoping to strike a tone
midway between Ben Franklin
and Dr. Seuss, I offered up a
bunch of unsolicited life advice,
acknowledging that he might
not even want to look at all this
embarrassing balderdash until
10 years from now. My allegedly
sage counsel ranged from crucial
forms of respect (being on time;
being a good listener) to a virtual
checklist for the choice of a mate
(as if it's a shopping expedition).
Be a volunteer, I told him. Learn
to express gratitude, sorrow, fear,
affection. Apologize. Forgive.
Hang on to old friends. Treasure
your brother. And yes, learn how
to cook.
I elaborated on some items,
let others stand for themselves. I
left the letter on his desk. I have
no idea if he even opened it; a
combination ofbashfulness and
cowardice prevents me from
asking. (He could probably sense
that it did not contain a check.
I gave him a card along with his
gifts and his favorite dessert: ice-
box cake, a relic from my 1960s
childhood that I remembered,
and resurrected, only recently.)
Eighteen years and I still
haven't learned: The one thing
a mother cannot do for her
children is live the hard stuff or
even carve out a shortcut. What
that letter to my son contains,
more than anything, are clues


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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


C OurTown Page 9

Cooperation will put Benghazi to rest

At last we have a
Benghazi scandal
that Democrats
are willing to acknowl-
edge House Speaker
John Boehner's decision to
form a select committee to
investigate the administra-
tion's handling of the 2012
terror attack in Libya.
This has been the
occasion for outrage that
Democrats haven't been
able to summon for any
aspect of Benghazi to this
point, including the lax
security at the compound.
The Democrats and their al-
lies are in denial. They think
the Republican notion of a
scandal is a complete hoax.
Yes, a mistake was made
here or there, but otherwise,
nothing to see here.
The deniers evidently
An administration
should be able to make
erroneous statements
about a terror attack that
killed a U.S. ambassador
in the weeks before a

presidential election
and expect everyone to
accept its good intentions
An administration
should be able to withhold
a bombshell White House
email from congressional
investigators and expect
everyone to greet its
long-delayed release with
An administration
should be able to send
out its press secretary to
abase himself with absurd
denials of the obvious
and expect everyone to
consider its credibility
solidly intact.
No opposition party

would ever accept these
propositions, and of
course Republicans (and a
few intrepid reporters and
organizations) haven't. We
presumably would never
have learned of the email
from White House na-
tional security official Ben
Rhodes to then-ambassa-
dor to the United Nations
Susan Rice prior to her
notorious Sunday show
appearances if Benghazi
"obsessives" at Judicial
Watch hadn't zealously
pursued records through a
It has long been the
contention of Rice's
defenders that she was
merely tripped up by bad
intelligence. It is true that
the Central Intelligence
Agency wrongly main-
tained initially that the
Benghazi attack grew out
of a protest. Yet, there
wasn't any doubt from the
outset that it was a terrorist
In his April

testimony before the
House Permanent Select
Committee on Intelligence,
former deputy director of
the CIA Michael Morell
emphasized, "The critically
important point is that the
analysts considered this
a terrorist attack from the
very beginning. They were
not slow coming to this
But Rice took her cue
from Rhodes, who didn't
mention terrorism. It
was all about the video,
and "people who harm
Americans" and "challeng-
es," including "difficult
The administration's
apologists claim that
President Barack Obama
immediately called
Benghazi a terror attack
in a statement in the Rose
Garden on Sept. 12, the
day after the assault. He
did indeed refer to "acts of
terror," although vaguely.
In an interview the same
day with CBS, though, he

was asked: Was Benghazi
the result of a "mob ac-
tion," or was it something
more serious? "I don't want
to jump the gun on this,"
the president said.
Blaming the video
allowed the administration
to put the most anodyne
possible interpretation on
Benghazi, while staying
in its ideological comfort
zone. If the video had
incited the attack, it meant
that extremists both at
home and overseas were
to blame and that the
administration could
adopt a defensive posture
about our country's alleged
Clearly, the White House
considered the Rhodes
email damaging, or it
would have released it
long ago. It then would
have spared Jay Carney
the exertions involved in
maintaining that the email
isn't rightly considered
a Benghazi email, even
though it was part of

Rice's preparation to go on
shows where she would be
asked repeatedly about...
Not every scandal is
Watergate, and it's foolish
for Republicans to invoke
it here. The party also
shouldn't be fundraising
over the deaths of four
Americans. But the
unearthing of the Rhodes
email discredits the
argument that everything
to do with Benghazi is "old
If there is nothing left
to learn, then the White
House and Democrats can
cooperate with the select
committee without fear
and watch it hang itself.
Instead, every indication
is that they will stall, mock
and disrupt. Because
there's nothing to see here.
Rich Lowry is the editor
of the National Review.
Readers may reach him
at comments. lowry@
nationalreview. com.

The contradiction of Obama's climate policy

n the eve of the
Obama admin-
istration's release
Tuesday of a report
warning about grave
consequences of climate
change, presidential
counselor John Podesta
went into the White House
briefing room and crowed
about fossil-fuel produc-
tion in words that could
have been penned by Dick
"The United States is
now the largest producer
of natural gas in the
world and the largest
producer of gas and oil
in the world," Podesta
declared. "It's projected
that the United States will
continue to be the largest
producer of natural gas
through 2030. For six
straight months now,
we've produced more oil
here at home than we've
imported from overseas."
Podesta went on to
say that as part of the
"big increase" in oil and
gas production, "we're
back on track to produce
more oil and gas in the
Gulf" of Mexico. As for

environmental concerns
related to all this produc-
tion, "that can be dealt
with through the proper
application of the best
practices to produce that
oil and gas."
It was a jarring juxta-
position: a new warning
Tuesday about threats to
life, health and commerce
posed by carbon emis-
sions, preceded by a boast
Monday about record
levels of carbon-fuel
production. This is the
contradiction at the heart
of President Obama's
climate-change policy.
The president has
made serious prog-
ress with renewable
fuels and with energy
efficiency (a new rule
limiting carbon output

at existing power plants,
due next month, will be
another big step) but
this is being offset by in-
creased production and
export of fossil fuels.
"I don't see how you
can square it," says Joe
Romm, a physicist who
used his Climate Progress
blog at the liberal Center
for American Progress to
question Obama's "Jekyll
and Hyde" approach. "If
we constrain our carbon
emissions a little bit but
we still produce more
and more fossil fuels and
then we sell them to other
people who burn them,
then that doesn't solve
the problem. Obama is
not pulling any punches
on the climate science,
but he's touting an energy
policy which basically
assumes the climate
science doesn't exist or it's
not true."
Those words are
particularly noteworthy
because Romm worked
for Podesta, who founded
and ran the Center for
American Progress before
joining the ObamaWhite

House. And the sentiment
is widespread. Leaders
of 18 prominent envi-
ronmental groups wrote
to Obama this winter,
saying that what the White
House calls its "all of the
above" energy strategy
"accelerates development
of fuel sources that can
negate the important
progress you've already
made on lowering U.S.
carbon pollution, and it
undermines U.S. credi-
bility in the international
Similar contradictions
can be seen in other
policy areas. Obama set
out to rein in Bush admin-
istration overreach but
has presided over a record
number of drone strikes.
He advocates for a more
humane immigration
system but has deported
a record number of illegal
Often, Obama has been
more pragmatic than his
conservative critics give
him credit for; he has,
for example, taken into
account the economic
and national security

benefits of more domestic
oil production. But his
pragmatism also means
he hasn't advanced his
own policies as forcefully
as he could, even though
he is maligned by conser-
vatives as if he had.
Podesta, articulating
Obama's all-of-the-above
strategy, told reporters
Monday that the admin-
istration is "firing on all
cylinders when it comes
to producing more energy,
cleaner energy, and more
energy efficiency, as well
as combating climate
After Podesta's pre-
sentation, a reporter
observed that it seemed
like "a wholehearted
endorsement of cracking"
(an increasingly popular
method of producing nat-
ural gas) and that Obama
had similarly lauded the
Podesta responded by
endorsing natural-gas
cracking "as a bridge, if
you will, from a world in
which there's still a need
for fossil fuels to power
our economy."

But Romm, the cli-
mate-change expert, says
industry has been using
the "bridge" argument
for three decades. There's
now some evidence that
methane leaked in the
transport and production
of "clean" natural gas
could erase the carbon
advantage it has over
"The science says
you're going to need to
leave most of the carbon,
the fossil fuels, in the
ground if you don't want
to render large parts of
the planet uninhabitable,"
he argues. Yet the Obama
administration proceeds
with cracking, new coal
production leases and
export terminals and
drilling in the Arctic an
all-of-the-above strategy
that "used to be the
Republican mantra."
Now it's not a mantra.
It's a contradiction.

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

You have to have money to make money

I institutional Investor's
latest "rich list" in its Al-
pha magazine, its sur-
vey of the 25 highest-paid
hedge fund managers, is
out and it turns out that
these guys make a lot of
money. Surprise!
Yet before we dismiss
the report as nothing new,
let's think about what it
means that these 25 men
(yes, they're all men) made
a combined $21 billion
in 2013. In particular, let's
think about how their good
fortune refutes several pop-
ular myths about income
inequality in America.
First, modem inequality
isn't about graduates. It's
about oligarchs. Apologists
for soaring inequality
almost always try to disguise
the gigantic incomes of the
truly rich by hiding them
in a crowd of the merely
affluent. Instead of talking
about the 1 percent or the
0.1 percent, they talk about
the rising incomes of college
graduates, or maybe the top
5 percent. The goal of this
misdirection is to soften the
picture, to make it seem as if
we're talking about ordinary
white-collar professionals
who get ahead through
education and hard work
But many Americans
are well-educated and
work hard. For example,
schoolteachers. Yet they
don't get the big bucks.
Last year, those 25 hedge
fund managers made more

than twice as much as all
the kindergarten teachers
in America combined.
And, no, it wasn't always
thus: The vast gulf that
now exists between the
upper-middle-class and
the truly rich didn't emerge
until the Reagan years.
Second, ignore the
rhetoric about "job creators"
and all that. Conservatives
want you to believe that
the big rewards in modem
America go to innovators
and entrepreneurs, people
who build businesses and
push technology forward.
But that's not what those
hedge fund managers do
for a living; they're in the
business of financial specu-
lation, which John Maynard
Keynes characterized as
"anticipating what average
opinion expects the average
opinion to be." Or since they
make much of their income
from fees, they're actually in
the business of convincing
other people that they can
anticipate average opinion
about average opinion.
Once upon a time, you
might have been able to

argue with a straight face
that all this wheeling and
dealing was productive,
that the financial elite was
actually providing services
to society commensurate
with its rewards. But, at this
point, the evidence suggests
that hedge funds are a bad
deal for everyone except
their managers; they don't
deliver high enough returns
to justify those huge fees,
and they're a major source
of economic instability.
More broadly, we're still
living in the shadow of
a crisis brought on by a
runaway financial industry.
Total catastrophe was
avoided by bailing out
banks at taxpayer expense,
but we're still nowhere
close to making up for job
losses in the millions and
economic losses in the

trillions. Given that history,
do you really want to claim
that America's top earners
- who are mainly either
financial managers or ex-
ecutives at big corporations
- are economic heroes?
Finally, a close look at
the rich list supports the
thesis made famous by
Thomas Piketty in his book
"Capital in the Twenty-First
Century" namely, that
we're on our way toward
a society dominated by
wealth, much of it inherit-
ed, rather than work
At first sight, this may not
be obvious. The members
of the rich list are, after all,
self-made men. But, by
and large, they did their
self-making a long time
ago. As BloombergView's
Matt Levine points out,
these days a lot of top

money managers' income
comes not from investing
other people's money but
from returns on their own
accumulated wealth- that
is, the reason they make so
much is the fact that they're
already very rich.
And this is, if you think
about it, an inevitable devel-
opment. Over time, extreme
inequality in income leads
to extreme inequality of
wealth; indeed, the wealth
share of America's top
0.1 percent is back at Gilded
Age levels. This, in turn,
means that high incomes
increasingly come from
investment income, not sal-
aries. And its only a matter
of time before inheritance
becomes the biggest source
of great wealth.
But why does all of this
matter? Basically,

it's about taxes.
America has a long
tradition of imposing high
taxes on big incomes and
large fortunes, designed to
limit the concentration of
economic power as well as
raising revenue. These days,
however, suggestions that
we revive that tradition face
angry claims that taxing
the rich is destructive and
immoral destructive
because it discourages job
creators from doing their
thing immoral because
people have a right to keep
what they earn.
But such claims rest
crucially on myths about
who the rich really are
and how they make their
money. Next time you
hear someone declaiming


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Investigations shouldn't be political

.S. District Judge
Rudolph T. Randa,
revolted by the
police-state arrogance of
some elected prosecutors,
has stopped a partisan
abuse of law enforcement
that was masquerading
as political hygiene. Last
Tuesday, Randa halted the
corruption being commit-
ted by persons pretending
to administer campaign
regulations regula-
tions ostensibly enacted
to prevent corruption or
the appearance thereof.
The prosecutors' cynical
manipulation ofWisconsin's
campaign laws is more than
the mere appearance of
Eric O'Keefe's refusal
to be intimidated by
lawless law enforcement
officials produced Randa's
remarkably emphatic
ruling against an especially
egregious example of
Democrats using govern-
ment power to suppress
conservatives' political
Wisconsin's sordid epi-
sode began, appropriately,
with a sound of tyranny
- fists pounding on the
doors of private citizens

in pre-dawn raids. While
sheriff's deputies used
floodlights to illuminate
the citizens' homes, armed
raiders seized documents,
computers, cellphones and
other devices.
As a director ofWisconsin
Club for Growth, which
advocates limited gov-
ernment, O'Keefe had
participated in his state's
2012 debate surrounding
attempts by Democrats and
state and national govern-
ment-employee unions
to recall Republican Gov.
ScottWalker and some state
senators. The recalls were
intended as punishment
for legislation limiting the
unions' collective bargain-
ing rights.
Walker prevailed. The
Democratic prosecutors,
however, seeking to
cripple his 2014 re-election

campaign and to damage
him as a potential 2016
presidential aspirant,
have resorted to a sinister
Wisconsin process called a
"John Doe investigation." It
has focused on the activities
of O'Keefe and 28 other
conservative individuals or
In such investigations,
prosecutors can promis-
cuously issue subpoenas
and conduct searches. The
identities of the targets
are kept secret, and the
targets are silenced by gag
orders, thereby preventing
public discussion of the
process. Thus John Doe
investigations are effective
government instru-
ments of disruption and
Randa correctly conclud-
ed that the John Doe inves-
tigation had no reasonable
expectation of obtaining
a conviction. But its aim,
which had been achieved
until Randa's ruling, was ut-
terly unrelated to law. It was
abetted by selective leaks by
the prosecutors and by sub-
poenas sent to conservative
donors and organizations
nationwide. The purpose
of all this was to suppress

conservative political
advocacy by consuming the
time and other resources of
conservative leaders, and
by making people wary of
collaborating with those
targeted by a secretive
criminal investigation.
O'Keefe and the other
harassed conservatives
had engaged only in issue
advocacy, not express
advocacy. That is, they had
not urged the election of
specific candidates. The
U.S. Supreme Court has
held that government regu-
lation of political speech is
permissible only to prevent
quid pro quo corruption -
money purchasing political
favors resulting from
express advocacy. Hence
there is no justification for
the prosecutors' punitive
investigation of O'Keefe's
and others' issue advocacy.
As Randa said, this has
no "taint of quid pro quo
corruption" and thus "is not
subject to regulation."
The Democratic prosecu-
tors must know this. Again,
they ignore it because their
aim is mayhem, not law
enforcement. Their activity
is entirely about suffocating
conservative activity.

Because the prosecutors
knowWisconsin law, they
are patently disingenuous
in arguing that O'Keefe
and others illegally "coor-
dinated" their advocacy
withWalker and other
candidates or campaigns.
Randa said "the record
seems to validate" O'Keefe's
and the others' denial of
Besides, and even more
importantly, Randa said
his court "need not make
that type of factual finding."
Wisconsin law forbids
coordination between
third-party groups, such as
O'Keefe's, and candidates
only for express advocacy,
and Randa said "it is undis-
puted" that O'Keefe and his
group engaged only in issue
advocacy. The prosecutors
indifference to this is their
Liberals inveighing
against "dark money"
in politics mean money
contributed anonymously
to finance political advo-
cacy. Donors' anonymity
thwarts liberals' efforts to
injure the livelihoods of
identifiable conservatives
by punishing them for their
political participation and

thereby deterring others
from participating.
O'Keefe's persecution
illustrates the problem
his lawyer David Rivkin
calls "dark power" gov-
ernment power wielded
secretively for vengeance
and intimidation. Judge
Randa quoted the Supreme
Court's 2010 Citizens
United decision: The First
Amendment is "premised
on mistrust of governmen-
tal power." And he noted
that "the danger always
exists that the high purpose
of campaign regulation
and its enforcement may
conceal self-interest."
Randa is insufficiently
mistrustful. Campaign reg-
ulation, although invariably
swathed in lofty rhetoric, is
designed to disguise regula-
tion's low purpose, which is
to handicap political rivals.
IfWisconsin is serious
about eliminating political
corruption, it can begin
by eliminating corrupt
prosecutors and processes,
and the speech regulations
that encourage both.
George Will is a
Washington Post columnist.
Readers may reach him at


, uncurb your enthusiasm

rolling hasn't brought
much good news
to Democrats this
spring. In the latest blow,
a Pew Research survey for
USA Today reported Mon-
day that 47 percent of vot-
ers said they expect to vote
for Republican candidates
in November's congressio-
nal election, against only
43 percent who plan to vote
Democratic. If those num-
bers hold up, control of the
Senate is likely to flip from
the Democrats to the GOP
And if that weren't
enough, the enthusi-
asm gap is back. Most
Republican voters report
being certain they will vote
this fall; by comparison,
many Democrats are
wavering. And one reason
for Democrats' irresolution,
it appears, is President
Obama: "At this early point
in the campaign, Obama
inspires far less enthusiasm
among Democratic voters
than he did four years ago,"
Pew reported.
The Democrats' core
problem in recent congres-
sional elections has been
simple: Their voters don't
show up. They flock to the

about how cruel it is to
persecute the rich, think
about the hedge fund
guys, and ask yourself if it
would really be a terrible
thing if they paid more in
Paul Krugman is a col-
umnist for The New York
Times. He can be reached
via www.newyorktimes.

I Charlotte Hearing
Center, Inc.

I -
Bethany L. Walden, Au.D.
Board Certified Doctor ofAudiology

Evaluations &
Hearing Aids
"Since 1984"
21216 Olean Blvd.,
Suite 4
Port Charlotte
Across from AAA Bldg.
SMost Major BrandsAvailable

polls in presidential elec-
tions, but when the contest
is merely for seats in the
Senate and the House of
Representatives, they don't
leave the couch.
As Sasha Issenberg
wrote recently in the New
Republic, in a congres-
sional election there are
now two Americas: one
of "reliable voters" who
turn out every two years;
the other of "unreliable
voters" who don't. And
Republicans have way
more of the reliable kind
than Democrats do.
Overcoming that gap
is the great challenge for
Democrats this year, which
is why they've launched an
audacious strategy that, if
it works, could change the
way future congressional
campaigns are waged.


about his mother's dreams
and fears, vanities and
insecurities, strivings
and humblings: a map of
the terrain she's crossed,
especially the steep and
the rugged. If he saves it,
what he will always have is
a slantwise portrait of the
mother I imagined and
hoped I could be.
This Mother's Day, I'll
be on the opposite coast
from my sons and their
dad and from my
mother, too. I'll be reading
from my new book in
Danville, Calif., while back




It's based on the Obama
campaign's success in
turning out more votes
than expected in 2012
through a massive field
operation that knocked on
doors and made telephone
calls to persuade wavering
Democrats and Obama-
friendly independents to
The goal, Matt Canter of
the Democratic Senatorial
Campaign Committee told
me, is "to make the elector-
ate in 2014 look more like
the electorate in 2012."
The DSCC says it plans
to spend $60 million on
field operations this year,
a huge increase from the
$7.5 million it spent in 2010
- when Democrats lost
their majority in the House.
"Turnout is vital, but
enthusiasm has almost
nothing to do with turn-
out," says Mark Mellman, a
veteran Democratic strat-
egist. "Turnout has more
to do with habit than with
anything else. If you know
whether someone voted
in the last congressional
election, you know whether
they're likely to vote in this

in Massachusetts the
assorted members of my
two families will probably
be just as glad not to go
through the motions of a
holiday in which none of
us fully believe. Through
my childhood, in fact, the
second Sunday in May
passed like any other.
"Mother's Day," my father
was fond of declaring to
me and my sister, "is just
a cunning invention of
Fanny Farmer candies,
Hallmark cards and the
florist industry. You should
appreciate your mother ev-
ery day." Not until my 20s
did I begin to observe, and
feel guilty about, all the
brunches and bouquets
and missives of adoration



Seniors are 629-4311
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3440 Conway Blvd. #2A (Behind Post Office) Port Charlotte

Mellman has direct
experience overcoming
an enthusiasm gap. In
2010, he helped Senate
Majority Leader Harry Reid
(D-Nev.) win re-election
despite the fact that Nevada
Republicans were signifi-
cantly more gung-ho than
Democrats were. "We got
them to come to the polls
anyway," he said.
The Democratic effort
has two main parts:
message and mechanics.
The message involves
both positive and negative
components. Democrats
will portray themselves as
fighting for what they call a
"fair shot" agenda, includ-
ing a higher minimum
wage and pay equity for
women, and they'll portray
Republicans as defending
the top 1 percent of the in-
come scale at the expense
of everyone else.
Those messages aren't
intended solely to mobilize
unreliable Democrats.
They're also aimed at a
category of voters the strat-
egists call "persuadables,"
the people once known as
swing voters. In this case,
the targets are blue-collar

my peers lavished on
their moms. Imagine my
mother's bemusement
when suddenly I began to
mark the day with calls and
cards, even the random
potted plant.
Once, when I phoned
and Dad answered, I said
(amnesiac me), "Did you
do something special for
Mom today?" He said:
"Why? She's not my moth-
er." Which reminded me,
piercingly, that my father
lost his mother in his early
teens and led me to
wonder if the true reason
we'd shunned the niceties
of Mother's Day had
little to do with unbridled
Readers tell me that
my novels are filled with
significant mothers. Do I
realize this? Do I do it on
purpose? The truth is, I
don't. I think of myself as
a writer of family stories.

workers who resent the
1 percent, and women
(especially unmarried
women) who worry about
social conservatives.
It won't be a soaring, in-
spirational campaign, and
Republicans are already
denouncing it as trashy and
cynical. But the Democrats'
backs are against the wall,
and, as columnist Finley
Peter Dunne wrote in 1895,
politics ain't beanbag.
Equally important, the
Democrats say they plan to
devote far more money and
effort than before to the
mechanics of voter turnout:
the canvassing, phone calls
and individualized mailings
that can get wavering
voters to show up.
Indeed, Mellman says,
"Research suggests that
mechanics matter more
than message. I'm not
encouraging messageless
campaigns; message still
is important. But message
won't matter much if you
don't get voters to the polls."
The DSCC says it
hopes to help register
tens of thousands of new
voters, including African-
Americans in Georgia,

I write more often than
not from a male point of
view, and I usually begin
by focusing on siblings,
spouses, even fathers,
before I think about the
mothers. (Maybe, when I
look in that direction, the
light is just too bright.) But
the mothers will have their
say. Mothers always do. It
occurs to me that in the
web ofwhat-ifs I spin in
each story, I am sometimes
trying out or even trying on
different ways of fulfilling
this role, whether my
characters are exemplars
to whom I could never
live up or cautionary tales
above which I hope to rise.
A few years ago, Alec and
his younger brother, Oliver,
became inexplicably smit-
ten with the 1996 movie
"Mother." Albert Brooks
plays a middle-aged,
twice-divorced, blocked
sci-fi writer who goes home

Louisiana and Arkansas,
where Senate seats are at
stake. And by November,
the DSCC plans to have
no fewer than 4,000 paid
field organizers in at least a
dozen states.
Will all this on-the-
ground effort make the
difference in November?
The odds are still against
the Democrats, if only
because they are trying
to hold on to endangered
Senate seats in no fewer
than seven states where
Mitt Romney won in 2012.
Republicans plan to match
their spending and, if they
can, much of the field effort.
And so far the GOP hasn't
nominated any eccentric
candidates who look like
easy pickings, as they did in
2010 and 2012.
But if the Democrats' big
new field operation manag-
es to increase their turnout
by even a percentage point
or two, it could change the
way future congressional
campaigns are run.
Doyle McManus is a col-
umnist for The Los Angeles
Times. Readers may reach
him at doyle.mcmanus@

to live with his self-suffi-
cient, emotionally aloof
mother (an exquisitely cast
Debbie Reynolds) who has
adamantly repurposed his
room and has no desire to
give it back. Over dozens of
viewings, both boys howled
at the friction caused by the
generation gap between
the Depression-era mom
and the Spago-era son. On
car trips, at friends' homes,
they would rehash scenes
and quote lines from the
movie with glee. ("Look
under the protective ice,
Of course, like all the
best comedies, it's serious,
too: Suppose a grown man
could revisit his childhood,
unearth the secrets to
his mother's past and
change the way they see
each other? What I find
so moving is that it shows
how, in fact, a mother's job
never is done. If I'm lucky
enough to see the day
when my sons are living
independently, maybe
with families of their own,
I'll still be wondering how I
can be a better mother and
worrying about the things
I overlooked back when
they lived under my roof.
Not that I'll ever repurpose
their rooms. No way.
Julia Glass is a novelist.
Her latest novel is "And
the Dark Sacred Night."


Our Town Page 10 C

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


:The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014

M .
I W- an- VW *-EmN-o_ -mm N
..BM 8 ......._

IFJ i 0 U =0W"~

Many One-Of-A-Kinds Discontinued Collections Floor Samples
Factory Close-Outs Prices You Won't Believe Dealers Welcome

40% to 90% Off Every Item
Limited Quantities. Shop Early To Avoid Disappointment. Shown Is Just A Partial List Of The Values, Much More To See.

Deive O
B ingYurCr Tuk
SUV, r TrilerAn

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FamonBus B'ran






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from 48

With Cool Support Technolloq

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85% Off

Genuine Leather
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Comp. 91
co .s197

*- Broyhill
SSamana Cove
70" Entertainment Console

SComp: $4999
SBase only. Hutch sold separately.

RULES OF SALE: All Sales Final
* No Returns, Service Or Exchanges
All Furniture And Bedding
Sold As-Is No Hold Orders
All Merchandise Must Be Picked
Up Immediately. Payment By Cash
Or Credit Card Only. (No Checks)
All Items Are Subject To Prior Sale.
Limited Quantities.


OR TRAILER...We'll help you load.
All purchases must be removed
from this building immediately.
Delivery within 7 days
can be arranged for a fee.

PORT CHARLOTTE 4200 Tarnmiami Trail (North of Kings Hwy. 941-624-3377
We Export Worldwide I 48 Hour Deliverytt I Baer's Welcomes The American Express Card
ttOn In Stock Items. Ask Store Personnel For Details. *Savings based on Baer's retail. Baer's never sells at retail (MSRP). Excludes fair traded items, rugs & chandeliers. Design License #IBC000503.


Sale Ends
YOU'll Find Bedrooms, Dining
Rooms, Living Rooms, Wall Units,
Home Office, Accent Pieces,
Accessories & More.

C OurTown Page 11


- r


OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014

^^ 3122^^


3116 accordance with the Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated April
L : 21, 2014, in the above-styled
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF cause, I will sell to the highest and
INTHETWCNTIETHCJUDITCOUbest bidder for cash at
CIRCUIT https://www.charlotte.realfore-
IN AND FOR CHARLOTTE, at 11:00 a.m. on
COUNTY, FLORIDA June 19, 2014, the following
CIVIL ACTION described property:
CASE NO.: LOT 11, BLOCK 3508,
Plaintiff, PLAT BLOCK 6, PAGES
To: Property Address: 9335
Last Known Address: home/main/adarequest.asp
Unknown If you are an individual with a
Current Address: disability who needs an
Unknown accommodation in order to
THOMAS JOSEPH participate in a court pro-
SCHROECK, AS AN HEIR OF ceedingorother court ser-
THE ESTATE OF DONALD L vice, program, or activity, you
SMITH A/K/A DONALD LINUS are entitled. at no cost to you,
SMITH A/K/A DONALD SMITH to the provision of certain
F/K/A assistance. Requests for
DONALD LINUS HEWLET/ accommodations may be pre-
Last Known Address: sented on the form below, in
7443 S. Riverbend Road another written format, or
Branch, MIv49402 orally. Please complete the
Current Address: form below (choose the form
Unknownfor the county where the
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN accommodation is being
PARTIES CLAIMING BY, requested) and return it as far
THROUGHT LAUNDER AND in advance as possible, but
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED preferably at least seven (7)
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S) days before your scheduled
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO court appearance or other
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, court activity. Please see con-
WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN tact information below and
PARWHETHER SAID UNKNOWN select the contact from the
PARTINTERES MAY CLAIM AN county where the accommo-
INTEREST AS DSPOUSES, dation is being requested.
HEIRS, DEVISEES, To download the correct
GRANTEES, OR OTHER Accommodation form, please
Last KnowIn Address: choose the County your court
Unknown proceeding or other court ser-
Current Address: vice, program or activity cov-
Unknown ered by Title II of the Ameri-
YOU AR NTFID that an cans with Disabilities Act is in
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an c request
action to foreclose a mortgage so we can route your request
on the following property in Char- to the appropriate contact:
otte County, FloridaCharlotte County ADA Title
LOT 22nBLOCKyF 50, POR Request for Accommodations
LOT 22, BLOCK 50, PORT Form
SECTION 4, ACCORDING TO A l my hand on day o
87A THRU 87D OF THE Publish: May 11 and 18,2014
PUBLIC RECORDS OF P322095 3038674Ma d 18 2014
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, 322095 3038674
has been filed against you and CIVIL ACTION
you are required to serve a copy Case No. 12-3660-CA
of your written defenses within 30 BUSEY BANK,
days after the first publication, if Plaintiff
any, on Albertelli Law, Plaintiff's V.
attorney, whose address is P.O. GEORGE OSPINA; GLADYS E.
Box 23028, Tampa, FL 33623, LUCIO; THE UNKNOWN
and file the original with this Court SPOUSE OF GEORGE OSPINA
either before 6/12/14, service and THE UNKNOW SPOUSE
on Plaintiff's attorney, or immedi- OF GLADYS E. LUCIO,
ately thereafter; otherwise, a Defendants.
default will be entered against you NOTICE OF SALE
for the relief demanded in the Notice is given than pursuant to
Complaint or petition. a Final Judgment filed the 28 day
This notice shall be published of March, 2014, in Case No. 12-
once a week for two consecutive 3660-CA, of the Circuit Court of
weeks in the Charlotte Sun-Her- the Twentieth Judicial Circuit in
aid. and for Charlotte County, Florida,
WITNESS my hand and the seal in which CAPITAL VI, LLC is the
of this court on this 7th day of Plaintiff and GEORGE OSPINA
May, 2014. AND GLADYS E. LUCIO are the
Clerk of the Circuit Court Defendants. I shall sell to the
By: C.L.G. best bidder for cash at www.char-
Deputy Clerk at 11:00
If you are a person with a disabili- a.m. on the 11 day of July, 2014,
ty who needs any accommoda- the following described property
tion in order to participate in a set forth in the Final Judgment.
court proceeding, you are enti- Lot 16, Block 1354, Port
tied, at no cost to you, to the pro- Charlotte Subdivision, Section
vision of certain assistance. 13, according to the map or
Please contact the Administrative plat thereof as recorded in
Services Manager, whose office Plat Book 5, Page 2A, Public
is located at 350 E. Marion Ave., Records of Charlotte County,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and Florida.
whose telephone number is DATED this 31 day of March,
(941)637-2281, within two (2) 2014.
working days of receipt of this BARBARA T. SCOTT
notice; if you are hearing or voice CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771. By: J. Miles
To file response please contact Deputy Clerk
Charlotte County Clerk of Court, If you are a person with a disabili-
350 E. Marion Street, Punta ty who needs any accommoda-
Gorda, FL 33651-1687, Tel: tion in order to participate in this
(941) 637-2238; Fax: (941) 637- proceeding, you are entitled, at
2216. no cost to you, to the provision of
Publish: May 11 and 18, 2014 certain assistance. Please con-
272484 3038569 tact the Administrative Services
Manager whose office is located
NOTICE OF at. 350 East Marion Avenue,
I FORECLOSURE I Punta Gorda, FL 33950 and
whose telephone number is 941-
3122 637-2281, within two working
days of your receipt of this notice
of sale; if you are hearing or voice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE impaired, call 711.
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, Publish: May 4, 9 and 11, 2014
IN AND FOR 119616 3036133


^^ 312^^^ ^^ 3122^^


disability who needs an
accommodation in order to
participate in a court pro-
ceeding or other court ser-
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

CASE NO. 08-2012-CA-001912
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to the Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure entered on
April 01, 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
a/k/a 3090 NEWBURGH
LOTTE, FL 33952-6930
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, at
; on June 9, 2014 beginning at
11:00 AM.
If you are a person claiming a
right to funds remaining after the
sale, you must file a claim with
the clerk no later than 60 days
after the sale. If you fail to file a
claim you will not be entitled to
any remaining funds.
Dated this 1_7 day of April,
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is
(941)637-2110, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
schedule appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voce impaired, call
Publish: May 4 and 11, 2014
146641 3036110
CASE NO.: 12003743CA
accordance with the Default Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated
April 21, 2014, in the above-
styled cause, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash at
close.comr at 11:00 a.m. on
June 20, 2014 the following
described property:
LOT 1463, 1464. AND
5, PAGES 17A THRU 17C,
Property Address: 11465
If you are an individual with a

accordance with the Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated April
25 2014 in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at
https://www.charlotte. realfore-

vice, program, or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Requests for
accommodations may be pre-
sented on the form below, in
another written format, or
orally. Please complete the
form below (choose the form
for the county where the
accommodation is being
requested) and return it as far
in advance as possible, but
preferably at least seven (7)
days before your scheduled
court appearance or other
court activity. Please see con-
tact information below and
select the contact from the
county where the accommo-
dation is being requested.
To download the correct
Accommodation form, please
choose the County your court
proceeding or other court ser-
vice. program or activity cov-
ered by Title II of the Ameri-
cans with Disabilities Act is in
so we can route your request
to the appropriate contact:
Charlotte County ADA Title II
Request for Accommodations
WITNESS my hand on 22 day of
April, 2014.
K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
Publish: May 11 and 18, 2014
322095 3038692
CASE NO.: 12002696CA
SERIES 2005-8
accordance with the Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated April
21, 2014, in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at
https://www.charlotte. realfore-, at 11:00 a.m. on
June 20, 2014 the following
described property:
LOT 11, BLOCK 3256,
Property Address: 22367
If you are an individual with a
disability who needs an
accommodation in order to
participate in a court pro-
ceeding or other court ser-
vice, program, or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Requests for
accommodations may be pre-
sented on the form below, in
another written format, or
orally. Please complete the
form below (choose the form
for the county where the
accommodation is being
requested) and return it as far
in advance as possible, but
preferably at least seven (7)
days before your scheduled
court appearance or other
court activity. Please see con-
tact information below and
select the contact from the
county where the accommo-
dation is being requested.
To download the correct
Accommodation form, please
choose the County your court
proceeding or other court ser-
vice. program or activity cov-
ered by Title II of the Ameri-
cans with Disabilities Act is in
so we can route your request
to the appropriate contact:
Charlotte County ADA Title II
Request for Accommodations
WITNESS my hand on 22 day of
April, 2014.
K. Polito
Deputy Clerk
Publish: May 11 and 18, 2014
322095 3038716
CASE NO. 08-2013-CA-001118



Wants It!

gTo Advertise
With Us!

Charlotte SunA

1 3122^^, on May 28, 2014, at
11:00 a.m., the following
described property:
Property Address:
If you are an individual with a
disability who needs an
accommodation in order to
participate in a court pro-
ceeding or other court ser-
vice, program, or activity, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Requests for
accommodations may be pre-
sented on the form below, in
another written format, or
orally. Please complete the
form below (choose the form
for the county where the
accommodation is being
requested) and return it as far
in advance as possible, but
preferably at least seven (7)
days before your scheduled
court appearance or other
court activity. Please see con-
tact information below and
select the contact from the
county where the accommo-
dation is being requested.
To download the correct
Accommodation form, please
choose the County your court
proceeding or other court ser-
vice, program or activity cov-
ered by Title II of the Ameri-
cans with Disabilities Act is in
so we can route your request
to the appropriate contact:
Charlotte County
WITNESS my hand on 29 day of
April, 2014.
K. Polito
Deputy Clerk of Court,
Charlotte County
Publish: May 4 and 11, 2014
322095 3034883

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However there sometimes
is another trend that isn't as
"The message that we
want to continually send
is, when we crack down on
one drug, our patients don't
choose to stop using drugs,"
D'Agostino said. "They sim-
ply shift to another drug."



Animal league to
hold yard sale

The Animal Welfare
League, 3519 Drance St.
(just off Harborview Road),
Port Charlotte, will hold
a Huge Yard Sale from
11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday.
Hot dogs, beverages and
popcorn will be available
for all the hungry shop-
pers. All proceeds from
this event will benefit the
shelter's homeless animals.
The AWL provides medical
services, a temporary home
and TLC to countless, pre-
cious dogs and cats that are
waiting for a forever home.
For more information, call
941-625-6720, or visit www.


the focus has been on Our
Town. It still is.
There is nothing new
here. Local news and views
come first, including plenty
of space for reader opinion
and comment. We will stay
focused on being a quality,
small-town publisher. We
have grown by meeting the
wants and needs of those
we serve. We expect to keep
at it. We will not be satisfied
unless we are better at it
tomorrow than today.
We appreciate it when
you help to keep us
Derek Dunn-Rankin is
chairman of the Sun Coast
Media Group. He can
be reached at derekdr@


because it's cheap and easy
to make, and produces
a longer high than most
"Meth addicts won't
sleep for days," he said.
'And many of them are out
committing (other) crimes
... that's one reason why
we're trying to make more
(meth) arrests."
Drug Free Charlotte
County Executive Director
Diane Ramseyer said the
organization is glad for the
spike in drug-related arrests,
particularly ones related
to meth. She said meth is
especially troublesome to
have on the streets because
it is "extremely addictive,"
not to mention dangerous.
"Violent behavior, mood
swings and memory loss
are often associated with
its use," she said. "It also
changes repeated users
in physical ways -'meth
mouth' refers to the broken,
stained and rotten teeth
from repeated use. Other
physical results include
severe weight loss, rapid
aging and skin sores."
In an effort to help break
users' drug habits altogeth-
er, Charlotte Behavioral
Health Care assists with
the Charlotte County Drug
Court Program. Sometimes,
a nonviolent defendant
can volunteer to join this
supervised comprehensive
treatment program, instead
of facing other penalties.
CBHC Chief Operating
Officer Vickie D'Agostino
said there are about 30 slots
- reduced slightly from a
year ago, due to losses in
grant funding-- and some
programs last over a year
and are very successful. She
said about 25 percent of
drug court participants use
"The treatment program
works well a lot of the time,"
she said.

:The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


C OurTown Page 13

Kiwanis serves others at Prayer Breakfast

-American culture is
rife with material pos-
sessions, trivial matters
and self-absorption,
leading to a personal
emptiness devoid of
soul. But looking out
into the crowd at the
Kiwanis Annual Prayer
Breakfast on Saturday,
the Rev. Edward Dejesus
Jr. saw the antidote to the
societal ills he preaches
"You guys are the
good neighbors. You're
the ones who take care
of your neighbors, that
many in the rest of the
world pass them by," said
Dejesus, lead pastor of
New Hope Community
Church in North Port and
chaplain for the North
Port Police Department.
"We don't do it for the
applause. We don't do it
for the recognition. We
do it because we love,
and we want to make a
The work done by
Kiwanis members all over
the world is a testament
to God's will, he said.
"Service is at the heart
of every Kiwanis Club.
And Kiwanis will contin-
ue to thrive due to your

service and generosity,"
Dejesus said. "My prayer
to you is to continue to
be faithful to others."
An audience of about
50 members of Florida
Kiwanis Division 18
South a total of eight
clubs from Charlotte
County, North Port and
Venice attended
this year's breakfast, each
with their own commit-
ment to community.
Bob and Jan Moore
have been involved
in Kiwanis for nearly
50 years. Jan is the
current president of the
Venice Kiwanis Club, and
Bob a past president of
Kiwanis International
(2003-2004). In that latter
role, the couple traveled
the globe, giving their
time and effort to im-
prove people's lives, and
receiving an education in
In visiting 39 countries,
their world view was
expanded. Jan explained
that Kiwanis is a non-
denominational and
inclusive organization,
crossing all boundaries
and faiths. The same
can be said of the Prayer
Breakfast, to which New
Day Christian Church
played host.
"It's part of our heri-
tage," Bob said.

Always ready to further
the goals of Kiwanis, the
Moores brought along
several bouquets of roses,
which they were selling
to raise money and hon-
or mothers everywhere
on their special day. Tom
Jones, lieutenant gover-
nor of Florida Kiwanis
Division 18 South, also
delivered a message for
Mother's Day.
"Relax and enjoy your
day off," Jones told the
Tom Thrasher, a
Port Charlotte Sunrise
Kiwanian and breakfast
chair, said the group
serves both the human
and spiritual values of
"Kiwanis is an in-
credible organization,"
Thrasher said. "They do
so much for the youth of
the community."
Harold Papiska, 81,
also drove down from
Venice for the breakfast,
echoing the Kiwanis
message of universal
"We pray for everyone.
There are a lot of sad
people in the world,
and we want to help
them all," said Papiska,
a Kiwanis member for
28 years. "That's the
mission of Kiwanis."

New Hope Community Church lead pastor, the Rev. Edward DeJesus Jr., right, joins members of
eight area Kiwanis Clubs at Saturday's Annual Prayer Breakfastm to which New Day Christian
Church in Port Charlotte played host.
'$ Find great bargains in the $
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New Hope Community Church
lead pastor, the Rev. Edward
DeJesus Jr., delivers the keynote
address at Saturday's Kiwanis
Annual Prayer Breakfast.
Left: Terri and Charles DiPietro
and their grandson, Matthew
Cirino, 11, enjoy the buffet
served up at the Kiwanis
Annual Prayer Breakfast
Saturday, before heading out
to Matthew's championship
Little League game with the
North Port Knights. DiPietro is
with the North Port Early Bird
Kiwanis, which most recently
participated in a yard sale that
raised $2,183 in scholarship
money for most-improved North
Port High School graduates.

Steve Lord, right, of the North Port Early Bird Kiwanis, leads the
opening prayer with Tom Jones, lieutenant governor of Florida
Kiwanis Division 18 South.

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The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014

Protesters rally in North Port to support Bayflite


Tom Lorimer suffered
"sudden cardiac death,"
Bayflite took him to
Sarasota Memorial
"If it had not been for
these guys, I wouldn't be
here," he said Saturday
morning, gathered with
nearly 50 others along
Sumter Boulevard near
Fire Station 81 -the
Bayflite helipad about
200 feet away to rally
in support of keeping the
Bayflite helicopter in the
Lorimer was in a coma
for four days before doc-
tors inserted a pacemaker
into his chest. Life easily
could have ended for
him, he said, if Bayflite
hadn't been close by.
"Time was so crucial,"
he said.
The North Port City
Commission pulled
discussion of the Bayflite
helicopter lease from its
April 28 meeting agenda.
Attached to the item were
two letters from Bayfront
Health, the company
that provides Bayflite.
One indicated a desire to
renew the lease. In the
second, dated April 15,
Bayfront announced it
doesn't intend to renew
its lease, which expires
Dec. 31 and even may
leave prior to that. The
letter also announced
new leadership in the St.
Petersburg-based Bayflite
operation. Per the current
lease agreement, Bayflite
pays $17,904 per year
to rent a landing pad, a
storage building and a
fuel tank near City Hall.
Forty-seven protesters
of all ages came out for
the Saturday morning
demonstration, more
than those who made
an RSVP response on
the event Facebook
page, said Cheri Lee,
rally co-organizer. She
hoped the event would
counteract some of the

negative feedback and
noise complaints voiced
against the helicopter,
mainly from residents at
nearby Heron Creek Golf
& Country Club.
"Everyone ... I've talked
to doesn't want Bayflite
to leave," she said. "I feel
like there's still a chance
Bayflite can stay."
Heron Creek resident
Tom Domke, wearing a
polo shirt sporting the
golf community's logo,
was there representing
the "silent majority" of
households there that are
"It's only been a hand-
ful of people" who are
against it, he said. "(The
anti-Bayflite contingent
in Heron Creek are) a few
noisy, unrealistic people.
... We've got to make it
The group was spirited,
waving and cheering
passing cars that honked
in support. Cathy
Beausoleil, who lives two
blocks from the helipad,
held a colorful signed
topped with a lighted
toy helicopter. Another,
smaller toy chopper was
attached to her ball cap.
"We're privileged to
have it here," she said of
the lifesaving service. "It's
here to serve everybody."
Rita Burke, standing
nearby, agreed.
"They fly over my
house," she said, adding
she would be more than
happy to let Bayflite "park
in my front yard."
Jayne Pastula believed
the rally would make a
"Hopefully this will get
it to stay, and the powers
that be will listen," she
Seat 5 City Commission
candidate Pete Emrich,
husband of Elaine
Allen-Emrich, a Sun
community news editor,
said he had heard from
County Commissioner
Christine Robinson about
the issue, and she would
welcome Bayflite staying
in Sarasota County.
"Flight times would

be a little bit different,
though," he said, adding
the North Port helipad is
located centrally between
area trauma centers.
About halfway into the
event, incumbent Seat 5
Commissioner Linda
Yates arrived at the rally,
to applause from many
of the protesters, who
thanked her for coming.
Yates, the only dissenting
vote when the Bayflite
lease item was pulled
from the April 28 agenda,
spoke to a number of
citizens at the rally, telling
several the commission
is interested in alternate
locations and buffer
options, not in wanting
Bayflite to vacate the
city. She believes Bayflite
would be willing to work
with the commission.
"Folks are very pas-
sionate about this issue,"
she said, adding the rally
"gives me an opportu-
nity to speak with them
Yates has requested
that the Bayflite contract
renewal be placed on
the agenda for the 6 p.m.
commission meeting
May 27.
"I specifically wanted
an evening meeting"
so those who work can
attend, she said. "The
public deserves the


Amber Emard, 7, a second-
grader at Imagine School at
North Port, was one of the
youngest protesters at the

Forty-seven residents held signs and waved to passing motorists along Sumter Boulevard near
City Hall Saturday morning during a rally to encourage Bayflite to stay in North Port.


Cathy Beausoleil, who
lives two blocks from
the Bayflite helipad,
topped her ball cap
with a toy rescue
helicopter, especially
for the rally.

Ginny Drahso, from left, Jayne Pastula and Fran Branciforti hold signs and wave Saturday in
support of keeping Bayflite in North Port.

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

Federal employees
to meet
The local chapter
of the National Active
and Retired Federal
Employees will hold
its final meeting of the
season Tuesday at the
Deep Creek Elks Lodge,
1133 Capricorn Blvd.
Lunch will be available
at 11 a.m. The guest
speaker, Wayne Sallade,
will begin his presenta-
tion at 11:30 a.m. on the
subject "2014 Hurricane
Preparedness." Afterward,
the chapter's delegate to
the Florida Federation
convention will give a
report, as well as her view
of the convention.
All active and retired
federal employees, their
guests and prospective
members are welcome.
For more informa-
tion, call Lois Todd at

2" FAU

, r


Let the sun shine in

Technicians have finished
installing solar panels on the
White House roof, capping a
project that President Barack
Obama hopes will send a
signal that renewable energy
is feasible and environmentally

Page 2 -

Pregnant women gain
new options under
health law

The health care law has opened
up an unusual opportunity for
some mothers-to-be to save on
medical bills for childbirth.

Page 2 -

Ukraine president
decries eastern

As two of the most tense
regions in eastern Ukraine
prepare to vote on declaring
sovereignty, the country's
acting president is warning
them against self-destruction.

Page 6 -

Egypt to try 200
suspected of
terrorist attacks

Egypt's chief prosecutor charged
200 suspected militants
Saturday with carrying out
terrorist attacks that killed 40
policeman and 15 civilians and
of conspiring with Palestinian
militant group Hamas in one of
Egypt's largest terrorism-
related cases.

Page 7 -

Will Hillary Clinton
be ready in 2016P

At this point, Hillary Rodham
Clinton has been awarded the
Democratic nomination virtu-
ally by default and declared the
clear favorite to win the general
election against her as yet
unknown Republican opponent.

Page 10 -

A second body was
recovered Saturday
from the crash of a
hot air balloon carry-
ing three that drifted
into a power line and
burst into flames in
front of hundreds of
horrified spectators.
More than 100
searchers were
called in to scour the
woods and fields of
the central Virginia
site of the crash for
the third victim and

any remnants of the
balloon or its basket,
state police said.
None of the victims
has been identified.
Witnesses said they
heard the anguished
pleas of the passen-
gers Friday night as
the balloon touched
the power line and
erupted into flames.
On the ground,
"It was complete
silence," eyewitness
Nancy Johnson said.
"There were people
praying. It was
The balloon

9/11 remain

unidentified remains of
those killed on Sept. 11
returned to the World
Trade Center site in
a solemn procession
on a foggy Saturday
The remains left
the Office of the Chief
Medical Examiner on
Manhattan's East Side
shortly before 7 a.m.
in three city vehicles.
They were accompa-
nied by police and fire
department vehicles
with lights flashing but
no sirens.
Construction workers
paused as the motor-
cade passed, and about
10 firefighters stood in
the cool breeze saluting

the vehicles as they
arrived. The remains
will be transferred to
a repository 70 feet
underground in the
same building as the
National September 11
Memorial Museum.
Like many decisions
involving the site of the
nation's worst terrorist
attack, the disposition
of the unidentified
remains has been
A group of victims'
family members
who say the remains
should be stored in
an above-ground
monument separate
from the museum
protested the proces-
sion. About a dozen
wore black bands over

Iliana Flores, left, and her mother Ilia Rodriguez hold
photos of Carlos Lillo, Iliana's brother and Ilia's son, as
they join other family members of victims of the Sept. 11,
2001, attacks in protest of the transfer of unidentified
remains of those killed at the World Trade Center from
the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner to the World
Trade Center site, Saturday.

Arkansas issues


marriage licenses

marriage arrived in the Bible Belt on
Saturday, beginning with two women
who had traveled overnight to ensure
they'd be first in line.
"Thank God," Jennifer Rambo said after
Carroll County Deputy Clerk Jane Osborn
issued a marriage license to her and
Kristin Seaton, a former volleyball player
at the University of Arkansas. The Fort
Smith couple wed moments later on a
sidewalk near the county courthouse; the
officiant wore a rainbow-colored dress.
In total, 15 licenses were issued for
same-sex couples in northwest Arkansas'
Carroll County, Osborn said after the
office closed Saturday afternoon.
Pulaski County Circuit Judge Chris
Piazza paved the way Friday with a ruling
that removed a 10-year-old barrier, saying
a constitutional amendment overwhelm-
ingly passed by voters in 2004 banning
gay marriage was "an unconstitutional


crashed Friday night
ahead of an inaugural
balloon festival.
It was among 13
balloons that took off
from Meadow Event
Park, home to the
State Fair of Virginia,
and was approaching
a landing site nearby.
Two of the balloons
landed safely before
the third hit the live
power line.
The pilot attempt-
ed to retain control
of the balloon and
snuff the fire and

This photo provided by Nancy Johnson shows what authorities
say is a hot-air balloon that was believed to have caught fire
and crashed in Virginia, Friday.

return to WTC site

A flag-draped casket can be seen atop a firetruck as the motorcade arrives for the ceremo-
nial transfer of unidentified remains of those killed at the World Trade Center from the
Office of the Chief Medical Examiner to the World Trade Center site, Saturday, in New York.

Nigerian insurgents blow up

bridge, abduct wife, 2 kids

YOLA, Nigeria-
Islamic extremists blew
up a bridge, killed an
unknown number of
people and abducted the
wife and two children of
a retired police officer
in northeast Nigeria,
residents said Saturday
amid mounting condem-
nation by Muslims of the
Nigerian terrorist network
that abducted more than
300 schoolgirls nearly a
month ago.
News of Friday night's
attack came as inter-
national efforts to help
rescue the 276 missing
girls got underway.
A team of French
experts arrived Saturday
in Nigeria, said an official
in President Francois
Hollande's office in Paris.
He said they are expert

Demonstrators arrive in front of the Nigerian consulate after
marching from Harlem during a rally, Saturday, in New York.

in collecting intelligence
from technical and
human sources and in
image analysis.
British security experts
arrived Friday to join
Nigerian and American
forces, and Britain said
its aim is not only to help
in the crisis over the girls
but to defeat Nigeria's
homegrown Boko Haram
terrorist network.

International outrage at
the prolonged failure of
Nigeria's military to res-
cue the girls was joined
Saturday by U.S. first lady
Michelle Obama. In a
radio address on the eve
of the Sunday honoring
mothers in the United
States she said she and
President Barack Obama

he Wi.r e~

he H Fi
SUNDAY MAY 11, 2014

Tragedy at balloon fest

Fiery event leaves two dead, one missing

Page 2 WIRE NATIONAL NEWS The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014

Let the sun shine in -on

White House solar panels

- -~ ~

Technicians have finished
installing solar panels on
the White House roof,
capping a project that
President Barack Obama
hopes will send a signal
that renewable energy is
feasible and environmen-
tally shrewd.
Obama said in 2010
that he would retrofit his
family's new home with
solar panels starting in
2011, then use the power
generated to heat water

for the first family and
provide some electricity.
But the project re-
mained dark until late
2013, when the installa-
tion finally started.
Citing security and
other concerns, the
White House won't say
how many panels now
encase the top of 1600
Pennsylvania Ave. or how
much they cost.
The panels are expected
to generate 6.3 kilowatts
of solar power whenever

the sun shines, the White
House said.
Obama wants to use his
personal example to spur
families and businesses
to do more to reduce
reliance on foreign energy
and cut emissions blamed
for global warming.
"Solar panels at the
White House are a really
important message that
solar is here, we are doing
it, we can do a lot more,"
Energy Secretary Ernest
Moniz said in a video

released by the White
The project required
technicians to first drill
down to the concrete on
the White House roof,
then use epoxy glue and
threaded rods to install a
gridded subassembly onto
which the solar panels
could be secured.
The solar components,
converters and the labor
to install the panels were
all domestic, according to
the White House, which


The South Portico of the White House in Washington on Friday.
A bevy of solar panels blanketing the roof of the White House is
getting its day in the sun.

declined to name any of
the companies involved in
the project.
"Being at the White
House, we do have some
security concerns. We

can't cover the entire
roof, although that would
be good from an energy
savings standpoint," said
James Doherty, the White
House usher.

Female candidates boost Dems hopes in tough year

woman nicknamed Rocky.
A daughter of former
migrant farmworkers. A
child of politics.
These female candidates
for the House embody
Democratic hopes in a
rough election year.
President Barack
Obama's unpopularity
is a drag on his fellow
Democrats, and no one
is talking seriously about
breaking the GOP lock on
the House in midterm elec-
tions, when the president's
party traditionally loses
But Democrats, after
robust recruiting of female
candidates, are counting on
women to knock out a few

GOP men.
That's where Rocky from
New Mexico 39-year-old
Roxanne "Rocky" Lara-
comes in.
The former Eddy County
commissioner, who got
her nickname from an
uncle, is an underdog
against Republican Rep.
Steve Pearce in a district
that stretches across the
southern part of the state.
The five-term conservative
has $1.4 million cash on
hand in a district that leans
Lara is counting on
winning over voters with
a record of bipartisanship,
working-class issues such
as raising the minimum
wage, support for an

In this April 30, photo, female House congressional c
Amanda Renteria, D-Calif., left, Gwen Graham, D-Fla
daughter of former Florida senator and governor Bo
and Roxanne "Rocky" Lara, D-N.M., pose for a photo
Democratic Campaign Committee in Washington.

immigration overhaul in a
Hispanic-leaning district
and, in a break with liberals,
backing of the Keystone XL

that the "wife is to volun-
tarily submit, just as the
husband is to lovingly lead
and sacrifice." The Baptist
lawmaker's writings were
based on his reading of the
In a recent interview,
Lara said her campaign is
drawing "the contrast be-
tween my experience, my
AP PHOTO beliefs and my values and
AP PHOTO what I'm going to work for,
candidates compared to those 1950s
i., center, beliefs that Congressman
b Graham, Pearce lives by."
at the In California, 39-year-old
Amanda Renteria is the
daughter of a Mexican im-

pipeline. She adds a dose of
gender politics.
Pearce, in his memoir
published this year, wrote

migrant, was educated at
Stanford and Harvard, and
was the first Latina chief
of staff in the U.S. Senate.

She worked for two of the
20 women in the Senate -
Democratic Sens. Dianne
Feinstein of California
and Debbie Stabenow of
Renteria is looking to un-
seat first-term Rep. David
Valadao, a third-generation
farmer, in the CentralValley.
She disagrees with Obama's
efforts to cut crop insur-
ance in a district the pres-
ident won with 55 percent
of the vote, and criticizes
her rival as immigration
legislation founders in the
GOP-controlled House.
She says that sends a
clear message of disre-
spect to families and the
Hispanic community, and
offers a saying in Spanish.

Pregnant women gain new options under health law

WASHINGTON (AP)- opened up an unusual mothers-to-be to save on will be available across the for what. The cost impact fo
The health care law has opportunity for some medical bills for childbirth, country, whether or not a Another big challenge al and state taxpayer

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Lower-income women
who signed up for a private
policy in the new insurance
exchanges will have access
to additional coverage
from their state's Medicaid
program if they get preg-
nant. Some women could
save hundreds of dollars on
their share of hospital and
doctor bills.
Medicaid already pays
for nearly half of U.S. births,
but this would create a way
for the safety-net program
to supplement private in-
surance for many expectant
Officials and advocates
say the enhanced coverage

state expands Medicaid un-
der the health law. However,
states have different income
cutoffs for eligibility, ranging
from near the poverty line
to solid middle class.
The main roadblock right
now seems to be logistical:
reprogramming state and
federal computer systems
to recognize that certain
pregnant women have a
legal right to coverage both
from Medicaid and private
plans on the insurance
exchange. Technically, they
can pick one or the other, or
a combination.
States and insurers will
have to sort out who pays

will be educating the public
about this latest health law
wrinkle. It's complicated for
officials and policy experts,
let alone the average
"This is an issue where
women are going to have
to figure out, 'I'm eligible
for both, now how do I
do that?'" said Matt Salo,
executive director of the
National Association of
Medicaid Directors, which
represents state programs.
"But what a wonderful
problem to have. This is
a great problem to have
from the consumer's

r feder-
s is

uncertain. Providing more
generous coverage increas-
es costs, but comprehensive
prenatal care can save
money by preventing
premature births and birth
Cynthia Pellegrini, head
of the March of Dimes'
Washington office, said
many women might not
have been thinking about
maternity benefits when
they signed up for coverage
under the health law. After
all, half of U.S. pregnancies
are unplanned. Often
consumers just focus on the
monthly premium when
they select a plan.

As a Sun Newspaper Subscriber

you can access your account
information online at

Go to Directory and then My Subscription

Pay Subscription Renewal Notice
STransaction History Stop or Start Service
SEnter a Complaint Change Your Information

You'll need your Subscription Account Number
to sign up online for these great benefits.

If you have any questions, please call 941-206-1300.

-. -, ~t

-- r~. ~*C.. a a.1*
-~ .-
I I *

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-. -,-
U V -

First lady gives
weekly address on
Nigerian girls
- Michelle Obama on
Saturday criticized the
kidnapping of scores of
Nigerian schoolgirls as an
"unconscionable act" car-
ried out by a terrorist group
she said is determined to
keep them from getting an
education "or grown men
attempting to snuff out the
aspirations of young girls."
Taking over the

president's weekly radio and
Internet address on the eve
of the American holiday for
honoring mothers, the first
lady said that, like millions
of people around the world,
she and President Barack
Obama are "outraged
and heartbroken" over
the April 15 abduction of the
girls from their dormitory.

What makes
travelers happy?
(Detroit Free Press) -
Does traveling make you

Not necessarily, reports
the industry journal Travel
It cited Dutch research
showing that the happiest
period for travelers actually
is the anticipation of taking
a trip, not the trip itself.
The best way to enhance
your happiness through
travel? Plan at least a
month in advance (to
stretch that pre-trip glow),
travel a long way from
home and make a strong
social connection with
people at your destination,
research finds.

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Page 2 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014

* A!-1. I- -^


Home sales keep falling in Tampa Bay area


WIRE Page 3

(Tampa Bay Times)
- Has the Tampa Bay
housing market's recov-
ery lost momentum?
Halfway through the
traditionally booming
spring selling season,
home sales here have
disappointed, dropping
for the fourth month in a
row, year-over-year list-
ing data for April show.
With investor activity
slowing and short-sale
bargains drying up, real
estate agents said Tampa
Bay housing's weakness-
es are beginning to show
Rising home prices
and mortgage rates are
eating away at what
would-be buyers can
afford. Many more are
being discouraged by
uncompromising lenders
and tight inventories of
homes for sale.

'At this time last year
... we couldn't keep up,"
Keller Williams real estate
agent Steve Capen said.
Now, "there's still a lot of
people who want to move
up but they can't, or they're
afraid to ... because they're
worried they're not going
be able to find something
in time."
Median single-family
home prices here rose
to $156,000 in April, the
29th month in a row
of year-over-year price
gains, listing data show.
Even those appear to
be tempering due to
weak sales: Unlike the
20 percent price jumps of
last spring, the last three
months have posted the
shallowest gains in nearly
two years.
Climbing prices are
helping homeowners
recover lost equity,

though many still owe
more on mortgages than
their homes are worth,
CoreLogic data show. At
the start of the year, more
than 185,000 mortgages,
or about 30 percent of all
Tampa Bay home loans,
remained underwater.
That debt continues to
block prospective buyers
from listing their homes
on the market. Inventory
for the Greater Tampa
Association of Realtors
has fallen every month
this year, stumbling to
four months of supply in
March, below what agents
call a healthy market.
Foreclosures also con-
tinue to bedevil the local
market, keeping homes
tied up in court and off
the market. By April,
Tampa Bay courts still
faced a backlog of 38,000
pending foreclosures,

which judges are resolv-
ing at a rate of about
2,000 cases a month,
state court data show.
After a resilient year in
construction, 2014 has so
far proven lackluster for
Tampa Bay's new-home
industry. In March, crews
started building about
500 single-family homes
here, down year-over-
year for the sixth month
in a row, census data
show. Building permits,
a sign of future growth,
were also weak, sagging
17 percent from last
Meanwhile, thousands
more apartments and
rental homes have hit the
market in the last year, as
developers and investors
bet big on a shift in
consumer preferences
toward short-term,
low-risk rentals and away

from the home-buying
American dream. The
rate of people who own a
home in Tampa Bay fell
last year to 65 percent,
the lowest point in at
least 27 years.
With many of Tampa
Bay's housing-bust bar-
gains gone, hedge funds
and real estate investors
have continued to slow
their home-buying bing-
es. Cash deals, largely
from deep-pocketed
buyers and investors,
accounted for 40 percent
of home sales here last
month, down about
10 percentage points
since April 2013.
Some sellers also have
unrealistic expectations
of what their homes
are worth, due in part
to last year's run up in
prices thanks to so much
investor activity.

"Sellers are starting
(their prices) a little
high because the market
climbed and they're
trying to continue
that trend," Charles
Rutenberg agent Michele
Brigandi said. But with
fewer cash deals, more
sellers must rely on
traditional buyers, whose
lender influences how
much the buyer can
spend and can easily
spike a deal.
Interest rates for a
30-year fixed mortgage
slid this week to 4.21,
the lowest of the year
but still nearly a per-
centage point higher
than this time last year.
Applications for mort-
gages across the country
in March were down 21
percent since last year,
another sign of fizzling


Police: Man dead
after confronting
car thieves

(AP) Police say a St.
Petersburg man is dead
after confronting two
men trying to steal a car
from his driveway.
According to investi-
gators, 53-year-old Floyd
Lassiter got into a phys-
ical altercation with one
of the thieves Saturday at
about 1:30 a.m.
One of the suspects
shot Lassiter multiple
times in the upper torso
and both then fled on
The victim was taken to
Bayfront Medical Center
where he succumbed to
his injuries.
Police say Lassiter's
home had been burglar-
ized earlier in May and
the keys to his cars stolen.
No suspects have been
identified and the investi-
gation is ongoing.

19-year-old armed
robber gets
56 years in prison

19-year-old South Florida
man who pleaded guilty
to a string of violent
armed robberies has been
sentenced to 56 years in
federal prison.
The sentence was
imposed Friday by U.S.
District Judge K. Michael
Moore on Lionell Sanders
of Miami.
Court documents show
Sanders and his cohorts
targeted food delivery
drivers and taxi operators
in August and September
of last year. At least five
separate times the group
placed food orders or
called for taxi service
only to rob the drivers
at gunpoint and assault
them physically.
Sanders pleaded guilty
to robbery, conspiracy
and firearms charges
brought as part of a feder-
al-local violence reduc-
tion effort. Miami U.S.
AttorneyWifredo Ferrer
says the initiative seeks to
dismantle violent organi-
zations and also provide
job training and skills in
needy neighborhoods.

Fla. judge retires,
privacy invasion
judge in the Florida
Keys says his decision to
retire early came after an
inappropriate invasion of
his privacy.
Judge David Audlin
announced in April that
he was retiring with four
years left on his term.
Friday was the Monroe
County chief circuit
judge's last day.
The Miami Herald
reports a blogger found
a profile for Audlin in

January on Manhunt, a
website that bills itself as
the world's biggest gay
hookup site. The next day
a website called Above
the Law posted a story
about the blog.
Audlin did nothing
illegal and no one has
called on him to resign.
But Audlin said that
after contemplating the
matter for several months
he decided to return to
private practice.

3 giraffes,
anteater born at
Busch Gardens
TAMPA (AP) Busch
Gardens Tampa is
celebrating the births
of three giraffes and an
The theme park an-
nounced this week that
the reticulated giraffes
were born March 12, 14
and 18 to three different
mothers. Two of the
babies were female,
while the third was
male. The females stood
around 5 feet 6 inches
and weighed more than
100 pounds at birth. The
male was more than 6
feet tall and weighed
nearly 150 pounds. All
three giraffes will on
display in the coming
The park also says
that a tamanduas,
commonly known as
a lesser anteater, was
born April 13. The
mother and pup remain
behind-the-scenes with
Busch Gardens' animal
care team.
2 toddlers critical
after being pulled
from pool
- Two toddlers were
in extremely critical
condition Saturday after
being found in their
grandparents' swim-
ming pool in central
Cousins Jayvian Travis
Watkins, 2, and Silas
Lugo Walsh, 18 months,
were flown to a Tampa
hospital Friday evening,
The Lakeland Ledger
Polk Sheriff Grady
Judd said the boys were
missing for about 10
to 15 minutes before
family members real-
ized they were gone.
The children's relatives
began frantically
searching for the pair
and found them float-
ing face down behind
Nelson and Vickie Lugo's
Lakeland home at about
6:15 p.m., Judd said.
"At this point in the
investigation, it appears
to be nothing more than
a tragic, tragic acci-
dent," Judd said.
Neighbors watched
as deputies entered and
left the two-story home.
At one point a small

child was carried out of
the house and handed
to family members, The
Ledger reported.
The pool is about
5 feet deep and had a
fence around it, but it
appears the gate was
open, Judd said. The
house's back door also
has a latch that easily
can be pushed open.
"It certainly would be
no challenge at all for
an 18-month-old and a
24-month-old to push
the door open," Judd
Judd said the inves-
tigation is preliminary
but that no charges
were expected to be

A black bear
perches in a
tree in Panama
City, Fla. on
Wildlife officials
relocated the
same bear to a
forest some
90 miles away
last month.


