Charlotte sun herald

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Charlotte sun herald
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Papaya plants, $4
In Today's
lassifieds!


TWO'S THE MAGIC NUMBER CONSUMERS LOSING DOCTORS THE
I THE
Jake Odorizzi and the Tampa Bay Rays two-hit Seattle in a 2-0 Some who bought insurance under the new health care law are experiencing 'I WIRE
victory over the Mariners their second consecutive victory, buyer's remorse after realizing that their doctors don't accept the new plans. I PAGE 1


AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY


THURSDAY MAY 15, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


$1.00


Cops: 911 caller jailed again


By ADAM KREGER
STAFF WRITER
PUNTAGORDA -The
local woman arrested
after allegedly calling
911 in February because
a police officer wouldn't
give in to her sexual
advances is back in jail.
This time, Maria
Magdalena Montanez-
Colon, 58, was arrested


for trespass-
b ing on her
neighbor's
property
around
4:45 p.m.
Tuesday -
MONTANEZ- just after
returning
COLON home from
being at the Charlotte
County Justice Center,
in relation to her


misuse of 911 case.
Montanez-Colon
had been issued a
trespass warning last
May which would
have expired next week
- from her neighbor's
home on Almar Drive
in Punta Gorda. The
warning came after she
entered the home while
it was unoccupied and
stole rum, whiskey,


wine and a bichon frisO.
Montanez-Colon was
convicted of trespassing
and petty theft last
month, in relation to that
incident.
"She's always yelling
at us and harassing
our kids," said victim
Gretchen Pai, 46. "And
she's always drunk."
Montanez-Colon was
allegedly in Pai's yard


SUN PHOTO BY PAUL FALLON
Three Port Charlotte High School graduates Rich Mussi, 17, from left, Anthony Yodonise, 18, and Shazar Satar, 17, all of
Port Charlotte await the beginning of Wednesday evening's commencement ceremony at the Lee Civic Center in Fort Myers.
For the story and more photos, see Friday's Charlotte Sun.



And then there were three


Tuesday, yelling.
The Pai family moved
into the Punta Gorda
Isles neighborhood a
little less than a decade
ago. Pai said Montanez-
Colon used to baby-sit
her children, but she now
calls them derogatory
names. The kids are 7, 9,
14 and 19 years old.
In August 2011,
Montanez-Colon drove


the two younger children
to Sarasota for the day.
She crashed her car into
a palm tree and a light
pole on Ben Franklin
Drive. The Sarasota
Police Department
responded and noted
that the driver appeared
intoxicated and there
were beer cans in the
JAILED 16


Rare sea


turtles reported


By STEVE REILLY
STAFF WRITER
ENGLEWOOD
- Nesting Kemp's
ridley sea turtles are
a fairly noteworthy
occurrence on local
barrier island beaches.
First the Coastal
Wildlife Club on
Manasota Key and then
Mote Marine Laboratory
reported Kemp's
ridley nesting on Venice
Beach. All sea turtles are
protected species, but
Kemp's ridley are the
rarest and most endan-
gered of sea turtles.
More important, the
CWC hopes the public
will help keep beaches
safer for the nesting
turtles.
Last year, only four
Kemp's ridley nested
on Florida beaches.
Keeping the nesting
in perspective, Anne
Meylan, a Florida Fish
.1 ll .


Wildll k
Conservation
Commission research
scientist, said the
Kemp's ridley primary
nesting is found on
Rancho Nuevo Gulf
beach in Mexico, and
their nesting is concen-
trated in May.
The record Kemp's
ridley nesting on
Florida beaches is
13 nests, and Meylan
said, "Some (Kemp's
ridley) turtles nest
more than once," so the
number of nests isn't
always a predictor of
the number of turtles
nesting.
Besides the Kemp's
ridley, Mote and the
CWC along with
Brenda Bossman,
OPi lIh pllniiii
, 'l |1 inil h, ,IW hwi
I^ ii 'l ",'r 'ill.- ",'r.l


By DEBBIE FLESSNER
SUN CORRESPONDENT
Josh Kaufman knew
this was his make-or-
break moment, and he
went for it with all he had
on Monday night.
On Tuesday, in a
dramatic elimination
round that took "The
Voice" finalists' number
from five to three, local
favorite soul singer Josh
made the cut, moving


on to next week's finals
competition with two
incredible performances
on the hit NBC show.
Kaufman's ties to
Florida run deep he
was born at Sarasota
Memorial Hospital and
lived in Venice before
moving to Lake Wales
with his mother as a
youngster.
His father Mark and
stepmother Doris still live
in North Port and own


Mark Kaufman Roofing,
installing new roofs and
making repairs all over
Southwest Florida.
But Monday night,
Mark and Doris were
sitting in the front row
of a Universal Studios
theater in Hollywood,
Calif., watching their son
take the stage to sing two
songs in front of a studio
audience of hundreds,
and a television audience
of millions.


The first song Josh
sang was the John
Legend ballad, "All of
Me," a song which he
said held special mean-
ing for him.
"I do all of this for my
family, and I couldn't do
it without their support,"
he said prior to his
performance. "That's why
I'm dedicating this song
to my wife and kids."
THREE16


PHOTO PROVIDED BY JOSH KAUFMAN
Josh Kaufman's coach on "The Voice, Usher, believes that Josh's
success on the show is due to his ability to connect so well with
his audience.


PUBLISHER'SNBOX Reader chimes in on new front-page look


David
Dunn-Rankin
PRESIDENT AND PUBLISHER


W A hat was the
\AT reason for
V the format
change, changing your
column from down the
left hand side of the front
page, to across the bottom?
I personally preferred it
down the left."BC (grumpy
old man made from achy,
break parts)
BC, it is my fault we
made the change. Another


fellow thought the same as
you my boss. I gave him
the following explanation.
Our front page has been
lacking. I showed our
news team a Kansas City
Star from decades ago. It
had 30 stories on the front,
most of them were inter-
esting even today. Almost
all of the stories began and
ended on the front page.
Unfortunately, the Kansas


City Star example generat-
ed no changes to our front
page.
I then took the editorial
management team to
the Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club to have a nice,
quiet meal to talk about
the philosophy of front
pages. I explained that
word of mouth is the most
important form of mar-
keting. What drives word


of mouth is compelling
stories, with compelling
headlines and art. If a
neighbor says, "I saw that
in the paper" enough
times then, if you are a
nonsubscriber, eventually
you will subscribe.
The front page is like the
Macy's shop windows and
our customers are walk-
ing down the sidewalk.
Compelling front pages


invite the reader inside the
paper. Boring front pages
encourage the reader
to keep moving without
going inside. We all agreed
that front pages were
important but no real
changes were made after
the meeting.
We then hired an
industry consultant who
DAVID 16


I N DEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 31 Obituaries 51 Crosswords 91 Viewpoint 101 Opinion 11
I THE WIRE: Nation 2-31 State 3,81 World 51 Business 6-71 Weather 8


Daily Edition $1.00

7 05252II081111111
1 05252 00025 8


High Low
- 8567
Mostly cloudy, scattered storms


:'"-" Look inside for valuable coupons --"'
il SUNCO ipo This year's savings to date |:
1 VALCOUPONE METE $9 1
:: VALUE METER 0 ,|
i .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .4


CLASSIFIED: Comics 9-12 Dear Abby 12 TV Listings 13
SPORTS: Lotto 2
SO SLto CHARLIE SAYS...
CALL US AT I know I will be voting for
941-206-1000 him!


dharlotte SunQ
r? HERALDW


An Edition of the Sun
VOL. 122 NO. 135


Pirates ready for



bright future






Our Town Page 2 E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun IThursday, May 15, 2014


Officials address




Lemon Bay




coastal flooding


By STEVE REILLY
STAFF WRITER

ENGLEWOOD
- Sarasota County
planners and other staff
met with Englewood
residents Wednesday
to discuss the coastal
flooding they experience.
The county now
is examining coastal
flooding, primarily west
of State Road 776, and
along the Lemon Bay
watershed from Alligator
Creek to the Sarasota-
Charlotte county line.
"We are looking for
the public to provide
input that will be
part of the study,"
said Scott Woodman,
Environmental Utilities
surface-water planning
supervisor. "This public
input is very valuable to
US."
While no formal
workshops are sched-
uled, he's still interested
in garnering additional
public input.
"I'm willing to take
public input until we're
done with the project,"
Woodman said.
He stressed that the
study focuses strictly on
the impacts of 100-year
storm flooding, which is
defined as 10 inches of


rainfall within 24 hours.
The study, he said, does
not address storm surge
from hurricanes and
other tropical storms,
nor does it have any
impact on the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency flood maps or
flood-insurance rates.
"We found that the
Lemon Bay area is so
flat, compared to other
areas of the county,"
Woodman said.
Primarily, the goal is
to see how to improve
stormwater drainage
with existing infrastruc-
ture and with funding
already in place for
county stormwater
maintenance.
But in the Englewood
area, Woodman suggest-
ed some of the improve-
ments to alleviate or
minimize flooding could
prove expensive. He
said county staff is not
making its recommen-
dations on projects. That
will be up to residents
and the Sarasota County
Commission to decide
what they want and can
afford.
Woodman doesn't
expect to be before
the commission in a
year. Staff members
have other coastal


Level of Service

Acceptable Flooding for a 100 Year Storm


No
Structure
Flooding


12"


N,.qflar.OO3 C.A.,:~'s
Ra&dI~ Rout
Park .nq &.S.t


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DESOTO COUNTY RATES
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CUSTOMER SERVICE POLICY
HOURS: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-
Friday; Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m.
to noon. To subscribe or to report
any problems with your service,
please call orvisityour local office.

Englewood: 941-681-3000
120W. Dearborn St
Charlotte: 941-206-1300
23170 Harborview Rd.,
Port Charlotte
North Port: 941-429-3000
13487 Tamiami Trail, North Port
DeSoto: 863-494-0300
or toll-free at 877-818-6204
108 S. Polk Avenue, Arcadia


9"1 6" 0"


Anrol. k..R 1
PoldsL RoW'l


neighborhoods to evalu-
ate before they go before
commissioners.
Chris Mastropieri,
a retired Earth sci-
ence teacher from
Massachusetts, found
the presentation infor-
mative and staff recep-
tive. He lives north of
Manasota Beach Road,
and has experienced
periodic flooding in his
neighborhood.
"They really are trying
to reach out to the pub-
lic, especially in this area
where flooding is such
a problem," Mastropieri
said.
He knows of a pond
across from his home
that drains into ditches
and into Lemon Bay.
His suggestion was for
the county to clean out
those ditches.
Mike Heans, who lives
at Old Englewood Road
and Wentworth Street,
said he, too, appreciated
the presentation.
To learn more
about the Lemon Bay
Watershed Management
Plan, visit Sarasota
County's website at
https://www.scgov.net/
Watersheds / Pages /
LemonBay.aspx.
To provide additional
input, contact Woodman
at 941-861-0914 or
swoodman@scgov.net.
Email: reilly@sun-herald.com

SUN PHOTO BY
STEVE REILLY
This chart represents the
standards Sarasota County has
set for itself for stormwater
drainage. The county now
is examining and looking to
relieve some coastal flooding
along Lemon Bay and other
coastal areas of the county.


PHOTO PROVIDED
Flanked by Conquistadors Gill Baillarageon, left, and Larry
Sexton, Charlotte State & Trust teller specialist Amanda
Losada stands on the deck of the Palencia at the bank's
Murdock office. The Conquistadors recently brought the big
ship to the bank at the conclusion ofa weeklong event.


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


CHARLOTTE

EVENTS

TODAY
Project Linus, Quilt for kids
every Thurs Hucky's Softball Training
17426 AbbottAve 9-11am Nancy
627-4364
AARP #80 Meeting, River
Commons, 2305 Aaron St., PC 9:30-11,
am. Tidewell speaker on hospice.
Bkft. buffet., Guests welcome.
941-624-0105
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Peggy 11-2:30, Cold
Sandwiches Only, Lodge Business
Meeting @ 7 PM
Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch
11-2, Dinner 5-7 Full Menu, Mahjong
at 1pm
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-2pm; Dinner 5-8pm; Bingo
6:30-8:30pm@ 25538 Shore PG
637-2606 mbrs & gsts
P.G. Rotary Club, Meets
weekly at the Isles Yacht Club, 1780 W.
Marion Avenue Punta Gorda, 12-1 pm.
FMI Susan 941-637-0798
Spine Lecture, 12p.m.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda Medical
Office Plaza. 713 E. Marion, PG.
Registration required: 941-637-2497
Suicide Risk& Prevent,
2pm Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Plaza 713 E. Marion Ave.
$25 includes manual Registration
required: 941-637-2497
Gallery Walk, Punta Gorda
Downtown Merchants'Assoc Gallery
Walk. Mingle with friends downtown
every 3rd Thurs 5-8 PM. 941-639-3720


Walk N Dine Singles,
Singles age 50+ meet 5:15 at Gazebo
@100 Nesbit St PG or at Restaurant
to Dine & Dance 941-244-8073 www.
walkndine.com

* FRIDAY
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Dinner 58, AYCE Fried Fish, Prime Rib,
Crab Cakes and more, Music With
Twice As Nice from 6:30-9:30
Port Charlotte Elks,
Lunch 11-2, Dinner 5-8. Full Menu &
Specials. Karaoke 6-9 with Don & Jo
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-12pm; Dinner 5-8pm; Music by
Two Can Jam 6:30-10:30 pm; Tiki open
at 2pm @ 25538 Shore PG 637-2606
mbrs & gsts


I NORTH PORT EVENTS


*GOVERNMENT
* TODAY
DRC meeting, Development
Review Committee, 9am, Conference
Room 2,1001 Sarasota Center Blvd.,
Sarasota. 861-5000
Planning & Zoning,
Advisory Board meeting, 9am, North
Port City Hall chambers, 4970 City Hall
Blvd., off Sumter Blvd. 429-7000
Tourist Development,
Council meeting, 4pm, Sarasota
County Admin Center chambers, 1660
Ringling Blvd., Sarasota. 861-5000
Parks & Recreation,
Advisory Board meeting, 6:30pm,
North Port City Hall, Room 244, 4970
City Hall Blvd., off Sumter. 429-7000
Planning Commission,
meeting, 6:30pm, Robert L Anderson
Admin Center, 4000 S. Tamiami Trail,
South Venice. 861-5000

* EVENTS
* TODAY
Conversation Grp, 10 AM,
North Port Library, 941-861-1307,
Bring a news article and/orjustjoin in
the convo, always ending with a joke.
Current Event Conver,
10-11:30am NP Senior Center 4940
Pan American Blvd 426-2204 Bring
a topic/joke Join the conversation or
just listen
Lunch VFW Post 8203,
Lunch 11-2 every day exceptTues,
Wend, Sat, Sun, Take out & Public
welcome sit & Enjoy great food & special
Mexican Dominoes,
12-3pm NP Senior Center 4940 Pan
American Blvd 426-2204 Come learn
the game & join all the fun

I ENGLEWOOD

EVENTS

TODAY
Crafty Ladies, Handcrafted
items every Thursday 9-11:30am
(except holidays). Oaks Cove, Gulf Cove
UMC, 1100 McCall, PC. 697-5533
Ewd Country Liners, 9:30-
11:30AM, Christ Lutheran Church,
701 N Indiana Ave. Begin/intermed.
line dances. Public welcome. Nancy
474-6027
Legion Lunch, by Tracy, a great
menu, 3436 Indiana Rd. 697-3616 from
11-2 pm a smoke free Post.
Story Time, Thursdays 11 am
Stories, rhymes, music & play for
children of all ages. Elsie Quirk Library,
100W Dearborn 861-5000
Englewood Bridge, Contract
bridge is played every Thu & Mon from
12:15 til 3:30 atThe Hills Rest, RGCC,
100 Rotonda Cir, 698-7945, $3.
Post Game Night, Indoor
Corn-Hole Games, Lite Menu served
from 5-8 pm. 3436 Indiana Rd.,697-
3616, enjoy a smoke free Post.

* FRIDAY
Crafting Cuties, Love to
Craft? Join is at Rotonda W Comm Ctr,
3754 Cape Haze Dr, Rotonda, Fridays
@ 9:30 am. Call Elaine@ 697-0212
Dessert Card Party, Play
cards, make friends. Enjoy a yummy
dessert at Lemon Bay Woman's Club.
51 N. Maple St. 11:30 -3. $3 474-9762
VFW Seafood Night, VFW
10476, 3725 Cape Haze Dr Rotonda


Amvets 2000 LAUX, Fund
Raiser for MacKanzie Combs 4-? pm
Serving Fajitas, support this Project
401 Ortiz Blvd NP 941-429-1999
Amvets 312 Dinner, Lunch
11-1 M-F Dinner 5-7 Liver & Onions,
Dinner Specials Public welcome 7050
Chancellor Blvd NP 941-429-5403
Amvets 2000, The Shayne
Show 6-10 pm Members & guests
welcome QOH @ 7pm. 401 Ortiz Blvd
NP 941-429-1999

* FRIDAY
Basic Exercise, 9-1 Oam NP
Senior Center 4940 Pan American Blvd
call Marcelle 235-0346 for cost Join
today & feel good
BP & Sugar Screening,
9:30-10:30am NP Senior Center 4940
Pan American Blvd 426-2204 Done by
RN Have yours checked
Tai Chi, 10:30am-12pm NP Senior
Center 4940 Pan American Blvd call
Jerry for cost & info Good for balance
Lunch VFW Post 8203,
Lunch 11-2 every day exceptTues,
Wend, Sat, Sun, Take out & Public
welcome sit & Enjoy great food & special
ACBL Duplic Bridge,
12:30-3:30pm $5/person NP Senior
Center 4940 Pan American Blvd
All skill level welcome call Linda
423-3034 for more info
Ukrainian Dinners, Friday
4:30-6:00 Homemade pierogies, call
about takeout. St. Mary's Church
at Price & Biscayne. Cost $9.00
423-2427.
Amvets 312 Dinner, Lunch
11-1 M-F Dinner 5-7 Fried, baked fish,
shrimp, scallops-public welcome 7050
Chancellor Blvd NP 941-429-5403


4-8 The best fresh haddock shrimp or
scallops in the area $10+ 697-1123
Seafood Dinner, Mike &
Carol's famous Seafood Dinners and
Meat Loaf Dinners, 3436 Indiana Rd.
697-3616 from 4:30-7:00 pm..
Ukrainian Dinners, Friday
4:30-6:00 Homemade pierogies, call
about takeout. St. Mary's Church at
Price & Biscayne. Cost $9 423-2427.
Post Dance Night, Dance to
the beat of Just Duet from 6:30-
9:30 pm 3436 Indiana Rd 697-3616 a
smoke free Post.

* SATURDAY
Pancake Breakfast, Help
raise our roof! Pancakes, breakfast meat
& coffee. Lemon Bay Woman's Club, 51
N. Maple St. 8am Noon. $6.00
Post Breakfast, Best Price
Around! Post Breakfast, 3436 Indiana
Rd, 697-3616 from 8-noon in our
smoke free Post.
Closet of Hope, Free
clothing, ID required. 1st & 3rd
Saturday 9:30a-12p. Gulf Cove UMC,
1100 McCall, PC. 697-1747
Lego Club, Third Sat 1:30 pm
Elsie Quirk Library 100 W Dearborn
St. 861-5000. Kids ages 5 & up create
with Library provided Legos


Bingo Friday, Friendliest
Bingo game in town. Quarter games
start at 10:15 A, Centennial Hall
Cultural Center 625-4175
Mahjong, Join us for
Mahjong every Friday from 1-5p in
the Music Room. 75 cents an hour.
625-4175.
Ukrainian Dinners, Friday
4:30-6:00 Homemade pierogies, call
about takeout. St. Mary's Church at
Price & Biscayne. Cost $9 423-2427.
Tessa and Jae, Live Music,
Fishermen's Village Center Stage,
5-9 pm, 639-8721
American Legion 103,
POST Ham& Scallop Potato, Fish/
Shrimp dinner 5:30p-7p, music Buddy
Lynch until, 2101 Taylor Rd 639-6337



Fish Fry Post 8203, Come
and enjoy the best Fish Fry in town,
your choice of Bake, Fried or Chicken,
Shrimp and all the fixings
Holy Name Bingo, 5-9:30pm
San Pedro Activity Center, Non-Smoking
Up to $1300.00 in cash prizes.,
Refreshments Open to all 429-6602

* SATURDAY
Closet of Hope, Free
clothing, ID required. 1st & 3rd
Saturday 9:30a-12p. Gulf Cove UMC,
1100 McCall, PC. 697-1747
Suddenly Single, 11 AM,
North Port Library, 941-861-1307,
Move from just surviving to thriving.
Preregistration Required.

* SUNDAY
North Port Moose, W.O.T.M.
Dinner 5-7. Homemade Meat Loaf,
Potatoes,Veg, Roll, Dessert. Member/
Qualified, Guest 14156 Tamiami 426-2126
USCG Aux. Open House,
Free Vessel Exams, Food, Tour of Station
and Boat, From 11-3,7030 Chancellor
Blvd., North Port, Fl. 941-726-7165

* MONDAY
Basic Exercise, 9-1 Oam NP
Senior Center 4940 Pan American Blvd
call Marcelle 235-0346 for cost Join
today & feel good
Mahjong, 9am-12:30pm NP
Senior Center 4940 Pan American Blvd
426-2204 Learn something new &
have a nice time with new people
Lunch VFW Post 8203,
Come enjoy the best $1.50 Tacos
in town, Public welcome to eat in,
Take out orders to go VFW Post 8203
11am-2pm


Karaoke-Spotlight, May 17
- 5 to 10:30, Karaoke with Spotlight.
Rotonda Elks, 697-2710. Baked Ziti,
salad, dessert for $10.
Post Karaoke, (DiFalco's Best)
3436 Indiana Rd 697-3616 starting
7-10 pm light menu served.

* MONDAY
Crafting, Learn a new craft; we
supply dessert at Lemon Bay Woman's
Club, 51 N. Maple St 9:30-1:30 474-9762
Englewood Bridge,
Contract bridge is played every Mon &
Thu from 12:15 til 3:30 at The Hills Rest,
RGCC, 100 Rotonda Cir, 698-7945, $3.
Zumba, Get fit while working
out to world music at Lemon Bay
Woman's Club located at 51 N. Maple
St, 6-7 pm, $5 each 474-9762
Cultural Guild, Speaker,
Bonnie Littrell, FISH. Rm. 206, Lemon
Bay High. 7 pm. All welcome. 698-1061.

* TUESDAY
Men's Club, Gulf Cove
Methodist Men meet 1 st & 3rd Tuesday
at 8am, Stefano's Restaurant, 401 S
Indiana, Englewood. 697-8373
Line Dancing, with Harry
at Lemon Bay Woman's Club, Int. &
Adv. country & other, 51 N. Maple St.
10-11am, $3,474-9762.


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


PAID ADVERTISEMENTS

Featured Events
JACD 2nd Annual Charity Bike Run, JACD 2nd Annual
Charity Bike Run SAT MAY 17, Kickstands up at 11am Kings Hwy Walmart
Exit 170 PC, $15 per bike $5 for passengers., Call Paul for more info 941-626-
7106 or jacdinc@gmail.com, For water safety/drowning prevention
Open House, Open House Sat& Sun 10:30 4:00, 622 Andros Court,
Punta Gorda FL 33950, Hard to beat this location!!, 10 minutes to Harbor.,
Quiet Cul De Sac street in Punta Gorda Isles., Extra wide canal, boat lift, much
more, Bob Castleberry, C21 SunBelt Realty, 610-368-5398
Humanist Club of Charlotte County, Humanist Club
of Charlotte County monthly lunch meeting, Sat., May 1711:00a.m. at
Kingsgate C.C., 24000 Rampart Blvd., Port Charlotte. Speaker: Alberto
Jauregui, from NORML. He will speak on marijuana issues. Open to public.
Contact: Herb Levin, 941-627-1557.
Tribute to Barbara Scott,"A Tribute to Barbara;an evening
honoring Barbara T. Scott, Clerk of the Circuit Court, for 30+ years of service
to the community, is Wed., June 4,5 pm, Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St.,
PC. Includes dinner, cash bar, musical tribute by Al Holland. Tkts: $60 from
941-258-2080, www.ccflrc.org


Smooth



sailing


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OurTown Page 2 E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014





:The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net E/N/C OurTown Page 3


Report: Teens stole liquor from bar


PUNTA GORDA-
Three teenage boys have
been accused of stealing
liquor from a local bar
last month.
A 14-year-old boy was
arrested Monday after
detectives found his palm
print at Shenanigan's
Sports Bar on Broadpoint
Drive while investigating
a crime scene there
April 7, according to the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office. An employee had
reported the business
was broken into the day
before, and two bottles
of jalapefio vodka, one
bottle of tequila and one
bottle of brandy were
missing.
A 13-year-old boy was
also arrested Monday
for his involvement.
Another 13-year-old boy
was arrested Tuesday for
allegedly acting as the
lookout during the theft.
The boys all from
different Punta Gorda
addresses -were each
booked at the Charlotte
County Jail on charges of
burglary and petty theft.
The 14-year-old was
released in lieu of home
detention, and the other
two boys were released
to a parent or guardian.

Couple charged
with making
false report
VENICE -A Venice
couple were charged
with making a false
police report Tuesday to
cover up their alleged
theft of a debit card they
used to buy items to
repay their crack dealer,
according to the Sarasota
County Sheriff's Office.
William Todd Clifford,
37, and Tammy Landry,
39, both of the 500 block
of Plantation Road,
were charged with two
counts each of fraud and
knowingly making a false
report to law enforce-
ment, a report states,
after claiming they were
kidnapped and forced
at gunpoint to make
purchases with the debit
card.
Instead, they had
allegedly stolen the card
from Landry's 61-year-
old mother, whom they
live with. According
to a report, they drove
around smoking crack all
day, making $232 worth
of purchases with the
card, in an effort to repay
their crack dealer.
They told authorities
they had been forced
at gunpoint to steal the
card and make the pur-
chases, but authorities
found inconsistencies
in both their stories and


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


determined by the court system.

took them into custody.
Both were transported
to the Sarasota County
Jail, where they remain
on $2,000 bond each.

Report: Man
threatens trio
with pistol
NORTH PORT- A
North Port man is facing
a $245,500 bond after al-
legedly threatening three
people with a handgun
on Monday, according
to the North Port Police
Department.
Anthony Francis
Dinardi, 31, of the
3700 block of Wayward
Ave., was charged with
three counts of aggravat-
ed assault with a deadly
weapon, two counts of
possession of a weapon
or ammunition by a
convicted felon and one
count of possession of
narcotic equipment, a
report states.
Dinardi allegedly
threatened the victims,
two men ages 49 and
24, and a 29-year-old
woman, at a home in the
6600 block of Kenwood
Drive around midnight
on Monday, a report
states.
Dinardi had a disagree-
ment with the 49-year-
old victim and retrieved a
small .25-caliber hand-
gun and cocked it, the
report states. He did not
point it at the victims but
threatened to kill them if
they called police.
The victims called
authorities anyway when
Dinardi and two other
men left the scene, and
police caught up to them
in the area of North Port
Boulevard and Hobhill
Avenue.
The other two men
with Dinardi had no
weapons or anything
illegal on them, but po-
lice found ammunition
and syringes in Dinardi's
bag. He did not have
a weapon on him, but
police found one near
a fence where Dinardi
had allegedly thrown
it prior to the arrival of
authorities.
Dinardi was arrested
and taken to the Sarasota
County Jail, where he
remains on $245,500
bond.