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A bear and his tree

o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014


Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 FROM PAGE ONE

Dozens of protesters ride in off-limits canyon

(AP) Dozens of
people rode their ATVs
and motorcycles on an
off-limits trail in south-
ern Utah on Saturday
in a protest against
what the group calls the
federal government's
overreaching control of
public lands.
San Juan County
Sheriff Rick Eldredge said
from 40 to 50 people,
many of them waving
American flags, drove
about a mile down


two passengers either
jumped or fell from the
gondola, state police
spokeswoman Corinne
Geller said.
"Then witnesses recall
hearing an explosion
and the fire continued to
spread," Geller said. The
gondola and the balloon
then separated.
Federal investigators


their mouths at the site
"It's horrible. I am so
angry. I am so angry.
I am outraged," said
Sally Regenhard, whose
firefighter son was killed
at the trade center.
"The human remains
of my son and all of the
3,000 victims should be in
a beautiful and respectful
memorial, not in the
basement of a museum,"
she said.
Rosemary Cain, who
also lost her firefighter
son at the trade center,
was also upset about the
"I don't know how
much of him is down
here; if it's one little inch,
I want it treated respect-
fully," she said. "I want
it above ground. I don't
want it to be part of a mu-
seum. I don't want it to be


attempt to narrow the
definition of equality."
Piazza's ruling also over-
turned a 1997 state law
banning gay marriage.
But because Piazza
didn't issue a stay,
Arkansas' 75 county
clerks were left to decide
for themselves whether to
grant marriage licenses.
Rambo, 26, and Seaton,
27, were the first gay cou-
ple to be legally married
in the old Confederacy.
They arrived about 2 a.m.,
slept in a Ford Focus and
awoke every half-hour
to make sure no one else
would take a spot at the
head of the line.
As dawn came, no one
was certain that any clerk
would issue a marriage
license to a same-sex
couple. Initially, deputy
clerk Lana Gordon said
she wasn't sure she had


are "outraged and heartbro-
ken" over the April 15 mass
"In these girls, Barack and I
see our own daughters," Mrs.
Obama said, referring to Malia,
15, and Sasha, 12. "We see their
hopes, their dreams and we can
only imagine the anguish their
parents are feeling right now."
One of them, the Rev. Enoch
Mark, described his despair and
anger at the military for not
finding his two abducted daugh-
ters. "For a good 11 days, our
daughters were sitting in one
place," he told The Associated
Press. "They camped them near

Recapture Canyon
near Blanding and
then turned around.
Hundreds attended a
rally at a nearby park
before the protest.
"It was peaceful, and
there were no problems
whatsoever," the sheriff
told The Associated
About 30 deputies and
a handful of U.S. Bureau
of Land Management law
enforcement personnel
watched as protesters

were at the scene in rural
Carolina County.
Troy Bradley, past
president of the Balloon
Federation of America,
said most serious
accidents on balloons -
including fires, electrocu-
tion or baskets becoming
severed happen after
hitting power lines. Most
of the time it's due to
pilot error, he said.
Fatal accidents happen
less often than with other
types of aircraft, Bradley

drove past a closure sign
and down the canyon
located about 300 miles
southeast of Salt Lake
Recapture Canyon
is home to dwellings,
artifacts and burials
left behind by Ancestral
Puebloans as many as
2,000 years ago before
they mysteriously
Bureau of Land
Management Utah State
Director Juan Palma, in a

"Hundreds of thou-
sands of flights will go
without any notice. That
one that hits the news
gets all the attention, but
ballooning is a very, very
safe form of aviation."
The crash occurred
on the eve of the official
start of the Mid-Atlantic
Balloon Festival, which
was canceled followed
the crash. The area is
about 25 miles north of
Johnson said the crash
occurred in an instant.

statement, said the riders
may have damaged
artifacts and dwellings
that "tell the story of the
first farmers in the Four
Corners region" of Utah,
Arizona, New Mexico and
"The BLM was in
Recapture Canyon today
collecting evidence
and will continue to
investigate," Palma said.
"The BLM will pursue
all available redress
through the legal system

"One minute the
balloons were hovering
in a field behind Event
Park, the next everyone is
pointing at sky," she said.
Carrie Hager-Bradley
said she saw the balloon
in flames on her way
home from the grocery
and heard people yelling.
"They were just
screaming for anybody
to help them," she told
WWBT TV. One person
screamed, "Help me, help
me, sweet Jesus, help. I'm
going to die. Oh my God,

Family members of victims of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks tie black gags over their moul
protest of the transfer of unidentified remains of those killed at the World Trade Cent
Office of the Chief Medical Examiner to the World Trade Center site, Saturday, in New Y

part of a freak show."
Other family members
support the plans, which
have been in the works
for years. LisaVukaj,
who lost her 26-year-old

the authority and shooed
the couples from her
"We just walked out of
here crying," Rambo said.
But once Osborn
intervened, other same-
sex couples let the couple
return to their place in
"And some of these
people here have been
waiting 50 years and they
still instructed us to come
up front," Rambo said.
It wasn't immediately
known whether any of the
state's other 74 counties
were issuing marriage
licenses Saturday. Several
were open for early voting
for the state's May 20
primary but said they
were not prepared to
issue marriage licenses.
Piazza's lack of a
stay caused confusion
among the state's county
clerks, said Association
of Arkansas Counties
executive director Chris
"The court didn't

brother, said the new
home for the remains
is "a fitting place until
technology advances"
and new techniques are
available to identify their

loved ones.
Vukaj, who go
tional as the flag
caskets were tak
inside the center
she didn't like th

Kristin Seaton, center, of Jacksonville, Ark., holds up
marriage license as she leaves the Carroll County Cou
Eureka Springs, Ark., with her partner, Jennifer Ram
Fort Smith, Ark., Saturday.

give us any time to get
the kinks worked out,"
Villines said.
Attorney General
Dustin McDaniel said he
would appeal the ruling
and asked it be suspend-
ed during that process.
No appeal had been filed
as of midday Saturday.
The U.S. Supreme
Court last year ruled
that a law forbidding the

Chibok (the town from which
they were abducted), not more
than 30 kilometers, and no help
in hand."
A well-known Nigerian
Islamic scholar meanwhile
warned that having foreign
soldiers on Nigerian soil could
escalate the conflict and
draw foreign extremists to the
West African nation. Ahmed
Mahmud-Gumi, speaking
in northern Kaduna city on
Friday, said it "may trigger
waves of terrorism never seen
"Foreign terrorists are
eager to engage foreign forces,
making Nigeria just another
battleground" like Afghanistan
and Iraq, he said.
Former Nigerian military
ruler Gen. Ibrahim Babangida

federal governm
recognizing sam
marriages was u
tutional. Using la
similar to that fro
Supreme Court,
federal judges na
have struck dow
same-sex marria
Federal judges
ruled against ma
bans in Michigai
Oklahoma, Utah

urged the country's Muslims to
rise up against the extremists
sullying the name of Islam.
"Islam enjoins you to live
peacefully with fellow human
beings. ... Therefore, anybody
who will come and smear our
name, all Muslims should kick
against that. Muslims should
also do everything possible
to stop this continued black-
mail against the religion of
Islam," he said in an interview
Saturday with the BBC Hausa
From Doha, Qatar, the
International Union for
Muslim Scholars condemned
"the terrible crimes offensive
to Islam" and said the actions
of Boko Haram "are very far
from Islamic teachings."
It called on Boko Haram to

to hold the lawbreakers
Bureau of Land
Management officers re-
corded and documented
protesters who traveled
into the closure area, he
The agency warned
riders all week to stay
out, vowing prosecution
against those who ignore
a law put in place in 2007
after an illegal trail was
found that cuts through
the ancestral ruins.

I'm going to die."
Donnell Ferguson said
he was cutting grass
when he saw a couple
balloons passing by. One
was low, barely at tree-
top level.
"At first I saw a cloud
of black smoke and then
I noticed the basket on
fire," he said. "Then it
just took off real fast and
The crash occurred
during a special festival
kickoff event Friday for
about 740 people.

victims' relatives turned
what should have been
a solemn event into "a
political thing."
"Just come in, pay your
respects, be here, have
your emotions and don't
make it political," she
Uniformed officers
from the New York
Police Department and
Fire Department of
New York and the Port
Authority police carried
the three caskets into the
The facility will be
available for family visits
but will be overseen by
the medical examiner.
Officials hope that
improvements in tech-
uths in nology will eventually
er from the lead to the identification
York. of the 7,930 fragmentary
The death toll stem-
t emo- ming from the attacks at
g-draped the World Trade Center
(en stands at 2,753. Of those,
r, said 1,115, or 41 percent, have
tat some not been identified.

and Texas, and ordered
Kentucky, Ohio and
Tennessee to recognize
same-sex marriages from
1 other states.
Jerry Cox, president
of the Arkansas Family
Council, which promoted
the gay-marriage ban
in 2004, said Piazza's
decision to not suspend
his ruling will create
confusion if a stay is
issued later.
AP PHOTO "Are these people
married? Are they unmar-
her ried?" Cox said. "Judge
irthouse in Piazza did a tremendous
bo, left, of disservice to the people of
Arkansas by leaving this
ent from in limbo."
e-sex Arkansas' amendment
nconsti- was passed in 2004
language with the overwhelming
om the support of Arkansas
state and voters. Piazza's ruling
itionwide also overturned a 1997
n other state law banning gay
ige bans. marriage.
Shave "The exclusion of a
irriage minority for no rational
n, reason is a dangerous
, Virginia precedent," he wrote.

immediately release the girls,
saying that threats to sell them
into slavery are against Islamic
Shariah law. Boko Haram has
said it wants to enforce Shariah
law across the entire country
though Nigeria's population of
170 million is divided almost
equally between Christians
and Muslims. Shariah is
pursued to varying degrees in
most northern states.
The Nigerian extremists also
were condemned in online
conversations at jihadi forums.
"There is no justification for
kidnapping girls and children,"
one member wrote. "Prophet
Muhammed prohibited killing
women or even scaring them.
Do those who carried out this
act know that they are defying
God's orders?"


Today is Sunday, May 11,
the 131st day of 2014. There are
234 days left in the year. This is
Mother's Day.
Today in history
On May 11,1944, during
World War II, Allied forces
launched a major offensive
against Axis lines in Italy.
On this date
In 1647, Peter Stuyvesant
arrived in New Amsterdam
to become governor of New
In 1858, Minnesota became
the 32nd state of the Union.
In 1862, during the Civil War,
the Confederate ironclad CSS
Virginia was scuttled by its crew
off Craney Island, Virginia, to
prevent it from falling into Union
In 1927, the Academy of
Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
was founded during a banquet
at the Biltmore Hotel in Los
In 1935, the Rural Electrifica-
tion Administration was created
as one of President Franklin D.
Roosevelt's New Deal programs.
In 1953, a tornado devastated
Waco, Texas, claiming 114 lives.
In 1960, Israeli agents
captured Nazi war criminal
Adolf Eichmann in Buenos Aires,
In 1973, the espionage trial
of Daniel Ellsberg and Anthony
Russo in the"Pentagon Papers"
case came to an end as Judge
William M. Byrne dismissed
all charges, citing government
In 1985,56 people died when
a flash fire swept a jam-packed
soccer stadium in Bradford,
In 1989, the final first-run
episode of"Dynasty"aired on
In 1994, Arkansas put to
death convicted murderers Jonas
Whitmore and Edward Charles
Pickens; it was the first time a
state executed two people on the
same day since the U.S. Supreme
Court allowed states to restore
the death penalty in 1976.
In 1996, an Atlanta-bound
ValuJet DC-9 caught fire shortly
after takeoff from Miami
and crashed into the Florida
Everglades, killing all 110 people
on board.
Ten years ago: A grisly video
on an al-Qaida-linked website
showed the beheading of busi-
nessman Nick Berg, an American
who'd been kidnapped in Iraq.
Six Israeli soldiers were killed
when their armored personnel
carrier was blown up by
Palestinian militants in Gaza City.
NBA star Kobe Bryant pleaded
not guilty in a Colorado court to
a rape charge. (Prosecutors later
dropped the case.)
Five years ago: President
Barack Obama fired the top U.S.
general in Afghanistan, replacing
Gen. David McKiernan with Lt.
Gen. Stanley McChrystal. Five
U.S. troops were shot and killed
at a mental health clinic on a
Baghdad base; the shooter, Sgt.
John Russell, was later sentenced
to life in prison without parole.
American journalist Roxana
Saberi, imprisoned on espionage
charges in Iran for four months,
was freed. President Barack
Obama met at the White House
with representatives of the health
care industry who promised to cut
$2 trillion in costs over 10 years.
Pope Benedict XVI arrived in Israel
on a visit to the Holy Land. The
space shuttle Atlantis blasted off
on a mission to repair the Hubble
Space Telescope.
Today's birthdays
Comedian Mort Sahl is 87.
Nation of Islam leader Louis
Farrakhan is 81. Rock singer
Eric Burdon (The Animals;
War) is 73. Actress Shohreh
Aghdashloo is 62. Actress
Frances Fisher is 62. Actor
Boyd Gaines is 61. Country
musician Mark Herndon
(Alabama) is 59. Actress Martha
Quinn is 55. Country singer-mu-
sician Tim Raybon (The Raybon
Brothers) is 51. Actor Jeffrey
Donovan is 46. Country musi-
cian Keith West (Heartland) is
46. Actor Nicky Katt is 44. Actor

Coby Bell is 39. Cellist Perttu
Kivilaakso is 36. Actor-singer
Jonathan Jackson is 32. Rapper
Ace Hood is 26.
Thought for Today: "It is not
until you become a mother that
your judgment slowly turns to
compassion and understanding.":'
- Erma Bombeck, American
humorist (1927-1996).

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014


WIRE Page 5

Part-time ranks falling, but slowly

Newspapers) For
Velvet Bradley, a part-
time job is a little like
a tattered parachute
- a hopeful notion that
barely slows the fall.
Bradley, 43, works
10 to 25 hours a week at
home, helping to run a
small trade magazine.
She sells ads and man-
ages the database and
website, but the pay is
modest and the hours
few and she has been
stymied trying to find
full-time work since
losing a managerial job.
In the past few
months, she lost her car
to bankruptcy and her
home to foreclosure.
"I'm just trying to
keep the utilities on
and the Internet going,"
said Bradley, who lives
in Rockmart, Georgia,
45 miles northwest of
Atlanta. "It's been two
years of this and I have
just had it."
About 26.3 million
Americans work part-
time, according to
the Bureau of Labor
Statistics. Some want
flexibility or are in
school. Some are satis-
fied padding a partner's
But nearly 4 in 10
of part-timers -
7.4 million have
taken part-time work
only because they
cannot find a full-time
job, the BLS estimates,
based on surveys it
uses to measure unem-
ployment. In Georgia,
the most recent data
showed an average of
230,000 people last year
working part-time for
that reason.
The number of those
involuntary part-timers
rocketed to record
levels as the recession
deepened in 2008 and
it slowly declined as
growth restarted. The
economy has slowly
improved for nearly
five years, renewing job
growth and bringing

down the jobless rate
in Georgia from dou-
ble-digits to 7.0 percent.
The number of
part-timers who'd
rather be full-time re-
mains historically high,
however: 4.7 percent
of all jobs nationwide.
That's down from the
2010 peak of 6 percent,
but higher than other
times since the early
1990s recession.
"We are creating a lot
of part-time jobs in this
recovery," said econo-
mist JeffWenger of the
University of Georgia.
"Part of it is this busi-
ness cycle being so
weak. And some of it
is driven by changes in
business practices."
Federal Reserve econ-
omists recently report-
ed that many service
sector companies are
leaning more heavily on
part-timers than during
previous recoveries.
Then again, no
previous expansion has
been so weak: Since
the recession officially
ended, the Georgia
economy has added
126,375 jobs -less
than a 3 percent expan-
sion over nearly five
years. During a similar
period after the 1990-91
recession, Georgia's job
base expanded
14 percent.
The result is a lop-
sided labor market in
which many candidates
jostle around nearly
every opening- and
companies can use
part-time positions as
a stop-gap, knowing
workers have little
Whitney Cook, 29, of
Ball Ground, Georgia,
left her job as a dis-
patcher in Alpharetta
last summer when she
was told city policy
prohibits both her and
her firefighter hus-
band being on the city
"I have been trying
to find something

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full-time and I am
looking for anything
that I'm qualified for -
clerical, administrative,
dispatching," she said.
"It has been a struggle.
Looking for a full-time
job that is my full-
time job."
For instance, Cook
is one semester shy of
a degree in criminal
justice. "There are a
lot of jobs I think I'd
be qualified for if I just
had that piece of paper.
It is frustrating."
Several months ago,
Cook took a job as an
overnight, part-time
dispatcher for a towing
company, averaging 20
hours a weekend.
There's been spec-
ulation and debate
about whether the
Affordable Care Act,
which requires com-
panies to offer health
insurance once they
reach a certain number
of full-timers, has
prodded employers to
make more jobs part-
time. But the number of
part-timers, while still
historically high, has
continued to dwindle
as the ACA takes effect.
The ACA could also
boost part-time work as
a voluntary choice by
making health insur-
ance more available to
people who don't want
or need a full-time job.
Whatever the ACA's
effect, companies go

with part-timers for a
number of other rea-
sons. Hiring permanent
workers can be costly
- in screening, training
and providing benefits.
It is also a gamble: What
if sales slow? Firms
sometimes use part-tim-
ers as a stopgap until
they are sure things are
getting better.
And with so many
jobseekers, companies
figure a part-timer
won't likely be hired
away for a full-time job
that pays better. Part-
time jobs are also a way
to see someone's work
on the cheap, in case
the company does want
to hire full-time.
On the other hand,
full-time workers can
offer stability and
better productivity. So
companies generally
shift from part-timers
to permanent work-
ers as the economy
Only this time, not so
More than one-third
of companies ques-
tioned in a recent sur-
vey said they are hiring
a combination of part-
time and permanent
employees, and an
additional 7 percent
say they are only
adding part-timers,
said Scott Smith, CEO
of the Lucas Group, the
Atlanta-based execu-
tive search firm that

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polled executives.
Yet the trajectory is
positive: No companies
said they are in layoff
mode, he said. "You are
starting to see more and
more people hiring."
But so many suc-
cessful companies are
cautious about hiring
that even experienced
executives can have
trouble finding full-
time slots.
Todd Darby, 51,
of Milton, Georiga,
works part-time selling
recycling equipment,
parts and services. He's
been looking for full-
time work since he and
his previous employer
agreed to "a mutual
parting" 14 months
"I am under-em-
ployed," he said. "I
didn't dream it would
take this long to find
Darby said he has
burned much of his
savings. "I can't do this
indefinitely. I am at the

In a normal recovery,
the part-time trap
would have dissolved
by now. This time,
some employers may
see part-timers as a
long-term strategy,
said economist Barry
Hirsch, of Georgia
State's Young School of
Policy Studies.
"In a strong labor
market, employers usu-
ally can't get away with
this. But it also seems
that the norms have
changed a bit about
how employers treat
employees," he said.
The improvement
isn't coming fast
enough for Peggy
Jackson, 57, of Atlanta.
A van driver for five
years for a vehicle
auction company, she
makes $8 an hour, so
the more hours the
"But I can only get
32 hours a week
at best," she said.
"Sometimes less."

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Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014

(AP) -As two of the most
tense regions in eastern
Ukraine prepare to vote on
declaring sovereignty, the
country's acting president
is warning them against
Sunday's ballots seek
approval for declaring
so-called sovereign people's
republics in the Donetsk
and Luhansk regions,
where pro-Russia insur-
gents have seized govern-
ment buildings and clashed
with police and Ukrainian
At least seven people
died Friday in clashes in
the city of Mariupol. The
city remained on edge
Saturday, with barricades of
tires blocking some streets
in the city center.
The referendums are
being conducted by the
insurgent movements
and are not regarded as
legitimate by Kiev or the
West. The elections chief of
the insurgents in Donetsk,
Roman Lyagin, was quoted
by news agencies as saying
voting in Mariupol and one
other district had begun
early because of rising
tensions there. He did not
Ukrainian President
Oleksandr Turchynov,
in comments posted on
the presidential website
Saturday, said supporters of
independence for the east
"don't understand that this
would be a complete de-
struction of the economy,

A masked pro-Russia man is seen atop a military vehicle flying a Russian flag, top, and a Donetsk
People's Republic flag, as it stands in front of the occupied administration building in Donetsk,
Ukraine, Saturday. Two restive regions in eastern Ukraine are preparing to vote on declaring
sovereignty and ceding from Ukraine, in a referendum today in the Donetsk and Luhansk regions.

social programs and
general life for the majority
of the population."
"This is a step into the
abyss for the regions," he
The hastily arranged
referendums are similar
to the March referendum
in Crimea that approved
secession from Ukraine.
Crimea was formally
annexed by Russia days
But organizers of the
eastern vote have said that
only later will a decision
be made on whether they
would use their nominal
sovereignty to seek full

independence, absorption
by Russia or to stay part of
Ukraine but with expanded
power for the regions.
Turchynov and Ukraine's
interim government came
to power in February
following the ouster of
Russia-friendly president
Viktor Yanukovych after
months of protests in Kiev.
Moscow and many in
Ukraine's east denounce
the government as a
nationalist junta and allege
that it intends to trample
on the rights of eastern
Ukraine's Russian-speakers.
More than 30 people have
been reported killed as

Ukrainian forces mount
offensives to retake some
eastern cities now under
control of the insurgents.
In the remarks issued
Saturday, Turchynov said
the government was
willing to negotiate with
representatives of the east,
but not with anyone he
called "terrorists whose task
is the destruction of the
country, a task put forth by
their masters." Kiev claims
Russia is fomenting or
directing the unrest in the
east, with the goal either
of destabilizing Ukraine
or finding a pretext for

S. Sudan president

signs peace accord

with rebel leader

Ukraine president decries

eastern sovereignty

Ethiopia (Bloomberg)
- South Sudanese
President Salva Kiir
and rebel leader Riek
Machar signed a peace
accord that seeks to end
more than five months
of fighting, as they met
for the first time since
the clashes began.
The agreement signed
in Ethiopia's capital
late Friday commits
the sides to "cease
all hostile activities
within 24 hours," and
create a "transitional
government of national
unity," former Ethiopian
Foreign Minister
Seyoum Mesfin, who
helped mediate the deal,
told reporters in Addis
Ababa. Earlier peace
talks had led to a truce
in January that failed to
halt the conflict.
In the agreement,
the leaders recognize
"that there is no mili-
tary solution to crisis
in South Sudan and
that sustainable peace
can be achieved only
through inclusive polit-
ical dialogue," Seyoum
said. He said African
monitors will verify the
implementation of the
truce within a week.
Fighting erupted
in the oil-producing
nation on Dec. 15 after
Kiir accused his former
deputy of plotting a
coup, a charge Machar
denies. The violence has
left thousands of people
dead and forced more

Chinese couples rush to conceive before Year of the Sheep

BEIJING (Washington
Post) Some people are
born lucky. Parents in
China, however, would
rather not leave their kids'
fate to chance.
For the past few weeks,
many couples have been
trying desperately to
conceive, racing against
time to have a baby in
the fortuitous Year of the
Horse. Their reasoning:
No one wants a baby born
in 2015, the dreaded Year
of the Sheep.
Sheep are meek crea-
tures, raised for nothing
more than slaughter.
Babies born in the Year of
the Sheep, therefore, will
grow up to be followers
rather than leaders,

according to some super-
stitions. The children are
destined for heartbreak
and failed marriages,
and will be unlucky in
business, many Chinese
believe. One popular folk
saying holds that only one
out of 10 people born in
the Year of the Sheep finds
Health professionals
say fertility consultations
have spiked in recent
months. Some doctors
even have expressed
worries that there may be
a corresponding jump in
abortions later this year,
as couples realize they
missed the horse year
cutoff. According to the
Chinese lunar calendar,

the Year of the Sheep (also
called goat or ram) begins
Feb. 19, 2015, so the
window for conception
closes around the end of
this month.
Many patients have
inquired about early
delivery via Caesarean
section to ensure a horse-
year birth, said Li Jianjun,
an obstetrician at Beijing's
United Family Hospital.
Some doubt the furor
will have a notable impact
on the Chinese birthrate
this year. But the baby-
mania is so widespread
that the state-run China
News Service issued a
report trying to debunk
the "unfounded" myth of
bad luck for those born in

Year of the Sheep.
"We try our best to
dissuade couples from
believing the sheep
superstitions," one
official at China's Center
for Disease Control and
Prevention said. The
woman, who requested
anonymity because she
was not authorized to
give an interview, said the
subject has become such
a prominent issue that it's
often addressed in classes
for would-be parents.
But the medical
professionals don't have
an easy sell. The official
said that even her CDC
colleagues are obsessed
with the supposed luck a
horse year brings.

It's unclear how the
Year of the Sheep came to
acquire its bad reputation.
Each of the 12 animals
in the Chinese zodiac has
it virtues and faults. The
undisputed favorite is the
dragon, often followed by
tiger and horse, which is
associated with success.
Even rats (considered
clever and agile) and
snakes (which look like
mini dragons) are con-
sidered lucky. But sheep
have fewer advantageous
qualities, according to
some interpretations.
Those born in sheep
years are thought of as
passive, loyal, generous
and kind. Some of those
virtues maybe wonderful

in an ideal world, but not
so useful in the dog-eat-
dog real world.
"It's an unfair and
outdated superstition,"
said Dong Mengzhi, 74,
honorary president of
Beijing's Folk Literature
and Art Society. "But it's a
convenient way for many
to explain an unpredict-
able world."
Unfair or not, one of the
first things Zhang Xiaolei's
parents did when she
got engaged in 2012 was
sit down with a Chinese
zodiac calendar.
"We all agreed to
hurry up and avoid the
sheep," said Zhang, 26,
a government worker in
Shangdong province.

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Frugal health and fitness tips for travelers

(MCT) -I'm all for
enjoying travel to its fullest,
but all the downtime in
cars and on planes and
buses can throw even the
most disciplined workout
schedule into disarray.
That's when attention to
calories and consciously
including more physical
activity in your itinerary
can really pay off in
spades. Can't afford a high-
er-end hotel with a large
fitness facility? No worries.
You still have a variety of
options at your disposal.
Planning: Having some
tried-and-true solutions
you can implement at
a variety of venues can
play a huge role in your
calorie-counting efforts.
Lisa Kay Musil a former
truck driver has the
following advice, "Two safe
things I could always count
on, no matter how greasy
a place was, were oatmeal
and baked potatoes."'s
Lane Nieset has some
standard food items she
chooses on the road as
well. Says Nieset, "I try
and go for lean options
if possible at hotel buf-
fet breakfasts, such as
egg-white-only omelets, a
fruit bowl or plain yogurt
with honey." The frequent
traveler also has a solution

for venues offering basic
continental breakfasts,
stating "I always try and
grab a banana because
they're an easy find and
a great snack on the go,
since you don't need to
clean them first."
Packing: What you
squeeze into your suitcase
can have a huge impact
on your success, according
to Kim Watters, fitness
manager at Utah's Red
Mountain Resort. Worried
about bulky gear? Don't
be. According to Watters,
one of the most powerful
and flexible fitness items
you can pack in your bag
is a deck of cards. 'Assign
a multi-joint exercise to
each of the four suits," says
Watters. "For example, if
you flip a card with the 10
of diamonds on it then you
might do 10 jumping jacks.
If you flip a 10 of hearts,
you'll do 10 repetitions of
something else. You can
work your way through the
full deck relatively quickly."
Another surprising yet
efficiently-packed fitness
item Watters advises is a
carefully-crafted itinerary.
Knowing where you'll
be and what you'll be
doing ahead of time helps
set you up for success,
according to this fitness
professional. It leaves you

with the flexibility to incor-
porate physical activity at a
later time if your schedule
goes temporarily off the
rails. Watters explains,
"Surprises may pop up,
but you'll still feel as if you
have some control with an
organized list handy."
Portions: It's no secret that
portion sizes at restaurants
are out of control. I'll be the
first to admit I could prob-
ably make more of an effort
to skip my go-to appetizer
of chips and guacamole, but
since the bulk of my meal
calories do come from the
main course I've started
making the effort to reduce
what I consume.
If I'm within fast reach
of my hotel room and its
refrigerator, the easiest
solution is to ask the server
to bring only half of the
entr6e on my plate and
bring the other half in a
takeout container. This
not only helps reduce my
overall calorie intake up
front, but provides me with
an easy additional vacation
meal that won't cost me
extra. If I make an effort to
implement this strategy at
lunch to take advantage of
reduced menu prices, and
keep a supply of beverages
in my room's fridge as well,
the savings can easily add
up to $20 a day or more.

Food labels are another
way to keep yourself
honest about the portion
sizes you are choosing. A
fact that slapped me in the
face not so long ago when
I compared the calories
in a miniscule portion of
my favorite vegan coffee
creamer with those in a
full cup of unsweetened
almond milk. Another
opportunity to cut calo-
ries presented itself just
recently when my husband
and I were shopping for
road trip snacks and meal
replacements. When we
realized we could save for-
ty calories a pop with our
favorite brand of power
bars by simply switching
flavors, we completely
swapped out the boxes in
our shopping cart.
Choosing smaller
portion packs from the
beginning can certainly
help, but some people
find those cost-prohibitive
as well. Ruth Arnold, a
retiree who travels the
United States full time with
her husband, Jim, takes
things to the next level
with resealable sandwich
bags. By filling them ahead
of time with appropriate
amounts of her favorite
road-trip snacks, she's able
to keep her portion sizes
under control.

than a million to flee
their homes, according
to the United Nations.
South Sudanese
government and rebel
forces may both have
committed crimes
against humanity such
as murder and rape
during the conflict,
the UN mission in the
country said this week.
Civilians were targeted
for violence based on
their ethnicity, the
organization said in a
Both leaders said
at Friday's ceremony
they would honor the
"I want to assure you
that I on my part, the
party I am leading, the
army that I am leading,
will implement this
agreement without any
fail," Kiir said.
Machar said he was
signaling his intention
to end the conflict
peacefully and he hoped
"the other side will
also be serious on this
Humanitarian groups
are seeking to provide
aid to South Sudan to
help avert a hunger
"The symbolism is
important," Alexander
Rondos, the European
Union's Special
Representative for the
Horn of Africa, said at
the signing. "Now we
hope it translates into a
reality for all citizens of
South Sudan."

Enteri' ,'ci cI n InterInRet IAd forl plv3ite pa1t,'
nvii nciisi iid E I 11 t lhan 5:" FREE!

F .... A Wv

SThe Sun/Sunday, May 11,2014


WIRE Page 7

Egypt to try 200 suspected of terrorist attacks

CAIRO (AP) Egypt's
chief prosecutor charged
200 suspected militants
Saturday with carrying
out terrorist attacks that
killed 40 policeman and
15 civilians and of con-
spiring with Palestinian
militant group Hamas
in one of Egypt's largest
terrorism-related cases.
The defendants, 98
of whom remain on the
run, are all suspected
members of the al-Qa-
ida-inspired Ansar Beit
al-Maqdis group, or
Champions of Jerusalem,
which has claimed
responsibility for a wave
of attacks that picked up
following the military
overthrow of Islamist
President Mohammed
Morsi last summer.
The prosecutor's state-
ment refers to the group
as "the most dangerous
terrorist group," and
accuses the defendants
of receiving military

training in the Palestinian
Gaza Strip under the
patronage of Hamas, and
of traveling to Syria where
they took part in fighting
against government forc-
es there before returning
to Egypt.
Officials accuse Morsi's
Muslim Brotherhood of
orchestrating violence in
Egypt, a charge the group
The statement said
the defendants carried
out 51 attacks in recent
months, including a
spectacular bombing
of the capital's security
headquarters in January
that left six killed. The at-
tacks also include a failed
assassination attempt
against the interior min-
ister in September, and a
December attack against
the security headquarters
in the Nile Delta city of
Mansoura that killed 16,
almost all policemen.
The attacks also

In this file photo taken Tuesday, Egyptian policemen stand guard at the scene of a powerful
explosion, believed to be a car bomb, at a police headquarters building that killed at least a
dozen people, wounded more than 100, and left scores buried under the rubble, in the Nile Delta
city of Mansoura, 70 miles north of Cairo, Egypt.

included the assassina-
tion of a senior police
officer, who was the
main investigator and a

key witness in one of the
trials in which Morsi is
the main defendant.
The group, which had

originally operated most-
ly in the restive north
Sinai governorate, had
claimed responsibility for

the attacks.
Since Morsi's oust-
er, authorities have
cracked down heavily
on Islamists, arresting
thousands and putting
hundreds on trial, includ-
ing Morsi, on charges
that include instigating
violence and holding
illegal protests. Morsi is
also accused of conspir-
ing with foreign groups to
destabilize Egypt.
The Brotherhood
denies the charges and
says authorities are seek-
ing to associate them
with violence to further
undermine the group.
The statement also
said the prosecutor's in-
vestigation revealed that
Morsi, while in office,
had negotiated with the
group while in office to
ensure it abstained from
violence during his rule
in exchange for a pres-
idential pardon to their
colleagues in prison.

Thousands of Syrians enter Horns after rebels leave

HOMS, Syria (AP) -
Thousands of Syrians
returned to war-battered
parts of the central city
of Horns Saturday, many
making plans to move
back as opposition activ-
ists expressed bitterness
over the rebels' surrender
of their strongholds to
pro-government forces
and vowed they will
The homecoming
came as rival jihadi
factions fought deadly
battles to the east in an
oil-rich region bor-
dering Iraq, the latest
clashes between groups
trying to overthrow the
central government in
Residents from
Horns' smashed ancient
quarters scavenged
what they could from
their homes, mostly
clothes, dusty mattress-
es and some burned gas
canisters, carrying them
away in plastic bags and
"My house was com-
pletely destroyed and
burnt, but I found some
photos," said Sarmad
Mousa, 49, a resident
of the old Hamidiyeh
district. "They will
remain a memory for me
of the beautiful days we
had here."
Some accused rebels of
looting and burning their
homes. Smaller crowds
made the journey Friday.
Other residents were
already making plans
to stay in their homes,
sweeping them clear of

Syrian civilians return to Horns, Syria on Friday, where
dozers cleared rubble from the streets of battle-scan
in the central Syrian city after government troops en
last rebel-held neighborhoods as part of an agreeme
also granted opposition fighters safe exit from the ci

rubble and broken glass.
"God willing, we will
sleep in our homes
tonight, not tomorrow,"
one man told Lebanese
television station
al-Mayadeen. "Even if
the homes aren't ready,
we are going to help each
other build our homes,"
he said.
Hundreds of rebels
surrendered their
stronghold in Homrns to
government forces in
exchange for their safe
passage to the nearby
northern countryside as
part of a deal that began
Some 2,000 rebels-
and civilians living there
- were badly weakened
by the nearly two-year
blockade and heavy
bombing of the area.
The surrender deal is
widely seen as a victory
for President Bashar

150,000 people.
Assad has two un-
known competitors for
the presidential elections,
Maher al-Hajjar and
Hassan al-Nouri, accord-
Sing to an announcement
by Syria's supreme
constitutional court on
The spokesman,
Majed Khadra, made
the announcement in a
broadcast on state-run
AP PHOTO television.
Over 20 candidates
e bull- had applied to run, but
red districts Khadra said they did not
itered the obtain the necessary
ntthat support approval
ty. of their candidacy by
"A ,,d at least one-third of

A!saa sU VV anea UUI a
presidential election on
June 3 that he is expected
to win, giving him a
mandate to continue
his violent crackdown
on rebels in the Syrian
civil war, which activists
say has killed more than

Syrian lawmakers. His
announcement came
after six of the original
presidential hopefuls
appealed to the consti-
tutional court to accept
their candidacies.
In the east, al-Qaida

breakaway group the
Islamic State of Iraq and
the Levant captured
the western sector of
the oil-rich province of
Deir el-Zour after days
of fighting with the
al-Qaida-linked Nusra
Front, according to the
Britain-based Syrian
Observatory for Human
Rights and a journalist in
eastern Syria.
The Observatory said
the 10-day fighting left
at least 230 people dead
and displaced more than

Malba Ali, a Syrian
journalist in the province
of Hassakeh bordering
Deir el-Zour confirmed
the Islamic State advanc-
es, adding that "many are
fleeing the region." Ali is
in contact with activists
and residents in Deir
For rebels, the with-
drawal from Homrns was
a bitter day, said an
opposition activist who
uses the name Thaer



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-Page 8 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014

Beats sale for Dr. Dre would reflect growth in hip-hop's influence

(The Washington
Post) A rap icon who
hasn't dropped an album
in nearly 15 years is now
calling himself "the first
billionaire in hip-hop" -
and he might be exagger-
ating by only $200 million.
Beats Electronics, a
company co-founded by
Dr. Dre that specializes in
headphones and audio
technology and recently
launched a music stream-
ing service, is in talks with
Apple and on the verge
of being sold for a cool
$3.2 billion, according to
media reports.
The transaction would
make the 49-year-old,
born Andre Young, the
highest paid figure in
rap. It also proves that a
once-marginalized form
of black pop music that
has always valued artistry
and entrepreneurship
in equal measure is now
influential enough to
move oceans of cash.
And while the pursuit of
wealth has always been a
central theme in hip-hop

- see also: "the American
Dream" Dre's big pay-
day shouldn't be mistaken
as a triumph for the genre.
It's merely an example
of an artist getting much
richer by abandoning art.
First, the Beats creation
myth. It's 2006, and a
famous rapper-producer
has been toiling over
his comeback album for
seven long years. He's
thinking of launching a
line of athletic shoes when
a pal, Interscope Records
co-founder Jimmy lovine,
cooks up an idea to sell
headphones that could
replace the lousy earbuds
that come with everyone's
iPod. They give them a
memorable design and
speakers that ooze bass.
They christen them "Beats
By Dr. Dre."
Today, Beats dominates
the market, having sold
roughly a billion dollars'
worth of headphones last
year. With Apple stepping
in, Forbes estimates that
Dr. Dre's net worth is
about to spike to roughly

$800 million, besting that
of Sean "Diddy" Combs
and Shawn "Jay-Z" Carter,
two artists who redefined
the trajectory of rap
music with zeroes and
commas and mergers and
Jay-Z still stands as
hip-hop's leading man,
but it was Diddy who
most drastically changed
hip-hop's priorities after
the shooting deaths of
Tupac Shakur in 1996 and
the Notorious B.I.G. in
1997. With Diddy's rise,
the value of street credi-
bility ceded ground to the
value of "colossal sized
Picassos." It was no longer
about just owning your
own record label, it was
about owning your own
clothing line. It was no
longer about just getting
paid, it was about getting
rich beyond imagination.
Being the vastly
superior rapper, Jay-Z
managed to sell this most
effectively, narrating his
journey from the block
to the boardroom with

More jail for Chris Brown

on probation violation

- Chris Brown was
ordered to remain in a
Los Angeles jail Friday
after the R&B singer
admitted he violated his
probation by getting into
an altercation outside a
hotel in Washington, D.C.,
last year.
Superior Court Judge
James R. Brandlin sen-
tenced the singer to serve
an additional 131 days
in jail, although the term
will likely be shortened by
credits for good behavior.
His mother and other
supporters watched
Friday's court proceed-
ings, with some in the

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents

1. -;

audience gasping when
the singer was brought
into court in handcuffs
and jail attire.
Brandlin sentenced
Brown to serve a year in
county jail but gave him
credit for nearly eight
months. The credits
include time that the
singer has spent in rehab
and jail, as well as credits
for good behavior while
behind bars.

unequaled craftsmanship
and charisma. Last year,
when he released his 12th
solo album in conjunc-
tion with Samsung, that
journey felt complete.
Dr. Dre, meanwhile,
hasn't done much to
bend the arc with his
story, because he hasn't
been releasing music.
And while the faithful
continue to wait on his
now-mythical "Detox" al-
bum, his resume remains
As a founding member
of the Compton-born
group N.WA., Dre helped
deliver gangsta rap to
Middle America's door-
step. His 1992 solo debut,
"The Chronic," stands as
one of the greatest rap
albums of all time, and
played a leading role in
turning hip-hop into a
dominant global style. He
repeatedly transformed
his acolytes Snoop Dogg,

Eminem, 50 Cent into
superstars. Because of all
this, and Dre's reputation
as a producer with golden
ears, Beats has a priceless
So when Apple decides
to give it a price tag of
$3.2 billion (a number first
reported by the Financial
Times), rap fans are going
to celebrate. They don't see
the sale as a 1-percenter
heaping onto his fortune.
They might not even see
it as the crowning of "the
first billionaire in hip-hop,
right here from the (exple-
tive) West Coast," as Dre
triumphantly described
himself in a swatch of
home video that appeared
online Friday.
Instead, they see their
culture gaining leverage in
a capitalist system that's
been historically inhos-
pitable to young black
entrepreneurs. As hip-hop
enters its middle age, it's

finally being recognized
for what it is: highly
But dollars shouldn't
be the only way for us to
measure hip-hop's worth.
When a counterculture
assimilates completely
into a consumer culture, it
trades one kind of power
for another.
Although Dr. Dre is
obviously entitled to
every penny he's earned,
celebrating his windfall
only perpetuates our
unfortunate fetishization
of unattainable wealth -
and that's not just within
the hip-hop landscape.
That's American culture
writ large.
And have the two
ever felt more in sync?
If today's rap music
articulates our dreams
for the things we'll never
have, today's rap music
might be more American
than ever.

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The Grammy-winning
singer was on probation
in a felony assault case
after he attacked pop
singer Rihanna, his
then-girlfriend, hours
before the 2009 Grammy
Awards. In October, while
on probation, Brown was
accused of attacking a
man outside a hotel in the
nation's capital in October.
He was charged with
misdemeanor assault.

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o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014

WIRE Page 9



-Page 10 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014


Isolated PM. Rain

30% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today

..6 .


77 87 96 95 93 86
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4 p.m. 6p.m.
The higher the UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Higi; 8-10 Very High; I11I Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: particulates

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday

Grass + "o
absent low moderate hih veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 90/690
Normal High/Low 89/650
Record High 970 (2009)
Record Low 560 (1992)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.00"
Month to date 2.46"
Normal month to date 0.61"
Year to date 14.47"
Normal yearto date 10.15"
Record 1.20" (1968)

Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 3.67 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 1.24 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983
Mar. 5.10 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 2.00 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.46 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.01 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 0.97 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 14.47 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.


Partly Cloudy & Breei

10% chance of ra

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

Hi/Lo Outlook
Ft. Myers 90/70 sun
Punta Gorda 89/67 sun
Sarasota 88/69 sun


The Sun Rise Set
Today 6:43 a.m. 8:07 p.m.
Monday 6:42 a.m. 8:07 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 5:18 p.m. 4:29 a.m.
Monday 6:16 p.m. 5:07 a.m.
Full Last New First

May 14 May 21 May 28 Jun5

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 3:26a 9:38a 3:50p 10:01p
Mon. 4:08a 10:20a 4:33p 10:45p
Tue. 4:54a 11:07a 5:20p 11:33p
The solunar period schedule allows planning days
so you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in
good cover during those times. Major periods begin
at the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours.The

minor periods are shorter.
High Lo
Punta Gorda
Today 1:50a 7:3
Mon. 2:46a 8:C
Today 12:27a 5:E
Mon. 1:23a 6:2
Boca Grande
Today 11:11a 4:1
Mon. 12:28a 4:4
El Jobean
Today 2:22a 8:C
Mon. 3:18a 8:3
Today 10:21a 4:2
Mon. 10:45a 5:C

w High Low

34a 1:29p 8:48p
)6a 1:53p 9:28p

50a 12:06p 7:04p
22a 12:30p 7:44p

--- 5:25p
11:35a 6:05p

)3a 2:01p 9:17p
35a 2:25p 9:57p

29a 11:38p 5:43p
)la --- 6:23p

ezy Par


.... Clou Bretre PM-,. R
C d Breez Scattered PMRan ':I P

rtly Cloudy & Breezy Scattered RM, Rain Isolated RM, Rain

910/ 680
ain 10% chance of ra

88 72
"' Tan8
r 88/

St. Petersburg

Longboat K

40% chance of rain


880/ 670
30% chance of rain

Plant City
S'-90'168 Winter Haven
i p *B' -df88, 69
ripa -JBrandun .. "--7,
/72 9168 a
+- + 88,69

Apollo Beach Ma )
8971 8Meade

ev _________MyakkaCivt
ey< -- 90 68
Sarasota J I I -
88/69 : ':*..
Osprey A__

87/68 0

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

Gulf Water



90 69

a89 67

rcadia :
90 70

Venice I Hull
87/68 North Po *Hull
89/68 89/68

I Port Charlotte
SEngu d. 91/68
87/68 .
Punta Gorda
Pa^ --ao 89/67

Boca Grande j

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

Publication date: 5/11/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
ESE 8-16 1-3 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
E 3-6 1-3 Light

Fort Myers
Cape Coral


Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs j
90/70 -'


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

Hi Lo W
84 68 pc
87 70 pc
88 72 pc
88 76 pc
85 69 pc
88 77 pc
90 70 s
86 72 pc
87 65 pc
87 65 pc
85 76 pc

i Lo W
4 67 pc
8 71 pc
9 72 pc
36 75 pc
36 70 pc
36 78 pc
1 70 pc
5 73 pc
9 66 pc
7 65 pc
4 77 pc

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
86 77 pc
88 68 pc
88 67 pc
85 74 pc
88 76 pc
90 71 s
88 66 pc
86 72 pc
89 68 pc
82 67 pc
83 70 pc

Hi Lo W
86 77 pc
87 68 pc
88 68 pc
85 75 pc
87 77 pc
89 70 pc
89 65 pc
85 73 pc
89 70 pc
83 66 pc
85 69 pc

City Hi Lo W
Pompano Beach 87 77 pc
St. Augustine 83 69 sh
St. Petersburg 89 72 pc
Sanford 88 69 pc
Sarasota 88 69 s
Tallahassee 88 65 pc
Tampa 88 72 pc
Titusville 84 69 pc
Vero Beach 86 72 pc
West Palm Beach 85 76 pc
Winter Haven 88 69 pc

Hi LoW
86 78 pc
83 70 pc
90 72 pc
88 70 pc
88 70 pc
90 64 pc
90 71 pc
84 70 pc
85 73 pc
86 75 pc
90 70 pc

-lOs -Os 0o I 1

Os I 20s 30s I 40s I 50s I 60s 70s 80sI90s5

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
Seattle '. .
*691486 Winn. W j-lf
A u --W43 F, 01tawa lf
M72'olMs. 727 ont real
Mirneapolis 68148
SBIIIlgs 72/53: .' :. Tom
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'. .' .' *Atlanta ; : lll

ormwrey "81/'. 6
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J Ho uston,88
Cinusul Bff" \ (

Fronts Precipitation
.YYY ---** ltsl 1> ^j1/ I 1 I*.I
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High ....................... 99 at Dryden,TX

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

Hi Lo W
76 41 pc
65 46 s
84 66 pc
82 60 s
52 32 pc
84 66 pc
66 45 s
76 56 pc
72 53 pc
70 45 s
86 58 pc
86 63 pc
78 62 c
81 64 pc
78 59 pc
88 66 pc
82 63 pc
74 40 s
89 73 pc
39 29 r
76 61 r
78 60 pc
61 43 c
71 43 s
62 42 c
78 47 s
53 31 pc
85 72 sh
88 73 pc
80 64 pc

Hi Lo W
63 41 pc
65 47 s
87 66 pc
89 64 s
54 37 pc
87 65 pc
69 46 pc
78 53 pc
77 59 t
73 49 c
89 62 s
89 63 s
80 60 t
85 66 pc
82 63 pc
92 64 s
86 65 pc
80 50 c
79 55 t
42 28 sn
65 45 t
81 64 t
51 37 r
75 46 s
54 38 r
83 57 pc
61 37 pc
83 71 sh
86 68 t
86 65 c


Low ....................... 23 atTruckee, CA

Jackson, MS
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Los Angeles
New Orleans
New York City
Norfolk, VA
Oklahoma City
Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Salt Lake City
St. Louis
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Washington, DC

i Lo W
7 67 pc
2 63 t
4 62 pc
3 64 s
3 60 s
5 67 pc
7 71 pc
8 58 t
2 53c
3 65 pc
4 67 pc
4 71 pc

Hi Lo W
87 68 t
67 46 t
85 64 s
81 66 s
89 63 s
87 67 pc
87 69 pc
73 54 t
59 44 r
91 64 t
87 66 pc
85 70 pc


Buenos Aires

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
54 50 sh 56 45 sh
99 75 s 102 76 s
61 51 r 88 59 s
60 44 sh 59 43 sh
66 54 sh 68 50 sh

Mexico City

i Lo W
8 55 t
8 48 pc
2 47 pc
9 44 sh
2 33 c

Hi LoW
78 55 t
68 48 pc
68 48 c
61 45 sh
53 32 pc

Cairo 82 62 s 82 62 s Rio de Janeiro 75 65 pc 77 64 s
Calgary 51 32 pc 61 34 pc Rome 72 59 pc 73 59 pc
Cancun 87 76 pc 88 76 s St. John's 55 29 r 37 30 pc
Dublin 56 45 sh 57 45 sh San Juan 86 75 t 88 75 t
Edmonton 53 31 s 60 33 s Sydney 72 55 pc 70 57 sh
Halifax 61 39 pc 53 36 pc Tokyo 75 61 pc 70 63 c
Kiev 72 51 pc 78 53 r Toronto 68 50 pc 73 54t
London 59 45 sh 60 45 sh Vancouver 63 48 pc 68 50 c
Madrid 84 55 pc 81 50 pc Winnipeg 58 43 sh 51 38 c
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Will Hillary Clinton be ready in 2016?

(Washington Post) -
It's August 2013. What
better time to talk about
At this point, Hillary
Rodham Clinton has been
awarded the Democratic
nomination virtually by
default and declared the
clear favorite to win the
general election against
her as yet unknown
Republican opponent.
That's an overstatement,
of course, but just barely.
Make no mistake. The
former secretary of state,
former senator from New
York and former first
lady is in a commanding

position at this very
early stage. She stands
far above all the others in
her party who might seek
its nomination, including
Vice President Biden, who
is no slouch as a politi-
cian. After Biden, the field
of possible Democratic
candidates looks thin and
If Clinton were not
so politically formi-
dable, two television
networks NBC and
CNN wouldn't be
preparing a miniseries or
documentary about her,
and Republican National
Committee Chairman

Reince Priebus wouldn't
be threatening to cut
those networks out of
Republican debates in
But if Clinton were as
good a politician as peo-
ple are now saying she is,
she might be serving her
second term as president
today, in which case
President Obama still
would be in the Senate
and possibly weighing a
run for the White House
three years from now.
Clinton lost an epic
nomination battle to
Obama in 2012. It was a
contest she was supposed

to win. Obama clearly
was a worthy challenger,
a political phenomenon
the nation had not seen
in some
time. But
at the start,
even he
gave himself
just a 25 to
30 percent
chance of
CLINTON becoming
CLINTON president
in 2008, although he said
those were pretty good
odds, "if you're a gam-
bling man." By all rights,
Clinton should have


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That she did not is
more than testament
to Obama's charismatic
appeal. She lost for other
reasons. One was her vote
to authorize war in Iraq.
But she also lacked a com-
pelling message and was
hobbled by a campaign
team that made critical
strategic mistakes, had no
clear leadership, was not
as modern as it needed to
be and was torn apart by
internal feuding.
Would she do better a
second time? No doubt
she would. Most candi-
dates who seek the presi-
dency and lose are better
when they run again. She
was a tougher and more
effective candidate in the
later primaries in 2008,
when the race was all but
lost, than she was when
she was the front-runner.
But before anyone as-
sumes she has a clear path
to the Oval Office, she will
have to demonstrate that
she learned lessons from
her previous campaign
and has taken steps to
correct them.
She must emerge from
the shadows of two dif-
ferent presidencies. She
cannot let the campaign
become a Clinton resto-
ration project, no matter
how popular her husband
is. Nor can she let it
become an extension of
Obama's. What will the
message and rationale of
her candidacy be, should
she run?
She could make history,
which may be motivation
enough to run. The
prospect of her becoming
the first female president
would generate excite-
ment and energy. The
same was true in her first
campaign. Given demo-
graphic changes and the
growing importance of

women in the electorate,
especially younger or un-
married women, Clinton's
gender likely would be a
significant asset. It is not
a message.
Would her campaign
focus, as all Clinton
campaigns have, on the
middle class? If so, would
she have fresh ideas, or
would she mostly just
offer a lengthy list of well-
shopped prescriptions?
What would she have to
say about the size and
scope of government,
about entitlements, about
income inequality, about
the balance between
security and individual
liberties? Presumably she
is using this time to think
through all that.
The danger for Clinton
is the same as it was
when she ran the first
time. She will be seen as
so strong at the beginning
that there will be pres-
sure to run a plodding,
cautious, narrow and
risk-free campaign. That
could add up to some-
thing uninspiring, even
if it is billed as history in
the making.
Equally important are
nuts-and-bolts issues
that all candidates must
address. The Clinton
network is vast and
loyal, but the intersecting
circles of friends, asso-
ciates, aides, advisers,
former staffers, past and
would-be administration
officials, wealthy donors
and others create a huge
foundation on which
to build a campaign.
It also all adds up to a
lengthy list of people with
long relationships and
potentially easy access
to the candidate or her
husband. For a campaign
manager, it could be a


Sunday, May 11,2014 @SunCoastSports

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* MLB: Tampa Bay 7, Cleveland 1

WHO: Cleveland (17-20) at
Tampa Bay (16-21)
WHEN: Today, 1:40 p.m.
WHERE: Tropicana Field,
St Petersburg
Josh Tomlin (1-0,1.35)
vs. Chris Archer (2-1, 4.91)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220
AM, 1480 AM, 1530 AM,
1580 AM
Hat to first 10,000 women
INSIDE: Santana, Braves
blank Cubs, PAGE 3

Rays back Bedard

in rout of Indians

Bedard gave up one hit in
six shutout innings, James
Loney had three hits and
drove in two runs, and the
Tampa Bay Rays broke a
four-game skid Saturday
night with a 7-1 victory
over the Cleveland Indians.
Winning his second
straight start after 15

consecutive starts without
a win, Bedard gave up a
double to Ryan Raburn
in the second inning,
Cleveland's only hit until
Lonnie Chisenhall led off
the ninth with a single off
Grant Balfour.
Juan Carlos Oviedo took
over in the seventh for
Bedard (2-1) and pitched
two perfect innings.
Zach McAllister (3-3)

gave up eight hits and five
runs in 41/3 innings for the
Indians, who had won
four straight. McAllister is
winless in four starts since
winning three straight.
David Dejesus drove in
Tampa Bay's first run with
a two-out single in the
The Rays made it 3-0 in
the fourth when Loney's

Tampa Bay Rays starter Erik Bedard throws against Cleveland
on Saturday in St. Petersburg.


0 NFL DRAFT: Tampa Bay


Stone Crabs first baseman Patrick Leonard got some good advice from hitting coach Joe Szekely, which has him off to the best start of his pro career.

Don't think twice, it's alright

Leonard enjoys strong start at the plate after adjusting approach

Leonard is always thinking
when he's hitting in the cages.
He thinks about where his
hands should be, when his front
foot should be and what his
tempo should be all in an
effort to perfect his swing.
Last year, Leonard brought all
that to the plate with him during
games. And it showed. The first
baseman's balance and timing
were off, Charlotte Stone Crabs
manager Jared Sandberg said,
causing him to lunge at pitches

WHO: Game 4, Eastern Conference
semifinal, Miami leads series 2-1
WHEN: Monday, 8p.m.
WHERE: Barclays Center,
RADIO: 99.3

Saturday's results
Brooklyn 104, Miami 90
San Antonio at Portland, late
Today's games
Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers,
3:30 p.m.
Indiana at Washington, 8p.m.
See NBA playoff series glance in
Scoreboard, Page 7

or drift forward in the box.
So this season, Stone Crabs
hitting coach Joe Szekely gave
Leonard a simple edict: Leave
the thinking in the cages.
"When I'm in the game I just
have to trust that I've worked
hard enough on my swing to
just go up there and swing,"
Leonard said. "If I'm thinking
about everything, my timing is
going to be off, and I won't be
able to hit. I think that's what
happened last year."
Szekely's advice has paid
immediate dividends. A career
.234 hitter in his first two pro
seasons, Leonard is batting .293

WHO: Charlotte (18-18)
at Daytona (10-23)
WHEN: Monday, 7:05 p.m.
WHERE: Jackie Robinson Ballpark,
RADIO: 91.7 FM or
INSIDE: Stone Crabs Extra, PAGE 4
Colome makes rehab start; Gomez called
up to Double-A Montgomery, PAGE 3

with a team-high-tying four
home runs and 17 RBIs through
his first 32 games with the Stone

It's a huge step for Leonard,
who was the fourth player
Tampa Bay received in the deal
that sent starter James Shields
to Kansas City following the
2012 season.
While outfielder Wil Myers
was winning the American
League Rookie of the Year
award, right-hander Jake
Odorizzi was making a bid for a
major-league rotation spot and
left-hander Mike Montgomery
was putting together a solid
season in Triple-A, Leonard was
struggling to a .225 average.

* NBA: Brooklyn 104, Miami 90

Brooklyn bounces back, beats Heat

NEW YORK Joe Johnson
scored 19 points, Andray Blatche
had career playoff highs of 15
points and 10 rebounds, and the
Brooklyn Nets handed the Miami
Heat their first loss this postsea-
son, 104-90 on Saturday night in
Game 3 of the Eastern Conference
Paul Pierce scored 14 points,
Deron Williams and Kevin
Garnett bounced back from awful
offensive efforts, and the Nets
withstood LeBron James' 16-point
first quarter and held him to

two baskets over the final three
Brooklyn, which swept Miami
in the regular season, can tie the
series with a victory here Monday
night in Game 4.
James scored 28 points for the
Heat, who hadn't even faced a
fourth-quarter deficit in these
playoffs before having their
eight-game winning streak in the
postseason snapped. It was their
first loss since Game 5 of the NBA
The two-time defending cham-
pions were having an easy path
to another finals, winning their

last four games by double digits.
But the Nets shook off the Heat's
sizzling start, then held them to
33 points over the middle two
quarters to take control.
Mirza Teletovic and Shaun
Livingston each scored 12 points
for the Nets in their first home
postseason victory ever against
the Heat. Teletovic made four of
Brooklyn's 15 3-pointers.
Williams, 0 for 9 in Game 2,
shot just 3 for 11 but finished
with nine points and 11 assists.
Garnett, just 2 for 10 for four
total points in Miami, shot 5 of 6


all in on

TAMPA -It took a
defensive-minded coach
such as Lovie Smith to
use every draft pick on
offensive players for the
first time in Tampa Bay
Buccaneers history. But
the bigger surprise might
be that a quarterback
wasn't among the six
With 34-year-old Josh
McCown named the
starter, the Bucs rebuffed
trade requests from at
least a half-dozen teams
for quarterback Mike
Glennon, some of which
inquired multiple times
during the three-day
But the Bucs consider
Glennon their "quarter-
back of the future," and
have no intentions of
dealing the second-year
"There's a lot of
interest, and we want to
keep Mike," Bucs general
manager Jason Licht said
Saturday. "(They were)
just feeling it out. I know
that Mike has a very good
reputation throughout
the league as far as his
developmental future."
Glennon, a third-round
pick last year, started 13
games as a rookie, going
4-9 with 19 touchdowns
and nine interceptions.


Rounds 4-7
Tampa Bay
143. Kadeem Edwards,g,
Tennessee State.
149. (from Buffalo), Kevin
Pamphile, ot, Purdue.
185. (from Buffalo), Robert
Herron, wr, Wyoming.

125. (from San Diego), Walt
Aikens, db, Liberty.
155. Arthur Lynch, te, Georgia.
171. (from Denver through
San Francisco), Jordan Tripp, Ib,
190. Matt Hazel, wr, Coastal
234. Terrence Fede, de, Marist.

114. (from Baltimore), Aaron
Colvin, db, Oklahoma.
144. Telvin Smith, Ilb, Florida State.
159. (from Baltimore), Chris
Smith de, Arkansas.
205. (from San Francisco), Luke
Bowanko, c, Virginia.
222. Jacksonville, Storm Johnson,
rb, UCF.

INDEX I Lottery 2 | Community Calendar 2 | Shore Lines 2 | NHL 2 | Golf 2 | Baseball 3-5 | NFL 61 Scoreboard 7 1 Quick Hits 71 NBA 81 Auto racing 8

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
May 1 ON.....................................1-4-2
May 10D ....................................5-1-7
May 9N.................................0...... -9-4
May 9D ...................................... 2-3-9
May 8N....................................... 0-5-5
May 8D ...................................... 9-6-2
D-Day, N-Night
May ION..................................0-2-6-4
May 10D .................................7-6-9-1
May 9N....................................3-7-0-0
May 9D ...................................2-8-1-3
May 8N....................................3-3-5-3
May 8D ...................................6-7-8-3
D-Day, N-Night
May 10..........................2-7-18-30-31
May 7 ........................13-16-23-28-34
1 5-digit winners.......... $232,019.50
266 4-digit winners............. $140.50
8,611 3-digit winners ................. $12
May 9..................................3-5-26-34

0 4-of-4MB..........................$550,000
2 4-of-4.............................. $2,955.50
28 3-of-4MB..........................$462.50
787 3-of-4..................................... $49

May 7 .....................4-12-15-24-38-40
0 6-digit winners ......................$42M
38 5-digit winners ..................$3,692
1,852 4-digit winners ..................$60
36,262 3-digit winners ..................$5
Pow erball.......................................... 1

May 7 ........................17-29-31-48-49
0 5 of5 + PB.............................$70M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
2 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
33 4of5 ....................................$100
$80 million
M egaBall......................................... 14

M egaBall........................................... 5
0 5 of5 + MB..........................$105M
0 S of5.............................. $1,000,000
04of5 + MB............................$5,000


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

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

SunCoast Sports Now

When news breaks, we blog it at



Share our

photos on
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for live event

Contact us

Mark Lawrence Sports Editor
Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
Rob Shore. Staff writer
Zach Miller Staff writer
Josh Vitale Staff writer
FAX: 941-629-2085


Twitter spots draft disasters first

his column should be read
while listening to "Ac-
centuate the Positive" by
Charlie Spivak and His Orches-
tra (running time: 3 minutes, 20
The one thing you can
expect from the
NFL draft every
year is for Twitter h
to explode with
that your team's
new player will be
aHallofFamer/ Rob
utter disaster- HRF

just so they can SPORTS WRITER
say later they were
right all along.
For those who haven't
watched any of this year's NFL
draft, it can be summed up this
way: Just imagine Dancing With

The Stars with Mel Kiper Jr.
Before the start of the sec-
ond round of the draft, Browns
wide receiver Josh Gordon said
Southern California receiver
Marqise Lee would be a great
addition to the team. Then
came reports that Gordon
would likely be banned for the
2014 season due to positive
tests for marijuana. Smoke
enough weed and I guess you
can pretend you're playing with
Lee, I guess.
The Tampa Bay Buccaneers
proclaimed second-year
quarterback Mike Glennon
the team's future after the first
round of the NFL draft. Then
again, Bucs coach Lovie Smith
once defended embattled
receiver Mike Williams about
a week before trading him.

San Francisco 49ers corner-
back Chris Culliver (an admitted
homophobe) is being sued for
threatening a teenager in a hit-
and-run car accident, as well is
using a racial slur in the con-
frontation. Apparently, it's a good
thing Donald Sterling doesn't run
4.5 in the 40-yard dash.
Speaking of Donald Sterling,
reportedly the disgraced
Clippers owner could save
more than $200 million in
taxes (based on a projected
sales price) because of tax laws
governing forced sales. So good
things happen to bad people,
The Clippers case is no
longer about anything Donald
Sterling said to Vivian Stiviano,
but about whether the league
(and by extention, the players)


Surging Spieth ties Kaymer

Pair lead by three

shots at Players


Spieth repeatedly pumped his fist
when his 12-foot par putt dropped
into cup on the final hole, a clutch
moment worthy of celebration for
two reasons. It gave him a third
straight bogey-free round at The
Players Championship and a share
of the lead Saturday with Martin
Spieth was even more impressive
when he got into trouble off the
tee late in a demanding round. The
20-year-old Texan missed his last
four fairways and saved par each
time, giving him a 1-under 71 in
increasingly tougher conditions at
the TPC Sawgrass.
Not since Greg Norman won The
Players in 1994 has anyone played
the opening three rounds without
a bogey.
Kaymer held his own for much
of the warm, blustery afternoon.
He had a two-shot lead at the turn,
but failed to take advantage of the
par 5s on the back nine. He missed
a par putt from just inside 10 feet
on the 18th hole for an even-par
They were at 12-under 204, three
shots ahead of former Players
winner Sergio Garcia (69) and John
Senden (68).

Henry leads Medeira Island field:
In Santo da Serra, Medeira Islands, Scotland's Scott
Henry remained atop the leaderboard at 5-under
67 in the first round of the Madeira Islands Open,
cut to 36 holes because of persistent fog.
Play in the European Tour's 1,500th event
couldn't start Thursday and delays Friday forced
officials to cut itto 54 holes. On Saturday, with the
mountain course still shrouded in fog, 36 players
had yet to finish the opening round when play was
suspended and the tournament was reduced to 36

Jordan Spieth gestures after he made a birdie on the 18th hole during the third round
of The Players Championship at TPC Sawgrass on Saturday in Ponte Vedra Beach.


AtTPC Sawgrass, Players Stadium
PonteVedra Beach
Purse: $10 million
Yardage: 7,215; Par 72
Third Round

67-66-71 -
67-71-71 -

Martin Kaymer
Jordan Spieth
John Senden
Sergio Garcia
Matt Jones
George McNeill
Francesco Molinari
David Hearn
Jim Furyk
Ryan Moore
Brandt Snedeker

Montreal Canadiens right wing Brian Gionta (21) is d
the ice as the Boston Bruins' Patrice Bergeron (37) an
Lucic (17) hover during the first period of Game 5 of a
series in Boston on Saturday.

MattKuchar 71-71-69
Daniel Summerhays 74-68-69
BoVan Pelt 71-70-70
Morgan Hoffmann 71-70-70
Bubba Watson 69-72-70
HenrikStenson 71-70-70
Justin Leonard 68-73-70
Bill Haas 68-71-72
Justin Rose 67-71-73
Brian Stuard 67-76-69
Steve Stricker 71-70-71
ZachJohnson 69-71-72
Brian Davis 72-67-73
Rory Mcllroy 70-74-69
RorySabbatini 71-73-69
Adam Scott 77-67-69
Hideki Matsuyama 70-71-72
Chris Kirk 71-73-70
JimmyWalker 75-68-71
John Peterson 73-69-72
Justin Hicks 73-70-71
Dustin Johnson 68-74-72
Scott Stallings 67-77-71
Ryan Palmer 71-73-71

Steven Bowditch 72-72-71 -215
Angel Cabrera 70-74-71 -215
Jason Dufner 69-74-72 -215
Charley Hoffman 77-67-71 -215
Scott Langley 71-72-72 -215

European Tour
S At Santo da Serra Golf Club
Santo da Serra, Madeira Islands
Purse: $832,890
S Yardage: 6,826; Par: 72 (36-36)
S Partial First Round
Play suspended by darkness
Scott Henry, Scotland 35-32-67
Daniel Brooks, England 34-34-68
Lloyd Kennedy, England 34-34-68
Andrew Marshall, England 34-35-69
PedroOriol, Spain 36-33-69
Martin Wiegele, Austria 36-33-69
Julien Guerrier, France 34-35-69

can take away the team from
the Sterling family which
now seems certain not to
happen without a protracted
legal fight.
Remember when the Tampa
Bay Rays thought they had too
much pitching? The team prob-
ably wishes it could remember
those days.
When asked about his
team's scouting report on
Johnny Manziel that was leaked
online, New England Patriots
coach Bill Belichick said, "We
have a ton of information on all
the players that are in this draft.
What's online, you should talk
to the geniuses that are online I
don't know. MyFace, YourFace,
InstantFace. Go talk to whoever
you want that does that stuff."
Contact Rob Shore at



Stone Crabs youth
camp: July 16-19,9a.m.to1 p.m.;
open to boys and girls ages 6-14; Cost:
$125/camper. Includes instruction by
Stone Crabs players and coaches, daily
lunch and autograph sessions, two
tickets to July 18 Stone Crabs game.
Registration deadline: July 11th. To
register, contact Mary, 941-206-3510
or visit

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

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,

Englewood Youth
Baseball Fun Fest: Saturday at
9 a.m., at Englewood Sports Complex
(Cal Ripken Fields). Food, drinks,
games. Event is free and open to the
public. Call Al, 941-474-3786.

Play dates: Tuesday and
Thursday, 9:30 a.m.-noon, year-round;
Englewood Sports Complex, all levels
of play. Cost: $2/session. Rackets
and shuttles provided. Call Terry

Port Charlotte High
School camp: June 9-12 for boys
and girls in grades 1-9 and June 16-19
for boys in grades 5-9. Cost: $50. Each
camper receives a T-shirt. Daily prizes
will be awarded. Call Bill Specht,
941-255-7485, ext. 3515.