Homeless man
reportedly
attacks parents
VENICE -A homeless


man was riding in a
car with his mother on
Tuesday when he asked
her to buy him alcohol
fromWalmart, but when
she refused, he hit and
pushed her and later
pulled a knife on her,
according to the Sarasota
County Sheriff's Office.
Taylor P. Dirrigle,
19, was charged with
two counts each of
aggravated assault and
battery, according to a
report, after the incident
occurred in the 4100
block of Tamiami Trial
around 4 p.m. The report
lists him as homeless.
The report states that
Dirrigle was riding in the
car with his 48-year-old
mother, and his 56-year-
old father was following
them in another vehicle.
Dirrigle's mother pulled
over after he struck her
and his father soon
followed, and Dirrigle
started arguing with his
dad. He then twisted his
mom's arm behind her
back and hit her again
before kicking his dad in
the back.
As the father fell to
the ground, Dirrigle
pulled out a knife and
tried stabbing him, then
swung the knife at his
mother. The father called
authorities while Dirrigle
fled the scene.
Authorities could not
find the knife after they
arrived, but Dirrigle
wept uncontrollably
while being interviewed,
the report states. He
was taken into custody
and transported to
the Sarasota County
Jail, where he remains
without bond.

Report:
Thieves facing
more charges
HARBOR HEIGHTS -
Two of the three teenage
boys connected to a
string of Harbour Heights
vehicle thefts dating to
February are facing more
charges, according to
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office.
Jacob Lee Whaley,
17, Mark Anthony
Hogsett, 17, and Anthony
Raymond Hall, 18, all
of Punta Gorda, were
arrested in April, each on
several burglary and theft
charges.
Whaley and Hall were
re-arrested Tuesday and
charged in relation to
seven additional cases.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


North Port
Community Night
at ball park
The city of North Port and
the Charlotte Stone Crabs
have teamed up to offer
North Port Community
Night at Charlotte Sports
Park on Saturday.
The entire North Port
community is invited to
attend the baseball game as
the Charlotte Stone Crabs
take on the Clearwater
Threshers at the ball
park off State Road 776.
The game starts at 6 p.m.
For $15 per ticket, North
Port residents can enjoy
reserved seats; unlimited
hot dogs, popcorn, cookies
and soda through the fifth
inning; and a post-game
fireworks show. Since 2009,
the city has been offering
a North Port Community
Night alongside the Stone
Crabs. However, this is the
second consecutive year
that the minor league team
has offered an exclusive
ticket package specifically
for North Port residents.
All ticket orders must be
made 48 hours prior to the
game date. To order tickets,


contact the Charlotte
Stone Crabs directly at
941-206-3509.

Carmalita Skate
Park reopens
Charlotte County
Community Services an-
nounced that the Carmalita
Skate Park reopened
Wednesday. The damaged
ramp has been removed.
For more information about
parks and activities, visit the
ParksWeb pages atwww.


CharlotteCountyFL.gov, or
call 941-625-7529.







Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents
charlottecountychamber.org


Whaley is now facing
charges in 12 cases, and
Hogsett in nine. They
were each turned over
to the Department of
Juvenile Justice.
Authorities say the
teens often stole vehicles
and drove them around
during the middle of
the night and then tried
to return them as they
found them, but victims
noticed items missing,
lower gas gauges and
more miles on the
odometers. Whaley's
fingerprints were al-
legedly found at some of
the crime scenes.
Items allegedly stolen
from some of the vehi-
cles include cash, sun-
glasses, an energy drink,
dip and a Glock handgun
with a laser sight.
Hall, who authorities
say was involved in
14 cases, was being
held Wednesday at the
Charlotte County Jail
on $157,500 bond on
several burglary and theft
charges.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
arrests:
Dustin Rick Baine, 27, homeless
in Port Charlotte. Charge: driving
with a revoked license. Bond: none.
Rouchell Rene Childress, 44,
4500 block of Shady Lane, Punta
Gorda. Charge: DUI. Bond: none.
Dan Kenton Grinde, 64, of
Kalispell, Mon. Charge: off-bond
status forfeiture from a previous
charge. Bond: $1,500.
Jennifer Lee Hauer, 29, 6400
block of Drucker Circle, Englewood.
Charges: two counts of possession
of a controlled substance without
a prescription, and one count of
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond:none.
Lojuan Estefan Millsap, 35, of
Avon Park, Fla. Charges: possession of


less than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond:none.
Bruce Michael Paddock, 42,
21300 block of Percy Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Stephen Christopher Reukauf,
60, 22300 block of Nyack Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: battery. Bond:
$7,500.
Chester Lewis Risco, 29, of N.
Fort Myers. Charges: out-of-county
warrant. Bond: none.
Wraymond Robert Saulsberry,
39, 500 block of Wood St., Punta
Gorda. Charge: off-bond status
forfeiture from a previous charge.
Bond:none.
Jennifer Swanson Tyree, 41,300
block of Center Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: failure to appear. Bond:
none.
Randal William Craig White,
21,800 block of Bayard St., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of proba-
tion (original charge: possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana).
Bond:none.
Michael Arturo Garcia, 18, 3000
block of Tamarind St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Bond: none.
Ashlie Pearl Siek-McNanna,
19,12000 block of Xavier Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: battery. Bond:
none.
Gregory Patrick Thompson, 29,
of Orlando. Charges: possession of a
controlled substance, possession of
drug paraphernalia and carrying a
concealed weapon. Bond: $16,000.
Blake Duran Williams, 23, 2700
block of Beaver Terrace, North Port.
Charges: possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.

The Punta Gorda Police
Department reported the
following arrests:
Jami Josephine Broker, 22,1200
block of Slash Pine Court, Punta
Gorda. Charge: possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: none.
Cass Edward Mills, 36, homeless


in Punta Gorda. Charges: possession
of less than 20 grams of marijuana
and possession of drug parapher-
nalia. Bond: none.
Corey Michael Williams, 20,
3200 block of Wentworth St., North
Port. Charges: grand theft, dealing in
stolen property and providing false
identification to a metals recycler.
Bond: $7,000.
James Marshall Casey, 40,11300
block of 6th Ave., Punta Gorda.
Charge: disorderly intoxication. Bond:
$2,500.
Roberta Doris Langford, 52,500
block of Spruce St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Bond: none.

The North Port Police
Department reported the
following arrests:
Lisa A. Rambo, 34,1200 block
of Gantry Road, North Port. Charge:
Collier County warrant for DUI. Bond:
released on own recognizance.
Yelena Gubriy, 28, 2800 block
of Tomaso Road, North Port. Charge:
battery. Bond: none.
Michael Kuenstle, 50, homeless.
Charge: petty theft. Bond: $500.

The Sarasota County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
arrests:
Mark Joseph Hornick, 45,100
block of Casey Key Road, Nokomis.
Charges: dealing in stolen property
and fraud. Bond: $9,000.
Mark Joseph Lamountain, 47,
1500 block of Queen Road, Venice.
Charge: knowingly driving with a
suspended license. Bond: $120.
Katrina Grace Wessel, 46,100
block of Palm Ave., Nokomis. Charge:
battery. Bond: none.
Christopher J. Bauman, 31,1300
block ofThornapple Drive, Osprey.
Charge: battery of a person over 65
years old. Bond: none.
Christopher A. Vietts, 25, 800
block of N. Esplanade, Venice. Charge:
open container. Bond: $120.

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Drew Winchester


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:Our Town Page 4 E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun IThursday, May 15, 2014


SUN PHOTOS BY LOUISE HALL
Members of the Southwest Coast Women's Network met
Monday. Here, Beth Mayberry of Fine Bait & Tackle in North
Port, Caroline Clabaugh of Harbor Style and Anne Merrill of
Amdes Inc. in Englewood wait in the buffet line. Each woman
was given the opportunity to speak for five minutes about their
profession or a nonprofit project for the community.


Southwest Coast


Women's Network meets


Left: Trish Suggs of
The Suggs Group,
Marty Wilmer of
Michael Saunders
.&Company, North
Port Library
AD manager Carolann
'Palm-Abramoff and
. -librarian assistant
Eileen Murphy visit
before the start of
Monday's SWCWN
meeting.


Jolisa Stewart of Alternative Wellness come over early to help set up and prepare food at Wendy
Namack's North Port house for the Southwest Coast Women's Network meeting due to an air-con-
ditioning water leak emergency at the North Port Art Center, where the meeting was to be held.
Amy Schuldt was one of the first to arrive for this last-minute location change.


PUBLIC NOTICE




RE-CERTIFICATION OF

2013 TAX ROLL


THE CHARLOTTE COUNTY

PROPERTY APPRAISER RE-

CERTIFIED THE 2013

CHARLOTTE COUNTY REAL


PROPERTY


TAX ROLL AND


THE 2013 CHARLOTTE


COUNTY


TANGIBLE


PERSONAL PROPERTY


ROLL


TO THE


TAX

TAX


COLLECTOR ON MAY 9, 2014,

IN ACCORDANCE WITH

SECTION 193.122(2). FLORIDA

STATUTES.


PAUL L. POLK. CFA

CHARLOTTE COUNTY

PROPERTY APPRAISER


Lorraine Matthews of Coldwell Banker Sun Star Realty, Fawcett memorial Hospital RN Lydia
Tower, Anne Kyes of Coldwell Banker, Rosemarie Harris of Real Time Pain Relief and Susan Joyce
of A Wonderful Wedding serve themselves at the buffet.


ir~ fe inlude s crown o nl
I1,:, IV ll:,n: I-,, ,:,,,,I-,,,,.,l, ,11-, ,, ,:,11-,,i, ,li,,1ii I-"':', ,1,1,,; ,,,l
. 7 6 1 1 ... :.. ....... ... ... ... .... ,, ...::, :,,,,i: :..... ...
10 1- .-' ,, ., 1 1 ,,,: 1 .,.I I I I "
Denture BaBv
( r I l I:-' ,:,,1,; : I1",ii1 ,,, i .i1.,i.,i I-,' l ln I-," l 'l :i I-' ': I -:i l
q Removable Partial "Cast Framework.
50-1 I '- '- :.:. l ,, 1 :..I I I- J I I -,
S I*I6..I*. I 1 ^^^ ^ j j J^
KIBa i Saal^^^^^a^^
raig.*.H ^l ?


Left:
Mary Kay
Cosmetics
rep Linda
Zick, Cindy
Chizmadia
of Avenue
Travel and
Independent
Premier
Design
Jewelry
rep Anita
Lockhart
exchange
literature on
a project.


:OurTown Page 4 E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net E/N/C OurTown Page 5


'Village Idiot' author dies


By ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICH
COMMUNITY NEWS EDITOR

ENGLEWOOD -When
Zachary Taylor and his
younger brother Travis
rode their motorcycles,
each had stash tubes
holding their father's
ashes.
Their dad died in a
motorcycle crash in 2003.
Both wanted to make
sure their dad continued
riding with them on their
adventures.
Zachary, 41, died
suddenly last weekend.
Now Travis plans to
have Zachary's ashes
added to his father's, so
they will all keep riding
together.
The longtime
Englewood resident's
death shocked the biker
community, as well as his
friends and family.
Friends are planning
a memorial ride for
June 13 through western
Charlotte County and into
Englewood. It will end
at the Englewood Event
Center. The center wanted
to be a part of memori-
alizing Zachary, who did
a book-signing there in
April.
On the back cover of
his book, 'Adventures of
the Village Idiot," Zachary
called himself everything
from a ladies man and


PHOTO PROVIDED


Zachary S. Taylor, pictured with his wife Malori, will be remembered in a memorial motorcycle
ride June 13 that will end at the Englewood Event Center. He died last weekend.


dog trainer to a mountain
guide and hard-core biker.
"When Zac approached
us about having a
book-signing, he had it all
organized and laid out,"
said Loren Berry, event
center manager. "He
knew who was going to
be tending to what part
of the program. We didn't
have to do much at all. All
we had to do was set the
room up. He was totally
charming, totally together,
and an easy-to-like type


of guy. We instantly liked
him."
Berry said the event was
so successful, the center
wanted to work with him
on another event in June.
"His crew and his wife
Malori, and their friends,
were all very, very nice,
easy to get along with and
sharp individuals," Berry
said. "We were extremely
shocked and saddened to
hear about Zac's passing."
Doc Schuler, owner of
Bikerfl.com magazine, is


working on details of the
memorial ride.
"Zac and Malori worked
for me at the magazine,"
he said. "He was well-
known and had quite a
personality. The pair met
not very long ago. They
had a whirlwind rela-
tionship and got married
in April. Their story and
wedding pictures were in
our May issue of our mag-
azine. He had a beautiful
wife, and they had two
puppies and they seemed


happy. It was the first time
he had ever been married
... Zac's death was a real
shock to us all."
In Zachary's book,
which he also sold online
at Amazon.com, he wrote
about local establish-
ments in Englewood,
including Calico Jack's,
Junior's Lounge and
Flounders. He also
mentions Hooters and
Gatorz in Port Charlotte,
and Harpoon Harry's in
Punta Gorda.
Many of his semi-
fictitious short stories
revolve around motorcycle
riding, beer drinking,
pitching a tepee in Alaska,
and the love he had for his
dog, Munchkin, who died.
The Jack Russell terrier
rode on the gas tank of his
Harley-Davidson.
"My bike is my church,"
Taylor said in an earlier
interview with the Sun.
He portrayed himself as
an underdog at 5-foot-5,
who never lacked in cour-
age, but ultimately looked
to share some laughs and
a good time.
Friends say they will
continue to share Zachary
stories during and after
the ride on June 13.
Friend Brenda Garant
Fuller posted on Zac's
Facebook page, "The
Village will miss you."
Email: eallen@sun-heraldx.om


Commission candidates make their


By BILL JONES
SUN CORRESPONDENT

PORT CHARLOTTE
- Nary a discouraging
word was heard as
four candidates for
the Charlotte County
Commission stated their
cases in positive, almost
collegial, presentations
Monday evening during
a Charlotte County
Republican Club dinner
forum at the Charlotte
Harbor Yacht Club.
There wasn't an invec-
tive in sight.
Speakers were
incumbent District 2
Commissioner Chris
Constance and his
opponent, retired
businesswoman Paula
Schaff, a member of
the Punta Gorda Tea
Party; and incumbent
District 4 Commissioner
Stephen R. Deutsch and
his challenger, insurance
businessman Dave
Ivankovic.
The only point of
contention all evening,
albeit a minor one, was
when Schaff, in answer
to a question, said she
opposed the extension of
the penny sales tax. But if
it were extended, and she
were on the commission,
she would advocate the
money be used to fund
existing needs rather than
new projects.
Constance said its not
up to the commission


27


harlotte County
Habitat for
Humanity has just
under two months left in
its current fiscal year.
August will mark 27 years
of serving Charlotte County
local families in need of
safe, decent, affordable
homes. With 20 families
currently approved for
home ownership, it is easy
to see that the summer
does not slow down
the need to serve our
community.
Since the affiliate's
creation, we have proudly
served 299 families with
a goal of adding nine
more to that number by
June 30. Your help can
make that goal a reality.
Our construction staff


how the money is spent if
the tax is extended, but up
to the voters.
"It's the people who
should decide," he said.
"Our job is to be good
shepherds of the process,
stewards of the projects."
In her remarks, Schaff
said her 34 years in
business, much of it at the
executive level, should
count in her election
campaign, "applying the
lessons I've learned in the
private sector."
She said she would
campaign on limited
government, a free-market
economy, getting the
county government out of
the land business, holding
the county administration
accountable, and reducing
or eliminating the use of
contractors and outside
attorneys.
Constance said in his
three and a half years on
the commission, two as
chairman, "we have made
an important transition.
We've become inclusive,
courteous, reaching for
the common goal."
He said the commission
has guided the county
"through difficult eco-
nomic times. I'm proud
of the fact that we can
fight for local control with
Tallahassee, that we have
increased our efficiency
where we are truly living
within our means."
Ivankovic said he was
running "because my


case


SUN PHOTO BY BILL JONES


Charlotte County Republican Club president Gene Murtha, center, is flanked by Charlotte
County Commission candidates Dave Ivankovic, from left, and Paula Schaff, and incumbent
commissioners Stephen R. Deutsch, second from right, and Chris Constance, at a candidates
forum Monday evening at the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club in Port Charlotte.


family and my communi-
ty mean the world to me,
and rather than talking
about it, I put my hat in
the ring."
He said his insurance
background would help
the council "take the bull
by the horns" in dealing
with the national flood
insurance program, which
he called "a 75 percent
profit center for (the
Federal Emergency
Management Agency)."
Also, he said, while
he agrees the county
should no longer be in
the land business, citing
the $163 million cost of
MurdockVillage to date,
"but it's been pigeonholed
into a stereotype, when
our main objective is to


get that piece of property
marketable."
He said the marketabil-
ity of Murdock "will be
made by the market, not
by the commission. I want
to be part of the solution."
Deutsch cited the
county's problems solved
over the past four years,
including naming the
airport, fixing Burnt Store
Road, reducing water
rates, saving millions of
dollars on Stump Pass,
flushing Lemon Bay,
negotiating collective
union bargaining agree-
ments, and having "one of
the lowest crime rates in
Florida."
Another major achieve-
ment, he said, was finally
getting Southwest Florida


Water Management
District environmental
permits in April, allowing
the county to move ahead
on MurdockVillage.
"Murdock is ready, open
for development," he said.
"There are several ideas,
and one of them is going
to stick. I'm very optimis-
tic about MurdockVillage
for the future."
The county's primary
election is Aug. 26, with
registration by July 28, and
early voting Aug. 16-23.
The general election is
Nov. 4, with registration
by Oct. 6, and early voting
Oct. 25 to Nov. 1.


Ellen Cardillo
Habitat for Humanity


is in need of volunteers
Tuesday through Saturday.
A few hours of your time
can make a big difference
to a family in need of safe
housing. No experience is
necessary, as our construc-
tion supervisors do a great
job teaching volunteers the
task at hand.
What a great way to get
some extra experience
and learn something
new. You may even find
that volunteering is a
good diversion from your
everyday routine. So come
on, call a friend or two and


a-.~i_ _.---------_-_-----.----
PHOTO PROVIDED
Volunteers help raise a wall during a Habitat for Humanity build.
August will mark 27 years of Habitat serving Charlotte County.


come help us finish those
nine homes. To volunteer,
call 941-639-3162 and ask
for Brenda Graham, our
volunteer coordinator.
Ellen Cardillo is the


special events coordinator
for Charlotte County
Habitat for Humanity. She
can be reached at 941-639-
3162, ext. 413, orevents@
charlottecountyhfh. org.


I OBITUARIES

CHARLOTTE

Petra
Maisonave-Cubero
Petra Maisonave-
Cubero, 100, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, May 13,
2014, at Fawcett Memorial
Hospital in Port Charlotte.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home
Port Charlotte Chapel.

ENGLEWOOD

Norbert
Frank Halbur
Norbert Frank Halbur,
83, died Sunday,
March 23, 2014, of natural
causes at
Bay Pines VA
Hospital.
He
was born
Sept. 29,
1930, in
Carroll,
Iowa.
^^.. Norbert
". retired from the
'",, U.S. Air Force
after 20 years
of service, and the
U.S. Postal Service, also
after 20 years. He lived in
Englewood, Fla., for the
past five years.
Norbert is survived
by his two sons, Frank
Halbur and Fred Halbur;
and daughter, Pat
Faunkenberry.
There will be a me-
morial service at noon
Saturday, May 17, 2014,
at the Clubhouse at
Foxwood Condominium,
561 Foxwood Blvd.,
Englewood.

NORTH PORT

Ralph Bonor
Ralph Bonor, 84, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away Sunday, April 27,
2014. Arrangements are
by McKee Funeral Home-
Cremation Centers of
America, North Port.

DESOTO

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto
Wednesday.



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


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

ask, Lmrq



&d is t A
^lk| ent &F remmatio?
Have you ever asked for a price, and they start
giving you quotes, but say there will be extras?
We believe in giving straight answers to your
questions.

Nobody likes unexpected surprises.
Old sF oEd SERVICE
AT A PRICE YOU CAN AffoRCdT IC/ -
c9 ,.- 11
TAYLOR FUNERAL I- (94i) 833-0600
1515and Cremation Services uTamiaL l
Sand Cremation ServicesI Punta Gorda, FC 33950 r


years of serving local families





OurTown Page 6 E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


North Port greenlights greenway expansion


By IAN ROSS
STAFF WRITER

NORTH PORT-The
city will seek a third party
to help acquire properties
to expand North Port's
Myakkahatchee Creek
greenway.
The greenway, a corridor
of natural land and dirt
trails adjacent to the creek,
stretches from the city's
northern limit to the water
treatment plant near Dallas
White Park.
The project, which
involved buying properties
along the creek, began in
response to flooding, said
Assistant City Manager
Danny Schult. The city
is currently working to
expand the flood buffer
area by buying properties
bordering the greenway.


DAVID
FROM PAGE 1
reviewed our front page.
His written report made
numerous suggestions
on how to improve our
presentation unfor-
tunately no real changes
were made.
Finally, two weeks ago,
we did a hack-a-thon
where we took an old
edition of the paper. Five
teams, with all the "rules"
tossed out, in an hour
and a half, completely
redesigned the front
page. All five were better
than the original so we
clearly have the talent to
produce better work. The
most common suggestion
amongst all five teams
was the column on the
left rail was inhibiting
their ability to do good
design work, so we made
the change. Pretty good
explanation for moving
the column or at least I
thought.
Dad asked me if requir-
ing readers to follow the
column to a jump page to
finish reading, instead
of starting and finishing
reading the column on
the front page would lead
to more people reading
the entire column or few-
er. Now that we removed
the "design problem" of
the column on the left
rail, were the front pages
materially better since we
made the change?
After this two-week
experiment, it is clear the
column on the left rail is
not the reason our front
pages lack pizazz. Sunday,
we are going back to the
columns on the left of the
front page. We have the
talent to do more com-
pelling front pages and
you will likely see other
changes in the future as
we work toward a better
product. BC, I hope
you, Dad, and all of our
readers, will let us know
which ones you like and
don't like. We are lucky to
have your feedback.
David Dunn-Rankin is
president and publisher
of the Sun. Email him at
daviddr@sun-herald.com.


The city owns most
of the lots adjacent to
the creek, but has yet
to acquire many prop-
erties across the street.
Schult said having those
properties would create
a buffer suitable for a
100-year flood event a
magnitude of flooding
only likely to occur every
century.
The city also saw the
advantage of preserving
lands adjacent to the creek
"because that is part of the
watershed for our drinking
water," Schult said.
Water from the
Myakkahatchee Creek is
collected for treatment in
the city's reverse-osmosis
plant off North Port
Boulevard.
According to Schult, the
city would later recognize


JAILED
FROM PAGE 1

car. Montanez-Colon
was charged and later
convicted of DUI.
"That was kind of it for
us," Pai said. "But I don't
want her to keep going to
jail. She needs help."
Montanez-Colon
remained in the Charlotte
County Jail for the new
trespassing charge
Wednesday afternoon
on $7,500 bond. Her
plea hearing which
is what she was in court
for Tuesday shortly


TURTLES
FROM PAGE 1

Pedro islands, and
Linda Soderquist, the
permit holder oversee-
ing sea turtle patrols on
Little Gasparilla Island
reported loggerhead
sea turtles nesting.


recreational benefits for
the area.
Once the greenway was
established to protect the
creek, "the idea came along
to open up the area to the
community as a park," he
said. The greenway area
encompasses Oak Park, a
wooded trail park that runs
along the creek.
In a City Commission
meeting this week, com-
missioners discussed staff's
progress on acquiring the
properties needed for the
greenway.
The city was originally
eying 91 properties for
acquisition, most of which
are vacant, quarter-acre
lots. Following direction
from a January com-
mission meeting, Schult
brought a list of 65 proper-
ties that were a priority for

before her arrest was
pushed back to June 3.
Her attorney, Assistant
Public Defender Patrick
McDonald, did not return
calls Wednesday.
Montanez-Colon was
also apparently drunk
during the 911 incident
that made international
headlines. She called
the emergency number
around 6:15 p.m. Feb. 21,
and Punta Gorda Police
Officer Justin Davoult was
dispatched to the caller's
home. Montanez-Colon
whom authorities
noted was intoxicated
told Davoult about a
family dispute over a car.


On the Gulf Coast,
Manasota Key and
other area barrier
islands are the prime
nesting sites for
loggerheads and green
sea turtles.
Bossman said, "We
have ai Ir..,ii, 'r 1ii
nests sI' 1,11.
all logi- -.
heads. \


MAN ARRESTED FOR
CAPTURING SEA TURTLE


All sea turtles are protected species, but
Kemp's ridley are the rarest and smallest sea turtle in the world, and
the most endangered.
WINK News reported Tuesday how Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation officers arrested Bonita Springs resident Hoang Van Le,
65, and charged him on May 3 with destroying, molesting or selling
a sea turtle, eggs or nests. He was released on $1,500 bond May 4,
according to the Lee County Jail website.
According to the WINK news report, witnesses said they
saw Le allegedly tie up and load a Kemp's ridley sea turtle into
a cooler sitting in his van at Horton Park in Cape Coral on the
Caloosahatchee River.
Witnesses also reportedly warned Le what he was doing was
illegal. FWC officers were called and arrested Le before he could leave
the park.
The turtle was released unharmed, the FWC reported.
In 2012, Juanita Schultz was found guilty of a third-degree felony
for disrupting a loggerhead sea turtle nest in front of her Gulf Breeze
apartments on Manasota Key in 2010. Schultz, 71 at the time of the
incident, was sentenced to 24 months of probation and 100 hours of
community service.
All sea turtle species are classified as endangered or threatened
with federal and state protections, including their nests. According to
state law, violators can face up to five years in prison or a $5,000 fine
for disrupting or destroying a nest.
The intentional disturbance of a sea turtle nest is punishable as
a third-degree felony. Under the Federal Endangered Species Act,
violators can face a year in prison and fines up to $100,000.
For marine wildlife emergencies, including dead or injured adult
sea turtles and disoriented hatchlings or disruption of nests, call the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission Division of Law
Enforcement at 888-404-3922, or visit www.Myfwc.com/law/Alert.


the city to acquire, as well
as 26 deemed probably
unnecessary. Of the 65
priority properties, 51 are
vacant lots with a total just
value of $150,050 and 14
are improved properties
that have a total "just val-
ue" of $1,254,469. The city
voted to include 11 of the
26 non-priority properties,
adding at least $40,000 to
the just value estimation.
Records indicate the
city appropriated $434,419
from a Florida Department
of Environmental
Protection grant award
in the 2013-2014 capital
improvement plan to
buy properties along the
Myakkahatchee Creek
greenway.
City Manager Jonathan
Lewis sought direction
from the city on whether

She then told him he
was sexy and she was
horny, reports show.
"Police officers,
firefighters and other
public-service officials
seem to be a little
more attractive (than
others)," Davoult said
Wednesday. "I have been
hit on before. It's usually
just flirty stuff from the
women, but nothing to
this caliber."
That February night,
Davoult reported that
Montanez-Colon told
him she hadn't had sex
in a while, and he could
change that. He said
she also tried to rub his

Unfortunately, two new
nests were destroyed by
coyotes last night."
Soderquist said. "We
have only four nests -
all loggerheads."
Wilma Katz the
primary
.._& permit
. holder with


Zoe Bass
i overseeing
volunteer
CWC turtle
patrols on


staff should acquire the
properties by voluntary
sale or by using eminent
domain to seize the land
and pay the owners the just
value. So far, the city has
chosen not to use eminent
domain powers, though it
has them at its disposal.
Commissioner LinaYates
was wary about forcing
sales.
"I am not for any process
other than voluntary sale,"
she said.
Commissioner Cheryl
Cook expressed interest in
hearing a recommendation
from staff on the acquisi-
tion process.
"What I would recom-
mend is let us bring back to
you a proposal whereby we
would hire somebody who
specializes in acquisition of
real estate working with the

chest and asked if he was
married.
The 31-year-old
officer who has a
wife of 12 years told
Montanez-Colon she
was inappropriate and
reminded her of what 911
is for. He then left.
The disgruntled
woman called 911 again
shortly thereafter, upset
because Davoult rejected
her advances. Officers
including Davoult -
were sent back out to
her home. She told them
Davoult was the "perfect
gentleman" and she didn't
know how else to get him
to sleep with her, so she

Manasota Key hopes
beachgoers enjoy
building sand castles
and digging holes but
will help the nesting
turtles by filling in holes
and flattening out sand
castles before they leave
the beach.
"In recent years, on
Florida's Atlantic coast,
several loggerhead sea
turtles have fallen into
holes and subsequently
died of head injuries,"


city attorney's office... to
make sure we're getting the
best price possible," Lewis
said. The cost of the hire
was not discussed.
Commissioners then
reached a consensus to
allow staff to consult a third
party for the acquisition
process before returning
to the commission with
options and information
on acquisition policies.
During public comment
at the meeting, Mike Kelly,
a mountain biker and
nature enthusiast, said Oak
Park and the greenway area
are prized by the biking
and hiking community,
and urged the commission
to keep those communities
in mind when making
policy decisions regarding
the area.
Email: iross@sun-heraldx.om

called 911, the report
shows. Montanez-Colon
was arrested on a charge
of misusing the 911
system. She bonded out
of jail April 25.
"Since she's been
released from jail, she's
actually called multiple
times looking for an offi-
cer not me in particu-
lar anymore to come
to her house," Davoult
said. "Since it's a regular
location we get calls to,
we've made a policy on
my squad that we don't
let anyone go there by
themselves because of
what happened before."
Email: akreger@sun-heraldx.om

Katz told the Sun in an
email. "Holes are haz-
ardous to people also,
especially if intoxica-
tion and/or darkness
are factors."
Even if a beachgoer
didn't dig a hole on
a beach, Katz asked
others, "Before leaving
the beach, please help
prevent injuries to
turtles and to people by
filling in holes."
Email: reilly@sun-herald.com


PHOTO PROVIDED BY THE COASTAL WILDLIFE CLUB
Coastal Wildlife Club sea turtle patrol volunteer Linda Powers stands in a hole dug on Manasota
Key last week. Holes like this can prove deadly for nesting sea turtles. CWC members ask
beachgoers to fill in holes and flatten out sand castles to make the beaches safer for the
nesting sea turtles.


THREE
FROM PAGE 1


After Josh's perfor-
mance, "The Voice" judge/


F7DiiA *


PHOTOS PROVIDED BY
JOSH KAUFMAN
Suncoast-born Josh Kaufman
has sung his way into the
final three on "The Voice."


coach Blake Shelton
said that there was no
question in his mind that
Josh would end up in
the finals, that he was a
"natural-born singer."
It was Josh's energetic
delivery of the new One
Republic Song, "Love
Runs Out," though,
that drove the studio
audience wild and was
responsible for firmly ce-
menting his place in the
final three performers.
"He tore it up on
Monday night," said
Mark Kaufman. "After he
sang that second song,
they just couldn't stop
the crowd from clapping.
It even cut into Adam
(Levine)'s time (to evalu-
ate Josh's performance).
He just said, 'Blah, blah,
blah, you were great,
blah, blah, blah.'"


Josh Kaufman thrills the studio audience with his performance
on Monday night's "The Voice" show.


Both Mark and Doris
got a lot of face time on
the Monday night show.
After each of Josh's per-
formances, the camera
panned to his North Port
parents cheering and
clapping. And the stars
weren't only on the stage.
Also in the front row


to watch the excitement
were actors from the
upcoming "Transformers:
Age of Extinction" movie,
MarkWahlburg and
Nicola Peltz.
During the elimination
show on Tuesday night,
things got a little tense
as the bottom three


vote-getters had to battle
it out for the last of the
three finalist spots. But
by that time, Josh was
already in the clear.
"He was the second
one picked (after country
singer Jake Worthington),
and when his name
wasn't said first, I was a
little worried," Mark said.
"But then they said his
name next."
During Monday night's
show, Josh, Worthington
and Christina Grimme
will perform and then
the public will vote for
their favorite performer
for the final time.
As much of a whirlwind
the last few months on
"The Voice" have been for
Josh, it's also been that way
for his family members,
who will all be flying in to
Hollywood to see the big


season finale in person.
Mark talked about
the coming week as he
was getting on a plane
to leave California
Wednesday morning.
"We're going back to
Indianapolis right now
to help Josh's wife get
the kids ready, and then
we're all coming back out
here again next week," he
said. "I'm just so excited."
Watch "The Voice" from
8 p.m. to 10 p.m. Monday
on NBC, and vote for
Josh Kaufman to move
on to the next round. The
results show will be at
8 p.m. Tuesday.
You can also join other
members of Josh's family
for a viewing party on
Tuesday night at Bogey's
Sports Pub, 652 E. Venice
Ave., Venice, just off the
island.


^,





The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS www.sunnewspapers.net E/N/C Our Town Page 7


SUN PHOTOS
BY BETSY
WILLIAMS
In the Fitness
Salon, Tom
Ireland works
out on the
lat pulldown
while Bob
Updegraff
opts for the
chest press.


Life at the



Cultural Center


Visiting Charlotte County from Tennessee, Sandy Roberts searched through the hundreds of
books on sale at the Cultural Center.


I'.-


Marilyn Nims and Anna Soucy work the desk at the secondhand store, where Dale Bley was purchasing a new outfit
for less than a third of the price in other stores.


Taking a break from a free AARP class offered to seniors, RuthAnn Jones and
Thomas Meredith have lunch in the cafeteria.


An afternoon playing cribbage was the choice for Eric Gorrell
and Jack Stakley on Wednesday.


5-^



Iii'


Wednesday for Bob Cannova and Connie Oran means attending Whether people are meeting with friends, playing cards, singing karaoke or working out, the Cultural Center of Charlotte County
the karaoke get together, where they can sing and visit with seems to have something for just about anyone, and all with the added benefit of air conditioning. Wayne McDonald, Paula and
others interested in music. Fred Schaff visit just outside the main entrance.


Emily Hughes,
Trudy Riley,
John Noble
and Horst
Schlingloff
enjoy an
afternoon of
bridge.


The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net E/N/C OurTown Page 7


I


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS





OurTown Page 8 E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


an or ist
ww .flriapbicotcsco


3100


LEGAL,


FICTITIOUS N

L 3112


5/15/2014
Notice Under FictitioL
Law PursuantI
Section 865.0
Florida Statute
NOTICE IS HEREBY G
the undersigned, de
engage in business und
titious name of Shamr(
and Tree Service lo
26036 Eaverson Rd, in
ty of Charlotte, in thE
Punta Gorda, Florida
intends to register the s
with the Division of Cor
of the Florida Depar
State, Tallahassee, Flori
Dated at Punta Gorda
this 13th day of May, 2(
/s/ Sandra J. Lozano
Publish: May 15, 2014
110833 3039998
NOTICE OF AC

Z 3116

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
CASE NO.: 08-2012-CA
WELLS FARGO BANK, N
Plaintiff,
VS.
UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENI
RIES. DEVISEES, GRANI
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF ACT
TO: Unknown Heirs,
ries, Devisees,
Assignees, Lienors,
Trustees, and all othE
claiming an Inter
Through, Under or Ag
Estate of Ruth I. Cha
A/K/A Ruth Imogene
neau, Deceased
Last Known RE
Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY I
that an action to foreclo
gage on the following p
CHARLOTTE County, FIc
LOTS 27 AND 28
140 UNIT 7 TROPIC.
ACRES A SUBI
ACCORDING TO TH
THEREOF, AS RECOI
PLAT BOOK 3, AT PA(
THROUGH 99-1, IN(
OF THE PUBLIC REC
CHARLOTE COUNTY F
has been filed against
you are required to sern
of your written defenses
it on ALDRIDGE CONN(
Plaintiff's attorney, at 16
Congress Avenue, Suite
ray Beach, FL 3344.
Number: (561) 392-639
30 days of the first dat.
cation of this notice, an
original with the clerk of
either before 6/10/14
tiff's attorney or im
thereafter; otherwise a d
be entered against yo
relief demanded in the
or petition.
Dated on May 5, 2014.
BARBARA T. SCOTT
As Clerk of the Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: May 8 and 15,
334261 3037481
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR
20TH JUDICIAL CIRCUI
FOR CHARLOTTE
CASE No. 130
NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE
D/B/A CHAMPION MOR1
COMPANY,
Plaintiff
vs.
THE UNKNOWN SPOUS
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRAIN
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
TORS, TRUSTEES AND
OTHER PARTIES CLAIMI
INTEREST BY, THROUGH
OR AGAINST THE ESTAI
SARAH PLATT A/K/A S/
PLATT, DECEASED, et a
Defendants
NOTICE OF ACT
TO:
THE UNKNOWN SPOU
HEIRS, DEVISEES.
GRANTEES, ASSIGNED
LIENORS, CREDITORS
TRUSTEES AND ALL C
PARTIES CLAIMING A
INTEREST BY, THROU
UNDER OR AGAINST*
ESTATE OF SARAH PL
A/K/A SARAH W. PLA
DECEASED
324 SAN MARIE DRIV
PUNTA GORDA, FL 33
AND TO: All persons c
interest by, through,
against the aforesai
dant(s).
YOU ARE HEREBY
that an action to foreclo:
gage on the following
property located in
County, Florida:
LOTS 21 AND 22,
D, LA PUNTA
ACCORDING TO TH
THEREOF RECORD
PLAT BOOK 2, PAGI
THE PUBLIC RECOF
CHARLOTTE C(
FLORIDA.
has been filed against
you are required to ser


of your written defenses, if any, to
this action, on Greenspoon
Marder, P.A., Default Depart-
ment, Attorneys for Plaintiff,
|-t whose address is Trade Cen-
tre South, Suite 700, 100
West Cypress Creek Road,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309,
and the file original with the Clerk
within 30 days after the first pub-
S location of this notice, in the
CHARLOTTE SUN on or before
May 16, 2014; otherwise a
default and a judgment may be
entered against you for the relief
AME demanded in the Compaint.
WITNESS MY HAND AND SEAL
OF SAID COURT on the 10th day
of April, 2014.
BARBARA T. SCOTT
As Clerk of said Court
By: J. Kern
us Name As Deputy Clerk
to IMPORTANT
9, In accordance with the Americans
es with Disabilities Act, persons
IVEN that needing a reasonable accommo-
siring to dation to participate in this pro-
Jer the ic- ceeding should, no later than
ock Lawn seven (7) days prior, contact the
cated at Clerk of the Court's disability
cathe Coun- coordinator at 18500 MURDOCK
e City of CIRCLE. PORT CHARLOTTE. FL
S33955 33948. 941-743-1944. If hearing
sai -name or voice impaired, contact (TDD)
,porations (800)955-8771 via Florida Relay
rtmpent of vSystem.
menida. Publish: May 15 and 22, 2014
d 146548 3039995
., Florida, _______
014. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 14404CA
SDivision:
ON Kimberly Cash,
Petitioner
and
Gilbert Cousins,
Respondent.
T OF THE NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
CIRCUIT DIVORCE
TO: Gilbert Cousins
FLORIDA Last know address
-002244 Murdock Circle apartment
IA, YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for divorce has been filed
against you and that you are
EFICIA- required to serve a copy of your
FEES, written defenses, if any, to it on
et al., Kimberly Cash, whose address is
18447 Lamont Ave, Port Char-
ION lotte, FL 33948 on or before
Beneficia- 06/04/2014, and file the original
Grantees, with the clerk of this Court at 350
Creditors, E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda, FL
er parties 33950, before service on Peti-
rest By, tioner or immediately thereafter.
against the If you fail to do so, a default
arbonneau may be entered against you
Charbon- for the relief demanded in the
petition.
residence: Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, including
NOTIFIED orders, are available at the
se a mort- Clerk of the Circuit Court's
property in office. You may review these
rida: documents upon request.
SBLOCK You must keep the Clerk of
AL GULF the Circuit Court's office noti-
DIVISION fied of your current address.
IE PLAT (You may file Notice of Cur-
RDED IN rent Address, Florida
GES 99-A Supreme Court Approved
CLUSIVE, Family Law Form 12.915.)
'ORD OF Future papers in this lawsuit
FLORIDA. will be mailed to the address
you and on record at the clerk's office.
-e a copy WARNING: Rule 12.285,
, if any, to Florida Family Law Rules of
ORS, LLP, Procedure, requires certain
615 South automatic disclosure of docu-
200, Del- ments and information. Fail-
5 (Phone ure to comply can result in
91), within sanctions, including dismissal
e of publi- or striking of pleadings.
id file the Dated: 04/29/2014
this court CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
on Plain- By: J. Kern
mediately Deputy Clerk
default will Publish: 05/01/14, 05/08/14,
u for the 05/15/14, 05/19/14
complaint 339038 3034235
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 14-625CA
Division:
2014 Paul Von Gillern,
Petitioner
T OFTHE and
IT, IN AND Belinda A. Von Gillern,
COUNTY, Respondent.
FLORIDA. NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
03091CA DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
E LLC w/MINOR OR DEPENDENT
TGAGE CHILDREN
TO: Belinda A. Von Gillern
21954 Hernando Ave,
Port Charlotte, Fl 33952
E, YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
NTEES, action for dissolution of marriage
CREDI- w/minors has been filed against
ALL you and that you are required to
NG AN serve a copy of your written
H, UNDER defenses, if any, to it on Paul D.
FE OF Von Gillern, whose address is
\RAH W. 20280 Quesada Ave, Port Char-
il., lotte, FL 33952 on or before
05/27/2014, and file the original
ION with the clerk of this Court at 350
E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda, FL
USE, 33950, before service on Peti-
tioner or immediately thereafter.
ES, If you fail to do so, a default
., may be entered against you
OTHER for the relief demanded in the
N petition.
JGH, Copies of all court docu-
THE ments in this case, including
.ATT orders, are available at the
TT, Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
'E documents upon request.
3950 You must keep the Clerk of
claiming an the Circuit Court's office noti-
under, or fied of your current address.
d Defen- (You may file Notice of Cur-
rent Address, Florida
NOTIFIED Supreme Court Approved
se a mort- Family Law Form 12.915.)
described Future papers in this lawsuit
Charlotte will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.


BLOCK WARNING: Rule 12.285,
PARK, Florida Family Law Rules of
E PLAT Procedure, requires certain
)ED IN automatic disclosure of docu-
E 4, OF ments and information. Fail-
RDS OF ure to comply can result in
OUNTY, sanctions, including dismissal
or striking of pleadings.
you, and Dated: 04/21/2014
ve a copy CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT


By: J. Kern
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 04/24/14, 05/01/14,
05/08/14, 05/15/14
339038 3030927


AUCTION
o1m 3119^^

PROMPT WRECKER SERVICE
11139 TAMIAMI TRAIL
PUNTA GORDA, FL 33955
941-639-4000
AUCTION DATE 5/27/14
AT 10:00 AM
2000 MONA
VIN # 1RF120616Y2009146
Publish: May 15, 2014
103614 3039872
| NOTICE OF SALE

Z 3130 ^

Notice of Sale/Auction
Time of Sale: 10:00 am
Location of Sale: 1901 S. Tamia-
mi Trail, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Date of Sale: MAY 27. 2014
VIN # 1G8ZG5599PZ323440
93 SATN SL1 BLU
Publish: May 15, 2014
104700 3039922
|WORKSHOPS
L w o3134 Ps



NOTICE OF
SCHOOL BOARD WORKSHOP
A School Board workshop is
scheduled for Tuesday, May 20,
2014. The meeting will be held
at 9:30 am in Room 105/106,
1445 Education Way, Port Char-
lotte, Florida.
The Agenda for the Workshop
is as follows:
Agenda
Legislative Update
One-on-One Initiative
Meal Price Increase
Nopetro Contract
District Updates
School Board Member
Committee Reports
And any items deemed appro-
priate for board meeting inclu-
sion.
Copies of the documents sup-
porting the agenda items can be
reviewed in the Office of the
Superintendent located at 1445
Education Way, Port Charlotte,
Florida. Any disabled individual
who needs reasonable accommo-
dation for this meeting may con-
tact the Department of Human
Resources at 255-0808, exten-
sion 3007, prior to the date of
scheduled meeting.
Douglas K. Whittaker, Ed.D.,
Superintendent of Schools and
Executive Secretary to the School
Board of Charlotte County
Publish: May 15, 2014
123300 3039868
OTHER NOTICES

L ^Z 138 ^

NOTICE OF
QUALIFYING PERIOD
FOR CANDIDATES FOR THE
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS OF
THE HERITAGE OAK PARK
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
DISTRICT
Notice is hereby given that the
qualifying period for candidates
for the office of Supervisor of the
Heritage Oak Park Community
Development District will com-
mence at noon on June 16, 2014
and close at noon on June 20,
2014. Candidates must qualify
for the office of Supervisor with
the Charlotte County Supervisor
of Elections located at 226 Taylor
Street, Punta Gorda, Florida
33950, telephone 941-833-
5400. All candidates shall qualify
for individual seats in accordance
with section 99.061, Florida
Statutes, and must also be a qual-
ified elector of the District. A qual-
ified elector is any person at least
18 years of age who is a citizen
of the United States, a legal resi-
dent of the State of Florida and of
the District, and who is registered
to vote with the Charlotte County
Supervisor of Elections. Cam-
paigns shall be conducted in
accordance with Chapter 106,
Florida Statutes.
The Heritage Oak Park Communi-
ty Development District has two
(2) seats up for election, specifi-
cally Seats 3 and 4. Each seat
carries a four year term of office.
Elections are nonpartisan and will
be held at the same time as the
general election on. November 6,
2012, in the manner prescribed
by law for general elections.
For additional information, please
contact the Charlotte County
Supervisor of Elections.
Publish: May 15, 2014
122267 3033273
NOTICE OF
QUALIFYING PERIOD
FOR CANDIDATES FOR THE
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS
OF THE RIVERWOOD
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
DISTRICT
Notice is hereby given that the
qualifying period for candidates
for the office of Supervisor of the
Riverwood Community Develop-
ment District will commence at
noon on June 16, 2014 and close


at noon on June 20, 2014. Can-
didates must qualify for the office
of Supervisor with the Charlotte
County Supervisor of Elections
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,
www.floridapublicnotices.com


located at 410 Taylor Street,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950, 941-
637-2232. All candidates shall
qualify for individual seats in
accordance with section 99.061,
Florida Statutes, and must also
be qualified electors of the Dis-
trict. A qualified elector is any
person at least 18 years of age
who is a citizen of the United
States, a legal resident of the
State of Florida and of the Dis-
trict, and who is registered to
vote with the Charlotte County
Supervisor of Elections. Cam-
paigns shall be conducted in
accordance with Chapter 106,
Florida Statutes.
The Riverwood Community Devel-
opment District has two (2) seats
up for election, specifically Seats
2 and 5. Each seat carries a four
year term of office. Elections are
nonpartisan and will be held at the
same time as the general election
on November 4, 2014, in the
manner prescribed by law for
general elections.
For additional information, please
contact the Charlotte County
Supervisor of Elections.
Publish: May 15, 2014
115047 3033365
,/VVV,/,V,,

IN TIHE
CLASSIC I'I EL)
YOU ICAN .....

.,Find a Pet
.Find a Car
./Find a Job
./Find Garage Sales
/Find A New Employee
.,/Sell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
./Advertise Your
Business or Service

Classified -
it's the reliable
source for the
right results



A Bargain
Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds
first!
A Whole
Marketplace
of shopping
is right at
your
fingertips!


animal from

your local

animal


shelter.


Call

941.625.6720


SU NEWSPAPER


NPHS concerts



set for next week


STAFF REPORT

NORTH PORT -The
North Port High School
Jazz and Concert bands
will hold their spring
concerts next week, ac-
cording to band director
Owen Bradley.
The Jazz Band will per-
form on Monday, and the
Concert Band on Tuesday,
with both concerts
beginning at 7 p.m. at the


North Port Performing
Arts Center.
Cost is $2 for adults
and school-age children;
younger kids will be
admitted free. Tickets are
general admission and
will be available at the
door.
The NPPAC is located
at 6400 W. Price Blvd.
For more information,
call the box office at
941-426-8479.


Deadline nearing


to apply for special


events assistance


Provided by ERIN BRYCE
NORTH PORT COMMUNITY
OUTREACH MANAGER

NORTH PORT-
The deadline is fast
approaching to apply for
the city's Special Events
Assistance Program,
launched to encourage
special events in the
community.
The North Port City
Commission approved
the program, which
allows for event organiz-
ers to apply for assistance
to pay for city fees and
resources tied to hosting
special events. The
deadline to apply for the
assistance program for
events that take place
from Oct. 1, 2014, to
Sept. 30, 2015, is May 30.
Funding for special
events assistance will
be awarded to those
approved by the City
Commission that meet
criteria established by
the program. The funds
will be used only to pay
for city services, such
as trash collection, fire
inspections, rental fees
and more.
In order to qualify for
funding, an event must
be free to the general
public; open to everyone;
demonstrate a primary
benefit to the commu-
nity at large; have an


approved special event
permit application prior
to application; have a
clear, understandable
event plan that shows
regulatory requirements
are met; be organized
and have proper man-
agement; and include
adequate staffing.
Funding limits are: up
to $200 for events with an
estimated attendance of
100-499; up to $500 for
events with estimated
attendance of 500-2,499;
and up to $1,000 for
events with estimated
attendance of more
than 2,500.
Events that take place
after Sept. 30, 2014,
can apply for approval
through May 30. An
approved special event
permit must be included
with the submission
package for the
assistance program.
Once applications
have been received, the
City Commission will re-
view the applications and
decide on the recipients
based on the program
criteria.
For more information
about the Special Event
Assistance Program,
contact SherryWillette at
swillette@cityofnorth
port.com or at 941-429-
7229, or Elaine Sklom at
941-429-7098.


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Airport Authority
to meet
The Charlotte County
Airport Authority, Building
313, 7375 Utilities Road
(behind the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office),
Punta Gorda, will hold its
regular monthly meeting
at 9 a.m. today.

AMVETS 2000
fundraiser today
for NPHS student
The Ladies Auxiliary
of AMVETS Post 2000 is
sponsoring a fundraiser for
MacKensie Combs from
4 p.m. to 7 p.m. today.
Combs, a North Port High
School sophomore who
is enrolled in the AP AICE
and Honors programs,
plans to be a lawyer and
has been offered the
opportunity to attend a
program called "Careers in
Law & CSI." It includes a
mock trial, Supreme Court
simulation, Crime Scene
Investigation Lab, legal
ethics discussion, and trips
to courtrooms and forensic
science institutions. This
program, offered to only
250 students in the United
States, will be held for six
days in Washington, D.C.,
beginning July 20. Cost for
this semester is $2,000.
The Ladies Auxiliary
will be serving fajitas for
$7 and raffles will be held
to help raise funds for the
project. Come out and
meet Combs; she will
be serving food with the
Auxiliary's help. The post is
located at 401 Ortiz Blvd.,
Warm Mineral Springs.
You can also donate


online at www.gofundme.
com or by sending a
check in Combs' name in
care of North Port High
School, 6400 W. Price
Blvd., North Port, FL
34291. For more informa-
tion, call 941-429-1999.

Army's 2nd Infantry
Division reunion
The Second
(Indianhead) Division
Association is searching
for anyone who served in
the Army's 2nd Infantry
Division at any time. For
information about the
association and our 93rd
annual reunion in Omaha,
Neb., Sept. 16-20. For
more information contact
Secretary-Treasurer Bob
Haynes at 2idahq@com
cast.net or 224-225-1202.

Letters for our
servicemen and
servicewomen
The Englewood Rotary
Club would like to collect
240 letters to send to our
military stationed in South
Korea. Many of these men
and women are first-time
placements in a foreign
country with intensifying
hostilities. Many do not
have family who can write
to them. The Rotary will
be sending care packages
along with Stars for Service
from St. David's Episcopal
Church's Jubilee Center.
It would be nice to have a
letter from home, letting
them know they are in
our thoughts and prayers.
Letters maybe dropped off
at the Jubilee Center at 401
S. Broadway, Englewood.