The Community Calendarappears daily
as space permits. To have youractivity
published, fax (941-629-2085) ore-mail
( event details to
the Sports Department at least one weekin
advance. Phone calls will not be accepted.
Submissions suitable for publication will be


Two-goal flurry lifts Bruins

took the Boston Bruins
five years to score a
power-play goal in the
playoffs against the
Montreal Canadiens.
They needed only 32
seconds to do it again.
Reilly Smith and Jarome
Iginla scored on back-to-
back advantages to help
the Bruins snap an 0-for-
39 postseason power-play
drought against Montreal
and beat the Canadiens
4-2 on Saturday night. The
victory in Game 5 gave
Boston a 3-2 lead in the

7 best-of-seven series and a
chance to oust its Original
Six archrival in Montreal
on Monday night.
"It's been a little bit. We
AP PHOTO all know that," said Iginla,
who just joined the team
dropped to this season. "Guys are on
id Milan it, and we want to come
a playoff through on the power

Saturday's results
Boston 4, Montreal 2, Boston
leads series 3-2
Anaheim at Los Angeles, late
Today's games
Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago, 9 p.m.

Carey Price made
26 saves for Montreal.
Brendan Gallagher and
P.K. Subban scored for
the Canadiens, who need
a victory in Game 6 on
Monday to force the series
back to Boston for seventh
game Wednesday night.
"I'm not going to
sugarcoat it. It's going to
be a tough game," Bruins
defenseman Johnny
Boychuk said. "You
have to be prepared for
everything, because you
can't expect anything less
from that team."
Tuukka Rask stopped

29 shots, extending his
shutout streak to 122
minutes, 6 seconds before
Gallagher scored to make
it 3-1 with 5:21 left in the
second period.

Blackhawks try to move
on from losses to Wild: In
Chicago, Jonathan Toews just wanted
to put the past two games behind
him. The Chicago Blackhawks had a
chance to complete a sweep on the
road. Instead, they came home tied 2-2
with the Minnesota Wild in the Western
Conference semifinals. Chicago lost 4-2
on Friday night.
Toews says the defending
champions need to "have a real short
memory"and there will be "moments
where your stomach drops."

Blackhawks' Bollig
suspended 2 games: Chicago
Blackhawks forward Brandon Bollig
was suspended for two games by
the NHL for boarding Minnesota
defenseman Keith Ballard in Game 4
of the Western Conference semifinal



Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014

L. Z*


Colome solid in 2nd rehab start

Alex Colome made his second rehab
start with the Crabs on Saturday.

Colome's second rehab start
went much better than his first.
After laboring to give up
two runs on two hits over two
innings in his first outing on
Monday, the suspended Tampa
Bay Rays pitching prospect felt
"much better" Saturday night
in Bradenton.
Colome needed just 54 pitch-
es to navigate through four
scoreless innings against the
Marauders, giving up just one

hit and one walk while striking erasing the hit with a line-drive rehab start for the Stone Crabs

out one.
"I threw better than last
time," Colome said after the
Charlotte Stone Crabs' 4-1 win
over the Marauders. "Today I
got my location, in the stretch
and in the windup. I worked
hard. I felt really good today."
The right-hander said pitch-
ing from the windup caused
him issues in his first start, as
he felt his delivery and tempo
on the mound got too fast. He
didn't have any such trouble on
Friday, though. He only let two
runners on base in the outing,

double play and inducing an
inning-ending groundout after
giving up his lone walk.
Colome has been working on
his curveball, changeup and
cutter during his rehab stint,
and he said he "threw them for
strikes" on Friday.
"Fastball had solid life, the
tempo in between pitches was
a lot better. The slider, breaking
ball, cutter had very good ac-
tion," manager Jared Sandberg
said. "Those hitters were very
overwhelmed for four innings."
Colome will make a third

on Thursday against the Daytona
Cubs in Daytona Beach. He has
served 37 games of his 50-game
suspension so far, so he will
likely make one more rehab start
after Thursday before joining
Triple-A Durham on May 25, the
first day he's eligible.
The right-hander said the
Rays haven't told him what
his pitch count will be in
Thursday's start will be, but he
expects to pitch "maybe five
Contaat Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 or


Gomez c

minutes after Friday's
game, Jared Sandberg
called Roberto Gomez into
his office. But as soon as
he walked in, the Charlotte
Stone Crabs manager told
the right-hander to run
back to the clubhouse and
grab his wallet.
But Sandberg wasn't
fining him. He was
letting Gomez know he
was getting called up to
Double-A Montgomery.
"I was kind of playing
a joke on him when I
called him in the office,"
Sandberg said. "I told him
to bring his wallet. So he
was beside himself when
I told him he was going to
Double-A. He goes, 'Man,
that's a bad joke.' I was
having fun with it. I'm
excited for it."
The Stone Crabs No.
1 starter entering the
season, Gomez started
1-2 with a 4.50 ERA over
seven outings. He spent
all of last season with
Charlotte, going 5-8 with
a 4.69 ERA. He will likely
serve as the No. 5 starter
with the Biscuits.
"I'm pretty excited
for him. He had a good
year to start," Sandberg
said. "He earned it. He
deserves it."
The team will not


Leonardo Reginatto, Stone
Crabs: The shortstop was 3 for 3,
singling three times, walking twice
and scoring a run.

Alex Colome, Stone Crabs: The
rehabbing right-hander was sharp in
his second outing for the Stone Crabs,
needing 54 pitches to throw four
scoreless innings while allowing two

First: Center fielder Andrew Toles
singled to lead off the game, stole
both second and third base, then
scored on a sacrifice fly to the second
Charlotte AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
TolesCF 4 1 1 0 0 1 252
ReginattoSS 3 1 3 0 2 0 .317
Coyle2B 4 0 0 1 0 0 .259
Leonard 1B 2 1 0 0 2 1 .293
Goeddel3B 3 0 0 0 1 0 .325
CarterRF 4 0 1 2 0 0 .246
TissenbaumDH 4 0 1 0 0 1 .300
SaleLF 4 0 0 0 0 3 .242
DePewC 4 1 1 0 0 1 .275
Totals 32 4 7 3 5 7 .268
Bradenton AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
FrazierDH 4 0 0 0 0 2 229
PonceSS 4 0 0 0 0 0 .118
Bell RF 3 0 1 0 1 0 .287
Wood3B 4 0 0 0 0 0 .279
Moroff2B 4 0 2 0 0 1 .222
GourleylB 4 1 2 0 0 0 .222
StallingsC 4 0 1 1 0 0 .200
FortunatoLF 4 0 2 0 0 0 .186
RoyCF 3 0 1 0 0 1 .234
Totals 34 1 9 1 1 4 .242
Charlotte 300000100 4 7 0
Bradenton 000000100 1 9 1
E-Wood, E (3, throw). LOB-Charlotte 8,
Bradenton 7.2B-Carter (7), Gourley (4).
RBIs-Coyle (11), Carter 2(18), Stallings (5).
SB-Toles 2 (14), Reginatto (4), Leonard
(2), Coyle (7), Goeddel 2 (8). RISP-Char-
lotte 2 for 9, Bradenton 1 for 4. DP-Char-
lotte 1 (Goeddel-Leonard). SAC- Toles.
SF-Coyle. Outfield assists-Toles (Mo-
roffat 2nd base).
Colome 4 1 0 0 1 1 03.00
MarkelW, -0 3 6 1 1 0 2 03.10
MolinaS,1 2 20 0 0 1 03.10
GlasnowL,0-3 5 3 3 3 4 3 03.71
Hafner 3 3 1 1 1 3 04.84
Medina 1 10 0 0 1 02.92
WP-Markel. Umpires-HP: Mike Wise-
man. 1B: Jordan Albarado. T-2:52.


calledd up

need to add anyone to
fill Gomez's roster spot.
Sandberg said reliever
Nick Sawyer who is
currently on the tempo-
rarily inactive list after
going home on Thursday
to be with his fiancee as
she gives birth will re-
join the team on Monday.
Leonel Santiago will take
Gomez's turn in the rota-
tion on Tuesday, Sandberg
said. The right-hander
started in his first five
appearances this season
before being moved to the
bullpen to make room for
rehabbing Triple-A right-
hander Alex Colome, going
1-3 with an 8.10 ERA.
Sandberg said he
doesn't know yet who will
replace Colome in the
rotation once he finishes
his rehab stint, though.
One option could be left-
hander Bruedlin Suero,
who has started in four of
his eight appearances this
Reliever Parker Markel
and recent call-up Jordan
Harrison could also
be considered. Markel
started 16 games for the
Stone Crabs last season,
and Harrison started this
season in Class-A Bowling
Green's rotation, going
1-1 with a 3.30 ERA over
six starts.
Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122


baseman. Right-fielder Kes Carter
drove in two more runs with a double
down the right-field line, giving
Charlotte a 3-0 lead they would never

"We took advantage of slow times to
the plate. If they're going to give it to
us, we might as well take advantage
of it. It allows the runners to get in
scoring position, it allows the hitters
to hit with runners in scoring position,
keeps the pressure on the defense,
keeps the defense moving, opens up
more holes-all those good things.
So it was good to see us keep the
pressure on them."
-Manager Jared Sandberg
on the Stone Crabs'seven stolen bases
on Friday
North Division
W L Pet. GB
Dunedin (Blue Jays) 26 9 .743 -
Lakeland (Tigers) 23 12 .657 3
Brevard County (Brewers)20 15 .571 6
Tampa (Yankees) 16 19 .457 10
Daytona (Cubs) 10 23 .303 15
Clearwater(Phillies) 8 25 .242 17
South Division
W L Pet. GB
St. Lucie(Mets) 21 15 .583 -
Fort Myers (Twins) 20 16 .556 1
Bradenton (Pirates) 18 18 .500 3
Charlotte (Rays) 18 18 .500 3
Palm Beach(Cardinals) 16 20 .444 5
Jupiter (Marlins) 15 21 .417 6
Thursday's results
Lakeland 3,Tampa 1
Bradenton 8, Charlotte 2
St. Lucie 4, Palm Beach 2
Brevard County 7, Daytona 0
Fort Myers 4,Jupiter 2
Dunedin 4, Clearwater 0
Friday's results
Clearwater 2, Dunedin 1
Charlotte 6, Bradenton 5
Brevard County 5, Daytona 2
St. Lucie 9, Palm Beach 1
Lakeland 4,Tampa 3
Jupiter 11, Fort Myers 2
Saturday's results
Lakeland 5,Tampa 3
Jupiter 3, Fort Myers 1
Charlotte 4, Bradenton 1
Dunedin 11, Clearwater 3
St. Lucie 2, Palm Beach 0
Brevard County 5, Daytona 2
Today's games
No games scheduled

Crabs planner
Monday: at Daytona, 7:05 p.m.
Tuesday: at Daytona, 7:05 p.m.

Atlanta Braves starter Ervin Santana works against the Chicago Cubs on Saturday in At

Santana, Bravi

blank Cubs

Brewers snap streak in beating Yan]

Santana pitched five-hit
ball for seven innings to
remain unbeaten, Ryan
Doumit snapped a score-
less tie with a pinch-hit
double in the seventh and
the Atlanta Braves beat
the Chicago Cubs 2-0 on
Saturday night.
Santana (4-0) overcame
a rain delay of 1 hour,
7 minutes in the third
inning and outlasted
Cubs right-hander Jeff
Samardzija, who had his
long winless streak contin-
ue. Samardzija lowered his
ERA to 1.45, second in the
NL, but he is still without
a win this season.
Santana walked one
and struck out seven.
Samardzija allowed only
two hits with one walk
and seven strikeouts in six
Braves left fielder Justin
Upton is day to day with
a lower back muscle
bruise after being hit by a
pitch from Samardzija in
the sixth and leaving the
Braves closer Craig
Kimbrel pitched the ninth
for his 10th save.
Kimbrel, who blew a
2-1 lead in the ninth in
the Braves' 3-2 win in 10
innings on Friday night,
was back in form. He
walked Starlin Castro with
two outs before striking
out Luis Valbuena to end
the game.
The Braves scored
two runs in the seventh
off right-hander Brian
Schlitter (2-1). Following
singles by Chris Johnson
and Andrelton Simmons,
Doumit pinch hit for
Santana and drove in
Johnson with his double.
Simmons scored on Tyler

Pastornicky's suicide
squeeze bunt.

Dodgers 6, Giants 2: In Los
Angeles, Yasiel Puig and Dee Gordon
broke open a tie game with consecutive
RBI doubles in the seventh inning,
Matt Kemp homered in the eighth and
Los Angeles beat NL West-leading San
Francisco. ZackGreinke (6-1) allowed
two runs and six hits in seven innings,
striking out eight and walking three.
The right-hander extended his streak
to 20 consecutive starts in which he's
allowed fewer than three runs the
longest by any pitcher since the "dead

Rockies 11, Reds 2: In
Cincinnati, Corey Dickerson hit two
home runs and two doubles, driving
in a career-high four runs for Colorado.
Charlie Blackmon, Justin Morneau and
TroyTulowitzki also homered for the
Rockies. Nolan Arenado doubled twice,
a day after his 28-game hitting streak
ended. The Rockies got 11 extra-base
hits, making things easy for Jordan
Lyles (5-0). He struck out eight in six
innings and left with a 10-2 lead.

Pirates 4, Cardinals 3: In
Pittsburgh, Pedro Alvarez singled in
the go-ahead run and the Pirates won
their season-high fourth consecutive
game. Alvarez's hit capped a four-run
fourth inning against Lance Lynn (4-2)
that helped the Pirates wipe out a 3-0
deficit. Josh Harrison and Ike Davis
each had two hits for the Pirates, who
have won 11 of their last 14 games
against the Cardinals in Pittsburgh.
Harrison also hit an RBI single in the

Angels 5, Blue Jays 3: In
Toronto, Tyler Skaggs pitched into the
ninth inning and retired 21 straight
batters to lead Los Angeles. Rookie C.J.
Cron hit his first major league homer
and Chris lannetta added a two-run
shot as Angels won their sixth in a
row atToronto dating to 2012. Angels
bench coach Dino Ebel ran the team for
the second straight day while manager
Mike Scioscia attended his daughter's
college graduation. Scioscia is due to
return today.

Tigers 9, Twins
Miguel Cabrera hit a there
that capped a six-run sec
lift Detroit. On a day whe
honored former manager
they won with a familiar
used to reach the playoff
Power by Cabrera, the tw
MVP, and pitching by May
the reigning Cy Young Aw
Scherzer (5-1) wasn't sha
won, giving up three run
and four walks in six inni

Red Sox 8, Ran;
Arlington, Texas, David Ort
and doubled, ShaneVictor
four runs with three hits a
beat Texas. A night after th
only a single by Ortiz offY
Red Sox broke loose. Andt
no official scoring debates
he hit his seventh home ru
double into the right-field

Brewers 5, Yank
Milwaukee, Rickie WeeksI
RBI single after Jonathan I
to third on a balk, Franciso
earned his league-leadinc
and Milwaukee snapped
skid. Lucroy, Carlos Gomez
Ramirez each homered of
starter CC Sabathia. Week
skipped through the hole
seventh offAlfredo Aceves
was called for a balk two p

Sox 3: In Chicago, Wad
pitched seven strong inni
Ross had three hits for Ar
(3-3) allowed two runs o
while striking out six and
a walk. His only mistake c
0-1 pitch in the fifth innir
Konerko hit for a two-rur

Phillies 5, Mets
Ryan Howard had four hits
tiebreaking single in the ni
and Jimmy Rollins homere
four times to lead Philadell
slumping Mets. Chase Utle
runs for the Phillies, who h
first two games of the series
NL East foes after dropping
to Toronto.


first hit was followed by
Wil Myers' double and
the first of two sacrifice
flies by Matt Joyce. Yunel
Escobar drove in the
second run with a two-
out single.
Raburn drove in the
I Indians' run with a sacri-
fice fly in the ninth.
Ben Zobrist had two
hits and scored twice for
the Rays, who had lost six
straight home games.

Cobb check: Right-hander Alex
Cobb's follow-up workout to Friday's
simulated game went so well that he
is eyeing a return to the rotation on, or
around, May 22 vs. Oakland.
I Cobb, out since April 12 with an
i oblique strain, has two more tests: a
four-inning/60 pitch simulated game
on Monday in Port Charlotte and then
a five-inning rehab start on Saturday,
location to be determined.
"I was scared to kind of envision
the finish line (Friday) because I didn't
AP PHOTO really want to jinx it, but after throwing
the three innings and waking up
tlanta. (Saturday) morning and feeling great
and playing catch and feeling great I
can definitely envision the end of this
e s coming relatively soon;he said.

e How's Helli?: Righty Jeremy
Hellickson will know today if he had
a breakthrough in his rehab from
Jan. 29 elbow surgery after throwing
five-six curveballs on flat ground
in addition to his 40-pitch bullpen
session of fastballs and changeups.
k Hellickson hasn't thrown any
kees curveballs since experiencing irritation
after doing so in early April, and needs
3: In Detroit to be able to as he targets a late-June
e-run homer return. "It does feel a lot better while
ond inning to I was throwing them, but (today) will
?n the Tigers be the test,";' he said.
rJim Leyland,
formula they Rodney weighs in on
under him: Rays: Fernando Rodney is off to a
'o-time AL good start in Seattle, with 10 saves
x Scherzer, in 11 chances, and told Seattle/
vard winner. Tacoma media he is looking forward
arp yet still to showing the Rays this week they
s on five hits made a mistake in letting him go.
ngs. "That's my plan:'Rodney said. "I
was working to stay in Tampa, but
gers 3: In they let me go. They didn't sign me
tiz homered back. Now Seattle gave me a chance,
rino drove in and I want to show (the Rays) that I'm
nd Boston ready to continue in my role."
iey managed
u Darvish the -Marc Topkin, Tampa Bay Times
there will be
for Ortiz after RAYS 7, INDIANS 1
forOrtzafter Cleveland AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
un and lineda Avileslf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .311
Scorner. Swisherlb 2 0 0 0 1 0 .203
Chisenhalllb 1 1 1 0 0 0 .348
Brantleycf 3 0 1 0 1 1 .287
kees4: ln C.Santana3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .136
SRaburndh 3 0 1 1 0 0 .176
hita two-out A.Cabrerass 4 0 0 0 0 1 246
Lucroy moved Y.Gomesc 2 0 0 0 1 0 .257
coRodriguez DavMurphyrf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .250
J.Ramirez2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .071
S15thsave Totals 28 1 3 1 4 6
a three-game Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
SDeJesusdh 5 0 1 1 0 0 .261
z and Aramis Zobrist2b 4 2 2 0 0 0 .271
fYankees Longoria3b 3 2 1 1 1 1 .276
'chopper Loneylb 4 1 3 2 0 0 .326
Myers rf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .250
into leftinthe Joycel if 2 0 0 2 0 0 .281
S(0-1) who DeJenningscf 2 1 1 0 1 0 .270
Y.Escobarss 4 0 1 1 0 1 .244
pitches earlier. Haniganc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .259
Totals 31 710 7 3 5
s4, White Cleveland 000000001- 1 30
SMl Tampa Bay 001220 20x- 7100
e Miley LOB-Cleveland 5, Tampa Bay 6. 2B-
ings and Cody Raburn (2), Zobrist (6), Longoria (7), Myers
rizona. Miley (8). RBIs-Raburn (8), DeJesus (12), Longo-
ria (21), Loney2 (21),Joyce2 (17),Y.Escobar
n four hits (6). SB-DeJennings (9). CS-DeJennings
I not allowing (2)- SF-Raburn, Joyce 2. Runners left in
scoring position-Cleveland 3 (YGomes,
came on an A.Cabrera 2); Tampa Bay 2 (Hanigan, De.
ig that Paul Jennings). RISP-Cleveland 0 for 6; Tampa
n home run. Bay 4 for 6. GIDP-A.Cabrera. DP-Tampa
SBay 1 (Zobrist, YEscobar, Loney)
Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
4:In NewYork, McAllisterL,3-341A 8 5 5 1 2 693.89
CLee 1, 00 0 0 3 193.72
includinga Outman 1 2 2 2 1 0 183.72
nth inning, Carrasco 1, 0 0 0 1 0 22 5.81
d and scored Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
BedardW,2-1 6 1 0 0 3 4101 3.38
phia pastthe Oviedo 2 0 0 0 0 2 242.53
ydroveintwo Balfour 1 2 1 1 1 0 185.02
Inherited runners-scored-C.Lee 1-0,
avewun the Carrasco 2-1. IBB-off Outman (Longoria).
es against their HBP-by CLee (DeJennings). Umpires-
i fouir straight Home, John Tumpane; First, Paul Nauert;
Second, James Hoye; Third, Mark Wegner.
T-3:03. A-29,212 (31,042).

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014 SP Page 3

I ..=

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014

All stats through Friday's games LEO N A D

SE n i I "When I came in last
year, I was thinking, 'Oh,
lI just got traded, I have to
put up huge numbers,'"
Leonard said. "But then
ALUMNI OF THE WEEK Jared would always tell
me, 'Just go out there and
MIKIE MAHTOOK play. We don't expect any-
thing; we just think you're
Triple-A Durham a good player. That's why
The outfielder is batting .295 through we traded for you.'
his first 28 games with nine extra-base "So now I'm not think-
hits, nine RBIs, five stolen bases and11 ing, 'Oh, I have to go hit
runs scored in his first year in Durham. 25 home runs this year.'
I'm just trying to play as
hard as I can every day."
PITCHER OF THE WEEK Lastyear wasn't
Leonard's first experience
RYAN GARTON as the "new guy on the
The right-hander Although his
was nearly bio will tell you he was
perfect over two Y J born in Katy, Texas he
appearances out wasn't Leonard was
of the bullpen this
oftebullpenthis born and raised in the St.
week, allowing Johns, a southern suburb
just one walk over o----- J f Jacksonville. He starred
5%2 scoreless, at Bartram High School
hitless innings. Garton has given up his freshman year and
two earned runs over seven outings played two seasons at
since April 13. Creekside High School,
earning All-State honors
twice, as a pitcher and a
SBut a job opportunity
TYLER GOEDDEL for Leonard's dad moved
the family to Houston
The third baseman after his junior season at
recorded a hit in Creekside, leaving him
every game this to finish his high school
week, extending career nearly 900 miles
his hit streak to six away at St. Thomas High
games. Over his School.
last five games, It turned out to be a
Goeddel is batting great opportunity for
.600 (12 for 20) with a double, two Leonard. His coach at St.
home runs, six RBIs and a stolen base. Thomas was former ma-
jor leaguer Craig Biggio.
"That was definitely an
experience. Twenty-year
PROSPECT WATCH big-leaguer, All-Star, 3,000
hits he knows a lot
JACOB FARIA about the game," Leonard
Class-A Bowling Green said. "I was a senior, so
The right-hander has allowed earned I was only withhim for
runs in two of his six starts, compiling one year when I moved to
a 2-1 record with a 1.67 ERA and 27 Houston, but he helped
strikeouts, me a lot by just telling
me mental parts of the
Biggio taught Leonard
QUOTE OF THE WEEK "what to think about in
the box," and he soaked
"It also shows the other kids in up the advice. Leonard
the locker room that anything can batted .434 with 12
happen. Yeah, you put up numbers homers and 56 RBIs,
and you're going to get called up, but helping lead St. Thomas
this should help them know that guys to the Texas state cham-
are going. They need help all the time. pionships for private and
So continue to compete, continue to parochial schools.
battle and at the end of the day, you "One of your team-
never know what can happen." mates will try to tell you
something, and you'll go,
Manager Jared Sandberg on 'Oh, OK.' But then Craig
reliever Kevin Brandt Biggio tells you and you're
getting promoted like, 'Oh, I got to do that,'
you know?" Leonard said.
"My dad would always tell
me stuff growing up, and
Monday: at Daytona, 7:05 p.m.
Tuesday: at Daytona, 7:05 p.m O n th e
Wednesday: at Daytona, 10:35 a.m. O t
Thursday: at Daytona, 7:05 p.m
Friday: vs. Clearwater, 6:30 p.m. By JOSH VITALE
Saturday: vs. Clearwarter, 6 p.m. SPORTS WRITER
Sunday: vs. Clearwarter, 1:30 p.m. PORT CHARLOTTE-
After three straight
The Stone Crabs are scheduled to play 14 months of seemingly
consecutive games after today's day off, endless mock drafts,
starting with inter-division series against predictions, rumors and
Daytona and Clearwater. The Cubs and speculation, the 2014
Threshers are in fifth and sixth place in NFL draft is finally in
the Florida State League's North Division the books.
and rank llth and 12th in the FSL in It was one of the most
team batting average, respectively, talked-about drafts in
Clearwater is the only team in the league recent history. The NFL
with a worse team ERA (4.81) than pushed it back two
Charlotte (4.45). It should be a welcome weeks from its normal
relief for the Stone Crabs, who played date the last weekend
their lastseven gamesagainstfirst-place in April to this past
St. Lucie and third-place Bradenton. Thursday, giving the
draft time to build more
HITTER TO WATCH hype than ever. And
Bijan Rademacher, Cubs: The it worked. Thursday's
outfielder is offto the best start of any firs round drew9.9
Cub orThresher this season, batting .333 million viewers, blowing
with eight doubles, three home runs and 2010's record high of 7.3
14 RBIs through 27 games this season. million out of the water.
The Charlotte Stone
PIT CHER TO WfATCH Crabs missed the first
PITCH ERTO l WATCH few picks of the first

Ethan Stweart, Threshers: The left- round they were still
hander is one of the few Clearwater on the field playing
starters pitching with much success, a game against the
He's 2-2 with a 3.23 ERA over seven Bradenton Marauders -
starts so far. but they had a chance

- .' I .* "* ... .- ..* -* .. ..* ;- *=-i~ l".. ... *** *-'j,
.A l.' "l. t-' ..
I, *"i.. .u..' ,. ; t-. ; '.' ; '-..'- ..-- ,- ;> ;^- ".. -: -,- .-
r *"'a "fL. "* '.:Sf Lrljc ." : J,' 2, X,.43 '.* ",. "
Charlotte Stone Crabs first baseman Patrick Leonard came to the Rays' organization as the fourth
player in the trade that sent James Shields to Kansas City.

I'd just be like, All right
Dad, I've heard it 100
times.' But then Biggio
would come up and tell
me the same thing and
I'm like, 'Oh, OK. I'll do
Following that sea-
son, the Royals drafted
Leonard in the fifth round
of the 2011 MLB First-
Year Player Draft. Leonard
had been committed to
play collegiately at the
University of Georgia, but
he signed with Kansas
Leonard's first season
in pro ball went well. He
hit .251 for the Rookie
League Burlington Royals,
drove in 46 runs over
62 games and finished
tied for the Appalachian
League lead with 14 home
Most of Leonard's
teammates moved up to
the Class-A Lexington
after that season. Leonard
moved up, too, but in a
different organization.
"I was a little surprised,
especially because I was
only with them for a
year," Leonard said. "But
there's nothing I can do
about it. And I guess it's a
good thing, to be wanted
like that."
It was a difficult
transition for Leonard.
Though entering his
second pro season, but
he was a rookie again.
He didn't know any of
his teammates, and he
was learning life in a new
"There were high
expectations when he
comes over in a big trade,
and last year he struggled
to start the first two

months," said Sandberg,
who was Leonard's
manager with the
Bowling Green Hot Rods
last season. "But then
he began to regain some
confidence and know that
he could hit. Which, we
all know he can hit."
That's when Leonard's
struggles at the plate
became magnified. His
swing grew too mechani-
cal. Players who come to
a new organization have
a tendency to try and do
too much to prove they
belong, Sandberg said,
and Leonard had fallen
into the trap.
Though he finished
with a .225 average, nine
home runs and 57 RBIs
in 123 games, he said he
had started to make the
necessary adjustments
toward the end of the
He continued the
process overseas. Leonard
left for Australia just
after his 21st birthday
in October, joining
fellow Stone Crabs
Justin O'Conner, Tyler
Goeddel and Double-A
Montgomery Biscuit Joey
Rickard for three-and-a-
half months of Australian
League baseball.
It was Leonard's first
trip outside of the coun-
try, and he got to see all
of his new surroundings.
Their team played teams
across Australia, some-
thing the first baseman
called an "awesome"
"It helped a lot. I think
it helped me especially
for this year, because I
played the whole offsea-
son," Leonard said. "So
I came into this season

not like, 'I haven't done
anything all offseason.
I'm sore, I'm hurt.' I feel
good. I feel like I'm in
great baseball shape right
now. Usually in spring,
that's when you come in
and try to get ready for
the year. But I felt like I
was ready to go when I
got there."
Those experiences
stuck with Leonard as he
entered this season. He
was no longer trying to
live up the expectations
that came with getting
traded, no longer trying
to prove he belonged in
the Rays organization.
He said he is more
comfortable. Eighteen
teammates and his man-
ager moved up with him
from Bowling Green to
Port Charlotte, so he kept
familiar surroundings
despite moving up a level.
That comfort helped
Leonard become a
mainstay in the middle
of the Stone Crabs' order,
a place Sandberg antici-
pates he'll be for the rest
of the season.
And all it took was
learning to trust his swing
"He struggled last year,
so he knows what it's like
to struggle. And then he's
had a little bit of success
now, so he's able to relax,"
Sandberg said. "He knows
he belongs in this league;
he knows he can play in
the league; he knows he
can play at this level, and
it's just a matter of time
before he continues to
move up."
Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122

ock with the Stone Crabs

to catch the final 20
or so picks from the
clubhouse afterward.
Here's what some
players and coaches
had to say about what
their favorite teams
did in the first round,
including hitting coach
Joe Szekely, whose team
had the perfect draft for

Team: Cleveland Browns
First-round picks: Justin
Gilbert, CB, Oklahoma State,
Johnny Manziel, QB, Texas A&M

What did you think of the

"I was here, and I wasn't going
to leave until Johnny got drafted.
The other two (Texas A&M) went
early. So he gets drafted, and there
was nobody around for me to
celebrate with. So I'm just sitting
there. And then, of course, my
phone blew completely up. I had
like 25 texts. It was kind of cool."

Not often you get to see the
quarterback from your alma

mater (Texas A&M) drafted to
your favorite team.

"I was hoping it would happen.
When (Cowboys owner Jerry Jones)
didn't take him at 16,1 texted
one of my buddies, who's a big
Cowboys fan back home, and I
said, 'Cleveland's going to get him.'
... Believeland ready to go again
now. I'm excited. I think we needed
something, a boost like that.
We've struggled in the past with
quarterbacks-we've taken them
high, and they haven't panned out.
Johnny grew up like an hour away
from where I live, so I followed his
high school career, and he put up
gaudy numbers there. Everybody
says,'Well, he can't do that in
college,'and he puts up gaudy
numbers there. He plays with a
little bit of a chip on his shoulder,
and I think he's going to have a
little bit of a chip because he slid
a little further than he thought he
was. I think that's going to be good
for not only him, but Cleveland as

Tyler Goeddel, third base
Team: San Francisco 49ers
First-round pick: Jimmie Ward,
S, Northern Illinois

What did you think of the

"I thought we were going to
take a wide receiver, so I was a
little disappointed we didn't take
one. Especially since Marquise Lee
and a couple other guys were still
available. But the Niners have a
good track record with their picks,
so hopefully this one works out."

Patrick Leonard, first base
Team: Jacksonville Jaguars
First-round pick:
Blake Bortles, QB, Central Florida

Did you like the Bortles pick?

"I was hoping for Manziel. I
was actually kind of hoping they
would not pick one and save up for
(Florida State quarterback Jameis
Winston) next year, especially
being a Florida State fan. But
he's supposed to be really good.
He's got a great body, and that's
what they're really digging on. So
hopefully we can finally have a
quarterback, for once."

Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-


.%- .". .i

Highlights from #StarWarsDay

Always tough to see the other team
jump around after a walk off. Leaves
a bad taste in your mouth. Should
make you hungry for tomorrow!
- Manager Jared Sandberg (@

Mustache May ended early for
me. Shaved the sorry excuse for a
mustache this morning #babyface-
killa Outfielder Josh Sale (@

Just got some stellar news that
I'm going up to AA #pumped
- Reliever Kevin Brandt (@


Favorite TV show: "Breaking Bad
was probably my favorite show I've
seen. I'm a big fan of that, and a big
fan of Dexter and Lost. Those are
probably my three favorite shows.":'

Favorite pregame meal: "Not
peanut butter and jelly. Probably
some sort of pasta, when we get a
chance to have that. Pasta is definitely
my favorite pregame food.":'

Best meal you can cook on your
own: "I make really good breakfast
scrambles in the morning. I mix some
turkey or bacon, some vegetables in
there. That's normally my best meal I
can cook.":'

Best pitcher you've ever faced in
your career: "Probably either Dylan
Bundy or Archie Bradley. I faced them
both two years ago, and they had
some unbelievable stuff."

Favorite sport other than
baseball: "I'll say football. I love
basketball, too, but football was my
second-favorite sport growing up."

Have a question you would like to ask
a Stone Crab? Sendyour questions to

From the press box, it looked like
perfect timing.
Charlotte Stone Crabs third
baseman Tyler Goeddel hit a ball off
the wall in deep right and had just
rounded second base, where Stone
Crabs manager (and third base coach)
Jared Sandberg was holding up the
stop sign Tuesday.
But right as Goeddel reached third,
Mets second baseman Phillip Evans
dropped the throw from right fielder
Eudy Pina, giving Goeddel enough
time to gather himself and score.
Only it wasn't perfect timing that
Evans dropped the ball when Goeddel
reached third base. In fact, it didn't
even factor into Goeddel's decision to
head home.
"I was just running;'Goeddel said
of his two-run inside-the-park home
run."Happened to run through Jared's
stop sign, but it ended up working
out. So I'm thankful for that."
Goeddel said he saw Sandberg's
stop sign, but he was going too fast
to heed his manager's signal. So he
didn't. It worked out just fine for the
Stone Crabs, though, as Goeddel's
run was the team's last in a 9-5 win.

Visit for
Josh Vitale's Crab Cakes.


Share your Stone Crabs photos by
uploading them to our Facebook page
devoted to baseball at

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014

SP Page 5




Kansas City

Los Angeles

East Division
576 7-3
543 1 4-6
500 2l/2 /2 6-4
.486 3 1 6-4
.432 5 3 5-5
Central Division
.656 8-2
500 5 1/2 5-5
.486 51/2 1 4-6
.459 61/2 2 6-4
.457 61/2 2 4-6
West Division
583 5-5
.514 21/2 6-4
.514 21/2 7-3
.514 21/2 4-6
306 10 71/2 2-8
East Division

W L Pdt GB
Atlanta 20 15 571 -
MARLINS 20 16 .556 1/2
Washington 19 16 543 1
Philadelphia 17 18 .486 3
NewYork 16 19 .457 4
W L Pet GB
Milwaukee 23 14 .622 -
St. Louis 18 19 .486 5
Cincinnati 16 19 .457 6
Pittsburgh 16 20 .444 61/2
Chicago 12 23 .343 10
West I
W L Pet GB
San Francisco 23 14 .622 -
Colorado 23 16 .590 1
Los Angeles 20 18 .526 31/2
San Diego 16 21 .432 7
Arizona 14 25 .359 10
Friday's results
Baltimore 4, Houston 3
LA. Angels 4,Toronto 3
Minnesota 2, Detroit 1
Cleveland 6, RAYS 3
Texas 8, Boston 0
Chicago White Sox 9, Arizona 3
N.Y Yankees 5, Milwaukee 3
Oakland 8,Washington 0
Kansas City 6, Seattle 1
Saturday's results
LA. Angels 5,Toronto 3
Detroit 9, Minnesota 3
Houston at Baltimore, late
Arizona 4, ChicagoWhite Sox 3
RAYS 7, Cleveland 1
Milwaukee 5, N.YYankees 4
Boston 8,Texas 3
Washington at Oakland, late
Kansas City at Seattle, late
Today's games
LA. Angels (Weaver 3-2) atToronto (Hutchi-
son 1-2), 1:07 p.m.
Minnesota (Deduno 0-2) at Detroit (Ray
1-0), 1:08p.m.
Houston (Cosart 1-3) at Baltimore (Tillman
Cleveland (Tomlin 1-0) at RAYS (Archer
2-1),1:40 p.m.
Arizona (Anderson 0-0) at Chicago White
Sox (Noesi 0-2), 2:10 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (Phelps 0-0) at Milwaukee
Boston (Lackey 4-2) at Texas (Ross Jr. 1-3),
3:05 p.m.
Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-2) at Oakland
(Kazmir 4-1),4:05 p.m.
Kansas City (Guthrie 2-2) at Seattle (Elias
3-2), 4:10 p.m.
Monday's games
Detroit at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
N.Y Mets at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
LA. Angels atToronto, 7:07 p.m.
Texas at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
ChicagoWhite Sox at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
RAYS at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.

WCGB L10 Str Home Away
3-7 W-2 12-8 8-7
8-2 L-1 17-5 3-11
1/2 5-5 L-1 11-9 8-7
21/2 4-6 W-2 6-9 11-9
31/2 2-8 L-5 8-10 8-9
I Division
WCGB L10 Str Home Away
3-7 W-1 11-9 12-5
21/2 4-6 L-2 7-5 11-14
31/2 5-5 L-1 9-8 7-11
4 6-4 W-4 12-10 4-10
7/2 4-6 L-2 7-11 5-12
WCGB L10 Str Home Away
7-3 L-1 10-5 13-9
7-3 W-1 13-5 10-11
1 4-6 W-1 7-11 13-7
41/2 3-7 W-1 10-11 6-10
71/2 6-4 W-1 3-15 11-10
Friday's results
Pittsburgh 6, St. Louis 4
SCincinnati 4, Colorado 3
Philadelphia 3, N.Y. Mets 2,11 innings
Atlanta 3,Chicago Cubs 2,10 innings
Chicago White Sox 9, Arizona 3
N.Y.Yankees 5,Milwaukee3
SOakland 8,Washington 0
SSan Diego 10,MARLINS1
San Francisco 3, LA. Dodgers 1
Saturday's results
L.A. Dodgers 6, San Francisco 2
Pittsburgh 4, St. Louis 3
Arizona 4, ChicagoWhite Sox 3
SAtlanta 2, Chicago Cubs 0
Colorado 11, Cincinnati 2
Milwaukee 5, N.Y.Yankees 4
Philadelphia 5, N.Y. Mets 4
I MARLINS at San Diego, late|
SWashington at Oakland, late
Today's games
Colorado (Nicasio 4-1) at Cincinnati (Bailey
2-2), 1:10 p.m.
Philadelphia (Hamels 0-2) at N.Y. Mets
S(Niese2-2), 1:10p.m.
Chicago Cubs (EJackson 2-2) at Atlanta (Ha-
rang 3-3), 1:35 p.m.
Arizona (Anderson 0-0) at Chicago White
Sox (Noesi 0-2),2:10 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (Phelps 0-0) at Milwaukee
(Garza 2-3),2:10 p.m.
Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-2) at Oakland
(Kazmir 4-1),4:05 p.m.
MARLINS (H.Alvarez 2-2) at San Diego
(Erlin 1-4),4:10 p.m.
I San Francisco (Hudson 4-2) at L.A. Dodgers
(Kershaw 2-0),4:10 p.m.
St. Louis (S.Miller 4-2) at Pittsburgh (Morton
0-4), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
N.Y. Mets at N.Y.Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
ChicagoCubsatSt. Louis,8:15 p.m.
SWashington at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
MARLINS at LA. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
SAtlanta at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.


North Division
W L Pet. GB
Buffalo (BlueJays) 19 14 576 -
Pawtucket (Red Sox) 21 16 .568 -
Scranton/W-B (Yankees) 18 15 .545 1
Syracuse (Nationals) 18 17 .514 2
LehighValley(Phillies) 17 17 .500 21/2
Rochester (Twins) 16 18 .471 31/2
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Gwinnett (Braves) 19 15 .559 -
Durham (Rays) 20 16 .556 -
Charlotte (White Sox) 13 22 .371 61/2
Norfolk (Orioles) 12 22 .353 7
West Division
W L Pct. GB
Columbus (Indians) 19 15 559 -
Indianapolis (Pirates) 19 15 559 -
Louisville (Reds) 16 19 .457 31/2
Toledo (Tigers) 15 21 .417 5
Friday's results
Pawtucket 5, Louisville 0
Toledo 7, Rochester 2
Charlotte 5, Buffalo 3
Gwinnett 9, Lehigh Valley 8
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre 3, Durham 2
Columbus 7, Syracuse 3
Norfolk 10, Indianapolis 7
Saturday's results
Louisville 7, Pawtucket 4
Toledo 6, Rochester 3
Columbus 4, Syracuse 2
Buffalo 8, Charlotte 3
Gwinnett at Lehigh Valley, late
Norfolkat Indianapolis, late
Durham at Scranton/Wilkes-Barre, late
Today's games
Durham at Scranton/Wilkes-Barre, 1:05 p.m.
Syracuse at Columbus, 1:05 p.m.
Gwinnett at Lehigh Valley, 1:35 p.m.
Norfolkat Indianapolis, 1:35 p.m.
Rochester atToledo, 2 p.m.
Pawtucket at Louisville, 2:05 p.m.
Buffalo at Charlotte, 2:05 p.m.

North Division
W L Pct. GB
Huntsville (Brewers) 24 12 .667 -
Tennessee (Cubs) 21 15 .583 3
Jackson (Mariners) 15 21 .417 9
Birmingham (White Sox) 14 21 .400 91/2
Chattanooga (Dodgers) 14 21 .400 91/2
South Division
W L Pct. GB
Montgomery (Rays) 19 15 559 -
Mobile (Diamondbacks) 19 16 .543 1/2
Mississippi (Braves) 17 17 .500 2
Jacksonville (Marlins) 17 18 .486 21/2
Pensacola (Reds) 16 20 .444 4
Friday's results
Birmingham 6,Tennessee 4
Huntsville 2, Jackson 1,13 innings
Pensacola 4, Chattanooga 2
Mississippi at Mobile, ppd., rain
Jacksonville at Montgomery, ppd., rain
Saturday's results
Tennessee 10,Jackson 6
Jacksonville 6, Mobile 4
Huntsville 5, Chattanooga 2
Birmingham 2, Pensacola 1
Montgomery at Mississippi, late
Today's games
Montgomery at Mississippi, 2 p.m.
Huntsville at Chattanooga, 2:15 p.m.
Mobile at Jacksonville, 3:05 p.m.
Pensacola at Birmingham, 4 p.m.
Tennessee atJackson, 7:05 p.m.

S Northern Division
W L Pet. GB
Hagerstown (Nationals) 26 7 .788 -
Greensboro (Marlins) 20 14 .588 61/2
Kannapolis (WhiteSox) 18 15 .545 8
Delmarva (Orioles) 17 17 .500 91/2
Hickory (Rangers) 15 19 .441 111/2
I Lakewood (Phillies) 12 21 .364 14
WestVirginia (Pirates) 11 24 .314 16
S Southern Division
W L Pct. GB
Savannah (Mets) 24 9 .727 -
Greenville (Red Sox) 18 14 563 51/2
Asheville (Rockies) 18 16 .529 61/2
Charleston, S.C. (Yanks) 18 16 .529 61/2
Augusta (Giants) 15 20 .429 10
Lexington (Royals) 14 21 .400 11I
Rome (Braves) 11 24 .314 14
S Saturday's results
Hickory 3, Augusta 0
I Savannah 1,Charleston, S.C. 0
SGreensboro 3, Lexington 1
Rome 13, Asheville 2
Delmarva 8, Lakewood 1
Greenville 6, West Virginia 5
Kannapolis at Hagerstown, ppd., rain
SToday's games
Asheville at Rome, 2 p.m.
Lakewood at Delmarva, 2:05 p.m.
SLexington at Greensboro, 4 p.m.
West Virginia at Greenville, 4:05 p.m.
SAugusta at Hickory, 5 p.m.
SSavannah at Charleston, S.C, 5:05 p.m.
Kannapolis at Hagerstown, 5:05 p.m.

Eastern Division
W L Pct. GB
West Michigan (Tigers) 22 14 .611 -
Dayton (Reds) 21 14 .600 1/2
SSouth Bend (Dbacks) 20 16 .556 2
I Lansing(BlueJays) 17 18 .486 41/2
SBowling Green (Rays) 16 19 .457 51/2
Great Lakes (Dodgers) 16 20 .444 6
FortWayne (Padres) 14 21 .400 71/2
LakeCounty (Indians) 11 25 .306 11
S Western Division
W L Pet. GB
Kane County (Cubs) 26 10 .722 -
Clinton (Mariners) 18 15 .545 61/2
Peoria (Cardinals) 18 15 .545 61/2
I CedarRapids (Twins) 19 16 .543 61/2
Quad Cities (Astros) 17 18 .486 81/2
SBurlington (Angels) 16 18 .471 9
Wisconsin (Brewers) 16 19 .457 91/2
Beloit (Athletics) 13 22 .371 121/2
Saturday's results
SWisconsin 6, Cedar Rapids 3
Bowling Green 6, Lake County 3
Dayton 6, FortWayne 4
Quad Cities 6, Beloit 2
SLansing 5,West Michigan 2,12 innings
I South Bend 12, Great Lakes 5
Kane County 2, Burlington 1,11 innings
SPeoria at Clinton, late
Today's games
No games scheduled
S Monday's games
Kane County at Beloit, 12 p.m.
South Bend at Dayton, 7 p.m.
Peoria at Cedar Rapids, 7:05 p.m., 1st game
Lake County at FortWayne, 7:05 p.m.
I West Michigan at Great Lakes, 7:05 p.m.
Burlington at Clinton, 7:30 p.m.
SQuad Cities atWisconsin, 7:35 p.m.
Lansing at Bowling Green, 8:05 p.m.



AffltL,0-1BS, I-1 1 3 2 2 0 1 19 1A46
Machi 1 0 0 1 0 9 0.52
J.Gutierrez 1 2 2 2 0 0 14 4.00
GreinkeW,6-1 7 6 2 2 3 81122.38
B.WilsonH,3 1 20 0 1 2 229.28
C.Perez 1 00 0 0 1 73.38
M.Cain pitched to 3 batters in the 6th.
Inherited runners-scored-Affeldt 3-2,
Machi 1-1. HBP-by M.Cain (H.Ramirez),
by Greinke (Morse). Umpires-Home,
Mark Carlson; First, Ted Barrett; Second,
Paul Schrieber; Third, Will Little. T-3:22.
A-47,199 (56,000).

Minnesota AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Dozier2b 5 1 1 3 0 2 236
K.Suzukic 4 0 1 0 1 0 .300
Mauerdh 3 0 1 0 1 0 .297
Colabellolb 4 0 0 0 0 3 .257
Parmeleerf 4 0 1 0 0 1 375
Nunezlf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .200
E.Escobar3b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .322
A.Hickscf 3 1 0 0 1 2 .163
D.Santanass 4 1 2 0 0 1 .412
Totals 34 3 8 3 410
Detroit AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Kinsler2b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .301
Tor.Hunterrf 3 2 1 0 1 0 .316
Mi.Cabreralb 3 2 1 3 0 1 .282
V.Martinezdh 4 1 2 3 0 0 328
AJacksoncf 4 0 1 0 0 0 303
D.Kellylf 4 1 2 0 0 0 355
Castellanos3b 4 1 1 0 0 2 248
Avilac 4 1 1 1 0 0 230
An.Rominess 4 1 1 1 0 1 220
Totals 35 911 8 1 4
Minnesota 003000000- 3 82
Detroit 060 000 30x- 9111
E-A.Hicks (1), Dozier (3), Castellanos (2).
LOB-Minnesota 8, Detroit 4. 2B-E.Es-
cobar 2 (8), D.Santana (3),V.Martinez (7), D.
Kelly (2), Castellanos (6). HR-Dozier (9), off
Scherzer; Mi.Cabrera (5), off Gibson; V.Mar-
tinez (8), off Tonkin. RBIs-Dozier 3 (17),
Mi.Cabrera 3 (28), V.Martinez 3 (22), Avila
(8), An.Romine (2). SB-Kinsler (4). CS-
Parmelee (1). Runners left in scoring po-
sition-Minnesota 5 (Colabello, D.Santana
2, Parmelee, A.Hicks); Detroit 3 (V.Martinez,
AJackson, Kinsler). RISP-Minnesota 1 for
9; Detroit 4 for 13. Runners moved up-
An.Romine. GIDP-Dozier, V.Martinez.
DP-Minnesota 1 (Colabello, D.Santana,
Gibson); Detroit 1 (Mi.Cabrera, An.Romine,
Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
GibsonL,3-3 2 76 6 1 1 484.74
Swarzak 4 1 0 0 0 3 50 5.40
Tonkin 1 2 3 3 0 0 12 4.66
Burton 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 6.75
ScherzerW,5-1 6 5 3 3 4 61162.04
AlbquerqueH,41 1 0 0 0 2 153.95
Chamberlain 1 1 0 0 0 2 173.29
Coke 1 10 0 0 0 88.31
HBP-by Tonkin (Mi.Cabrera).WP-Scher-
zer. Umpires-Home, Joe West; First, Clint
Fagan; Second, Marty Foster; Third, Alan
Porter.T-2:50. A-42,312 (41,681).

LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Aybarss 5 0 2 0 0 0 .281
Troutcf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .275
Pujolsdh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .286
H.Kendrick2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .300
Cronib 4 2 2 2 0 1 .417
lannettac 4 1 2 2 0 0 .230
Green If 4 0 1 0 0 1 .294
Cowgillrf 4 1 2 0 0 0 309
Jo.McDonald3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .300
Totals 37 512 4 1 6
Toronto AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Reyesss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .209
Me.Cabreralf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .335
Bautistacf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .295
Encarnacionlb 4 0 1 1 0 0 .252
D.Navarrodh 4 0 1 1 0 0 .287
1-Santospr 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Kratzc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .231
a-Lindph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .279
J.Francisco3b 3 0 0 0 0 3 .279
St.Tollesonrf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .429
Getz2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .160
Totals 33 3 6 3 0 4
LosAngeles 031001000- 5121
Toronto 100000002- 3 61
a-grounded into a double play for Kratz
in the 9th. 1-ran for D.Navarro in the 9th.
E-Skaggs (1), Reyes (2). LOB-Los An-
geles 6, Toronto 3. 2B-Pujols (9), H.Ken-
drick (8), Encarnacion (11), St.Tolleson (4).
HR-lannetta (3), off Happ; Cron (1), off
Happ. RBIs-Cron 2 (5), lannetta 2 (14),
Bautista (24), Encarnacion (25), D.Navar-
ro (16). CS-Green (1). Runners left in
scoring position-Los Angeles 3 (Pujols
2, lannetta); Toronto 3 (D.Navarro, Getz,
Lind). RISP-Los Angeles 2 for 6; Toronto
2 for 6. Runners moved up-H.Kendrick,
Jo.McDonald. GIDP-Trout, Lind. DP-Los
Angeles 1 (J.Smith, Aybar, Cron); Toronto 1
(Reyes, Getz, Encarnacion).
SkaggsW,3-1 8 43 2 0 4103 4.14
JSmithS,4-6 1 20 0 0 0 103.00
HappL, 1l-1 2 74 4 1 4 584.63
Redmond 4% 5 1 0 0 1 64 2.66
Rogers 2 00 0 0 1 29 6.38
Skaggs pitched to 2 batters in the 9th.
Inherited runners-scored-J.Smith 2-2,
Redmond 1-0. PB-lannetta. Umpires-
Home, Adrian Johnson; First, Toby Basner;
Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Angel Her-
nandez.T-2:46. A-31,412 (49,282).

San Francisco AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Pagan cf 4 0 0 0 1 0 307
Pence rf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .252
Poseylb 4 0 3 1 1 0 .300
Morse If 4 0 1 0 0 3 .275
H.Sanchezc 4 0 0 0 1 2 .222
Sandoval3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .173
B.Crawfordss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .265
B.Hicks2b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .198
M.Cainp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .250
Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Machip 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-Colvinph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
J.Gutierrezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 34 2 8 2 411
LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
D.Gordon2b 3 2 2 1 1 0 336
Puigrf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .315
H.Ramirezss 1 0 0 0 2 1 .252
Ad.Gonzalezlb 4 0 1 0 0 1 .264
Kempcf 4 1 2 2 0 0 .270
C.Crawfordlf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .257
Figgins3b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .133
BWilsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
c-Ethierph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .245
C.Perezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Buterac 3 1 1 1 0 1 .220
Greinkep 1 0 0 0 1 0 .167
a-Ju.Turnerph-3b2 0 0 0 0 0 .175
Totals 29 6 9 5 5 5
San Francisco 020000 000- 2 80
Los Angeles 000 002 22x- 6 91
a-grounded out for Greinke in the 7th.
b-struckoutfor Machi in the 8th. c-ground-
ed out for B.Wilson in the 8th. E-Figgins
(1). LOB-San Francisco 12, Los Angeles
6. 2B-Pence (8), D.Gordon (6), Puig (6),
Butera (1). HR-Kemp (5), off J.Gutierrez.
RBIs-Pence (10), Posey (18), D.Gordon
(11), Puig (24), Kemp 2 (11), Butera (6).
SB-D.Gordon 3 (24), C.Crawford (5). CS-
Figgins (1). S-M.Cain. SF-Pence, Butera.
Runners left in scoring position-San
Francisco 7 (Sandoval 3, Morse, H.Sanchez,
Pence 2); Los Angeles 3 (Kemp, H.Ramirez,
Ad.Gonzalez). RISP-San Francisco 2 for
11; Los Angeles 4 for 13. Runners moved
up-D.Gordon, Puig, Ethier, Ju.Turner.
GIDP-Sandoval, Ad.Gonzalez, Kemp.
DP-San Francisco 2 (B.Crawford, B.Hicks,
Posey), (B.Hicks, B.Crawford, Posey); Los An-
geles 1 (Greinke, H.Ramirez, Ad.Gonzalez).
San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
M.Cain 5 32 2 4 4 92 4.25


000000000- 0 60
000000 20x- 2 50

a-doubled for E.Santana in the 7th. b-struck
out for Russell in the 8th. 1-ran for J.Upton
in the 6th. LOB-Chicago 5, Atlanta 5.
2B-S.Castro (7), Doumit (1). RBIs-Dou-
mit (3), Pastornicky (1). S-B.Upton, Pastor-
nicky. Runners left in scoring position-
Chicago 2 (Olt, Castillo); Atlanta 2 (Gattis,
Heyward). RISP-Chicago 0 for 5; Atlanta
2 for 5. Runners moved up-Valbuena.
GIDP-Kalish, Rizzo. DP-Atlanta 2 (Pas-
tornicky, Simmons, Freeman), (Simmons,
Samardzija 6 2 0 0 1 7 69 1.45
SchlitterL,2-1 % 3 2 2 0 0 84.05
Russell 00 0 0 0 63.86
Grimm 1 00 0 0 0 13 3.38
E.SantanaW,4-07 5 0 0 1 7 88 1.99
D.CarpenterH,7 1 1 0 0 0 3 15 1.80
KimbrelS, 10-12 1 00 0 1 2 192.51
Inherited runners-scored-Russell 1-0.
HBP-by Samardzija (J.Upton). Umpires-
Home, Andy Fletcher; First, Seth Buck-
minster; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third,
Mike Winters. T-2:19 (Rain delay: 1:07).
A-30,658 (49,586).

St. Louis AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
M.Carpenter3b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .282
Jh.Peraltass 4 0 1 0 1 3 .240
Hollidaylf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .285
Craigrf 3 1 1 0 2 1 .213
MaAdamslb 3 1 1 0 1 0 .312
M.Ellis2b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .185
Bourjoscf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .209
T.Cruzc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .263
Lynnp 1 0 0 0 1 0 .071
b-J.Butlerph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Siegristp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-Descalsoph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .184
Totals 33 3 7 1 510
Pittsburgh AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Tabatalf-cf 5 0 1 1 0 0 .259
J.Harrisonrf-lf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .289
N.Walker2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .268
PAIvarez3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .200
S.Martedc 2 0 0 0 0 0 .255
a-G.Sanchezph-rf2 0 1 0 0 1 .274
Watson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Melanconp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
I.Davislb 3 1 2 0 1 1 .265
TSanchezc 3 1 1 0 0 2 .255
Mercerss-rf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .191
Volquezp 2 0 0 1 0 0 .091
JHughesp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
JuWilsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Morris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Barmesss 1 0 1 0 0 0 .189
Totals 34 411 4 2 7
St. Louis 030000000- 3 70
Pittsburgh 000 400 OOx- 4110
a-struck out for S.Marte in the 4th. b-struck
outfor Lynn in the 7th. c-singled for Maness
in the 9th. LOB-St. Louis 10, Pittsburgh 9.
2B-Ma.Adams (12), I.Davis (6). RBIs-M.
Ellis (5), Tabata (7), J.Harrison (4), PAIvarez
(23), Volquez (1). SB-G.Sanchez (1). Run-
ners left in scoring position-St. Louis 5
(MaAdams 2, Craig 2, T.Cruz); Pittsburgh 5
(Volquez 2, S.Marte, G.Sanchez,T.Sanchez).
RISP-St. Louis 1 for 9; Pittsburgh 4 for 12.
Runners moved up-Tabata, Volquez.
GIDP-T.Cruz,Tabata. DP-St. Louis 1 (Ma-
ness, Jh.Peralta, MaAdams); Pittsburgh 1
(PAlvarez, N.Walker, I.Davis).
LynnL,4-2 6 94 4 2 51053.83
Siegrist 1 1 0 0 0 2 20 3.45
Maness 1 10 0 0 0 73.21
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
Volquez 4% 4 3 3 4 4 88 4.36
JHughesW,2-11 0 0 0 0 0 19 1.29
JuWilsonH,3 % 1 0 0 1 2 233.46
MorrisH,2 % 00 0 0 0 22.51
WatsonH,7 1 1 0 0 0 2 161.59
MelanconS, 4-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 19 1.50
Inherited runners-scored-J.Hughes 3-0,
Morris 2-0. HBP-by Lynn (T.Sanchez), by
Volquez (Bourjos), by Melancon (Holliday).
WP-Volquez 2. Umpires-Home, David
Rackley; First, Bill Welke; Second, Brian Gor-
man; Third, Jim Wolf. T-3:30. A-34,914

Arizona AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Pollock cf 4 1 2 1 1 0 267
Prado3b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .243
Goldschmidtlb 3 0 0 0 2 1 329
Monteroc 4 0 1 1 0 2 .276
Hill2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .260
CRosslf 4 0 3 0 0 0 .200
Inciartelf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .100
G.Parrarf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .271
A.Martedh 3 1 1 1 0 1 .273
a-E.Chavezph-dh 1 0 0 0 0 0 .279
Owingsss 4 1 2 0 0 0 .295
Totals 35 412 4 3 5
Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
G.Beckham2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .234
Semien3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .220
c-Gillaspieph 1 1 1 0 0 0 319
JAbreudh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .272
Viciedolf-rf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .304
AI.Ramirezss 4 0 1 1 0 1 .340
Konerkolb 4 1 1 2 0 0 .256
Sierra rf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .170
b-A.Dunnph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .255
Flowersc 3 0 1 0 0 1 .330
DeAzacf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .198
Totals 33 3 7 3 0 9
Arizona 000030100- 4120
Chicago 000020001- 3 70
b-struck out for Sierra in the 8th. c-singled
for Semien in the 9th. LOB-Arizona 8,
Chicago 3. 2B-A.Marte (2), Owings 2 (8),
Flowers (4). 3B-Pollock (2). HR-Konerko
(1), off Miley. RBIs-Pollock (7), Prado (11),
Montero (20), A.Marte (3), AI.Ramirez (26),
Konerko 2 (7). SB-Pollock (3), AI.Ramirez
(6). SF-Prado. Runners left in scoring
position-Arizona 4 (Montero, Hill 2, Gold-
schmidt); Chicago 1 (Konerko). RISP-Ar-
izona 3 for 7; Chicago 1 for 4. GIDP-Hill,
E.Chavez, Semien. DP-Arizona 1 (Owings,
Hill, Goldschmidt); Chicago 2 (AI.Ramirez, G.
Beckham, Konerko), (G.Beckham, Semien,
MileyW,3-3 7 42 2 0 6 994.82
ZieglerH,7 1 1 0 0 0 1 14095
A.ReedS,11-12 1 2 1 1 0 2 204.34
QuintanaL,i 6 7 3 3 1 51093.67
Putnam 1 3 1 1 2 0 231.72
D.Webb 2 20 0 0 0 28 2.25
IBB-off Quintana (Goldschmidt). WP-A.
Reed. Umpires-Home, Phil Cuzzi; First,
Quinn Wolcott; Second, Gerry Davis; Third,
ChrisConroy T-2:58. A-24,634 (40,615).

Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Bonifaciocf 4 0 1 0 0 1 295
Kalishrf 4 0 2 0 0 0 268
Rizzolb 4 0 1 0 0 1 283
S.Castross 3 0 1 0 1 0 275
Valbuena2b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .209
Castilloc 3 0 0 0 0 2 243
Olt3b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .185
Lakelf 3 0 1 0 0 1 242
Samardzijap 2 0 0 0 0 2 .111
Schlitterp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Russell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-Schierholtzph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .191
Grimm p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 30 0 6 0 212
Atlanta AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Heywardrf 3 0 0 0 1 0 206
J.Uptonlf 2 0 1 0 0 1 .296
1-J.Schaferpr-lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .158
Freeman 1lb 4 0 0 0 0 1 311
Gattisc 4 0 0 0 0 0 255
CJohnson3b 3 1 2 0 0 1 272
B.Uptoncf 2 0 0 0 0 2 202
Simmonsss 3 1 1 0 0 1 265
E.Santanap 2 0 0 0 0 1 .188
a-Doumitph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .194
R.Pena2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 205
Pastornicky2b 2 0 0 1 0 0 .167
D.Carpenterp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Kimbrelp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 27 2 5 2 1 7

NewYork AB
Ellsburycf 3
Gardner If 3
d-A.Sorianoph 1
Aceves p 0
Beltran rf 4
Teixeira1 b 4
McCann c 4
Solarte3b-ss 4
B.Roberts 2b 4
Ryan ss 2
b-Johnson ph-3b 1
Sabathia p 2
Betancesp 0
c-I.Suzuki ph-lf 2
Totals 34
Milwaukee AB
C.Gomez cf 5
Segura ss 4
Lucroy c 4
ArRamirez3b 2
Bianchi 3b 2
R.Weeks2b 4
Mar.Reynoldslb 3
K.DavislIf 4
Fr.Rodriguezp 0
Gindl rf 3
Lohsep 2
a-Gennett ph 1
Thornburg p 0
Dukep 0
W.Smith p 0
e-L.Schafer ph-lf 1
Totals 35

1 0 0 0 0 308
1 1 1 0 1 284
0 1 1 0 0 244
0 0 0 00 ---
0 1 1 0 0 .244
1 2 1 0 0 253
0 1 0 0 2 .214
0 1 0 0 1 .302
0 0 0 0 0 .243
0 2 0 0 0 1.000
1 0 0 1 0 .221
0 0 0 0 0 .000
0 0 0 0 0 ---
0 1 0 0 0 .377
410 4 1 4
1 1 1 0 3 291
1 0 0 0 0 .242
2 2 2 0 0 .298
1 2 1 0 0 .252
0 0 0 0 1 .171
0 2 1 0 0 .282
0 1 0 1 1 .227
0 1 0 0 1 .217
0 0 0 00 ---
0 1 0 1 0 .158
0 0 0 0 0 .063
0 0 0 0 1 .282
0 0 0 00 ---
0 0 0 0 0 .000
0 0 0 0 0 ---
0 0 0 0 0 .209
510 5 27
002001 100- 4101
103000 1Ox- 5101

a-struck out for Lohse in the 6th. b-walked
for Ryan in the 7th. c-singled for Betances
in the 7th. d-singled for Gardner in the 7th.
e-flied outforW.Smith in the 8th. E-Ryan
(1), Lucroy (2). LOB-New York 5, Milwau-
kee 8. 2B-Lucroy (12). 3B-Gardner
(1). HR-Teixeira (6), off Lohse; C.Gomez
(9), off Sabathia; Lucroy (2), off Sabathia;
ArRamirez (5), off Sabathia. RBIs-Gardner
(12), A.Soriano (14), Beltran (15), Teixeira
(15),C.Gomez(21),Lucroy2 (12),Ar.Ramirez
(21), R.Weeks (1).CS-Teixeira (1). Runners
left in scoring position-New York 2
(Sabathia, Beltran); Milwaukee 3 (K.Davis,
C.Gomez 2). RISP-New York 2 for 5; Mil-
waukee 2 for 6. GIDP-Beltran, Sabathia.
DP-Milwaukee 3 (Lucroy, Lucroy, Segura),
(Segura, R.Weeks, Mar.Reynolds), (Bianchi,
R.Weeks, Mar.Reynolds).
Sabathia 51i 8 4 1 1 4107 5.28
Betances % 00 0 0 2 72.00
AcevesL,0-1 2 2 1 1 1 1 30 1.23
Lohse 6 83 2 0 2 85 2.75
Thornburg 0 1 1 1 1 0 10 2.45
DukeW,3-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 10 1.08
W.SmithH,9 1 00 0 0 2 150.55
RodrigzS, 15-15 1 0 0 0 0 0 50.00
Thornburg pitched to 2 batters in the 7th.
Inherited runners-scored-Betances
3-0, Duke 2-1. Balk-Aceves. Catchers'
interference-Lucroy. Umpires-Home,
Paul Emmel; First, Tom Woodring; Second,
Marvin Hudson; Third, Jerry Meals. T-2:48.
A-43,085 (41,900).

Philadelphia AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Reverecf 5 1 1 0 0 1 .279
Papelbonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Rollinsss 4 4 3 1 1 0 .274
Utley2b 3 0 2 2 0 0 .344
Howard lb 5 0 4 1 0 0 .256
1-Mayberrypr-lb 0 0 0 0 0 0 .143
Byrdrf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .306
D.Brownlf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .234
Ruizc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .279
Asche3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .221
K.Kendrickp 3 0 0 0 0 1 .071
Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
MiAdamsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- dl 0 0 0 0 0 .213
Totals 36 511 5 2 3
NewYork AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Lagarescf 3 1 1 0 1 0 307
Dan.Murphy2b 4 2 1 0 1 0 .305
D.Wright3b 5 1 3 3 0 0 .295
Grandersonrf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .187
C.Younglf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .221
Dudalb 2 0 0 0 0 1 .260
a-Campbellph-lbl 0 0 1 0 1 .000
Floresss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .167
d'Arnaudc 3 0 0 0 0 1 .204
c-BAbreuph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .167
Farnsworthp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Geep 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Ricep 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Familiap 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-E.Youngph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .218
C.Torresp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Reckerc 1 0 0 0 0 1 .222
Totals 32 4 7 4 4 8
Philadelphia 210000101- 5110
NewYork 200002000- 4 70
a-hit a sacrifice fly for Duda in the 6th.
b-struck out for Familia in the 7th.
c-grounded out for d'Arnaud in the 8th.
d-buntedoutforMiAdamsinthe9th. 1-ran
for Howard in the 9th. LOB-Philadelphia
9, New York 8. 2B-Utley (15), Howard
(5), D.Wright (9). HR-Rollins (4), off Gee;
D.Wright (2), off K.Kendrick. RBIs-Rollins
(17),Utley2 (18), Howard (21),D.Brown (14),
D.Wright 3 (21), Campbell (1). SB-Revere
(12), Dan.Murphy (7). CS-Utley (1). S-C.
Young. SF-Utley, Campbell. Runners
left in scoring position-Philadelphia
4 (Asche 2, Byrd 2); New York 4 (Flores,
BAbreu 2, D.Wright). RISP-Philadelphia 4
for 8; NewYork 1 for 6.
Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
K.Kendrick 5i 4 4 4 2 4 89 3.98
Diekman 1% 1 0 0 0 2 264.74
Mi.AdamsW,2-1 1 2 0 0 1 1 25 4.70
PapelbnS, 11-121 00 0 1 1 141.76
Gee 6 6 3 3 1 1 81 2.73
RiceBS,2-2 % 3 1 1 0 0 186.23
Familia 00 0 0 1 33.45
C.Torres 1 00 0 0 0 143.00
FarnsworthL,0-31 21 1 1 1 22 3.38
Inherited runners-scored-Diekman 3-1,
Familia 1-0. HBP-by K.Kendrick (Lagares),
by Gee (Byrd, Utley).WP-Rice. Umpires-
Home, Tim Timmons; First, Tim Welke; Sec-
ond, Todd Tichenor; Third, Gabe Morales.
T-3:16. A-29,170 (41,922).