NOTICE OF ACTION NOTICE OF ACTION OTHER NOTICES
3E1 L E 3138






The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS www.sunnewspapers.net E/N/C Our Town Page 9


By DREW WINCHESTER
STAFF WRITER

SARASOTA COUNTY -
Monday marks the start
of Janeene Jones' trial,
the so-called
"Black
Widow"
of North
'" Port who
S |allegedly
A tried to hire
a hitman
NE to murder
JONES
her former
husband in 2013.
Jones, 50, faces two
counts of solicitation
to commit murder,
felony-level offenses,
after she offered a
hitman really an
undercover Sarasota
police detective $8,000
to kill Matthew Reilly
Smith, her then-husband,
and a man who worked
for them named John
Chamberlain, reports
show.
Between May 2012
and February 2013, the
couple allegedly drilled
the locks of foreclosed
and abandoned homes
in the city, fixed them
up, and rented them out
to unsuspecting people
who thought they were
in a legitimate tenant/
landlord relationship.
As Jones had a falling
out with Chamberlain
and grew more and more
concerned that authori-
ties were going to catch
wind of their alleged
scheme, she hoped a
hitman would solve her
woes, reports state. She
told undercover detec-
tives that Chamberlain's
young daughter could be
collateral damage if she
got in the way, according
to police.
Following the murder
solicitation charges, Jones

RUBY TUESDAY
GIVEBACK EVENTS
Ruby Tuesday restaurant in the
Port Charlotte Town Center mall
offers a Community GiveBack
Program for area nonprofits,
churches, schools and others. This
is a great way to raise money for
your cause while enjoying lunch
or dinner, organizers say. Ruby
Tuesday gives back 20 percent of
net sales to each organization.
The following organizations
have GiveBack Events scheduled


ave you ever
had the summer
doldrums? This is
a pretty common ailment
when you live in the
South.
You know, it's just too
hot and sticky to leave the
house. You get inactive,
listless and lazy. Boredom
sets in. You feel isolated
and depressed. Mental
health experts tell us
that the best cure for
the doldrums is to take
on something new and
challenging. Perhaps this
is the time you should
consider taking a fun
class at the cool and
comfortable Learning
Place. We have numerous
opportunities for you to
ward off the doldrums.
You've probably heard
that learning a new
language is one of the
recommended activities
to combat dementia. At
the Learning Place, we
offer classes at various


and Smith were both
hit with a host of real
estate and fraud charges
in connection with the
real estate scheme. While
Jones remains jailed,
Smith, 27, was sentenced
to four years of probation
in late January after
pleading guilty.
Smith is expected to
testify against Jones as
part of the plea deal. He
divorced Jones during
his incarceration, court
documents show.
According to Assistant
State Attorney Shanna
Hourihan, 12th Circuit
Judge Donna Padar Berlin
denied a motion by
defense attorney Landon
Miller to suppress
evidence on Tuesday.
Although Miller could
not be reached for com-
ment, court documents
show that Miller's motion
attempted render the
investigation by Sarasota
police detectives as
ineligible because Jones
is a North Port resident,
and therefore out of
their jurisdiction. Miller's
motion also showed that
the Bureau of Alcohol,
Tobacco and Firearms
was also involved in
the investigation at one
point.
Jones was also previ-
ously suspected in the
death of her previous
husband Max Jones, but
North Port authorities
decided not pursue an
investigation due to a
lack of evidence. Max
was cremated following
his death from health
complications.
Jury selection will begin
at 9 a.m. Monday at the
Sarasota County Justice
Center. Hourihan expects
the trial to run through at
least Thursday, she said.
In other court news,

this month. If you are interested in
supporting any of these, contact
the organization and request a flier
to attend.
Today and Friday-- Port
Charlotte High School Band
Boosters
Supporting the Port Charlotte
High School Band.
Contact: 941-286-6025
Monday- Port Charlotte
Jewish Community-Temple
Shalom
Temple Shalom is a welcoming
Reform Jewish congregation that


CULTURAL
CENTER
DR. SHARON MACLAREN

levels in several languag-
es, including Spanish,
French, German, Italian
and Russian. If combating
dementia isn't of interest,
there are several classes
that will open new hori-
zons for you to explore.
Perhaps you have con-
sidered trying your hand
at art. At the Learning
Place we offer classes in
oil, water color, acrylic
and pastel painting as
well as drawing. And all
of our classes are open to
students from beginner to
advanced.
You may have a new
iPad, iPhone or Android.
If you do, we have classes
designed to help you get
the most out of them.
Or perhaps, you have a
new computer with the


a Punta Gorda man
charged last year with
shooting an arrow at a
deer on private land a
deer that turned out to be
fake was sentenced to
18 months of probation
last week by 12th Circuit
Judge Thomas Krug.
Alex Grantham, 44, of
the 23500 block of Branch
Ave., was charged with
firing a projectile on pri-
vate land, attempting to
take a deer during closed
season, attempting to
take wildlife from a right
of way and possession
of methamphetamine,
according to the Sarasota
County Sheriff's Office,
which also charged Tina
King, 39, of the same
address, with accessory to
firing a projectile across
private land.
A report states that
sheriff's deputies
and Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission officers
worked jointly on a
special operation in
November which includ-
ed the use of robotic deer,
which they placed about
35 yards off State Road 72
on the Carlton Ranch.
A recent uptick in "road
hunting" prompted the
operation, and authori-
ties were lying in wait for
someone to come along
and "kill" their fake deer.
The state would
eventually drop the
charge against King, and
Grantham pleaded no
contest to the projectile
and conservation charges,
while the state dropped
the drug charge.
Along with probation,
Grantham must also pay
$1,500 in court costs,
court records show, and
perform 100 hours of
community service.
Email: dwinchester@sun-herald.com

strives to meet the spiritual, educa-
tional, cultural and social needs of
its members.
Contact: Joyce Gelfand at
jteachu@yahoo.com
If your organization is interested
in participating in the RubyTuesday
GiveBack Program and having
your event published, visit www.
rubytuesdaygiveback.com and click
on the"Giving Back"tab. Complete
the GiveBack application, providing
the required federal tax documen-
tation. For more information, call
Ruby Tuesday at 941-629-7144.


Windows 8 operating
system. We have classes
for that, too.
If you want some
physical activity, the
Learning Place has sev-
eral classes that can keep
you going. Anything from
chair stretch to tai chi, to
ballroom or line dancing
might fill the bill. If you
are already feeling fit, you
might even try out one of
our zumba classes.
One thing is certain,
no matter what classes
you decide to take at
the Learning Place this
summer, you are sure
to learn something new,
have some fun and meet
new friends. How's that
for beating the summer
doldrums?
Dr Sharon MacLaren
is the director of the
Learning Place at the
Cultural Center of
Charlotte County. She can
be contacted at 941-625-
4175, ext. 219.


a Cr s swordI


'Black Widow'




trial next week


ACROSS
1 Baskin-Robbins
rival
5 Small spinners
9 Gotten going
14 Sector
15 "This can't be
good"
16 Saudi neighbor
17 Ornery, in a way
19 Nonsensical talk
20 Comportments
21 Fund for the
future
23 Take it very easy
24 Antagonist
25 Ornery, in a way
28 Massive fire
30 Part of an
Uncle Sam
costume
31 Low range
32 Emphatic
turndown
35 1040 ID
36 Ornery, in a way
40 Letters before
"Fridays"
43 Start of some
tribute titles
44 Took after
48 Scrubber at
the sink
50 Crime lord
53 Ornery, in a way
56 Frequent
bake-sale
sponsor
57 Edit-menu
selection
58 Stale routine
59 Chopin work
61 Get of reality
63 Ornery, in a way
66 Adjust, as sails
67 Home-decor
giant


Lookfora third

crossword in

Ithe Sun Classified:

I section.

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


ACROSS
1 Quiets
6 Fund-raising
target
10 Combat group
14 Muslim deity
15Tom Joad, e.g.
16 Gp. for leather
leathers
17 Quench
18 Moderate, with
"down"
19 Piece of land
20 Loser's hoped-
for path
23 standstill
24 Kosh
B'gosh
25 Comical
routine
28 Significant dry
spell?
31 Drift, as on the
breeze
34 Himalayan
legend
35 Take a turn in the
box
36 Where surfers
shop
38 A good one
follows the starts
of the four
longest puzzle
answers
39 "Affliction" actor
41 Ex-Saudi ruler
Saud
42 Such-is link
44 Pro votes
45 Disruptive
occupation
50 Poem part
51 "Rumble in the
Jungle" winner
52 Botanist Gray
55 Telecommuter,
perhaps
59 "Lovely" girl of
song
61 "Am late?"
62 Numbered
hymn
63 Actor Estrada
64 Zero
65 Cocoon
dweller
66 Watch part
67 Tour stops
68 Whitehorse's
territory


68 Declare as fact
69 Poetic Muse
70 Scout groups
71 Indistinct

DOWN
1 Running bill
2 Stradivari's
hometown
3 Convictions
4 America's
third-oldest
university
5 City with
saguaros
6 "Caught you!"
7 Set forth
8 Khan
(Jungle Book
tiger)
9 Short cut
10 Wife of I ago
11 Awkward ones


Answer to previous puzzle


5/15114


By James Sajdak 5/15/14


DOWN
1 Brutus
co-conspirator
2 Deal out
3 South American
carrier
4 Rake in
5 Cyndi Lauper hit
6 "Check"
7 "All right already"
8 English class
no-no
9 Eyes rudely
10 Snobbish
11 "Ten Days in a
Mad-House"
journalist, 1887
12 Judge in 1995
news
13 Art in a parlor
21 Enzyme ending
22 Twain/Harte play
26 Slatted box
27 Middleton and
Spade
28 Arch home: Abbr.
29 Japan's second-
oldest university
30 Diagnostic test for
epilepsy, for short
31 Houdini's family
name
32 Boundary


Wednesday's Puzzle Solved
DEMIS I PIB SPA
L I V E R S R IE H E A D
ASSER UN I TARDS
ES MANVW S
T T EN T-A-
sEA- AVI T-ETHER
WE S I E oEi R
O0 A E E E
YOU E S T SO A D
A [S ES S U I T IE H U N
HAMU N ORTON
0NA IR FIUR

E XCE [s|A|T E|M|A l|L[s
|pE E SPAI I R S


(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
33 Extraordinary 49 \
37 Tenor who c
portrayed Caruso 52"
38Ang Lee, e.g.:
Abbr. 53S
40 Healthy grain 54 N
43 Fixing, in a way 56 'Y
46 manifold: 57 I-
engine part 58 (
47 Chevy SUVs 59 F
48 "Strange Magic" 60 F
gp. e


5/15/11


Without
implication
... and
stormy..."
Series of shots
Marketing pro
'ours, to Yvette
-lalf a bar tool
Genesis brother
Flag thrower
Portfolio
element


ORNERY by Bruce Venzke
Edited by Stanley Newman
www.stanxwords.com
12 Disassembles, 41 Sink
perhaps 42 Duncan of
13 Big name in dance
media research 45 Katy Perry or
18 Elevation Cher
abbreviation 46 The Sheens'
22 Harmon of birth name
Rizzoli & Isles 47 favor for
24 Fudging of fact (help)
26 Time being 49 German toast
27 Unable to 51 Microscope slide
decide viewings
29 Ending meaning 52 Possible
"ultimate" spinach-pie
33 Gone all day ingredient
34 Replay mode 54 Crystal-clear
37 Guffaw 55 Add fuel to
38 Milking-machine 60 45th state
attachment 62 Big head
39 chi 64 What boys
(martial art) will be
40 Draftsperson's 65 Ending for trick
device or quack


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


Lose summer doldrums


at Learning Place


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The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net E/N/C OurTown Page 9


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS






Our Town Page 10 E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun IThursday, May 15, 2014


VIEWPOINT


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


Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer


Email letters to letters@sun-herald.com


I OUR VIEW

Injector wells

bring concerns

to the surface

OUR POSITION: Thousand-
foot-plus injector wells are not
uncommon in Florida, even in
our region, but what we store deep
under our aquifer isfodderfor
concern and debate.
A controversy brewing in
Manatee County has cast
the spotlight on injector
wells of which there are thou-
sands in Florida.
Injector wells are drilled deep
into the earth, under the aquifer
and usually so deep that hundreds
of feet of rock and limestone
separate the substances that are
injected from our water supply.
Their purpose is little more than
a garbage dump for waste and
tainted water supplies that cannot
be disposed of in surface water.
These wells are rated from
Class I to Class V, with one being a
well that contains substances that
would be the most harmful.
There are 11 active Class I
injector wells in Sarasota County;
eight in Charlotte County (along
with 11 Class V wells) and no
Class I wells and 21 Class V wells in
DeSoto County.
According to an Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection website, Class I wells
are used to inject hazardous waste
(new hazardous waste wells were
banned in 1983), nonhazardous
waste, or municipal waste below
the lowermost underground
source of drinking water. The
majority of the Class I injection
facilities in Florida dispose of
non hazardous, secondary-
treated effluent from domestic
wastewater treatment plants.
There are favorable hydrogeologic
conditions in Florida where the
underground formations have
the natural ability to accept and
confine the waste.
The injection wells are required
to be constructed, maintained,
and operated so the injected fluid
remains in the injection zone,
and the unapproved interchange
of water between aquifers is
prohibited.
According to a spokesperson
for the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection, none
of the Class I wells in our area
contain hazardous waste.
That's good news.
In Manatee County, there is a
move afoot to drain wastewater
from the infamous Piney Point
phosphate facility that was
abandoned years ago by Mulberry
Corp., leaving the state to clean
up the site at a cost of millions of
dollars to taxpayers. The FDEP
insists the water is safe to store
even though there were reports in
the past of illnesses and certainly
evidence of algae blooms and
red tide caused by leakage in the
holding facility at Piney Point.
Some residents, especially farm-
ers, are concerned. That is because
there is no foolproof method to
guarantee that waste injected deep
into the ground will not someday
seep back into the water supply -
even though there are policies in
place to monitor the project.
Those concerns moved Manatee
County commissioners to hold off
approval of the injector well after
a public hearing Tuesday. The fact
that the Manatee County project
would be the first time phos-
phate-polluted water would be
injected into a well in Florida was
a red flag, commissioners said.
ProPublica, a nonprofit news
organization, said of 680,168 wells
nationwide, 6,743 were found to
have leaks and more than 67,000
were found to have violations of
some kind. And, in Miami-Dade
County treated wastewater was
found to be moving toward the
surface in 17 Class I wells in the
1990s.
We trust the FDEP is influence
free and looks out for the best
interests of Florida residents and
farmers. But, at the same time, we
are glad to know our tri-county
area has not succumbed to the


temptation to store more danger-
ous substances below our drinking
water.


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Plant some trees
along U.S. 41

Editor:
We've had enough talk about
the beautification of U.S. 41.
Let's do something about it.
It is such a let-down to cross
the Peace River Bridge after
driving through the beautifully
landscaped U.S. 41. in Punta
Gorda and land in the south-
ern part of Port Charlotte.
Many of the areas near the
bridge are underdeveloped,
vacant and unattractive.
Why not plant a few small
trees and bushes along the
median right of way down
there and work north as funds
are available?
Let's stop talking and start
digging. It will be a more
attractive entrance to our
neighborhood if we did.
Barbara Benjamin
Port Charlotte

The only one
missing something?

Editor:
We are advised to not judge
all Muslims by the action of
a few lunatics, but we are
encouraged to judge all gun
owners by the actions of a few
lunatics. Funny how that works.
Then it seems we constantly
hear about how Social Security
is going to run out of money.
How come we never hear about
welfare or food stamps running
out of money? What's interest-
ing is the first group "worked
for" their money, but the
second didn't. Think about it.
Also, why are we cutting
benefits for our veterans, no
pay raises for our military and
cutting our Army to a level
lower than before World War II,
but we are not stopping the
payments or benefits to illegal
aliens?
Am I the only one missing
something?
Karen Dudgeon
Englewood

Some questions
about zoning

Editor:
On April 29, this newspaper
printed a public notice for
three special use exceptions
for CCU to install three more
lift stations two along
Edgewater and one on Harbor.
They have already pushed
through the exception for a lift


station in February at Azalea/
Skylark on two adjacent lots.
This was for the controver-
sial (needed?) Spring Lake
sewer project.
Why such a push to get three
more lift stations approved? A
look at the locations is inter-
esting Harbor/Arlington,
Edgewater/Altoona, and
Edgewater/Sunnyside. A quick
look at the appraiser's website
shows the last address as
Sunrise Park, zoned as public
property used for parks and
recreation. This is a far cry
from a sewer lift station.
The public notice described
this to be in a residential
single family 3.5 (RSF3.5)
zoning district. It is not. It is
across from that zoning and is
already zoned forest, parks and
recreation areas. In reference
to future users, the Charlotte
County appraiser's office
shows parks and recreation.
I urge the concerned citizens
to attend the May 14 Zoning
Board of Appeals meeting
at 9 a.m., Room 119, County
Administration Bldg. I, for
one, have many questions
to be answered by CCU and
the Zoning Board of Appeals.
Remember, a special exception
for use granted by the Zoning
Board is like forever.
Richard Hulet
Port Charlotte


Not a fan
nf'lichuill,'


Editor:
I am in total agree
the person who wr
garding your use of
instead of Fisherm
In my opinion, it is
nickname.


act of causing death. When
state officials kill a murderer
they simply imitate the very act
that made him what he was, a
killer. This is not only illogical,


it is criminal.
When will it stop.


Judge carto
was in bad ta


Paul Hyatt
Englewood

on
aste


Editor:
I'm amazed that you gave
the Judge political cartoon of
May 7 any space at all.
It is obvious that Mr. Judge
has never watched Fox News, if
he considers it a racist group.
I consider this cartoon
outlandishly off base and in
very poor taste.
David M. Newell
Punta Gorda

Everyone is
part of problem

Editor:
All those complaining about
the Affordable Care Act's
subsidies need to realize that
their private Medicare plans
are also subsidized.
For those of you who have
Medicare Complete, Medicare
Advantage or similar private
Medicare plans, the Medicare
amount deducted from your
monthly Social Security pay-


... ment is paid to your insurance
company along with a pre-
.ement with agreed amount.
ote in re- Congress had to "throw a
f "Fishville" bone to the insurance industry"
men's Village. to incentivize them so their
an ugly lobby would allow passage of
Sthe original Medicare Act.
So stop complaining, all you
Geri Kriska "righties," you are part of the
Port Charlotte very problem about which


Death penalty
is irrational policy

Editor:
The two words "death
penalty" evoke strong feelings
from anyone hearing or
reading that phrase.
In your May 10 edition,
Kathleen Parker, in her
column, did an excellent job
of clarifying the positions of
those who favor and those
who oppose this modern day
version of an ancient practice.
To her credit, she clearly
showed the irrationality of
killing people who have killed
people to prove that it's wrong
to kill people.
Even the most painless tech-
nique of causing death such
as lethal injection is still an


you are complaining.
Ted Trowbridge
Punta Gorda

Money not helping
schools improve

Editor:
There they go again. Our
school officials want more
money for education hoping
money vetoed by the governor
in the Fiscal Year '15 budget
can be diverted to them. We
spend more on education per
pupil than any other country
in the world and let me remind
our school administrators
and school board members
that there is no connection
between school spending and
student outcomes.
Nationally we spend billions
of taxpayer money on public


education, yet our students are
mediocre at best and recent
test scores show in the paper
Charlotte County schools are no
exception. A study done by Cato
Institute, a free market think
tank, says the average student
performance has decreased
3 percent in math and verbal
skills over the past 40 years.
Cato further states though
spending has tripled in in-
flation adjusted dollars, the
number of school employees
has almost doubled since 1970.
If you look at our economy,
virtually in every competitive
field productivity has risen over
that time frame due to techno-
logical advances which could
easily be adapted to facilitate
learning. But not education
which has remained stagnant.
We need new school board
members and administrators
to analyze the budget and bring
fresh ideas to advance learning
by allocating resources more ef-
fectively and efficiently. We can't
continue to accept mediocrity
watching the rest of the world
continue to rush past us.
Frank Mazur
Punta Gorda

Someone should
be run out of town

Editor:
I, too, hate the name,
"Fishville." It irritates me ev-
ery time I see it in the paper.
"Fishermen's Village" is the
main tourist attraction in
Charlotte County. When we
have guests, that is the first
place we take them to see. I
don't think they would be ex-
cited if we told them we were
taking them to "Fishville." I'm
surprised that the merchants
and restaurant owners do not
complain about it.
Whoever came up with that
name should be run out of
town.
Jeanne Williams
Punta Gorda

Time to celebrate
10-year renewal

Editor:
Here we are coming up in a
couple months on the 10th an-
niversary of Hurricane Charley,
something that changed the
lives of our permanent resi-
dents and affected the lives of
our new arrivals.
We have a totally new city,
both downtown and residen-
tial. After 10 years of positive
change, I would have expected
that many of the organizations,
including the city staff, who take
credit for how we have evolved
into what we are today would be
planning some kind of anniver-
sary to trumpet their success.
I think it is far more ob-
vious today than it was at
the five-year mark. The next
significant milestones at 20 and
25 years will dwell on the his-
tory of Punta Gorda and how
Hurricane Charley changed our
development and quality of life.
The people and personal efforts
will long since be forgotten.
We forget that many local
events have continued over
the years. The continuous
events in Laishley Park, the
Old Courthouse renovation,
Fishville, fishing tournaments
on ESPN, Jazz Fest, baseball,
murals around town, the
Events Center, the airport
and airlines, and many other
festivals available weekly.
This all would not be possi-
ble if it was not for the interest,
support and desires of our
small town residents. We have
remained vibrant.
So it is time to think about
what has really happened in
the last 10 years and not wait
to the next big anniversary.
Stan Munson
Punta Gorda


I LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY
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to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes
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included. The phone number and address are not for publication, but must be provided. Due to the Letters to the Editor, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980, or fax to 941-629-2085.
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OurTown Page 10 E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


VI I1 IIVI





The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


VIEWPOINT


www.sunnewspapers.net E/N/C OurTown Page 11


Gov. Rick Scott should thank volunteers


during Florida's
legislative session
many bills be-
come law without much
scrutiny, while the bigger,
controversial issues get
more attention. So a little
15-page bill dealing with
a mundane issue like
citizen support organiza-
tions (CSOs) wasn't really
a blip on anyone's radar,
but it should have been.
To the casual ob-
server, and most of the
Legislature, it must have
appeared as a shining
example of good gov-
ernment, transparency,
accountability or any
other feel-good bureau-
cratic buzzword you'd like
to insert here.
But it isn't good
government; in fact, it's
more government, more
intrusiveness and more
meddling into the actions
of private entities. That's
right private entities.
Most of these CSOs are
not-for-profit organiza-
tions that already have
stringent reporting and
auditing requirements as
well as extensive coordi-
nation with government
agencies.
Who are these CSOs


flPaula



and what do they do?
They are citizens who
organize to volunteer and
raise funds for our state
parks, libraries, Florida
National Guard, veterans,
elderly and the blind.
This CSO-hostile bill
popped up with no notice,
ironic since its goal is pur-
ported to be transparency.
The bill requires detailed
reporting requirements,
adoption of a code of
ethics and sharing of tax
documents of the private
organization.
It also requires the
review and repeal of the
CSO every five years
unless action is taken
by the Legislature. Yes,
that's right, the lawmak-
ing body of the state of
Florida wants to repeal
private entities that re-
ceive no tax dollars unless
they decide the entity


should be reenacted. This
is less government?
When asked why this
bill was needed, advocates
for CSOs were told it
was part of the Senate
president's ethics reform.
The sponsors of the bill
admitted they were not
aware of any particular
problems and they had
a difficult time naming a
CSO that received any tax
dollars.
My favorite line in the
staff analysis of the bill
reads: "Those organiza-
tions are authorized to
adopt additional or more
stringent standards of
conduct and disclosure
requirements than are
contained in the state's
Code of Ethics for Public
Officers and Employees."
Well, that makes perfect
sense. As part of govern-
ment ethics reform, let's
require private entities
to adopt a stricter code
of ethics than elected
officials. Brilliant!
I'd like to believe that
legislators might have
just been duped by the
honorable sounding,
accountability-dripping
language of the bill
and were blind to the


disincentive it would
be to citizen volunteers
and donors. But in
reality, they ignored the
pleas of one of the most
knowledgeable sources
about CSOs, The Friends
of Florida State Parks.
The "Friends" tried to
educate legislators on
the positive impact of the
state's 84 park and trail
CSOs that generate more
that $4 million in revenue
through fundraising
events and donations.
They also provided
1.4 million volunteer
hours in one year alone,
making up 38 percent of
the state park service's
total manpower.
Many of the CSOs,
also known as Friends
Groups, have provided
funding for large capital
projects such as visitor
centers and boardwalks
that require long-term
fundraising efforts. During
the economic downturn,
they provided critical
funding for building
repairs, mowers, trams
and road paving, and
other necessities sitting on
the waiting lists of a park
system that is chronically
underfunded.


After a devastating
hurricane season, the
CSOs were instrumental
in cleaning up the parks
and getting them re-
opened much quicker to
the public.
The Florida State Parks
system has been nation-
ally recognized three
times, more than any
other state park system,
with the prestigious Gold
Medal Parks award. This
is due in large part to the
strength of our CSOs.
The Legislature should
thank them and ask how
they could duplicate their
efforts. The statewide
Friends of Florida State
Parks was established in
1993 and has met all the
reporting requirements
each and every year, an
excellent track record.
They don't shy away
from accountability or
transparency.
Their major objection
to Senate Bill 1194 is the
repeal provision that
would require each CSO
to face a "sunset review"
every five years, putting
long-term capital im-
provements and fund-
raising campaigns in
jeopardy.


It's disappointing that
the Legislature passed
this misguided bill with
a near unanimous vote
despite being made
aware of its negative
consequences. The state
could face a painful
financial hit to the state
park system and to the
other agencies that
benefit from CSOs if the
law leads to less citizen
enthusiasm and activity.
Why would volunteers
want to continue to give
their time and resources
with all this uncertainty?
Gov. Rick Scott would
be wise to veto the bill,
apologize to all those self-
less and talented volun-
teers and thank the CSOs
for the tens of millions of
dollars they have saved
the taxpayers and the
tremendous contribution
they have made to our
quality of life.
If it ain't broke ... don't
meddle.
Paula Dockery is a
syndicated columnist
who served in the Florida
Legislature for 16 years
as a Republican from
Lakeland. Readers may
reach her at PBDockery@
gmail.com.


In Arkansas, a military record is no magic bullet


en. Mark Pryor, the
embattled Demo-
cratic incumbent in
Arkansas, made a serious
gaffe in March when he
questioned Republican
opponent Tom Cotton's
reliance on military
service as a campaign
theme.
While praising the
congressman for
serving, Pryor told a
TV interviewer that he
didn't consider Cotton's
military record in Iraq
and Afghanistan a special
credential. "I think that's
part of that sense of
entitlement that he gives
off," Pryor said. 'Almost
like, 'I served my country,
let me into the Senate.'"
For Cotton, who
turned 37 on Tuesday,
it was a gimme: He
filmed a playful ad with
his Army drill sergeant
responding to the "enti-
tlement" charge. "Did I
say At ease,' Cotton?" the
sergeant barks.
The ad went viral. But,
surprisingly, it seems not
to have helped Cotton's
campaign.
A New York Times
Upshot/Kaiser Family
Foundation poll last
month before the ad was
released showed Pryor
with a 10-point lead over
Cotton. An NBC News-
Marist poll, released
Monday, shows Pryor
with an 11-point lead. A
Pryor win is by no means
certain, but the fact that
the Democrat is even


in contention in a state
where President Obama's
approval rating is just
33 percent suggests that
Cotton's military record
is no magic bullet.
In a series of ads done
by and for Cotton, the
former Army Ranger's
military career is the
centerpiece of his Senate
candidacy and yet that
doesn't seem to be help-
ing him, even though his
opponent may be the
most vulnerable Senate
Democrat in the country.
It's not just Arkansas:
America loves its
2.8 million "heroes"
who served in uniform
since 9/11, but only
17 veterans of Iraq
or Afghanistan are in
Congress, according to
Iraq and Afghanistan
Veterans of America. That
includes John Walsh,
a Montana Democrat
who was appointed to
his Senate seat and will
have difficulty winning
election in the fall.
Of the 17 (14 Repub-
licans and three
Democrats), few have
campaigned primarily
on their service. "These


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are just not issues that
are dominating in the
polls right now, on either
side," said Jon Soltz, the
head of VoteVets, which
promotes the election of
progressive veterans.
In 2006 and 2008,
Democrats had some
success running anti-war
vets such as Patrick
Murphy, Chris Carney
and Joe Sestak, but they
later lost races. And, of
the Republicans elected,
many have been guards-
men and reservists who
had held or run for lower
offices before; they tend
to have strong political
connections and aren't
campaigning primarily
on their war records.
Military service has
never been a guarantee
of electoral success, of
course. Bill Clinton, who
didn't serve, defeated
two celebrated combat


veterans. George W Bush
beat two opponents who,
unlike him, had served in
Vietnam.
But now the wars that
dominated the national
dialogue for a decade
have faded in relevance.
A Gallup poll in February
found that 49 percent
of Americans thought
U.S. involvement in
Afghanistan was a
mistake (48 percent said
it was not). A majority
of Americans long ago
decided that the war in
Iraq was a mistake. Also,
a Pew poll last year found
isolationist sentiment
running at a 50-year
high, with Americans, by
52 percent to 38 percent,
saying the United States
should "mind its own
business internationally."
Cotton, a product of
Harvard and its Law
School, used his military


service to distinguish
himself in 2012 and win a
GOP House primary. He
followed the same script
this time but support
for his military-themed
campaign seems to have
hit a ceiling.
In November, he
released an ad showing
photos of him in Army
fatigues posing with mil-
itary hardware while his
mother gave the voice-
over: "After Harvard, he
gave up a great career to
volunteer for the Army.
They offered to make
him a military lawyer
but Tom insisted on the
infantry."
Last month, there was
the drill sergeant ad.
Now, a group called the
Government Integrity
Fund is blanketing
Arkansas with more mar-
tial imagery and photos
of Cotton in camouflage.


'A tour in Baghdad,
another north of Tora
Bora," says one. "For his
combat service, Cotton
was awarded the Bronze
Star. Now, Tom Cotton's
ready to serve his
country again, to fight
Obamacare, bailouts and
runaway spending."
Cotton keeps up the
theme, going to the
House floor last week
to discuss a "couple of
lessons I learned in the
Army," including the
admonition to "move to
the sound of gunfire."
But Arkansans, it
appears, are already well
aware of Cotton's Army
career. Now they want to
know what he has done
as a civilian.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@
washpost.com.


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So you think you can dance


SUN PHOTOS BYTAMI GARCIA


From left in the background, Sammie Steiner, 14, Elizabeth Carrick 14, and Celina Oyola, 15, observe Brenda
Atherley as she demonstrates proper hand placement during a recent free teen ballroom dance workshop at Haven
Dance in North Port.


Sammie Steiner, 14, and Joshua Mendieta, 15, partnered up together during
the weekend ballroom dance workshop at Haven Dance.


Antonio Mendez and Alyse Bachand, both 14, are all smiles as they prepare to
Sean O'Brien, 16, dances with Celina Oyola, 15. dance during a free ballroom workshop for teens Saturday at Haven Dance.


Right: Angelica
Mendez, 16,
demonstrates
proper hand
placement with
dance instructor
Brenda Atherley
during a recent free
ballroom dance
workshop. Teens
were taught the
basics of salsa,
bachata, merenge,
rumba and East
Coast swing.


Javiana Quiles, 12, and Justice Fiote, 15, look back to observe
Brenda Atherley as she instructs a free ballroom dance
workshop at Haven Dance in North Port.


Sammy Osborn, 15, and Valentina Tinin, 16, observe Brenda Atherley as she
teaches proper hand and arm placement during one of many dance techniques Michelle Atherley, 18, left, spins Chelsea Harris,
taught during a free ballroom workshop for teens in North Port. 17, around during the dance workshop.


Angela Brennan, 16, left, and Javiana Quiles, 12, watch their
feet placement while learning to salsa.


Twenty teens attended a free ballroom dance workshop Saturday at Haven Dance in North Port, under the instruction of Brenda
Atherley.


Camryn Montalbano, 14, background, watches Sammie
Steiner, also 14, demonstrate spinning techniques with Brenda
Atherley, dance instructor.


I


I


:OurTown Page 12


E/N/C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS






INSIDE

30 homes burn
in San Diego County
wildfire


Flames were shooting up along
canyon ridges as thick black
smoke darkened blue skies over
the small city of Carlsbad, Calif.
Page 3 -


Stocks take
step back


The Dow Jones industrial
average dropped 101.47 points,
or 0.6 percent, to 16,613.
Page 6 -

10 things to know

1. Death toll continues
to rise in Turkey mine
The relentless task of carrying
bodies from a coal mine goes on as
more than 270 bodies are recov-
ered with 150 miners still missing
in the country's deadliest-ever
mining accident. Seepage 1.

2. Buyer's remorse
from Obamacare
Some consumers are losing
access to their longtime doctors.
Seepage 1.

3. Nigerian vigilantes
combat militants
At least 10 militants were
detained, and scores were killed
by residents in the village of
Kalabalge. Seepage 5.

4. Bounce house
victims in hospital
The two boys sustained serious
injuries after the bounce house
in which they were playing went
airborne. Seepage 1.

5. Behind on your
mortgage? Read this:
Today, Florida officials will reopen
a federally funded program that
pays down loan balances by up to
$50,000. See page 8.

6. Fracking-like
action near Everglades
An emerging oil rush at the
western edge of the Everglades is
rousing opposition from environ-
mentalists across the state.
See page 3.

7. What the Sept. 11
Museum symbolizes
It took nearly 13 years to reach
fruition, but as it prepares to open
the struggle to build it is trumped
by the unity that it took to make it
a reality. Seepage 1.

8. Lawyer seeks
treatment for security
leaker Manning
The Pentagon is trying to transfer
Pvt. Chelsea Manning to a civilian
prison where she could get
treatment for a gender-identity
condition. Seepage 2.

9. Dog bite claims
rise to record
There were 17,359 in the U.S. last
year. Seepage 2.

10. One side missing
at Ukraine talks
Ukraine's government didn't
invite the pro-Russia insurgents
who have declared independence
in the east. Seepage 5.


iIII1 1



he Wirre ee


^h e H F iwww.sunnewspapers.net
THURSDAY MAY 15, 2014



Obamacare: Buyer's remorse

Some consumers are losing longtime doctors


By KELLI KENNEDY
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
MIAMI Some
consumers who
bought insurance un-
der President Barack
Obama's health care
law are experiencing
buyer's remorse after
realizing that their
longtime doctors
aren't accepting the
new plans.
Before the law took
effect, experts warned
that narrow networks
could impact patients'
access to care,


especially in cheaper
plans. But with in-
surance cards now in
hand, consumers are
finding their access
limited across all price
ranges sometimes
even after they were
told their plan would
include their current
doctor.
Michelle Pool is one
of those customers.
Before enrolling in
a new health plan
on California's ex-
change, she checked
whether her longtime
primary care doctor


was covered. Pool, a
60-year-old diabetic
who has had back
surgery and a hip re-
placement, purchased
the plan only to find
that the insurer was
mistaken.
Her $352 a month
gold plan was cheaper
than what she'd paid
under her husband's
insurance and
seemed like a good
deal because of her
numerous pre-existing
conditions. But after
REMORSEI4


9/11 museum unveiled


Steel from the World Trader Center north tower floors 97 and 98, left, is displayed at the National Sept. 11 Memorial
Museum, Wednesday, in New York. The museum is a monument to how the Sept. 11 terror attacks shaped history,
from its heart-wrenching artifacts to the underground space that houses them amid the remnants of the fallen twin
towers'foundations.


The remains of Fire Dept. of New York Ladder Company
3's truck are displayed at the National Sept. 11 Memorial
Museum, Wednesday in New York.


274 dead in

Turkey mine

disaster
By DESMOND BUTLER and SUZAN FRASER
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
SOMA, Turkey Amid wails of grief
and anger, rescue workers coated in
grime trudged repeatedly out of a coal
mine Wednesday with stretchers of
bodies that swelled the death toll to
274 the worst such disaster in Turkish
history.
Hopes faded for 150 others still
trapped deep underground in smolder-
ing tunnels filled with toxic gases.
Anti-government protests broke out
in the mining town of Soma, as well as
Istanbul and the capital, Ankara, with
Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan
heckled as he tried to show concern.


MINE 14


The "Survivor Stairs;' left, from The World Trader Center,
are displayed at the National Sept. 11 Memorial Museum,
Wednesday in New York.


It is a
monument
to how the
terror attacks
shaped history,
while trying
to impart an
understanding
of the event.
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEWYORK-The
museum devoted to the
story of Sept. 11 tells it in
victims' last voicemails,
in photos of people fall-
ing from the twin towers,
in the scream of sirens,
in the dust-covered
shoes of those who fled
the skyscrapers' collapse,
in the wristwatch of one
of the airline passengers
who confronted the
hijackers.
By turns chilling and
heartbreaking, a place of
both deathly silence and
distressing sounds, the
National September 11
Memorial Museum
opens this week deep
beneath ground zero,
12 1/2 years after the
terrorist attacks.
The project was
marked by construction
problems, financial
squabbles and disputes
over the appropriate
way to honor the nearly
3,000 people killed in
New York, Washington
and the Pennsylvania
countryside.
Whatever the chal-
lenges in conceiving it,
"you won't walk out of
this museum without a
MUSEUM14


Boys in hospital after flyaway


bounce house accident

By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS .9

SOUTH GLENS FALLS,
N.Y Two young boys
who fell from an inflat-
able bounce house as it
was swept skyward by
gusty winds remained
hospitalized in stable
condition Wednesday,
one in a medically
induced coma with a
head injury, according to
police.
A 10-year-old girl and
two boys, ages 5 and
6, were playing in the AP PHOTO
10-by- i 0-foot roofless This Tuesday photo provided by the South Glens Falls, N.Y., Police
nylon playhouse at Department shows a deflated bounce house that three children
were playing in on Monday when it broke loose from plastic
BOU NCE 14 anchoring stakes and was swept skyward by gusty winds.


AP PHOTO
In this May 6 photo, Michelle Pool, who is diabetic and has
had a hip replacement, sits with her dog, Ryker, at her home
in Vista, Calif.





Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


NATIONAL NEWS


The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


Lawyer: Treat leaker Manning


at military prison facility


WASHINGTON (AP) -
The Pentagon is trying
to transfer convicted
national security leaker
Pvt. Chelsea Manning to
a civilian prison where
she can get treatment for
a gender-identity condi-
tion. But her lawyer said
Wednesday that a move
from a military prison
would make Manning
choose between the
treatment and her safety.
Two Pentagon officials
told The Associated Press
on Tuesday that Defense
Secretary Chuck Hagel
gave the Army approval
last month to try to work
out a plan to transfer
Manning from Fort
Leavenworth, Kansas,
to a federal prison.
Manning entered the
Army as a man named
Bradley.
The officials were not
authorized to speak on
the record and discussed
the matter on condition
of anonymity.
Manning has been
diagnosed with gender
dysphoria, the sense
of being a woman in
a man's body. Civilian
prisons can provide
treatment, but the
Defense Department
does not, and a transfer
would allow her to see if


Ah I- ILl- HMUIU
In this undated file photo provided by the U.S. Army, Pfc.
Chelsea Manning poses for a photo wearing a wig and lipstick.


she wants to complete
the transformation to
being a woman.
Transgender people are
not allowed to serve in
the military.
Manning was convict-
ed of sending classified
documents to anti-se-
crecy website WikiLeaks.
The soldier has asked for
hormone therapy and
to be able to live as a
woman.
The request was the
first by a transgender
military inmate and set
up this dilemma for the
department: how to treat
a soldier for a diag-
nosed disorder without
violating long-standing


military policy. The mil-
itary has also repeatedly
argued that it does not
have the medical exper-
tise to provide treatment
for gender dysphoria.
Manning cannot be
discharged from the
service while serving her
35-year prison sentence.
Her lawyer, David
Coombs, contended that
civilian prisons are not
as safe.
Coombs said "any
military facility would
be acceptable." In a
statement, he said "it
is common knowledge
that the federal prison
system cannot guarantee
the safety and security


of Chelsea in the way
that the military prison
system can."
Defense officials say
the Army is expected to
meet with the Justice
Department this week
to discuss the matter.
The Justice Department
declined to comment on
the Manning issue.
Mara Keisling, ex-
ecutive director of the
National Center for
Transgender Equality,
said the Constitution
requires that prisoners be
given medical treatment.
"The Constitution pro-
hibits cruel and unusual
punishment against any
prisoners," she said. "It
doesn't matter if she's
requesting treatment for
gender dysphoria or a
broken leg. They have to
treat her. And it is cruel
to withhold medical
treatment."
Pentagon press
secretary Rear Adm. John
Kirby said no decision
to transfer Manning to a
civilian detention facility
had been made. "Any
such decision will, of
course, properly balance
the soldier's medical
needs with our obligation
to ensure Pvt. Manning
remains behind bars," he
said.


School integration slips 60 years after Brown


WASHINGTON (AP) -
Progress toward integrat-
ing America's schools
since the landmark
Brown v. Topeka Board
of Education decision
60 years ago is being
chipped away, and it's no
longer just a black-and-
white issue.
Latinos are now the
largest minority group in
public schools, surpass-
ing blacks. And about
57 percent attend
schools that are majority
Latino.
In New York, California
and Texas more than half
of all Latino students
go to schools that are
90 percent minority or
more.
For black students,
the South now is the
least segregated section


of America. Outside
of Texas, no Southern
state is in the top five in
terms of most segregated
for black students. But
more than half of black
students in New York,
Illinois, Maryland and
Michigan attend schools
where 90 percent or
more are minority.
Gary Orfield, co-di-
rector of the Civil Rights
Project at UCLA and
author of "Brown at
60" about the Supreme
Court decision, says the
changes revealed in the
report are troubling,
with many minority
students receiving
poorer educations than
white and Asian students
who tend to be in middle
class schools.


Educational policy
since the 1980s has
largely ignored race, he
says, with an emphasis
instead on accountabili-
ty measures that assume
equal opportunity can
be achieved in separate
schools.
When people ask
if there is any great
advantage to sitting
next to a white person,
Orfield said, his answer
is no. "But there is a
huge advantage to being
in a middle-class school
where most of the kids
are going to go to college
and almost everybody
is going to graduate and
you've got really good
teachers who know how
to get you ready for the
next education step


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'-4


-- -, ~.


a n~b


and you've got a class of
other students you can
learn from."
Although segregation
is more prevalent in
central cities of the
largest metropolitan
areas, it's also in the
suburbs. "Neighborhood
schools when we go back
to them, as we have,
produce middle class
schools for whites and
Asians and segregated
high poverty schools for
blacks and Latinos," he
said.
Housing discrimi-
nation stopping or
discouraging minorities
from moving to major-
ity-white areas also
plays a role in school
segregation and "that's
been a harder nut to
crack," said Sherrilyn
Ifill, president of the
NAACP Legal Defense
Fund, which argued the
Brown case in front of
the Supreme Court.
School performance
can be entwined with
poverty, too.
"These are the schools
that tend to have
fewer resources, tend
to have teachers with
less experience, tend
to have people who are
teaching outside their
area of specialty, and it
also denies the oppor-
tunities, the contacts
and the networking that
occur when you're with
people from different
socio-economic back-
grounds," said Dennis
Parker, director of the
American Civil Liberties
Union Racial Justice
Program.
For students like
Diamond McCullough,
17, a senior at Walter
H. Dyett High School
on Chicago's South
Side, the disparities
are real. Her school is
made up almost entirely
of African-American
students. She said
her school doesn't
offer physical educa-
tion classes or art, and
Advanced Placement
classes are only avail-
able online.
"Our school is named
after a famous musician,
Walter H. Dyett, and we
don't even have band
class no more. We don't
have a music chorus
class. We barely have the
basic classes we need,"
McCullough said.


I NATION

Dog-bite claims
rise to record
NEWYORK (Bloomberg)
- Dog-bite claims for
U.S. insurers climbed
5.5 percent last year to
17,359, breaking the
record from 2003, as New
York had the costliest
attacks among states with
the most incidents.
The assaults cost
the insurance industry
$483.7 million, the
Insurance Information
Institute said Wednesday
in a statement. The aver-
age cost in New York State
was $43,122 per claim,
compared with $27,862
nationwide.
Insurers and health of-
ficials are seeking to limit
the confrontations, which
accounted for more than
one-third of homeowners
liability claims costs
last year, the institute
said. Almost 4.5 million
Americans are bitten by
dogs each year, and about
a fifth of those incidents
require medical atten-
tion, according to the
U.S. Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention.
"Dog attacks are
directly attributable to
the owners of the dog -
that's almost always true,"
said Kenneth Phillips,
a Los Angeles attorney
who represents victims
of dog bites. "Most of the
time when this happens
people are not leasing
their dogs."

Layoff notice
preceded fatal
mine accident
CHARLESTON, WVa.
(AP) -Weeks before an
underground accident
killed two workers,
employees at a prob-
lem-plagued West Virginia
mine were notified that
they may lose their jobs
because the coal was
selling for less than the
cost of digging it out.
Saint Louis-based
Patriot Coal told all 450
workers at its Wells min-
ing complex on April 23
that a large-scale layoff or
closure of the mine was
possible. Mine operators
are required to give 60
days' notice before such
actions under the federal
Worker Adjustment and
Retraining Notification
Act, also known as WARN.
Miners Eric Legg and
Gary Hensley died on
Monday at Brody Mine
No. 1, one of the mines
within the Wells complex
near Wharton. Legg and
Hensley were performing
a risky method known
as retreat mining, where
the roof is intentionally
collapsed to retrieve more
coal. Retreat mining is
considered standard
practice in mines where
coal reserves are running
out.

Concussions,
other brain injuries
raise ER visits
(LA Times)-
Concussions are a growth
industry for hospital
emergency rooms in the
U.S., according to a new
report.
Between 2006 and
2010, the total number
of visits to emergency
departments in a nation-
wide sample of hospitals
grew by 3.6 percent.
During that same period,
the number of visits by
patients seeking treat-
ment for a traumatic
brain injury grew by
29.1 percent, researchers
report in Wednesday's
edition of the Journal of
the American Medical


Association.
The eight-fold increase
in TBI patients could
be due to a number of
factors, the researchers
wrote. There may be an
actual increase in the
number of head injuries
suffered by patients,
or the figures may be a
sign that Americans are


taking these injuries more
seriously and getting
treatment for things they
would have blown off
in the past. It's certainly
possible that both factors
are at play, they wrote.
CBS adding 5 new
series in the fall
NEWYORK (AP) -Tea
Leoni will portray the U.S.
secretary of state in a new
CBS drama this fall, and
the long-running comedy
"Two and Half Men" will
enter its final season.
The top-rated broad-
cast network released a
new schedule Wednesday
that includes five new
series that will start in the
fall, four of them dramas.
A New Orleans-based
spinoff of television's
most popular series,
"NCIS," is among them.
CBS is making a few
shifts, moving "NCIS:
Los Angeles" to Monday
nights and "The Amazing
Race" to Friday. The
network's deal to show
NFL football games on
Thursday through late
October means TV's
most popular comedy,
"The Big Bang Theory,"
will temporarily move to
Monday.
The network will also
begin a weekly drama
about stalkers.
Spacey wants
cyberstalker to get
prison time
BOSTON (AP) -Kevin
Spacey has asked a federal
judge to imprison a Boston-
area woman convicted of
sending electronic messag-
es that threatened to shoot,
torture and disembowel the
Oscar-winning actor.
The Boston Herald re-
ports Spacey wrote a letter
saying that the threats from
55-year-old Linda Louise
Culkin, of
Quincy,
caused
p"eminent
fear," and
/ asked that
she remain in
custody and
SPACEY "undertake
intense
psychiatric treatment."
Culkin was scheduled to
be sentenced Tuesday in
Boston, but a judge sent
her for a psychiatric eval-
uation. She pleaded guilty
in November to charges
including mailing threat-
ening communications,
and sending threats and
false information regarding
explosives. Culkin's lawyer
in court documents says
there is "no evidence" her
client intended to carry
out any threats, and asks
for mental health care at a
halfway house.

Conan O'Brien to
stay up late at TBS
through 2018
NEWYORK (AP) -
Team Coco will continue
to play for TBS for four
more years. The network
says Conan O'Brien
will be sticking around
with his late-night hour
through 2018.
"Conan" premiered on
TBS in November 2010.
It airs Monday through
Thursday at 11 p.m.
Eastern time.
The announcement
Wednesday comes with
the late-night landscape
in flux at rival networks.
In recent months Jimmy
Fallon has taken over
NBC's "Tonight Show"
from Jay Leno, while
David Letterman has
announced his retirement
next year from CBS' "Late
Show," with Stephen
Colbert taking over.
Before joining TBS,
O'Brien had hosted NBC's
"Late Night" followed


by a brief stint as star of
"Tonight."
Recently TBS an-
nounced that in 2015,
O'Brien will become the
first late-night host to
broadcast his show from
San Diego's Comic-Con.


r -
-
- S


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Fracking-like action near Everglades raises alarms


WASHINGTON (Sun
Sentinel) -A Texas com-
pany has been caught us-
ing fracking-like blasting
methods to drill for oil
near the Everglades,
raising alarms from state
officials and inflaming a
long-simmering contro-
versy over energy explo-
ration in the midst of a
cherished ecosystem.
U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson,
D-Fla., urged federal
officials to investigate.
The state fined the
company and demanded
a temporary halt to five
new exploratory wells.
And the fracking-like
episode drew widespread
attention to an emerging
oil rush at the western
edge of the Everglades,
rousing opposition from
environmentalists across
the state who worry
about the impact on wa-
ter quality and wildlife.
"This is our wa-
tershed," said Vickie


Machado, of Fort
Lauderdale, a Florida
organizer for Food &
Water Watch. "They are
using millions of gallons
of clean water, mixing
it with chemicals with
known carcinogens, and
pumping it underground
to break up the protected
rock formations out
there. The potential is
pretty scary."
State officials last
month cited the Dan A.
Hughes Co., of Beeville,
Texas, for using an
"enhanced extraction
procedure" in December
akin to cracking without
a permit in defiance
of a cease-and-desist
order to stop the prac-
tice. The Department
of Environmental
Protection said the
enhanced procedure,
which some call cracking,
"had not previously been
used in Florida."
Fracking, short for


hydraulic fracturing,
blasts open rock
formations through
high-pressure injections
of chemicals and water
while filling fissures with
sand to hold them open,
drawing out trapped
oil or natural gas.
Environmentalists scorn
the practice and some
communities are consid-
ering banning it, largely
because it produces
large amounts of toxic
wastewater.
The Hughes Co. last
year asked the state
for permission to use
high-pressure injection
of dissolving acids at
a production well in
Collier County. The
environmental protec-
tion officials, concerned
about this new proce-
dure, told the company
not to move forward but
later found that it did
anyway.
The department


slapped the company
with a $25,000 fine for
"unauthorized actions,"
which the agency called
the maximum civil
penalty under Florida
law, and ordered it to
hire an independent
expert approved by the
department to monitor
groundwater near the
site. Then on May 2,
under pressure from
the state, the company
agreed to stop drilling
five new wells until a
review of the impact of
the fracking-like episode
is completed, probably in
December.
Spokesman David
Blackmon said the
company is "confident
the results are going to
show that the groundwa-
ter hasn't been negatively
impacted" and that its
operations do not pose a
threat to contamination.
"The way these wells
are constructed, there


are multiple layers -
five layers of concrete
and heavy steel that
prevent any of the fluids
going through the well
bore from contacting the
groundwater formation,"
Blackmon said.
The company denies
that the new practice
amounts to cracking
because it uses an
acidic solution instead
of the usual cracking
chemicals and a "mod-
est volume" of water
and sand.
But state officials
remain wary of the
practice. And Sen.
Nelson has asked the
U.S. Environmental
Protection Agency to
review the groundwater
data once it is submit-
ted by the company and
state officials.
To environmental
activists, already con-
cerned that oil drilling
will contaminate water


supplies and damage
the Everglades, the epi-
sode seemed to confirm
their worst fears.
"It doesn't reassure
many people that they
are pumping acid into
the ground under high
pressure to break up
rock and draw out
more oil," said Matthew
Schwartz, of Lake
Worth, executive direc-
tor of the South Florida
Wildlands Association.
"Those liquids could
move around laterally,
but also up and down
and into the drinking
water supply."
Energy companies
have been extracting
small amounts of oil on
lands near the western
Everglades since the
1940s without a major
spill. Some 162 wells
are operating in Florida,
and the state has grant-
ed 37 drilling permits
over the past five years.


AP PHOTO

Twilight zone
In this photo taken on Sunday, Amelia Johnson of Bremerton, plays fetch with her dog
Boobah at sunset the Tracyton boat ramp in Bremerton, Wash.



Pew: Student loans often


mean more overall debt


Lung cancer screening could

cost Medicare billions


(AP) Every person
covered by Medicare would
shell out an additional $3
a month if the government
agreed to pay to screen
certain current and former
smokers for lung cancer, a
new study estimates.
It would cost Medicare
$2 billion a year to follow
recent advice to offer these
lung scans and fuel
angst about rising health
costs that are borne by
everyone, not just smokers,
the study found.
Joshua Roth of the
Fred Hutchinson Cancer
Research Center in Seattle
said the researchers merely
were tallying the cost


of screening, and were
not "judging value" or
saying whether Medicare
should pay it. He led the
study, which was released
Wednesday and will be
presented at an American
Society of Clinical
Oncology conference later
this month.
Lung cancer is the
world's top cancer killer,
mainly because it's usually
found too late for treatment
to do much good. Most
deaths involve Medicare-
age people, and most are
due to smoking.
Recently, a major study
found that annual CT
scans, a type of X-ray, could


cut the chances of dying
from lung cancer by up to
20 percent in those most
at risk- people ages 55
through 79 who smoked a
pack of cigarettes a day for
30 years or the equivalent,
such as two packs a day for
15 years.
Based largely on that, the
U.S. Preventive Services
Task Force in December
recommended screening
that group, about 10 mil-
lion Americans. The scans
cost $100 to as much as
$400. Under the new health
care law, cancer screenings
recommended by the task
force are to be covered with
no copays.


WASHINGTON (AP) -
Young adults who took
out loans for college have
significantly more overall
debt than those who
didn't have to borrow for
their education, research-
ers report.
A Pew Research
Center study released
Wednesday examined
households headed by
people under 40 and


found those with student
loans tend to typically
have about $137,010 in
overall debt, including
mortgages, car loans, and
credit cards.
That compares with
$73,250 for similar house-
holds without student
loans to repay.
"Young adults with stu-
dent loans are behind in
building their nest eggs,"


said the lead author, Pew
senior economic Richard
Fry.
About 4 in 10 house-
holds headed by an adult
under 40 currently have
some student debt.
The report was based
on an analysis of gov-
ernment data from the
Survey of Consumer
Finances as well as Pew
Research survey data.