Colorado AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Blackmonrf 5 3 3 2 0 1 355
Dickersoncf-lf 5 3 4 4 0 1 385
Tulowitzkiss 4 1 2 1 0 1 .405
d-Culberson ph-ss 1 0 1 0 0 0 .184
C.Gonzalezlf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .269
e-Barnesph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 347
Arenado3b 5 1 2 0 0 1 318
Morneaulb 4 1 1 2 0 0 336
g-McKenryph-c 0 1 0 0 1 0 250
Pachecoc-lb 5 0 2 0 0 0 250
LeMahieu2b 4 1 1 1 1 1 286
Lylesp 4 0 0 0 0 3 227
Massetp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Belislep 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
h-Stubbsph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .297
Brothers p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 4211 1610 3 8
Cincinnati AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Schumakercf-2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 250
B.Penac 4 0 0 0 0 0 .290
Phillips2b 3 1 1 0 0 2 .279
Ondrusekp 0 0 0 0 0 0
f-Leakeph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .188
S.Marshallp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Vottolb 2 1 1 1 1 1 266
N.Sotolb 1 0 0 0 0 0 .125
Frazier3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 266
Ludwicklf 2 0 1 1 1 1 278
Bernadinarf 2 0 0 0 2 1 .125
Cozartss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .188
Simon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .077
a-R.Santiagoph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .111
Christianip 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
b-B.Hamiltonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 247
Hoover p 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-Heiseyph-cf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .233
Totals 31 2 5 2 4 9
Colorado 203203001 -11162
Cincinnati 010001000 2 5 0
a-struckout for Simon in the 3rd. b-ground-
ed into a fielder's choicefor Christiani in the
5th. c-grounded out for Hoover in the 7th.
d-singled for Tulowitzki in the 8th. e-lined
out for C.Gonzalez in the 8th. f-struck
out for Ondrusek in the 8th. g-walked for
Morneau in the 9th. h-grounded out for
Belisle in the 9th. E-Belisle (1), McKenry
(2). LOB-Colorado 7, Cincinnati 7. 2B-
Blackmon (9), Dickerson 2 (5), Arenado 2
(14), Pacheco (6), Phillips (9). HR-Black-
mon (8), off Simon; Dickerson (3), off Si-
mon; Morneau (8), off Simon; Dickerson
(4), off Hoover; Tulowitzki (11), off Hoover;
Votto (6), off Lyles. RBIs-Blackmon 2 (28),
Dickerson 4 (11), Tulowitzki (33), Morneau
2 (29), LeMahieu (12), Votto (12), Ludwick
(15). SB-LeMahieu (3). Runners left in
scoring position-Colorado 6 (Blackmon
2, Arenado, Morneau, Barnes, Stubbs); Cin-
cinnati 5 (Cozart, Ludwick, B.Pena, Heisey
2). RISP-Colorado 4 for 13; Cincinnati 1
for 10. Runners moved up-LeMahieu,
Lyles, Frazier. GIDP-C.Gonzalez, N.Soto,
Cozart. DP-Colorado 2 (LeMahieu,Tulow-
itzki, Morneau), (LeMahieu, Culberson, Mor-
neau); Cincinnati 1 (Phillips, Cozart,Votto).
LylesW,5-0 6 42 2 4 8103 2.66
Masset 1 00 0 0 0 80.00
Belisle 1 00 0 0 1 64.24
Brothers 1 1 0 0 0 0 18 3.38
Cincinnati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
SimonL,4-2 3 85 5 0 0 61 2.89
Christiani 2 2 2 2 2 3 38 5.54
Hoover 2 4 3 3 0 2 3910.03
Ondrusek 1 1 0 0 0 2 155.79
S.Marshall 1 1 1 1 1 1 155.79
IBB-off Christiani (C.Gonzalez). WP-
Ondrusek. PB-Pacheco. Catchers' inter-
ference-McKenry. Umpires-Home,
Brian O'Nora; First, Doug Eddings; Second,
Chris Segal; Third, Cory Blaser. T-3:10.
A-37,984 (42,319).

Late games not included
BATTING-AIRamirez, Chicago, 340; Choo,
Texas, .340; MeCabrera,Toronto, 335;VMar-
tinez, Detroit, .328; Hosmer, Kansas City,
.326; Loney, Tampa Bay, .326; Wieters, Bal-
timore, .323.
RUNS-Dozier, Minnesota, 33; Bautista,To-
ronto, 31; Donaldson, Oakland, 28; JAbreu,
Chicago, 26; Trout, Los Angeles, 25; Me-
Cabrera, Toronto, 24; AIRamirez, Chicago,
RBI-JAbreu, Chicago, 37; Brantley, Cleve-
land, 30; Colabello, Minnesota, 30; NCruz,
Baltimore, 29; MiCabrera, Detroit, 28; Moss,
Oakland, 28; Pujols, Los Angeles, 26; AI-
Ramirez, Chicago, 26.
HITS-MeCabrera, Toronto, 53; AIRamirez,
Chicago, 51; Hosmer, Kansas City, 46;
Markakis, Baltimore, 43; Rios, Texas, 43;
HKendrick, Los Angeles, 42; Loney, Tampa
Bay, 42.
HOME RUNS-JAbreu, Chicago, 13; Pujols,
Los Angeles, 10; Bautista,Toronto, 9; NCruz,
Baltimore, 9; Dozier, Minnesota, 9; ColRas-
mus, Toronto, 9; VMartinez, Detroit,8.
STOLEN BASES-RDavis, Detroit, 12; Al-
tuve, Houston, 11; Andrus,Texas, 11; Dozier,
Minnesota, 11; AEscobar, Kansas City, 11;
Ellsbury, NewYork, 10; DeJennings, Tampa
Bay, 9; LMartin,Texas, 9.
PITCHING-Buehrle, Toronto, 6-1; Tanaka,
New York, 5-0; Porcello, Detroit, 5-1; Scher-
zer, Detroit, 5-1; 9 tied at 4.
ERA-Buehrle, Toronto, 1.91; Gray, Oak-
land, 1.91; Ventura, Kansas City, 2.00;
Scherzer, Detroit, 2.04; Darvish, Texas, 2.33;
JChavez, Oakland, 2.47; Tanaka, New York,
STRIKEOUTS-Scherzer, Detroit, 66; Les-
ter, Boston,58; Price, Tampa Bay, 58;Tanaka,
New York, 58; Kluber, Cleveland, 57; Dar-
vish,Texas, 54; FHernandez, Seattle, 53.
SAVES-TomHunter, Baltimore, 11; Rod-
ney, Seattle, 10; Axford, Cleveland, 9; Per-
kins, Minnesota, 9; Holland, Kansas City, 8;
Uehara, Boston, 8; Soria, Texas, 7; Nathan,
Detroit, 7.

Late games not included
BATTING-Tulowitzki, Colorado, .405;
Blackmon, Colorado, .355; Utley, Phila-
delphia, .344; Morneau, Colorado, .336;
DGordon, Los Angeles, .336; Goldschmidt,
Arizona, 329; LaRoche, Washington, .319;
AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 319.
RUNS-Tulowitzki, Colorado, 36; Black-
mon, Colorado, 33; MCarpenter, St. Louis,
27; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 27; Pence, San
Francisco, 26; Stanton, Miami, 26; CGomez,
Milwaukee, 25.
RBI-Stanton, Miami, 40; Tulowitzki, Col-
orado, 33; Morneau, Colorado, 29; Black-
mon, Colorado, 28; Arenado, Colorado, 26;
AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 26; CGonzalez,
Colorado, 25.

Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014


That wasn't enough to
keep Smith and the Bucs
from signing McCown to
a two-year, $10 million
contract in March. Nor
did it prevent the Bucs
from interviewing nearly
every quarterback in the
draft and coming away
"impressed,' by Texas
A&M's Johnny Manziel.
But after bypassing
Manziel with the seventh
overall pick for Texas
A&M receiver Mike
Evans, Smith pronounced
Glennon the Bucs' quar-
terback of the future.
"A lot of talk has gone
on about Mike Glennon,"
Smith said. "What I've
said is Josh McCown is
our starter, which he is.
Love Josh. And Josh is
excited, more so than
or as excited as any fan
that we have about the
offensive group. But what
I've said is that we like
Mike Glennon and Mike
has an excellent future in
the league, and that's how
it's played out."
After taking a receiver,
tight end and running
back over the first two
days, the Bucs took a
guard, tackle and another
receiver in hopes of
helping an offense that
averaged a league-low
277 yards per game last
"What can I say? First
off, you can't assume
people are a certain way,"
said Smith, a defensive
assistant before becoming
a coach. "I do believe in
offense. You just can't win
by just playing defense.
I know I've been telling
(the media) that. I think
now the actions are
speaking a little bit louder
than the words."
Having dealt their
fourth-round pick to the
Jets as part of the trade
for cornerback Darrelle
Revis, the Bucs addressed
the offensive line in the
fifth round 143rd overall)
with Tennessee State
guard Kadeem Edwards.
He is the first offensive
lineman drafted by the
Bucs since Xavier Fulton

in 2009.
The Bucs didn't wait
long to add a second,
trading back into the fifth
round to take Purdue
tackle Kevin Pamphile.
Edwards (6 feet 4, 313
pounds) has a chance to
immediately fill the void
at right guard left by the
release of Davin Joseph.
"My young grandson
was a little concerned
about the offensive line
position; just like you
guys," Smith said. "Again,
you have a plan. You're
able to address it."
With their sixth-round
pick, the Bucs selected
Wyoming's Robert
Herron, a 5-foot-9
speedster who figures
to play slot receiver.
Herron played for Bucs
quarterbacks coach
Marcus Arroyo, who was
the school's offensive
"We're excited about
the overall class," Bucs
general manager Jason
Licht said. "Obviously, an
all-offensive draft. I don't
know if that's some sort of
a record. But it wasn't the
plan. I can tell you that. It
just fell that way.
"If anybody sees
(defensive coordinator)
Leslie Frazier let me
know. And if anybody
sees Lovie, we told him
that the draft was next
week, so he's on vacation
right now."
Actually, Smith and
Licht poured over film
of the quarterbacks
visited most, including
Manziel, UCF's Blake
Bortles, Louisville's Teddy
Bridgewater and Fresno
State's Derek Carr. They
passed on Manziel to
take Evans and used their
second-round pick on
Washington tight end
Austin Seferian-Jenkins.
"We had a lot of good
quarterbacks come
through. I enjoyed
meeting all of them and
feel like there's a lot of
them that will play well in
the league," Smith said.
"But I didn't get a chance
to get to know them and
really see them in action
like I've seen (Glennon).
Mike can make all the


Missouri defensive end Michael
Saturday. He is the first openly i


Missouri DF

NEWYORK -Michael
Sam was picked by the
St. Louis Rams in the
seventh round of the NFL
draft Saturday, becoming
the first openly gay player
drafted by a pro football
Sam played at Missouri,
and came out as gay in
media interviews earlier
this year. His team and
coaches knew his secret
and kept it for his final
college season. He went
on to have the best
season of his career: He
was the Southeastern
Conference defensive
player of the year.
"Thank you to the
St. Louis Rams and the
whole city of St. Louis. I'm
using every once of this

Sam was selected in the seventh round, 249th overall, by the St. Louis Rams in the NFL draft
gay player to be drafted by a pro team.

SRams in 7th round

E becomes first openly gay player drafted

to achieve greatness!!"
Sam tweeted moments
after he was picked,
with a picture of himself
wearing a Rams cap and a
pink polo shirt.
The pick came after
several rounds of sus-
pense. The first round of
the day came and went,
no Sam. Then the second,
and the third, and finally,
the day was down to just
a handful of picks.
When Mike Kensil, the
NFL's vice president of
game operations, walked
to the podium at Radio
City Music Hall in the
draft's final minutes to an-
nounce the Rams' second-
to-last pick, the crowd got
a sense something was up.
Very few of the last day
picks were announced at
the podium. Twitter lit up

with suggestions the Rams
were about to make news.
When Kensil said: "The
St. Louis Rams select
... Michael Sam..." the
fans gave a hearty cheer,
chanting "Yes! Yes! Yes!"
and "Michael Sam!"
Sam was in San Diego
watching with friends
and family at the home
of his agent, Joe Barkett
of Empire Athletes. ESPN
and the NFL Network
had cameras there and
showed Sam's reaction.
Sam was on the phone
bending over, with his
boyfriend hugging him
and rubbing his left bicep.
When Sam got off the
phone, the tears started.
He gave his boyfriend a
big kiss and a long hug as
he cried and his eyes red-
dened. After, they shared

cake and another kiss.
Sam will start his
professional career not
far from the place where
he played his college
ball, with three former
Missouri teammates.
The 6-foot-2,
255-pound Sam was
considered a mid-to-late
round pick, far from a
sure thing to be drafted.
He played defensive end
in college, but he's short
for that position in the
NFL and slower than
most outside linebackers,
the position he'll need
to transition to at the
professional level.
He was taken with
the 249th overall pick
out of 256. Players from
Marist, Maine and McGill
University in Canada
were selected before Sam.


Dolphins binge on small-college talent in late rounds

DAVIE -Trying to
overtake the Patriots
in the AFC East, the
Dolphins hope for
help from the Flames,
Grizzlies, Chanticleers,
Red Foxes and Bison.
Miami turned to
small-college talent on
the third and final day of
the NFL draft Saturday


Fourth round
At NewYork
(x-compensatory selection)
101. Philadelphia (from Houston), Jaylen
Watkins, db, Florida.
102. Washington, Bashaud Breeland, db,
103. Atlanta, Devonta Freeman, rb, Florida
104. NewYorkJets (fromTampa Bay),Jalen
Saunders, wr, Oklahoma
105. New England (from Jacksonville), Bry-
an Stork, c, Florida State.
106. San Francisco (from Cleveland), Bruce
Ellington, wr, South Carolina.
107. Oakland, Justin Ellis, dt, Louisiana
108. Seattle (from Minnesota), Cassius
Marsh, de, UCLA.
109. Buffalo, Ross Cockrell, db, Duke.
110. St. Louis, Maurice Alexander, db, Utah
111. Cincinnati (from Detroit through Seat-
tle), Russell Bodine, c, North Carolina.
112. Tennessee, DaQuan Jones, dt, Penn
113. New York Giants, Andre Williams, rb,
Boston College.
114. Jacksonville (from Baltimore), Aar-
on Colvin, db, Oklahoma.
115. New York Jets, Shaquelle Evans, wr,
116. Oakland (from Miami), Keith McGill,
db, Utah.
117. Chicago, Ka'Deem Carey, rb, Arizona.
118. Pittsburgh, Martavis Bryant, wr, Clem-
119. Dallas, Antony Hitchens, Ib, Iowa.
120. Arizona, Logan Thomas, qb, Virginia
121. Green Bay, Carl Bradford, Ib, Arizona
122. Tennessee (from Philadelphia), Mar-
queston Huff, db,Wyoming.
123. Seattle (from Cincinnati), Kevin Nor-
wood, wr, Alabama.
124. Kansas City, De'Anthony Thomas, rb,

adding a cornerback, tight
end, linebacker, receiver
and defensive end.
Their selections includ-
ed Liberty Flames corner-
backWalt Aikens in the
fourth round, Montana
Grizzlies linebacker
Jordan Tripp in the fifth
round, Coastal Carolina
Chanticleers receiver
Matt Hazel in the sixth
round, and defensive

125. Miami (from San Diego), Walt Aik-
ens, db, Liberty.
126. New Orleans, Khairi Fortt, Ib, Califor-
127. Cleveland (from Indianapolis), Pierre
Desir, db, Lindenwood.
128. Carolina, Tre Boston, db, North Caro-
129. San Francisco, Dontae Johnson, db,
N.C. State.
130. New England, James White, rb, Wis-
131. Chicago (from Denver), Brock Vereen,
db, Minnesota.
132. Seattle, Kevin Pierre-Louis, Ib, Boston
133. x-Detroit, Nevon Lawson, db, Utah St.
134. x-Baltimore, Brent Urban, de,Virginia.
135. x-Houston, Tom Savage, qb, Pitts-
136. x-Detroit, Larry Webster, de, Blooms-
137. x-New York Jets, Dakota Dozier, g,
138. x-Baltimore, Lorenzo Taliaferro, rb,
Coastal Carolina.
139. x-Atlanta, Prince Shembo, Ib, Notre
140. x-New England, Cameron Fleming, ot,

Fifth round
141. Philadelphia (from Houston), Taylor
Hart, de, Oregon.
142. Washington, Ryan Grant, wr,Tulane.
143. Tampa Bay, Kadeem Edwards, g,
Tennessee State.
144. Jacksonville, Telvin Smith, Ib, Flor-
ida State.
145. Minnesota (from Cleveland), David
Yankey, ot, Stanford.
146. Dallas (from Oakland through Seattle
and Detroit), Devin Street, wr, Pittsburgh.
147. Atlanta, Ricardo Allen, db, Purdue.
148. Carolina (from Minnesota), Bene'Ben-
wikere, db, San Jose State.
149. Tampa Bay (from Buffalo), Kevin
Pamphile, ot, Purdue.
150. San Francisco (from Detroit through

end Terrence Fede of the
Marist Red Foxes in the
seventh round.
New general manager
Dennis Hickey also added
one major-college player,
Georgia tight end Arthur
Lynch in the fifth round.
The Dolphins took
two other Southeastern
Conference players earlier
- Tennessee right tackle
Ja'Wuan James in the first

round and Louisiana State
receiver Jarvis Landry in
the second. North Dakota
State Bison tackle Billy
Turner was selected in the
third round.
Fede, the first Marist
player to be drafted,
watched the draft and
noted the Dolphins' fond-
ness for talent from such
outposts as Lynchburg,
Virginia; Fargo, North

Jacksonville, Aaron Lynch, de, South Flor- Sixth round
151 Tennessee, AveryWilliamson, lb, Ken- 177 Houston, Jeoffrey Pagan, de, Ala
tucky. bama
152. New York Giants, Nat Berhe, db, San 178. Tennessee (from Washington), Zach
Diego State. Mettenberger, qb, LSU.
153. Buffalo (from St. Louis), Cyril Richard- 179. New England (from Jacksonville),Jon
son, g, Baylor. Halapio, g, Florida.
154. New York Jets, Jeremiah George, Ib, 180. San Francisco (from Cleveland), Ken-
Iowa State. neth Acker, db, SMU.
155. Miami, Arthur Lynch, te, Georgia. 181. Houston (from Oakland), Alfred Blue,
156. Denver (from Chicago), Lamin Barrow, rb, LSU
lb, LSU. 182. Minnesota (from Atlanta), Antone
157. Pittsburgh, Shaquille Richardson, db, Exumdb,VirginiaTech.
Arizona. 183. Chicago (from Tampa Bay), David
158. Detroit (from Dallas), Caraun Reid, dt, Fales, qb, San Jose State.
Princeton. 184. Minnesota, Kendall James, db, Maine.
159. Jacksonville (from Baltimore), Chris 185. Tampa Bay (from Buffalo), Robert
Smith de, Arkansas. Herron, wr, Wyoming.
160. Arizona, Ed Stinsonde, Alabama. 186. Washington (from Tennessee), Lache
161. Green Bay, Corey Linsley, c, Ohio State. Seastrunk, rb, Baylor.
162. Philadelphia, Ed Reynolds, db, Stan- 187. New York Giants, Bennett Jackson,
ford. db, Notre Dame.
163. Kansas City, Aaron Murray, qb, Georgia. 188. St. Louis, EJ. Gaines, db, Missouri.
164. Cincinnati, AJ. McCarron, qb, Ala- 189. Detroit, TJ. Jones, wr, Notre Dame.
bama. 190. Miami, Matt Hazel, wr, Coastal
165. San Diego, Ryan Carrethers,db,Arkan- Carolina.
sas State. 191. Chicago, Patrick O'Donnell, p, Miami.
166. Indianapolis, Jonathan Newsome, Ib, 192. Pittsburgh, Jordan Zumwalt, Ib,
Ball State. UCLA.
167. New Orleans, Vinnie Sunseri, db, Ala- 193. Kansas City (from Dallas), Zach Ful-
bama. ton, g,Tennessee.
168.Atlanta (from Carolina through Minne- 194. Baltimore, Keith Wenning, qb, Ball
sota), Marquis Sprull, Ib, Syracuse. State.
169. New Orleans (from New England 195. New York Jets, Brandon Dixon, db,
through Philadelphia), Ronald Powell, Ib, Northwest Missouri State.
Florida. 196. Arizona, Walter Powell, wr, Murray
170. San Francisco, Keith Reaser,db,FAU. State.
171. Miami (from Denver through San 197. Green Bay, Demetri Goodson, db,
Francisco), Jordan Tripp, Ib, Louisi- Baylor.
ana-Monroe. 198. New England (from Philadelphia),
172. Seattle, Jimmy Staten,dt, MiddleTen- Zach Moore, dt,Concordia, St. Paul.
nessee. 199. Seattle (from Cincinnati), Garrett
173.x-Pittsburgh,Wesley Johnson, ot,Van- Scott, ot, Marshall.
derbilt. 200. Kansas City, Laurent Duvernay-Tardif,
174. x-NewYork Giants, Devon Kennard, lb, ot, McGill.
Southern Cal. 201. San Diego, Marion Grice, rb, Arizona
175.x-Baltimore,JohnUrschel,c,Penn State. State.
176. x-Green Bay, Jared Abbrederis, wr, 202. NewOrleans,TavonRooks, ot, Kansas
Wisconsin. State.

Dakota; and Conway,
South Carolina.
"I was pretty excited
about that, giving us small-
school guys a chance to
show that we can play at a
high level," Fede said. "You
don't have to go to one of
those big schools to be
able to produce. If you're
a good player and you
dominate, that's what they
want. When I saw that, it

203. Indianapolis, Andrew Jackson, Ib,
Western Kentucky.
204. Carolina,Tyler Gaffney, rb, Stanford.
205. Jacksonville (from San Francisco),
Luke Bowanko, c,Virginia.
206. New England, Jemea Thomas, db,
Georgia Tech.
207. Denver, Matt Paradis, c, Boise State.
208. Seattle, Eric Pinkins, db, San Diego
209. x-New York Jets, Quincy Enunwa, wr,
210. x-New York Jets, IK Enemkpali, Ib,
Louisiana Tech.
211. x-Houston, Jay Prosch, rb, Auburn.
212. x-Cincinnati, Marquis Flowers, Ib,
213. x-New York Jets,Tajh Boyd, qb, Clem-
214. x-St. Louis, Garrett Gilbert, qb, SMU.
215. x-Pittsburgh, Daniel McCullers, de,

Seventh Round
216. Houston, Andre Hal, db,Vanderbilt.
217.Washington,Ted Bolser, te, Indiana.
218. Baltimore (from Cleveland), Michael
Campanaro,wr,Wake Forest.
219. Oakland,TJ. Carrie, db, Ohio.
220. Minnesota (from Atlanta), Shamar Ste-
phen, nt, UConn.
221. Buffalo (from Tampa Bay), Randell
Johnson, lb, FAU.
222. Jacksonville, Storm Johnson, rb,
223. Minnesota, BrandonWatts, Ib, Georgia
224. Philadelphia (from Buffalo), Beau Al-
ien, dt,Wisconsin.
225. Minnesota (from New York Giants
through Carolina), Jabari Price, db, North
226. St. Louis, Michell Van Dyk, ot, Portland
227. Seattle (from Detroit), Kiero Small, rb,
228. Washington (from Tennessee), Zach
Hocker, k, Arkansas.
229. Detroit (from Chicago through Dallas),

opened up my heart."
In the wake of an 8-8
season, the Dolphins
hope for a bigger impact
from their draft class than
in 2013, when none of the
nine picks cracked the
starting lineup. James has
already been penciled in,
and Turner is expected to
compete for a No. 1 job at
one of the guard spots.

Nate Freese, k, Boston College.
230. Pittsburgh, Rob Blanchflower, te,
231. Dallas, Ben Gardner, de, Stanford.
232. Indianapolis (from Baltimore), Ulrick
John, ot, Georgia State.
233. New York Jets, Trevor Reilly, Ib, Utah.
234. Miami, Terrence Fede, de, Marist.
235. Oakland (from Arizona), Shelby Harris,
de, Illinois.
236. Green Bay, Jeff Janis, wr, Saginaw Val-
ley State.
237. Buffalo (from Philadelphia), Seantrel
Henderson, ot, Miami.
238. Dallas (from Kansas City), Will Smith,
Ib, Texas Tech.
239. Cincinnati, JamesWright,wr, LSU.
240. San Diego, Tevin Reese,wr, Baylor.
241. St. Louis (from Indianapolis), Christian
Bryant, db, Ohio State.
242. Denver (from New Orleans through
San Francisco), Corey Nelson, Ib, Oklaho-
243. San Francisco (from Carolina), Kaleb
Ramsey, de, Boston College.
244. New England, Jeremy Gallon, wr,
245. San Francisco, Trey Millard, rb, Okla-
246. Chicago (from Denver), Charles Leno,
ot, Boise State.
247. Oakland (from Seattle), Jonathan
Dowling, db,Western Kentucky.
248.x-Dallas, Ahmad Dixon, db, Baylor.
249.x-St. Louis, Michael Sam, de, Missouri.
250. x-St. Louis, Demetrius Rhaney, c, Ten-
nessee State.
251. x-Dallas, Ken Bishop, dt, Northern
252. x-Cincinnati, Lavelle Westbrooks, db,
Georgia Southern.
253. x-Atlanta, Yawin Smallwood, Ib, UCo-
254. x-Dallas, Terrance Mitchell, db, Ore-
255.x-Atlanta,Tyler Starr, Ilb, South Dakota.
256. x-Houston, Lonnie Ballentine, db,

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 SP Page 7


Sports on TV
7:30 a.m.
NBCSN Formula One, Gran Premio de
Espana, at Barcelona, Spain
1 p.m.
FS1 -Creighton at St. John's
1 p.m.
ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, Johns
Hopkins at Virginia
ESPNU NCAA Division I tournament,
Drexel at Pennsylvania
ESPNU NCAA Division I tournament, Air
Force or Richmond at Duke
7:30 p.m.
ESPNU NCAA Division I tournament, Bry-
ant or Siena at Syracuse
NBCSN -Tour of California, stage 1, at Sac-
ramento, Calif.
12:30 p.m.
TGC PGA Tour, The Players Champion-
ship,final round, at PonteVedra Beach
NBC PGA Tour, The Players Champion-
ship,final round, at PonteVedra Beach
4:30 p.m.
FS1 -Thoroughbreds, Man o'War Stakes,
at Elmont, N.Y.
1:30 p.m.
MLB Chicago Cubs at Atlanta
SUN Cleveland atTampa Bay
WGN Chicago Cubs at Atlanta
FSFL Miami at San Diego
ESPN -St. Louis at Pittsburgh
3:30 p.m.
ABC Playoffs, conference semifinals,
game 4, Oklahoma City at LA. Clippers
TNT Playoffs, conference semifinals,
game 4, Indiana atWashington
NBCSN Playoffs, conference semifinals,
game 5, Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers
NBCSN Playoffs, conference semifinals,
game 5, Minnesota at Chicago
BRAVO Premier League, Everton at Hull
CNBC Premier League,Chelsea at Cardiff
E! Premier League, Crystal Palace at Ful-
ESQ Premier League, Swansea City at
MSNBC Premier League, Arsenal at Nor-
wich City
NBC Premier League, West Ham United
at Manchester City
NBCSN Premier League, Newcastle Unit-
ed at Liverpool
OXY Premier League, Stoke City at West
SYFY Premier League, Manchester Unit-
ed at Southampton
USA Premier League, Aston Villa at Tot-
2:30 p.m.
NBCSN MLS, Los Angeles at Portland

Glantz-Culver Line
National League
atNewYork -125 Philadelphia +115
atCincinnati -125 Colorado +115
at Atlanta -185 Chicago +175
at LosAngeles -170 San Francisco +160
at San Diego -105 Miami -105
St.Louis -110 at Pittsburgh +100
American League
atToronto -110 LosAngeles +100
at Detroit -190 Minnesota +180
at Baltimore -185 Houston +175
atTampa Bay -145 Cleveland +135
Boston -115 atTexas +105
atSeattle -110 KansasCity +100
atMilwaukee -135 NewYork(AL) +125
atChicago(AL)-110 Arizona +100
at Oakland -130 Washington +120

at L.A. Clippers 41/2(2151/2)Oklahoma City
atWashington 41/2(1801/2) Indiana

atChicago -200 Minnesota +170
at N.Y. Rangers -110 Pittsburgh -110

At Caja Magica, Madrid, Spain
Purse: Men, $5.1 million (Masters 1000);
Women, $5.1 million (Premier)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Roberto Bau-
tistaAgut, Spain, 6-4,6-3.
Kei Nishikori (10), Japan, vs. David Ferrer
(5), Spain, 7-6 (5), 5-7,6-3.
Simona Halep (4), Romania, def. Petra
Kvitova (5), Czech Republic, 6-7 (4), 6-3,6-2.
Maria Sharapova (8), Russia, def. Agniesz-
ka Radwanska (3), Poland, 6-1,6-4.

Pro basketball
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary)
Miami 2, Brooklyn 1
Tuesday: Miami 107, Brooklyn 86
Thursday: Miami 94, Brooklyn 82
Saturday: Brooklyn 104, Miami 90
Monday: Miami at Brooklyn, 8 p.m.

Sx-Wednesday: Brooklyn at Miami, 7 or 8 St. Mary's (Min
p.m. John'selimina
x-Friday: Miami at Brooklyn,TBA St.Thomas (M
x-May 18: Brooklyn at Miami,TBA Upper Midwe
S Indiana 2, Washington 1 Northwestern
Monday: Washington 102, Indiana 96 3,BethanyLut
Wednesday: Indiana 86,Washington 82 Championship
Friday: Indiana 85,Washington 63 St. Scholastica
Today: Indiana atWashington,8 p.m. innings, mercy
Tuesday:Washington at Indiana, 7 p.m.
x-Thursday: Indiana at Washington, TBA
I x-May 18:Washington at IndianaTBA I Pro TO
S San Antonio 2, Portland 0 AF
Tuesday: San Antonio 116, Portland 92 | NATI(
Thursday: San Antonio 114, Portland 97
Saturday: San Antonio at Portland, late
Monday: at San Antonio at Portland, 10:30 Arizona
Los Angeles
pm San Antonio
x-Wednesday: Portland at San Antonio,
S8:30 or 9:30 p.m.
x-Friday: San Antonio at Portland,TBA Sk
x-May 19: Portland at San Antonio,TBA Span oe
S Oklahoma City 2, LA. Clippers 1 So Jose
Monday: L.A. Clippers 122, Oklahoma City And
105 A
Wednesday: Oklahoma City 112, LA. Clip-
pers 101 Orlando
Friday: Oklahoma City 118, L.A. Clippers Tampa Bay
; ,, ;Tampa Bay
112 Jacksonville
Today: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers,3:30 Jakov
Tuesday: L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City,
S9:30 p.m. I va
x-Thursday: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clip- Cleveland
I pers,TBA Pittsburgh
pers, TBA
Sx-May 18: L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City, Iowa
TBA Philadelphia

Soccer Pittsburgh 52,

I Seattle 7 2 1 22 22 14
Real Salt Lake 4 0 5 17 16 10
FCDallas 5 4 1 16 19 17
Vancouver 4 2 4 16 16 12
Colorado 4 2 3 15 10 9
LosAngeles 2 2 2 8 7 5
Portland 1 3 5 8 12 15
San Jose 1 3 4 7 8 10
ChivasUSA 1 5 3 6 9 18
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
for tie.

Wednesday's results
SHouston 1,ColumbusO0
Seattle FC 2, FC Dallas 1
San Jose 0, Colorado 0, tie
Saturday's results
D.C. United 1, Philadelphia 0
Sporting Kansas City 3, Montreal 0
Chicago 5, NewYork4
Vancouver 1, Columbus 0
FC Dallas at San Jose, late
Today's games
Los Angeles at Portland, 2:30 p.m.
Chivas USAat Colorado, 3 p.m.
Seattle FC at New England, 6 p.m.
Real Salt Lake at Houston, 7 p.m.
Seattle 6 0 0 18 13 2
Portland 2 1 2 8 6 4
Western NewYork 2 1 1 7 6 4
FCKansasCity 2 3 1 7 9 9
Washington 2 3 0 6 7 9
SkyBlueFC 1 2 3 6 6 8
Chicago 1 2 1 4 2 3
Boston 1 3 0 3 5 9
Houston 1 3 0 3 3 9
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
for tie.

Wednesday's results
Western NewYork 2, FC Kansas City 1
Sky Blue FC 1, Chicago 1,tie
Saturday's result
Seattle FC 1, Portland 0
Today's games
Sky Blue FC at Western New York, 3 p.m.
Houston at Chicago, 6 p.m.
Washington at FC Kansas City, 7 p.m.

College baseball
Belmont 5, Murray St. 1
Clemson 8, Notre Dame 0
Florida St. 10, North Carolina 2
LSU 2, Alabama 0
Miami 9, Duke 1
North Florida 7, Lipscomb 2
St. Bonaventure at Richmond, ppd.
Vanderbilt 16, Florida 2
Brockport 10, Ithaca 3
Canisius 5, Niagara 4
GeorgeWashington 6, Rhode Island 5
Hofstra4,Coll. ofCharleston 2
Indiana 8, Penn St. 1
StevensTech 5, Baruch 3
Temple 4, Louisville 2
Augustana (S.D.) 4,Winona St. 3
Ba ll St. 5, Kent St. 4
E. Illinois 4, Morehead St. Oh
Illinois 5, Iowa 1
Michigan 5, Ohio St. 1
Ohio 7, Bowling Green 6
SIU Edwardsville 8, Northwestern 2
Youngstown St. 2,III.-Chicago 1
Cent. Arkansas 9, Incarnate Word 1
Sacramento St. 3, Texas-Pan American 1,
comp. of susp. game
Sam Houston St. 7, Houston Baptist 2
Texas-Arlington 8,W. Kentucky5
Air Force 8, San Jose St. 7
American Southwest Conference
Concordia (Texas) 5, Texas-Dallas 2, Tex-
as-Dallas eliminated
Minnesota Intercollegiate Athletic Confer-



S B2301 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941.889.7065
Fax: 941.889,7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!


in.) 3, St. John's (Minn.) 0, St.
inn.) 6, Bethel (Minn.) 1,
st Athletic Conference
(Minn.) 4, Bethany Lutheran
:heran eliminated
14, Northwestern (Minn.) 4,7

West Division
7 0 01.000 462 382
2 6 0 .250 285 375
1 7 0 .125 363 449
Pacific Division
5 3 0 .625 455 358
5 3 0 .625 450 344
2 5 0 .286 293 345
South Division
5 3 0 .625 460 476
3 5 0 .375 414 458
2 5 0 .286 372 368
1 6 0 .143 300 420
East Division
7 0 01.000 346 276
5 3 0 .625 441 367
4 3 0 .571 333 340
4 4 0 .500 456 472

Friday's result
Spokane 41
saturday's results
'9, New Orleans 60
Los Angeles 42

W L I TlS Uh G JacKsov[IllltdLIUWda,ldLte
Sporting KansasCity 5 2 2 17 14 6 Today'sgames
D.C. 4 3 2 14 13 11 ArizonaatPortland, 8 p.m.
Houston 4 4 2 14 13 14
NewEngland 4 3 2 14 9 10 s ll
NewYork 3 3 5 141817 Pro baseball
Columbus 3 4 3 12 10 11
Toronto FC 3 4 0 9 7 9
,-L.1 i Q 1 is ROYALS 6, MARINERS 1
Chicago 1 2 6 9 17 18 ROYALS6, MARINERS1
Philadelphia 1 5 5 8 10 14 KansasCity 101 201010-6161
Phiadlpha 5 1 4 Seattle 000 000 010 -1 51
Montreal 1 5 3 6 7 17 Seattle 000000010-1 51
WESTERN CONFERENCE Vargas, Crow (8), Ti.Collins (9) and S.Perez,
W L T Pts GF GA Hayes; Maurer, Furbush (8),Wilhelmsen (9)











Washington 000 000 000-0 33 Fr
Oakland 101 230 10x-8120 Tc
Fister,Detwiler (5), Barrett (7) and W.Ramos; TL
Milone, Fe.Rodriguez (9) and D.Norris.W-
Milone 1-3. L-Fister 0-1. HRs-Oakland,
Jaso (2), Moss (6), Cespedes (7). M
San Francisco 000 021 000 3 60 S
SLosAngeles 000 001 000 1 41 M
Bumgarner, Romo (9) and Posey; Ma-
holm, League (6), Howell (9) and Olivo.
W-Bumgarner 4-3. L-Maholm 1-3. Sv-
SRomo (12). HRs-San Francisco, B.Crawford
S(4). Los Angeles, Puig (5).

Miami 000000100 14 1
San Diego 02000602x -10130
Fernandez, Hand (6), Marmol (7), Slowey(8) M
and Saltalamacchia, Mathis;TRoss, Stauffer M
(8), Quackenbush (9) and Grandal. W-T. I
Ross 4-3. L-Fernandez 4-2. HRs-Miami,
Ozuna (6). San Diego, Gyorko 2(5). Tc
STransactions x:
American League
SDavis to Bowie (EL) for a rehab assignment. Su
RHP Maikel Cleto for assignment. Selected Th
the contract of RHP Frank Francisco from Fr
Charlotte (IL). M
RHP Michael Mariot to Omaha (PCL). Re- P.
Called 2BJohnnyGiavotella from Omaha.
SSean Burnett to Arkansas (TL) for a rehab M
assignment. M|
SNational League M
Sdan Walden on the 15-day DL, retroactive
to Monday. Recalled LHP lan Thomas from x
Gwinnett (IL).
Curtis Partch to Louisville (IL). Reinstated
LHP Aroldis Chapman from the 15-day DL M
SQuintanilla outright to LasVegas (PCL). W
Brandon Belt on the 15-day DL Optioned
SRHP George Kontos to Fresno (PCL). Rein-
stated RHP Matt Cain from the 15-day DL E
SSelected the contract of OF Tyler Colvin
From Fresno. Transferred INF Marco Scutaro
to the 60-day DL
American Association At
SAMARILLO SOX Signed OF Lyndon to
SEstill. Released RHP Ryan Mitchell. Traded Oi
SINF Eli Sonoqui to Southern Illinois for OF tit
SJustin Pearson. ju
Stephen Rodgersto Evansville (Frontier) for At
future considerations. Jo
RHP Elisaul Pimentel.

Sample Course List

Bobcat Trail Golf Club
Boca Royale Golf
& Country Club
Calusa Lakes Golf Club
Capri Isles Golf Club
Heron Creek Golf
& Country Club
Highlands Course
at The Meadows
IMG Academy Golf Club
Jacaranda West
Country Club
Kingsway Country Club
Legacy Golf Club
Myakka Pines Golf Club
Palm Aire Country Club
(2 courses)
River Strand Golf
& Country Club
River Wilderness Golf
& Country Club
Rotonda Golf & Country
Club (5 courses)
Tatum Ridge Golf Links

University Park Country Club
Venetian Golf & River Club
Waterford Golf Club

Can-Am League
arcus Nidiffer.
Frontier League
ic Gonsalves.
baugh. Released Cs David Carrillo and
ian Sheehan and RHPs MatthewJohnson
id CoryJordan.
oyJosza and CTonySanzhez.
ony Foulk, 1 B Kyle Jones, RHP Tyler Lavi-
ne and LHPs Jon Levin and TommyOrgan.
HP Gilbert Barrera, RHP Seafth Howe
id OFs K.C. Judge, Matt Petrone and Zac
e contract of INF David Nick to the At-
nta Braves. Released RHPs John Colella,
ff Neptune, Jordan Poole and Steven Up-
hurch and OF Greg Kumpel.
ased INF Kyle Breault, C Nick Hladek and
HPs Griffin Jones and Eric Meyerchick.

Pro hockey
(Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
Montreal 2, Boston 2
ay 1: Montreal 4, Boston 3,20T
ay 3: Boston 5, Montreal 3
tuesday: Montreal 4, Boston 2
thursday: Boston 1, Montreal 0, OT
saturday: Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m.
onday: Boston at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Montreal at Boston,TBA
Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 2
ay 2: N.Y. Rangers 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT
jnday: Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 0
onday: Pittsburgh 2, N.Y. Rangers 0
Wednesday : Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Rangers 2
*iday: N.Y. Rangers 5, Pittsburgh 1
today: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Tuesday: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh,TBA
Chicago 2, Minnesota 2
ay 2: Chicago 5, Minnesota 2
iunday: Chicago 4, Minnesota 1
tuesday: Minnesota 4, Chicago 0
riday: Minnesota 4, Chicago 2
today: Minnesota at Chicago, 9 p.m.
tuesday: Chicago at Minnesota,TBA
Thursday: Minnesota at Chicago,TBA
Los Angeles 2, Anaheim 1
ay 3: Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 2, OT
onday: Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 1
thursday: Anaheim 3, Los Angeles 2
iturday: Anaheim at Los Angeles, late
onday: Los Angeles at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
Wednesday: Anaheim at Los Angeles,TBA
Friday: Los Angeles at Anaheim,TBA

(x-if necessary)
Cincinnati 2, FortWayne 1
ay 2: FortWayne 2, Cincinnati 1
ay 3: Cincinnati 5, FortWayne 2
thursday: Cincinnati 3, FortWayne 2,20T
iturday: Cincinnati at FortWayne, late
today: Cincinnati at FortWayne, 6 p.m.
Tuesday: Fort Wayne at Cincinnati, 7:35
Wednesday: Fort Wayne at Cincinnati,
35 p.m.
Greenville 3,Wheeling 2
ay 3: Greenville 7,Wheeling 3
iunday: Greenville 4,Wheeling 3, OT
tuesday: Wheeling 3, Greenville 2, OT
thursday: Wheeling 3, Greenville 2
riday: Greenville 4,Wheeling 1
onday: Greenville atWheeling, 7 p.m.
Wednesday: Greenville at Wheeling, 7
Bakersfield 3, Stockton 1
ay 2: Bakersfield 3, Stockton 2
ay 3: Bakersfield 2, Stockton 0
Wednesday : Stockton 6, Bakersfield 2
riday, May 9: Bakersfield 2, Stockton 1
iturday: Bakersfield at Stockton, late
Tuesday: Stockton at Bakersfield, 10 p.m.
Wednesday: Stockton at Bakersfield, 10
Alaska 4, Idaho 1
ay 1: Idaho 1, Alaska 0,OT
ay 2: Alaska 6, Idaho 4
onday: Alaska 5, Idaho 2
Wednesday : Alaska 4, Idaho 2
thursday: Alaska 2, Idaho 1

t Del Mar (Calif.) Fairgrounds (FS1), An-
onio Orozco vs. Martin Honorio, 10 for
rozco's NABF junior light welterweight
tle; Manuel Avila vs. David De La Mora, 10,
t Foxwoods, Mashantucket, Conn. (SHO),
oel Diaz Jr. vs. Tyler Asseltine, 10, super



ranked Rafael Nadal
is back in a clay court
final at the Madrid
Open, where Japan's
Kei Nishikori denied
an all-Spanish meeting
by converting his 10th
match point in a grueling
victory over David Ferrer
on Saturday.
Nadal, the defending
champion, reached his
first clay final since win-
ning in Rio de Janeiro in
February with a 6-4, 6-4
win against countryman
Roberto Bautista Agut.
Ferrer saved nine
match points before
Nishikori ultimately
overcame his late nerves
for a 7-6 (5), 5-7, 6-3
victory that propelled
him into his first Masters
series final.
Earlier, Maria
Sharapova held her nerve
to reach her second
consecutive women's
final, where she will
play Simona Halep of
The International Tennis Hall of
Fame & Museum in Rhode Island
is set to break ground in the first
phase of a major project to expand
and upgrade its facilities. The $15.7
million project will upgrade the
museum with new technology and
exhibitions, add additional tennis
courts and facilities and improve
campus-wide amenities, including
the tennis stadium.
The campaign also aims to
revitalize the streetscape on nearby
Memorial Boulevard.


Racetrack announcer
Tom Durkin to retire: In
NewYork, Tom Durkin will retire
from calling horse races in August at
Saratoga after a 43-year career that
included announcing the Triple Crown
and Breeders'Cup.
Durkin said that he thought 24
years of announcing on the NewYork
circuit was enough and 25 years might
be too many. The 63-year-old Chicago
native has handled announcing duties
at Aqueduct, Belmont and Saratoga
since 1990.
"It's been exciting;he said, "and
just as importantly, it's been fun'."

Saturday's finals
Class 1A: Chiefland 9, Jay 2
Class 3A: Westminster Christian
12, Moore Haven 0
Class 5A: Plantation-American
Heritage 11, Belleview 10
Class 7A: St. Thomas Aquinas 1,
Harmony 0


Wiggins odds-on
favorite to win Tour of
California: Bradley Wiggins might
be the only one who doesn't consider
himself the overwhelming favorite
to win the Tour of California when it
begins today in Sacramento.
The former Tour de France
champion and leader ofTeam Sky's
British invasion has identified one
of America's premier stage races as
one of his priorities this season. But
he also believes it could come down
to the final days, perhaps even the
finishing stages next weekend.


Canada, defending
champ Sweden win at
worlds: In Minsk, Belarus, Canada
rebounded from a stunning loss to
France to edge Slovakia 4-1 at the
world ice hockey championship.
Sweden negotiated the first step in
its title defense with a 3-0 victory over
Denmark, and the United Sates made
it two wins in two days by defeating
last year's runner-up, Switzerland, 3-2.


Stanford, UCLA women
advance to final: In Los
Angeles, top-ranked Stanford beat
No. 4 California 12-8 to advance
to the NCAA women's water polo
championship game at Uytengsu
Aquatics Center.
Stanford (33-1) will face No. 2
UCLA (27-4) in the championship
game today. UCLA, a 5-3 winner over
No. 3 Southern California, handed the
Cardinal their only loss of the season.


Fire rallies past Red
Bulls: In Harrison, N.J., rookie Harry
Shipp scored three goals, his first hat
trick in Major League Soccer, to rally
the Chicago Fire to a 5-4 victory over
the New York Red Bulls. Shipp gave
Chicago the lead in the fourth minute
as the Fire their first victory of the


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Office is located at 5812 Lakewood Ranch Boulevard, Sarasota, FL 34240

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014 SP Page 7

adU U I -uni11 Vd-vardasd 3- 1. L--ivau[eI 1-1.

Sprint Cup Series

Gordon I:

holds .


Harvick AP PHOTO

By DAN GELSTON Simon Pagenaud leads Ryan Hunter-Reay through turn 2 on his
ASSOCIATED PRESS way to winning the inaugural Grand Prix of Indianapolis at the
KANSAS CITY, Kan. Indianapolis Motor Speedway on Saturday.
- Jeff Gordon grabbed Pg e n
the lead in the final laps
at Kansas Speedway n b
and held on for his first
victory of the season and
89th overall. Indy GP title
The 42-year-old Gordon :
held off a hard-charging BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sebastian Saavedra stalled
Kevin Harvick on the on the standing start.
final lap to move into the INDIANAPOLIS He was hit by multiple
Chase for the Sprint Cup Simon Pagenaud won the cars, and debris struck
c o fiinaugural Grand Prix of Indianapolis Mayor Greg
championship field. Indianapolis on Saturday Ballard as he waved the

Gordon won tor mthe by stretching his fuel to
first time since October at the finish on the road
Martinsville and became course at Indianapolis
the ninth driver to win Motor Speedway.
this season. He entered The Frenchman was
s s n He e d one of several drivers to
the race with the points s
d gamble on fuel strategy,
lead, but exclaimed a and made it stick for the
weight was lifted off his final 29 laps to earn his
shoulders as he crossed third career IndyCar victo-
the finish line. He won for ry. He took the lead when
the third time at Kansas. Oriol Servia had to stop
Kasey Kahne was third, with four laps remaining,
and Pagenaud managed
followed by Joey Logano a P managed
to make it to the finish
and Dale Earnhardt Jr. despite having to keep
Danica Patrick was sev- one eye on his mirrors.
enth for her best career Ryan Hunter-Reay
Cup finish, was second and Helio
Castroneves third.
James Hinchcliffe was
SPRINT taken from the track on a
SHOWDOWN stretcher and transported
to a hospital with an
WHO: NASCAR Sprint Cup Series unspecified injury. A
(non-points race) replay appeared to show
WHEN: Friday, 7:30 p.m. he had been hit by debris
WHERE: Charlotte Motor from a car in front of him
Speedway following a restart.
TV: Fox Sports The race began with a
wreck when pole-sitter

green flag.
Saavedra's car simply
didn't go when the lights
went out and, after
Hunter-Reay frantically
darted around him,
Saavedra was clipped by
Carlos Munoz and hit
hard by Mikhail Aleshin.
It had many complain-
ing about the standing
starts, which have been
problematic since IndyCar
began using them at some
tracks last season.

Hamilton earns Spanish
pole: Lewis Hamilton and Mercedes
were in a class of their own in quali-
fying for the Spanish Grand Prix, while
four-time champion Sebastian Vettel
stalled and was demoted on the grid
in Montmelo, Spain. Hamilton edged
teammate and main rival- Nico
Rosberg with a late lap of1 minute,
25.232 seconds for his fourth pole of
the Formula One season and 35th in his
career. Vettel's Red Bull failed him early
in the third period of qualifying. Vettel
was left 10th in qualification, but he
will start 15th.

2014 Modern Pentathlon World Cup Final
June 5-8, 2014

For the first time
in more than four
decades, the
ultimate challenge
of skill, agility and
discipline will hold
its international
on American soil.

Spectators of all
ages are invited
to experience the
excitement, as
world-class athletes
come to Sarasota
Bradenton to
compete for
their place in the
Olympic spotlight.

Take your seats...
it's going to be a
thrilling ride


Thrdy un ,21


Th1igigMsu fr

/ :0m-80p




F~nor Oed nigCrmn

Observer Media Group Visit Sarasota Manatee Convention and Visitors Bureau
Gulf Coast Community Foundation ~ Nathan Benderson Park ~ DART ~ Schroeder Manatee Ranch
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Williams Parker Harrison Dietz & Getzen Suplee & Shea ~ Scene Magazine ~ Hyatt Regency
Design Sponsor: Grapevine Communications Advertising Agency

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014


Saturday Saturday's NASCAR Sprint Cup
At Indianapolis Motor Speedway,
InAt dianapolisM y Series race ended too late to get
Lap length 2.439 miles race agate (results) into today's
(Starting position in parentheses) edition
All cars Dallara chassis edition. It will appear Monday.
1. (4) Simon Pagenaud, Honda, 82.
2. (3) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Honda, 82.
3. (10) HelioCastroneves, Chevrolet,82. 8. (14) Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevrolet, 167,
4. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Chevrolet, 82. 88.5,36, $13,570.
5. (23) Charlie Kimball, Chevrolet, 82. 9. (16) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 167,81.2,35,
6. (14) Ryan Briscoe, Chevrolet, 82. $11,245.
7.(2)JackHawksworth,Honda,82. 10. (18) Mason Mingus, Toyota, 167, 75.6,
8.(5)Will Power,Chevrolet,82. 34,$15,725.
9.(16) Takuma Sato, Honda, 82. 11. (11) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 167,
10. (9) Tony Kanaan, Chevrolet, 82. 79.8,33,$11,150.
11. (18)JustinWilson,Honda,82. 12. (10) Joey Coulter, Chevrolet, 165,87.1,
12.(22) Oriol Servia, Honda, 82. 32, $13,280.
13. (17) Carlos Huertas, Honda, 82. 13. (27) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Chevrolet, 163,
14. (13) Marco Andretti, Honda, 82. 56.8,31,$10,960.
15. (6) Scott Dixon, Chevrolet, 82. 14. (8) Timothy Peters, Toyota, 158,45.6,30,
16. (8) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 81. $13,160.
17. (15) Josef Newgarden, Honda, 80. 15. (21) Darrell Wallace JrToyota, 156,68.4,
18. (20) Martin Plowman, Honda, 80. 29, $13,935.
19. (24) Mike Conway, Chevrolet, 58, me- 16. (26) Justin Jennings, Chevrolet, 154,
chanical. 41.6,28, $10,790.
20. (11) James Hinchcliffe, Honda, 56, con- 17. (24) TJ. Bell, Chevrolet, 150, 42.5, 27,
tact. $10,720.
21.(12)Graham Rahal,Honda,50,contact. 18. (29) Norm Benning, Chevrolet, engine,
22. (21) Franck Montagny, Honda, 47, con- 140,43.6,26, $12,925.
tact. 19. (22) Bryan Silas, Chevrolet, accident,
23. (1) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevrolet, 0, 125,60.8,25,$12,875.
contact. 20. (30) Ben Kennedy, Chevrolet, 115, 53,
24. (19) Carlos Munoz, Honda, 0, contact. 24,$13,430.
25. (25) Mikhail Aleshin, Honda, 0, contact. 21. (3) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, accident, 85,
Race Statistics 79.9,23,$12,780.
Winners average speed: 96.462 mph. 22. (2) Ryan Blaney, Ford, accident, 84,85.5,
Time of race: 2:04:24.0261. 23, $12,760.
Margin of victory: 0.8906 seconds. 23. (15) Tyler Young,Chevrolet,accident, 84,
Cautions: 4for 19 laps. 52.7,21,$10,485.
Lead changes: 12 among 7 drivers. 24. (12) Brennan Newberry, Chevrolet, acci-
Lap leaders: Hunter-Reay 1-9, Hawk- dent, 76,59.5,20, $12,710.
worth 10-27, Hunter-Reay 28, Wilson 29- 25. (20) Jimmy Weller III, Chevrolet, acci-
30, Hawksworth 31-43, Pagenaud 44, Hunt- dent, 49,49.3,20, $12,835.
er-Reay 45-51, Wilson 52-53, Hunter-Reay 26. (23) Todd Shafer, Chevrolet, vibration,
54, Castroneves 55-69, Bourdais 70, Servia 37 431,18,$12,660
71-77, Pagenaud 78-82. 27. (4) Brian Ickler, Toyota, accident, 9,42.8,
Points: Power 149, Hunter-Reay 148, Pa- 17 $12635
genaud 143, Castroneves 102, Dixon 102, 28. (28) Ryan Ellis, Chevrolet, vibration, 8,
Conway 93, Andretti 89,Wilson 87, Kanaan 368,0,$10360
82, Bourdais 81. 29. (25) Charles Lewandoski, Chevrolet, vi-
bration, 3,34.8,15, $10,305.
Formula 1 30.(19)Spencer Gallagher, Chevrolet, acci-
SPANISH GRAND PRIX 31. (31) Scott Stenzel, Chevrolet, electrical,
After Saturday qualifying; race today 0,30.8,13, $10,255.
At Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya Race Statistics
Barcelona, Spain Average speed of race winner: 107.039
Lap length 2.892 miles mph.
Third Session Time of race: 2 hours, 20 minutes, 25 sec-
1. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 1 onds.
minute, 25.232 seconds. Margin of victory: 3.020 seconds.
2. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, Caution flags: 9 for 46 laps.
1:25.400. Lead changes: 15 among 6 drivers.
3. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, Lap leaders: K. Busch 1-5; R. Blaney 6; K.
1:26.285. Busch 7-15; J. Logano 16-17; K. Busch 18-
4.Valtteri Bottas, Finland,Williams, 1:26.632. 35; J. Weller III 36; K. Busch 37-59; R. Blaney
5. Remain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 1:26.960. 60; K. Busch 61-70;G. Quiroga 71;J. Loga-
6. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 1:27.104. no 72-73; K. Busch 74; J. Logano 75-111; K.
7. FernandoAlonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:27.140. Busch 112-127; A. Dillon 128-145; K. Busch
8. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 146-167.
1:27.335. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led,
9. Felipe Massa, Brazil,Williams, 1:27.402. Laps Led): K. Busch, 8 times for 104 laps; J.
Eliminated aftersecond session Logano,3timesfor41 laps; A. Dillon, 1 time
10. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, for 18 laps; R. Blaney, 2 times for 2 laps; G.
1:27.052. Quiroga, 1 time for 1 lap; J.Weller 1III, 1 time
11. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India, for 1 lap.
1:27.685. Top 10in points: 1.M.Crafton, 120;2.T. Pe-
12. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India, ters, 112;3. R.HornadayJr.,112;4.G.Quiro-
1:28.002. ga,109;5. J. Sauter,105;6. R. Blaney,101;7.
13. Daniil Kvyat, Russia, Toro Rosso, J.Burton, 98;8. B.Kennedy,96;9. D.Wallace
1:28.039. Jr.,90;10.J.Townley,87.
14. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber,
1:28.280. I u es
Eliminated after first session Schedules
15. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, McLaren,
1:28.389. INDYCAR
16. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, May25: Indianapolis500
1:28.194. May 30: Chevrolet Indy Duel (Race 1)
17. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Sauber, 1:28.563. June 1: Chevrolet Indy Duel (Race 2)
18. Max Chilton, England, Marussia, June7: Firetsone600,FortWorth,Texas
1:29.586. June 28: Grand Prix of Houston (Race 1)
19.Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 1:30.177. June 29: Grand Prix of Houston (Race 2)
20. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Caterham, July 6: Pocono INDYCAR 500, Long Pond,
1:30.312. Pa.
21. Kamui Kobayashi, Japan, Caterham, July12:lowaCornlIndy250,Newton,lowa
1:30.375. July19: Honda IndyToronto(Race1)
22. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Lotus, July20: Honda IndyToronto (Race 2)
no time. Aug. 3: Honda Indy 200 at Mid-Ohio, Lex-
ington, Ohio
AugNASCAR Cam ping A 17: ABC Supply Wisconsin 250, West
NASCAR Camping AlsWs
lAW world Truck Aug. 25: GoPro Grand Prix of Sonoma,Calif
Aug. 30: MAVTV 500, Fontana, Calif
SFP 250
At Kansas Speedway, Kansas City, Kan. May 11: Spanish Grand Prix, Barcelona
Lap length 1.5 miles May 25: Monaco Grand Prix, Monte Carlo
(Start position in parentheses) June 8: Canadian Grand Prix, Montreal
1. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 167 laps, 150 rat- June22:Austrian Grand Prix, Spielberg
ing, 0 points, $43,210. July6: British Grand Prix, Silverstone
2. (9) Matt Crafton, Toyota, 167, 116.2, 42, July20:GermanGrand Prix, Hockenheim
$30,230. July 27: Hungarian Grand Prix, Budapest
3. (5) Joey Logano, Ford, 167, 124.9, 0, Aug. 24: Belgian Grand Prix, Spa-Francor-
$22,891. champs
4. (7) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 167,110.5,0, Sept. 7: Italian Grand Prix, Monza
$15,205. Sept. 21: Singapore Grand Prix, Singapore
5. (13) Tayler Malsam, Chevrolet, 167, 99.2, Oct. 5: Japanese Grand Prix, Suzuka
39,$15,185. Oct. 12: Russian Grand Prix, Sochi
6. (6) Jeb Burton, Toyota, 167, 98.2, 38, Nov. 2: United States Grand Prix, Austin,
$14,685. Texas
7. (17) German Quiroga, Toyota, 167, 79.9, Nov. 9: Brazilian Grand Prix, Sao Paulo
38, $13,640. Nov. 23: Abu Dhabi Grand Prix, Abu Dhabi



for 10 points and seven
Dwyane Wade scored
20 points and James
grabbed eight rebounds,
but his night fell well
short of what it could
have been after his
ferocious first quarter.
He made a free throw
to bring Miami to 59-56
in the third quarter, but
Teletovic made a 3-point-
er, followed by baskets
by Blatche, Johnson and
Livingston to make it
68-56. Teletovic made
two more 3s and Williams
knocked down another
before the end of the
quarter, which ended
with the Nets ahead
Teletovic opened the
fourth with another 3,
and Alan Anderson hit a
pair later in the period
while also getting in a
skirmish with Ray Allen
that led to double tech-
nical fouls. The Nets held
Allen to two baskets after
he hurt them in both
games in Miami.
Williams ended his
slump with the game's
first basket, but Miami
made eight of its first
11 shots, including one
by James while Pierce
was trying to wrap him
up and was called for a
flagrant foul. James was
6 of 7 in the period, and
the Nets were lucky to be
down only 30-29 when
Livingston threw in a
36-footer just before the
James then took just
one shot in the second,
a missed 3-pointer, and
the Nets pulled ahead late
in the period and took a
51-49 lead into halftime.

Notes: The Nets improved to
just 2-10 in the postseason against
the Heat, who swept them in the
2005 first round and beat them in five
games in the 2006 Eastern Conference
semifinals.... Rapper Busta Rhymes,
who is from Brooklyn, announced
the Nets'starting lineups. Beyonce,
Jay-Z, Jerry Seinfeld, Olivia Wilde and
Jason Sudekis were among the other
entertainers in the crowd.

NETS 104, HEAT 90
MIAMI (90)
James 8-159-10 28, Battier 1-4 0-0 2, Bosh
5-112-3 12, Chalmers 1-3 0-0 3,Wade 9-18
2-4 20, Andersen 0-0 2-2 2, Allen 2-6 5-6 9,
Lewis 1-3 0-0 2,Cole 1-3 0-0 3,Jones 3-3 0-0
9, Haslem 0-10-0 0, Douglas 0-0 0-0 0, Beas-
ley 0-1 0-00.Totals 31-68 20-25 90.
Johnson 7-10 0-0 19, Pierce 5-10 2-3 14,
Garnett 5-6 0-0 10, Williams 3-11 2-2 9,
Livingston 5-9 1-2 12, Plumlee 0-0 0-0 0,
Blatche 5-10 5-6 15, Anderson 3-6 0-0 8,
Teletovic 4-7 0-0 12, Thornton 0-2 2-2 2,
Kirilenko 1-1 1-2 3, Gutierrez 0-0 0-0 O.To-
tals38-72 13-17 104.
Miami 30 19 14 27 90
Brooklyn 29 22 26 27-104
3-Point Goals-Miami 8-24 (Jones 3-3,
James 3-7, Chalmers 1-2, Cole 1-3, Allen 0-1,
Bosh 0-2, Battier 0-2, Lewis 0-2, Wade 0-2),
Brooklyn 15-25 (Johnson 5-7,Teletovic 4-7,
Pierce 2-3, Anderson 2-4, Livingston 1-1,
Williams 1-2, Thornton 0-1). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-Miami 30 (James 8),
Brooklyn 50 (Blatche 10). Assists-Miami
13 (James 5), Brooklyn 26 (Williams 11).
Total Fouls-Miami 20, Brooklyn 23.Tech-
nicals-Allen, Anderson. Flagrant Fouls-
Pierce. A-17,732(17,732).

Clippers focus on trying
to stop Thunder: Kevin Durant
and Russell Westbrook are back to
their old selves after getting thrashed
by 17 points to open their series
against the Clippers.
Oklahoma City has a 2-1 lead over
Los Angeles in the Western Conference
semifinal series after 118-112
victory Friday. Game 4 is today.
Durant (36 points) topped 30
points for the second consecutive
game and Westbrook (23 points, 13
assists) just missed another triple-
double in taking Game 3.

Around the nation:
Washington point guard John Wall is
expected to play in Game 4 against
Indiana despite a scratch on his right
eye. Wall said he"could barely see"
after being poked in the eye in the
third quarter of Washington's 85-63
loss to Indiana on Friday. ... The
city of Sacramento completed an

agreement for a downtown arena
for the NBA's Kings. The city released
the 35-year lease agreement Friday
night. The Sacramento City Council is
scheduled to vote on the deal May 20,
when it could end years of uncertainty
surrounding the home of the Kings.
The project will cost an estimated
$477 million. The city is responsible
for $223 million, while the Kings will
rnntrihbijtp 54 million

-Page8 SP



--A -- 47-- L.-

SUNDAY, MAY 11,2014




L --


telescope restores

man's vision





I a heiltt feart
can actually
be fun

Page 12




:Page 2 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y f\'1~~y

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor

Medical Advertising Executive
Fort Myers

Columnists and Contributors
Barbara Bean-Mellinger
Judy Buss
Tom Cappiello
Patricia Garlausky Horwell
Renee LePere
Bob Massey
Ted Robedee

Supportgroup 'ri.I rii. |1''i 'h'i[.l
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received', ii. 'iim' ii.i'to be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[ I i ,. ,i f, iI, ii .. i i .ii i r call

Letters to the editor(.,,,il, *,iiliiii .Iil
e-m ail to -- i. l "i i i ,i i, ,
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL33954.

Your name and phone number must be
Ill hi, h 1 .-1 11,, i ,,, l, 1, h. 1 .. ..w .,,,,,J
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
and 'i ill i i hi f ii.. Ili .i.iiiiii. irand
spell,,,:] \ll, i i ,, r in ,* i ,m .l
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
,ii .,i i [, i iiii li,,provided.

Feeling b i .1i rn ,.i ul, i ,i i i 'll h',ii9'
'i,' i I ,t I ,,'' I ,i I i 18215 Paulson
Drive; ,, I ,. hi ', .954.

Happy Mother's Day

Happy Mother's Day. The one
thing we all have in common is
that we all have a mother. And
most of us think that our mother is
the best mother out there. We are also
all correct in our assessments. Being
a mom is much more than just giving
birth it is also that role of nurturer
and teacher that makes the biggest
difference in our lives. What we re-
ceive in those early years is critical in
shaping who we are and how well we
A study has shown that children in
low-income families hear 30 million
fewer words by age 3 than children of
professionals. It is vitally important
that we talk to our children, read
to our children, and have teaching
moments as easy as pointing out a
stop sign and spelling, "s-t-o-p." It
all adds to the development of their
young minds.
There have been many programs
to help early education with Head
Start being the one with the most
hype. Head Start, an effort of the U.S.
Department of Health and Human
Services, was deemed a failure by
many because the benefit of early





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Thousands of young women are
living with a deadly lung disease
called LAM and don't know they
have it. LAM is often misdiagnosed
as asthma or chronic bronchitis.
There is no known cure.

But there is hope.

Learn more about LAM.

Dave rowell
eduicitiiin faded b\ tile tlid giide
Tlhe alttitudee va., \\-hI\ Vaite aill tlhat
miii:lne\ :,in piescliol hlien ii it ide
little diffeielce in ;mi-ideinic pei foi-
mlnace '" EElh\ eductai-ii liaS-,llng-
lelln gLii-IlI Heaid _qI;ilI gi,;idtl-ites. \\ele
inoie likely\ t I:, idiirue fi,,in highi
-chool aind go o:,in to college
Tile log-teim l,_tclheS lllpiove

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1-1i tliese SftildelIS The c,_-, eiltl
seemn, w be tihai pieschil teaiches, life
skillk, of ,:ikiln itli ,tleis. s nhell a,
helping clhildien develop self-a\xaie-
iiess bOtlhut thel 1-,viiabilhleS
Tlheie is ;i lot ,iff coiiei -,iin ii-,ut
tlheie o-n ealh\ edc.aoii Y-ol ,will
heaii aibi itl it fi[ -nll p.,,li ciaii l m the
upcoming electio,,ns In Nen Xi k Cti\.
la\,oi Bill de Blasi- lii,,h foiged an
agleemneni i\itliGo\ Nlu iic' C1. -io,,
and legilati\e leaideis to fund ai
\aI e\pansi:in iiiofpie-kiideigaii en
piog,:,Im i pie-Ki to thle rune :f $:;tI00t
illih,,n Tlie\ plan to have 53.000
students Iintlall Tils i ;-i laige undei-
raikilg. aiid it will be iihteieti g tr -,ee
l,_,\ it v_- iks-,ut Piesidell Ob;il ;I
called tfo i C i-,:l es to upp:-i lihilt
qtlhIVt piescliool toi, ;-ill
Oklahlion, l 11;-F ;i p_ ,,ain k lieie
e\ei\ 4 -\ea-old Iet ,e flee access,,
to I, li-hquaIlt\ pie-K classes Even
\otiigei clihldien ifillin disaidaiintiaged
liho-,e get access ,r, toull-dia\. \eai-
lii,,tlld iitil ei\ V cliool.I id S,,lm e [all-
ilie ge t lii -ne \iSIt I to coaiclh p.iieill
,:,11 eadiiigialkd Il ng oin ei to, thlei
cliildien The 1ann lheie i I- bieik Ihe
c\cle of poveI\t

:Page 2

The Sun /Sunclay May ii i4

, W-po JwlVlrS if

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 Page 3




~ 'I

you know
that a simple
, screening could save
your life?
i ,



o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 3

Charlotte County's medical mission in the wake of a super typhoon


Editor's note: Bob Massey took part
in a mission organized by a group
of Charlotte County physicians and
other healthcare providers to the
Philippines, in the wake of Super
Typhoon Haiyan (known as Yolanda
there). This article is the last in a
series of three about the March 20-30
Hurricane Yolanda Relief: Charlotte
County, Fla. Medical Mission.
here's a story about a little girl
who found that hundreds of
starfish had washed up on a
beach. She began frantically throw-
ing them back into the ocean so they
wouldn't die. Soon a man approached
her and said, "You can only save so
very few of them. What difference
does it make?"
The little girl picked up a starfish,
threw it back and said, "It made a
difference to that one."
In the Philippines, there were
countless thousands more people
who needed help than the medical
team could ever hope to assist. But
between the patients and the children
who received toys and candy and love,
we served about 3,000 people. About
$80,000 worth of medication was dis-
pensed, as well as food and supplies.
Treats were delivered to two day care
centers, and a school that met in a
tent its building had been reduced
to rubble by the storm received a
donation of books. The team also gave
away 3,000 toothbrushes and tubes of
toothpaste, and 400 pairs of reading
glasses. In addition, Dr. Mark Asperilla
had been able to raise $75,000 to build
new homes on Bantayan Island for the
storm's homeless.
One aspect of Filipino culture that
struck us who were unfamiliar with
it is the people's reluctance to share
their problems. Dr. Rhona Holganza
discovered that some of the servants
in her father's house needed vitamins,
but didn't say anything until the last
minute, when everyone else had been

y UF YrM I 7

County Mio-



Nurse Luda Melnik proved to have a way with children, and engaged them in numerous games that had the adults laughing along with the kids.