30 homes burn in


San Diego County wilfire


SAN DIEGO (AP) -A
fast-moving wildfire
ignited hillsides and
destroyed more than two
dozen homes Wednesday
in the coastal city of
Carlsbad as weary fire-
fighters scrambled to
control multiple blazes in
Southern California on the
second day of a sweltering
heat wave.
Flames were shooting
up along canyon ridges as
thick black smoke dark-
ened blue skies over the
small city, about 30 miles
north of San Diego, known
for its Legoland California
amusement park that was
closed Wednesday be-
cause of a power outage.
Mandatory evacuations
were in progress, and
more than 11,000 notices
were sent to homes and
businesses. Local TV
broadcasts showed the
blaze engulfing subur-
ban-style homes with
manicured lawns.
No injuries were
reported.
State fire Capt. Mike
Moehler told KCAL-TV
that all of the homes were
in the same neighborhood
and engines were being


. *i s -11- 1 -M


AP PHOTO Enj
A wildfire climbs a canyon toward homes Wednesday, in f-, r
Carlsbad, Calif. More wildfires broke out Wednesday in San for
Diego County.


called in from across the
region to help.
The blaze was one of
several wildfires that
firefighters in San Diego
County were battling
amid hot, dry and windy
conditions.
Offshore wind means
some coastal com-
munities have higher
temperatures than inland
and coupled with low
humidities, "it's just,
unfortunately, a recipe for
a large fire and that's what
we're seeing right now,"
Moehler said.
Another wildfire


further north, forced the
evacuation of residents in
military housing at Camp
Pendleton, and the closure
of an elementary school
on the Marine Corps base.
A third fire spread from a
burning vehicle on coastal
Interstate 5 to roadside
brush near the northwest
corner of the Marine base.
Earlier, authorities
reported 25 percent con-
tainment of a 2.42-square-
mile fire that broke out
Tuesday and forced
thousands of people to
flee the Rancho Bernardo
area of San Diego.


mI


o The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


WIRE Page 3


www.sunnewspapers.net


NATIONAL/STATE NEWS






Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun IThursday, May 15, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE


(Bloomberg) -
Healthy people at risk
for HIV are advised to
take daily pills that cut
the odds of infection by
more than 90 percent,
U.S. health officials said
in the first formal recom-
mendation on using the
drugs as a preventative.
The group urged to
take the pills includes
people with HIV-infected
partners and those who
inject illicit drugs and



REMORSE

FROM PAGE 1

her insurance card came
in the mail, the Vista,
Calif. resident learned
her doctor wasn't taking
her new insurance.
"It's not fun when
you've had a doctor for
years and years that you
can confide in and he
knows you," Pool said.
"I'm extremely discour-
aged. I'm stuck."
The dilemma under-
cuts President Obama's
2009 pledge that: "If you


MUSEUM
FROM PAGE 1

feeling that you under-
stand humanity in a
deeper way," museum
President Joe Daniels
said Wednesday.
The privately operated
museum built along
with the memorial plaza
above for $700 million
in donations and tax
dollars will be dedicat-
ed Thursday with a visit
from President Barack
Obama and will be open
initially to victims' fam-
ilies, survivors and first
responders. It will open
to the public May 21.
Charles G. Wolf, who
lost his wife, Katherine,
planned to be at the
ceremonial opening.
"I'm looking forward
to tomorrow, and I'm
dreading tomorrow,"



MINE
FROM PAGE 1

Protesters shouted
"Murderer!" and "Thiefi"
and Erdogan was forced
to seek refuge in a super-
market, surrounded by
police.
The display of anger
could have significant
repercussions for the
Turkish leader, who is
widely expected to run
for president in the
August election, although
he has not yet an-
nounced his candidacy.
Tensions were high as
hundreds of relatives and
miners jostled outside
the mine's entrance
Wednesday, waiting
for news amid a heavy
police presence. Rows of
women wailed uncon-
trollably and men knelt
sobbing or simply stared
in disbelief as rescue
workers removed body
after body, some charred
beyond recognition.
One elderly man wear-
ing a prayer cap wailed
after he recognized one
of the dead, and police
had to restrain him from
climbing into an ambu-
lance with the body. An
injured rescue worker
who emerged alive was
whisked away on a
stretcher to the cheers of
onlookers.



BOUNCE
FROM PAGE 1


a South Glens Falls
townhouse community
Monday afternoon when
the 38-pound Little Tikes
toy product broke loose
from plastic anchoring
stakes, local police said.


share equipment, or have
been in treatment pro-
grams for injection med-
icine use, the Centers
for Disease Control
and Prevention said
Wednesday in a state-
ment. Gilead Sciences'
anti-AIDS pill Truvada
has been approved as a
preventative medicine
for the virus that causes
AIDS.
Also advised to
take the medicines


like your doctor, you will
be able to keep your doc-
tor, period." Consumer
frustration over losing
doctors comes as the
Obama administration is
still celebrating a victory
with more than 8 million
enrollees in its first year.
Narrow networks are
part of the economic
trade-off for keeping
premiums under control
and preventing insurers
from turning away
those with pre-existing
conditions. Even before
the Affordable Care Act,
doctors and hospitals
would choose to leave a

he said Wednesday. "It
brings everything up."
Visitors start in an
airy pavilion where
the rusted tops of two
of the World Trade
Center's trident-shaped
columns shoot upward.
From there, stairs and
ramps lead people on
an unsettling journey
into 9/11.
First, a dark corridor
is filled with the voices
of people remembering
the day. Then visitors
find themselves looking
over a cavernous space,
70 feet below ground,
at the last steel column
removed during the
ground zero cleanup -
a totem covered with
the numbers of police
precincts and firehouses
and other messages.
Descend farther -
past the battered "survi-
vors' staircase" that hun-
dreds used to escape the


are heterosexual men
or women who don't
always use condoms
with at-risk partners
and gay or bisexual men
who have sex without
a condom or are not in
mutually exclusive rela-
tionships with partners
testing HIV- negative,
the agency said.
For HIV, "there's
no vaccine and cure
in the near horizon.
Prevention is key,"


network or be pushed
out- over reimburse-
ment issues as insurers
tried to contain costs.
Insurance trade
group America's Health
Insurance Plans says
studies show the big-
gest factor influencing
consumer choice is
price. Insurers say that
if consumers want low
premiums, their choices
may be limited.
Insurance compa-
nies also argue there's
wide variation in what
doctors and hospitals
charge, with some
increasing prices every


burning towers and
there are such artifacts
as a mangled piece of the
antenna from atop the
trade center and a fire
truck with its cab shorn
off.
And then, through a
revolving door, visitors


Jonathan Mermin,
director of the CDC's
national center for HIV/
AIDS, Viral Hepatitis,
STD and TB prevention,
said in a telephone
interview.
PrEP, or pre-exposure
prophylaxis, is a step
toward combating the
AIDS-causing virus
that infects 50,000 new
patients each year in the
U.S. Gilead's Truvada
was approved for sale


year. Insurers say there's
little evidence that
higher-priced hospitals
or doctors are actually
delivering better care.
Health and Human
Services spokesman
Fabien Levy says the
law requires insurance
companies to post their
directories so consumers
can see if their doctor
is covered before they
sign up. Officials say
insurance companies
ultimately decide what
doctors and hospitals
to include in networks,
just as they did before
the law. The federal


are plunged int
chaos of Sept. 1
fragments of pi:
teddy bear left
impromptu me
that arose after
tacks, video of t
towers collapsii
people running


Rows of open graves for the mine accident victims are seen in Soma, Turkey, Wednesd
violent protest erupted Wednesday in the Turkish city of Soma, where at least 238 coa
have died after a mine explosion. Many in the crowd expressed anger at Prime Ministi


Tayyip Erdogan's government.
Energy Minister Taner
Yildiz said 787 people
were inside the coal mine
at the time of Tuesday's
explosion: 274 died
and 363 were rescued,
including scores who
were injured.
The death toll topped
a 1992 gas explosion that
killed 263 workers near
Turkey's Black Sea port
of Zonguldak. It also left
150 miners still unac-
counted for.
Yildiz said rescue

Commercial bounce
houses rented for parties
and other events are
made of heavy vinyl,
weigh 200 to 250 pounds,
and are secured by 18-
inch steel stakes.
The girl fell out im-
mediately and suffered
minor scrapes, but the
boys didn't tumble out
until the toy was 15


workers were trying late
Wednesday to reach the
bodies of up to 22 people
trapped in one zone.
Some of the workers
were 1,400 feet (420
meters) deep inside the
mine, he said.
One rescue worker
who declined to be
named said he led a
10-man team about a
half-mile down into the
mine's tunnels, where
they recovered three
bodies before being

feet in the air. Police
Chief Kevin Judd told
the Glens Falls Post
Star that one boy hit
a parked car as he fell
and suffered a serious
head injury. The other
has two broken arms
and several broken
facial bones. They were
airlifted to Albany
Medical Center.


forced to flee be
of smoke from 1
coal. Rescue op
were halted for
hours into Thur


by the U.S. Food and
Drug Administration in
2012 to be used as part
of a prevention strategy
that included safe sex
practices and regular
HIV testing.
"It's a potentially
life-saving tool,"
Mermin said. Fewer
than 10,000 people are
prescribed the drugs for
prevention while about
almost 500,000 are
eligible.


government is closely
monitoring plans to
see if more guidelines
are needed to ensure
consumers have access
to quality health care.
Insurance companies
say doctors are equally
responsible for letting con-
sumers know what plans
they accept. But finding
that information can be
tricky because healthcare.
gov does not have a
centralized directory of
doctors and what plans
they accept. Instead it
offers links to directories of
individual plans, which are
sometimes inaccurate.


plumes of dust, footage
of an astronaut solemn-
ly describing the smoke
plume from high above
SEarth ("I just wanted
the folks to know that
their city still looks very
beautiful from space,"
Frank Culbertson says),
and the sounds of emer-
gency radio transmis-
S sions and office workers
Calling loved ones.
ySprinkled among
stories of heroism are
---- snippets about the
AP PHOTO hijackers, including
ansmission photos of all 19 on an
e National inconspicuous panel.
"I'm still processing"
the impact of seeing
o the the museum, said
1: Anthony Garner, who
anes, a lost his brother Harvey
at the on 9 /11 and visited on
morals Wednesday. He said it
the at- will show visitors "that
he twin they're in a very sacred


ig and
from


place and a very historic
place."


some of the victims had
complained about safety
at the mine.
"We buried three of
our high school friends
today," she said, walking
with her husband Onur
N I Nergiz, a 30-year-old
mine administrator.
"A lot of people were
Complaining about
safety, but nobody (in
Management) was doing
K anything about it."
Erdogan declared three
days of national mourn-
ing and postponed a trip
to Albania to visit the
S. mine in Soma, 155 miles
(250 kilometers) south
of Istanbul. He warned
that some radical groups
would try to use the
disaster to discredit his
AP PHOTO government.
"Our hope is that,
ay. Miners God willing, they will be
er Recep brought out," Erdogan
said of those still
trapped. "That is what we
cause are waiting for."
burning Yet his efforts to show
erations compassion discuss-
several ing rescue operations
sday with authorities, walking


morning because high
gas concentrations in
the mine needed to be
cleared.
The last miner rescued
alive emerged from the
mine around dawn and
the first burials took
place later Wednesday.
Giza Nergiz, a 28-year-
old English teacher, said

The chief said the
investigation was con-
tinuing but no charges
were likely to be filed.
He called it a "tragic
accident."
There have been
other accidents involving
windblown bounce
houses. In Scottsdale,
Ariz., a bounce house
outside a McDonald's


near the mine entrance,
trying to comfort two
crying women did not
always go over well.
At a news conference,
he tried to deflect a
question about who
was responsible for the
disaster, saying: "These
types of things in mines
happen all the time."

restaurant was pushed
into traffic by a gust of
wind in March 2012. No
injuries were reported.
In June 2011, strong
winds tumbled three
bounce houses with
children inside them at
a youth soccer tour-
nament in Oceanside,
N.Y Minor injuries were
reported.


CDC: Truvada pill can help prevent HIV infection


Mogens Lykketoft
said Tuesday that the
179-seat Folketing
should in future "be
more careful with
what we put our
name to." Lawmakers
were cited by Danish
media as saying it was
done without their
knowledge.


ALMANAC

Today is Thursday, May 15,
the 135th day of 2014. There are
230 days left in the year.
Today in history
On May 15,1972, Alabama
Gov. George C. Wallace was shot
and left paralyzed by Arthur H.
Bremer while campaigning in
Laurel, Maryland, for the Demo-
cratic presidential nomination.
(Bremer served 35 years of a
53-year sentence for attempted
murder.)
On this date
In 1602, English navigator
Bartholomew Gosnold and his
ship, the Concord, arrived at
present-day Cape Cod, which he's
credited with naming.
In 1863, Edouard Manet's
painting "Le dejeuner sur I'herbe"
(The Lunch on the Grass) went
on display in Paris, scandalizing
viewers with its depiction of
a nude woman seated on the
ground with two fully dressed
men at a picnic in a wooded
area.
In 1930, registered nurse
Ellen Church, the first airline
stewardess, went on duty aboard
an Oakland-to-Chicago flight
operated by Boeing Air Transport
(a forerunner of United Airlines).
In 1942, President Franklin
D. Roosevelt signed a measure
creating the Women's Army
Auxiliary Corps, whose members
came to be known as WACs.
Wartime gasoline rationing went
into effect in 17 Eastern states,
limiting sales to three gallons a
week for non-essential vehicles.
In 1954, the Fender Strato-
caster guitar, created by Leo
Fender, was officially released.
In 1963, astronaut L. Gordon
Cooper blasted off aboard Faith
7 on the final mission of the
Project Mercury space program.
In 1975, U.S. forces invaded
the Cambodian island of Koh
Tang and recaptured the Amer-
ican merchant ship Mayaguez.
(All 40 crew members had
already been released safely
by Cambodia; some 40 U.S.
servicemen were killed in the
operation.)
In 1988, the Soviet Union
began the process of with-
drawing its troops from Afghani-
stan, more than eight years after
Soviet forces had entered the
country.
Today's birthdays
Actress-singer Anna Maria
Alberghetti is 78. Counter-
culture icon Wavy Gravy is
78. Former Secretary of State
Madeleine Albright is 77.
Singer Trini Lopez is 77. Singer
Lenny Welch is 76. Actress-
singer Lainie Kazan is 74.
Actress Gunilla Hutton is 72.
Actor Nicholas Hammond
(Film:"The Sound of Music") is
64. Actor Chazz Palminteri
is 62. Baseball Hall-of-Famer
George Brett is 61. Football
Hall-of-Famer Emmitt Smith is
45. Actor Russell Hornsby is 40.
Actress Jamie-Lynn Sigler is
33. Rock musician Brad Shultz
(Cage the Elephant) is 32.



Danes scrap
controversial
promotional
COPENHAGEN,
Denmark (AP) Sex.
Violence. Elections.
Oops.
Officials in Denmark
have retracted a
controversial animated
cartoon that was
intended to inspire
young people to vote
in upcoming elections
for the European
Parliament.
The 90-second video
featured a musta-
chioed, muscular man
aggressively inter-
rupting a couple having
sex and punching
people into a polling
station. It was posted
late Monday on the
Danish Parliament's
social media sites.
Parliament Speaker


The twisted remains of a portion of the television tra
tower from the World Trade Center is displayed at th
Sept. 11 Memorial Museum, Wednesday in New York


Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


FROM PAGE ONE






The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 5 WORLD NEWS


I WORLD

Pakistan report:
Ex-leader's
'emergency' illegal

ISLAMABAD (AP) -
Pakistan's main federal
investigative agency
has "irrefutable proof"
that former military
ruler Pervez Musharraf
illegally declared a state
of emergency in 2007,
according to a report it
released Wednesday, as
the one-time leader now
faces a high treason trial
over the declaration.
The 237-page Federal
Investigation Agency
report quotes a former
governor of the eastern
Punjab province, Khalid
Maqbool, and a former
attorney general, Malik
Muhammad Qayyum, as
saying they had not been
consulted by Musharraf
before he declared the
emergency on Nov. 3,
2007. Under Pakistani
law, Musharraf was to
have consulted then-
Prime Minister Shaukat
Aziz before making the
declaration something
the former government
officials said he hadn't
done.

Factories burned
in anti-China
protest in Vietnam
HANOI, Vietnam
(AP) Mobs burned
and looted scores of
foreign-owned factories
in Vietnam following a
large protest by workers
against China's recent
placement of an oil rig in
disputed Southeast Asian
waters, officials said
Wednesday.
The unrest at industrial
parks near Ho Chi Minh
City is the most serious
outbreak of public disor-
der in the tightly con-
trolled country in years. It
points to the dangers for
the government as it tries
to manage public anger
at China while also itself
protesting the Chinese
actions in an area of the
South China Sea claimed
byVietnam.
Vietnam has sent ships
to confront the rig which
are engaged in a tense
standoff with Chinese
vessels protecting it.
The rioting Tuesday
into Wednesday in Binh
Duong province followed
protests by up to 20,000
workers at the industrial
parks. Smaller groups of
men attacked factories
they believed were
Chinese-run, but many
were Taiwanese or South
Korean, the provincial
government said in a
statement.

Japan looks
for solutions
to declining
populaiton
TOKYO (Yomiuri
Shimbun) -A government
panel's proposal on the
impact Japan's graying and
shrinking society may have
on the economy reflects
strong fears that, unless
urgent measures are taken,
the nation could face an
economic crisis.
The Committee for
Japan's Future, an advisory
panel to the Council on
Economic and Fiscal Policy,
proposed setting a goal
to maintain a population
level of about 100 million
50 years from now. It also
said it was necessary to
count people up to age 70
as part of the working-age
population and to promote
the active participation of
women in society.
"The nation's population


will decline by 1 million
per year in the early 2040s,
a sharp drop that we have
never experienced so far. It
will be difficult to achieve
sustained economic
growth unless immediate
measures are taken," Akio
Mimura, head of the Japan
Chamber of Commerce
and Industry, said at a press
conference Tuesday.


Nigeria

BAUCHI, Nigeria (AP) On
- The villagers knew after le
an attack was coming, impen
so they used the dark military
of night to ambush bushed
the suspected Boko gunmc
Haram militants, killing security
scores and arresting Associa
at least 10 in a move 10 mili
to deter the extremists tainted,
and make future attacks killed,
"impossible." speaking
Vigilante groups have anonyi
been springing up in is not
north Nigeria over the intervi
past year amid accu- It was I
stations the military is clear XA
not acting fast enough ees we
against the Islamic ex- Kalal
tremists who are holding Musa s
captive more than 270 reside
schoolgirls, vigilan
In Kalabalge, a village impos,
about 250 kilometers to succ
(155 miles) from the attacks
Borno state capital of "Tha
Maiduguri, where the tacks b
terrorist network was on our
born, residents said they (to) fai
took matters into their cannot
own hands, start st


vigilantes kill militants


uesday morning,
earning about an
ding attack by the
its, villagers am-
id two trucks with
en, residents and a
y official told The
ated Press. At least
itants were de-
, and scores were
the official said,
ng on condition of
mity because he
authorized to give
ews to journalists.
not immediately
there the detain-
re being held.
balge trader Ajid
said that after
nts organized the
te group, "it is
sible" for militants
cessfully stage
s there.
at is why most at-
by the Boko Haram
Village continued
1 because they
t come in here and
hooting and killing


Vlnilnrc call nloal nplAcnanprc wlith heanllinc cttatim


venuUVU beii IVUdI lleVJdpUerb VIL1 nedUUiine bIHJ9cfcl I
Saw My Classmate in the Video" referring to the kidnapped
school girls of a government secondary school Chibok, in a
video released on Monday by Boko haram in Abuja, Nigeria,


Wednesday.
people," he said. Earlier
this year in other parts
of Borno, extremists
launched more attacks
in what some feared
was retaliation over the
vigilante groups.
Borno is where more
than 300 girls were
abducted last month and


Share now actively involved
in the effort to rescue
the missing girls. U.S.
Attorney General Eric
Holder said FBI agents
and a hostage negotiat-
f ing team are in Nigeria
now, providing technol-
ogy and other materials
Sand working with "our
Nigerian counterparts
to be as helpful as we
possibly can." U.S.
reconnaissance aircraft
AP PHOTO are flying over Nigeria
,". in search of the missing


girls.
The group kid-
napped the girls on
April 15 from a school
in Chibok. At least
276 of them are still
held captive, with the
group's leader threat-
ening to sell them
into slavery. In a video
released on Monday, he
offered to release the
girls in exchange for the
freedom of jailed Boko
Haram members.


one of three Nigerian
states where President
Goodluck Jonathan has
imposed a state of emer-
gency, giving the military
special powers to fight
the Islamic extremist
group, whose stronghold
is in northeast Nigeria.
Britain and the U.S.


Ukraine launches talks but foes are missing


KIEV Ukraine (AP)
- Ukraine's govern-
ment launched talks
Wednesday on decentral-
izing power as part of a
European-backed peace
plan but didn't invite its
main foes, the pro-Russia
insurgents who have
declared independence
in the east.
That deliberate
oversight left it unclear
whether the negotiations
might help cool the
tensions in the east.
In his opening re-
marks, acting President
Oleksandr Turchynov
said authorities were
"ready for a dialogue"
but insisted they will not
talk to the pro-Russia
gunmen who have seized
buildings and fought gov-
ernment troops across
eastern Ukraine.
"Let's have a dialogue,
let's discuss specific


proposals," Turchynov
said, "But those armed
people who are trying to
wage a war on their own
country, those who are
with arms in their hands
trying to dictate their
will, or rather the will
of another country, we
will use legal procedures
against them and they
will face justice."
Insurgents in the
east shrugged off the
round-table talks as
meaningless.
"We haven't received
any offers to join a round
table and dialogue,"
Denis Pushilin, an insur-
gent leader in Donetsk.
"If the authorities in Kiev
want a dialogue, they
must come here. If we go
to Kiev, they will arrest
us."
Asked if they would
be willing to take part in
discussions if the round


table was held in the
east, Pushilin told The
Associated Press that
"talks with Kiev authori-
ties could only be about
one thing: the recog-
nition of the Donetsk
People's Republic."
Turchynov chaired
the first in a series of
round tables with spiri-
tual leaders, lawmakers,
government figures and
regional officials as part of
a peace plan crafted by the
Organization for Security
and Cooperation in
Europe, a security group
that also includes Russia
and the United States.
Ukraine right now is
deeply divided between
those in the west, who
want closer ties with
Europe, and those in the
east, who have strong
traditional and language
ties with Russia.
Acting Prime Minister


ArseniyYatsenyuk told
participants they will
be holding discussions
across the country "in as
many regions as possi-
ble," but didn't name any
specific one.
Oleksandr Efremov,
leader of the Party of
Regions in the Ukrainian
parliament, the support
base of ousted President
Viktor Yanukovych,
voiced hope that the
discussions will be
held in the east "where
things are perceived in a
different way."
Efremov called on
the government to
withdraw its troops from
the Donetsk region and
urged authorities to
understand that people
are genuinely suspicious
of the new government
that came to power
after Yanukovych fled to
Russia in February.


The Ukrainian gov-
ernment, however, has
said it will not stop its
offensive to retake east-
ern cities now under the
control of the separatists
who declared indepen-
dence Monday in the
Luhansk and Donetsk
regions, home to
6.6 million people.
Kiev-appointed
Donetsk governor Serhiy
Taruta sought to strike
a reconciliatory note,
urging the government
among other things
to refrain from calling
pro-Russia protesters
"terrorists" and to dis-
mantle the protest camp
on Kiev's Maidan square
that led to Yanukovych's
departure.
That would send a
message that Kiev treats
all protesters from the
east and west equally,
Taruta said.


Anti-immigration party shakes up British politics


ST. IVES, England
(Washington Post) -As
surely as the bell toll
echoes from Big Ben,
every nationwide election
in Britain for more than a
century has been won by
one of two parties: Labor
or the Conservatives.
Next week, that august
record is likely to come
crashing down, courtesy
of a far-right insurgent
party that has seized on a
pervasive anti-immigrant
and anti-establishment
mood to rocket to the
lead in polls for the
European parliamentary
election.
The rise of the U.K.
Independence Party has
shaken up British politics
in a way rarely seen here.
While far-right parties
have long been influen-
tial across continental
Europe, they have always
been relegated to the
fringe in this country,
which sees itself as open
and inclusive.
But the political
and economic stars
have aligned in UKIP's
favor, and a party that's
dismissed as racist,


xenophobic and a bit
loony by London so-
phisticates suddenly is
steering the national
debate with its calls to
close down borders and
abolish the European
Union. A victory in
European elections would
confirm its newfound
status as a major political
player, even though UKIP
lacks a single seat in the
British Parliament.
The party's message
has resonated particularly
well in struggling small
towns and decaying
industrial centers,
where the benefits of a
recovering economy are
scarcely felt and where
mainstream politicians
are seen as out of touch
with constituents furious
over a massive influx of
foreign workers.
"We've gotta get control
of our country back,"
said Gordon Harris, a
youthful-looking 73-year-
old with a skull tattooed
on his forearm. "I've got
nothing against immi-
gration, but it's just too
much. It's out of control,
and we can't cope."


You Can't Control the World, But
You Can Control Your Decisions.
If current events are making you feel uncertain
about your finances, you should schedule a
complimentary portfolio review. That way, you
can make sure you're in control of where you
want to go and how you get there.
I Call or visit us today.
Mark Payne
Financial Advisor
4678 Tamiami Trail Suite 101
Port Charlotte, FL 33980
941-743-5365


For decades, Harris was alienated by the party's labor," reads the ad's text.


a truck driver and a Labor
voter. But one recent
night, he turned out at a
conference center in this
genteel Cambridgeshire
market town to cheer
Nigel Farage, who as
UKIP's leader has become
the nation's preeminent
channeler of anti-estab-
lishment vitriol.
The party's emergence
doesn't just challenge the
ruling Conservatives, who
have scrambled to the
right on immigration and
environmental policies
to keep from being
outflanked. As Harris's
conversion shows, it
also threatens to eat into
support for Labor, which
risks losing the backing
of working-class voters


progressivism.
UKIP's appeals to
the Reagan Democrats
of Britain are hardly
subtle: On one campaign
billboard, a dejected
worker sits on the curb
with a coin cup at his feet.
"British workers are hit
hard by unlimited cheap


The message is typical
of a European election
campaign that has been
dominated in Britain by
voters' fears, not their
hopes.
"UKIP promises a
better yesterday," said
Peter Kellner, president of
the polling firmYouGov.


I Lase Gum S


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The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


WIRE Page 5


www.sunnewspapers.net


WORLD NEWS






Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


BUSINESS NEWS/STOCKS


The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


Stocks take step back


NEWYORK (AP)-
Stocks fell back from re-
cord levels on Wednesday
as investors decided it
was better to play it safe.
A day after the Standard
& Poor's 500 index
climbed above 1,900 for
the first time, investors
turned their backs on
stocks that would ben-
efit more than others
in a reviving economy.
Consumer discretionary
stocks, a group that
includes luxury retailers
and entertainment
companies, dropped
the most. Industrial and
technology companies
also fell, and riskier,
small-company stocks
resumed a sell-off after
rebounding on Monday.
Instead, investors
bought safe and steady


stocks. Utility and
telecom stocks, which
investors favor when the
markets get choppy, rose
the most in the S&P 500.
U.S. government bonds
also rallied, pushing
the yield on the 10-year
Treasury note to its lowest
in more than six months,
another sign that inves-
tors were favoring safer
assets.
"There's some internal
self-correction and rota-
tion going on beneath the
surface," said Jim Russell,
a regional investment
director at US Bank.
Russell said stocks were
getting closer to being
fairly valued.
The Standard & Poor's
500 index fell 8.92
points, or 0.5 percent,
to 1,888.53. The Dow


Jones industrial average
dropped 101.47 points,
or 0.6 percent, to 16,613.
The Nasdaq composite
fell 29.54 points, or
0.7 percent, to 4,100.63.
The Russell 2000 index,
a gauge of small-com-
pany stocks, fell 18.02
points, or 1.6 percent, to
1,103.14. The index has
slumped 9 percent since
peaking March 4 as inves-
tors sold riskier stocks.
Bonds benefited from
investor's appetite for less
risky assets.
The yield on the 10-
year Treasury note, which
falls when the price of
the bond rises, dropped
to the lowest it's been
since October. The yield
declined to 2.54 percent
from 2.61 percent late
Tuesday.


Wholesale prices increase



by most in more than a year


WASHINGTON
(Bloomberg) Prices
paid to American
factories and service
producers rose in April by
the most in more than a
year, indicating a dimin-
ishing risk of deflation as
demand improves.
The 0.6 percent in-
crease in the producer
price index was the
biggest since September
2012 and exceeded all
estimates in a Bloomberg
survey of economists,
figures from the Labor
Department showed
Wednesday. Over the past
12 months, costs climbed
2.1 percent. Food prices
surged by the most in
three years.
The gain in April was
broad-based from
goods such as poultry
and trucks to services
like transportation


- and indicates a re-
bound in pricing power
could be taking shape
as the world economy
improves. Rising costs
will probably ease
concern among some
Federal Reserve policy
makers who have said
they want inflation to
increase closer to their 2
percent goal.
The "trend is not threat-
ening as long as it's grad-
ual and remains below
central bank targets," said
Markus Schomer, chief
economist at Pinebridge
Investments in New York,
whose forecast for the PPI
was among the highest
in the Bloomberg survey.
"The path from higher
producer prices to higher
consumer prices usually
takes a little while."
The April PPI increase
followed a 0.5 percent


gain the prior month.
The median estimate in
a Bloomberg survey of 69
economists called for an
advance of 0.2 percent.
Forecasts ranged from a
drop of 0.2 percent to a
0.5 percent gain.
The advance from the
same month a year before
was the biggest since
March 2012 and followed
a 1.4 percent rise in the
year to March.
Wholesale food expens-
es increased 2.7 percent
in April, the biggest jump
since February 2011, led
by an 8.4 percent surge
in the costs of meats
that was the biggest
since 2003. A confluence
of events ranging from
drought in the West to
porcine epidemic diar-
rhea is pushing up prices
for beef, pork and other
foods.


S hopSmart, the
shopping magazine
from the publisher
of Consumer Reports,
suggests these six ways
to shop smarter:
1. Get stuff sooner.
If you need a TV or
other gadget in a hurry,
consider buying it at
Best Buy. The retailer
delivered electronics
items even faster than
Amazon did last holiday
season, according to
StellaService, which
tracks customer service.
Best Buy's secret weap-
on: lots of stores to ship
from. Ship-to-store is
a growing trend; other
retailers that offer the
time-saving service
include Ace Hardware,
Macy's and RadioShack.
2. Ship it for less.
ShopSmart compared
shipping a 6-pound
medium-sized box
from New York to San
Francisco using FedEx,
the United Parcel Service
and the U.S. Postal
Service. It checked
standard and express
delivery times. The
cheapest option: the
Postal Service's two-day
Priority Mail Service, us-
ing its free flat-rate box
(for up to 70 pounds).
It was $40 less than the
competition for the
same two-day delivery.
The Postal Service
was also the cheapest
option in other scenarios
ShopSmart tried.
3. Get free credit
monitoring. If you
shopped at Target or
Neiman Marcus last
year and haven't signed


Consumer
Reports


up for their free credit
watches, there's still
time. Both companies
are giving away a year
of credit monitoring for
customers, whether or
not they were part of the
big data breaches. Sign
up at corporate.target.
com or neimanmarcus.
com. Be aware that they
monitor only one credit
bureau: Experian. If you
fear you may have been
part of the giant hack,
regularly scan your bank
activity for fraud you
should be doing that
anyway! and consider
placing a security freeze
on your credit reports at
all three credit bureaus
(Equifax, Experian and
TransUnion). When
your free year is up,
don't pay to continue.
ID-protection services
can be expensive, and
you can monitor your
credit history free by
requesting copies of your
reports at annualcredit
report.com. (Tip: Ask for
one of your three reports
every four months.)
4. Shop and do good.
It's not as sexy and excit-
ing as delivery by drone,
but a quieter develop-
ment at Amazon.com is
a pretty big deal. Next
time you want to order
stuff from the site, start
at smile.amazon.com;
the company will donate
money for every dollar
you spend. The donation
may sound small it's


0.5 percent of your
purchase price but it
can really add up. Just
choose a charity, then
shop as usual. That's it!
(No, you won't get a tax
deduction; you're doing
it for the good of it.)
5. Skip extra warran-
ties. Car dealers may
try hard to sell you an
extended warranty, but
it probably won't pay off,
based on ShopSmart's
survey of more than
12,000 auto owners.
Fewer than half of those
who bought an extended
warranty wound up
using it. Those who did
use it saved a median
amount of $837 on
out-of-pocket repair
costs but they spent
$1,214 on average for the
warranty, so that's a net
loss of $377 on the deal.
Extended warranties in
general usually aren't
worth it. The warranties
that come free with
products usually give
you enough coverage.
6. Don't be dazzled. It's
easy to get overwhelmed
when you see many ver-
sions of products in the
store. ShopSmart recently
found 27 different Crest
toothpastes and 25 kinds
of Head & Shoulders
shampoo at a super-
market. But some "new"
formulations might not
be any better than or dif-
ferent from old ones. The
new Cutex Spa Formula
nail polish remover it
looked at, for example,
is almost identical to its
regular formula. Try new
products when they're on
sale or shop by price.


MutualFunds
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YkmFcsSvc d 2584 -10 +125
Aberdeen
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Alger Group
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Alliance Bernstein
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AllianzGI
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Alpine
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Amana
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BBH
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CGM
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Clipper
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Cohen & Steers
Realty 71 65
Columbia
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AcornZ 3606
IntlVIB m 1472
Mar21CB m 1695
MarGrlA m 2434
Credit Suisse
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DFA
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IntSmCapl 2156
IntlSCol 2001
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DWS-Scudder
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LAEqS d 3003
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StrHiYldTxFS 1245
Davis
NYVentA m 4163
NYVentY 4216
Delaware Invest
AmerGovtA m 855
Dodge & Cox
Bal 9982
Income 1390
IntlStk 45 68
Stock 171 18
DoubleLine
TotRetBdN b 1098
Dreyfus
Apprecialnv 5421
MidCapldx 3725
MuniBd 1169
NYTaxEBd 1482
ShTrmlncD 1067
SmCoVal 3405
Eaton Vance
DivBldrA m 1376
FltgRtl 914
TMSmCaB m 2024
FMI
LgCap 2164
FPA
Capital d 4651
Cres d 3383
Newlnc d 1030
Fairholme Funds
Fairhome d 4137
Federated
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IntSmMCoA m 42 24


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-77 +136
+07 +95

-02 +83
-35 +99
+49
-15 +88
-15 +119
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+6
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+28
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-25 +128
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+18
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-03 +122
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-08 +134
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-08 +103
+16
-41 +120
+01 +79
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KaufmanA m 592 -06 +92
MDTMdCpGrStB m 37 54- 23 +9 9
Fidelity
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Bal 2320 -06 +105
BalK 2320 -06 +106
BIChGrow 6367 -40 +145
Canada d 6094 +01 +23
CapApr 3562 -27 +147
Capinc d 1013 -02 +71
Contra 9413 -55 +137
ContraK 9410 -55 +138
DivGrow 3606 -14 +113
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FourlnOne 3648 -10 +110
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FrdmK2035 1538 -04 +85
FrdmK2040 1542 -05 +86
Free2000 1229 +41
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Free2025 1301 -03 +77
Free2030 1593 -04 +79
GNMA 1154 +04 +31
GrowCo 11887 -54 +142
Growlnc 2829 -12 +156
GrthCmpK 11875 -54 +144
Hilnc d 948 +74
Indepndnc 3777 -16 +137
IntRelEst d 1071 +06 +101
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InvGrdBd 790 +03 +43
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LatinAm d 3290 +11 -72
LevCoSt d 4406 -25 +137
LowPrStkK d 4986 -28 +138
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Magellan 8786 -47 +111
MeCpSto 1578 -06 +162
MidCap d 4016 -29 +137
Munilnc d 1329 +04 +60
NewMille 3990 -29 +154
OTC 7594 -60 +131
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PuntanK 2161 -06 +103
SASEqF 1416 -07 +138
SlnvGrBdF 1141 +03 +41
STMIdxF d 5518 -31 +143
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SeslnmGrdBd 1141 +03 +40
ShTmBond 861 +14
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Stratlnc 1118 +02 +52
TaxFrB d 1150 +04 +62
TotalBd 1072 +03 +45
USBdldx 1165 +04 +35
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Value 10756 -58 +146
ValueDis 2286 -06 +150
Fidelity Advisor
EqGrowB m 7503 -53 +124
IntlCapAB m 1322 -03 +84
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LrgCapB m 2548 -12 +156
NewlnsA m 2642 -16 +135
Newlnsl 2689 -16 +138
Fidelity Select
Biotech d 18136 +123 +308
Electron d 6935 -60 +92


Energy d 5818 -01 +76
Gold d 2115 +29 -227
HealtCar d 19033 -81 +233
Leisured 12443 -181 +155
Matenals d 8533 -16 +105
MedDeliv d 7154 -31 +109
MedEqSys d 3544 -13 +128
NatGas d 4307 -09 +88
NatRes d 4040 +01 +49
Pharm d 1986 +204
Wireless d 942 +114
Fidelity Spartan
5001dxAdvtg 6712 -30 +146
5001dxlnstl 6712 -30 +146
5001dxlnv 6711 -30 +146
ExtMktldAg d 5221 -52 +130
IntlldxAdg d 4158 +01 +77
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Fidelity-i/E
SenesGrowthCoF 1054 -05 NA
First Eagle
GIbA m 5540 -03 +87
OverseasA m 2418 +06 +69
First Investors
GlobalA m 853 -03 +80
TotalRetA m 1938 -05 +103
Firsthand
e-Comm 764 -06 +75
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FedTFA m 1232 +04 +62
FrankTemp-Franklin
CATFA m 734 +03 +73
EqlnA m 2329 -07 +127
FLTFA m 1122 +03 +43
GrOppA m 2843 -17 +111
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StrlncA m 1065 +01 +56
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DiscovZ 3502 -02 +108
DiscovA m 3447 -03 +104
Shares Z 2961 -08 +123
SharesA m 2934 -09 +119
FrankTemp-Templeton
GIBondC m 1328 +40
GIBondA m 1325 -01 +44
GIBondAdv 1321 +47
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GMO
EmgMktsVl d 1092 +10 -32
IntltVlIV 2715 -01 +86
Quill 2588 -10 +146
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Gabelli
AssetAAA m 6614 -47 +129
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Glenmede
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Goldman Sachs
MidCpVals 4616 -37 +129
ShDuGovA m 1018 +4
Harbor
Bond 1223 +03 +37
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CpApHLSIA 6037 -36 +120
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Heartland
ValuePlus m 3554 -76 +105
Hennessy
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Hodges
Hodges m 3768 -38 +174


INVESCO
ComstockA m 2428 -12 +145
Divlnclnv b 2007 -04 +125
EnergyA m 5003 -08 +54
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EuroGrA m 4053 -15 +102
GIbGrB m 2878 -04 +99
GrowlncA m 2757 -10 +131
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PacGrowB m 2197 +03 +6
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Techlnv b 3751 -33 +61
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IVA
Woddwidel d 1847 +01 +67
Ivy
AssetSTrB m 2990 -10 +69
AssetStrA m 3097 -11 +77
AssetStrC m 3005 -10 +70
AsstStrgl 3125 -11 +80
JPMorgan
CoreBdUlt 1174 +04 +39
CoreBondA m 1173 +04 +35
CoreBondSelect 1172 +04 +37
HighYldSel 814 +74
LgCapGrSelect 3090 -22 +120
MidCpVall 3639 -21 +158
ShDurBndSel 1092 +10
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Janus
BalC m 3037 -03 +89
ContrT 2221 -01 +154
EntrprsT 8161 -49 +117
FlexBdS b 1061 +02 +44
GIbValT 1475 +109
HiYldT 938 +78
OverseasT 3683 +21 -42
PerknsMCVL 2411 -12 +90
PerknsMCVT 2387 -11 +89
PerknsSCVL 2582 -34 +87
RsrchT 4417 -21 +130
ShTmBdT 308 +18
T 4083 -20 +109
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VentureT 6126 -69 +127
John Hancock
LEBal b 1557 -03 +81
LfGrl b 1629 -05 +90
Lazard
EmgMkEqlnst d1956 +22 +22
Legg Mason
WAManagedMunLA m 1668+06+72
Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl 1829 +02 +55
Longleaf Partners
LongPart 3504 -20 +123
Loomis Sayles
Bdlnstl 1570 +02 +76
BdR b 1563 +02 +73
Lord Abbett
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MFS
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MAInvB m 2741 -13 +128
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Valuel 3374 -18 +145
MainStay
HiYIdCorA m 615 +01 +79
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Mairs & Power
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Manning & Napier
PBConTrmS 1414 +64
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WrIdOppA 936 -01 +44
Marsico
21stCent b 1955 -18 +96


FlexCap b 1754 -10 +132
Meridian
MendnGr d 3546 -37 +91
Metropolitan West
TotRetBdl 1081 +03 +58
TotRtBd b 1081 +03 +55
Midas Funds
Magic m 2387 -15 +182
Midas m 151 +01 -307
Muhlenkamp
Muhlenkmp 6807 -54 +107
Natixis
LSInvBdY 1235 +03 +63
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Needham
Growth m 4312 -58 +69
Neuberger Berman
Genesislnstl 5842 -65 +112
SmCpGrlnv 2524 -38 +88
Northeast Investors
Growth 1619 -12 +65
Northern
HYFixlnc d 765 +81
Stkldx 2343 -11 +145
Nuveen
NYMuniBdl 1098 +03 +54
Oak Associates
BIkOakEmr 383 -03 +48
HlthSminces 2015 -11 +163
PinOakEq 4690 -50 +151
RedOakTec 1515 -07 +152
Oakmark
EqlncI 3343 -11 +98
Global 3095 -01 +120
Intl I 2683 +09 +116
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Select I 4241 -23 +176
Old Westbury
GIbOppo 808 -01 +46
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LgCpStr 1265 -04 +59
Oppenheimer
DevMktA m 3876 +15 +39
DevMktY 3833 +15 +42
GlobA m 7976 -07 +92
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IntlGrowA m 3898 -12 +104
MaminStrA m 4922 -23 +145
SrFltRatA m 841 +50
Osterweis
OsterStrlnc d 1204 +01 +62
PIMCO
AIIAssetl 1260 +03 +60
AIIAuthIn 1032 +03 +48
ComRIRStI 608 +03 -36
EMktCurl 1033 +01 -2
EmgLclBdl 967 +04 +12
HiYIdls 976 +01 +75
IncomeD b 1263 +01 +102
Incomelnl 1263 +01 +105
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ShtTermls 989 +14
TotRetA m 1092 +02 +37
TotRetAdm b 1092 +02 +38
TotRetC m 1092 +02 +29
TotRetls 1092 +02 +41
TotRetrnD b 1092 +02 +38
TotlRetnP 1092 +02 +40
UnconstrBdlns 1128 +02 +27
PRIMECAP Odyssey
AggGr 2950 -23 +187
Growth 2373 -08 +133
Parnassus
CoreEqlnv 3830 -06 +163
Pax World
Bal b 2498 -06 +71
Permanent
Portfolio 4465 +09 +20


Principal
LCGrllnst 1244 -09 +132
SAMConGrA m 1811 -07 +100
Prudential Investmen
BlendA m 2184 -15 +100
IntlEqtyC m 732 -01 +68
Putnam
GlbUtilB m 1247 +04 +66
GrowlncA m 2069 +147
IntlNewB m 1803 -05 +55
SmCpValA m 1498 -22 +121
Reynolds
BlueChip b 7205 -56 +92
Royce
ValueSvc m 1330 -17 +57
Rydex
Electrlnv 6636 -76 +25
HlthCrAdv b 2519 -02 +160
NsdqlOOlv 2138 -11 +148
Schwab
1000l1nv d 4995 -24 +142
S&P500Sel d 2969 -14 +146
Scout
Interntl 3758 +01 +53
Sentinel
CmnStkA m 4335 -16 +127
Sequoia
Sequoia 22428 -171 +163
State Farm
Growth 7193 -33 +114
Stratton
SmCapVal d 7448 -108 +144
T Rowe Price
Balanced 2364 -02 +101
BIChpGr 6297 -44 +160
CapApprec 2673 -06 +124
Corplnc 987 +03 +63
EmMktStk d 3356 +25 -6
Eqlndex d 5102 -23 +144
Eqtylnc 3349 -12 +135
FinSer 2016 -22 +135
GIbTech 1303 -14 +144
GrowStk 5095 -35 +146
HealthSci 6034 -08 +245
HiYield d 729 +85
InsLgCpGr 2659 -22 +154
IntlEqldx d 1391 +02 +69
IntlGrlnc d 1625 +01 +74
IntlStk d 1681 +59
MediaTele 6704 -23 +151
MidCapVa 3142 -19 +135
MidCpGr 7370 -36 +126
NJTaxFBd 1196 +03 +59
NewAmGro 4260 -29 +120
NewAsia d 1667 +15 +34
NewHonz 4345 -30 +157
Newlncome 955 +03 +37
OrseaStk d 1035 +02 +77
R2015 1473 -01 +86
R2025 1576 -03 +101
R2035 1664 -04 +110
Rtmt2020 2095 -02 +94
Rtmt2030 2314 -05 +107
Rtmt2040 2390 -07 +113
SciTech 3806 -19 +88
ShTmBond 480 +14
SmCpStk 4311 -64 +129
SmCpVal d 4866 -80 +124
SpecGrow 2438 -09 +120
Speclnc 1310 +02 +58
SumGNMA 972 +03 +26
SumMulnc 1173 +03 +67
TaxEfMult d 1975 -12 +120
TaxFShlnt 567 +01 +22
Value 3531 -17 +162
TCW
TotRetBdl 1025 +03 +64
TIAA-CREF
Eqlx 1444 -08 +143
Target
SmCapVal 2691 +128


Templeton
InFEqSeS 2352 +05 +70
Third Avenue
Value d 5893 -21 +67
Thompson
Bond 1197 +01 +49
LargeCap 4837 -35 +134
Thornburg
IncBldC m 2167 +05 +83
IntlVall 3074 +06 +19
Thrivent
IncomeA m 932 +03 +55
MidCapGrA m 1926 -14 +77
Tocqueville
Gold m 3944 +64 -202
Turner
SmCapGr 3481 -46 +60
Tweedy, Browne
GlobVal d 2771 +04 +104
U.S. Global Investor
GId&Prec m 670 +07 -225
GlobRes m 964 -04 -32
USAA
CorstnMod 1534 -01 +57
GNMA 1001 +03 +21
Growlnc 2203 -15 +123
HYOpp d 896 +01 +84
PrcMtlMin 1506 +12 -233
SciTffech 1965 -07 +153
TaxELgTm 1367 +04 +73
TgtRt2040 1327 -01 +78
TgtRt2050 1310 -02 +79
WorddGro 2764 -07 +127
Unified
Wminlnv m 1822 +01 +79
Value Line
PremGro b 3435 -25 +126
Vanguard
500Adml 17458 -79 +146
5001nv 17456 -79 +145
500Sgnl 14421 -65 +146
BalldxAdm 2814 -06 +102
Balldxlns 2814 -06 +102
BdMktlnstPIs 1082 +03 +36
CAITAdml 1169 +02 +58
CapOp 4767 -16 +154
CapOpAdml 11010 -37 +155
Convrt 1407 -07 +76
DevMktldxAdm 1354 -01 +75
DevMktldxlnstl 1356 +76
DivGr 2187 -10 +147
EmMktlAdm 3516 +26 -15
EnergyAdm 13705 -23 +67
Eqlnc 3071 -08 +157
EqlncAdml 6437 -17 +158
ExplAdml 9178 -114 +122
ExtdldAdm 6232 -61 +131
Extdldlst 6232 -62 +131
ExtdMktlcdIP 15380 -152 +131
FAWeUSIns 10158 +14 +52
FAWeUSInv 2033 +02 +50
GNMA 1069 +03 +28
GNMAAdml 1069 +03 +29
GIbEq 2419 -05 +105
Grolnc 4070 -20 +149
GrthldAdm 4847 -24 +145
Grthlstld 4847 -24 +146
HYCorAdml 614 +81
HItCrAdml 8220 -08 +203
HlthCare 19485 -18 +202
ITBondAdm 1146 +05 +51
ITGradeAd 994 +03 +53
InfPrtAdm 2661 +16 +35
InfPrtl 1084 +06 +35
InflaPro 1355 +08 +34
Instlcdxl 17344 -79 +146
InstPlus 17345 -79 +147
InstTStPI 4309 -24 +144
IntlGr 2326 -03 +70
IntlGrAdm 7400 -10 +72
IntlStkldxAdm 2869 +03 +52
IntlStkldxl 11473 +13 +53


Stocks of Local Interest


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

AV Homes Inc AVHI 1262-0- 2082 16.92 -.35 -20 V V V -69 +333 dd
Arkansas Bst ARCB 1606 4235 41.01 -1.00 -24 A A A +218 +1546 42 012
Bank of America BAC 1213 -0- 1803 14.84 -.19 -13 A V -47 +161 20 004
Carnival Corp CCL 3144 -0- 4189 38.97 -.38 -10 V A A -30 +160 30 100
Chicos FAS CHS 1520 --- 1995 16.31 -.35 -21 A A A -134 -112 20 030
Cracker Barrel CBRL 8473 -0-- 11863 94.79 -2.57 -26 V V V -139 +177 18 400f
Disney DIS 6041 -0- 8365 80.92 -1.16 -14 V A A +59 +232 21 086f
Eaton Corp plc ETN 6123 -0- 7819 72.74 -.46 -06 A V T -44 +168 17 196
Fortune Brds Hm&Sec FBHS 3580 -0-- 4792 38.74 -1.15 -29 V V V -152 -24 26 048
Frontline Ltd FRO 177 -0-- 518 2.85 -.11 -37 V V V -238 +377 dd
Harris Corp HRS 4769 -0 7613 75.57 -.32 -04 A A A +83 +582 18 168
iShsU.S. Pfd PFF 3663 -0- 4105 39.61 +.08 +02 A A A +75 +28 q 253e
KC Southern KSU 8856 -0-- 12596 100.80 -1.45 -1 4 A v v -186 -74 33 112
Lennar Corp A LEN 3090 -0- 4440 38.59 -1.19 -30 A V T -25 -76 17 016
McClatchyCo MNI 215 -0- 739 5.33 -.24 -43 V V V +568 +121 0 30
NextEra Energy NEE 7478 -- 10150 96.61 +.53 +06 V V A +128 +241 21 290f
Office Depot ODP 377 -0- 585 5.29 -.19 -35 A A A +40 5 dd
PGTInc PGTI 757 --- 1261 8.15 -.05 -06 V V V -195 -31 16
Panera Bread Co PNRA 14960 0- 19477 153.17-2.56 -1 6 V V V -133 -144 23
Pembina Pipeline PBA 2876 -0 4276 41.79 +.10 +02 A A A +186 +279 34 1 74f


52-WK RANGE 0 CLOSE


YTD 1YR


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

Pepco Holdings Inc POM 1804 -0 2761 27.68 +.11 +04 A A A +447 +320 23 1 08
Phoenix Cos PNX 3353 -0-- 61 54 40.30 -2.12 -50 V V V 344 +254
Raymond James Fncl RJF 4001 -0- 5632 49.61 -.67 -13 A V T -49 +198 17 064
Reliance Steel Alu RS 61 93 -0- 7678 73.08 -.01 A A A -36 +96 17 1 40
Ryder R 5517 -0 8490 82.92-1.52 -18 A A A +124 +423 18 136
St Joe Co JOE 1682 -0- 2328 20.23 +.38 +19 A A A +54 +15 5
Sally Beauty Hid SBH 2438 -0-- 3186 26.00 -.03 -01 A V T -140 -141 17
Simon Property Gp SPG 14247 18245 174.27 +.98 +06 A A +145 -03 39 5 20f
Stein Mart SMRT 903 -0- 1617 12.72 -.46 -35 V V V -54 +219 22 030f
Suntrust Bks STI 3017 -0- 4126 37.98 -.64 -17 V V V +32 +278 13 080f
Superior Uniform SGC 1008 -0- 1697 16.00 +.47 +30 V V A +34 +362 18 054
TECO Energy TE 1612 -0-- 1922 17.18 +.05 +03 V V A -03 -26 18 088
Tech Data TECD 4604 -0- 6598 62.98 -1.11 -17 A V A +221 +329 13
WendysCo WEN 557-0- 1027 8.18 -.25 -30 V V V -62 +489 37 020
World Fuel Svcs INT 3457 -0- 4675 45.09 -.26 -06 A A A +45 +114 16 015


6 ways to shop smarter


IntlStkldxlPIs 11475
IntlStkldxlSgn 3441
IntlVal 3802
LTGradeAd 1043
LgCpldxlnv 3506
LifeCon 1852
LifeGro 2837
LifeMod 2379
MdGrlxlnv 3584
MidCapldxlP 15252
MidCpAdml 13999
MidCplst 3092
MidCpSgl 4417
MorgAdml 7908
MuHYAdml 1108
MulntAdml 1416
MuLTAdml 1158
MuLtdAdml 1108
MuShtAdml 1587
Prmcp 9674
PrmcpAdml 10034
PrmcpCorl 2046
REITIdxAd 10490
STBondAdm 1054
STBondSgl 1054
STCor 1077
STGradeAd 1077
STIGradel 1077
STsryAdml 1071
SelValu 2875
SmCpldAdm 5224
SmCpldlst 5224
SmCplndcSgnl 4707
SmVlldlst 2377
Star 2460
StratgcEq 3101
TgtRe2010 2633
TgtRe2015 1520
TgtRe2020 2790
TgtRe2030 2840
TgtRe2035 1744
TgtRe2040 2905
TgtRe2045 1822
TgtRe2050 2892
TgtRetlnc 1280
Tgtet2025 1620
TllntlBdldxlnst 3059
TllntlBdldxlnv 1020
TotBdAdml 1082
TotBdlnst 1082
TotBdMklnv 1082
TotBdMkSig 1082
Totlntl 1715
TotStlAdm 4753
TotStllns 4754
TotStlSig 4587
TotStldx 4751
TxMCapAdm 9647
ValldxAdm 3078
Valldxlns 3078
Wellsl 2571
WellslAdm 6228
Welltn 3917
WelltnAdm 67 65
WndsllAdm 6782
Wndsr 21 20
WndsrAdml 7152
Wndsrll 3821
Victory
SpecValA m 2122
Virtus
EmgMktsls 1014
Wasatch
LgCpVal d 1255
Wells Fargo
Discovlnv 3051
Growlnv 4725
Outk2O010Adm 1353


+13 +53
+03 +52
-05 +76
+09 +92
-16 +143
+63
-06 +97
-02 +82
-20 +106
-76 +130
-70 +130
-16 +130
-22 +130
-44 +120
+03 +70
+03 +49
+03 +63
+01 +19
+10
-28 +156
-29 +157
-07 +148
+10 +111
+01 +16
+01 +16
+24
+25
+25
+01 +9
-20 +157
-60 +131
-60 +131
-54 +131
-29 +142
-03 +98
-31 +161
+01 +70
+80
-03 +87
-06 +98
-04 +104
-09 +108
-06 +108
-09 +108
+01 +62
-02 +93
+07 NA
+03 NA
+03 +35
+03 +36
+03 +34
+03 +35
+02 +52
-26 +143
-26 +144
-26 +143
-26 +142
-49 +147
-13 +143
-13 +143
+04 +93
+10 +93
-06 +112
-11 +113
-33 +147
-12 +156
-43 +157
-18 +146

-17 +70

+05 +46

-05 +90

-31 +106
-31 +108
+03 +39







The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 7




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



S&P 500 a -8.92 NASDAQ a -2954 DOW -10147 6-MOT-BILLS +.o1 30-YR T-BONDS -.07 CRUDE OIL +67 EURO +.009 g GOLD A +11.10
188853 4,100.63 16,613.97 .05% 4 3.38% "Y $102.37 $1.3708 $1305.70


Money Markets


CombinedStocks
From the New York Stock Exchange
and the Nasdaq.