"They have nothing," she said, "but
they never complain."
There is actually a name for their
philosophy: bahala na the idea that
bad times come but they don't last,
and so life should always be lived to
the fullest. As a result, the people we
came across were always cheerful, and
always generous to feed us whether
we were hungry or not, and regardless
of how much or how little they had.
Sacrifice seems to be a way of life.
Consider the case of an 8-year-old girl
named Brittany.
The girl's mom arrived at a clinic
held at a school on the island of

8-year-old Brittany, bottom right, who suffers from a congenital heart defect, had to be carried
by her 9-year-old sister, Claire (in orange).

Doong. She was holding a 6-month-
old infant and had three other chil-
dren in tow.
Brittany, as it turned out, suffers
from a condition called congenital
rheumatic heart disease. She was
born with it and it has affected the
way she lives her entire life. Any kind
of physical activity could prove to be
potentially fatal, so she can't walk for
any distances, can't play, and can't
attend school. And the chances are
good that, without surgery, she will
die in a few years anyway. And surgery
is way beyond the family's financial
In order to get to the clinic, the
family had to walk for two hours in
the blazing summer heat. Because
she had to hold her infant, Brittany's
mom was not able to carry her. So her
9-year-old sister, Claire who is not
much bigger than Brittany carried
her all the way to the clinic.
Holganza has made it her pet
project to contact her peers in Cebu
City to try to see if she can arrange the
expensive surgery and post-surgical
care at no charge to the family.
But for all the help the medical team
was capable of providing, there were
those beyond help. The team's first
scheduled clinic in a refugee district
within Cebu City had to be scrapped.
It had burned to cinders the week be-
fore, displacing about 10,000 families
that had already been displaced. The
fire was started by two unsupervised
children who were playing with
One of the most heartbreaking
visits was to a Catholic mission,
Missionaries of the Poor, which acted
as a refuge for homeless men. Most
of these were elderly and mentally

handicapped. A gentle, fi iendih iiin
approached us, wiiiig o'ln t, shliAke
our hands. He was inici','ceplialic
-the derogatory lui ti icail tei ii i1
"pinhead" his heaid Siiiallei liaii
normal because the biaiii nevel fulll
Upstairs is a mc'ie difficult iglit
two rooms lined witli ci ils, in uiicli
children with cerebiail pial-,\ spend
their lives. Few are iepoiiiv e. and
all depend on the 17 vIkltiieeis h li,
come in to feed and caue fi lie in
At times, the feeliing \ ,:i'- ',vei -
whelming as we d i -e ici,-.-s tlhe tii\
islands with its breaitlhtikii)g \ ie\\s
of the Pacific around it, peiiinetels.
yet recovering froin tie leiniiaiiit,-A
destruction and po ,ei t\ tluiin It
can sometimes seem futile tleiee
are so many people hlio need hlielp.
and our resources ,-,ll s,- iniiutctle in
But then I think iabut thie srii fli
We made a difference t,:;.,.000 people
And that's something


The Charlotte County Medical
Society is continually involved
with charitable functions,
including medical missions to
foreign nations whose citizenry
do not have access to even basic
health care needs that we take for
granted. If you wish to contribute
to further missions, contact Dr.
Mark Asperilla at 941-624-4499.

www. chriconst:

SEndoscopic Carpal Tunnel Release 11 1TOP DOCTORS

:Page 4

The Sun /Sunclay May i i4

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 Page 5

Researchers create protein

with potential for weight

loss, diabetes treatment

If hip or knee pain is keeping you from doing the things you love,
find out about the advanced orthopedic treatments at Bayfront
Health Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda. To find a physician or
attend a seminar, call 941-637-2497.

Hip and Knee Replacement
Speaker: Mark Davis, M.D.
Tuesday, May13111:00 a.m. Noon
Bayfront Health North Port Rehab Center
15121 Tamiami Trail, North Port

Thursday, May 22 1 5:30 6:30 p.m.
Family Services Center Conference Room
310 W Whidden Street, Arcadia

Robotic-Assisted Knee Surgery
Speaker: Nicholas Connors, M.D.
Wednesday, May 1415:30 6:30 p.m.
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Nicholas Connors, M.D.
Patient result may vary Consult your physician about the benefits
and risks of any surgical procedure or treatment

%Bayfront Health
4 ^ Port Charlotte Punta Gorda

SMembers and Independent Members of the Medical Staff

It sounds like a magic bullet.
Administer a protein, watch the
subject lose weight.
But that's exactly what University
of Florida (UF) scientists found when
they discovered a new way to deliver
a protein that helps develop cells that
convert fat into energy.
The study builds upon on a dis-
covery by Bruce Spiegelman, a cell
biologist at the Boston-based Dana-
Farber Cancer Institute, who found
that human muscles release a hor-
mone he called irisin during exercise.
Spiegelman also found that mice lost
a small amount of weight when given
the irisin gene using a virus to ferry it
into cells.
Now the UF team including
researcher Dr. Li-JunYang, Shi-Wu
Li, and postdoctoral researcher
William Donelan has for the first
time created a stable protein form
of irisin, opening the door to human
studies that weren't previously pos-
sible because the virus has not been
approved for use in people.
"We found that if you just deliver
irisin protein to obese mice, the mice
can actually reduce body weight
without exercise. This study may
have important implications for the
therapy of obesity and Type 2 diabe-
tes," Yang said.
Li, a research associate in the UF
department of immunology, pathol-
ogy and laboratory medicine, spear-
headed the research. In collaboration
with a group of scientists including
Yuan Zhang, a graduate student in the
Center for Stem Cell and Regenerative
Medicine in China, Li conducted the
trials in mice.
The mice were fed a high-fat diet for
10 weeks, and then divided into two
groups. One group was injected with
irisin daily for two weeks while the
other group was given saline daily for
two weeks. The control group gained
an average of 1.2 percent of body
weight over the two-week period.

University of Florida
scientists discovered
a new way to deliver a
protein that helps
develop cells that convert
fat into energy.

The group treated with irisin lost a
significant amount of weight, about
2 percent of the mice's body weight.
The group was also more sensitive to
insulin, which helps them store food
as energy, possibly benefiting people
with Type 2 diabetes.
The body contains two types of fat:
white fat cells and brown fat cells.
White fat cells store fat, and brown fat
cells convert fat into energy. During
exercise, muscles receive stress signals
that trigger muscle cells to release
The irisin travels to white fat tissues,
where researchers think it binds to
receptors on the fat cells, stimulating
the transformation of white fat cells
into energy-burning brown fat cells.
As a result, more fat can be burned,
UF researchers said. Aside from
spurring weight loss, the hormone
also may help treat a host of other
metabolic disorders, Donelan said.
"You don't want to tell people to not
exercise, but if you did get people to
exercise and use irisin, it could be a
pretty good treatment for conditions
such as Type 2 diabetes, obesity or
any type of metabolic disorders," he
The team published its findings
in the February volume of the jour-
nal Diabetes. The protein is nearly
identical to natural human irisin, so
it could be used instead of the viral
vector, said Yang.
Spiegelman agreed, calling the
researchers' work a "substantial step
in the direction of human therapeu-
tics," in a review of the researchers'
study published in the same issue of

Get Your Weekly Dose

of Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose


www.i vFeeling

o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 5

Quick response helps stroke survivor make full recovery

usan Boychuck said that at 10
Sp.m. on Aug. 28, her husband
John wanted a glass of water be-
fore going to bed. But when he took
a sip, he discovered that he couldn't
swallow. Then he started to cough.
"I happened to look up, and I
noticed the side of his face was
drooping," she said. "I immediately
knew this had to be a stroke."
But when she told her husband
what his symptoms indicated, he did
not believe her. Fortunately, Susan
called 911, and John was rushed to
Fawcett Memorial Hospital in Port
She later discovered that John was
conscious on the way to the emer-
gency department, and was con-
cerned that he might have to spend
the rest of his life with a facial droop
or other disability.
But John had dodged a bullet -
thanks to the quick assessment and
treatment by neurologist Dr. Liliana
Strokes fall into two categories.
A hemorrhagic stroke occurs when
a blood vessel ruptures and leaks
blood into the tissues of the brain.
The culprit is usually uncontrolled
hypertension (or high blood pres-
sure). An ischemic stroke is caused
when a blood vessel that transports
blood to the brain becomes obstruct-
ed. About 87 percent of all strokes fall
into the latter category which was
fortuitous for John.
"Dr. Montoya said there was
something they could give him,"
Susan said. "After taking his history,
they asked me a lot of questions. She
thought he would be a good candi-
date for tPA."
Tissue plasminogen activator (tPA,
also known as IV rtPA, which is given
through an IV in the arm) is consid-
ered the gold standard for ischemic
stroke treatment. It is the only such
treatment approved by the Federal
Drug Administration.
Commonly known as the
"clot-busting drug," tPA could im-
prove the odds of surviving a stroke.
It dissolves the clot and improves the
blood flow to the affected part of the
brain. The caveat is: It must be ad-
ministered within three hours (some
patients are eligible for a slightly
longer window) of having the stroke.
The problem is that many stroke
victims don't get to the hospital in

time for this treatment because the
stroke is not recognized as such by
people around the patient, or the
stroke may occur during sleep.
John was one of the fortunate ones
- although, at first, it was difficult
to tell how much damage had been
done, or if it was permanent.
"At that time, you couldn't really
understand what he was trying to
say," Susan said. "They kept asking
him to say, 'You can't teach an old
dog new tricks' every 15 minutes or
so. The amazing thing was that his
speech started getting clearer and
clearer. It took about 24 hours to
come back."
Since then, he has made a full
"You would never know that he

ever had a stroke," Susan said. "He
didn't have to take any physical thera-
py because he had no tell-tale signs
afterward. He doesn't have any kind
of speech impediment at all, no limp
nothing. It's totally amazing."
However, John was subject to some
lifestyle changes.
"He was a little bit of a couch
potato," Susan quipped, "which now
he knows he has to give up. So we've
been pretty good at watching what
we eat, keeping him on a low-fat
diet. He did have the carotid (artery)
cleared on the right side. But he has
been doing really great."
The couple goes for walks five days
a week, increasing their time to about
20 minutes. John even bought his first
pair of Nike walking shoes.

F IL E P H ,.T "..
I'm g,,im g ti t\ tl ,: et hinm iii ,
-ome 1-f the cli ii exeicileS. tiN-i
s.iid But lie feelk \ei\. \ei\ god
His bloh d piessiuie' u midei c,,n-
til,. lie take im edic ,il t'ii fi Inls
clihlesrteill I
Thle couple liia, e\clhiinged thlieii
h i-ine III Deep Cileek oi ,:tlli
Po it -quaiie. xhlieie lithe\ feel mole
_Imf,_-Itable liVililg;iccess l to piofe, -
51,:,11-1 \VIt,, c;al i esp,:,ld qulckl\ to a
lieailth i caiie emeigeniic\
_lS- all ;-il1d lohin both il ,giee that lie's,
doiig better iinnx thalii lie xasi betfle
tlie StioLke
__ometilles V,_i-, liai\e to liia\e tliihat
knoiick i tlie lieaid i thliait kick ii tlie
butt \hlirte ei \o,,tU caill it." lie sid
Y-oi iieed it because it's,-, to eai,\ to
be ai couhclih p,_t-i,- ;-iid be laiz\

Go over your recent "screening" test results "
with the local expert Heart and Vascular Specialist

If il... --. ct -,

m li-

Tom Kartis, M.D.
FACS, FACC. Il( (1I'
Longest current track record of excellent
: ^ +outcomes in Cardiac Surgery in Charlotte County.
'-.I,.' t^^ The only local Double Board-Certified Cardiovascular
Specialist who is also a member of both
Society of Thoracic Surgery and
fSociety for Vascular Surgery
Demonstrating Commitment to Your Heart & Your Circulation
Call for your appointment (Noreferralneeded, 235-4400 Visit
American Colleges of Cardiology, Surgeons, Chest Physicians



:Page 6

The Sun /Sunclay May ii i4

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 Page 7

Wellness program aims

to promote healthy businesses

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That does not involve surgery or
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Arthritis, sports injuries, ligament and
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UNIT 102




Anew program aims to make
S Sarasota County a healthier
L Xplace to work and North Port
has jumped on the bandwagon.
Healthy Sarasota County
Workplaces is a community-based
program that recognizes wellness
within the business community.
"Several years ago, our county
created a brand, Healthy Sarasota
County," said Ro Mohamed. "Under
that brand, they developed the
Community Health Improvement
Partnership (CHIP) to address healthy
Mohamed serves as CHIP's con-
sultant and chief evangelist for the
Healthy Workplaces program, which
was developed with contributing
ideas from health and wellness
professionals of Sarasota County's
largest public and nonprofit employ-
ers: Sarasota Memorial Healthcare
System, Sarasota County government,
Sarasota County Schools, Tidewell
Hospice, and the Florida Department
of Health in Sarasota County.
"We created a think tank," she said.
"We crafted this program in hopes of
reaching small businesses in Sarasota
County, and providing them with
strategic support in implementing
this program. We also wanted to
recognize forward-thinking busi-
nesses for the work they're already
doing small and large employers
- recognizing them for their existing
efforts in employee wellness."
Businesses earn designations of
bronze, silver, gold or platinum based
on their compliance in seven target
areas: healthy eating, physical activ-
ity, stress reduction, tobacco cessa-
tion, drug-free workplace, support for
breastfeeding and illness prevention.
"We have prepared with it a menu
of science-based strategies to help
guide businesses through all seven of
those areas," Mohamed said.
She added that the program has
thus far received stellar reviews, and
is being touted as a model for other
counties in the state.
The benefits of the program have
not escaped two key players who
have signed on: the city of North Port
and the North Port Area Chamber of
Commerce, which is slated to become

the first such business organization
to adopt the program.
"We got enthused because we just
saw this as an incredibly valuable
program that may interest our busi-
ness community as well as the city
of North Port as an employer," said
Erin Bryce, North Port's community
outreach manager.
"We took it one step further and
introduced Ro to the Chamber of
Commerce as well as the North Port
Economic Development Corp. to
see if it would interest them, since
they're a catalyst for the business
She also introduced the program
to the city's human resources depart-
ment for adoption.
"We're evaluating what we have
done as an agency, and what we can
do to further ourselves as a healthy
workplace as we work toward a
designation in the program," Bryce
said. 'And the fact that the program is
free is phenomenal."
Bill Gunnin, executive director of
North Port Area Chamber, said that
Mohamed will be making a presen-
tation at one of the organization's
networking meetings to introduce the
"We're going to help distribute the
information to not only our Chamber
members, but also to the business
community," he said. "We will, obvi-
ously, participate in it. It kind of feeds
off what we did several years ago with
our 'A Happy Chamber is a Healthy
Chamber' promotion. We're going to
eventually sign on to this program,
and then be one of the sponsors to
get people to sign up.
"Since we are the largest city from
Manatee to Punt Gorda, it only
makes sense that we take a lead and
demonstrate to the other chambers
how important this issue is for not
only the business community but the
community as a whole."
Bryce also sees how Healthy
Workplaces will be of benefit to more
than just businesses. "As an employer,
it's a great program to say, 'Hey, we
are a healthy workplace. Come work
for us,'" she said. "As a community,
having more businesses become
healthy workplaces just improves
the overall health of the community
For more information about the
Healthy Sarasota County Workplaces
initiative, call 941-861-2998 or

We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve

Jeremy Martin rUNiA GOUKUA
D.M.D. ___ _
Please call for an appointment.
100 Madrid Boulevard, Suite 414
Bank of America Parking Lot
Interest Free Cit
S Financing
with Approved Credit V ISA

o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 7


Surgically implanted telescope restores vision for California man


an Dunbar lets you look closely
at his left eye. And then deeply
into it.
It's impolite to stare, of course, but
it has a hypnotic effect: It resembles a
cat's eye with its silky glow. Gen Xers
will immediately recall their Steve
Austin "Six Million Dollar Man" doll
with the bionic left eye.
However, what's inside Dunbar isn't
theoretical 1970s NASA gadgetry, but
21st-century practical technology: a
tiny telescope, with a lens that's 3.2
millimeters in diameter, surgically
implanted into his eyeball. He had the
procedure done in 2011 to improve
his vision, which had been failing for
years because of age-related macular
degeneration, or AMD, a condition
characterized by a blurry gray or dark
spot in the central vision.
The telescope, called CentraSight
and made byVisionCare Ophthalmic
Technologies Inc., is one of several
implantable devices to be developed
in recent years to treat a variety of
vision problems, from the mild to the
devastating: There have been advanc-
es in removing cataracts, as well as
sophisticated hardware to reduce the
impact of glaucoma and even cer-
tain kinds of blindness that had few
treatments before.
The effect on Dunbar, 82, has been
profound. For years he relied on his
peripheral vision, peering around
the fuzzy center. With the telescope
magnifying his field of vision, he can
see details that had eluded him for so
long: walk/don't walk signals at inter-
sections near his home in Costa Mesa,
Calif.; the contours of the face of his
wife, Jean. After much practice, he can
use the telescope to read, something
he'd largely given up; he's resumed his
passionate hobbies, model trains and
And when he goes skiing, an
avocation he picked up only after he
retired, he can actually see where he's
going now.
"I don't run into closed fences like
I used to," he says, recalling his latest
outing to Mammoth Lakes, just two
weeks ago. "I can see my kids on the
ski slopes.
"I want people to know it's not

Dan Dunbar, 82, poses for a portrait at his home in Costa Mesa, Calif., on Wednesday, March 12, 2014. Dunbar has age-related macular degeneration.
In November 2011, he had a telescope implanted in his left eye to improve his vision.

utopia, but it sure is a big boost over
what you normally have" with AMD.
"It certainly has improved my life."
The vast majority of Americans
has some kind of vision problem,
but most are "refractive errors"
in which the eye doesn't bend, or
"refract," properly when light comes
in. Disorders such as myopia (near-
sightedness) and hyperopia (farsight-
edness) are easily correctable with
About two-thirds of U.S. adults
wear some type of corrective lenses,
either eyeglasses, contacts or reading
glasses, according to the National Eye
Other problems are more serious,
however, and can lead to severe vision
loss, or partial or total blindness.
Glaucoma, caused by steadily
increasing pressure inside the eye,
affects more than 2 million Americans
age 40 and older, and 3 million older
people have age-related macular de-
generation, a condition in which the

macula, a spot on the retina behind
the eye, deteriorates. More than half
of people who live to 80 get cataracts,
when the lens becomes cloudy and
limits vision.
The new generation of tiny, so-
phisticated optical hardware is being
developed just in time: In 1980, there
were 26 million people age 65 and
older in the United States; by 2020
that number will be 55 million. In
California, men who make it to age 65
have a life expectancy of 83.9 years;
for women, it's 86.5.
"There are a lot of patients entering
those elderly years, where these
conditions do become an issue, and
wouldn't be an issue if we didn't live
so long," said Dr. Roger FE Steinert, an
ophthalmologist who's director of the
University of California-Irvine's Gavin
Herbert Eye Institute. 'And we're not
only living longer, we're living longer,
Dunbar sat in his bright, cozy living
room discussing when his vision first

began to slip. It was a'ii,,iid 2000i. he
said. The "dead spot-s developed ,
slowly in both eyes tliait lie t iaiiied
himself to view the '\,il d w ittl, oit
looking at it head-oni
"It's gray, there's just ni[ o iglit t arill
in there, it's just like \, : kind cif eiase
out all the vision.. I leai ined niit t
look at things," he said
The mind plays trick 1:n o\:u t,:r
compensate. For Duiib.ii. lie liteiall
hallucinated a few tiine,. ,eeiiig
objects that weren't tlieie At a pl;i\. lie
watched seven cast imeinbei l oiirtage
when he knew there \eie ionil\ foii
-not double vision. tdie\ ;ill did tliei
own thing, independeiihl ,f one
Another time, wheii lie \\;a di iV iug
with Jean on the noit libouiid 1-5. lie
thought he saw anotliei c;- r-ai t tr:
levitate "float up, go ;ilo iig ll it ui,,
go through a bridge E)idii't init ;rii\-
body, didn't do anythiniiig Come ouit
the other side, then di-.appeai YIu
begin to think, 'Hey, [in I' loiiig it'"

May is healthy vision and UV safety month


The National Eye Institute has
deemed the month of May "Healthy
Vision Month." Our sense of sight is
easily taken for granted. Here are a few
tips to help keep your eyes safe and
1. Use sun protection. Your eyes
need protection from the sun's
harmful rays just like your skin does.
Overexposure to the sun can cause
early cataracts, skin cancer around
the eyelids, macular degeneration
and premature wrinkles. Sunglasses
that block 99-100 percent of UV-A and
UV-B rays is very important. Wrap-
around sunglasses and wide-brimmed
hats add extra protection because they
help block UV rays from entering the
eyes from the sides and above.
2. Wear eye protection. There are an
estimated 2.5 million eye injuries in

the United States each year. Many of
these injuries can be avoided with the
use of proper eye protection.
The American National Standards
Institute (ANSI) approved eyewear is
recommended for home and recre-
ational use. Accidents to the eye can
occur around the home while gar-
dening, doing repairs, or using harsh
Sports-related injuries are also com-
mon while fishing, golfing and playing
baseball, to name a few. Wearing a
cap, proper eye protection and being
cognizant of your surroundings can be
a safeguard to any potential injury.
3. Know your family history. Many
diseases tend to run in families.
Diseases such as age-related macular
degeneration and glaucoma are hered-
itary. By making your eye professional
aware of your family medical history,
you are providing a valuable tool for
early detection and intervention. Being

knowledgeable about your history is
imperative as it can lead to a more
favorable outcome.
4. Proper nutrition. A healthy diet
with a variety of green leafy vegetables,
fruits, lean protein and omega-3s is a
wonderful way to prevent eye disease
and maintain overall health. Avoid pro-
cessed foods that are high in calories
and fat. Consult your family doctor
before taking any vitamin or mineral

5. Don't smoke. Sm''kimg has. beenii
linked to an increased i-.k ':f eaiI \
cataracts and age-related iniaculai
degeneration. Smoking is bad f:'i \,:,ii
eyesight, general heal ri and tlie lieahlli
of those around you
Zusman Eye Care (Coi'[i is looeh'd
at 3430 Tamiami Trail. Smiw .4. f'oif
Charlotte. For more tfoif iIUn oWI. call


General & Implant Dentistry
Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry J
301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273
50469284 www.d mark g

:Page 8

The Sun/Sunclay May 1 l'i 4

Avoid traps that could block payment of a long-term care insurance claim

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uyers of long-term-care insur-
ance expect that their policies
will pay off if they no longer
can live on their own and most
claims are paid. Insurance com-
panies forked over $6.6 billion in
benefits in 2012 to a record 264,000
individuals, according to the Ameri-
can Association for Long-Term Care
Insurance. But consumer advocates
and lawyers say many seniors -
and their families spend months,
and sometimes years, struggling to
persuade insurers to pay the bills. To
help avoid denials, it's essential to
understand what your policy covers
and the traps that can block a claim
from being paid.
1. Determine when the clock
Starts ticking. Policies typically
include a deductible, known as an
elimination period, of 20, 60 or 90
days. But insurers differ on how they
count those days.
Some policies use "calendar
S days" paying for services 60 days
after you file a claim or after the
S doctor or company certifies that
you have a covered disability. But
other plans focus on "service days,"
counting only the days that you pay
for a home health aide, for example,
during the waiting period.
If the caregiver visits three days a
week, the insurer only counts those
visits toward the 60-day waiting
FILE PHOTO period and benefits won't kick in
for 20 weeks. In the meantime, the
family has to pick up the tab. Some
fay, policies will waive the elimination
period for home health care, said
John Ryan, a broker in Greenwood
r 30th Village, Colo., who specializes in
long-term care.
AM. to Regardless of the particulars of the
elimination period, Ryan said it's
P essential to file a claim at the first
sign of a problem.
The insurance company will
need to review clinical records and
perhaps even send a nurse or social
worker to visit a client before it ap-
proves a claim. "All this takes time,"
Studio Ryan said.
2. Pass the disability test.
00 Claimants typically must prove that

v need help performing two or three
"activities of daily living," such as
)0 bathing or eating.
"A licensed health care provider
Inudu should confirm in writing" all of

o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 9


the details of the patient's disabil-
ities, said Calvin Thur, a lawyer
in Phoenix, Ariz., who represents
claimants in insurance cases. He
also recommends that a physician
"in essence write a prescription" for
home health care seven days a week
or nursing-home care for life. When
you call the insurer to file a claim,
make it clear that you have docu-
mentation from a physician.
The physician's report should
reflect the type of care required in
the policy. For example, Thur said,
"If a policy requires that the person
needs help getting in and out of
the shower, the doctor should write
that." The insurer will verify the
need for care, either by phone or in
In the case of a visit, an advocate
"should be present to explain the
problem," said Glenn Kantor, an
insurance lawyer in Northridge,
Calif. "The patient should never be
left alone."
And the insurer should be told in
writing to call the patient's advocate
and not the client for any informa-
tion, Kantor said. Someone with
Alzheimer's could have moments
of lucidity, for example, and older
patients often don't want to admit
how helpless they are.
3. Check the caregiver require-
ments. Before you hire a caregiver,
study the policy's fine print on the
type of aide the company will cover.
Many policies will only pay for
licensed caregivers who work for an
agency, even though many patients
simply require the help of a personal
care aide someone to prepare
meals and help with bathing.
You don't want to discover too
late that the aide you hired doesn't
qualify. These requirements also
cover aides during the elimination
period even though you're paying
for the care yourself.
Not all states require such licens-
es. In Arizona, Thur said, there's no
license requirement for home health
aides. He said that when the home
health providers call the insurers
to remind them of the law, "the
companies usually back down, but
sometimes they don't."
Keep a log of all communications
with the insurer. Follow up all phone
calls with a letter, fax or e-mail. If
the insurer drags its feet or denies
a claim, consider hiring a lawyer
who specializes in filing "bad faith"
claims against insurance companies.

~Page 10 The Sun /SLrcIay fvlay 1 201 -1

Aging well starts young

Sstrid Flaherty nimbly hops
off a low platform and then
swoops from side to side
touching orange plastic cones.
Though she is 70 years old and a
breast cancer survivor, she seems
barely winded. Her secret: lifelong
exercise and healthy eating.
"Exercise is the best anti-aging pill
you can take," said Dawn Davis, a
fitness instructor at Shula's Athletic
Club in Miami Lakes.
And Flaherty has discovered on
her own what doctors and fitness
experts are saying: People can age
more successfully if they develop a
healthy lifestyle when they're young
that includes exercise, a healthy diet,
sufficient sleep and watching their
The Miami Lakes resident still
hits the gym three times a week and
plays tennis on Saturdays. And her
diet emphasizes fresh, natural foods.
Being in good shape also helped
when she was diagnosed with breast
cancer in 2007. "My doctors were
amazed that I was able to come back
from my chemo sessions so quickly,"
she said.
"People need to think about the
aging process throughout their lives.
I know it's hard when you're 20 years
old," said Dr. Sara Czaja, professor of
psychiatry and behavioral sciences
and the scientific director of the
Center on Aging at the University of
Miami's Miller School of Medicine.
"It's really important to take advan-
tage of what we know," Czaja said,
"and we do know a lot about how to
age healthily."
That includes staying socially
engaged throughout life and being
mindful at a young age of the dan-
gers of smoking, the links between
skin cancer and overexposure to
the sun, and having recommended
preventive screenings, Czaja said.
"A lot of chronic disease dia-
betes, high-blood pressure, cardio-
vascular disease, obesity may be
prevented by maintaining a healthy
lifestyle throughout life too," she
"What we're also learning more
and more is the importance of
engaging in physical exercise. That
leads to not only better cardiovascu-
lar health but also better cognitive
health," Czaja said. "There is sug-
gested evidence that being obese can
cause cognitive problems."
But the reality is what initially
motivates many people to exercise
is concern about their appearance
- not their health, said Rickie Ali,
a fitness/wellness specialist and
personal trainer at Shula's Athletic
"The fitness business knows this -
with the ads about six-pack abs and
all that," he said. You can get lean
following some of the programs now
in vogue, he said, but they are not
complete and some also put people
at risk of injury by trying to do too
much too fast.
"My main goal for people is for
them to have the fitness they need
to get through their everyday ac-
tivities," he said. "By default, the
body gets leaner. But that is not my
Anyone who wants health for life
needs to address lifestyle habits,

Personal trainer Rickie Ali works with Laura Fuentes at a gym in Miami Lakes, Fla., on April 17, 2014. Building cardiovascular health as well as
muscle mass and bone density can make it easier as one ages.

nutrition, wellness and fitness at
every phase of their lives, Ali said.
A basic mantra for anyone who
wants to age well is move, move,
In the 20s and early 30s that means
building strong muscles, bone den-
sity and as healthy a cardiovascular
system as possible, Ali said. "It's like
when you build a house. You need to
build a solid foundation."
And anyone who embarks on a
fitness program needs to improve
their nutrition as well. "Think of food
as a fuel like gas for a car," Ali said.
"You might want to drive that car five
days a week, but if the gas isn't there,
you can't do it."
As people head toward middle age,
their metabolism may slow and a
more sedentary lifestyle and chronic
ailments may begin to take a toll.
Ali said the exercise movements
for those at mid-life are basically the
same as for a younger person but the
number of repetitions and intensity
may vary.
For older people, it's important to
work on movements that encourage
better balance, flexibility and stabil-
ity, Ali said. He might have people in
this age group do balancing exercises
on one leg, work on posture and
alignment, and do stretches.
"If you have strong muscles and
core, it's easier to stop yourself from
falling and risking injury," Davis said.
Charles Eaves, 75, a retired sales-
man who trains with Davis, was
almost an everyday runner before
a recurrent foot injury sidetracked
After he stopped running, "my
resilience just wasn't there. I felt like
if I fell, I would just lie there like a
limp rag and wouldn't be able to get
up," Eaves said.
Now after a year of thrice weekly

People need t(o think ;ibout the ;iii l- process
thro(IC?2o uit their lives. I knol( its lhird w -ihen
\o(-ni re 2(0) 'veiars ol. Its reall\- iipor(t;iit t( tatke
idl\i tite ow ( t \\ l-i;t \\e1 kl(o\'. ;iid \\e- (wdo klno\w
;- lot)1: it -ithow to l-o\\ to ;ie l-e lthil\.

fir m.inr,|,' ll i v i M ijiun t,/ dllir S'.. I. .I .. M .hl III,

l;-Il eg we it-h Davis. lie -;Ihid
thile tieilgtlh aiind le\ibillieV lih had ,-&s
;1 tiiiiiei liha\e co-lme baIck
A. people age ile\ niieed t ,,adapt
1', chiail'iigi liealies,. Czala| aid
' ,mi life ma\ be diffeiele but
ilhat d,-e il, inieaii v,-,'ie ii-i -t _agig
success4ull\ "
The g':,,:d ie\i- ih, tlart even if
yi 'uve iienvel exeicilbed '-i1 liaeii't
,\,x:iked 'uti [egulail\. it'r, ,iill p,-,,'i-
ble w- ease back it ;i ta hnie leiltinee
;Iltd hild iuccesst ;aI ;In ;age
Laimla Fueilre'. ai;'ni Al ofhce nmai,-
agei fioin Hialeahl. said slie letuined
11' rlie %g:I nin1 lieln l, ie f,,ilid 'die
coutlldr't c' ilr i iei 1eiglitr ;n loie
ilnd 1\as, feelig paiii \aiklg uip aind
do\\ i t'ilie l,rtailv
I ;ii a \eai vi_--,ikiig vitirli a tiaiiilei
;tiltd dc,_i'iig co-1llective exeicie f,_i-1
]lei p,-,tuie,. shie lia i-, lr ';0 p,,unidit
'I feel phleni'ifmenaila. sie ,aid
' \ Ibleariliilg i, bettei I [,a-ind tip

,Hl;-11_2h,4 l, II,,A\V
But it', impl icamn bef,,ie _egi_ 1ig
,-Il exeicile legime, said All. ,t- get
iiedical clealaiilce fi''-in ;- da-t'cr-'i ailtd
let \V-m iii tiaii-el ki1- if rlele aie ; -il\
EhIIIutaiII-I aiHe al-o lecil eainie d ;i
pli\- icail aind hlifet t\ le a-'e'..,meit tI ,
esltablih a baehniele f,,i building a
I-) .Aln;n-tl\- Baillesltel,:,s. a ;-tliinll\
pl.-ctice pli\ hiciai \vitl Bh-tpnlt
Heahltlh Medical GI,-p, .said lhei
ke\ advice to, \,,ui,:_gel pa.tieil, i
DEIi'tlr fliget \, OLii aiiuall pievelrive
pli\ sicali
Ylutiilgei people d,' tm'l eiltd rt, c''me
in tim tlmer ife eick, rle -,eaitd ButII
iegulI; pieveltive ci e iii ,sg ctil
S Ii-,Vlo h thlem l liev liei tlie\ a ;t llk
foi dilabetes, ,1 hiIhg blood piess,uie
lieilri 'lile\ ;ie rll \ ng e lugli to_,i,
nodif diet, ifee,t\ le ircludirg
co,_-, l,_-,Ihll _g tie s, t el ,,e aid veiglit.,
sa d Balletee-.:.


H S -'L 'S Pr K,

0 ** 1* .3

:Page 10

The Sun /Sunclay May i i4

Routine testing for dementia may sound like a good idea, but is it really?

or the millions of seniors who
worry that losing their keys may
mean they're losing their minds,
the health law now requires Medicare
to cover screening for cognitive im-
pairment during an annual wellness
But in a recent review of the sci-
entific research, an influential group
said there wasn't enough evidence to
recommend dementia screening on a
routine basis for people older than 65.
What's a worried senior to think?
Dementia screening tests are
typically short questionnaires that
test such things as memory, attention
and language and/or visuospatial
skills. One of the most common,
the mini-mental state examination,
consists of 30 questions (e.g., "What
month is this?" and "What country
are we in?") and may be completed in
about 10 minutes.
In its review, the U.S. Preventive
Services Task Force, a group of medi-
cal experts, evaluated the evidence of
the benefits, harms and clinical utility
of various screening instruments for
cognitive impairment. It concluded
that the evidence for routine popula-
tion-based screening was insufficient.
While declining to recommend the
practice for everyone older than 65,
the reviewers noted that some screen-
ing tools can be useful in identifying
"Clinicians need to use their judg-
ment," said Albert Siu, a professor and
chair of geriatrics and palliative care
at Mount Sinai School of Medicine
in NewYork and a leader of the task
force on dementia screening. "The
evidence isn't clear that there is a net
benefit to screening for individuals
that are asymptomatic."
The risk of dementia increases with
age: Its prevalence is 5 percent in peo-
ple age 71 to 79, rising to 37 percent
of those older than 90. Mild cognitive
impairment has many definitions, but
the term generally refers to people
whose impairment isn't severe enough
to hamper their ability to manage
their daily lives. By some estimates,
up to 42 percent of people older than
65 have it. Mild cognitive impairment
is a warning sign, but it may not prog-
ress to Alzheimer's disease, said Dean
Hartley, director of science initiatives
at the Alzheimer's Association.
Alzheimer's is the most common
form of dementia, accounting for up


to 80 percent of cases. Other types
include vascular dementia and many
cases of Parkinson's disease and
Huntington's disease.
Someone without symptoms who
does poorly on a screening test may
have other medical conditions, such
as depression or sleep apnea, that can
cause memory or other problems,
Hartley said. That's why it's important
that people take the tests in a medical
setting with a trained professional
who can evaluate them and take a
good medical history from patients
and their family, he said.
Taking a quick test at a health fair or
shopping mall, without any accompa-
nying medical evaluation, may raise
more questions than it answers.
Under the health-care law, Medicare
beneficiaries are entitled to an annual
wellness visit with no out-of-pocket
charge. In addition to routine checkup
items such as measuring weight and
blood pressure, the visit covers an
evaluation for cognitive impairment.
The Alzheimer's Association recom-
mends that seniors undergo cognitive

... In a recent review of the scientific research, an
influential group said there wasn't enough evidence
to recommend dementia screening on a routine
basis for people older than 65.

impairment screening and evaluation
to establish a baseline for compari-
son, and then have regular follow-up
assessments in subsequent years.
There is no cure for Alzheimer's
disease. Some drugs, such as Aricept,
may improve memory or other
symptoms temporarily, but there's no
medical treatment that halts or revers-
es the disease.
That is a key argument against
large-scale routine screening of peo-
ple older than 65, said Ariel Green, a
geriatrician at Johns Hopkins Bayview
Medical Center. "We don't have stud-
ies that show that such a screening
program improves the care of people
with dementia," she said.
Still, if an individual has concerns
about dementia because of a family

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history of Alzheimer's or memory
lapses, for example, a medical profes-
sional should evaluate the person and
a screening test may be appropriate in
that case, experts say.
And although research hasn't yet
shown that large-scale screening
is effective at improving dementia
care overall, screening may help
individuals and their families identify
a cognitive impairment or dementia
early on.
The drugs that are available are
most effective in the early stages of
the disease. In addition, Green said,
"it's helpful for people to hear a diag-
nosis of dementia, if it's an accurate
diagnosis, because it can help people
anticipate their future needs and plan
for that."


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o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 11

:Page 12 The Sun /5LIrICl~1y fV1~y ii 2:' i -i

Maintaining a healthy heart canll actually be flun

ur hearts work hard for us,
even if we don't always work for
them. The human heart contin-
ues to regenerate itself throughout a
person's lifespan, even later in life, but
only if that heart is properly cared for
and provided with constant challenge.
When making the transition to a
heart-healthy lifestyle, remember
that small, consistent changes are
the most effective and the easiest
to maintain. Make a commitment
to a once daily change, even one as
simple as an extra glass of water in
the morning. Build on that with one
weekly and one monthly change.
And we're not talking about any-
thing onerous. Choose from any of
the following fun changes:
1. Tap out your bad habits.
Tapping, or EFT (Emotional Freedom
Techniques), is a way to lower stress
hormones, release anxiety and
improve circulation, all of which con-
tribute to heart health. By tapping on
your body's meridian points, the body
is able to calm itself and work through
everything from a simple body ache
to long-term childhood trauma.
EFT works wonders in removing
emotional blockages that prevent a
person from giving up heart-dam-
aging bad habits like alcohol and
tobacco. It's been credited with curing
the incurable, eliminating heart
palpitations and helping thousands of
people worldwide heal themselves in
their own homes, at no cost.
2. Start each day with water and
lemon. A glass of water first thing in
the morning is one of the most direct
paths to a healthier you. It stimulates
the glands in the stomach and tells
your body it's time to get up and at
'em. The juice helps to alkalize the
body and acts as an antiseptic for the
The vitamin C this drink contains is
a natural anti-inflammatory, making
it easier for the heart to pump blood.
Lemon juice also contains folate, used
in the treatment of many cardiovascu-
lar diseases.
Tip: Give yourself a head start by
preparing your lemon juice ahead of
time. With a good citrus juicer you
can easily produce a week's worth of
lemon juice in a few minutes. Take
your morning dose at room tempera-
ture, since ice cold water is anathema
to good digestion.
3. Practice Qi Gong. Many experts



agree that 30 minutes a day of exer-
cise is the most important thing you
can do to improve the health of your
heart. Eastern medicine dictates that
anyone suffering from cardiovascular
disease should do exercise that's slow,
gentle and repetitive. A gentle yet
stimulating exercise, Qi Gong meets
all these criteria.
Though relatively new to the west-
ern world, Qi Gong is a 4,000-year-old
technique and cousin of Tai Chi,
but considerably more active. Even
a single class can help lower blood
pressure, if only temporarily.
A long-term Qi Gong practice has
been shown by several studies to
reduce hypertension, reduce oxygen
demand, lower pulse rate and balance
life energy or qi.
4. Eat more fish or take a fish oil
supplement. Switching from red meat
to fish is an incredible first step on the

ioaid to i hehilth hiehiit iThe piblemn
is. imn\ people aiie nhicLk bhout hsIi.
;ilid e-ii _ig it f icn e ;i neek is ai Stietcli
A lilgli-quahlt\ hsh ol i ai good ltei-
nitli\e aind c,-iitata ;ill tho-se essentiial
DL)H-a\ Fit- Fik \egeta nii ,,-i 1 \ek_.gan,
liemp seed,. flaxi\ eeds ;-ind iiutl ;ie
;ill pie;ait ci-,he f l hieaiit-hieailthi \ -it,
Take thligia ;-i little ftlithei b iegu-
lii I\ eatiiig l ie;iltli\ i ats like a ,ocaido,.
chiii seeds. cocoIti l oili 0i ,Iieai butter
i\ep. that Stuff i edible, t,:,,:i
5. Scan labels for saturated fat and
sodium content. Pilcessed f',,d ,
aie iclol,_- lu,-,( [,i t_ -,lhei l t a nil d [(at
co' intent _itilited (;it hlihei tihain i
percent 'of dal\ \ilue hIiuld be ai led
tH1ig I \,ou musi t eiat piocessed food",,d.
go (1-,i the Ion -o,,dnum \ei,ins,
Nl ikiiig I thie intchi to, -e1 i a hilt iI
em olie iei-1 ltlin l;ii \ t l It ,-,di.
since it you'lll liha\e t, be ;-ii\ ;-ill
iet;-ui;-in ;ind plo,,cessed fo,,,ods

FILE PH,-.T'-..
It al,-,o m e iil ;-iv, -,idl _g d;iled
kX11S. \vllh.' l k'O II ;- ll gl;1_, 11 ;-Ill 1tllll
if the s0 t 'itA ial thiaits not g,:,d (1-1i
\_u C,_-,l hei th t ;h I t\ a _pic-Il meal Il
;i t;ist-,,_d lest-itll-ilt c -ill equal 01
evel tl pei _i- thle d-iihi lecinineeided
,-,dltl ilt;-ike ane55111_2, ;ild Ithce$,
aiie ,ome ,:f the bigger.t culpimt., .,0
begm_.i b\ educig_ thos-e
Healtlikni,-e. the best chli'ice i,
;-lv;i\ to co-,-,k Il \,-, o -I Iom e.
vhlieie \-o- I c;-i ll o11toi liov IuIch
;a1d \\ hat t\pe, o-A,ahlt and t(at go tto
\Voii fi:: di
6. LastlyI. remember there's abso-
lutely nothing better than the most
obvious changes: quitting i :inking.
ieducig ahl:,,l intake. eating less
led meat ;-id exeici.i,_g daiil\ kI,-,t oA
ut, kll,'x evict 1\ hiatxe ne eed tw be
diigi,, it', the d:i _g t hiait's I id' Spimgi
- ;- i -ii- of n e be 11gin1nig1,. ;-tei
;ill is, a g1eat time t,_-, talt



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:Page 12

The Sun /SLrnclay May ii i4

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 Page 13

Walking boosts creativity, study says


f you find yourself in a creative
slump, scientists have a sugges-
tion. Take a walk.
People generate more creative
ideas when they walk than when
they sit, according to new re-
search published in the Journal of
Experimental Psychology: Learning,
Memory and Cognition.
"Everyone always says going on
a walk gives you new ideas, but
nobody had ever proved it before,"
said Marily Oppezzo, a professor of
psychology at Santa Clara University
and the lead author of the study.
In fact, Oppezzo got the inspira-
tion for the research while she was
taking a stroll as a graduate student
with her thesis advisor, Stanford
University education professor
Daniel Schwartz.
To measure creativity, Oppezzo
recruited 176 people and gave them
various verbal tests. For instance,
some volunteers were asked to come
up with alternative uses for a com-
mon item, like a button. Oppezzo
defined a creative response as one
that was both appropriate (a button
could serve as a tiny strainer or the
eye for a doll, but it wouldn't work as
a light bulb) and original, meaning
no one else in the study had said it.
In the first experiment, volunteers
were asked to complete the creativ-
ity test twice first while sitting
at a desk in a small room for four
minutes, and then while walking
on a treadmill for the same amount
of time. Researchers found that 81
percent of the participants improved
their creative output when walking.
Walkers were more talkative
than sitters, but, Oppezzo said, the
increased output of creative ideas
while ambulatory was not simply
the result of having more ideas in
"We took everything they said
and divided the total creative ideas
by the total ideas mentioned," she
said. "Walkers had more thoughts,
but they also had a higher density of
creative thoughts than sitters."
To see whether walking improves
brainpower overall, Oppezzo and
her team had volunteers complete
a task that measures convergent
thinking. Study participants were
given three words and asked to come
up with another word that would
combine with each of them to make

a common phrase. For example,
"Swiss," "cake" and "cottage" can all
be combined with "cheese."
On this test, volunteers performed
slightly worse when walking com-
pared with when sitting. That led
the researchers to conclude that the
cognitive benefits of walking were
specific to creative thought.
In subsequent experiments, the
researchers found that this creative
boost can linger for a period of
time. People who took the creativity
test while walking, and then while
sitting, came up with more creative
ideas in their chairs compared with
other seated volunteers who hadn't
gone for a walk.
To make sure this wasn't just a
sign that the volunteers were getting
used to the test, the researchers
asked some participants to take the
test twice and remain seated both
times. Under those conditions, test
performance did not improve with
In another set of experiments,
the researchers found that walking
inside was just as good for creativity

as walking outside, although being
outdoors made participants more
In the final experiment, Oppezzo
tried pushing volunteers around the
Stanford campus in wheelchairs and
compared their creativity with that
of volunteers who went for a walk
outside, those who walked indoors
on a treadmill, and those who sat
inside a lab room with no view of
the outdoors. The results were clear:
walking (whether inside or outside)
trumped sitting (either inside or
Other researchers said they found
the results convincing, especially
because they were confirmed in four
different experiments.
Jennifer Wiley, a psychology
professor at the University of Illinois,
Chicago who was not involved in the
study, said Oppezzo's results were in
line with what she called the "bed,
bath, bus and bar syndrome."
"When we take a break from active
perusal of solutions and go about
our other daily activities, new ways
of thinking about the solution may
pop into our minds," she said. But
Wiley and others were at a loss to
explain why walking seemed to

enhance creativity.
Perhaps walking increases arousal
in the brain, said Jonathan Schooler,
a professor of psychological and
brain sciences at the University of
California, Santa Barbara who wasn't
involved in the study. If so, that
would explain why most volunteers
became more chatty when they were
ambulatory, he said.
Oppezzo thinks it is possible that
walking interferes with the brain's
ability to filter thoughts. "We really
don't know," she said.
Oppezzo and Schwartz intend
to continue their research into the
connection between walking and
creativity. "We've had many walking
meetings to think about future
ideas," Oppezzo said. "Hopefully
we'll be running new studies soon."
In the meantime, she recommends
that people take a walk before brain-
storming, or if they are stumped on a
creative problem.
"Our study shows everybody's
creativity improved when they were
walking compared to themselves
when they were sitting," she said.
"It's so cool that you can just go out,
take a walk, and make your creativity

SLive well!

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every Sunday
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~Page 14 The Sun /SLrcIay fvlay 1 201 -1

Parents must lead by examllple


childhood obesity begins at
home. Childhood fitness also
begins at home. Parents are
responsible for monitoring their
children's food intake and level of
physical activity.
Parents must lead by example. If
you, as a parent are living an un-
healthy lifestyle poor diet, lack
of physical activity, smoking, over
consumption of alcohol, and other
unhealthy habits your children will
imitate this behavior over time.
Studies have shown that parents
who are overweight more often than
not will have overweight children.
Parents need to make healthy eating
and exercise a family priority.
According to the National Physical
Activity Plan Alliance (NPAPA), the
US 2008 Physical Activity Guidelines
recommend "that children between
the ages of 6 and 15 get at least 60
minutes of moderate to vigorous
physical activity 5 days a week." The
report by NPAPA found that only
about a quarter of these children are
meeting this recommendation.
The NPAPA noted that high levels
of sedentary behavior have been
indicated as a risk factor for a num-
ber of chronic diseases. The report
estimated that on average U.S.
children spend more than 7 hours a
day on sedentary activities, a number
that increases as they get older. With
all the new gadgets that are available

FILE PH'-.T'-.

1o childiien ;atid tdultls c,_-mputel.
tabletss, ipod- i andi \ ideo gaines -
iheie aie inmoie ermeim-iniier t\rpe
devices that lead to less pli\sical

AccO'ditlg 1r1,a ;-i Ie Srti d\ nuiddle

aged people hlit, di, little 1ii n''
plih\Vical- ;acriVirV I;i\ be at incieai-ed
.k 'of eal t\ death Paient.. hlielp
\ ',-,ul ele ;eiid a \,,Lii enrie fa;iiil .
Ib\ gettingg a good" example Mlake
eweicse pairI-t -f i eeklh atli\ irt rmhatl

patients ;aiid children alike paiitlcipate
in Not o ,nlh doe-,es pli\sical ;aIcti\ i
hlielp pieven diseases aind plih\sical
liiitatoiis lateii in life. but also hlielps
develop emntoii nal aid ineiintal health
fi:[ ;aill ages

Good nutrition is vital for an active lifestyle


You can't ski the Alps, surf in
Hawaii, scale a mountain peak, or
trash your tennis buddies unless
you eat right. Here are seven tips to
guarantee that you'll be up to the
rigors of the active outdoor lifestyle
you crave:
1. Take a hike and a snack.
Trail mix is a great, easy-to-make,
on-the-go energy-boosting snack
that you can individualize to your
own tastes and desires. Use this
recipe as a starting point: Combine
equal parts whole almonds, unsalted
dry-roasted peanuts, dried cranber-
ries and chopped pitted dates. Toss
in a handful of chocolate bits for a
special treat. A 2-tablespoon serving

gie ,-, \ p,-,aiiui pi_'tei in ii,_ -
Uiiatuiatedt fat. hhei, antid vi\ainii, E
an i C
2. Balance your electrolytes.
P)t,-,r-.iIIm ni V-I k vithrli ',dtium t l help
i]iiram1ii tlie bdi\'s fliiid balance.
iegulate hbl,:,,:d pie.tuiie anid cli-trict
]mluIcles i h-ucli ,1 tlhe lea-ili Ye,.
1b;aiiaiia-, aie ;ai _god -,Iice. bhut -
;iie li',ccl-I,l ccairal-tlupe,. ,liailges.
papa\a aind spiiacli Ti-\ w x,-ik _-,lie
- -01 t o,, ,1A tlie e fo,,,, nto, \,i,
diet dail\
3. Flex those muscles. In aid-
diiritn to, eaitig a lhealtlfuil diet,
wxeiglht- hea ing e\eicie. Stucli a,
\xalkmng, _-,bics, basketball 0-,1
w eiglitifting. a l'-' lielps keep boine,
stil,,ng S pie_1 ',,me ligliht dumnb-
bell, imir ei vice ,i1 pla\ a quick
game ,f, bsa4etball aind keep tliohe

bn-,e ideinse aind ri_,tg
4. Build strong bones. \ itammin K ih
;in impI [irir[tM ;tri\r';-ti l hf lee pil-
temii e-.'seiital tr,, bone lhealthl Iut
one dail\ h eim g ,of spiinaclh I1 -1..'.
cups fie hl 01 trI ,of' bA i cc, 11 .'12
tcuIp pel ,ei ii'gil in'ie lhaii co_-eil5
\ii- i d \lh leo-lint ei ded iiake ,-,I
tlhi, iItltel[, ;-I, k ellas _-,m hieils S hcli
;-IN ViltIIII- S. A alld C
5. Pack along sugar and spice and
everything nice. Foi ;i a pic\ eneigl
i Xi\ ro c;-in\ 11 ti e Ieikinlg ntial ,I1 JlIu t
er- ea[t ,- ;-i nuddii \ -.iiack, cl'inbiie 1
ou- ice idate 1 ',,uI ce diied itin i._g,. 1
ou-ice pepitas, I pumipkiin seedti a id
;i teap,,,-,n ,:If piepaied spice iub
Thnl, sk eet-;and-,plc\ _co-inbll;iti-
will give \,:'u 5 giain 'tf hbei plu I. 1.;
peiceiint the E;- l\ \;alue f,:'i pras--
itin,. 4 ; percent DV\ fi vitamnin C

and i26 percent DV\ f,:,i lii:n
6. Whip up healthy cookies in
no time. Foi ea'i lhealthl. ino-bake
cookie.. iNnelg guid -2i' ,ole-niheat
gialilil ciackei sqtl-ies ;-illd coil bine
itili 1 tablespoons iai, i.asI. 1 table-
SpOO-,,_-l stiii, rl i ;ruial pe;ain tu b ttei
;ind -' teasp-poons- line\ I a smll
b,-i Pat ill,, '-2 c okies ;ind pieiss
ligltl\ in tiibnseerened coconut Thisr
soft and street snack will give \oIi
Ibei. piotein amnd potiaissiiIm
7. Go for high-fiber fruits. Eating i
ilet\ of l I t S isf ;-i a :gie;-it ;i\ t,, ge:et
inoie hhei Ti\ includtiiing these top
tliee fiuts each supplies 3-plus o'f hbei pei es wnug in \ouiii
dail\ intake peals1 Lip tr[ 5 giials
pel 1 ineditum i, iiaspbeiiies 14 ginins
pel cupi and apples 14 gains pel 1
inedtiun I

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:Page 14

The Sun /SLrnclay May i i i 4

Home-prepared sauces: easy, nutritious and delicious

auce cooking has an unjustified
reputation for being complicat-
ed and time-consuming. With
a few inexpensive ingredients and a
minimum of effort, you can prepare
delicious and health-boosting sauces
for any dish, including desserts.
Basic sauces can morph into nu-
merous mouth-watering variations
and open up a wide range of possi-
bilities. Most can also be prepared
ahead of a busy day or a festive
dinner and many types of sauces
don't require cooking at all.
A sauce is simply a flavored
concoction, often a thick or thin
liquid, which is mixed into a dish to
enhance flavor and to lend moisture.
Health-minded cooks consider mak-
ing fresh sauces an integral part of
the cooking process, an opportunity
to increase the nutritional value of a
meal, and an added "aroma therapy"
Smothering a home-cooked whole-
some dish with mass-produced (for
massive profits), processed sauces
defeats the purpose of cooking
healthy. An autopsy of most store-
bought sauces reveals their lifeless
pre-existing condition, replete with
unhealthy additives like artificial
flavors and sweeteners, thickeners,
preservatives, corn syrup, high
amounts of sodium, and chemicals
we can't pronounce which don't
belong in our bodies.
Cooked vegetable sauces, no-cook
dressings and their variations, yogurt

Judy E. BUSS
sauces, chopped vegetables and fruit
salsas or simply adding olive oil,
lemon zest, juice, salt and pepper -
present the home cook with limitless
options that transform even the
blandest dish into a memorable one.
Mashed fruit, cooked or raw, offers
many fabulously delicious and nutri-
tious dessert toppings which can be
spooned over cut up fruit or frozen
yogurt. Discover the joys and benefits
of flavor-and-nutrition-packed home
prepared sauces.

Cook with or without meatballs or
cubed tofu.
2 servings
2 large tomatoes, chopped
1 large yellow onion, chopped
4 cloves garlic, finely chopped
1/2 green bell pepper, seeded,
finely chopped
1 dried bay leaf
1-1/2 tablespoons dried oregano

1 tablespoon dried basil
3 tablespoons olive oil
Salt and pepper to taste
1 (8-ounce) can tomato sauce
Heat the oil in a large skillet over
medium heat. Mix in all other in-
gredients. When the sauce begins to
bubble, cover, reduce heat, and cook
slowly 25 minutes, stirring occasion-
ally. Remove from stove, and discard
bay leaf.

Serve with cooked brown rice or
other whole grains, including pasta.
Yield: about 2-1/2 cups
3 tablespoons olive oil
1 medium yellow onion, chopped
3 cloves garlic, finely chopped
1 pound fresh white mushrooms
1/2 teaspoon dried oregano
or thyme
1 cup water
1-3/4 tablespoons cornstarch
dissolved in 3 tablespoons water
Salt and pepper to taste
Thoroughly rinse mushrooms and
immediately dry with paper towels,
to prevent them from absorbing wa-
ter and becoming soggy. Remove and
chop mushroom stems and place in
a bowl. Cut each mushroom cap in
half and slice thinly. Add to chopped
stems and set aside.
In a large skillet heat the oil on
medium heat. Mix in onion, cover,
reduce heat to medium-low and cook
10 minutes, or until onion is translu-
cent, stirring occasionally. Add garlic,
oregano (or thyme), salt, pepper, and
mushrooms and cook 10 minutes,
or until the mushrooms are almost

completely soft but not, well,
mushy stirring occasionally.
When the mushrooms are ready,
mix in the water and prepared
cornstarch and cook 5 more minutes
until thickened.
VARIATIONS: Substitute sliced
carrots, or celery, or chopped bell
pepper (any color) for the mush-
rooms. You can also use different
seasonings such as ground cumin,
or dill weed, or Italian seasoning
instead of oregano.

To remove the tiny hard raspberry
seeds, a fine strainer is used here.
Yield: about 1-1/2 cups
All you'll need: 2 cups (12 ounces)
fresh or frozen unsweetened raspber-
ries, thawed.
In a large fine-mesh strainer, puree
the berries over a bowl with the back
of a spoon. Be sure to scrape the
sauce from the strainer underside.
This mashing process takes about 10
minutes, resulting in a tangy smooth
sauce with a big raspberry flavor, and
without the tough little seeds.
No need to sweeten the sauce
because it is served over sweet
desserts, such as fruit salad, frozen
vanilla yogurt, or pound cake. If you
must sweeten the sauce a bit, mix in
1-2 tablespoons honey.
Judy E. Buss is a nutritional cooking
instructor She is a columnist and
a member of the American Holistic
Health Association. Like her on Judy
E. Buss Facebook for more recipes and

Tweets on migraine headaches share the pain


Not even the pain of a migraine
headache keeps people from Twitter.
(Just 67 characters.)
Over the course of a week, students
studying how people share their
migraine pain on Twitter collected
every tweet that mentioned the word
migraine. Once they cleared out the
ads, the re-tweets and the metaphor-
ical uses of the word, they had 14,028
tweets from people who described
their headaches in real time with
words such as "killer," "the worst"

(almost 15 percent of the tweets) and
the F-word.
The Twitter users also reported the
repercussions from their migraines:
missed school or work, lost sleep,
mood changes.
The researchers found the infor-
mation to be "a powerful source of
knowledge" about the headaches
because usually sufferers are pro-
viding information after the fact in
clinical situations.
"The technology evolves, and our
language evolves," Dr. Alexandre
DaSilva, an assistant professor at
the University of Michigan School

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of Dentistry and lead author of
the study, said by phone. Clinical
researchers' language such as
"throbbing" or "pulsating" might
not be as apt today, to "the genera-
tion that grew up with video games."
Their vocabulary, he said, often re-
flects those games, with words such
as "killer," "splitting" or "pounding."
In his study, published recently
in the Journal of Medical Internet
Research, DaSilva and his colleagues
and students collected 21,741 tweets
with the word migraine, keeping
14,028 of them and sorting them
into categories based on the sort of

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information that was revealed.
Nearly three-quarters of the
tweeters were female; two identified
themselves as transgender. They
used 242 descriptive words, but some
were common "horrible," "killing,"
"pounding" and "splitting" among
them. The researchers also found
patterns in the timing of tweets, with
the peaks coming Monday morning
and evening.
On a recent day, "migraine" tweets
included "splitting migraine :)" and
"Took 6 ibuprofen in 45 minutes and
I still have this damn migraine."
DaSilva said he was astonished by
the trove of information.
"I was surprised, and I believe
that social media is also a relief for
them. To kind of share, I'm suffering
here ... 'I am leaving work early, this
migraine is killing me,'" he said. "I
believe it gives some kind of relief to
share the pain, and that provides so
much information we don't usually
"The more you connect with your
patient, the better you can treat
them," he said.
Migraines affect about 12 percent
of adults in the Western world; about
90 percent of sufferers say their
pain is moderate to severe, and 75
percent say their ability to function
is reduced. Nearly a third require bed


o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 15

:Page 16 The Sun /5LIrICI~1y f\'1~~y

May is Better Speech

Provided by MARY SPREMULLI improved pre-reading, reading or
SPECIAL TO FEELING FIT reading comprehension skills, and
teachers also cited improvements
D o you know someone with in the students' listening and
a communication or swal- written language skills and ability
lowing disorder? It may be a to communicate in socially appro-
child who stutters, a grandparent private ways.
with Parkinson's disease or who The Identify the Signs campaign,
suffered a stroke, a neighbor with a launched by ASHA in 2014, aims
hearing loss, or a teacher with vocal to educate the public about the
nodules, warning signs of communication
May is Better Speech and Hearing disorders. Speech, language, and
Month. An estimated 40 million hearing disorders are treatable
Americans have some type of and early detection is a major
communication disorder, costing contributor to speedier recoveries,
the United States approximately shortened treatment periods, and
$154 to $186 billion annually due reduced costs for patients and their
to lost work productivity, special caregivers.
education, and medical treatment. Audiologists and speech-language
Lack of awareness of the early pathologists who evaluate and treat
warning signs is the leading barrier communication disorders, can be
to early detection and treatment of found working in private practice,
communication disorders, hospitals, home health, nursing
Data from the American Speech- facilities and in the public schools.
Language and Hearing Association In Charlotte County and around the
(ASHA) indicates that more than 70 country, they annually observe and
percent of teachers who responded celebrate Better Hearing and Speech
to a survey believed that students Month during the month of May.
who received speech-language ASHA is committed to ensuring
pathology services demonstrated that all people with speech,

and Hearing Month

lainigiage. aind hieaiiiig di_ -11de i
ieceive k eivhkice_ to, lielp them
co_-,lnlltllhae elftecti\el\ Pleas-e
the ,i_-I, izanII ii'-I,_ elb-ite hlieie
O will ill find le,-Oluice, hlielp \,,ui
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Read all about it in


Every Sunday in theSUN S=R


:Page 16

The Sun /Sunclay May ii i4

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 Page 17

Free skin cancer screening
Coastal Dermatology and Skin
Cancer Center, 1617 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte, will offer a free skin
cancer screening from 9 a.m.-noon on
May 17. Appointments are required.
For more information or to schedule
an appointment, call 941-613-2400.

CPR classes & fundraiser
Charlotte State Bank & Trust is
participating in the American Red
Cross "Prepare Florida" campaign, a
three-year, state-wide effort to inform
and empower millions of people
about how to take necessary action
to prepare themselves, their families
and their neighbors before a disaster
happens, as well as what to expect and
necessary actions to take during and
after a disaster.
Information on disaster prepara-
tion will be available at all five bank
offices through May 30. Customers
and visitors are being asked to make
a minimum $1 donation to the Red
Cross and sign a card stating "I will
be ready when disaster strikes." The
signed cards will be displayed in the
lobbies at all five offices:
*Murdock office, 1100 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte
*Punta Gorda office, 2331 Tamiami
Trail, Punta Gorda
*Parkside office, 3002 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte
*Peachland office, 24163 Peachland
Blvd., Port Charlotte
*Charlotte Harbor office, 23112
Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor
Bank lobbies are open from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, and 9 a.m. to
noon Saturday.
"All funds raised will stay here to
help people in Charlotte County," said
Kelly Louke, branch manager of the
bank's Murdock office and a member
of the Charlotte County Red Cross
Leadership Council. The local office is
part of the Southwest Florida Chapter
of the American Red Cross, which
covers Charlotte, Sarasota, DeSoto,
Hardee and Manatee counties.
As part of the "Prepare Florida"
campaign, Louke's office will offer
the Red Cross Citizen CPR class at
10 a.m. on Thursday, May 8. Citizen
CPR (Compression-only CPR) is a
technique that involves using only
chest compressions on an individual
suffering from cardiac arrest. No Red
Cross certifications will be given,
although learning this simple skill
could save a life.
The free course takes less than
30 minutes, and reservations are

required. Call the Murdock office at
(941) 624-5400 to RSVP. For more
information about "Prepare Florida,"

Tidewell Hospice volunteers
Tidewell Hospice serves patients
and families dealing with life-limiting
illness in our four-county service
area: Charlotte, DeSoto, Manatee and
Sarasota Counties. These patients are
eligible for several different services,
including: nurse, social worker, CNA,
chaplain, bereavement counselor, and
The volunteers may provide respite
in a patient's home, visit patients who
live in nursing homes or assisted living
facilities, assist at our local Hospice
House, work in the administration
office, or even take an approved pet
to visit our patients. Volunteers are
needed every day of the week, both
daytime and evening.
Contact NancyVollmer (941-979-
4304),, or Kim
Hartshorne (941-979-4324), kharts- for more details.

HIV support group
An HIV support group ("The
Exchange") meets at 6 p.m. the
second Tuesday of the month at
Comprehensive Care Center, 14243
Tamiami Trail, North Port. The group
is open to those who are HIV-positive,
and their caregivers. For more infor-
mation, call 941-888-2144 or email

Bayfront May events
The public is invited to attend
the following May events hosted by
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and
Punta Gorda:
May 13, 11 a.m.-noon
Physician Lecture: Hip & Knee Pain
and Treatment Options
Bayfront Health North Port Rehab
Center, 15121 Tamiami Trail, North
Speaker: Mark Davis, MD,
Orthopedic Surgery
Learn to identify the various causes
and symptoms of hip and knee pain
and understand the different treat-
ment options-both non-surgical and
surgical. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to
May 13, 9-11 a.m.
Pulmonary Diet Nutrition Class
The Wellness Center at Bayfront
Health Punta Gorda, 733 E. Olympia
Ave., Punta Gorda
Heart-healthy nutrition tips for
those with pulmonary issues. Learn

about heart-healthy, low-fat, and
low-sodium food options and also
how to read and understand food
labels. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to
May 13, 2-3 p.m.
Lung Cancer Support Group
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
A support group for those diagnosed
with or recovering from lung cancer.
Free. No registration required.
May 14, 5:30-6:30 p.m.
Physician Lecture: Robotic Knee
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
Conference Room, 2500 Harbor Blvd,
Port Charlotte
Speaker: Nicholas Connors, MD,
Orthopedic Surgery
Learn about and see a live demon-
stration of the latest robotic resur-
facing procedure designed to relieve
pain due to osteoarthritis. Free. Call
941-637-2497 to register.
May 15, Noon-1 p.m.
Physician Lecture: Disorders of
the Spine and Available Treatment
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Douglas Hershkowitz, MD,
Learn about different disorders of
the spine and surgical and non-sur-
gical treatment options. Free. Call
941-637-2497 to register.
May 15, 2 p.m.-3 p.m.
Community Lecture: Suicide Risk &
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Jesse Babcock III, LCSW,
Riverside Behavioral Center
Learn about recognizing suicide
risk factors and important tips for
what to do when a friend or loved
one threatens suicide. Learn about
community resources for depression
and treatment of mental health issues.
Free. Call 941-637-2497 to register.
May 17, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
HealthFair Mobile Screening
Walgreens, 1800 Tamiami Trail, Port
Bayfront Health has partnered with
HealthFair to combat cardiovascular
disease by offering cost effective and
convenient mobile health screenings.
The HealthFair bus is a self-contained
mobile unit that provides participants
access to ultrasound tests of the heart
and arteries, which go beyond what is
offered at a typical physician exam.
These in-depth and painless tests
check for abnormalities that can lead
to stroke, heart attack, and aneurysm,
and all test results are reviewed by a
board-certified physician and avail-
able within 7-10 days. Call 800-519-
4325 to register.
May 17, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
HealthFair Mobile Screening
Winn-Dixie, 2000 Kings Hwy, Port
Bayfront Health has partnered with
HealthFair to combat cardiovascular
disease by offering cost effective and
convenient mobile health screenings.
The HealthFair bus is a self-con-
tained mobile unit that provides
participants access to ultrasound
tests of the heart and arteries, which
go beyond what is offered at a typical
physician exam. These in-depth and
painless tests check for abnormalities
that can lead to stroke, heart attack,
and aneurysm, and all test results are
reviewed by a board-certified physi-
cian and available within 7-10 days.
Call 800-519-4325 to register.

May 20, 9-11 a.m.
Cardiac Diet Nutrition Class
The Wellness Center at Bayfront
Health Punta Gorda, 733 E. Olympia
Ave., Punta Gorda
Heart-healthy nutrition tips for
those with cardiac issues. Learn about
heart-healthy, low-fat, and low-so-
dium food options and also how to
read and understand food labels. Free.
Call 941-637-2497 to register.
May 20,11:30-1 p.m.
Lunch & Learn: Common Foot
Problems & Available Treatment
Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association,
2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Christopher Constance,
MD, Plastic Surgery
In honor of Skin Cancer Prevention
Month, learn to recognize different
types of skin cancer and hear invalu-
able prevention tips. Also, learn how to
prevent wrinkles! Call 941-637-2497 to
May 22, 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m.
Physician Lecture: Hip & Knee Pain
and Treatment Options
Family Service Center, 310 West
Whidden St., Arcadia
Speaker: Mark Davis, MD,
Orthopedic Surgery
Learn to identify the various causes
and symptoms of hip and knee pain
and understand the different treat-
ment options-both non-surgical and
surgical. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to
May 29,11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.
Physician Lecture: Stroke
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Amy Mellor, MD, Neurology
In honor of Stroke Prevention
Month, learn about the signs and
symptoms of stroke along with valu-
able prevention tips.
Information on stroke rehabilitation
and post-stroke quality of life will also
be available. Get your blood pressure,
BMI, and pulse oximetry checked
and complete a stroke checklist with
a stroke educator. Free. Call 941-637-
2497 to register.

Parkinson's disease
The Neuro Challenge Foundation
has released its schedule of activities
at its South Sarasota County office,
located at 5600 Peace River Road,
North Port:
May 14:1:30-3 p.m., Parkinson's
Wellness Club.
May 19:12-1:30 p.m., Table Topics:
"Who's Who in Your Physician's Office,
and HowTalk to Your Health Care
Provider!" Lunch will be provided.
For more information, contact the
Foundation's North Port office at

FGCU Renaissance Academy
The Renaissance Academy at Florida
Gulf Coast University (FGCU) seeks
new lecture topics and instructors
for its lifelong learning program for
summer/fall 2014 and winter/spring
2015 sessions at any of the University's
nine Renaissance Academy locations
in Collier, Lee and Charlotte counties.
The Academy is also seeking volun-
teers to assist with future program
planning and growth.
The Renaissance Academy is FGCU's
lifelong learning program for adults,
seniors and retirees. It is based on
the premise that learning should
never cease, that keeping the mind

NEWS 118

o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 17

~Page 18 The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014


intellectually, creatively and culturally
active fundamentally enriches and
invigorates lives.
Single lectures, short courses, day
trips, computer classes, film series,
life enrichment and travel abroad are
some of the programs offered at the
Renaissance Academy. There are no
exams or grades, just learning for the
joy of learning with friends, neighbors
and peers.
Lecturers may offer single lectures
and/or short courses in art, busi-
ness, computer instruction, ecology,
environment, government, history,
law, life enrichment, literature, music,
philosophy, psychology, religion,
science, sociology, medicine and
U.S. and world affairs. There are no
advanced degree requirements for
lecturers. Prior lecture experience
is preferred. The Academy pays an
honorarium of $75 per lecture.
Lectures are offered weekdays,
evenings and weekends. Each lecture
is usually 60-90 minutes long, with
additional time allotted for question
and answer sessions.
Those interested in lecturing for
the Academy may download a course
proposal form from our website at For more
information contact John Guerra,
director of Continuing Education and
The Renaissance Academy at 239-434-
4838 or

Alzheimer's resource center
The Alvin A. Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center offers a support
group for caregivers at 2 p.m. the
second Thursday of the month
Meetings will be held at The Palms
of Punta Gorda, 2295 Shreve Street,
Punta Gorda.
The Alzheimer's caregivers support
group meetings include an opportu-
nity for caregivers to meet others who
are facing similar challenges and to
learn more about Alzheimer's disease
and effective coping strategies.
Informational material about memory
impairment, caregiving issues, and
community resources is also available
at the meetings. Caregivers who
are caring for loved ones with other
illnesses are also welcome to attend.
Caregiver support group meetings
are held in facilities where private
accommodations can be offered.
A caring and compassionate social
worker from the Dubin Alzheimer's
Resource Center is available at each
meeting to facilitate discussion and
provide valuable information for
To learn more about participating
in this group or other services offered
for caregivers, please contact the
Dubin Alzheimer's Resource Center at

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 younger 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 support
groups, or for more information
on services provided through the
Alzheimer's Association, call 800-272-
3900 or 941-235-7470.

Vision & hearing assistance
The Punta Gorda Lions Foundation
offers eyeglasses and surgeries to
help prevent blindness in individuals
with vision impairment. The foun-
dation also offers hearing aids and
examinations for those who are hard
of hearing. These services are offered
to those who otherwise would not
be able to get help. In Punta Gorda,
contact Bill Ringelstein at 941-637-
9979. In Port Charlotte, contact Teri
Parson at 941-624-5705. In North Port,
contact Penny Gregrich at 941-740-
2860. In Englewood, contact Jeri
Zomes at 941-460-9993.

Tobacco cessation program
Do you want to quit tobacco but
you're concerned about weight gain?
The Florida Department of Health's
Tobacco Free Florida program's new
expanded resources can help.
Participants who enroll in the
Florida Quitline phone counseling
may access the Weight Management
Program, a pilot program designed to
help tobacco users quit while limiting
possible weight gain associated with
quitting. Those enrolled will receive
up to three tobacco cessation calls
in addition to up to three weight
management coaching calls.
Participants with Type 2 diabetes
will receive up to three calls with
registered dietitians trained in the
weight loss needs of people with Type
2 diabetes.
The Weight Management Program
is available to Florida Quitline

participants, age 18 and older, who
speak English, currently use tobacco,
and have a body mass index (BMI)
of 23 or higher. Participants cannot
be pregnant, diagnosed with type
1 diabetes, or have had weight loss
surgery in the past 12 months.
Tobacco Free Florida has also
expanded its free nicotine replace-
ment therapy (NRT) offering. Any
participant who smokes more than
nine cigarettes per day or chews more
than two tins per week is eligible for
combination NRT, including a supply
of both nicotine patches and gum,
free of charge.
Florida residents who want to quit
tobacco and qualify for the Weight
Management Program and/or combi-
nation NRT can take advantage by
calling 877-U-CAN-NOW.

National workplace award
Becker's Healthcare has named
Sarasota Memorial Health Care
System one of the 150 Great Places to
Work in Healthcare for 2014.
To develop the list, the Becker's
Healthcare editorial team conducted
research, considered nominations
and evaluated organizations based
on their benefits, workplace culture,
professional development opportu-
nities and previous recognition for
workplace excellence.
Among the special workplace ben-
efits spotlighted: Sarasota Memorial's
Healthy Workplace task force, which
creates and supports a culture of
health for all employees, the health
system's "Bike to Work" initiative,
which encourages a bike friendly
environment, and its work with vend-
ing machine owners to offer several
healthier options recommended by
the hospital's registered dietitians,
and a number of scholarships and
programs that promote continuing

National stroke recognition
Lee Memorial Health System's
four acute care hospitals are being
recognized by the American Heart
Association for implementing Get
With The Guidelines stroke treatment
Lee Memorial Hospital, HealthPark
Medical Center, Gulf Coast Medical
Center and Cape Coral Hospital all re-
ceived the Get With The Guidelines-
Stroke Gold-Plus Quality Achievement
Each of Lee Memorial Health
System's acute care hospitals earned
the award by meeting specific qual-
ity achievement measures for the

We listen so you can hear.
If your hearing doesn't seem as good
as it used to be, perhaps it's time for
some realfacts. Let's talk.

We offer a complete range of
Saudiology services for our clients
including the following:
V Diagnostic Hearing Testing
V Tinnitus Evaluation & Treatment
V Hearing Aid Dispensing & Repair
V TV. Ears
Marilyn K. Larldkin, Au.D Batteries & Supplies
Doctor of Audiology aees uppls

The Best of Charlotte for the Past 10 Years!

N Harbor
-- 941.505.0400 u7
100 Madrid Blvd Suite #315 Punta Gorda, FL 33950
50469292_____________ _______

diagnosis and treatment of stroke
patients at a set level for a designated
period. These measures include
aggressive use of medications and
risk-reduction therapies aimed at
reducing death and disability and
improving the lives of stroke patients.
Lee Memorial Hospital, Cape Coral
Hospital and Gulf Coast Medical
Center also received the association's
Target: Stroke Honor Roll for meeting
stroke quality measures that reduce
the time between hospital arrival and
treatment with the clot-buster tPA, the
only drug approved by the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration to treat
ischemic stroke. People who suffer a
stroke who receive the drug within
three hours of the onset of symptoms
may recover quicker and are less likely
to suffer severe disability.

Senior services offered
Senior Friendship Centers' dining
programs offer local residents, age 60
and older, nutritious lunches, healthy
aging activities, educational speakers
and a chance to meet new people.
The centers are open from 10 a.m.-1
p.m. Monday-Friday. A donation of $2
to $4 is appreciated to help cover the
cost of meals.
Dining sites in Charlotte County
include New Operation Cooper
Street, 650 Mary St., Punta Gorda,
941-373-5819; Rebecca Neal Owens
Center, 27420 Voyageur Drive, Harbor
Heights, 941-255-0723; 100 Rotonda
Lakes Circle, RotondaWest, 941-373-
5080); Christian City of Florida, 6433
Gasparilla Pines Blvd., Grove City,
941-373-5080; and 2295 Aaron St.,
Port Charlotte, 941-373-5027.
For menus or more information,
Home-delivered meals are also
available by calling the Elder Helpline
at 866-413-5337.

Low vision awareness
Visually Impaired Persons (VIP)
of Charlotte County will host a low
vision awareness day from 10 a.m.-
noon on May 12, at the VIP offices,
3459 Depew Ave., Port Charlotte.
Everyone is invited to come out.
During LowVision Day, participants
will receive one-on-one, hands-on
demonstrations of low-vision assistive
These include a variety of
magnifiers, such as handheld, head-
mounted, portable electric and video
magnifiers that use a camera and
display screen to magnify printed
material. Call 941-625-8501 or visit

Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs



:Page 18

The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 Page 19

Alcoholics Anonymous
Charlotte Harbor, 941-426-7723
Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177
Punta Gorda, First United
Methodist Church,
507 W Marion Ave
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave
St Nathaniel's Episcopal Church,
4200 S Biscayne Drive, North Port
Congregational Church,
1201 Aqui Esta Drive, Punta Gorda
Community United Church of
Christ, 3450 S Biscayne Drive,
North Port
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church,
2222 Englewood Road (SR776)
Englewood, 941-306-1825

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

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

Amputee Support
Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022

Anger Management
Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480

Arthritis Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643

Bereavement Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356

Bipolar Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Breathing Support
Arcadia, 863-491-4245

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

Cancer Support
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575
Punta Gorda, 941-575-7266
Englewood, 941-214-8488

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

Chemical Dependency
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

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

Cocaine Anonymous
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Co-dependents Anonymous
Venice, 941-488-8025
Englewood, 941-306-1825

COPD Education and Support
Englewood, 941-475-6571

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

Diabetes Support
Southwest Florida,

Divorce Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039,

Down Syndrome Support
Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509

Dual Diagnosis Support
Murdock, 941-613-1450

Emotions Anonymous
Murdock, 613-1450

Epilepsy Support
Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309

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

Family to Family
North Port, 941-957-3626

Food Addicts Support
Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550

Gastric Bypass Support
Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153

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

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

Hearing Impaired
Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947

Heart Disease
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441

HIV Support
North Port, 941-888-2144

Insulin Pump Workshops
Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200

Intervention Program
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474

Kidney Cancer Support
Englewood, 941-697-1212

Kidney Health Support
Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985

Lap Band Support
Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441

Leukemia and Lymphoma
Ft Myers, 239-992-5781

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

Lung Cancer Support
North Port, 941-240-8989
Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575

Laryngectomy Support
Deep Creek, 941-204-1515

Memory Care Support
Rotonda, 941-698-1198

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

Multiple Myeloma
Port Charlotte/Englewood,
941-457-5478 or 941-697-7861

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

Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353

Ostomy Support Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077

Overeaters Anonymous
Port Charlotte, 941-258-8548

Parents Group
Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982

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

Pulmonary Fibrosis

Pulmonary Hypertension
Port Charlotte, 941-255-5043

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

Quit Smoking Support
QuitTeam, 941-552-1283

Respite Care
Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109

Stress Support
Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450

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

Victims of Abuse Support
Punta Gorda, 941-639-5499

Widows' Support
Port Charlotte, 941-391-6136

Women's Support Group
Murdock, 941-613-1450


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Audience members for "The Price is Right" have their photograph made before seeing a taping of the show.

Traveling to game show heaven:

How to check out the big wheels of TVAmericana


LOS ANGELES Game shows occupy
a unique corner of the American brain.
Who can't nameVanna White's chosen
profession? Who can't place that immortal
shout of"Survey says!"? Do the words
"double jeopardy"actually invoke the law
for anyone? Even if we haven't seen any
game shows in years, we are quite familiar
with their existence.
And no one is more familiar with the

symbiotic relationship between America WT X
and its game shows than game shows
themselves. -
On a sunny Southern California ''
Wednesday morning, as I crossed the Sony -
Pictures Studios lot with 150 fellow tourists
toward a towering image of an avuncular
Alex Trebek, our guide offered a fact as
sobering as it was absurd.
"More than 90 million people have never
known the world without'Jeopardy!'or
Audience members for "The Price is Right"
SHOW 111 have fun during a commercial break.

Thanks Mom


Day recil

for all


. PAGE 4



Dealing with .

devastating messes

7 secrets to being a more relaxed mom -


Stop freaking out! Every in-
stinct may be telling you to be
more careful, more attentive
and more reactive, but what
you really need is to chill (just
a little bit). We promise it
won't make you a bad mom.
Trust baby to be able to tell
you what he wants even as
a newborn.
They may seem helpless,
but babies can communicate
with you through their ges-
tures, noises and cries. In fact,
psychologist and author David
Chamberlain reports in "The
Mind of Your Newborn Baby"
that studies have shown new-
borns can tell you what they're
thinking well before they can

speak through their actions,
like baby reaching out his
arms ("hold me"), giving you
a curious look ("tell me about
that"), grimacing or screaming
("I don't like that," or "I need
that!"), cooing or gurgling ("I
love that," or "that feels good!")
or gasping ("I'm excited!").
"Believing babies are compe-
tent as opposed to helpless
fundamentally changes how
you interact with them," advis-
es Deborah Solomon, author
of"Baby Knows Best."You need
to learn to speak baby.
Don't push baby to do
things beyond her ability.
Newsflash: You're not in
a competition with some
arbitrary milestone tracker.
She hasn't rolled over? That's
OK; she's not ready. He hasn't

figured out the whole potty
training thing yet? He will.
"Sooner is not always better,"
says Solomon. "Of course some
babies need more support,
but let your child reveal that
to you first." It's very easy to
get caught up in the pressure
of what's happening when
- especially when you hear
other moms bragging about
their babies but resist the
urge to worry. So how do you
know when your concern
about a missed milestone goes
beyond feeling competitive
and is something you need to
talk to your doctor about? If
baby isn't smiling by around
two months, rolling over by six
months, sitting unsupported
by nine or picking up small
pieces of food by 12 months,

Being a more relaxed mom will make it easier on baby to figure out the new
world around him.

definitely let your pediatrician
Give baby some personal
Kiss the 1-didn't-play-

enough-with-baby-today guilt
goodbye! You think you have
to do so much, but you don't.


Give Mom something extra

(special) for Mother's Day

7 <



I love coupons and everyone knows it.
They're often left on my desk in the news-
room by anonymous benefactors, or tucked
in my mailbox by neighbors and friends.
One Sunday many Mays ago, I hit the
mother lode when my youngest son, Ryan,
8 at the time, handed me a jar stuffed with
pink coupons he made just for me.
Ryan's certificates were scrawled in a
child's hand, decorated with tiny illustrations
and carefully tucked into a Mason jar topped
with a scrap of heart-printed fabric.

"This coupon is good for a no fighting day
with Erik;" read one, promising to get along
his older brother. Another was good for
"cleaning up the yard for no money."
My favorite was for a relaxing spa
treatment: "This coupon is good for a free
I love the gifts my boys have made for
me over the years, but what I treasure most
is the family time we've spent together on
Mother's Day.
Meanwhile, Ryan, now 15, foolishly left ex-
piration dates off those homemade coupons.
Today, I'm redeeming the one for five
kisses and hugs.

A weekly section ofthe Sun Vol.4 No.19 May 11,2014



~Page 2 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014


No. 0504


1 Like many shotguns
9 Mole
14 Back-to-back games
20 Singer Christina
21 __ gin fizz
22 "Twelfth Night"
23 Oil and gasoline
24 Very vexed
25 Leonardo __
a.k.a. Fibonacci
26 __ -pitch softball
27 What a detective
tries to
29 "Platoon" setting
30 Sommelier's prefix
31 Flavor
32 Lozenge brand
34 "Platoon" director
37 Suckling site
38 "The Man Who
Mistook His Wife
for "(1985
best seller)
42 Old Baby Bell based
in the Big Apple
43 Assents
45 Stretch out
47 Neuter
50 Literary inits.
52 Jai alai basket
53 Water checker?
56 Going out for the
60 The Who's "My
Generation," e.g.
Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
($39.95 a year).

64 Pelvic parts
66 Musician's practice
with four sharps
68 Former Obama
social secretary
69 Over
70 Like some swords
... or a hint to this
puzzle's theme
72 Balkan native
75 Old Jewish villages
77 Start of a Beatles
78 Old Highlands
79 Thelma and Louise,
82 Davis and Midler
84 Cover some
85 Dizzy
86 Bit
88" put it
another way..."
90 Persevered
94 Spurs
98 Landmark tech
product of 1981
102 Latin "to be"
103 Biblical name of
ancient Syria
105 Dispel differences
108 "CSI" setting
110 Coal or pine
111 Melted chocolate,
112 Kind of algebra
116 "Is it in you?"
118 Write-__
119 Renter's dream,

120 Lhasa __
121 Some sheet fabrics
124 Nothing, in Napoli
125 Tuscany town
126 Sign-up
127 Classic London
128 Genetic structure
129 Source of some

1 Wind instrument
pitched an octave
lower than its
smaller cousin
2 How ballerinas move
3 "Enter quickly!"
4 Rock's Ocasek
5 Pipe fitting
6 Renter
7 Heath evergreens
8 Thinks maybe one
9 Huffington of the
Huffington Post
10 Teri of "Tootsie"
11 Subject of some
computer settings
12 Closeted
13 Lao-__
14 Enter quickly
15 Native New
16 __ D.A.
17 Primatologist
18 Sicilian city
19 Hotel
for more than one
28 Kindle competitor
29 chops

31 Battle of the __
33 Letter that's also a
35 Chillax
36 Art appreciation
38 Forever young
39 Dimmed stars?
40 Aleutian isle
41 Gang up on, as in
44 "How__"
46 Tar Heels' state:
48 German musical
49 Auto sponsor of
Groucho Marx's
"You Bet Your
51 Hawk
53 Commit a chip-
eating faux pas
54 King lead-in
55 Boo-boos
57 Shell seen around
58 Formatting feature
on a typewriter
59 Totality
61 Sired
62 Unfazed by
63 Better at picking
things up?
65 Jock
67 Job listing inits.
71 Descent
73 Old car make that's
a homophone of a
modern car model
74 Relative of a twin
76 Anatomical tissue
79 Reaction of surprise

80 Ticks off
81 Need a lift?
83 Brand of power
87 Vet, e.g.
89 Queen's honour:
91 Brightly colored
92 Country whose flag
says "God is great"
22 times

93 Chess champ
95 Part of a jazz
96 Precious
97 Mexican shawls
99 __ Gorilla,
1960s TV cartoon
100 First of a kind
101 Betrayed

104 Raucous bird
106 Squirrel, e.g.
107 South American
108 Al __
109 Swiss city on the
112 Attraction in a
carbon dioxide
113 Baby's boo-boo

114 Equivalent of 20
115 Something
117 Collette of "United
States of Tara"
120 Blond shade
122 Bamboozle
123 City council rep.


My first day of school, driving me to practices, helping me with homework, my first were there.

You have always been an example of strength, integrity and support.

Happy Mother's Day


____ Y ChReaders'mCh
(941 833 0600o 00-------s

TAYLOR FUNERAL (941) 833-0600

and Cremation1515 Tamiami Tr i
and Cremation Services Punta Gorda, FL 33950

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-Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


(W^ Oe

Dealing with devastating messes 1

ed wine on a sofa or dog pee on a
living room rug is a special kind of
heartbreak, notes ShopSmart, the
shopping magazine from the publisher
of Consumer Reports. It's a 50-50 mix of
devastation and panic.
But if you know what to do, you can
skip the drama and calmly deal with
even the nastiest messes on the spot.
ShopSmart reveals the following secrets.
*Your pooch peed or pooped on
your good rug. The secret: Stomp it out.
Scrape up poop with firm cardboard,
and blot pee onto clean paper towels.
Blot the area using a clean sponge
dampened with tap water to rinse out
urine. Place a folded towel under the rug
and blot firmly (stand on it and stomp!)
to remove as much liquid as possible. Hit
the area with an enzyme-based pet odor
remover, such as Nature's Miracle. Test
first in an inconspicuous spot, then treat
both sides of the rug and the pad as the
package directs.
Red wine was spilled on your rug,
curtains, upholstery or tablecloth. The
secret: hydrogen peroxide. Blot up as
much liquid as possible with clean, white
towels or napkins. Use one on each side
of the fabric. Then blot with water, work-
ing in the direction of the stain to keep it


from spreading. Blot with a dry towel to
remove as much liquid as possible. Hit it
with hydrogen peroxide. Start on a test
spot to make sure the peroxide doesn't
alter the color of the fabric, then use it
on the stain.
SYou're stuck with a wad of chewing
gum. The secret: Bengay. Chill the gum
with an ice cube; scrape off what you
can. Hit the gum with Bengay. Apply 1
teaspoon of the extra-strength formula,
then heat it with a hair dryer. Pick off
the residue with a plastic food storage
bag. Blot the area with a solution of 1
teaspoon mild soap (such as Ivory) and
1 cup warm water. Then blot with warm
Greasy gravy got on your best
tablecloth.The secret: soap and water.
Scrape up the gravy with a spoon. Blot
with the same mild soap-and-water solu-
tion recommended for removing gum.
ShopSmart's tip: Use this technique even
if you're not sure what the stain is. Keep
dabbing. Have patience: Most stains will

lift eventually.
Someone, somehow, got blood on
the sofa. The secret: water or saliva. Blot
it with cool water and a clean cloth or,
in a pinch, even your own saliva, which
works as a mild, enzyme-based cleaner.
Hit it with hydrogen peroxide. Blot it in.
But test in a hidden spot to be sure the
peroxide doesn't change the color of the
Your favorite chair was marked
with ballpoint ink. The secret: rubbing
alcohol. Blot as much as you can onto a
clean cloth. Hit it with rubbing alcohol,
which can dissolve the remaining stain.
(Test in a hidden spot first.) You can also
use some Amodex, an ink-stain remover
sold at supermarkets. But ShopSmart
warns that you should be realistic. Ink is
a tough stain and may not completely
come out.
Chocolate milk or candy, or other
gooey stuff spilled all over the place.
The secret: laundry detergent. Scrape up
the mess right away. Blot the stain using
clean towels or napkins. Then blot using
a sponge dampened with (not soaked
in) plain tap water. If you have hard
water, seltzer might be better because
the carbonization can help lift the stain.
Trample it, placing a folded towel under

If you're stuck with a wad of chewing gum,
the secret to removing it is Bengay, says
ShopSmart, the shopping magazine from the
publisher of Consumer Reports.
the rug and blotting firmly (stand on it
and stomp) to remove as much liquid as
possible. Hit it with an enzyme-based
laundry detergent. If a chocolate stain
remains, blot with a solution of
1 teaspoon of colorless enzyme deter-
gent (such as Tide Free & Gentle) and a
cup of warm water.


Baby just came out of the womb and
all of a sudden she's got a parachute
over her head and bells and songs in
her ear. All she needs are the simple
things like air on her cheeks and to
see a leaf move. Everything is new
to baby, says Solomon. Some alone
time to quietly experience her world
around her from her crib or her blan-
ket gives her independence, a longer
attention span, and you a break from
being her main entertainer.
Let baby make mistakes (like
letting her fall down sometimes!).
"When a child first starts to walk,
she's going to fall," Solomon notes.
"You could assume she hurt herself

when she falls, but maybe she's just
startled. And if you respond with a
gasp and an 'oh no!' baby will take
that cue from you. Instead, calmly and
empathetically say what happened:
'Oh, you fell I bet that surprised you,'
and wait and see. If she really hurt
herself, she'll let you know she needs
Tell baby's what's going on.
Imagine going to a doctor's ap-
pointment and the doctor just goes
about your exam without talking.
We prefer knowing what's happening
(i.e., "this is going to be cold"), and
baby does too. When you tell baby
what you're doing ("now you'll feel
the diaper cream go on it's creamy
and cool!"), she'll grow up with less
anxiety since she can anticipate
what's coming. Her language will also
develop as she listens to you narrate

everything that's going on not that
we're putting any pressure on you as
far as how many words she knows!
Take your time to get to know
Just because this is your baby
doesn't mean you know everything
that's going on with him. Sure, he may
have hung out in your womb for the
past nine months, but he is kind of
a stranger and that's OK. "You can't
possibly have all the answers as the
parent of a new baby. When he cries,
chances are you're not going to know
what he needs," Solomon encourages.
Parents are in such a rush to soothe a
crying baby, they sometimes miss the
point. Change the goal from stopping
baby's cry to finding out why he's
crying. You have a go-to list of things it
could be: he's hungry, tired, too hot (or
cold), overstimulated, needs a diaper

change, wants to be held or doesn't
feel well. Don't use a pacifier to stifle
baby's need to tell you what's going
Take time for you.
There's no doubt taking care of a
new baby is a 24/7, all-consuming
job. Sometimes the effort of finding
someone you trust to watch baby and
the guilt you feel about your time
away are overwhelming. But Solomon
warns, "If life is only all about taking
care of baby, eventually parents can
become emotionally and physically
depleted and even resentful." So make
a pact with yourself no more mom
guilt. Time for yourself will rejuvenate
you mentally and physically to help
you meet the demands of baby care.
Getting the chance to miss home
makes you a more grateful and patient

~YJ9T~HEDE~ L) B)j ~c (~IDUi~Jl]~J~ ~



941-564-6427 ERP
Mon.-Fri. 10am-5pm Sat. 10am-3pm
CareCredit & Most Insurance Accepted
The patient or any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any
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discounted feeor reduced fee service examination or treatment

In front of Home Depot, Next to Tire Choice,
Directly across US 41 from Panera Bread
Locally Owned & Operated

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evewear '. '


FROM U.S. 41
F 4---- Home Depot Entrance

E )E

Ic al

o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 3



The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014


0 0
7< Look whatI found! CD
AN g uLUMTN13g

See it in 3D

n 1862, Oliver Wendell Holmes
and a partner produced the Holmes
stereopticon. The stereopticon as seen
in the photo in this article was usually
a finely made instrument with a wood-
en body and a metal viewing cage. The
cage was often lined on the edge with
felt to make it more comfortable for the
The stereo card is placed on a sliding
bar which allows you to focus the view.
These were a hot item in their day and
are compared to almost every home
today having a CD or DVD player.
However, the stereo viewer was a much
more expensive luxury.
Imagine the travel opportunities as
you sat in your chair and looked at the
pyramids with camels in the foreground
and everything lifelike in 3D. The views
of the first world war were also popular
and today you might pay over $400
for a set of 300 views. Another very

expensive set is the Keystone 1920s
Tour of the World which had 600 views
and came with two viewers. You might
have to pay $1,500 and up for that one.
People who build collections usually
have a theme they search for. It might
be wars, or their family's country of
origin, or animals, or in my case views
of old phonographs and people like
Edison who were associated with
talking machines. One set from 1903
showing scenes of Italy recently sold
for $1,250. You shouldn't expect to pay
more than a dollar for very common
views, but in some categories $50
apiece will not be uncommon.
The viewers come in many styles.
There are some that are owl-shaped,
some on pedestals and some expensive
ones that are fold-ups in very nice
hardwood boxes. The all-metal ones are
pretty cheesy and I would avoid those.
Some of the later ones had excellent

lenses and were often sold to help train
your eyesight and your ability to focus.
The View-Master was the toy version
of the stereo viewer. Most are made
of plastic and the clarity and focus are
exceptional. The variety of views is large
and ranges from animals, to travel to
cartoon characters like Bugs Bunny.
View-Masters are the most common
and easiest to collect. There are many
other 3D viewers made from the'30s
to today. Because they were never
really sold in large quantities you may
have a hard time finding slides for the
One very interesting item is a View-
Master personal stereo camera which
allows you to take two photos at once
from slightly different angles to give a
true stereo view. You can get a reel kit
to make your own View-Master reels of
3D photos. This can be family vacation
photos and special things you want to


shoot in 3D. That's a lot cooler than flat
slide shots from your trip to the Grand
Canyon, and you can use a special View-
Master projector.

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 @ and please tell him what
city you're in.

Home buyer turn-ons and turn-offs


Andy and Christine
Brown were enticed by
the online photos of a
suburban home's four
bedrooms, finished
basement and big yard
that faced wetlands.
But it wasn't until
Christine stepped inside
and saw the grand stair-
case that she knew the
Prior Lake, Minn., house
was "the one.""l thought
of Finley (their 4-year-old
daughter) walking down
the stairs in her prom
dress," she said.
Andy got excited about
the house when they
pulled up and saw hordes
of kids riding bikes and
playing in the cul-de-sac
on a spring day."Since
we had two kids, we were
thrilled about the neigh-
borhood'," he said.
After looking at more
than 20 houses, the
Browns had finally found
one that triggered an
emotional connection, as
well as fulfilling almost
every item on their wish
Buyers have a multitude
of reasons for making
an offer, but "it's pretty
obvious when people like
a house," said real estate
agent Fritz Kroll of Edina
Realty in Minnesota.
"They get excited, and the

tenor shifts from what's
wrong with the property
to everything that's right
about it'."
Bruce Erickson, a
Coldwell Banker Burnet
agent in the Minneapolis-
St. Paul area, can tell
when a client loves a
house because "their face
just lights up," he said.

Buyers are attracted
to certain properties for
a wide range of reasons,
but agents say there are
some common character-
istics that appeal to the
vast majority of today's
house hunters.
People want open floor
plans, stone counter-
tops, maple rather than
oak cabinets, updated
kitchens, newly refinished
hardwood floors and fresh
paint on the walls. Flex
rooms that can be used
as a playroom, office or
dining room are an added
value. "People want rooms
that serve a multitude
of purposes," said Sara
Huebener, an agent for
Edina Realty.
For Megan Sigelman,
it was the "good vibe"
of her late 1800s home
that sealed the deal. She
bought it despite some
of its quirks, including a
small, outdated kitchen
cut off from the rest of the
house and no backyard.

"It was in good condition
and had been loved," she
Exceptional curb appeal
persuaded Angie Carrigan
to take a look inside
the suburban home her
family recently bought.
"The yard was beautiful,
with gardens and nice
large trees. You could
tell it was a well-kept
house," she said. "And my
daughter was sold on the
swimming pool'."
Views of city skylines
motivate many buyers
who want to live in a
downtown area, said Kroll,
who specializes in selling
condos and lofts.
Ivan and Sharon Fong
were mesmerized by
the panoramic vistas
of the Mississippi River,
Gold Medal Park and
Minneapolis skyscrapers
from the 10th floor of
their recently purchased
condo in Stonebridge
An added bonus the
Fongs could tweak the
floor plan and choose
all of the finishes and
materials, since the unit
was in a newly construct-
ed building. "We knew we
made the right decision,"
Sharon said. "It was just

Everything from
grimy light switches to a

musty-smelling basement
can prompt buyers to turn
around and head out the
"I've seen some crazy
things in houses over
the years," Erickson said,
"even mice running across
the floor."A big no-no
is leaving the toilet seat
up, he added. "As soon
as people focus on those
details, they lose sight of
the positive features in
the house."
Dirty dishes in the
sink, soiled towels in the
bathroom and showers
covered in soap scum
give the impression that
other things in the home
weren't maintained, said
Kyle White, a ReMax
Advantage Plus agent.
Odors ranging from
cat-litter boxes to cigarette
smoke are a universal
turnoff."When I see clients'
noses crinkle, I know
the house stinks," said
Huebener of Edina Realty.
Another turnoff is
sellers'personal collec-
tions and decorating
style. When the Browns
were house hunting,
they couldn't envision
living in spaces that had
Romanesque pillars,
sponge-painted walls and
"cherubs in every corner,"
Christine said.
Jam-packed closets and
cabinets not only create
clutter but also make


buyers believe the house
doesn't have enough
storage. "A client backed
out of a deal because
she decided the poorly
organized walk-in closet
wasn't big enough," Kroll
Agent Tammy Chevalier
of Keller Williams recently
showed a property with
a vibrant orange kitchen.
"It was too loud for the
buyers, and it just became
another project they
would have to do," she
said. "Paint is cheap, easy
and helps you sell faster."

This spring, many
buyers are having a hard
time finding a home that
puts a smile on their face.
The real estate market is
in full seasonal swing, and
with low interest rates, it's
a good time to take the
leap into homeownership.
However, the pool of
properties for sale is also
down, which makes it a
seller's market and results

in multiple bids for the
most desirable homes.
Nonetheless, sellers still
are advised to showcase
their homes in top-notch
condition to make them
stand out among the
competition, according to
real estate agents.
"Even though inven-
tory is low, buyers still
have high expectations,"
Erickson said. "They want
the red carpet rolled
out and move-in-ready
Hypercritical buyers
won't give a house a
second glance unless
the online photos are
professional, the rooms
are spotless from top to
bottom and the exterior
looks well-maintained.
"If a seller does all
those extra things, it
will put more money in
their pocket'," said White
of ReMax. "If the online
photos and the home
are perfect they'll get
extra showings and more

Geek out at

LeakyCon, the annual
gathering of fans of fantasy
fiction and films, is coming to
Orlando this summer, bring-
ing literary rock star John
Green as well as all manner
of literate geekdom, plus a
special look at the new Harry
Potter-themed expansion at
Universal Studios Orlando.
Expect hotel rooms to
disappear as the magic of fan
fervor takes over the Orange
County Convention Center
July 31-Aug. 3. Organizers are
expecting more than 5,000
fans to fork over $125-$175
for five days of nerdy fun.
The $275 "Rock Star" package
that includes prime seating
for all the literary panels and
celebrity meetups is already
sold out said Steve Honig,
LeakyCon spokesman.

This will be Green's fourth
LeakyCon appearance. He
was at the first LeakyCon in
Boston in 2009 when it was
organized by Harry Potter
fan site the Leaky Cauldron.
Back then, he was already
the author of many books
beloved by teens and adults
alike, but his most recent
book, The Fault in Our Stars,
has spent two years on the
NewYorkTimes bestseller list
and has being turned into
a film set to come out this
Though the origin of the
convention is a Harry Potter
fan site, it has absorbed a
much wider group of fans,
mostly in their teens and
early 20s. They show up
(many in costume) to play
games, hear panels such as
"The Chosen Ones: Buffy
and Harry Parallels"and take
part in improve lessons and

crafting tutorials. One year
they had a Disney sing-a-
long with a cast member of
"This is all about being a
fan and celebrating being
nerdy and geeky in a fun,
positive environment," said
Melissa Anelli, co-founder
and director of LeakyCon.
This year's LeakyCon also
will feature a special private
event at the new Wizarding
World of Harry Potter -
Diagon Alley at Universal
Studios Orlando. For a
separate ticket, conven-
tioneers will have a special
night in Universal's Harry
Potter-themed expansion,
which opens in June.
LeakyCon also offers
a special literary track
featuring popular authors
for teens and young adults.
The lineup includes Green,
as well as Laurie Halse

Anderson (Speak, Prom,
Wintergirls); Holly Black
(The Spiderwick Chronicles);
and Rainbow Rowell
(Eleanor & Park, Fangirl).
There will be numerous
panels with the graphic
designers responsible
for the visual look of the
Harry Potter films; Scarlett
Byrne, who played Pansy
Parkinson in three Harry
Potter films; and YouTube
stars like Jon Cozart.
Attendees can choose
between three types of
tickets: $175 for general
admission, which includes
access to most of the
convention events; $275
for general admission plus
special literary track pro-
gramming; and literary focus
tickets for $125, with access
to literary track programming
only. Tickets are on sale at


The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014 FLAIR Page 5

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Mom's Day recipes for all

S reat is language it
(,is the mightiest of
G the sciences, it is the
fullness, color, form, diversity
of the earth, and of men and
women, and of all qualities and
processes."- Walt Whitman.
Rereading this verse of
Whitman's reminded me of
Mother's Day and of my own
mother, Grace-Fredric. I only
had my mom for 12 short
years, but I can still see her
in my heart and hear her
voice. Mom always dressed
Martha, my younger sister,
and me alike, and we always
did everything together:
baptism, first communion and
parochial school, of course.
You'd think we were twins! I
was finally able to choose my
own clothes when I turned 15,
thank the good Lord.
A long-time friend, Lillian
Seltzer, 92 in June and mother
of two, gave me "Mastering
The Art of French Cooking"
for Mom's Day. The recipes
aren't as hard as I thought they
would be and the directions
are down to earth as well. One
recipe I attempted was the
curry sauce recipe below and
it's delicious.
Thanks for reading! Happy
Mother's Day!

3 cups orzo, cooked and
1 cup frozen green peas, thawed
1 cup feta cheese, crumbled
A cup parsley
4 tablespoons balsamic

2 tablespoons virgin olive oil
1 clove garlic, chopped
Combine all ingredients
in a large bowl. Add salt
and pepper to taste. Chill for
one hour or overnight.
8 servings.

12 cup finely minced white or
yellow onions
4 tablespoons butter
2-3 tablespoons curry
4 tablespoons flour
2 cups boiling milk, white
stock or fish stock
4-6 tablespoon whipping
Salt and pepper
Lemon juice
1-2 tablespoons softened
2-3 tablespoons minced
parsley, optional
Cook onions and butter
over low heat for 10 minutes
without allowing onions to
color. Add flour and stir over
low heat for 3 minutes more.
Off heat, blend in the boiling
liquid. Return sauce to heat
and simmer slowly for 10 to
15 minutes, stirring occasion-
ally. Then stir in the cream
by tablespoons till sauce has
thinned to consistency you
wish. Check seasoning, add
lemon juice to taste. Just prior
to serving stir in butter by bits,
then optional parsley.

9-inch pie shell, unbaked
3 eggs

/2 cup sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 cup dark corn syrup
1/3 cup melted butter or
2 teaspoon salt
Full-half pecans
Beat eggs, mix in corn syrup,
sugar, butter, salt and vanilla,
pour into pie shell. Starting
with the outside edge of pie,
carefully float a full half pecan
on the filling, flat side down.
Continue all the way around in
a circle following the edge of
crust. Add a second ring of pe-
cans, then a third and in the
center as many as you can get
in a single layer. One pecan
in the second ring should be
placed upside down. Bake at
350 degrees for 45-50 min-
utes. Cool prior to serving.
Legend of the Pecan: In
Georgia, home of the pecans,
legend has it that good luck
comes to those who enjoy
this pecan pie, but only if the
pecan halves are right side
up. Bad luck comes to the one
who gets the piece with the
upside down pecan, for that
person is doomed to do the
dishes. (Recipe and legend
submitted by Bill Ringelstein
of Punta Gorda.)
Ardith, a sweet reader,
called last week and asked
if I could find the directions
for no bake pumpkin pie.
She had remembered all the
ingredients, but needed to
know how to put it together.
The recipe sounded so good I
thought others would enjoy it
as well.

4 ounces cream cheese,
1 tablespoon milk
1 tablespoon sugar
1 12 cups frozen whipped
topping, thawed (save some
for topping)
1 9-inch graham cracker
1 cup cold milk
2 (3.5 ounce) packages
instant vanilla pudding mix
1 15-ounce can pumpkin
1 teaspoon cinnamon
12 teaspoon ginger
1' teaspoon ground cloves
In large bowl whisk together
cream cheese, 1 tablespoon
milk and sugar till smooth.
Gently stir in whipped topping.
Spread into bottom crust. Pour
1 cup milk into large bowl and
thoroughly mix in pudding
mix, pumpkin, cinnamon,
ginger and cloves. When
thickened spread over cream
cheese layer. Refrigerate four
hours or till set. Add whipped
topping to pie. Serves 4.

1 % cups all-purpose flour
2 teaspoons baking powder
2 teaspoon baking soda
2 cup butter or margarine
1/3 cup water
1 egg
/ cup cane syrup
% cup milk
Powdered sugar or desired
Grease and lightly flour a
9x9-inch baking pan. In bowl
stir together flour, baking

powder and baking soda. In
mixing bowl, beat butter with
electric mixer on medium
speed for 30 seconds. Add
sugar and beat till fluffy. Beat
in egg and cane syrup. Add dry
ingredients and milk alternate-
ly to beaten mixture. Spread
batter in prepared pan. Bake
at 350 degrees about
25 minutes. Cool in pan on
wire rack. Sprinkle cooled
cake with powdered sugar or

1 8-ounce package cream
cheese, softened
12 cup plain yogurt
14 packets Equal
1 teaspoon dried lemon peel
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
Combine cream cheese and
yogurt, blend till smooth. Stir
in remaining ingredients, chill
before using.

2 packages orange Jell-O
2 cups cranberry juice
2 cups applesauce
1 apple peeled and chopped
12 cup walnuts
Dissolve Jell-O in cranberry
juice. Pour in medium sauce-
pan ad bring to boil. Remove
from heat and add remaining
ingredients. Chill till firm.
Serves 8.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

Thanks Mom

very fire station I have
been in has a radio room,
sometimes called a watch
room. This room historically
had the phone where, be-
fore 911 service, a firefighter
would man the phone waiting
for a call for help that would
come in from a local number
for the fire station. In some
places, like New York, this is
a desk usually raised up on a
foundation in the middle of
the apparatus floor. In this
case it's called a watch desk.
With the innovation of
the 911 system that rings a
commonly known emergency
number is routed to your
local dispatch center, where
dispatchers then direct the
appropriate equipment need-
ed for any certain emergency
or call for help.
In recent times, the room

2 cups Bisquick
1 Pound ground pork sausage
(your choice of spiciness)
2 Cups shredded Cheddar cheese
(your choice of type)

affectionately known as the
radio room, or watch room,
still typically houses the
station base radio, a com-
puter or two for reporting,
maybe some mail boxes,
and it always seems to be
the place where notices or
communications are posted
by the leadership. So imagine
our surprise coming in for a
shift and the captain posted a
communication that read:
"As children we are taught
to sit still, and listen, we are

Cmnbrire irnqreiri:h n in a a Irqle nfliinq
bowl, mix thoroughly.
Preheat oven to 375 degrees
Roll into desired size balls and place on
cookie sheet.
Place cookie sheet in oven and cook for
20 minutes or until golden brown.
Remove from oven, let cool and enjoy.

taught how to speak, eat
and dress ourselves. We are
taught the fundamentals
of life, one of the most
important, how to care for
ourselves, and how to clean
up after ourselves. Typically
one person was most respon-
sible for all these lessons, and
we should be thankful, very
thankful to her. You are adults
now and your mother does
not work here, so it is now
time to put those cherished
skills to work. If you feel

your mother has failed you,
I will be happy to contact
her, and inform her of this. In
the academy we taught you
how to be firefighters, and
you have not failed us so far.
Why would you fail her? Once
again, clean up after your-
selves, take care of our house,
do the best you can do on the
job, and God's sake call your
Mother, and thank her! That
is all..."
Point taken Cap. Needless
to say my Mom hears from
me a lot. My mother, Laurie
Hughes, from the Jones
Loop area of Punta Gorda,
has always been one of my
favorite people and one of
the best darn cooks I have
ever known. She would make


these sausage balls when
we were kids with Bisquick.
She always called them barn
balls, because she found the
recipe in an old barn. So here
is Mom's recipe for barn balls.
Happy Mother's Day to my
mom, my fiance and all the
mothers out there. Thank
you, and "that's bringing the
firehouse home!

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@

Are Dental


Right for


Improve your health and quality of life with dental implants. Start eating the
foods you love and living the life you deserve! To learn more, attend our
FREE informational seminar on Tuesday, May 20,2014 at 6:00 pm
Seating is limited, so please call to reserve your spot.
Call 941-475-9915 to register today!



at the Englewood Event Center
FREESEMINAR Tuesday, May 20, 2014.6:00 pm

*Seating is limited.
will be served.
* Registered guests will
be eligible for door prizes.


[I" (CM 4, ( {I ?

Y) l

Brian V. Cui, DDS

I __j

o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 5


The Sun/Sunday, May 11,2014 The Sun/Sunday, May 11,2014

iest. 1954


Family Owndh & Opnrated

SSaio &
,Endo IA E

se0o seale

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*et 1954
F u D sBI LLI & ,E S IT



1700 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte
Mon-Sat 1 pm a-
Sun 12-5 pm


EmOustningKPrfsionlW SrieEmLwPice '' Im



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S .- s2,308
MSRP: $2,539
over-range microwave

25.3 CF

H 68/1" x W 353/" x D 335/8"

I S CF 1,100w
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MSRP: $3,539

Fully Integrated
Dishwasher with
15-Place Settings

1.7CF1,000w MSRP: $4,880
over-range microwave
,, j ~Full Console
Hrj cra Dishwasher,
16-Place Settings



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H 70" x W 35/4""x D 28/ "
1 30" Slide-In Range

MSRP: $6,899

Fully Integrated
Dishwasher with
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H 68.6" x W 353/4"x D 295/" SteamQuick
iTI... .Clean

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Fully Integrated
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o6Y9" XW.35Y" XU3O
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H 68/" xW 353/4" x D 36"
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MSRP: $6,119

Fully Integrated
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MSRP: $5,449

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Dishwasher with
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H 697/" x W 351/4"x D 36"
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FLXRHAS T E ARD!Gt'uereae PU ig pacage iscoI

MSRP: 11,330
Free dishwasher
with purchase of
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1 F llI in l
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H70" xW353"4 x D285/"

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Full HD 1080p TruMotion 120Hz
Triple XD Engine Resolution Upscaler
Picture Wizard SIMPLINK Connectivity
47" 60"
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H68"'" xW321"' xD2812P"
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Humidity Controlled Crispers, Ice Maker, LED
Lighting and Internal Digital Display



LJ J.___ '-~

H65 /"xW32 14xD34

22 CF Side by Side Refrigerator
3 Slide-Out SpillGuard Glass Shelves,
External Ice/Water Dispenser

H68' xW35" x D361"

26 CF Side by Side Refrigerator
External Ice/Water Dispenser, LED Lighting,
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lil~j l ... ........
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s$849 $949 $679 $699 $599
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30" Freestanding Range 30" Freestanding Range 30" Freestanding Self-Clean
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Burner 12/9"/6", Self-Clean, Steam Clean dual element, 5.9 CF Oven Capacity 5.3 CF oven, Removable full-width drawer


S GDF520PGD s 9s79 549s649
I ^ I 5 579 I5495$649]

* Full Console Dishwasher Fully Integrated Dishwasher 15-Place Full Console Dishwasher
16-Place Settings, 4 Wash Cycles, 8 Options, Settings, 5Sensors, Self-Clean, Hidden 15 Place Setting Capacity, 4 Wash
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24 99
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27" Front-Load Large Capaci
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27" Top-Load Washer, 3.9
27 Front-Load Large Capa
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"sale saIle
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S $ OO~: 27' Front-Load Washer 4.0 CF $7AO
ty $599: p 749
: 27' Front-Load Large Capacity

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a $599le $699
C.F W AS" :A 27" Top-Load Washer, 3.8 CF ,A
cty $529, 29 Front-Load Large Capacity, $649

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oDRYE RSi O WED7500VW DRYER WAS20160UC'9 9 .. D RYE RSWaV9761 OU S,

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J~T $899
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:27 Top-Load Washer 5. OCF Q
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High Performance
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Clea Motion Rate 1,200 Built-in
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55" 60"
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UN55H6350A UN60H6350A

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BILL SMITH Tleero 03
IL M, IT Family Owned & Operated since 1954 19 Lowest Price Guaranteed 19 Largest Brand Selection Leo33
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Copyright Bill Smith, Inc. 201 3. All rights reserved. *See store for details. Finance offers available to approved applicants on retail sales only. Minimum or equal payments required. tPrice Match Guarantee does not apply to internet quotes, companies in bankruptcy, outlet stores, warehouse-type reduced service companies, early-bird specials, limited time offers or limited quantity items. If you find an identical model in a carton from a local stocking dealer we will refund the difference.
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I 'Adepolk

-Page 6



Page 7


~Page 8 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014

Text while refueling:

Drive-through gas

pump may come to

market this summer

A company wants to
make pumping gas as easy
as buying a burger in the
drive-through lane.
Husky Corp., a manufac-
turer of fuel nozzles and
accessories, is working on a
robotic fuel pump that fills
gas tanks without drivers'
setting foot outside the
car. It hopes to have the
equipment installed on
some local gas pumps this
summer or fall.
"If you think about going
to McDonald's, a lot of
people go to the drive-
through. Same at the bank,"
said Brad Baker, executive
vice president of Husky.
His company wants to
extend that concept to
fueling up by allowing
drivers to stay in their cars,
having to stick their hand
out only to use a touch
screen to swipe credit and
debit cards and choose the
grade of gas, or maybe even
use a smartphone app.
"It does have a wide
appeal on days it's really
cold;"he said, a timely re-
mark given the recent frigid
winter that has included
subzero temperatures in the
Here's how it would work:
A robotic suction arm opens
the fuel door. The nozzle
is then extended into the
fuel neck through a capless
insert, and fuel is pumped
using a vacuum-based



$75 Includ
prizes, h


^ otecount)


Please pay,
& Mail to: Ch
Charlotte, F/

0o .

automatic shutoff. Owners
of some cars, most of them
older models, would have to
buy the $5 capless insert.
The system will need fur-
ther safety testing, including
for fire safety, before it's
ready for use, Baker said.
It comes with a price tag
expected to be $50,000 per
pump for retailers, Baker
said. He declined to say how
much the company had
invested in creating the sys-
tem but said plans had been
in the works for about a year
and a half.The company is
developing the system in
partnership with Sweden's
Fuelmatics Systems AB.
The idea has been tested
by other companies but has
never taken off.
"Consumers will always
chase convenience,";' said
Jeff Lenard, a spokesman
for the National Association
of Convenience Stores.
"The challenge is predicting
which convenience they
But people buying gas
want the cheapest price,
and customers could be
turned off from using the
system if retailers impose a
fee for the convenience of
staying in the driver's seat,
he said.
Still, he said, the system
could appeal to an aging
population and to drivers
who just want to unwind
for four minutes, the
average time people spend
at the pump.
And it could give people

The Fuelmatics Automated Refueling System uses a suction cup
to open the refueling door before automatically inserting the
fuel nozzle and dispensing gas.

The Fuelmatics Automated Refueling System uses a suction cup
to open the refueling door before automatically inserting the
fuel nozzle and dispensing gas. This unit was demonstrated by
Husky Corp. in January at its headquarters in Pacific, Mo. Husky
collaborated with the Swedish company Fuelmatics Systems AB
to develop the automated fueling system. The system uses an
infrared light and camera to locate the profile of the fuel door,
and it has sensors to automatically shut off fuel flow and retract
the nozzle after the gas tank is full.

a little extra time they
might use to go inside
stores and buy a sandwich
or other items, and that
would be appealing to
retailers, Lenard said.
The prospect of staying
in a warm car instead
of braving a bitter wind
sounded good to some
drivers interviewed this
past winter, when the
outdoor temperatures
posed a challenge when
gas tanks were in need of
Marlene Dickerman, 71,
of Pacific, said she pays

attention to where she can
buy gas at the lowest pric-
es. She paused when asked
if she'd consider using a
robotic fueling system.
"If it was competitive in
price, then sure," she said.
She would not pay extra
for the convenience of
avoiding getting out of her
car, she said.
Garrett Kisling, 25, also of
Pacific, said he'd be willing
to try it so long as it didn't
come with a fee.
"I guess I'd use it if I didn't
have to stand in this," he
said, shivering and coatless.

ta on the Green

If Tournament
7:30AM Check-in
30AM Shotgun Start
Jes golf, continental breakfast, lunch, team
hole-in-one, putting contests, & more.

6 buzz-worthy must-haves for

coffee lovers
If there's one phrase
that will strike fear -
make that horror in
the hearts of humans
everywhere, it's "Uh-oh.
We're out of coffee."
And, whether you
like your coffee hot
or iced, from home or
your favorite shop, fully
loaded or decaf, we
know having the right
coffee accessories is as
essential as sugar and
Here are six items
we're finding especial-
ly, er, buzz-worthy.
Hot Straw. One
major draw-back to a
coffee habit? Stained
teeth. The solution:
Hot Straw, a reusable
plastic straw made for
steamy drinks that's
BPA-free, dishwasher
safe and American
made. Pick up a
four-pack for $9.99 at
Kate Spade mug.
Add a little style to
your morning Joe with
a coffee mug that says,
"Eat Cake for Breakfast."
Don't mind if we
do. Get it for $20 at
Mr. Coffee Iced
Coffee Caf&. Now that
the weather is heating
up, many java junkies
prefer their lattes cold.
This machine makes
it simple (no straining
through cheesecloth
- yes!) and, at $34.99
at, will save
you a bundle if you
normally pony up $4
for your favorite drink.
Aerolatte handheld
milk brother. Another

:j.i MU irMM Illl'

Add a little style to your
morning Joe with a Kate
Spade coffee mug that says,
"Eat Cake for Breakfast."
way to get that cof-
feehouse feel without
the damage to your
wallet, a brother allows
you to whip up your
own cappuccinos,
lattes (and, let's not
forget, coffee-flavored
milkshakes) at home.
Find it for $19.95 at
Coffee Art app.
Can't help but
Instagram your coffee
when the barista
gets all Picasso on it?
Download this iPhone
app that offers instruc-
tions on the coffee
art techniques of free
pouring, etching and
fudge art. Once you
get your skills down,
share your work via
Facebook, email and
Twitter. It's $2.99 at
Grower's Cup
Coffeebrewer. Heading
out camping, hiking or
tailgating, but instant
coffee ain't gonna cut it?
This $3.50 single-brew
French press comes in a
pouch filled with freshly
ground specialty coffee.
You just pour hot water
in, let it brew for a couple
minutes, and pour two
cups of coffee from the
spout. Visit growerscup.
com for locations.

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Saturday, May 17, 2014

Come to One Event or Both

-Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014



New releases by The Black Keys, Michael Jackson a,

childhood friends,
Dan Auerbach and
Patrick Carney make
up the group The Black
Keys, formed in Akron,
Ohio, in 2001.
As children they were
good friends, but in high
school, they ran with two
different crowds. One was
the sports jock and the
other the weird social out-
cast. They began playing
together in 1996 and then
parted after high school.
During the time
Auerbach was trying a
solo career, he needed
to record a demo tape
to send out to record
companies. He knew his
old friend Carney had a
studio in his basement,
and Carney agreed to re-
cord as long as Auerbach
provided the other band
members. Well the fateful

night when they were to
record, no one showed up.
That night just the two of
them jammed to some old
blues songs and recorded
a six-song demo.
Well folks, that is how
it happened, a record
company heard them
and signed them to a two
record deal, after that they
signed to a much bigger
label and started selling
their songs to TV shows
and commercials. They did
things the old-fashioned
way by constant touring
to the point of exhaustion.
It wasn't until their sixth
studio release Brothers
that they became a huge
Finally, a real studio -
previous albums were
recorded in Carney's base-
ment a real producer
and a record company

that believed in them.
Brothers sold more than
2 million copies worldwide
and earned them three
Grammy Awards. This
new album is their eighth
studio release and features
11 new tracks. If bluesy-
rock music is your style
then this CD is for you.
Next we have a new
release by Michael Jackson
called Xscape.
OK, OK, I know! How on
earth does the King of Pop
release a CD with eight
new tracks on it five years
after his death? Well let me
do my best to answer that.
Prior to his death, Michael
was working on a new
album.This is that album,
a team of producers and
musicians finished what
he started.
Some of the songs
were to be included on

his Invincible CD but were
shelved and others just
needed to be finished.
Producer L.A. Reid round-
ed up the best of the best
to do a fitting tribute
to the last new material
from Jackson. Of course
until they find 50 more
boxes of unreleased stuff
in someone's closet from
1985. Sorry, after being in
this business since 1979, I
am a little jaded.
Please realize that
Jimmy Hendrix made
only three studio albums,
and since his death in
1970 they have been able
to find enough hidden
material to create, I don't
know, I guess 80 to 100
new releases. Ugh. Let's
hope this too does not
find its way to the leg-
acy of Michael Jackson.
Whether you are a fan or

not, it is hard to take away
his accomplishments.
I will not give you the
usual bio on him became
if you do not know who
he is, you really wouldn't
be reading my music
column or any music
column. The new album
features Justin Timberlake,
Mary J. Blige & D'Angelo.
It is creating controversy
already over the reviews,
some say "pristine, songs
that the whole world
needs to hear"and
others say"sounds like a
collection of B-sides"and
"legacy tarnishing."Well
maybe we need to hear it
for ourselves and decide.
Hearing Michael Jackson
sing takes me back to
a time in my life when I
thought I was something,
dancing the night away
at the old Sweetwater

Lounge in the Promenades
Mall. Good times. Thanks
for the music Michael, rest
in peace.
Other major releases this
week are from Tori Amos,
Joseph Arthur, Boondox,
Dolly Parton, Rascal Flatts
and Michael W. Smith.
Independent releases
are from Down, Front
Line Assembly, Guided
By Voices, Dave Mason,
Me First &The Gimme
Gimmes, Mushroomhead,
Incognito, John Mayall and
Keep rockin folks!

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

Five easy


to start



Recently I introduced
couponing to a friend.
She was hesitant to start
because she assumed
couponing meant time
and hassle. Not so! Here
are five small steps to get
into couponing using just
an hour a week:
1. Clip: Typically it
takes about 10 minutes
to clip coupons or print
them from such websites

-'5 ,

-' ."PHOTO PROVIDE[' "=- .
9,- .....' <^-' L+' M 0--


as or Don't
clip every coupon. Just
clip or print coupons for
items you normally buy.
2. Scan: Scan the
grocery inserts looking
for sales and identify
items where you have a
corresponding coupon.
Search for proteins for
your weekly menu.
3. Plan: Spend the next
20 minutes planning your

weekly menu around
what's on sale.
4. List: Make a list (I use
an envelope) and catego-
rize what you need to buy
according to the area of
the store. Organize your
coupons accordingly.
5. Save: I promise that
within a few weeks, the
amount of time it takes
to clip, scan, plan and list
will decrease, along with
your grocery bill.

Skipping college can cost you $800,000


It might be the hot-
test question in higher
education today: Is a
college degree still worth
its cost? Despite soaring
tuitions, a new study from
the Federal Reserve Bank
of San Francisco finds,
the general answer is yes:
The average U.S. college
graduate can expect to
earn at least $800,000
more than the average
high school graduate over
a lifetime. Not surprising-
ly, the so-called earnings
premium that a college
degree bestows increases
with each additional year
out from graduation.
Using U.S. survey data
on income, the Fed

study finds that a college
student who pays $21,200
or less in annual tuition
(some 90 percent of stu-
dents at public four-year
colleges and 20 percent of
those at private nonprofit
institutions) can expect to
recoup that investment
by age 38. After that, the
extra income they make
from their earnings premi-
um is a net gain. "Tuition
amounts lower than our
estimate make going to
college strictly better in
terms of earnings than
not going to college," the
study's authors write.
Of course, to say that
college is always worth
what it costs oversim-
plifies the issue. The
college-grad earnings
premium has grown

recently more because
wages for high school
grads have stagnated
than because pay for
college grads is on the
rise. A PayScale ranking
of America's colleges and
universities done earlier
this year also identified
almost two dozen schools
that actually make their
students poorer in
other words, programs
where the earning power
granted by the degree
doesn't justify the cost of
tuition. And Slate reporter
Jordan Weissmann notes,
there are also many other
schools where the return
on investment is so low
that students would be
better off putting their
money in the stock

'Love' reminds us of MJ's best

Here's something unexpected: The
new Michael Jackson single rules.
When Epic Records announced in
March that it would release a posthu-
mous album from the pop superstar
who died in 2009 another posthu-
mous album, that is there seemed
little reason to get excited.
In 2010, the label's disappointing
"Michael" collection suggested there
wasn't much of value in the Epic vaults;
if anything, the album boosted your
sense of Jackson's genius as a record
maker, in that he appeared to know
exactly what was worth putting out
(and what wasn't) during his lifetime.
But the appearance Thursday night
of"Love Never Felt So Good"- the
first single from Xscape, due out
Tuesday complicates that impres-
sion. Simply put, Jackson was sitting
on a piece of disco-soul gold.
With its buoyant keyboards and
effervescent groove not to mention
Jackson's typically sumptuous vocal
melody "Love Never Felt So Good"
would have fit on 1979's Off the Wall
or its world-changing 1982 follow-up,
Thriller. The song pulses with the sing-
er's signature blend of emotions, good
vibes shaded with the knowledge that
they'll soon run out.
According to a press release,
Jackson wrote the tune in 1983 with
Paul Anka, "around the time they

"Love Never Felt So Good" by Michael Jackson
& Justin Timberlake.
recorded'This Is It'"'featured in the
2009 concert film of the same title.
The new version was produced by
John McClain, co-executor of Jackson's
Epic also issued a remix of the
track featuring duet vocals by Justin
Timberlake and a muscled-up beat
from Timberlake, Timbaland and
Jerome "J-Roc" Harmon; they're among
the producers whom Epic chief L.A.
Reid selected to help with "contempo-
rizing" the archived recordings slated
for release on Xscape.
But their additions to "Love Never
Felt So Good" don't improve the mu-
sic. They only remind us how peerless
Jackson could be.

0 E N S NS U E |- NR




|T, | T L E R 0 L" E s|B|E YY Es|soD


D M PN' A I LA|B T A R 0I| |GI 00

o The Sun/Sunday, May 11, 2014 Page 9


Some women daring to explore shades of gray


It was bound to happen
- you've found your first
gray hair. It may remind
you that the internal
clock is ticking. You make
a mental note to call the
hairdresser for a dye job.
Or do you?
Silver or gray is
trending now in fashion,
accessories and home
decor. And while some
local stylists say going
gray naturally may be a
trend, others say it can
make a woman look 10
years older.
Before you squeeze
that tube ofVidal Sassoon
on your locks, examine
your shade of gray.
"I have one client with
gorgeous white and
silver natural hair that
I wouldn't color if she
asked me," said Jackie
Parker, owner of J. Parker
& Associates in Green,
Ohio. "Most gray hair,
though, is not pretty'."
Another exception is
former Akron, Ohio, TV
anchor and personality
Robin Swoboda, who
recently embraced the
Looking at a recent
picture of Swoboda on
Facebook, Parker, who
has been a hairstylist for
35 years, described her

hair as an "uncommon,
natural, beautiful color."
"I talked about it (going
gray) for years," Swoboda
said. "I was going to a
fabulous salon and the
owner just kept saying,
'No, you are not ... you
will look like you are 80
years old."
But while her late
mother was living with
her last year, Swoboda
noticed how her shiny
white and silver hair
made her eyes sparkle,
and decided it was time
to make a change.
Letting gray grow out is
a long process, explained
Tim Pestian, a stylist at
Georgie Salon & Spa in
Fairlawn, Ohio. "It's a
journey, that's for sure,"
he said.
"On the occasion of my
55th birthday, right after
Christmas, I knew that
the only way to get all of
the blonde out was to cut
it short," Swoboda said.
"While I was sitting there,
I thought I looked like
James Traficant and asked
myself, 'what have I done?
I've lost both my length
and my blond.'
Apparently, viewers
liked the look. Reaction
"was 98.9 percent posi-
tive," she said.
Like Swoboda, Michelle
Touve-Holland of
Streetsboro, Ohio, began

going gray barely out of
the starting gate of life.
The 34-year-old has had
only a couple of people
suggest that she dye it.
"They have since
accepted it'" she said,
Her stylist, Kristie
Warner, co-owner of
Gavin Scott Salon & Spa,
noted that Touve-Holland
has a "funky, trendy-look-
ing haircut with gray that
looks really sweet'."
Both Parker and Warner
understand why clients
are interested in at least
exploring their gray
"It is freeing, less
maintenance and a more
simple lifestyle. It goes
along with everything
we are doing now," said
Parker. "But unless they
are one of the rare wom-
en with that silver and
white mix, I tell them 'If
you want to look 10 years
older, then stop coloring
your hair."
Jackie Carris, owner
of Creative Designers
in Portage Lakes, Ohio,
"You can't convince me
that it's a good thing to
go gray unless you are
old. When you are in your
80s and you have pretty
white hair, that's one
"I think gray hair makes

men look older, but they
can pull it off," she said. "It
looks more distinguished.
But that's a different
As adults we shake
our heads at those crazy
kids with purple, pink
or orange manes, but
remember blue-haired
ladies? The women, you
might remember, were
generally elderly with
locks the color of a drop-
in toilet freshener. And,
no, it wasn't a mistake.
They made their hair that
color on purpose.
"That was way back in
the day when everybody
used a rinse that made
their hair blue,"Carris
said, laughing.
Maybe going naturally
gray isn't so bad. Still,
the majority of women,
like Lorraine Fields of
Uniontown, Ohio, are
on a mission to keep it
covered up.
When she recently
turned 60, Fields said,
streaks of gray sprouted
near her ears remind-
ing her of"Frankenstein's
The hunt for camou-
flage was on, but it had
to be cheap. She perused
the aisles of a drugstore
for a product with ap-
propriate coverage, and
enlisted her husband to
help her color her locks.

Michelle Touve-Holland, 34, and stlyist Katie Guinan check
Touve-Holland's hair at Gavin Scott Salon and Spa in Stow, Ohio,
on April 10. Touve-Holland has chosen to keep her gray hair

instead of coloring it.
"Wow, what a dye job.
Because of my cheapness,
I had a brown side of hair,
the other almost black,
and a chemically burned
scalp. The gray streaks
(were) unscathed by the
attempt to cover," she
joked, adding that she is
heading to a salon to get

the job done right.
The thing to remem-
ber is that age is just a
number, and hair color
does not dictate whether
you lead a sedate lifestyle
or behave like a character
in the "50 Shades of Grey."
The choice is yours.
Laters, baby.

Chill out with home automation gizmo


Gizmo Guy thinks some of the
golly-gee brainstorms in home
automation (like the robotic
vacuum cleaner) are goofy.
And, yes, we're all concerned
about the potential for hackers
to electronically break into our
house through Wi-Fi-connected
automation gear. Wireless
cameras have proven particularly
vulnerable to eavesdroppers.
But the latest in smart thermo-
stats from Honeywell and Nest,
and the new smart garage door
opener from Chamberlain, are
pretty irresistible. Makers also
promise that their sophisticated
encryption tech secures the
devices from assault.
Chillin'from afar: Every
homeowner should install a

programmable thermostat for
maximal comfort and energy
The growing breed of smart
thermostats from Honeywell and
Nest, priced from $140-$300,
let you fine-tune the temp on
a daily and even quarter-hour
basis with slick, easy-to-follow
These Internet-linking smarties
display extra aptitude when
you have Wi-Fi service in-house:
Remotely monitor and control
the thermostat on your smart-
phone or tablet, wherever you
Going out for dinner after
work? Reset the home thermo-
stat to adjust the temp at 10 p.m.
instead of 6. Leaving town? One
tap puts the thermostat into
extended "vacation" mode.
Picking a fave: The Honeywell

Wi-Fi Color Touchscreen
Programmable Thermostat is
slightly more complicated to
install, clued my electrician bud-
dy John Siemiarowski, though
online videos proved helpful.
And the Honeywell's unique
features and more upgrade
potential made it my preferred
The top model (RTH9590,
$300) offers "ha nds-free" voice
control (and voice feedback) that
can be activated from across the
room. Say, "Hello, thermostat"to
wake this cute thing up. Try,"l'm
feeling warm" (or "very warm,"
"cold" or"very cold") and it
adjusts the climate accordingly.
On command, the
female-voiced device also offers
the current time and tempera-
ture indoors or out.
Don't have the patience

to input daily/hourly temp
instructions? The Nest Learning
Thermostat ($249) automatically
programs itself after a week
of manual user adjustments.
Tedious in a different way.
But it's neat how Nest's
proximity-sensor screen lights
up when you approach the
device. And I appreciate Nest's
energy-saving nudges, includ-
ing a retrievable report on
Gatekeeper: How often have
you driven away from the house
and thought, "Did I remember to
close the garage door?" Fret no
more install the Chamberlain
MyQ garage-door monitoring/
control system ($130).
One small, wireless component
is attached inside on the garage
door. The device's internal level
monitors and communicates

the door position. A larger"hub"
communicates wirelessly with
your garage door opener and,
via Wi-Fi, with an app on your
Password-protected, the screen
app shows and lets you move the
door position. The MyQ main unit
flashes a strobe light and beeps
for a minute to warn off anyone
in the door's vicinity.
Syncing MyQ to a LiftMaster
door opener required just one
push of the latter's program
button. The system also works
with motorized garage openers
from Craftsman, Genie, Linear,
Stanley, Overhead Door and most
others made after 1993.
Connecting the control app to
my home Wi-Fi network required
repeated entries of the correct
WPA-2 password. Annoying, but a
good security precaution.

Simple tips to keep busy families organized

(BPT) -These days
parents are expected to
be everywhere at once. If

you're a parent you know
how stressful it can be to try
and make the soccer game,


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the dance recital, prepare
dinner for your family and
work an eight-hour day.
Just keeping track of your
family's schedules feels like
another full time job.
With this in mind, Digital
Lifestyle Expert Jennifer
Jolly offers her tips on how
you can use technology
to do it all remember
your obligations, keep your
appointments in order and
continue being the super-
parent you're expected to be
- easier than ever before.
Help important things
stick around. Everyone has
had that morning when they
are running around trying
to find that one important
item that has somehow
disappeared. Technology
like the StickRTrackR easily
attaches to glasses, keys,
smartphones, purses, back-
packs and anything else you
may need. The StickR then
pairs with an app on your
computer or mobile device.
With a tap of your finger
you can make the lost item
ring and then find it in just a
few seconds. It's like clutter
control for your brain.
Stay organized on-the-
go. You're always writing
reminders on Post-it Notes,
and with the new Post-it
Brand Evernote Collection,
you can take your Post-it

Notes with you anywhere.
Whether you're at work, at
home or on the go, you'll
have access to your Post-it
Notes across all of your
Get your apps in line.
With all the new smart
home connected-every-
thing's these days, chances
are they're controlled by
different apps. Revolv's
hub and app unify your
connected devices so
they can be more easily
controlled and configured
to simultaneously perform
automated actions. This is
a great device that helps
clear the new problem
of connected clutter by

streamlining all of those
remote controls for various
electronics into one app.
A picture for posterity.
With one tap of the Post-it
Note Camera feature in
Evernote, your Post-it Notes
are captured, digitally
enhanced and saved in
Evernote so they're always
right at your fingertips. And
with four different colors
available, you can assign
one color to each family
member or to different
categories of reminders.
Wear the sticker. If you
have a busy child at home,
consider wearable stickers
for things like homework
folders or backpacks,

common things that even
the most conscientious of
kids sometimes misplace.
Your child may not always
remember the item in ques-
tion, but a wearable sticker
will jog their memory.
Today's busy lifestyle
can make it very difficult
to keep things organized.
If you're a person who is
sometimes forgetful or
you have a person in your
family who is, the right tech
and gadgets can help you
stay on track. To learn more
about how the Post-it Note
Evernote Collection can help
you remember those most
important engagements,

-Page 10

The Sun /Sunday, May 11, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 11,2014


'Wheel of Fortune,"'the
guide said.
That's about 28 percent
of the United States. If
anything, it sounded light.
Pat Sajak has hosted
"Wheel of Fortune"for 32
years. Vanna White has
presided over its letters for
31.Trebek began hosting
"Jeopardy!"during Ronald
Reagan's first term. The
"Price Is Right" has been
in our living rooms for 42
years. Game shows aren't
just entertainment; they're
distant relatives.
Judging by the crowds
I met on my game show
vacation, they're also as
entrenched in the American
psyche as ever.Yes, a game
show vacation. During three
days in March, I attended
tapings of three of our most
venerable institutions: "The
Price Is Right,""Jeopardy!"
and "Wheel of Fortune"
Crowds were large and
enthusiastic. There were few,
if any, empty seats.
Tapings were all free and
lasted only slightly longer
than the shows that would
eventually air on television.
Pauses were included for
commercial breaks, and
what happened during
those breaks varied by show
- from a dance party ("The
Price Is Right') to a sobering
discussion of mortality
("Jeopardy!'). Sifting in
those audiences also helped
explain why game shows
have thrived through the
generations. As a dapper,
gray-suited Trebek said
during a break, the shows
- and particularly his are
"the American dream."
"We provide an opportu-
nity for people to succeed
based on their skills," he said.
"We're a meritocracy. I like
Apparently so do we,
Joy and tension hang
over'The Price Is Right" in
the hours before a taping.
The joy is rooted in the
mere truth of being here:
After watching dozens or
hundreds of episodes, 283
people from any and every
state will finally see the
show in all its bright frenetic
glory. The tension comes
from the fact that contes-
tants, unlike in most game
shows, are picked from the
audience. Who will it be?
Most of the audience
clearly hopes to be picked.
In a line stretching around
the hulking CBS Television
City where"TheYoung
and The Restless"and 'The
Late Late Show with Craig
Ferguson"also are taped,
among others they wear
homemade T-shirts reading
"I love money,"Baby needs
a new car" (accompanied by
an image of a fetus inside
the wearer's belly) and "All
I want for my birthday is to
play Plinko:" Birthday shirts
are a common theme.
Stan Blits is too busy
looking into each audience
member's eyes to look at
the T-shirts. Blits, who start-
ed on "The Price Is Right"
35 years ago as a page, is a
co-producer who decides
which audience members
will be part of the game.
"You can tell in three
seconds if they have it," Blits
"It"is not just energy and
excitement it is sustained
energy and excitement. He
wants the people who won't
wilt beneath the bright
lights and who are likely
to offer show host Drew
Carey a humorous moment

onstage. Blits meets each
show's audience in groups
of 20 as they're herded
along the red metal rails that
wind around the building.
He meets the crossroads of
America there: salespeople,
chefs, uniformed military,
homemakers, teachers and
students. So many students.

"The Price Is Right"tapes 95 days a year. Tickets are available at or by calling 855-447-7423. Note that with a
"priority" ticket, admission is guaranteed. A"general" ticket is worth a
voucher for first-come, first-served admission. The show recommends
arriving at least 30 minutes before the entry time on the ticket to
guarantee admission.
"Jeopardy!"tapes 10 shows approximately every other week from
July into April. Tickets are available at
"Wheel of Fortune"tapes 12 shows every other week from July
through March. Each taping includes three shows. Tickets are available

In rapid succession, he
greets everyone by name,
asks what they do, makes
a joke off the response and
then sees what they have.
Behind him, two young
women sit in director's
chairs, taking notes on
yellow legal pads. As Blits
finishes with each group,
he says something along
the lines of,"lf you get on
that stage, I want to see you
go crazy!"Then the group
goes crazy and moves on to
continue waiting in line and
to ponder, say, the cost of a
new Jet Ski.
And then, after three
or four hours of waiting, it
is time. Stagehands lead
the crowd into the studio,
which is a bit like being
ushered into the guts of
a gum-ball machine.The
walls are covered in orange,
yellow and blue, adorned
with twinkling lights and
the occasional neon. Adults
look like wide-eyed children
entering this wonderland.
"The Price Is Right"is an
exhausting, cacophonous
affair. We stand and sit
stand and sit clap, clap
more, clap louder and,
of course, shout prices at
the stage because no one
knows the cost of that laun-
dry detergent better than
we do. The studio gets so
loud that when a contestant
is summoned to "Come on
down!"a stagehand also
reveals the name on a white
poster board; otherwise we
probably wouldn't hear it.
Whoever is called
inevitably shrieks, puts his
hands to his face or does a
little dance, then runs to the
stage, just as we've seen on
television. Except this time,
we are the ones high-fiving
the contestant as he comes
on down.
During commercial
breaks, "The Price Is Right"
keeps the party going with
Carey's jokes and boogie
music from the speakers
above. At one break, the
show cranks up "Let's
Groove," by Earth Wind &
Fire, then turns it down for
Carey to do some shtick.
Sensing that everyone just
wants to dance, he instructs
the hidden powers to turn
the music back on. Sure
enough, everyone stands
and gets their groove on
once more.
We would see contestants
win two cars, a home gym
and vacations to Cancun
and Colorado. One woman
who joined Carey onstage
was so overwhelmed that
she cried and this was
before she even played her
game. Cameras whipped
around, and the models
were forever fixing their
hair and moving into place
beside that new car. Ninety-
five percent of the room
wasn't summoned to be on
the show, but no one much
minded. We were at "The
Price Is Right"

The "Price Is Right" spends
hours herding its guests
around the exterior of the
CBS studio, but'Jeopardy!"
ushers us into history.
"You are literally on the
yellow brick road;'our guide
says as we walk in two tight
lines, passing tall warehous-
es with massive sliding doors
- "elephant doors" they're
called while staying clear
of golf carts jammed with
tools and wardrobe.
He explained: "The Wizard
of Oz"was filmed at Sony
Pictures Studios back when
it was called MGM Studios.
The yellow brick road was
painted on the lot where we

walked. This time, however,
we were headed for a
wizard named Trebek.
Whereas "The Price Is
Right"was a colorful swirl
of movement and frenzy,
the "Jeopardy!" studio,
which seats 125 people,
is a stately room of grays
and blues. Before us is that
legendary setup: 30 screens
(six categories with five
incremental dollar values),
Trebek's podium and, across
the stage, the three lecterns
where conquest and defeat
would unfold in the form of
arcane knowledge. At the
lip of the stage out of
sight of cameras and home
viewers a long table of
telephones, dictionaries and
TV screens awaits judges,
producers and researchers.
Looking well in brown
slacks and a white satin
"Jeopardy!"jacket, Johnny
Gilbert the 89-year-old
voice behind the show's
"This. is.'JEOPARDY!"
opening, steps out for a
briefing. Don't shout out
answers, even if it's what
we do at home, he says.
(At"The Price Is Right,"we
were castigated if we didn't
shout out answers.) Because
we would be seeing three
episodes taped, Trebek
would be changing clothes
between shows, Gilbert tells
us. Winning contestants
also would be changing
between shows.
Taping starts about
11:15 a.m., with Gilbert's
legendary introduction. He
stands to our left, gripping
the edges of his lectern and
speaking with his entire
body. Trebek emerges, the
big board comes to life, and
the questions begin to fly,
appearing for the audience
both on the big board and
screens flanking the stage.
Questions and answers
seem to come even faster
than they do on television. It
makes me realize I probably
would be crushed as a
Six minutes later we take
a commercial break. There
is no Earth, Wind & Fire and
no dancing, just the stately
Trebek. He asks how many
of us are from out of state.
Ninety percent of the audi-
ence raises their hands. Then
he takes questions: "What
book most influenced you?"
("The Moonstone;' by Wilkie
Collins.) "Will you regrow
your mustache?" (It must be
a common query, because
a stagehand slips him a fake
mustache to wear for the
answer.) "Do you watch the
show at home?" (Not until
recently; now that he's in
his mid-70s, he occasionally
tunes in to be sure he's not
"losing it") Trebek also is
remarkably confessional,
saying he has had nearly
20 surgeries for various
ailments and that"a glass of

Stan Blits, a co-producer on "The Price is Right,";' meets all 283 audience members before each
episode to decide who gets selected to participate in the show.

wine relaxes me and gets
my mind off the pain."
Three tapings and many
more questions and an-
swers later, we are finished.
On the way out a woman
asks me to take a photo of
her and two others behind
a mock'Jeopardy!" set just
inside the studio door. I real-
ize that one of the people I
am photographing had just
been on an episode. He had
lost badly and carried the
extra clothes he brought to
Los Angeles in case of a long
run on the show. Instead,
after five years of preparing
to be on "Jeopardy!" he was
finished in 40 minutes.
"It is incredibly intim-
idating,;' he says. "I did
theater in high school, and
it didn't prepare me for the
razzmatazz at all. Being that
close to Alex Trebek after
watching 'Jeopardy!'for
20 years wow!"

"Isn't she pretty?"Tasha
Cook, 17, asks as we pass a
cutout ofVanna White on
our way into the studio.
"I know don't we hate
her?" replies Alex Cutler, also
17, though she means it as a
compliment. "And she's not
that young, I think,"Cook
says. "How old is she?"
The girls, part of a high
school group from Toronto,
do some quick math before
settling on mid-50s for the
nation's most iconic letter
turner (which is about right).
We push past the hall of
"Wheel" memorabilia, which
includes photos of foreign
versions of the show (in
Turkey, it's"Carkifelek") and
missives from past winners
about how their "Wheel of
Fortune"fortune changed
their lives.
The 160-seat studio also
features a bit of"The Wizard

of Oz"trivia the tornado
scene was filmed here. But
more remarkable is what
sits in the studio today: that
clacking, spinning wheel
and emerald board. As we
take our seats, contestants
are already at the wheel,
getting tutored by a produc-
er on the proper method
of spinning, applauding
after a spin and shouting
out their letters ("Louder!"
they are told repeatedly).
Beside me sits a man from
Oregon who is in the midst
of fulfilling his gray-haired
mother's dream. "She has
been watching this show for
over 30 years, every single
night," he whispers to me.
"She's excited."
It's difficult not to be
excited, or at least a little im-
pressed, the first time Sajak
and White stride out arm
in arm, looking vaguely like
the president and first lady
of The People's Republic of
Game Shows. Unlike the
other shows, however, they
don't have much to say to
the audience and offer no
insights into themselves
or the show, beyond Sajak
saying that if we whisper
answers too loudly, the
puzzle will be thrown out.
Like at"Jeopardy!"we
watch three tapings, which
is a lot of spins of that
big wheel. It also is a lot
of puzzles featuring the
same categories familiar to
anyone who has seen an
episode or two: "Fun and
Games""Before and After"
and "Movie Titles."
I met someone at the
"Jeopardy!"taping who
described the experience as
"cheesy-awesome." If true,
then watching "Wheel of
Fortune"unfold is cheesi-
er-awesome. At "Jeopardy!"
knowledge flies around with
lightning quickness, and it is

At"Wheel;'things move
considerably slower.
Inevitably you will solve a
puzzle that the contestants
don't and it will drive
you a little crazy that
money could be yours! Also
inevitable is that the person
sifting next to you will
whisper an answer in your
ear with great satisfaction
even though 95 percent
of the letters have been
revealed and the answer is
clear to us all.
Between shows, I chat
with those high school girls
from Toronto. They also had
been at the previous day's
"Jeopardy!"taping. Though
they watch "Jeopardy!"
at home, they found the
taping a bit slow. They prefer
the incessant applause and
energy of"Wheel"
"In that casel" I say,"you
really should have been at
'The Price Is Right'a couple
days ago."
The remarkable thing
about a game show taping
is how quaint it all seems.
The years of history, the
massive viewership, the
synergy with the American
consciousness none of
that seems possible in a
studio of fewer than 300
people. But occasionally
there's a reminder.
Like when a woman takes
the unusual step of solving
a "Wheel" puzzle despite
the fact she has earned no
money that round; enough
letters have been revealed
to make the answer clear,
and she doesn't want
someone else to solve it.
"You don't have to justify
itto me,"Sajaktells her."Just
After so many decades in
your living room, the game
shows never forget: America
is watching.


A mock"Jeopardy!"set sits outside the studio where the show is taped.

Page 11


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"Rosemary's Baby," of its new docu-series welcomes celebrities in the Lifetime movie
beginning at 9 p.m. "Ladies of London," on the new FOX series "Return to Zero,"
on NBC. at 10 p.m. "Riot," at 9 p.m. debuting at8 p.m.

C o n v e rs io n C h a rt Com.cst C.. FoiOS enEngINPtN s PtCharSPG
Port Punt,
Venice Englewood Sarasota Charlotie Arcadia Gorda Sarasota DISH DIRECT DISH DIRECT
WZVN 26 ABC Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 28 ABC -Tampa 11 28 28
WWSB 0 ABC Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40
WTSP 1 CBS- St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK M) CBS-FortMyers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA CC NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
WBBH 20 NBC Fort Myers 2 2 2 20 20
WTVT 13 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX [3 FOX Cape Coral 4 4 4 36 36
WEDU a: PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 16 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW 46 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 4 44 44
WTTA 38 MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR U2 IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32
WXPX 6 ION St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND -St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22 -
WRXY 9 IND Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT 5 Telefutura -Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50
WVEA 62 Univision -Venice 15 15 15 6 62 62 -
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 118 265 118 265
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 131 254 130 254
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 184 282 184 282
BET Black Entertainment TV 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 124 329 124 329
BRAVO Bravo 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 129 237 129 237
COM Comedy Central 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 107 249 107 249
DISC Discovery Channel 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 182 278 182 278
E! Entertainment Channel 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 114 236 114 236
ESQ Esquire Network 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 115 235 115 235
EWTN Eternal Word Television Network 243 243 243 12 17 285 261 370 261 370
FAM ABCFamily Channel 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 180 311 180 311
FOOD TV Food 37 37 37 37 76 164 110 231 110 231
FX FX Network 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 136 248 136 248
GSN Game Show Network 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 116 233 116 233
HALL Hallmark USA 5 5 5 17 73 240 185 312 185 312
HIST History Channel 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 120 269 120 269
HOME Home & Garden 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 112 229 112 229
HSN Home Shopping Network 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 222 240 222 240
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 108 252 108 252
OWN OprahWinfrey Network 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 189 279 189 279
QVC Quality Value Convenience 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 137 317 137 317
SPIKE SpikeTV 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 241 241 241 241
SYFY Science Fiction 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 122 244 122 244
TBS Turner 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 139 247 139 247
TCM Turner Classic Movies 65 65 65 65 169 230 132 256 132 256
TLC The Learning Channel 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 183 280 183 280
TNT Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138 245 138 245
TRAV Travel 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 196 277 196 277
TRUTV truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 242 246 242 246
TVLAND TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106 304 106 304
USA USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105 242 105 242
WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128 260 128 260
WGN WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239 307 239 307
CSS Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70
ESPN Entertainment Sports 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 140 206 140 206
ESPN2 Entertainment Sports 2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 144 209 144 209
FS1 Fox Sports 1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 150 219 150 219
FSN Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77 423 654 423 654
GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 401 218 401 218
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

It's 'Elementary'

FYI Televsion, Inc.
Revamps of movies and televi-
sion shows can go terribly wrong.
The last few years, however, that
hasn't been true of the Sher-
lock Holmes franchise. From
the Robert Downey Jr. films to
the BBC's "Sherlock" and ex-
ecutive producer Rob Doherty's
"Elementary," airing its season
finale Thursday at 10:01 p.m.
on CBS, the great detective
lives on in many incarnations.
There is a reason the drama
was picked up for a third year
by CBS long before the second
season was over. Doherty took
the English sleuth (Jonny Lee
Miller) and gave him a contem-
porary new life, complete with
his customary drug addiction
and penchant for always being
the smartest guy in the room.
Doherty took liberties with
gender and created female ver-
sions of Dr. Watson (Lucy Liu)
and the criminal mastermind
Moriarty (Natalie Dormer), who
respectively challenge Holmes in
a myriad ofways. "Part ofthe plan
from the very beginning was to
establish a female Watson;' says
the producer. "There was a sym-
metry to the plan that I liked and
the rest of the staff really liked. It
also seemed the best way to break
our Holmes was to say he made
the mistake of falling in love once.
And, again, we were excited to tell
the story of a Moriarty that was
devious enough to romance him
and then break him down. We
had Natalie back this season. We
could not adore her more. She
was really the only person we
had in mind. As we began to ap-
proach the end ofthe first season,

Natalie was just the only person
on my radar. I'd seen her in a lot
of British shows and in movies.
Early in the year, we identified a
windowwhere we would have her
and took advantage of that spot."
While there is a case every
week, this is a character drama.
The growth of Sherlock was as-
tronomical the first and second
season, but there's an edge to
him, a feeling that even when
things are going well, there's al-
ways the possibility he might
lose himself in one of his addic-
tions. The fascinating way the
writers have constructed him is
why viewers can't stop watching.
"I can speak to the darker na-
ture of the show," says Doherty.
"It really had to do with that I was
drawn to theideaof a broken
Sherlock Holmes
- not meeting a
Holmes who
is at the
highest of
[but] aguy
who was
there who
has gone
a personal
trauma and
is now try-
ing very hard
to get back to
where he

was. That meant giving him a
history with addiction and drug
use. It's hard not to have a little
darkness in the show if that's
your starting point, but the great
thing about the character and,
frankly, Jonny is so charming,
he's so funny, he's so smart. You
know, I think we wring every
little bit of fun that we can out
of the character, but we also try
to stay true to his darker origins."
There is a case, sometimes
two, to solve each week, but it's
the relationships on the show
that keep the viewers guessing.
Watson and Holmes have created
a family of sorts with their police
partners Capt. Gregson (Aidan
Quinn) and Detective Bell (Jon
Michael Hill). "I guess I've always
said one of the beauties of doing a
show about Holmes and Watson
is that there is an obligation to go
home with them;' says Doherty.
'You know, we would be doing a
disservice to the characters and
the canon if we didn't show the
domestic side of the relation-
ship and that's one of the things
that really appealed to me.
"I worked on a show
called 'Medium' for six
years and developed
an appetite for that
kind of storytelling.
I mean, we had a pro-
cedure to that show,
butwe also wenthome
with Allison DuBois
(Patricia Arquette) at
night. So, for us it's just
Pa very natural thing to
do. It's funny, with
maybe a handful
of exceptions, I
don't feel

Jonny Lee Miller plays
the complicated Sherlock
Holmes on the season
finale of "Elementary," air-
ing Thursday at 10:01 p.m.
on CBS.

like the procedure or the cases
typically inform or reflect any-
thing that's going on personally
for the characters. You know, it's
sort of a two step process. Once
we have a case that we think is
interesting and appropriate to the
show and to our procedure, we'll
sketch that out. We will then look
to see what would be going on in
the characters' lives at this point
in the season. You know, what
have we set up in a previous epi-
sode that could have a payoffhere.
I find sometimes ifyour character
story or your B story is too re-
flective of your A story, it starts
to feel unreal and it starts to feel
like you're watching a TV show."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ........................................... 11
TV Crossword.......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48
guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional*** = Good
**= Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned, 'R' = Repeat,
'N' new, (HD)'= High Definition,
DVS = Descriptive Video Service,
iTV = Interactive television, T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen Here what they mean
'Y'- appropriate for all Children 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older 'G'
general audience 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested '14'- 14 and
older 'M'- 17 and older
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations Here's what they
mean 'AC'- adult content 'AH'
adult humor 'AL'- adult language
'AS'- adult situations 'BN'- brief
nudity 'GL'- graphic language 'GV'
-graphic violence 'MT'- mature
themes 'MV'- mild violence 'SC'
sexual content 'SSC'- strong
sexual content 'V- violence
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating Here's
what they mean 'G'- general
audiences 'PG'- parental 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
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:



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Reigning National League
Most Valuable Player
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at 8 p.m. on ESPN.

3:30 p.m. ABC 2014 NBA Play-
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pions Tour Golf: Regions
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1. Who holds the record
for most major-league
home runs hit before
the age of 21?

2. Of the six major-
league teams he
managed, with which
one did Dick Williams
win the most games?

3. Who holds the record
for longest TD run
(56 yards) by a NFL
quarterback in the

4. Name the first
frontcourt player to
lead the (then) Pac-lO
Conference in assists
for a season.

5. In the 2013-14 season,
the Anaheim Ducks
became the fifth NHL
team since 1973-74 to
record at least one point
in each of its first 20
home games. Name two
of the other four.

6. When was the last
time that Argentina's
men's soccer team
played in a World Cup

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King Features Synd., Inc.

Q I know there's a lot
of source material left
for many more seasons
of "Game of Thrones," so
please tell me there will
be more seasons of the
HBO series. -- Justin R.,
Albany, N.Y.

A: You can bet the
Iron Throne that the
incredibly popular
series starring Peter
Dinklage, Lena Headey
and Maisie Williams will
be back -- for at least
two more seasons. HBO
has renewed "Game of
Thrones" for a fifth and
sixth season. Currently,
"Game" airs Sundays at
9 p.m. ET/PT.

Q I was surprised
when David Letterman
announced he was going
to retire in 2015. Who will
take his place on "The
Late Show"? -- Myra T.,
Birmingham, Ala.

A: Stephen Colbert is
set to bring his brand
of "truthiness" to "The
Late Show," as he's
been slated to take
over for David upon his
retirement, although
an exact date is not yet

Q: I read about Rainbow
Rowell's "Eleanor & Park"
in your column a while
back, and now I hear it's
going to be a movie. I'm
so happy to hear this,
because I loved the book.
Will she be writing the
screenplay for the movie
as well? -- Staci R., via

A: Rainbow has been
tapped to write the
screenplay for her first
movie, and she's thrilled
for the opportunity. I
asked Rainbow how
it all came about, and
who she sees in the
parts of Eleanor and
Park. "I'd been talking
to DreamWorks for a
few months about it.
I was nervous at first
because the book is
so much in my control,
and a film is an entirely
different organism. But I
kept thinking about how
wonderful it would be to
see Park and Eleanor on
that screen. The studio
and producer Carla
Hacken seem really
dedicated to bringing the
book to life. I'm excited."

As for who should play
the teenage sweethearts,
Rainbow is up for any-
thing. "I don't have any-
one in mind. It's hard
to imagine established

Peter Dinklage

actors in the roles, be-
cause there just aren't
that many starring roles
for a chubby redhead
and a 16-year-old Korean
boy, which makes it all
the more exciting."
Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and

MAY 11

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ENC 150 150 I 1-50 i3 0 (5:15) Next ('07) Man stops (:55) Fire in the Sky ('93) **/2 (:50) The Legend of Billie Jean ('85, Drama) A Memphis Belle ('90) A famous B-17
ENU l $00IS0I S terrorist. (CC) Alien abduction in Arizona. (C) Texas pair flees from the police. (C() and its last bombing run.
HBO 302 302 302 302302 302400 Just Like Heaven (05) A lonely ma (:45) Won't Back Down ('12, Drama) **1/2 Two Date Movie ('06) Romantic mis- (:15)Jackthe Giant
falls 302 302 302 302 302 302 40 in love with a ghost. mothers face school bureaucracy. (CC) haps complicate a wedding. Slayer ('13) -**-2 (CC)
802 303 33 33 3 33 0 1S) Die Another Day ('02) Agent 007 investigates the con- Gloria in Her Own (:35) Just My Luck ('06) A girl inherits First Comes Love (13)
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 40 section between a terrorist and a billionaire. (CC) Words (CC) (HI)) a guy's misfortune. (CC) Candid glimpse.
HB0 304 304 3404 4 40:05) The Horse Whisperer ('98, Drama) **1/2 When a girl and her horse What Dreams May Come ('98, Drama) **1/2 Veep: Majestic
HB03 304304304304 304404 are hit by a truck, her mother seeks a cowboy's aid. (CC) A man enters Hell to rescue his wife. (CC) Fishing ('01) rk1/2
SHOW 340 340 34o 0 3 340 365 Man on a Ledge (12) Sleepy Hollow ('99, Horror) Johnny Depp. NYC Silver Linings Playbook ('12, Comedy) Emo- Step Up Revolution Love
HW 340 340 340Suicidal man. (CC) investigator looks into beheadings. (R) tionally damaged man reclaims life. (CC) and dance.
TMC 55 350 350 50 350 3m8 5: 50) Some Girls ('88) Ec- (:20) Love and Honor (13, Romance) ** Sol- The Iron Lady (12) **1 2 Meryl Streep. Former The Woman in Black
TMc 30 30 30 30 3 3 38|entricfamily. dier tries to win back ex-girlfriend. (CC) Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher. (CC) Vengeful ghost.
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PBS .. 204 204 16 Cabaret (72) An American cabaret performer (:05) Death in Paradise Kitchen (CC) Cook's (R) Cooking: Martha: Home (CC) (N) Old House
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CW 6 21 6 Miracle *** An Olympic hockey coach read- Wild Hogs ('07) A group of middle-aged men Private Practice Deci- Rules: Time Rules (CC)
461 _______ ies his young team to face the Soviet juggernaut, take a motorcycle trip to adjust their attitudes, sion. (CC) ()HD)) Share (HD)
CW Mrs. Doubtfire ('93, Comedy) *** A disguised father be- Wild Hogs ('07) A group of middle-aged men Comics ((C()'Til Death 'Til Death
__ ________ comes his ex-wife's housekeeper to be near his children, take a motorcycle trip to adjust their attitudes. 4(H)) 1(HD))
MYN 11 14 PaidSpon- PaidSpon- L.A. Stoly ('91) **1/2 Steve Martin. A quirky TV Paid Spon- PaidSpon- SAF3: Smoke Pipe Diver Community OK! TV (R)
3 1 N1 '1 scored. scored. weatherman is inspired. (PG-13) (CC) scored. scored. stuck (CC) (N) (HD) (HD) )4HD)
MYN 8 Q8 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- A Home of Our Own ('93, Drama) **y12 Kathy The Prince of Tides ('91, Romance) **1/2 Barbra Streisand, Nick Nolte.
X MY gram gram Bates. Single mom and kds move to Idaho. A high school coach and his sister's psychiatrist fall in love. (R)
IND 12 1212 3 12 About Fifty (11, Comedy) *1/2 Two fifty-year-old Rocksteady (10) An aspiring 20-year-old sees 30 Rock (CC) 30 Rock (CC) How I Met How I Met
32I men visit Palm Spring for a vacation. (R) track-racing as hit ticket to a better life. (CC) )(HD)) )(H)) L(HD1)S) HD)
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Tango & Cash ('89) Leverage A stolen po- Leverage: The Carnival Leverage Funeral direc- Leverage Con a Leverage Saving a dy-
w *1/2 Cops vs. drug lord. tato. (CC) ()HD)) Job Computer chip. tor. (CC) (HD) con-artist. (CC) (HD) ing girl. (CC) (HD)
WCLF 222222 2 Rabbi Ron Turning Point Centralized Christ. & Jewish (CC) Van Perry Stone Gaither Homeconing In- In Touch with Dr.
n 112 Bemis(CC) Phillips govt (((CC)(R) Jews I Koevering (N) spirational music. CharlesStanley(CC)
WRXY 22 44A Don Wilton Love Worth Love a Testi- Retro Angel The Dieti- McGregor Baptist Tommy Difference Through
S ___________(CC) Child monies of Braham cian Bates Bible (N)
TLF 23 23 23 95 Yo, robot ('04) **/2 Un policia descubre que Rompiendo los limits Futbol MLS: Chivas USA vs Colorado Rapids Zona de impact ('93)
so 1 los robots violaron las eyes de la robotica. (CC) (CC) desde Dick's Sporting Goods Park (Diredo) Policia trasasesino
UNIV 15 1515 6 Rep. dep. (il. (:50) Futbol de M6xico (Direclto) (CC) (H)) Tras la verdad Mundo de El chavo animado Como dice el dicho
[62 MII I) 2i famosos. (H1)) Version animada. (HD) Relato y reflexion. (H4))

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Bates: The Box (R) Bates (CC) (R) () Barry'd lBarry'd Storage IStorage Storage IStorage Storage Storage
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Mummy Returns ('01) The Scorpion King and lmhotep face off. The Mummy ('99, Horror) An Egyptian priest comes backto life. (CC)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced ITo Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced ITo Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 3540 22 270 WhatGoes Why Did I Get Married? ('07) Infidelity sobers a reunion's mood. (CC) This Christmas ('07) **1/2 Delroy Lindo. Christmas reunion.
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Couch IMedicine (R) Medicine (R) Medicine (R) Medicine (R) Housewives (CC) (R) Hsewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Break-Up (:28) Couples Retreat ('09) ** Troubled couples. (PG-13) Futurama Futurama Futurama FutFuturamaFuturama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Epic: BBQ Pits Epic: Backyards Epic RVs Epic RVs Alaskan Monster (R) Catch: Family Affair
E! 46464646 27 26 196 Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City Sex&City ISex&City TotalDiva (R) (H)) TotalDiva (R) (H))
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118160 Risky Listing (H)) Risky Listing (HD) Risky Listing (HD) Best Bars In (HD) psych Fake psychic. psych Fake psychic.
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass (R) Litany of In Concert Moments Chaplet Rosary Catechism Parables Priests Consuming
FAM 55 55155 55 10 46 199 SisterAct ('92) Singer in convent. SisterAct II: Back in the Habit ('93) *12 (PG) Mamma Mia! **l 2 A bride wants her father at her wedding.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Kitchen (R) ITrisha's Pioneer IChopped(R) ISaveMy(R) Mystery Mystery IDiners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Tropic Thunder ('08) Pineapple Express ('08, Comedy) Murder witnessed. (CC) Hancock ('08, Action) A hero's new start. (CC) Crazy
GSN179 179 179179 34 179184 Minute to Win It (R) Minute to Win It (R) Minute Win Sheriff. Minute (R) Fam.Feud Famn Feud Fanm. Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 517 73 240 Mom's Day Away ('14, Drama) (NR) (CC) (HD) TheNannyExpress ('09)Widower'sfamily. Back to You and Me **/2
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 American American American American American Amemcan Ameri can
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Prop Bro (R) (HP)) PmpBro (R)(H1)) PropBro (R)(H1)) PropBro(R)(H)) PmpBm(R) (H)) PropBro (R) (H))
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Antthony Concierge Highgate Mine Finds Mine Finds Mine Finds Vince Camuto
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Devious (CC) (R) (HD) Devious (CC) (R) (HD) Devious (CC) (R) (HD) Social Nightmare ('13) Reputation ruined. Taken for (13) (CC)
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 New Earth (N) (HD) BestofOprahShow SuperSoul (R) (H)) New Earth (R) (HD) MasterCl. (R) (HD) MasterCl.(R) (H))
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Clarks Footwear Clarks shoes. Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 BarRescue (R) (H)) BarRescue (R) (H)) |BarRescue (R) (H)) BarRescue(R)(HP) BarRescue (R) (H)) Hungry (CC) (R)
SYFY67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Warehouse (R) (HD) The Prestige ('06) A magicians' rivalry turns sinister. (CC) Red Riding Hood ** Werewolf violates treaty with village.
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Just Friends A crush revisited. 1(:45) Ghosts of Girlfriends Past ('09)**C (C) (:45) Life as We Know It ('10) Unexpected parents. (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 (11:30) Gypsy ('62) Burlesque performer. (CC) Mildred Pierce ('45) ***1/2 A love triangle. (CC) Marty ('55) Butcher finds love. (CC) Imitation
TLC 45 4545 45 57 72 139 Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Law: Possession (H)) Law (CC) (HD) Ghost Rider ('07) A supernatural cyclist battles evil. (CC) Hulk ('03) A monster is born. (CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Foods (R) Bizarre Foods: Iowa Mansions Mansions Mansions IMansions Home(R) Home(R) Home(R) Home(R)
6TRUTV3 63 63 63 50 30 183 truTV Top (CC) (R) truTV Top (CC) (R) Top20 (R) Top20 (R) Top20 (R) Dumbest (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby |Brady Brady Brady Bdy y Brady Gilligan's Gilligan's
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 SVU: Streetwise (H)) SVU Singers'kid. (HD) SVU: Mother (TV14) SVU Fin gets shot. SVU Suicide threat. SVU Online love. (HD)
WE 117 1117117 117 149 Mary Mary (R) (H)) Mary Mary (R) (HD) Mary Mary (R) (H)) Mary Mary (R) (H)) CSI Miami (CC) (HD) CSI: Miami: Sunblock
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 HeatNight(CC) (HD)) Lead-Off MLB Baseball: Chicago Cubs at Atlanta Braves (live) 10th(HP)) Home Vid (TVPG) Haunted



Bob's Burgers
7 p.m. on FOX
"Wharf Horse" Bob forms
a scheme to persuade Mr.
Fischoeder to put Wonder
Wharf up for sale, and pro-
motes the help of Felix as
he is inspired by the poten-
tial of a beachside burger
restaurant; Tina rallies to
keep the wharf's carousel
from being destroyed. (HD)

The Simpsons
8 p.m. on FOX
"Pay Pal" Marge stresses
her disinterest towards be-
friending other couples af-
ter Homer insults their new
British neighbors, but soon
begins to second-guess her
decision when Lisa an-
nounces that she does not
need to have friends, either.

Family Guy
8:30 p.m. on FOX
"He's Bla-ack!" Cleveland
Brown strolls back into
town, but is immediately
prohibited from spending
his time with Peter after
Lois and Donna wind up in
a big altercation over their
parenting styles. (HD)

Cosmos: A SpaceTime
9 p.m. on FOX
"The Electric Boy" A 19th
century English child of
poverty who developed into
an inventor of the motor
and the generator, and built
on his discovery of mag-
netic fields that would lead
to major advancements
in high technology and
communication for future
scientists. (HD)

Rosemary's Baby
9 p.m. on NBC
"Night 1" Rosemary and
Guy decide to move to Paris

after dealing with a per-
sonal tragedy, but a series
of unfortunate occurences
ruin their plans to start
anew, until they receive
an offer to move into an
apartment in a prestigious
neighborhood. (HD)

The Mentalist
10 p.m. on CBS
"Black Hearts" Jane and
Lisbon begin to hone in on
the mastermind behind a
human trafficking enter-
prise before time runs
out to save their victims;
Lisbon reaches a decision
on whether or not she will
move to Washington, D.C.
with Agent Pike. (HD)

10:01 p.m. on ABC
"Execution" Emily and
Victoria are using every-
thing they have to destroy
each other and cannot
be convinced otherwise
even when they realize
their actions will dramati-

With Louis Canning (Michael
J. Fox) on the opposite side
of a class action suit involv-
ing a pharmaceutical com-
pany, Diane faces a potential
conflict of interest on '"The
Good Wife," airing Sunday at
9 p.m. on CBS.

cally change the lives of
everyone they know for an
unclear victory. (HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Softball: FHSAA State Championship College Baseball: Alabama Crimson Tide at LSU Tigers (live) Q Baseball (live)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter Special: Draft Wrap-Up (N) Draft(HD) Draft (HD) Draft (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 30 30 (CC) (H0)) Lacrosse Championship: First Round SportsCenter (HD) Billiards (Taped) Billiards (Taped)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 NASCARK&N(HD) CollegeBaseball:CreightonvsSt. John's (live) (CC) (HD) FOXSports ^. Horse(ive)(H14D)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 177 College Baseball: Miami Hurricanes at Duke Blue Devils (ive) B Bunch IMarlins MLB Baseball: Miami vs San Diego (live)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Live From 11 PGA TOUR Golf (live) (HD) # PGA TOUR Golf: THE PLAYERS Championship: Spotlight Coverage (live) (HD)
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Premier League Goal Zone (N) Champions @ MLS Soccer: Los Angeles vs Portland (live) (HD) A Cycling (live)
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 P1 AquaX Olynmp.Fla Rays LIVE! e MLB Baseball: Cleveland Indians at Tampa Bay Rays (live) RaysLIVE! Inside Inside
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Fairly (CC) (R) (HD) Fairly Fairly Sam&Cat Sam&Cat Thunderm Haunted Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 Movie Cartoon Planet JohnyTest JohnyTest Regular Regular Adventure Adventure Universe 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 Tony Blinken. FareedZakaria (R) CNN Newsroom Sunday The latest worldwide news and updates. (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 118News HQ Housecall NewsHQ(DC)(N) FOX News (HD) Respected NewsHQ CarolAlt NewsHQ 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 (H1D)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News News Daytime (N) News Paid News Paid News News News News
CMITV 41 41 41 41 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Reba Reba Reba Footloose A Chicago teen moves to a small town. (R)
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Maid Political love. Faking It Faking It Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Catfish (HID)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Hollywood New ex. Full Court Game Baby Boy Man feels threatened by mom's boyfriend. Hot97 TI&Tiny TI & Tiny
CINE 30 320 320 320 320 320 420 The Internship ('13) Two jobless Two for the Money ('05, Drama) *AI Pacino. (:35) Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter ('12) A TheWatch
CINE 32 3 3 3 3 salesmen compete as interns. Injured ballplayer turns sports bookie. vampire hunter for the United States. ('12)
CINE2 321 321 321 32131 321 4122 (:10) The Return ('06)** A young (:40) Gangster Squad ('13, Crime) Undercover (:35) Entrapment ('99, Thriller) Sean Connery. A 2Guns('13)
E 3 2 32 32 3 2 woman has terrifying visions, cops go up against a mobster. (R) (CC) sexy agent baits a master art thief. (CC)
DISN 136 136 136,136 99 45250 Jessie(R) Jessie(R) Austin (R) Austin (R) Blog (CC) (R Blog (CC) (R) Blog (CC) (R) Liv(CC)(R) Liv (CC) (R) Jessie(R) Jessie(R) Jessie(R)
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E NC i50 i5o io 1 i5 150 350 (An author is accused of plagiarism, of stranded strangers. (R) (CC) A man leads his men against the sheriff. (CC)
HBO 302 32 32 30 32 32 40 0(11:15) Jack the Giant John Oliver Real Time with Bill (:45) Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth (:1 5) Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) A gang re-
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 400 Slayer ('13) (CC) (R) Maher (1VMA) (R) ('13) Life and career. (CC) convenes for a European heist. (CC)
HB2 303303 303 303 303 303 402 FirstComes Love ('13) (:15) Trouble with the Curve ('12, Drama) *** Game of Thrones (:05) Promised Land ('12, Drama) Matt Damon.
BO2 33 3_ 3_ 3.- 3.- _3 0 Candid glimpse. A baseball scout starts recruiting. (CC) Crown's next move. Natural gas company and rural town.
HB3 304 304 304 30 34 404(11:30) The Majestic ('01, Drama) Jim Carrey. (:05) The Object of My Affection ('98, Comedy) Pride & Prejudice ('05, Romance) Keira
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HW 340 34 34 34 340 an dance. experiences unusual events. (CC) help put an end to the Civil War and slavery. (CC) ('12) ***- (CC)
TM 5 3 350 5 Woman (:35) Welcome to the Punch ('13) (:15) People Like Us ('12, Drama) *** Chris (10) The Impossible ('12, Drama) Naomi Watts.
TMC 350 350 350 350 3 850 (3512) (C) **Y Criminal hunted. (R) (CO) Pine. Adult siblings meet for the first time. |A family is separated by a tsunami.


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FNC 64 64 64 64 48 7111 Huckabee Hannity Stossel FOX News Huckabee MediaBuzz FOX-Friend
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SNN 6 66 11 11 News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) INews (N) News (N)
CINE 32 320320 320 42 Batman ('05) Fenne Lingerie Two for Money ('05) Top Jacob's Ladder ('90)
CINE2 323213213213213214 Gir'sGui (:50) Prometheus ('12) (CC) Co-Ed ('10) Would ('12) ** Garden
DISN 13 1 1 13 99 45 25 Austin I Didn't Good Lck Good Lck IShake It IA.N.T. Jessie Stuck ('04) (CC)On Deck OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENC 1 1 1 1 15035 Window Robin Hood ('91) **-k(:20) Predator ('87) 1JRobin Hood ('91) ****
HBO 302 2340liver Thrones Veep ISilicon Oliver Thrones Silicon Veep Still Know ('98) Conchord
HB02 3 3ZXX Constant. ('05) (:40) Trance ('13) (CC) Cathouse Roxbury ('98) 1Dragon (12) *12/
HB03 3M The Siege ('98) **/2 1 Blown Away ('94) (R) Kiss of Death Restraint ('08)
SHOW 34C 04 36 Penny Penny NurseJ. Calif. NurseJ. Calif. Halloween '*12 Scary 5 (13)*
TMC 3 3 3 3 353 380 Diary *k'2 ISunlightJr. I Baytown('13) (15) Biutiful (10, Drama) AntiTrust


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid IPaid d Paid IPaid Paid Paid TURN (R) (HD) IThe Recruit ('03) **12 CIA recruit spies.
OINE 320 30 320 320 320 320 42 Empire of the Sun ('87) A British youth is interred at a (:40) Epic (13, Fantasy) Colin Farrell. The fight House of Wax ('05) Elisha Cuthbert.
_IN 3a 30 3( 3 I'a Japanese POWcamp during VWlI. (CC) against an evil spider queen. Deadly wax museum.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Garden 1(:35) Eat Cheese With ('06) Lethal Weapon 4 Chinese smugglers. (:10) Oblivion ('13 Vital resources. (CC)
ENO 1501 o 1501 i50o 15035 Robin Hood The Phantom ('96) A masked (:20) Iron Man 3 ('13) Tony Stark must protect the loved ones (35) Quick Change ('90) Bank rob-
EN 1I "" 150 10 [ 1 _5super-hero battles evil men. who are most important to him. (CC) bers try to skip town. (R)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 A Simple Wish ('97) ** Fairy Making of New Year's Eve (11, Comedy) ** Halle Berry. Walk the Line ('05, Drama) Joaquin Phoenix.
HB 3i S X X 302 400 godfather meets opposition. (R) Tales of love in New York City. The life of a rising country singer.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Arlington Road *** Suspect terrorism. Madagascar ('05) *W /2 (CC) IThe Apparition *1/2 Evil spirit. IDodgeball ('04)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Because of Winn-Dixie Life lessons. (:10) The Negotiator ('98) Taking hostages. (CC) (35) Date Movie ('06) *
*SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 Quality Balls Canadian (:20) Fame High ('12, Profile)*** Los Angeles Union Square ('12) Unexpected re- As Cool As I Am (13) Teenager
SO comic icon. High School for the Arts. (CC) union with sister. (CC) grows into her sexuality
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 AntiTrust ('01) Computer geek's (:35) 6 Month Rule (11) A cynical (:15) Why Stop Now ('12) ** Jesse A Love Song for Bobby Long ('04)
M 350 350 dream job turns deadl .womanizer falls in love. Eisenberg. Drug dealer. -*** Hometown return.
TOM 6565 6565 1692301 Little Women ('33, Drama) **** The Civil Stage Door ('37) *** Aspiring Mary of Scotland ('36) Scottish queen, Mary Stuart, refuses
TCM 65 65 65 65 16 3 War affects four sisters. (NR) (CC) actresses live together. (CC) to relinquish her throne to Elizabeth I.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Freaksh Freaksh IThe Matrix ('99) Humankind enslaved.
INE 320 30 320 320 320 320 40 (:10) Dream House ('11) Daniel (:45) Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind (35) Road Trip ('00) Teens take a PetSemetary ('89)
OINE 3 3 3] 3 3 Craig. Uncovering secrets. ('04) Erasing an ex-lover. (CC) cross-country trip. (CC) Raising the dead.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321422 Cop & a Half ('93) Edson Jean The Thing (11, Horror) (CC) Mortal Kombat: Annihilation ('97) The Rock ('98) **1/2
ENO 150 150150150 150350 10) Ella Enchanted ('04) A cursed Hidalgo ('04) **1/2 A Pony Express rider and his horse (:10) S.WA.T. ('03, Action) **/2 Team attempts
Ecm___ u550 15 *3( woman seeks a cure. compete in a race across the Arabian Desert. to keep kingpin locked up. (CC)
BO 2 32 32 32 32 3 Aquamarine ('06) Emma Roberts. (:45) Armageddon ('98) An unruly crew of oil rig workers is (:15) Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls ('95) *1/2
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Girls find mermaid. (CC) trained to destroy a killer asteroid. (CC) Jim Carrey. Search for rare bat.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Transport Evelyn A family separates. She's the Man ('06) **1/2 Girl in disguise. Hot Shots! Part Deux ('93) K-PAX
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Critical Little Manhattan First love. lAcorazado Makeshift raft. ITinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy Soviet espionage.
SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 365 For Love$ (:45) Cool Runnings ('93, Adventure) **1 2 Ja- The Color of Money ('86, Drama) **1/2 Aging Don Friesen: Ask Your Stones (13)
SHOW 3033(343[( ** *12 maican men form a bobsled team. pool hustler mentors hotshot. (CC) Mom(R)(HD)( (R)
TMO 350n350 350350 350 0 385 (5:30) HappyAccidents (:20) Next Stop Wonderland ('98) Man and Paul Williams Still Alive ('12) Every Day (11, Drama) Television
TMC 3 5 503"3" 8 ('00) (R)(CC) woman continually cross paths. (R) -*** Famed songwriter. (CC) writer has a crisis. (CC)
TM 65 656565 169 230 Off the Record A reporter adopts a We're Only Human ('35) (:45) Kisses for Breakfast ('41)** (:15) Army Surgeon ('42) James Pitfall ('48)
S65656565 16 I youn delinquent. Toughcop. Amnesiac honey moon. Ellison. VWlI Army nurse.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid (:15) Children of Men ('06) Achildlessfuture. (CC) EndDays
OINE 320 30 320 320 320 320 40 (:15) Freeloaders ('11) Guystryto (35) Falling Down ('93, Drama) Traffic jam The Incredible Burt Wonderstone (:15) The Hobbit:Journey
INE 3 3 3 3 u stop sale of home. (CC) pushes man over the edge. (CC) Magician memories. ('12 (CO
OINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 Moonstruck ('87) Cher. (CC) The History Boys Gifted young men. 1(:45) Wet Hot Summer ('01) CGangster ('13)***
ENO 1515 1Throw Momma From the Train (:35) Charlie's Angels ('00) **l/2 (:15) Boys and Girls ('00) Sex 50 First Dates ('04) Man falls for girl
EN 150 150 150 15 150 5 ('87) Mutual murder pact. Sex detectives. (CC) changesthings. (CC) with memory loss.
HBO 30230N2 302 302 302 302 4 Diary ofa Wimpy Kid: Dog Days (:45) Cutthroat Island ('95) A lovely pirate joins up with a The Way, Way Back (13) *** DateMovie
HB 30230230 30303040('12) **y/2 Kid's summer. rogue in her search for buried treasure. Teen seeks respite. (C)'*
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Greed In Her Shoes ('05) Sisters make peace. 1(:45) EDtv ('99) A reality TV star. (CC) (:50) Identity Thief (13) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:10) Broadway Danny('84) (:40) Walk the Line ('05) ***/2 Life of singer. Spy Game ('01) ***An agent in trouble.
SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 365 Big Business ('88) The Chaperone ('11, Comedy) ** An ex-con (:55) Touchback (12, Drama) **Y/2 Injured Winter Solstice ('04)
HOW 4 3 3( 34 3 Swapped at birth, chaperones a school trip. (CC) player gets second chance. (CC) (HD)) I*r12 (R) (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350350 350 385 Deceived ('91) The false Toast ('10) *** Boy challenges (:40) Top Dog ('95) Canine and cop (:10) Continental Divide ('81, Comedy) Gritty
TM 30 30 30 3C 3 3 husband. stepmom to cook-off. (CC) fight to stop terrorists. writer interviews ornithologist.
TOM 65 65 6565 169230 The Postman Always Rings Twice ('46) Illicit The Strange Love of Martha Ivers ('47) Barbara Dark Passage ('47, Drama) *** An escaped
T 1 (lovers murder for money. (CC) Stanwyck. A woman's secret convict has plastic surgery. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid LegendsoftheFall ('94) **1/2 Brotherslovewoman. (R) (CC()
INE 320 3320 320 320 320 4 Elliot('12) (:50) Moonrise Kingdom ('12, Drama) Love Vehicle 19 ('13) *1/2 po- (:50) Next of Kin ('89) Patrick Swayze. A police- Admission
OINE 3 3 3( 3 3 3( '(CC) causes young couple to run away. lice corruption. man sleuths his brother's death. **
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Mad Dog and Glory A mobster's moll. (:55) Juwanna Mann ('02) *1/2 Nine Months ('95) ** (CC() Hell Baby ('13)**
ENO 15 105 50 Dates Joe Dirt ('01) **1/2 A janitor tries to (:05) Inspector Gadget ('99) *1/2 The Meteor Man ('93) A meteor Touchback **1/2
ENC 150 150 150 15 150 35 ('04) find hs parents. (CC) Cop battles evil. (PG) (CC) grants super powers. (C) Players 2nd chance.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 4 All Star Superman (11, (:15) Josie and the Pussycats ('01, Comedy) The (Dead Mothers) (:15) Home Fries ('98, Comedy) ** Pilots at-
HBO 302 302 30 30 30 30 Action) (CC) ** All girl band gets discovered. Club ('14) (CC tempt to eliminate a witness. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Confetti (:35) The Sentinel ('06) **1/2 Conspiracy. lBeginners ('11, Drama) CC) (:15) Hot Fuzz ('07) Cop in a quiet town.
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Aqua. M.Hussein How to Steal a Million ('66) Woman loves thief. lAnna and the King A teacher visits 1860s Siam.
SHOW 340 30 340 340340 340 365 (:15) Dick Tracy ('90, Action) **1Y2 Warren The Three Musketeers (11) **y/2 A swords- Springsteen& 1('13) The OtherSisterAn un-
SOW 3 3 3 3 3 3 Beatty. A detective battles evil villains. "man joins the King's defenders. (CC) Rockmusidan. I usual love.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 38 (:55) The Magic of Belle Isle ('12) (:45) Beaches ('88) **Y/2 Two unlikely friends share trage- A Stranger Among Us ('92, Crime) NY cop
TO 3v 0 30 30 3u 3 3( ]8! l/2 Writer's spark. (CC) dies and triumphs over a thirty-year period. hunts killer among Hasidics. (CC)
TOM 6565656 16923Her Highness and the Bellboy ('45) Till the Clouds Roll By ('46, Musical) **1/2 Lucille Bremer. MGMPa- Hallelujah! ('30) A sharecropper
TM 65 65 65 65 16 Royal romance. (CC) Songwriter's music becomes a hit. (NR) rade loses all of his money.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Stooges Stooges Apocalypse Now War and madness.
CINE 320 32 320 320 320 320 40 (]15) Anna Karenina ('12) A woman deals with social pres- The Watch (12) Dads discover ex- (:20) Oblivion (13) *** Tom Cruise. The last
INE 3 30 3( 3 3 3((sures after starting an affair with a count. traterrestrial invasion. drone repairman on Earth. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Entrapmentl(:35) Cinderella Man ('05) Boxing champion. (CC) Assault on Precinct 13 ('05) (:50) Match Point ('05) (CC)
FN 150 150 150 150 150 350 Virus (96) Veapons con- Next ('07) **Y/2 A soothsayer tries (:40) She's Having a Baby ('88, Comedy) A man Stepmom ('98) **l/2 A fatal illness
ENC 1511 5 1( 5(" spiracy. (CC) to stop terrorists. (CC) finds out his wife is pregnant. binds two women. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 4 The Horse Whisperer ('98) **1/2 When a girl and her horse are hit by a (:15) Gasland Part II A look is taken at the dangers of the hy- Bodies
III 30 32 3I 3M truck, her mother seeks a cowboy's aid. (CC) draulic fracturing process. (CC) (R) (H)) (13
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 03 402 Beauty 1(:45) Dead Mothers ('14) IRock of Ages ('12) Chasing fame. (CC) 1(:05) 6 Days 7 Nights ('98) Gloria
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 (:05) The Condemned ('12) (:40) Just Like Heaven ('05) About a Boy ('02) Learning to mature. Broken City ('13)
SHOW 340 30 340 340 340 340 365 Fight('12) (:45) Knuckleball! ('12) A baseball (:20) Cool Runnings ('93, Adventure) **1/2 Ja- Senseless ('98) Marion Wayans. All In: Poker
SHOW 34 3 34(] 3 (CC() pitch is explored. (CC) maican men form a bobsled team. Sensory-enhancement.
TM 350 350 350 350 350350 385 Meek's Cutoff (11) Guide over the Children on Their Birthdays ('02) A (:15) Why Stop Now (12) ** Jesse (:45) The Iron Lady ('12) Meryl
TMi 3vu 3 3 3 3 3( 8 Cascade Mountains. new girl in town. (CC) Eisenberg. Drug dealer. Streep. Margaret Thatcher.
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Always a Bride ('40) So- Cross-Country Ro- (:15) I Take This Woman ('40, Romance) A doc- It's a Date (40) ** Deanna Durbin. Mom and
M 65 65 65 65 cialite'splan. mance ('40)** tor talks a lady out of suicide, daughter vie for stage role. (CC)


ABC 2 7 11 7 News INews Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC 2 11 News Good Morning America Steven and Chris Right Rig ht The View
ABC )7 7 7 10 7 17 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS M 10 10 10 10 News 10 News CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS H] 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Rachael Ray
NBC 2I 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today _____NBC2 News 11am
FOX M 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly WendyWilliams
FOX 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
PBS C ) 3 3 3 __ 3 Clifford Sid Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg + Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
PBS M 204 204 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewin Quiltin Stitch Sit Fit Painting Cook's Weir's Yoga
PBS JM 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Kratts Curious Cat in Hat Peg + Cat DinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel SuperWhy
CWM 6 21 6 Queens Queens News____ News ___ News Fam Feud Fam Feud Queen Latifah
CW I 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz 'Til Death 'Til Death Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYN38 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK! TV America Community The 700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYN X) 8 9 8 CashCab CashCab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show TrishaGoddard Jerry Springer
IND R 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
IONNJ 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr.Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
WCLFU 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Youngren Copeland Parsley Empower it's Time KnowCse Life Today Wilton
WRXYM) 22 44 10 Gospel BrodyFile Salvation Destined The Lamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Health Women LifeToday Prophecy
TLF iN 2323 23 95 5 Qu locura! Noticias Nacional Rebelde Pasillo TV Movie
UNIV62U 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alegre Despierta Am6rica ________Como dice el dicho
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Paid DogBnty DogBnty Dog Bounty Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
API 444 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp Big Cat Big Cat Crocodile Hunt Dogs 101 Animal Cops Animal Animal
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Matters Matters Wife Wife Game Game Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Tabatha Takes Over Tabatha Takes Over Tabatha Takes Over Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Presents Communi Sunn South Prk
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 Mickey Doc Mc Mickey
E! 46 46 4616 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell The E! True Hollywd Story Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 QueerEye QueerEye QueerEye Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Heritage Priests Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Angelica Live WomenGr Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda 70s '70s 70s '70s Standing 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Grill It! CookReal Neelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Buffy Vampire Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Password+Whanmmy Pyramid Sale of Password ILingo
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid UFO Files Variety UFO Files UFO Files
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid High Low Selling NY rProperty Property lProperty Property Property Property lProperty Brake Yard Sales
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Summer Beauty HSN Today HSN Today Household Helpers Summer Beauty Slinky Brand
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 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 For the Road Mornings Made Easy Garden Party Destination Gold Denim & Co.
SPIKE 575 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid Nightmares Nightmares NightmareslNightmares Ink Master
SYFY 676 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Destination Truth Destination Truth Destination Truth Destination Truth
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married ThereYet |Browns Payne FullHse Prince Prince Prince Office
TIC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Good Buy Good Buy Variety Ultimate Cake Off HoardingI Was Pregnant Borrowed Borrowed
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 Hotel Impossible Tastiest Places Tastiest Places
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid World's Dumbest.. World's Dumbest.. World's Dumbest...
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith (:20) Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Playing Playing Movie Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117111711711 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 I Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live The Ultimate Fighter The Ultimate Fighter
FSN 72 72 722 72 56 77 Courtside Hall Fame World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Lad Euro Golf
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid 2014 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38401401 45 57 76 Reel Time O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline Inside Inside XterraAdv Flats Do Florida Freestyle Kayak
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 NewDay CNN Newsroom ThisHour
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington lWashington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. News Nation
SNN 6 6 611 11 SNNGoodMorning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid INews News News
CMTV 47 47 7 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music Dukes Hazzard
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed IAMTV: Music Feed GirilCode GidiCode GidiCode GidiCode GidCode GidiCode
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Gossip Big Morning Buzz Love & Hip Hop


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Recruit Hannibal Rising ('07, Thriller) Origins of a killer. Face/Off ('97) Fed alters looks to ursue a criminal. (R) (CC)
OINE 320 3320 320 30 3 HouseWax 2 Guns ('13) *** Two men learn :20) The Place Beyond the Pines (13, Crime) l ***/2 A Next of Kin ('89) A policeman
**NE 3 3 3( 3 3 42 :the mob has set them up. man tries to take care of his family. (R) (CC) sleuths his brother's death.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321422 ( 5) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (02(CC) ( The 40-Year-Old Virgin ('05) *-kk (CC) Assault 13 ('05)
ENO 15051 1501501 15035 (:05) Full Metal Jacket ('87, Drama) Marines :05) The Mighty Quinn ('89, Crime) :50) Iron Man 3 ('13) Tony Stark must protect the loved ones
ENC I0 u I( a I a head into the Vietnam War. (CC) Murder in paradise. who are most important to him. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 4 (:15) Warm Bodies (13, Romance) Nicholas (:15) The Island ('05) Two people escape holding facility to ex- Journey 2: The Mysterious Island
HBO 302 302 30 30 30 30 0 Hoult. A zombie falls for a human, pose truth behind Utopian society. Search for grandpa.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Dodgeball Transporter2('05) **/2(CC) Billy Crystal 700 Sundays (CC) (H1) |The Sentinel Conspiracy. Wa
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 Big Momma's House 2 ('06) 1(:45) Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) (CC) We're the Millers (13) *** Fake family. Margold
SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 365 (:15) The 13th Warrior ('99, Action) An Arabic Apartment 1303 (13) Mischa (:25) JayZ: Made in America ('13) Broadway Idiot A rock
SHOW 340 30 34 34 34 34 6 poet fights for the Vikings. (CC) Barton. Haunted apartment. Jay Z. Music festival. arstumrn. (R)
TMPO 3530305053 Love Song (45) Margot at the Wedding ('07) **/2 A The Brothers Bloom ('09) *** Swindling The Bang Bang Club ('11, Drama)
TMC 350 350 350 350350 350 385 manattends her sister's wedding. brothers ickthe wrong mark (CC) Apartheidhate. (CC)
TOM 65 65 6565 169230 Alice Adams ('35, Comedy) *** Women try Bringing Up Baby ('38, Comedy) An heiress fall Woman of the Year ('42) ***12 Writers with
T to climb the social ladder. (CC) for a paleontologist. (CC) nothing in common try love. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Matrix ('99) The Matrix Reloaded ('03) *** Keanu Reeves. Zion's future. The Matrix Revolutions ('03) **1 2 (CC)
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 40 Pet Sematary ('89) Snitch ('13) *** Dwayne Johnson. A father Oblivion ('13) *** Tom Cruise. The last drone (:05)MySuper
N 3 3 Raising the dead. goes undercover with the DEA. (CC) repairman on Earth. (PG-13) (CC) Ex-Girlfriend ('06)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 The Rock 1(:45)Go ('99) *** Hedonism in L.A. (CC) lArgo ('12) Iranian revolution rescue. (R) Cinderella Man ('05) (CC)
ENO 150 150105 150 (:10) Keeping the Faith ('00, Comedy) Religious :20) Here Comes the Boom ('12) Teacher turns (:05) Resident Evil: Apocalypse A Hidalgo
ENC 150 150 150le 150 35 leaders love same woman. fighter for school funds. (CC) look at the movie. (CC) (04)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 4 The Girl ('12) Alfred Hitchcock's un- What Dreams May Come ('98) **1/2 A man About a Boy ('02) A man and a boy Real Time with Bill
S302 302 30 30 30 30 40 healthy obsession. (CC) enters Hell to rescue his wife. (CC) help each other row. Maher(IVMA)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 K-PAX ('01) Delusional man. (:45) Office Space ('99) (CC) Alvarado The Lovel Bones A murder victim. IRichards
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Ocean's Twelve A gang reconvenes. IMaking of |(:35) A Good Day to ('13)** The Bourne Legacy Agent's mission.
SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 365 (11:30) Rolling Stones, Rock 'N' Roll Exposed: The Photography of Rescue Dawn ('07, Adventure) *** Pilot ral- (:15)MyWeekwith
SHOW 340 340 34 34 34 34 6 eet 13 Bob Gruen Music photographer. lies other POWs to escape. (CC) Marilyn (11) ***
~(TMO 35:53 5 0 805) The Woman in the Fifth (11) The Yards ('00, Drama) Mark ahlberg. Two Bad News Bears ('05, Comedy) Alcoholic Carter ('05)
STMC* *A 3 3 3 3 3 8 stranger in Paris.3 5 young men work as hired thugs. .coaches kids' baseball team. (CC) **1/2
TOM 65 65651 65 1692 ((11:30) Pitfall ('48) Insur- Bad Boy ('49) A juvenile delinquent Task Force ('49, Drama) Gary Cooper. A pilot Criminal Lawyer Alcoholic lawyer's
T 1 6 ance agent. stays at a ranch. (CC) champions aircraft carriers. (CC) monumental case.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (11:45) End of Days ('99) ** Satan comes to town. Die Hard 2 ('90, Action) *** Airport terrorists. (CC) IThe Core ('03) **
OINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 40 (1115) The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey (:1 0)42('13, Drama) ***l/2 Two heroic men (:20) Two for the Money ('05, Drama) Injured
INE 2 3 3 3 3 3 ('12) Reclaiming kingdom. (CC) changed baseball forever. (CC) (HD)) ballplayer turns sports bookie.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Gangster ('13) *** Notes on a Scandal A teacher's affair. Lethal Weapon 3 ('92) A dirty cop. (CC) Dorm Daze 2 ('06)
EN 150 150 150 150 150 35 0 50 Dates (:35) The Aviator ('04, Drama) *** A wealthy Texan aeronautical entre- Boogeyman (05) Young man con- Chadiie's Angels Sexy
ENC 15015015 15 5('04) preneur pursues fame and romance. (PG-13) (CC) fronts unearthly entity, detectives.
HBO 302302 302 302 302 302 4 Date Movie ('06) Ro- (:15) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) FBI agent in Billy Crystal 700 Sundays Actor plays people Real Sports Gumbel
HBO 0 30 30 mantic mishaps disguise watches suspect. (CC) who influenced him. (R) (HD) (CC) (HD)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303303 402 Identity |Promised Land ('12) Small fights. 1(:35) Made ('01) Mob errand. (:1 5) Madagascar ('05) (CC) Die**12
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:l 0) Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) (CC) (:05) Juan of the Dead ('12) 1(:45) The Negotiator ('98) Taking hostages. (CC)
nw 30 3 30 30 3 3 Solstice Ruthless People ('86) Danny (: 5) Hollywdland ('06) A detective is hired to look into the The Perks of Being a Wallflower
SHOW 340 3__ 40 340 340 0 34 365 ('04) DeVito. A plot goes awry. (R) mysterious death of George Reeves. ('12 Shy freshman.
TMPO 3505030303535 Captain Ron ('92) *1/2 A disreputa- Limelight (11) ** "King of New (:20) Venus ('06) Peter O'Toole. An aging man Dirty Dancing: Havana
TMC 350 350 35] 350 350 35( 385 ble takes a family to sea. York Clubs" Peter Gatein. falls for a younger woman. (CC) Nights ('04)
TOM 65 6565 65 169230 The Unfaithful ('47, Drama) Ann Sheridan. An in Impact ('49) ***- A man's life is in danger afte A Fever in the Blood ('61, Drama) -**-1/2 A
TM1 m oa oa oa 16' vestigation uncovers adultery. he discovers his wife's infidelity murder trial is sensationalized. (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Bone Collector ('99) Cop pursues killer. (CC) Jaws ('75) A beach community is stalked by a shark. (CC) Jaws 2
CINE 320 32 320 320 320 320 420 Admission (13) **A woman's Summer of Sam ('99) As a killer terrifies New York, residents Vehicle 19 (13) *1/2 Man fights to Internship
INE 30 38 3( 3C 3 3 F Princeton career is at risk. look for people who don't fit in. (CC) reveal police corruption. (13)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Hell Baby (:50) Big ('88) Boy's wish granted. (CC) IGetaway Race against time. (:15) Casino ('95) Crime in Vegas. (CC)
EN 150150 150150 1501350 Touchback **/2 (:15) Next ('07, Thriller) Nicolas Cage. A sooth- (55)JoeDirt('01) A janitortriesto Identity ('03, Horror) A group of
Ecm 1 1 (] i Pla yes2nd chance. sayer tries to sto( p terrorists. (CC) find his parents. (CC) stranded strangers. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 4 Sabrina ('95, Romance) Harrison Ford. Chauf- (:15) Snow White and the Huntsman (12, Fantasy) Snow Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth
HpO 3 3' 3 3 3 3 feur's daughter falls for rich man. White pursues her evil stepmother. (CC) ('13) Life and career. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 (:1 5) White Men Cant Jump ('92) (CC) American Beauty ('99) Midlife crisis. (:20) Con Air ('97) Inmates take plane.
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 (05) The Great Gatsby (13) **** Decadent world. IThe Girl Director & actress. Making of Courage Under Fire ('96) (R)
Ow 30 3 30 30 30 34 3 (11:15) The Other Sister ('99, Comn- Far and Away ('92) A young Irishman facing eviction flees to Another Day, Another Time ('13) (:41)lnside
SHOW 340 340 34] 340 340 340 365 edy) An unusual love. America with his landlord's daughter. Film soundtrack. (CC) __ R)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 A Love Song for Bobby Long ('04) A young 05) Melancholia (11, Drama) *** Planet on (:20) People Like Us ('12, Drama) Adult siblings
TMC 3v5u 350 35( 3C 3C 358 women returns to her hometown. course to collide with Earth. (CC) meet for the first time. (CC)
TOM 65 65 6565 169230 (l 5) Stars in My Crown ('50, Western) New min- Count Three and Pray ('55) Van Heflin. A town's Wise Blood ('80, Drama) *** A veteran de-
TCM 1 ister in town faces trouble. (6) new pastor has a shady past. cidesto become a preacher. (P6)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (10:00) Apocalypse Now (79) War and madness. Behind Enemy Lines ('01) A pilot's survival. (CC) ICowboys ('00) **1/2
OINE 320 320 320 320 3 3 4 Oblivion Life of Pi (12, Adventure) Suraj Sharma. A man (:45) Mama ('13, Horror) Jessica Chastain. A man Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and
N 3232 320 320 322(13 is stranded after a shipwreck. takes in his troubled nieces. Fabulous ('05) *1/2 (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Match Point ('05) Lethal Weapon 4 Chinese smugglers. (:20) The Man with the Iron Fists ('12) Guardians ('12)
FMN 150150 150150 150 30 Stepmom (:40) AntiTrust ('01, Thriller) -k/2 Computer Twister ('96, Drama) Helen Hunt. Storm chasers (:25) The Ladykillers ('04) Thieves
c I IS ( (('98) geeks dream ob turns deadly. (CC) pursue killer tornadoes. (CC) plot casino heist. (CC)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 40 Warm BodiesZombie's (:1 5) Armageddon ('98) An unruly crew of oil rig workers is Marquez (R) Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls Ocean's 12
HBOromance. trained to destroy a killer asteroid. (CC) *12 Search for rare bat.t __ **1/2
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 03 402 (11:50) Gloria (HD) Southern Wild Girl's search. (:40) Top Gun ('86) ***Pilots in training. IRevolutionary Road ('08)
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 Broken Making of Siren ('10) Deadly island. Mission: Impossible ('96) We're the Millers ('13)*** Fake family.
cuw SW 30 3 30 30 30 30 (11:35)All In: The Poker Boat Trip ('03) *1/2 Two men go on (:45) Replicant ('01, Action) *1/2 Detective uses Man on a Ledge ('12) *** Sam
SHOW 340 340 340 34 34 34 6 Movie ('12) a gay ocean cruise. (CC) clone to catch a killer. (R) (CC) Worthington. Suicidal man.
TM 350 350350350 350 350 38 Iron Lady The Woman in Black ('12, Horror) (:05) Barbershop 2: Back in Business ('04) Cal- The Secret of My Success ('87) **/2 Man
---- -------j5C 5--5 (12) Vengeful ghost. (CC) vin's shop is in danger again. scams himself into a better job. (CC)
TOPM 65566 1693 Keeping Company ('40, Comedy) Lucky Partners ('40) An artist and a (:15) Married and in Love ('40) My Love Came Back ('40, Drama)
TCM 65 65 165 65 1 16 30** Marriage woes. (NR) woman take a trip. **/2 Married doctor. (CC) Help a violinist. (CC)
Il r ,],l I, ], l -- i],, I ] i I ] e ,, I I e ,, ]r 'i I


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 American Masters Music Voyager Thomas Kratts Martha WordGiril Curious Europe
PBS M 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Travels Yetman Globe Trekker (:59) Michael Palin (01)Antiques Journal Travels
PBSJM 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen Paint This Sew It All Thomas |Sid Clifford WordGiril Curious Arthur Martha Kratts
CW M 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Famn Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CWMI 9 9 9 4 America America Paternity Patemity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 38 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard The Test Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN X 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Community Community Friends Friends
INDR32 1212 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30 Rock How I Met How I Met
ION E 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WGLFU 2 222 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYMI 22 44 10 Hmekeep It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect Revival 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
UNIV 2 15 15 15 6 Destilando amor Hoy La rosa de 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 444 44 44 36 68 130 Pit Bulls PitBulls Pit Boss Swamp Wars Gator Boys Xtra North Woods Law
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie Movie Matters Matters Moesha Moesha
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Million Dollar Los Angeles Los Angeles Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh ITosh Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Alaskan Bush Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Mickey Einsteins Einsteins Octonauts Austin Austin Jessie Jessie Jessie Jessie Win Lose Dog Blog
E! 4646 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex & City Sex &City Sex & City Sex &City Sex & City Kardashians Kardashians Kardashian
ESQ 8282 82 82 118118160 Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar Jimmy Fallon
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Truth Friar Children Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 8 Rules 8 Rules Reba Reba Reba Reba BoyWorild BoyWodd BoyWorild BoyWodd Middle Middle
FOOD 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 Movie George How I Met How I Met 21/2Men 21/2Men Movie
GSN 179179179179 34 1791841 vs. 100 Lingo Fam. Feud Famn Feud Catch21 Chain No Deal No Deal Shop Shop Newlywed Newlywed
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 UFO Files UFO Files FUFO Files UFO Files UFO Files UFO Files
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Variety Income Property Income Property Income Property Income Property
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Slinky Brand Silver Designs Silver Designs Summer Beauty Slinky Brand OH byJoyGryson
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Howl Met |HowlMet Grey'sAnatomy Grey'sAnatomy Grey's Anatomy WifeSwap Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil Master Class MasterClass MasterClass MasterClass Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 QCheck Destination Gold Tignanello DelTM Computers
SPIKE 7 57 57 57 29 63 54 Ink Master Ink Master Ink Master InkMaster Ink Master Ink Master
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Destination Truth Destination Truth Creature Shop Creature Shop Creature Shop Creature Shop
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Office Cleveland Dad Dad Dad Queens Queens Friends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear LIMedium L Medium 19Kids 19Kids CakeBoss CakeBoss HoneyBoo HoneyBoo Toddlers and Tiaras
TNT 6 661 61 61 28 55 51 Bones P e aBones P e aBones Pas Bones BCastle FodCastle vFo
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Tastiest Places Tastiest Places Tastiest Places Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food Iv Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Woild's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest.. Top 20 Shocking Top 20 Shocking To 20 Shockin
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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 117117117117 117 149 Law&Order Law & Order Law&Order Law&Order Law & Order Law & Order
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 GolfWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter |SportsCenter Outside Insiders NFLLive Horn Interruptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take SportsNation Highly JHighly College ESPNFC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 The Ultimate Fighter The Mike Francesa Show NASCAR Race Hub
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball Game 365 Courtside W Coast Customs World Poker Tour The Finsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Euro Golf The Golf Fix Big Break Florida Big Break Florida Big Break Florida Conversation
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports Outdoors NextBite Winkelman FishTexas Intothe Saltwater Americana PowerNat. PowerNat Cycling
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 MLL Lacrosse RodeoI P1AquaX
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TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 TomJenrry 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 Outnumbered Happening Now 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 IPaid SNN News Daytime Paid News Paid News News News Live @5 News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Movie Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 GidCode (:41)Pregnant 1(:48)16 and Pregnant (:55) Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 TI &Tiny Hot 97 Tanning America Tanning America Tanning America Tanning America Love & Hip Hop


8 p.m. on CW
"Passion Lends Them Pow-
er" Emery seeks the help
of an unexpected ally after
Roman is seriously wound-
ed; Grayson, Drake, Sophia
and Lukas work together
to track down the hijacked
Suvek, but Vega detonates
it at a Mardi Gras parade;
Gloria shares a secret of her
own with Taylor. (HD)

Friends with
Better Lives
8:30 p.m. on CBS
"Yummy Mummy" Kate
loses her cool when she dis-
covers that the man she is
dating has a daughter, but
soon calms down after find-
ing his daughter could date
Will; Rick calls attention to
the fact that a playgroup
dad is interested in Andi.

Mike & Molly
9 p.m. on CBS
"This Old Peggy" Mike at-
tempts to push Peggy to go
visit the doctor and seek
medical treatment after her
bathtub collapses through
the ceiling. (HD)

24: Live Another Day
9 p.m. on FOX
"Day 9:1:00 PM-2:00 PM"
While Kate Morgan resumes
her hunt for Jack Bauer,
President Heller arranges
his public dissertation to
Parliament following a ca-
lamitous invasion; a venge-
ful Margot AI-Harazi sets
out to prove she is ready to
drop everything for retribu-
tion. (HD)

10 p.m. on FX
"So Did the Fat Lady" As he
goes about the day-to-day
business of his frenzied life
in New York City, divorced


Ridge and Katie announced
their engagement. Having Bill
right where she wanted him,
Quinn urged Wyatt to arrive
at Spencer Publications as fast
as he could. Pam and Charlie
attended a medieval-themed
gathering. At aboard meeting,
Ridge informed everyone that
Bill was being reinstated as CEO
- all because of Brooke. Quinn
tried to blackmail Bill into giv-
ing Wyatt the same privileges as
Liam. Aly and Oliver kissed, but
kept their relationship a secret.
Liam accused his new brother
of having his mom run interfer-
ence in his life. Pam feared that
Aly would run into Taylor now
that the two resided in the same
building. Thorne became suspi-
cious of Aly's involvement with
Oliver. Wait to See: Aly makes
an impassioned plea to her fa-
ther. Bill and Ridge fight about
Katie. Taylor and Aly share some
choice words.

EJ assured a panicked
Abigail that he would stop

Nick from exposing their af-
fair. Daniel made a shocking
discovery. Realizing that Nick
was truly diabolical, Sonny took
unexpected measures to protect
those he loved. Eric and Nicole
shared some exciting news with
Jennifer. Will was stunned when
he found out what Sonny was
hiding. Rafe confronted Jordan
over her secret plan. Salem was
rocked when a major character
was shot in cold blood. Will
realized that Nick was holding
something over Abigail's head.
Sami and EJ debated whether
they'd made the right decision.
Wait to See: Daniel orders
Nicole to tell Eric the truth. Kate
realizes that her gun is missing.
Abigail and Ben kiss.

Sonny asked Shawn to check
on Ava's whereabouts. A guilt-
ridden Duke suggested to Anna
that they work together to help
bring down Julian. Just as Ned
accused Luke of embezzling
ELQ money, Tracy walked in
on their confrontation. Sabrina
questioned the validity of Carlos'
confession. Julian divulged

father-of-two and stand-up
comedic performer Louie
C.K. has an encounter he
was not expecting with a
person he has never met
before. (HD)

10:01 p.m. on ABC
"For Better or Worse" A
charming trouble maker
from Becektt's past gets
involved with masked men
and angry bikers in a case
that threatens to ruin the
plans for the wedding that
everyone has been waiting
for. (HD)

The Blacklist
10:01 p.m. on NBC
"Berlin: Conclusion" When
a prisoner transport plane
crashes, the Liz and the
team must work with the
authorities to track down
all of the prisoners who
have escaped, including
one in particular known as
Berlin, who is believed to

stunning information about
Ava to Shawn. Luke was caught
off-guard when Michael showed
up at ELQto talk about Kiki.
Morgan reluctantly shared the
details of Sonny's betrayal with
Kiki. Anna was suspicious of
the evidence Carly and Franco
appeared to be hiding regard-
ing AJ's case. On the eve of the
Nurses' Ball, Obrecht delivered
some startling news to the Gen-
eral Hospital staff. Michael was
infuriated with Luke and asked
Ned to help bring him down.
Wait to See: Alexis urges Julian
to leave the mob. Anna has
information for Lulu about her
embryo. Liz makes her choice.

Victor was surprised when
Sharon asked him for help in
remembering her secret. Billy
was determined to find out what
Stitch was hiding. Summer
accused Jack of cheating on
Phyllis. Ian went to the police
with a harassment claim about
Dylan. Avery received flowers
from an anonymous fan. Nikki
and Victor reached an impasse
in their relationship. Later, Vic-
tor got into a verbal altercation

Sweets (John Francis Daley)
joins Brennan in the investi-
gation of the murder of the
head swim coach at a com-
munity college, where they
uncover clues suggesting
that the man had a secret
past on "Bones," airing Mon-
day at 8 p.m. on FOX.

have something to do with
the crash. (HD)

with Ian. Jill hatched a plan to
get even with Colin. Dylan set
out to confront his father. Vic-
toria struggled over which man
to choose. Wait to See: Sharon
cracks under pressure. Neil re-
ceives some surprising informa-
tion. Michael and Lauren reach
out to Kevin.


ABC7 News CABC World The 7 Entertainment Dancing with the Stars ((C) (N) (HD) (01) Castle: For Better or
ABC 7 11 7 6:00opm The News with O'Clock Tonight ((C()(N) Vorse A case threatens to
2 6newsofthe Diane Sawyer News (N)(HD) (HD) ruin wedding plans. (CC) (N)
_____ day. (N) (HD) ______________________________________(HD)
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12N est news News (N) (HD) (TYG) C_______,______Case before wedding.
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld AMillionaire? AMillionaire? Dancing with the Stars ((C) (N) (HD) Castle: For Better or Worse
M 7 _____ News(N) (((N) ((CC(R) Case before wedding.
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FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ ((CC) (N) The Insider Bones: The Drama in the 24: Live Another Day: Day 9: FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
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M6 21 6 (HP) )_______ H) (HD)) nated. ((C) (N) (HD)) stones. ((C) (R) (HD)
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6S 15 11 6 (N) Univision (N) Natalia huye. no disponible. sin amor ((C) (HD)) Humilde hogar.

A&E 26262626 3 5 The First48 Reluctantwit- Duck (CC(0 (R Duck: Plan Duck Pick up; Duck ((0 (R Duck (C(0 (R) Duck ((0 (R) Duck New (31) Duck (R)
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AMC 56 56 56 56 0 53 2391 lThe Matrix ('99) **** Keanu Reeves. A hacker joins a shadowy collective's struggle The Matrix Reloaded ('03) *** Keanu Reeves. Neo
A" 6 6 6 3 53* "3 to free humankind from slaver (R) (CO (H)D) speaks with the Oracle about Zion. (R) ((C) (HD)
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AL 44 44 44 44 6 6 ish prey on people. Wade remembers (R) legend. ((C) (R) (HD)) deaths. ((C) (R) (H)) Hunters: Vanishing Act
5T 5 35 35 3 40 970 106 & Park Viewer selec- Bet Awards 2013 Comic Chris Tucker hosts the hip-hop world's award show, presenting awards to musicians in various
BET 35 35 35 340 220 tons. (ti) (1HD) categories; performances by Chris Brown and Ciara. (TVPG) (R)____________
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BRAVO 68 68 68 68 25 51 8I neighbor ((C (R) day meal. ((C (R) Coun y: Pretty Ugly ange County(CC) (N)
COM 66 66 6666 15 7 1 (:518) South Prk Tosh.0 ColbertRepo DailyShow (R) Futurama: Re-Futurama(1V14 SouthPark: SouthPrk(R) SouthPrk(R) SouthPrk(R)
COM 66 66 66 66 (R) Lohanthony. (R) R) )(HD) birth (R) (R) The List [(HD) )(HD) )(HD)
DISC 40 40 90 42543120 Fast N' Loud: Killer COPO Fast N' Loud Ford Falcon; Fast N'Loud: Revved UpEx- Fast N' Loud (() (N) (HD) #BikerLive: Heart of Dixie (N)
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Camaro 1930 Model A. Nash. ((C) (R) (HD) 'tras; top moments. (HD)
KepUthwth te Keep Up with the Kardashians Cameras
E! 46 46 46 46 27 i26 1 Total Divas Professonal female E! News The entertainment world's latest Keeprdap with the Kep Up with the Kardashians Cameras
E 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 wrestlers. (HD) news. (HD) Kardasians (H)) follow socialite and family. (HD)
ES 82 8282 82 118 118160 I Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for
E 11 118 others. (CC) (HD) others. (CC) (HD)) psychic by police. (HD)) psychic by police. (HD) psychic by police. (HD)
EIN 2432433 12 11 9EWTN Let Us Love Daily Mass Celebration ofthe The Journey Home Call-in EWTNNews HolyRosay The World Over News from
EWTN 243 243 24ht 12 17 y (N) Holy Eucharist. (R) program. (VG) Nightly (VG) around theworld. (R)
FAi c 55n 10 419(5:00) We Are Marshall ('06) *** A coach tries to rebuild The Blind Side ('09, Drama) ***-2 Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. A family takes a
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 a university football program after a plane crash. poor youth into their home, and he becomes a football star. (PG-13) (HD)
FOOD 3717 331 31 716164 Diners Diners (R) (HD) Guy's Grocery Games: Rewrapped Rewrapped Kitchen Casino: Fear and Mysteay: Fam- Mystery (R)
MFOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 cConaughey. __ Moms Know Best (R) (N) (R) Searing (N) lyTies (HD)
FX 51 51 51 51 5 49 5 (5:30) Knight and Day ('10) An innocent woman is con- This Means War ('12, Action) **12 Two CIA operatives Louie (CC)(N) Louie (CC)(N)
F nected to a rogue agent being sought by the CIA. discover that they are datin the same woman. (1HD) (1HD)
GSN 179 179 179 179 1719184 FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud
GSN 17W179179179 34 179W184 VP (IVPG) (VP) W) (TVPG)
iALL 5 5 17 732401 The Waltons: The Collision The Waltons John-Boy's The Waltons: The Vigil Middle Middle School Frasier (IWG) Frasier(]VPG)
ALL 5 7 John-Boy upset. (CC) newspaper ((C) Grandma in trouble. ((C) Lawnmower. picture. (C(C) (C(C)
IT 81 1 1 1 1 Swamp People Injury risks Swamp People Hunters need Swamp People: Outer Limits Swamp People: Blood Down East Dickering Gun
HIST 8 8 8 8 18 season. ((C) (R) (HD) help. ((C) (R) (HD)) Airboatfails; more. Brothers Monster gators. (N) made;profit.(R) (HD)
4 4 Love Itor List It Small Love It or List It: Privacy Pains Love It orList it: DailySqueezE Love It orUList ltA 100-year-old House International
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 home. (CC) (R) (HD) Home with privacy, Different feelings. home. (R) (HD)) Hunters (N) (N)(HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Mine Finds byJayKing Mine Finds byJayKing WeiEast Cheeks Footwear Cheeks Footwear
LIFE 3636 3636 52 41 1 Hoarders: Charles & Alvin Hoarders: Arline; Carolyn Hoarders: Mary Lynn; Ingrid Hoarders: Lloyd; Carol Bugs Hoarders: Joni & Millie Child's
L 6 6 6 6 41 1 Painting collection. (HD) Stolen items. (C (HC)HD) Home shopping. (HD)) and vermins. (H)) ultimatum. ((C) ()HD)

MAY 12

OWN 58 58 58 58 7 1 1011 Dr. Phil Woman killshus- Dr Phil Kid on a leash. (CC) Dateline on OWN: Bad Chem- Dateline on OWN Boy's bdy Dateline on OWN Cheating
OWN_ 18 8 58 5 4 .11band. (CC(1)) ((H1))]is try Death by acid. ]found. (C) (R) (HP) husband. (CC)(R)(HP)
SPIKE 51 51 5 5129 63 5 Cops(CC)(R) Cops Fountain Cops: Coastto Cops: Coastto Cp Jay- Cops ((CC) (R) Cop DUIlar- Cops:U.S. Cops Traffic CopsAtool
S I s 34 (141)) man. |coast Coast |walker. (R) (HP)U) rest.(R) Marshals stop. (R) robbery.
1 1 61 6 9 1 (4:30) The Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (84) 1*'-/2 Relic-seeking ar- Warehouse 13: Cangku Hudiant (N) Hurlant (N)
SYFY 167 67 67 67 253164 18(Ruins ('08) chaeologist sets out in search of the legend Ankarastone. Shisi(N)(H1))
TB 5 5 5 5 Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Family Guy (CC Family Guy (CC Family Guy(CC Family Guy (CC Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Bam's Show
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 HD HD) (HD) HD) HD) HD HD HD HD N
TOM 65 65 6565 169230 Pat and Mike ('52) **1 A disreputable sports promoter The Joker Is Wild ('57, Drama) Nightclub performer Joe E. LesGirils ('57) Dancers' indis-
_T 1_t__5 ries to change his ways with a new client. (NR) (CC) Lewis finds trouble with gangsters and women. cretions are revealed.
TIC 45 4545 45 72 13 MyBig FatGypsyWedding UntoldStoriesoftheE.R. Dis- OMGEMT! Co-edshidese- SexSentMetotheERGro- MyStrangeAddictionTrans-
IL1 T-444 5 5 -7 Beyond weddings. (R) turned cowboy. (R) cret. (R) (HD) cedes; extras. (N) (HD) formaton. (R) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Castle: Countdown Preventing Castle: One Life to Lose Soap 2014 NBA Playoffs (CC) NBA Playofs
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 chaos. (CC) (HD) opera drama. (HD) (CC
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 17(10 Bizarre Foods with Andrew v Food: Puerto Man v. Food: Bizarre Foods America (CC) Bizarre Foods: Critters (N) Hotel Impossible (CC) (N)
___ Zimmem: Tanzania Rico Tucson (R)
TRUTV 63L636363 5030 18 Lizard Lick LizardLick Pawn Sibling ri-Pawn Bribery PawnSystem Hardcore Pawn(R) Pawn Lure pur-Hardcore Pawn(R)
TRUTV63 63 63 63 50 30 Towing Towing valry. rumors. failure. Pawn(R) chase. Pawn (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Griffith Gilligan's Gilligan's Gilligan's Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 34A34A34342252 50 NCIS: Los Angeles: Betrayal NCIS: Los Angeles: The Debt WWE Monday Night Raw (N) (CC) (HD)
USA 1 3 3 50 Sam disappears. Deeks'error (HD)
WE 1171 1117 1 1 149 CSI:Miani:F-T-FRecreating CSI: Miami: Wheels Up Roller CSl:Mianmi: Last Stand Fierro CSI: Miani: Stoned Cold CSI:Miani:Blood LustEs-
W 11 1 1 111murder (CC) (HD)) derby murder (H1D) returns. (CC) (H)D) Stoned to death. (HD)) caping death. (CC) (H)D)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home Salem Wtches of Salem,
VWGN 16 16 16 19 41 ideos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. Mass. (CC) (HP)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 GeicoSportsNITE(HP) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talking Football
PN 9292929 1 1 SportsCenter: from Bristol, Baseball Tonight (N) (HP) ) MLB Baseball: Chicago Cubs at St. Louis Cardinals from Busch Stadium (Live) (HD)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Conn. (N) (CC) (HP))
ESPN2 30I303030 6 5 74 Aroundthe Interruption SportsCenter from Bristol, SportsCenter Special: Draft Countdown (HD) 2014 Draft Academy (HD)
ESPN230 30 30 30 6 59 74 Horn (HD) CC) (HD) Conn. (N) (CC)(HlD)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 America's Pregame (N) (CC) NASCAR Sprint Cup: Kansas 400: from Kansas Speedway (Replay) (HD) MILB Whip Around (N) (CC)
(14D) (IHD)
FSN 72 72 72 7 77 ShipShape Hall Fame MLL Lacrosse: Ohio Machine at Florida Launch (Taped) Madiins LIVE! MlLB Baseball: Miami vs Los
N____ 7 7TV(R (11)) (117"(N)(lID) Angeles([ke) (IHD)
GOLF 49 49 4949 5560 0 Golf Central (N) (HD) The Golf Fix (N) (HD) Big Break Florida: Fight For Big Break Florida: Semi Fi- Legendary Conversation (N)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304The Final Four(HP) nal(N) (HD) (H1D)
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 ( 61 90 Cycling: Tourof California NHL Live (N)( 2014 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs: Teams TBA (Uive) NHL Overtime Cycling (Re
A NBSN age2:Folsom([Ie) / (1) ay
SUN 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 intothe: Saltwater (HD) TV (HD) Ship Shape Sportsman Reel Time Fish Flats (HD)) Fishing (HD) Professional Tarpon (HD)
Sundowner TV (R) (lID) (14D))
NICK 25255544 Sponge (CC) Sponge (CC) Sanjay Butt Sam& Cat(R) Awesome(N) Full Hse (CC) Full House Full Hse (CC) Full Hse Full Hse (CC)
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 (R) (R) transplant (HD) (H4D) Stolen car. School prom.
TOON 80 80 124124146 2 (7 2:15) Regular (:45) Gumball Adventure Regular Steven Uni- Uncle King ofthe Hill Cleveland FamilyGuy Rick and
_TOON 80 80 124S124 46 20 5 how Time Show verse Grandpa (CC) Show(HD) 1/14) Morty

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 MadMoney(CC() (N) The ProfitFamilyfights. The Profit: Skullduggery The Profit (R) money Firing a friend. (R)
CNN 32 32 3232 1838 10 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 3600 CNN Tonight The biggest CNN Special Report Tsu-
N 3 2____ Room(N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N) (1D) stories. (N) nami updates. (R)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 19 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
CSPN 18 18 18 18 7 1 Representatives. (N) coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
c 64 6 6 6 71 1 SpecialReportwith BretBaie OntheRecordwithGretaVan The O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
S M M M The latest news (N) Susteren (N)(HlD) talk. (CC) (N) (H1D) dates. (N) (CC) (N) (1HD)
MSNB 8383 8383 185 4(103 PoliticsNation Rev. AI Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
NB 3 8 8 Sharpton. (N) (4D) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (H1)D Newsand views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (H1D)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News Chef Rolf News News Paid News News(N) INews(N)
CMTV 4 4 4 11 2324 221 Reba (HD) Reba (HD) RebaOff color RebaSurprise 70s (CC) 70sJacke's Crazy Heart (10, Drama) Aging, self-destructive country
MI 7 7 7 4 3 2 1 joke. party. mom. artist may redeem life if he beats inner demons.
mint 3 3 3 The Ex & Time's Up (N) 16 and Pregnant: Kristina 16 and Pregnant: Maddy 16 and Pregnant: Arianna 16 and Pregnant: Kardey
-V 33 33 33 -- 5 48 Wy?. (N Losing loved ones (R) One-night-snd. (C((C)(R) Hardto forgive. (CC)(R) Teen's addicted mom. (N)
1i 50 50 50 50 43 232 17 Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta(CC) TIandTiny(N) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) ThisisHot97
VR-I1 0 0 (ID)04 3 (R) (141)D) (R) (14D) (N) (lID) (14D) n R (ND
Nextof Kin (:45) Mama ('13) **% Jessica Chastain, Nikolaj 1(:25) Choke ('08, Drama)*** A 2 Guns (13, Action)***
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 Policeman Coster-Waldau. A man and his wife deal with several medical-school dropout scams unsuspecting Two men learn the mob has set
1 -----vigilante. problems after taking in his nieces. (PG-13) (C) (H)D) ( patrons at upscale restaurants. (R) (CC() them up. (R) (CC()
Assault on (:50) Oblivion ('13, Science Fiction) Tom Cruise. One of the last drone Me, Myself& Irene 'O0) The two personalities of a knd
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Precinct 13 repairmen stationed on Earth is tasked with the retrieval of vital resources state trooper with a issociative identity disorder compete
___ ('05) (CC) after decades of war with a faction known as the Scavs. for the affections of a beautiful suspect. (CC)
Jessie Tony's I Didn'tDo It Liv: Dogwitha Geek Charming (11) Popular ToyStory Jessie Jessie Austin&Ally
DISN 136136136136 99 45250 parents. (R) (H4) Lindys letter (R)Flashback-A-R BlogStan teenager agrees to be subject of ToonsRex's volunteers. (R) Allyplaysa
c_____ ______oney (R) (HD) misbehaves documentary made by school's film geek party. (R) H(D) prank
(:05) The Corruptor ('99, Action) ** MarkWahlberg, Batman ('89) After witnessing the brutal murder of his (10) Starship Troopers ('97)
ENC 150150150150 150350 Yun-Fat Chow. A New York cop assigned to an Asian gang parents as a young boy, a wealthy heir decides to battle Young recruits fight giant alien
___ unit uncovers police corruption. (R) (CC) crime and corruption as a masked vigilante. (CC) insects in space.
(:15) Mission: Impossible ('96, Action) *** Tom Cruise, Roadto LastWeek The (Dead Mothers) Club (14) HBO First Thrones Tyrion
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 Jon Voight. An agent embarks on a scheme to clear his Marquezf John Oliver (R) Stories of women who lost their Look Film vs. Tywin.(R)
__ name after being branded a traitor. (PG-13) (CC) Alvarado(R) (lI)D) mothers. _riew. (R) (14D))
(5:45) The Way, Way Back ('13)*** LastWeek Real Time with Bill Maher Game of Thrones: The Laws Veep: Detroit Silicon Valley
HBO2 303303303 303 303 303 402 Introverted teen befriends a water park John Oliver(CC (TVMA) (CC) (HD) of Godsand Men Tyrionvs Economic Ahackeris
_____ manager to avoid his family situation. (CC) ()D) _______Tywin. (CC) (14D) summit, hired.
(5:50) The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel ('12, Comedy) Judi Deadwood: A Two-Headed VICE (CC) (HD) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) An FBI agent
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Dench, Bill Nighy. Believing it to be an upscale hotel, Beast Dority's bitter rivalry repeats his disguise as "Big Momma" to
___ retirees land in a shabby Indian palace. (CC) sizzles down. work undercover as a nanny. (CC)
Broadway (:25) Gone (12, Thriller) %k** A woman Years of Living Penny Dreadful: Night Work Nurse Jackie: Calif.: Getting
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 IdiotA rock sets out for her sister who has been taken by Dangerously: True Colors (R) RagandBone thePoisonOut
starstum. a man who abducted her. (CC) (H1D) (CC) (N) (HD)) _______ (R) R)
(4:30) The Bang Derailed (02, Action) Jean-Claude Van Lionheart **%2 After leaving the French Foreign Legion, Street Fighter ('94, Action) *
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Bang Club Damme. Terrorists attempt to steal smallpox a man arrives in America to raise money for his dying Commando team battles
--- ---(11) in order to release it on the world. brother by becoming a professional street-fighter. deranged warlord.


ABC[ 2C I 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 M 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nighline Paid ES.TV ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS M 101h010 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 VTMZ Inside Comics Minute News News News(N)
NBCC[ 81818 8 8 News Tonight LateNight LastCall Today (N) Paid Extra Early News News News
NBC 2 2 2 2 News Tonight Late Night LastCall Dr. Oz Money Early News News(N)
FOX 3% 131313 13 13 News Access Dish TMVZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News(N)
FOX X 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymond Raymond Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS CU 3 3 3 3 Ind. Lens Sky Island Rose (N) AEAntiques Antiques Call (R) Masterpce. Secrets
PBSiM282D428 16 Sniley Rose(N) Europe Trekker Travels Yetuman CivilWar Civil War Compass lYoga
PBS NJ 13 3 3 Rose(N) Smil Antiquesyuesod e Antiques Call (R) Masterpce. Secrets
* CW I ) 6216 21/2 Men How I Met How I Met Modem Modem Rules Rules Middle Middle Dish Harvey 70s 70s
CWI ) 9 9 9 4 Arsenio Friends Friends Simpsons Si ns Kin Hill Sunny Comics Paid Paid Paid Dail Buzz
MYNh3 11 11 11 14 Seinfeld Commun Raymond America OK!TV Bridezilla 70s 70s Paid Paid Lets Ask Shepherd
MYN7I I 8 9 8 Seinfeld Seinfeld King Hill King Hill Dad Dad Sunny Sunny 'Til Death 'Til Death Paid Paid Shepherd
IND M 121212 38 12 FamGuy FamGuy Dad Dad Cleveland Payne Payne There Yet There Yet Paid Paid Pad Paid Paid
ION A6 2 22 132618 17 Criminal Criminal Without Trace Paid Paid Inspiration Today
WCLF l 22 22 22 2 Kingdom Awaken Awaken You and Me Cvance 700 Club Youngren Hmekeep
IWRXY4 224410 News Awaken Awaken You and Me Reign Gaither Exercise Fitness
TLF 51 23 23 23 95 5 Deportivo Pasillo TV Verdad La viuda Deportivo Pagado IPagad Contacto
UNIV2 1515 15 6 Noticias Noticiero Familia Amorcito Cerocnd. Casa risa Larosa Gordo Primer Noticiero
bo W IW *A DIRU* IIII3 Li I jj R4 I I
A&E 26262626 3950181 Duck Duck Duck IDuck IDuck Duck IDuck IDuck Duck IDuck Paid DogB DogBtyPaid
AMC 5656 56 56 30 53231 Reloaded The Matrix Revolutions ('03) (R) The Matrix ('99) Keanu Reeves.
API 44 44 44 44 36 6813 River(R) River(R) Bounty River(R) River(R) River(R) Bounty
BET 35353535 40 2221C Game Game Wendy Latifah ComicV ComicV ComicV Panther BET Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 68 25 51185 Watch Housewife Housewives Housewife Watch Ladies Fashion Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66 66 66 66 15271 Daily Colbert midnight South Prk Daily Colbert midnight Wrkholic Wrkholic Wrkholic Wrkholic Entourage Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 25431 Fast Loud #BikerLive Fast N Fast Loud Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 46 46 46 27 261 C. Lately News (R) IC. Lately Kardashian Total Diva C. Lately Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 82 16 Brawlers Brawlers Risky Risky Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 24P242412 1728 Priests WomenGr Daily Mass Journey News To Know OurLady Thirst For P Octava Dana Miracles
FAM 5555555510 4619 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Paid Paid 700 Club P aid Paid Reign Life Today
FOOD 37373737 761 Diners Diners Kitchen Mystery Mystery Diners Diners Rewrapp Rewrapp Chef(R) Paid Paid
FX 51 515151 58 49 53 Louie Louie Louie Louie Louie Louie 21/2 Men 21)2 Men Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
GSN 17171171 9341 71 Faon Feud Fam. Feud Bacgae Baaage Fam. FeudFam Feud Fam Feud Fam Feud Baggage Baggage Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 7324( Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Cheers Cheers Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81 818181 33 6512 Swamp Swamp Swamp Down East Swamp Paid Civil War Paid
HOME 41414141 53 4216 Love It Love It Hunters Hunters Love It Love It Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 411 Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Hoarders Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 585858584710161 Dateline Dateline Dateline 48 Hrs. 48 Hrs. 48 Hrs. 48 Hrs.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 296354 Cops ICops Jail IJail IJail IJail Jail IJail Jail IJail Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67 67 25 641 Warehouse Hudiant Hurilant Continuum Lost Girl Primeval Paid Paid Paid Paid
TBS 59 59 59 59 326252 Conan Holmes Conan Holmes Swing Vote ('08) ** (CC) Married Married Eai
TCM 65656565 1623 Les Girls Don't Care (:45) Mitzi Golden Girl ('51) **-2 Easy Love ('34
TLC 45454545 57 7213 Sex Sent My Strange OMG EMT! Untold ER Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61616161 285551 NBA Playoffs (CC) Ins NBA Law (HD)) Closer Closer S'ville
TRAV 69 69 69 69 26C 66 17( Mansions Mansions Foods Hotel (R) Mansions Mansions Bizarre Paid IPaid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63636363 50 3018: Container Container Pawn I awn Pawn P awn Pawn Pawn Container Container SaloonStings Paid
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 24 Queens Queens veand Soul Man Queens Queens Roseanne Roseanne Cosby Cosby 3's Co. 3'sCo. Roseanne Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 NCIS un e NCIS NCIS NCIS NCIS SVU (HD) SVU(HD)
WE 11117111 1114 CSIMiami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Miami CSI Mia mi CSI Miami Paid Paid
WGN 1616 1619 41 11 9 Salem Parks Parks Parks 30 Rock 30 Rock Sunny Futurama TilDeath Paid Paid News(N)
CSS 2828282849 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid PaPai IPaid IPaid Paid Paid
ESPN 29292929 12 58 70 Sports Sports Sports -Sports MLB Game (Replay) Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Olbermann Baseball NBA Olbermann NASCAR Sports Sports Olbermann
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports FOX Sports World Truck (HD)) Race Hub
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball (live)W Marlins Marilins Game 365 MLB Game (Replay) IPaid Paid Paid
GOLF 494949495560 Golf Cntrl Big Break Legendary Fix (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid GolfCntrl
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Cvcling Premier Premier League (N) PLWoid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 3838401401455 16 Reel Fish Polaris Golden Boy Live Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Pad Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 3710 Money MoneyMoney Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 32323232 18 3810 3600 (R) CNN Tonite CNNSpc. 360 (R) Simulcast Early Start (N)
CSPN 1818 1818 371210 Capital I Capital News Today antToday in Washingto n Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 7111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 4010 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow First Look TooEarly
SNN 6 66 11 11 News News News Paid News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N) News (N)
CINE 32 3 203242 Guns Lingerie Lingerie Coffee (13) **/ Skin 05 Girl'sGui Summer Sam ('99) Waves
CINE2 323213213213213214 Chemistry Dark City ('98) Carnal (13) Alexander ('04) *** Powerful ruler. CopHalf
DISN 13 1 1 1 994525 Good Lck Blog Good Lck Good Lck Shake It A.N.T. On Deck On Deck Wizards Wizards On Deck OnDeck FishHks Phineas
ENC 1 1 1 1 150 3 Troopers (:20) Zero Dark Thirty ('13) (CC) Officer ('13) **- Breakin' ('04)
HBO 30 302 302 40 Thrones Veep Silicon Ted ('12) (CC) RealSex Alvarado Oliver Real Time The Club ('14)
HB02 303033033034 Gumbel Apparition *1'2 (:25) Primal Fear ('96) Snatchers ('94) Transport
HB 03 3 (:15) The Millers ('13) lAbout Mary ('98) ***-* Am. Psycho *1'2 Critical ('97) *
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TMC 3 35 3 3 3 3 30 3Str. Fight Universal Soldier** 1_ 7 Psychopaths (12) Tortured ('12) lAccidents


Marvel's Agents of
8 p.m. on ABC
"Beginning of the End"
Coulson and his team are
pulling out all the stops and
putting it all on the line in
order to stop Garret and the
forces of HYDRA no matter
the cost. (HD)

8 p.m. on FOX
"The Untitled Rachel
Berry Project" Rachel comes
across a notorious teleplay,
whose uncommon persona
throws her for a loop; Sam
and Mercedes are forced
to come to terms with the
loaded commitments they
face while their careers lift
off; Blaine's showcase at
NYADA is finally here. (HD)

NCIS: Los Angeles
9 p.m. on CBS
"Deep Trouble" Callen and
Sam must promptly track
down a missing vessel that
the cartel plans to use for
the transportation of bil-
lions of dollars' worth of co-
caine; Hetty is dispatched
to Washington after car-
rying out a controversial
assignment in Afghanistan.
9 p.m. on FOX
"Steve Carell and Andy
Buckley" During the series
debut, comic Rove Mc-
Manus hosts as featured
guests Steve Carell and
Andy Buckley of "The Of-
fice" perform a sequence
of on-the-fly song, dance
and sketch challenges at
a unique 22-degree angle.
The Goldbergs
9:01 p.m. on ABC
"Livin' on a Prayer" Murray


David Boreanaz (Booth)
takes on the additional
role as director for the
season finale of "Bones,"
airing Monday, May 19,

David Boreanaz

at 8 p.m. on FOX. It was
originally set to air on
May 12, but they needed
some extra time for
production. In the ninth
season finale, Booth and
the gang investigate the
murder of a man who

had offered him some
information, but he was
killed before he could
pass the evidence along.
It's a whole new conspir-
acy for the gang at the

USA Network has added
two new series to its
summer schedule. Tom
Ellis ("Miranda") is the
star of "Rush," premier-
ing Thursday, July 17, at 9
p.m. He plays Dr. William
P. Rush, a "medical fixer"
who caters privately
to LA's elite. He's a big
partier and playboy, but
he's good at what he
does. There are times
when his job takes him
to the darker side on life,
and he's not exactly im-
mune to it. Following at
10 p.m. is "Satisfaction,"
a provocative drama
about a modern mar-
riage at its midpoint. Neil
Truman (Matt Passmore,
"The Glades") and his
wife, Grace (Stepha-
nie Szostak, "The Devil
Wears Prada"), seem to
have a good marriage.

discovers that his high
school free throw record
has been broken and when
he attends a banquet as the
guest of honor, he realizes
his glory years are gone;
Barry throws a party, but
ceases to be the center of
attention. (HD)
About a Boy
9:01 p.m. on NBC
"About a Hammer" When
Sam is forced out of her
apartment, Will allows her
to temporarily move in with
him, but he regrets his deci-
sion after Andy tells him
about how his home was
transformed after he and
Annie moved in together.
Trophy Wife
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"Mother's Day" Diane and
Jackie offer to let Kate have
the kids on her first Moth-
er's Day, but what feels like
a generous gesture turns
out to have a hidden

They have it all when it
comes to lifestyle and
material things, but
they begin to question
if that's enough, using
some shocking and un-
conventional methods to
find the answer.

CeeLo Green may have
said goodbye to "The
Voice," but he already
has a new TV gig with
"CeeLo Green's The Good
Life," premiering Mon-
day, June 23, at 10:30 p.m.
on TBS. The musical art-
ist says doing this reality
series with his friends
from the hip-hop group
Goodie Mob is different
than what he's done in
the past. "It's different
in that it's a lot easier,"
says Green. "It's truly the
art of imitating life, and
we get a chance to really
showcase an intimacy
that we've endured for
the last 20 years to-
gether. Like, we literally
are one big happy family.
And I wanted people to
see a more gentler side,
a more laughable side
of life as far as we're
concerned. And a lot

Tuesday at 8 p.m. on CBS,
the 11th season finale of
"NCIS" is dedicated to the
memory of Ralph Waite
("The Waltons"), who played
the father of Gibbs for the
past six seasons, with news
of the character's passing
bringing Gibbs back to his
childhood home.

agenda; Pete is slowly
falling apart from all of the
pressure he's getting at

of the times, the music
that we've done and
the albums that we've
released have a very se-
rious overtone of social
politics and commentary
and things of that nature,
and so I think it would do
our audience a great jus-
tice to see us unplugged,
so to speak."

Disney Channel announc-
ed "Austin & Ally" with
Ross Lynch (Austin
Moon) and Laura Marano
(Ally Dawson) has been
picked up for a fourth
season. "The strength of
the series helped make
2013 the Disney Chan-
nel's highest rated year
ever among tweens, an
audience that is invested
in the'Austin & Ally'sto-
ries," says Original Pro-
gramming executive vice
president Adam Bonnett,
"and the fun they experi-
ence on a journey with
the characters. We're
looking forward to deliv-
ering many more engag-
ing stories soon." The
show mixes pop tunes
with funny teen situa-

MAY 13

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The Middle
8 p.m. on ABC
"Heck on a Hard Body" Sue
learns about a contest in
which the last person to
have their hands on a car
wins it and she is deter-
mined to win; Mike takes
his brother along on a trip
with Brick to Chicago for a
spelling bee; Frankie has
to help Axl find a missing
desk. (HD)
8 p.m. on NBC
"Memorial Day" Neville and
Monroe form an uneasy
alliance in order to take the
Patriots down; Rachel goes
out searching for Aaron
and stumbles upon the
nano-tech; despite his best
efforts, Miles plans don't
work out the way that he
had hoped. (HD)


Modern Family
9 p.m. on ABC
"The Wedding (Part 1)"
The big day has arrived for
Mitch and Cam and they
think they're ready for any-
thing until everything starts
flying apart and their wed-
ding planner puts her skills
to work; Jay and Gloria host
the Tuckers; Phil gets an
eye procedure. (HD)
Criminal Minds
9 p.m. on CBS
"Demons" The BAU races
against time to unravel
corruption in Texas during
an investigation; while one
member of the team fights
for their life, another faces
a tragic secret from their
past; Garcia must take ac-
tion in order to save a friend
from danger. (HD)
Law & Order:
Special Victims Unit
9 p.m. on NBC
"Thought Criminal" Lt.


9 S

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L 9 a
1Z~ 6 S

Murphy leads the SVU team
in a proactive approach
at catching sex offenders,
with their first target being
a famous photographer
who seems to be turning
his graphic fantasies into
a grim reality at a child's
expense. (HD)
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"Last Call" The bartenders
declare the last call for the
Mix; Tom finds a bit of a
bond growing with Liv as
she tries to help him with
Maya and she might feel
the same; Bruce starts look-
ing for a backup girl when
it looks like Jessica might
choose Dominic. (HD)
10 p.m. on ABC
"On the Other Hand" Rayna
calls on Teddy to help her
plan a huge free concert at
LP Field while Will Lexing-
ton's album continues to

Box-Office Blockbusters

1. Currently the top
moneymaking film in
history, this largely
sci-fi morality tale
reportedly cost over
$310 million to make
and earned in excess
of $760 million in the
U.S. alone, while being
the first movie to gross
more than $2 billion

2. That film's director
will happily remind
you that coming in at
second place on this list
is another of his movies,
this one concerning a
historical disaster at

3. At third place is
this epic superhero
adventure, which
grossed over $1.5 billion
worldwide and was the
first from its production
company to generate $1
billion in ticket sales.

As Antonio's (Jon Seda) life
is now in question, Voight
and Platt open up about
their pasts on "Chicago
P.D.," airing Wednesday at
10:01 p.m. on NBC.

climb up the charts; Avery
plans to serenade Juliette
with a song he wrote just
for her; Scarlett makes an
important career decision.

4. This last half of
the final installment
of a popular fantasy
franchise sits at
fourth place, having
conjured up $1.34 billion
worldwide from a $250
million investment in
both parts.

5. Fifth place belongs to
the most recent release
of a singular superhero
franchise, a $1.2 billion
worldwide gross for an
adventure celebrating
the heights of high-

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MAY 14

OWN 58 58 58584103161 Dr. Phil: Bcsy Husbands Dr. Phil: InsidelInfidelity Mis- For Better(R) For Better(R) ForBettr(N) ForBetter(N) ForBettr(R) ForBetter(R)
OWN 8 8 8 58 47 10-i 1 Controlling spouses, trees group. (CC)(HD) (H(145D) N (15)N (15) (15) 415) 415) _
I- 5 51 51 51 29 63 5 Bar Rescue Garner, N.C. (R) Bar Rescue: Muscle Mad- Bar Rescue: Drunk& Dirty Hungry Investors: Brisket Hungry Investors:TheSteak
SPIKE I 57_(14) ___75_3__|) ness (R) H(41))D Dolls Motorsports bar. Beatdown (CC) (R) Mistake (CO (R)
i 61 61 6 6 2531 180Age ofDino- Let Me In ('10, Horror) Kodi Smit-McPhee. A boy who is continually The Uninvited ('09, Horror) i -*% A ghostly warning is
~ SFY 1 1 m 1 2 i 18(saur('13) bullied at school befriends a young female vampire. (R) given to a girl about her father's new love interest.
TBS 59 59 59 5932 62 52 Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) FamGuy(CC) FamGuy(CC) FamGuy(CC) BigBang(CC) BigBang(CC) Big Bang (CC) Deal With It
TB 15 59 59 59 3 2 5 (HD)) (141(HD)) (HD)) (HD)) (HD)) (HD) (HD)) (HD)) (HD)) __ (N)
TPM 5 5 65 w3 Twilight of Honor ('63, Drama) **'/ Nick Adams. A Little Women ('49) **/2 Four sisters living in Civil 0:15) The McConnell Story ('55)
TOM 65 65 65 65 16 23 fledglIng lawyer takes on a career-making murder case. War-era New England cope with love and tragedy. (CC) **1, War hero's life.
TIC 45 45 45 45 72 1 My Big Fat Gypsy Wedding World'sHeaviestMan Manuel 600 Pound Mom Lifesaving 600 Pound Mom: Race 900 Pound Man: The Race
in1 TLC 145 45i 45 4 1 57 7IThreeweekstoplan. Uribe. CC R) H(4)) surgery. (CC (R) (H41)) Againstime Weight loss. Against Time (R) (H1))
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Castle: Rise Caste's guilt; new 2014 NBA Playoffs (CC) 2014 NBA Playoffs (CC)
Captain in charge.
TRAV 69 69 69 69260 17 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Manv.Food: v Food Jethro's Bizarre Foods America: Seat- Trip Flip (CC) (N) Trip Flip (CC) (N) Baggage (CC) Baggage:
TRAV ,69 69 69 69 260 66 17 Zimmem: Uganda Portland BBQ. tle Ce placenta. (R) (H1) (H1) (N) StSeTDrum
TRUTV 6363 6363 50 30 183 S. Beach Hair South Beach South Beach South Beach S. Beach (R) S. Beach: S. Beach: South Beach South Beach S. Beach (R)
TRTV 63 63 63 stylist Tow (R) Tow (R) Tow (R) Caged Heat Spanglish Tow(R) Tow(N)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Griffith Griffith Griffith Gilligan's Gilligan's Gilligan's Raymond Raymond Cleveland Soul Man
USA 34 34 34 342252 50 NCIS: Jurisdiction Agencies NCIS: Guilty Pleasure Call NCIS: You BetterWatch Out NCIS: Hit and Run Abby's NCIS: Berlin Ziva finds lead on
S 1 3 22 combine. (CC)(HD)) girls. (CC) (HD) Surprise visit. (HD)) childhood. (CC) (HD) herfather's Iler
WE 1111171 11 7 149 Law&Order BitterFruitATM Law & Order:RebelsBikerbar Law & Order:SavagesBad Law & Order:JeopardyBitter Law & Order:HotPursuitString
W 14 footage reveals. murder (CC) (HD)) drug bust. (CC) (HD) sibling feud. (HD) ofmurders. (HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 411 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home Engagement Engagement Engagement Engagement Engagement Engagement
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 ideos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy (1V14) (114 (1V14) (114) 14 (14 f14)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (H) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at
this time. this time.
ESPN 29 29 29 9 12 1 SportsCenter: from Bristol, MLB Baseball: r I.: York Yankees at New York Mets rom Citi Field (live) (HD() Baseball Tonight (N) (HD)
ESPN C29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Conn.(N))(CO(HP)
ESPN2 30 30 3030 6 59 74 Aroundthe Interruption SportsCenter fromBristol, BSReport(N) Special(HD) 2014DraftAcademy (HD) NFLLive(N) (CC (HD)
ESPN230 30 30 30 6 59 74 Horn(HD) (CC)(HD) Conn. (N) (CC) (HD)) (HD))
FS1 48484848426983 America's Pregame (N) (CC) UFC Unleashed: Trilogy: Lid- UFC Tonight (N) (CC) (HD) The Ultimate Fighter: Stand T"he Ultimate Fighter: Too
1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 (HD) dell vs Couture (N) and Bang (R) (HD) Salty (CC) (N) (HD))
FSN 72 72 72 7 77 Access (N) Game 365 Golden Boy Live: Fidel Maldonado Jr. vs. John Nater: Marlins (HD) Madins LIVE! MLB Baseball: Miami vs Los
(41) HD( (HD1)) from San Antonio (Taped) (HD) (N (HD) Angeles (Ike) (HD)
GOLF' 4 9 563 Golf Central (N European School of Golf: Chapter 15: GIChampions Tour Regions Legendary Conversation Big Break Florida: Semi Fi-
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 GTHD) our(N) the Distance (N) Tradion Pro-Am (HD) (1HD) nal(HD)
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 (5:00) Cycling (live) NHLLive(N) ,2014 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs: Teams TBA (live) NHL Overtime Cycling (Re
S(HD) play)
SUN 38 3840140145 7 76 MLB Baseball Rays LIVE! (N) Inside (HP) GatorZone(N) MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at Seattle Mariners from TihreeWide In Depth (N)
(live) (141)) (401 Safeco Field (Replay) (HP)F) Life (N) (HP))
NICK 25 25 25'25 2444 22 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Sam & Cat Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House
NICK(CC) (CC) (CC) (25) (CC) (CC) I(CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) u
TN 80 8012412 2 (715) Adventure (:45) Gumball Johnny Test Teen Titans Defenders of Regular Kingofthe Hill Cleveland American American
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 i257 Time (CC) -Go! Berk Show (C Show(HD) Dad! (HD) Dad! (HD1

CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 MadMoney(CC) (N) The Profit A winestore. Money Firing a friend. (R) Money Deadbeat clients. money: The Final Spin
CNN 32 32 3232 1838 10 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 3600 CNN Tonight The biggest CNN Special Report Tsu-
N 3 2____ Room(N) (N) yond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N) (HP) stories. (N) nami updates. (R)
SPN 18 18 1 1 12 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 10 Representatives. (N)________ coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
c 64 6 6 6 71 1 SpecialReportwith BretBaieiOntheRecordwithGretaVan The O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
S M M M The latest news (N) Susteren (N) (HD)) talk. (CC) (N) (HD)) dates. (N) (CC) (N) (HD)
MSNB 83 83 8383 1851 103 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
INB I 8 8 Sharpton. (N) (41)) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (HP)) Newsand views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (HD))
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News Paid News News Paid News News(N) News(N)
CMTV 44 14 14 1 23 24 221 Reba: Date of Reba Finding RebaBrocks Reba Online 70sWedding 70s Show: Footloose ('84, Drama) A Chicago teen moves to a Small
MT 7 7 7 4 3 Mirth an alibi. condo. poker registry. Substitute where dancing and rock 'n' roll are banned.
MIT 33 33 33 33 35 48210 TheEx& Time's Up (N) Awkward. (R) Awkward. (R) Faking It (R) Faking It (R) Catfish: The TV Show Catfish: The TV ShowWorried
MTV 3 3 3 3 5 48 21 W4hy? N (HD) HD Hacked. (R) (HD)) cousin. (N) (HD)
VH11 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (5:30) NewJackCity ('91) NewYorkcopstryto bring down HollywdExesNewex.(R) HollywdExes(R) (H) Full Court Life Marrying
the ruthless leader of a gang of drug dealers. (H)) __________(N) Game (N)
(4.:20) Two for Fantastic Four ('05, Action) ** Four (:15) The Incredible Burt Wonderstone (13, Comedy) Abraham Lincoln: Vampire
CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 the Money astronauts acquire superhuman powers after **k% Steve Carell. A magician splits with his stage partner Hunter (12) Benjamin Walker
___ _('05) being exposed to gamma rays. (CC) after a performer steals their fame. (CC) (HD)) Vampire hunting.
Dorm Daze 2: (:45) The Return ('06, Thriller) A young (:1 0) 2 Guns ('13, Action) *** Denzel Washington, Mark Strike Back (:50) Forbidden
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 College@Sea woman has terrifying visions that have been Wahlberg. Two men discover they have been set up by the South Africa. Science:
___ _('06) haunting her for many years. (CC) mob to investigate each other. (R) (CC) (HD)) Lonel
Jessie Man at Jessie: Toy Liv and Mad- Dog with a Tarzan ('99, Adventure) Glenn Close. A man Good Lck Jessie India Austin & Ally
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 the fair. (R) (HD) Con The old die Feminine Blog School raised in the African jungle by gorillas falls Charlie: project. (CC) (R) Radio interview.
_____ toy. (R) shoes dance. (R) for an explorer's daughter. (CC) IDoppe Date (HD)) (R)
Chalie's (:40) Inspector Gadget ('99, Adventure) *1/ Batman Forever ('95) ** Val Kilmer. Batman enlists the 1:05) 50 First Dates ('04,
ENC 150150150 150 150 350 Angels Sexy A scientist rebuilds an inept security guard help of a young friend when Two-Face and the Riddler Comedy) Man falls forgirwith
___ detectives when he gets blown to bits. (CC) team up. (PG-13) (CC) memory loss. (CC)
:15) Warm Bodies (13) *** Nicholas Hoult, Teresa Silicon Valley Veep: Detroit Prisoners (13 Drama) **r'/2 Hugh Jackman, Jake
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 40 Palmer A zombie earns his romance wth a human has set A hacker is Economic Gyllenhaal. A distraught fathe of two starts a frantic search
___ off a chain of unusual events. (PG-13) (CC) (HD)) hired. summit, for his missing daughter. (R) (CC) (HD)
(5:45) Die Another Day ('02, Action) **12 Pierce Brosnan, The (Dead Mothers) Club (14) Shared are Identity Thief ('13, Comedy) **/2 After
HB02 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Halle Berry. Agent 007 investigates the connection between the stories of women who lost their mothers learning that someone has stolen his
3___ 0 3_ 3 3 a terrorist and a billionaire. (PG-13) (CC) th c i when they were young. (CC) identity, a man searches for the con. (CC)
(:05) Broken City ('13, Thriller) **% MarkWahlberg, Deadwood: Unauthorized Gameof Thrones:The Laws LastWeek VICE(CC) (H)
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 Sharon Angela. An ex-cop finds himself in the middle of a Cinnamon Odell makes a ofGodsand Men Tyrionvs John Oliver
___ _scandal after being hired by a mayor. (R) (CC) (HD) propositon to Hearst. Tywin. (CC) (HD)) (HD)).
(:15) Dark Skies ('13, Horror) A family's peaceful suburban Penny Dreadful: Night Work Jim Rome on Showtime (CC) Calif.: Getting Nurse Jackie:
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 life is changed when they start to witness a number of (R) (N) (HO) the Poison Out Rag and Bone
_____ unusual events that put their lives in danger. N(R) (R)
Dancing: (:25) Flying Blind (13, Drama) **% An Blue Caprice (13, Drama) **%2 In 2002, (:35) The Kill Hole ('12, Action) A troubled
TMC 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 Havana Night aerospace engineer begins a passionate a man and his young protege terrorize the war vet is offered a job to kill an AWOL
350 30 ('04) ** romance with a young Muslim student. Citizens of Washington, D.C. (R) Marine Corps. sniper. (NR)

Insider Extr I Nw
ABC I 2 11 1 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News(N) News News(N)
ABC 2M1 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
ABCM 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nightl ine Paid ES.TV ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS M11010101 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Paid Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS a 2121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late TMZ Inside Comics Minute a News News News (N)
NBC[CE] 81818 8 8 News Tonight Late Night LastCall Today(N) Paid Extra Early News News News
NBC 20 2 2 2 News Tonight Late Night Last Call Dr. Oz Mone Early News News(N)
FOX 13 1311313 13 13 News Access Dish TMZ 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 CU 3 3 3 3 Giants Rose (N) Nature NOVA (R) Weapons Moore Secrets
PBS M202041 16 Sniley Rose (N) |Europe NOVA (R) Lewis (CC)(1HD) NOVA (R) Opinion |Yoga
PBS 1 3 3 3 GhostArm Rose (N) Nature NOVA (R) Weapons Moore Secrets
CW1 ) 621 6 21/2 Men How I Met How I Met Modem Modem Rules Rules Middle Middle Dish Harvey '70s '70s
CW. ) 9 9 9 4 Arsenio Friends Friends Simpsons Sipsons King Hill Sunny Comics Paid Paid Paid Daily Buzz
MYN 3C 11 11 11 14 Seinfeld Commun Raymond America OK! TV Bridezilla r70s 70s Paid Paid Lets Ask Shepherd
MYN7I I 8 9 8 Seinfeld Seinfeld KingHill King Hill Dad Dad ISunny Sunny 'Til Death 'il Death Paid Paid Shepherd
IND M 12112 3 13 2 FamGuy FamGuy Dad Da ad Cleveland Payne Payne There Yet There Yet Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ION A6 2 2 2132618 17 Notice Notice Notice INotice Paid Paid Inspiration Today
WCLFM2 22 22 22 2 Duplants Awaken Awaken Youand Me Cvance 700 Club Youngren Hmekeep
IWmRXY 224410 News Awaken Awaken You and Me IReign Gaither Exercise Fitness
TLF 50 23 23 23 95 5 Deportivo Pasillo TV Verdad La viuda Deportivo Pagado IPagado Contacto
UNIV2 1515 15 6 lNoticias Noticiero Familia Amorcito Cerocnd. Casa risa Larosa Gordo Primer Noticiero

A&E 26262626 3950181 1ick uDuckDuck iDuck IDuck Duck Duck Duck Duck Duck Paid DogBt B Paid
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 Jaws 2 (78, Thriller)(CC) The Core *** The earth's center. Mad Men St es
APL 4444 4444 36 681 River (R) River (R) River (R) River(R) River (R) River(R) River(R)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 221 Husbands Wendy Latifah ConicV ConicV ComicV Panther BET Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 68 B-151185 Watch New York New York New York Watch Housewives Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66 66 66 66 15271 Daily Colbert midnight South Prk Daily Colbert midnight TripTank Chapple Sunn Sunny Sunny Paid Paid
DISC 40 40 40 40 254312 Survival Marooned Dual (R) Survival Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
E! 46 16 46 46 21 261 C. Lately News(R) C. Lately Soup C. Lately C. Lately Kardashian Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESQ 82 82 82 82111116( On Table OnTable How I Rck How I Rck Howl Rck Alternate Alternate Alternate Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
EWTN 24:2424:12 1728 ForWomnWomenGr Dail Mass EWTN Live News Holy Qun Assignmt Catechis Saints Finding Franciscan
FAM 555515555110461 700 Club Ba Dad Baby Dad Melissa IMelissa Paid Paid 700 Club Paid Paid Reign Life Toda
FOOD 37371371371 761 Diners Diners Restaurant Restaurant Diners Diners Save My Iron Chef Paid Paid
FX 51515151 58 49 53 Americans Fargo (R) Americans Horror Rescue Archer Presents Paid Paid
GSN 171711134171 Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Bage 9Baa end IMind Fam Feud Fam Feu Bagge Baae Paid Paid Paid Paid
HALL 5 5 5 17 732 Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Cheers ICheers Frasier Frasier rasier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81818181 33 651 Down East American American Down East Down East Paid Sea (CC) Paid
HOME 41414141 534216 Pro Bro Prop Bro Hunters Hunters Prop Bro Prop Bro Paid Paid Paid Paid
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 411 Bn It! Bring It! Bring It! Bring It! Bring It! Paid Paid Paid Paid
OWN 58 58 58 584103161 ForBetter ForBetteFo r Bet etter ForBetter For Better 48 Hrs. Hrs. 48Hrs. 48 Hrs.
SPIKE 5757 5757296354 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Paid Paid Paid Paid
SYFY 67 67 67 62:641 Final Destinat. ('03) I .Let Me In 10, Horror *** Twilight Twililght Twilight Paid Paid
TBS 59595959326252 Conan Holmes Conan Holmes The Tuxedo ('02) *1 Married Married Married Earil
TCM 65656565 1623 McConnell Meet the People ** Reformer ('50) The Girl i White ** Highness
TIC 45454545 577213 Half-Ton Half-Ton 600 Pound 600 Ib Mom Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Playoffs Ins NBA Mentalist Mentalist Numb3rs Law (H))S'ville
TRAV 69 69 69 69 26C 661 Paradise TripFlip Trip Rip Baggage Baggage Paradise Bizarre Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63636363 50 301 S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. BeBeac h Sch S. BeaBeach Sch S. BeBeach SBeach Saloon Stings Paid
TVLND 62626262315424 Cleveland Soul Man Queens Queens Cleveland Soul Man Queens Queens Cosby Cosby 3's Co. 13'sCo. Roseanne Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 22 5250 NCIS NCIS NCIS Order: Cl Order: Cl SVU (HD) SVU (HD)
WE 111171111 1114 Law (HD1) Law (H1)) Mary Mary Mary Mary Marriage Marriage Paid IPaid
WGN 1616 1619 4111 9 Rules Rules Parks Parks Parks 30Rock 30 Rock Sunny Futurama Til Death Paid Paid News(N)
CSS 2828282849 70 Sports Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 1258 70 Sports Spo po Sp S rts M LB Game (Rep lay) Sports
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 659 74 Olbermann Baseball N Olbermann NASCAR S ortsSports Olbermann
FS1 48484848426983 FOX Sports MLB Whip FOX Sports FOX Sports Fighter UFC(HD) Unleashed
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball (live) Madins Madiins Game 365 MLB Game (Replay) IPaid Paid Paid
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 GolfCntd IPGATour Champions Big Break PGATour Learnin Paid Paid Paid Paid GolfCntrl Euro.Tou
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 5461 90 Cycling Mecum: I dy Rugby (Tap ed) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
SUN 33840140145 57 76 Powerbt P1 Power MLBGame (Repl) I ug) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
CNBC 39 39 39 39 310 Cocaine Mariiuana Mloney Paid Paid Paid Paid Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 32323232 1838 360 (R) CNN Tonite CNNSpc. 360 (R) Simulcast Early Start (N)
CSPN 1818181837121 Capital Capital News Today _I NToday in Washingtone Today in Washingtonli
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 7111 O'Reilly Kelly File Hannity On Record Red Eye The Five FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83 83 83 83185 4010 Hayes (R) ____ Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Hayes (R) Maddow First Look TooEarly
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CINE 32( 32(0 4 Lincoln Skintoth Femne WarofWorilds('05) Lingerie 91/2 Weeks('85)** Elliot**/
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The Big Bang Theory
8 p.m. on CBS
"The Status Quo Combus-
tion" Sheldon contemplates
whether he should make a
life-changing decision as
his whole world begins to
change all around him. (HD)

The Vampire Diaries
8 p.m. on CW
"Home" Damon is trying to
keep himself held together
while pushing Bonnie to
find a way to stop the disin-
tegration of the Other Side;
Elena demands that Liv and
Luke help her, but Liv has
demands of her own. (HD)

The Millers
8:31 p.m. on CBS
"Mother's Day" Carol is
shocked to find that Nathan
has forgotten to go and get
her a gift for Mother's Day,

and spends the holiday
feeling miserable. (HD)

Grey's Anatomy
9 p.m. on ABC
"Fear (of the Unkown)" The
doctors bid their heartfelt
goodbyes to Cristina Yang;
the hospital is full of chaos
after a possible terrorist
attack in Seattle floods the
ER with people needing
help; Meredith makes a life
changing decision. (HD)

9 p.m. on CW
"Slaughter of Innocence" As
the King's madness con-
tinues to deteriorate Mary
and Francis decide to take
action, but a new danger in
the woods could cost them
everything; Mary learns
that Lola is going through
labor outside of the castle
and makes a drastic deci-
sion. (HD)

Rosemary's Baby
9 p.m. on NBC
"Night 2" Guy's career is on


In the grid below, twenty answers can be found thai lit the category for
today. Circle each answer that you find and list it In the space provided at
the right of the grid. Answers can be found in al directions forwards.
backwards, horizontally, vertically and diagonally An example Is given to
get you stated. Can you find the twenty answers in this puzzle?
Today's Category: Magazine Titles




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the upswing after the suc-
cessful release of his book,
but Rosemary continues
to decline in health as her
pregnancy goes on; Roman
and Margaux take an un-
usual interest in the couple
as Rosemary's due date
draws near. (HD)

Anger Management
9:30 p.m. on FX
"Charlie, Lacey and the
Dangerous Plumber" When
one of Charlie's anger man-
agement patients, Lacey,
shows interest in becoming
involved with a plumber,
who happens to be an
ex-con, the therapist does
his best to keep the young
woman from getting mixed
up with the former prisoner.

Bad Teacher
9:31 p.m. on CBS
"Fieldtrippers" When
Meredith comes across an
attractive man at a coffee
shop, she arranges a class


Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray

1. The Wolf of Wall
Street (R) Leonardo
2. Anchorman: The
Legend Continues (R)
Will Ferrell
3. Gravity (PG-13)
Sandra Bullock
4. American Hustle
(R) Christian Bale
5. 12 Years a Slave (R)
Chiwetel Ejiofor
6. Homefront (R)
Jason Statham
7. Frozen (PG)