Tkr Name Last Chg
A-B-C
ADT ADTCorp 32.06 -.09
AES AESCorp 14.18 +.09
AFL AFLAC 62.90 -.83
GAS AGLRes 52.85 +1.00
AKS AKSteel 6.75 -.16
ASMI ASMIntl 42.30 -.42
T AT&TlInc 36.39 +.19
ABT AbbottLab 39.93 +.27
ABBV AbbVie 52.87 +.67
ANF AberFitc 38.23 -.41
ARAY Accuray 8.16 -.11
ACT Actavis 206.08 -.89
ATVI ActivsBliz 20.28 -.22
ADBE AdobeSy 60.88 +.07
AEIS AdvEnld 18.15 -.11
AMD AMD 3.98 -.05
ABCO AdvisoryBd 49.29 -1.04
ACM AecomTch 31.36 -.66
AVAV AeroViron 33.21 -.97
AET Aetna 75.39 +.08
A Agilent 55.85 -.98
AYR Aircastle 17.45 -.47
ARG Airgas 106.95 +.22
AKAM AkamaiT 54.06 +.76
ALSK AlaskCom 1.84 -.02
ALU AlcatelLuc 4.06 -.03
AA Alcoa 13.56 -.23
ALXN Alexion 159.72 -1.78
ATI AllegTch 41.86 -.12
AGN Allergan 159.87 -1.41
ALE Allete 49.30 -.01
ARLP AllnceRes 91.66 +1.34
ACG AlliBInco 7.41 -.01
AB AlliBern 23.91 -.17
LNT AlliantEgy 57.57 +.22
ALL Allstate 58.09 -.31
ANR AlphaNRs 4.49 +.04
AOD AlpToDv rs 8.60 -.02
AMLP AIpAlerMLP 18.07 +.07
ALTR AlteraCplIf 32.43 -.18
MO Altria 40.33 -.28
AMZN Amazon 297.62 -7.02
ABEV Ambev n 7.48 +.04
AEE Ameren 39.27 +.46
AMX AMovilL 20.45 +.13
AAL AmAirI n 38.84 -.47
AGNCACapAgy 23.18 +.20
ACAS AmCapLtd 15.14 -.28
MTGE ACapMtg 19.92 +.10
AEO AEagleOut 11.84 +.04
AEP AEP 52.36 +.13
AXP AmExp 88.46 -.63
AIG AmlntlGrp 53.39 -.57
ARCP ARItCapPr 13.29 -.10
AWR AmStWfrs 28.70 -.12
AWK AmWfrWks 47.06
APU Amerigas 46.13 +.78
AMP Ameriprise 110.47 -1.43
ABC AmeriBrgn 67.30 +.45
AME Ametek 52.79 -.56
AMGNAmgen 112.07 +1.26
AMKRAmkorTch 9.13 -.04
APH Amphenol 95.57 -.55
APC Anadarko 101.53 +.65
BUD ABInBev 109.14 -.80
NLY Annaly 11.68 +.15
AR AnteroRsn 62.01 -1.13
ANH Anworth 5.35 +.05
APA Apache 89.87 -.15
AINV Apollolnv 7.93 -.02
AAPL Apple Inc 593.87 +.11
AMAT ApldMatI 18.95 -.16
WTR AquaAm s 24.76 -.03
ARCB ArkBest 41.01 -1.00
MT ArcelorMit 16.29 +.21
ACI ArchCoal 4.21 -.05
ADM ArchDan 43.85 -.46
ARNA ArenaPhm 6.39 -.02
ARCC AresCap 16.89 +.39
ARIA AriadP 6.65 -.02
ARR ArmourRsd 4.22 +.01
ARTX Arotech 4.01 +.66
ARRY ArrayBio 3.94 -.08
ARW ArrowEl 56.13 -.25
ASH Ashland 103.66
AZN AstraZen 78.29 -.07
APL AtlasPpln 32.45 +.36
ATML Atmel 7.90 -.03
ATO ATMOS 50.48 +.37
ADP AutoData 78.09 -.83
AVGO AvagoTch 68.51 -.25
AVNR AvanirPhm 5.05 +.29
AVY AveryD 48.12 -.30
CAR AvisBudg 55.43 +.38
AVA Avista 32.02 +.08
AVP Avon 13.89 +.35
BBT BB&TCp 37.20 -.46
BCE BCEg 45.62 +.16
BGMDBG Med 1.02 -.25
BGCP BGC Ptrs 7.15 -.07
BBL BHPBiIlplc 66.64 +.55
BP BPPLC 50.43 -.08
BPT BP Pru 89.12 +.09
BIDU Baidu 156.02 -.09
BHI BakrHu 70.18 +.18
BLL BallCorp 59.69 +.91
BLDP BallardPw 3.02 -.17
BBVA BcBilVArg 12.36 +.03
BBD BcoBradpf 15.93 +.24
SAN BcoSantSA 10.10 +.03
BSBR BcoSBrasil 6.78 +.02
BKMU BankMutl 5.99 -.15
BAC BkofAm 14.84 -.19
IRE Bklreland 15.02 -1.21
BMO BkMontg 69.44 +.13
BK BkNYMel 34.18 -.68
BNS BkNovag 61.50 +.12
VXX BiPVixrs 37.03 -.21
BCR Bard 146.37 -1.16
BKS BarnesNob 16.23 -.29
ABX BarrickG 17.40 +.15
BAS BasicEnSv 25.98 +.04
BAX Baxter 75.45 +.04
BZH BeazerHm 19.34 -.17
BBBY BedBath 62.42 +.11
BMS Bemis 41.40 +.12
BRK/BBerkH B 127.53 -.36
BBY BestBuy 26.02 -.03
BIG BigLots 39.18 -.55
BCRX Biocryst 8.55 +.22
BIIB Biogenldc 296.50 +.65
BBRY BlackBerry 7.33 -.12
BME BIkHlthSci 35.97 -.25
BX Blackstone 29.61 +.16
BOBE BobEvans 46.48 -1.08
BA Boeing 132.99 -.46
BWA BorgWrns 60.35 -.49
SAM BostBeer 220.54 -7.10
BSX BostonSci 12.79 -.01
BYD BoydGm 11.02 +.17
BDN Brandyw 15.56 +.04


Interestrates







The yield on the
10-year Treasury
fell to 2.54
percent
Wednesday.
Yields affect rates
on mortgages
and other
consumer loans.


PRIME
RATE
YEST 3.25
6 MO AGO 3.25
1 YR AGO 3.25


FED
FUNDS
.13
.13
.13


BGG BrigStrat 20.46
EAT Brinker 48.67
BMY BrMySq 52.12
BTI BritATob 115.74
BRCM Broadcom 29.83
BRCD BrcdeCm 8.34
BKD Brookdale 31.08
BIP Brkflnfra 40.78
BPL Buckeye 78.23
BWLD BuffaloWW 140.00
CA CA Inc 30.07
CBG CBREGrp 28.87
CBS CBS B 55.94
CIT CITGrp 41.52
CMS CMSEng 29.25
CNHI CNH Indl 10.68
CSX CSX 29.36
CVRR CVR Rfng 26.44
CVS CVSCare 76.00
CYS CYS Invest 8.73
CVC CblvsnNY 17.04
COG CabotOG s 37.12
CDNS Cadence 15.56
CALM Cal-Maine 62.15
CHY CalaCvHi 14.30
CCC Calgon 21.10
CWT CalifWtr 20.44
CPN Calpine 22.46
CLMT CalumetSp 30.10
CPT CamdenPT 70.66
CAM Cameron 65.60
CPB CampSp 45.31
CNI CdnNRgs 59.26
CNQ CdnNRsgs 40.74
CSIQ CdnSolar 26.93
COF CapOne 76.17
CSU CapSenL 22.90
CMO CapsteadM 12.91
CPST CpstnTurb 1.40
CAH CardnlHlth 65.22
CFN CareFusion 41.19
CKEC Carmike 32.33
CCL Carnival 38.97
CRS CarpTech 65.48
CRZO Carrizo 56.09
CAT Caterpillar 106.53
FUN CedarF 49.95
CELG Celgene 151.75
CLDX CelldexTh 15.74
CX Cemex 12.53
CIG Cemig pf s 7.63
CVE CenovusE 28.95
CNP CenterPnt 23.70
CTL CntryUnk 37.66
CVO Cenveo 3.03
CKP Checkpnt 12.53
CHTP ChelseaTh 6.60
CHFC ChemFinl 27.61
LNG CheniereEn 59.03
CHK ChesEng 29.23
CVX Chevron 126.42
CBI ChicB&l 79.94
CHS Chicos 16.31
CIM Chimera 3.05
CHL ChinaMble 48.99
CHD ChurchDwt 67.44
CIEN CienaCorp 18.70
Cl Cigna 88.39
CBB CinciBell 3.76
CINF CinnFin 48.91
CRUS Cirrus 22.28
CSCO Cisco 22.81
C Citigroup 47.12
CTXS CitrixSys 60.19
CLNE CleanEngy 10.03
CLF CliffsNRs 17.81
CLX Clorox 89.13
COH Coach 41.58
CIE CobaltlEn 17.91
KO CocaCola 40.89
CTSH CognizTc s 48.59
RQI CohStQIR 11.01
PSF CohStSelPf 25.68
CL ColgPalm s 66.96
COBK ColonialFS 11.66
CMCSAComcast 49.83
CMA Comerica 46.73
CYH CmtyHIt 38.58
CTG CmpTask 15.18
CPWR Compuwre 10.33
CMTL Comtech 30.87
CAG ConAgra 31.47
CTWS ConnWtrSv 31.75
COP ConocoPhil 78.53
CNSL ConsolCom 20.05
ED ConEd 55.25
CLR ContlRes 134.72
CTB CooperTire 27.81
CSOD CorOnDem 37.25
GLW Corning 21.19
OFC CorpOffP 27.38
COST Costco 115.13
COTYCotyn 15.77
DGAZ CSVInvNG 3.46
XIV CSVeIIVST 35.43
TVIX CSVxShtrs 5.18
CEQP CrestwdEq 13.08
CROX Crocs 14.80
CCK CrownHold 49.06
CTRP Ctrip.com 51.21
CMI Cummins 151.70
CYBE CybrOpt 8.03
CY CypSemi 9.76
CYTR CytRx 3.42
D-E-F
DCT DCTlIndl 7.69
DDR DDRCorp 17.10
DLLR DFC GIbl 9.27
DNP DNPSelct 10.17
DHI DRHorton 22.12
DTE DTE 76.15
DTZ DTE En 61 25.95
DHR Danaher 75.21
DRI Darden 50.47
DV DeVryEd 43.50
DF DeanFdsrs 15.09
DE Deere 91.70
DK Delek 31.10
DAL DeltaAir 38.44
DNR DenburyR 17.09
DNDN Dndreon 2.16
DVN DevonE 71.75
DEO Diageo 126.01
DO DiaOffs 51.01
DBD Diebold 37.18
DGII Digilntl 8.23
DLR DigitalRIt 58.80
DDS Dillards 98.48
DTV DirecTV 85.26
NUGT DxGIdBII rs 35.88
FAZ DrxFnBear 19.99
TZA DrxSCBear 18.10
EDC DrxEMBull 29.41


TREASURIES


1 ,920 ................................



1,840 ........ 10 DAYS ....


S&P 500
Close: 1,888.53
Change: -8.92 (-0.5%)


4 160 ................... ........



4,000 ........ 10 DAYS ....


Nasdaq composite
Close: 4,100.63
Change: -29.54 (-0.7%)


1 ,9 2 0 ....... .............. ............. ........... .............. .................... 4 ,4 0 0 ....... ....... ................... ...... ..... ........ ...................
1,890 ............................................................ .4400 "





1 ,8 0 0 ........ .................................4,000...............


1 ,7 2 0 ........ ....... ..... ............ .......... ........... ......... .... ... .. 0 0 ... ........... ....... .... .. ...... ....... .... ........ "
1, 2 .. .... 6 ....... M* A ....... A .... 3, 0 .. A ...... A M


StocksRecap

NYSE NASD
Vol. (in mil.) 2,761 1,707
Pvs. Volume 2,849 1,883
Advanced 1180 683
Declined 1929 1933
New Highs 79 29
New Lows 25 76


DUST DirDGdBr s 23.74 -.70
TNA DrxSCBull 64.32 -3.34
DISH DishNetwh 60.18 -.87
DIS Disney 80.92 -1.16
DG DollarGen 56.24 -.16
DLTR DollarTree 51.74 -.45
D DomRescs 70.57 +.77
DPZ Dominos 71.25 -.46
RRD DonlleyRR 15.17 -.62
DRL DoralFnrs 3.29 -.38
DOW DowChm 50.20 +.15
LEO DryStrt 8.29
DRYS DryShips 3.04 -.04
DD DuPont 67.72 +.03
DUC DufPUC 10.52 -.02
DUK DukeEngy 71.27 +.33
DRE DukeRlty 17.45 +.14
DANG E-CDang 11.54 -.05
EJ E-House 8.68 -.12
ETFC E-Trade 20.73 -.73
EBAY eBay 51.65 +.07
EMC EMCCp 25.80 +.15
EOG EOG Res s103.90 -1.27
ETN Eaton 72.74 -.46
EOS EVEEq2 13.10 +.03
EXG EVTxMGIo 10.34
ECL Ecolab 106.20 +.50
EW EdwLfSci 86.02 -.09
EGO EldorGIdg 6.03 +.16
EA ElectArts 34.13 -.91
EOX EmeraldO 6.50 -.30
ESC Emeritus 29.15 -1.05
EMR EmersonEI 67.30 -.55
EDE EmpDist 23.52 -.19
ELX Emulex 5.05 -.14
EEP EnbrdgEPt 30.04 +.38
ENB Enbridge 47.70 +.06
ECA EnCanag 22.79 -.19
ENDP Endo Intl 70.51 +.31
ENR Energizer 113.90 -1.52
ETP EngyTsfr 56.19 +.09
ENLC EnLkLLCn 37.24 +.27
EBF EnnisInc 15.10 -.43
ESV ENSCO 50.86 -.43
ETR Entergy 74.27 +.86
EPD EntPrPt 73.38 +.35
ENZY Enzymot n 13.75 -6.48
ERIC Ericsson 12.27 -.07
XCO ExcoRes 5.29 -.11
EXC Exelon 34.80 -.52
EXPE Expedia 70.56 -.55
ESRX ExpScripts 68.41 -.02
XOM ExxonMbl 102.29 -.07
FTI FMCTech 55.80 -.71
FNB FNBCpPA 12.00 -.32
FB Facebook 59.23 -.60
FDO FamilyDIr 56.69 -.44
FAST Fastenal 48.13 +.07
FDX FedExCp 139.33 -.81
FNHC FedNatHId 21.53
FGP Ferrellgs 25.70 +.30
FNF FidlNFin 34.45 +.02
FSC FifthStFin 9.11 -.08
FITB FifthThird 20.47 -.33
FEYE FireEyen 27.25 +.23
FNFG FstNiagara 8.64 -.17
FSLR FstSolar 61.89 -1.16
FE FirstEngy 32.35 -.14
FMER FstMerit 19.28 -.53
FLEX Flextrn 9.56 -.02
FLO FlowrsFds 20.78 -.38
FLR Fluor 75.90 -.80
F FordM 15.75 -.11
FST ForestOil 2.19 -.09
FBHS FBHmSec 38.74 -1.15
FOSL Fossil Grp 100.00-11.45
BEN FrankRess 55.87 +.24
FCX FMCG 35.50 -.06
FSL Freescale 21.60 -.28
FTR FronterCm 6.02 -.01
FRO Frontline 2.85 -.11
FCEL FuelCellE 2.05 -.11
FIO Fusion-io 8.29 -.11
G-H-I
GTAT GTAdvTc 13.88 -.40
GDV GabDvlnc 22.19 -.03
GGT GabMultT 10.27 -.04
GUT GabUtI 6.97 -.01
GALE GalenaBio 2.30 -.07
GME GameStop 36.46 -1.39
GLPI Gam&Lsrn 34.84 -.13
GPS Gap 41.24 -.01
GRMNGarmin 55.95 +.12
GLOG GasLog 25.06 -.74
GKNT Geeknet 13.64 -.05
GAM GAInv 35.58 -.16
GD GenDynam 114.66 -.63
GE GenElec 26.76 -.16
GGP GenGrPrp 23.45 -.04
GIS GenMills 54.10 -.27
GM GenMotors 34.94 -.21
GEL GenesisEn 54.26 -.61
GNTX Gentex 29.01 -.33
GNW Genworth 18.23 -.35
GGB Gerdau 6.46 -.07
GERN GeronCp 1.90 -.12
GILD GileadSci 80.98 +.68
GSK GlaxoSKIn 55.19 +.31
GRT GlimchRt 10.39 -.11
GOGOGogon 13.42 +.58
GG Goldcrpg 25.28 +.41
GS GoldmanS 159.45 -.83
GT Goodyear 24.27 -.46
GOOGLGoogle A 534.41 -7.13
GOOG Google C n 526.65 -6.44
GRA vjGrace 93.01 -.50
GPT GramrcyP 5.33 +.12


YEST PVS


NET 1YR
CHG AGO


3-month T-bill .02 0.02 ... .04
6-month T-bill .05 0.04 +0.01 .07
52-wk T-bill .08 0.09 -0.01 .10
2-year T-note .37 0.38 -0.01 .25
5-year T-note 1.57 1.61 -0.04 .86
10-year T-note 2.54 2.61 -0.07 1.98
30-year T-bond 3.38 3.45 -0.07 3.19


NET 1YR
BONDS YEST PVS CHG AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.16 3.23 -0.07 2.84
Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.51 4.56 -0.05 4.10
Barclays USAggregate 2.28 2.31 -0.03 1.88
Barclays US High Yield 4.99 5.00 -0.01 5.16
Moodys MAAA Corp Idx 4.20 4.24 -0.04 3.90
Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.81 1.86 -0.05 1.12
Barclays US Corp 2.96 2.98 -0.02 2.72


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


GPK GraphPkg 10.67 -.10
GNI GNIron 17.51 -.62
GXP GtPlainEn 25.58 +.12
GEF GreifA 55.27 -.32
GRIF Griffin h 27.60 -.52
GRPN Groupon 6.05 -.28
BSMX GpFnSnMx 13.42 -.10
GSH GuangRy 18.57 -.16
GPOR GulfportE 62.43 +2.13
HCP HCPInc 42.20 +.37
HMSY HMS Hldgs 17.52 +.91
HSBC HSBC 51.62 +.25
HAIN HainCel 92.08 -1.73
HK HalconRes 5.90 -.05
HAL Hallibrtn 63.99 -.11
HALO Halozyme 7.95 -.09
HBI Hanesbrds 82.34 -.53
THG Hanoverlns 60.49 -.61
HSOL HanwhaSol 2.47 -.29
HOG HarleyD 72.41 -1.06
HSC Harsco 26.85 +.27
HIG HartfdFn 34.67 -.52
HTS HatterasF 19.84 +.20
HE HawaiiEl 23.94 +.03
HCN HItCrREIT 63.97 -.03
HCSG HlthCSvc 28.83 -.40
HL HeclaM 3.11
HEB Hemisphrx .34 -.03
HERO HercOffsh 4.52 -.10
HSY Hershey 96.04 -.85
HTZ Hertz 28.73 +.36
HPQ HewlettP 32.97 -.31
HSH Hillshire 36.56
HTH HilltopH 21.10 -.21
HLT Hiltonn 22.55 -.45
HIMX HimaxTch 6.97 +.16
HOLX Hologic 24.17 -.25
HD HomeDp 76.31 -.96
HMC Honda 33.48 -.29
HON HonwIllntI 92.74 -1.48
HRL Hormel 48.80 -.54
HPT HospPT 29.05 -.09
HST HostHotIs 21.46 +.06
HNP HuanPwr 40.58 -.01
HUB/BHubbelB 115.72 -.85
HCBK HudsCity 9.69 -.18
HBAN HuntBncsh 9.16 -.21
HII HuntgtnIlng 99.70 -2.00
HUN Huntsmn 25.49 -.02
HDY Hyperdyrs 2.90 +.18
lAG IAMGIdg 3.40 +.02
IBN ICICIBk 47.94 -.12
IGTE iGateCorp 35.61 -.29
ING ING 13.73 -.19
EWZ iShBrazil 49.68 +.58
EZU iShEMU 42.85 -.12
EWJ iShJapan 11.24 -.06
EWW iShMexico 66.88 -.09
EWT iSTaiwn 14.72 -.01
SLV iShSilver 19.00 +.23
DVY iShSelDiv 74.36 -.14
FXI iShChinaLC 35.82 +.40
IVV iSCorSP500190.19 -.95
EEM iShEMkts 42.78 +.30
TLT iSh20yrT 112.96 +1.21
EFA iSEafe 68.64 -.13
INDA iShlndiabt 28.04 -.14
IWM iShR2K 109.62 -1.81
HDV iShHiDiv 73.59 +.04
PFF iShUSPfd 39.61 +.08
IYR iShREst 70.98 +.18
ITB iShHmCnst 23.16 -.52
IDA Idacorp 54.31 +.28
ITW ITW 86.23 -.67
INCY Incyte 55.90 +1.74
IBCP IndBkMI 12.66 -.19
IR IngerRd 58.51 -.87
INGR Ingredion 74.91 +.13
IRC InlandRE 10.50 -.01
INO InovioPhm 2.16 -.06
INSY InsysTh's 23.01 4.29
IDTI IntgDv 12.16 -.19
TEG IntegrysE 57.76 +.38
INTC Intel 26.33 -.12
ICLD IntrCloudn 4.82 -.24
ICPT InterceptP 270.94+11.48
INAP InterNAP 7.11 -.30
IBM IBM 188.72 -3.47
IGT IndGame 12.48 -.25
IPG Interpublic 17.74 -.20
INTX Intersectns 4.86 +.11
ISIL Intersil 13.40 -.36
XON Intrexonn 17.49 +1.99
ISRG IntSurg 371.67 +6.20
INVN InvenSense 17.99 -.34
IVZ Invesco 35.58 -.21
ISBC InvBncps 10.45 -.09
IRM IronMtn 29.72 +1.99
IRWD IronwdPh 13.72 +.78
ISIS Isis 25.46 +.37
ITUB ItauUnibH 16.89 +.14
J-K-L
JASO JA Solar 9.64 -.42
JDSU JDS Uniph 10.84 -.12
JGW JGWPTn 10.51 -2.80
JPM JPMorgCh 54.36 -.26
JEC JacobsEng 54.48 -1.37
JAKK JksPac 8.36 -.31
JBLU JetBlue 8.78 -.09
JNJ JohnJn 100.87 -.15
JCI JohnsnCtl 45.31 +.23
JNPR JnprNtwk 24.61 -.26
KBH KB Home 15.85 -.42
KBR KBRInc 23.54 -.42
KKR KKR 23.10 -.11
KFH KKRFn41 27.82 +.13
KSU KCSouthn 100.80 -1.45


Foreign
Exchange
The dollar was
mixed against
other major
currencies. It
dipped against
the Japanese
yen, was little
changed
against the euro
and rose
modestly
against the
British pound.







ira


HIGH
16717.56
7900.61
541.04
10698.74
4132.33
1897.13
1367.57
20079.53
1120.03


LOW
16595.00
7820.95
534.98
10647.52
4093.83
1885.77
1355.69
19939.93
1102.06


KATE KateSpade 37.60 +2.95
K Kellogg 67.58 -.53
KERX KeryxBio 12.84 -.08
GMCRKeurigGM 116.00 -3.07
KEY Keycorp 13.35 -.46
KMB KimbCIk 111.02 -.26
KMP KindME 74.99 +.49
KMI KindMorg 33.17 +.73
KGC Kinross g 4.02 -.03
KOG KodiakOg 12.33 -.27
KSS Kohls 54.03 -1.86
KRFT KraftFGp 57.51 -.14
KTOS KratosDef 7.47 -.35
KKD KrispKrm 18.25 +.15
KR Kroger 46.67 +.08
KLIC Kulicke 13.98 -.18
LB L Brands 57.58 +.04
LLL L-3Com 117.95 -3.11
LKQ LKQCorp 28.51 -.84
LTC LTC Prp 39.34 +.09
LSTR Landstar 62.62 -.73
LVS LVSands 73.69 -2.21
LHO LaSalleH 32.13 -.48
LFL LatamAir 14.87 -.68
LEG LeggPlat 33.23 -.70
LEN LennarA 38.59 -1.19
LVLT Level3 43.34 -.70
USA LbtyASE 5.79
LBTYALibGIobAs 43.78 -.18
LBTYKLibGIobC s 41.91 +.09
LPT LibtProp 37.88 +.11
LFVN Lifevantge 1.37 -.04
LLY LillyEli 60.10 +.06
LNKD Linkedln 145.56 -2.11
LINE LinnEngy 28.93 +.31
LNCO LinnCo 28.04 +.21
LMT LockhdM 165.26 -2.38
LO Lorillard 57.79 -.89
LPX LaPac 15.13 -.73
LOW Lowes 45.17 -.59
LUX Luxotfca 55.70 -.20
LYB LyonBasA 96.57 +.58
M-N-O
MTB M&TBk 119.80 -2.17
MBI MBIA 12.01 -.23
MCGCMCG Cap 3.40 -.04
MDC MDC 27.71 -.53
MDU MDU Res 34.20 -.03
MTG MGIC Inv 8.52 -.29
MGM MGM Rsts 24.21 -.47
M Macys 57.83 -.01
MHR MagHRes 7.51 -.17
MTW Manitowoc 27.87 -.49
MNKD MannKd 7.01 +.43
MFC Manulifeg 18.68 -.14
MRO MarathnO 36.58 +.10
MPC MarathPet 91.82 +.06
GDXJ MVJrGIdrs 35.86 +.64
GDX MktVGold 24.01 +.26
OIH MVOilSvc 51.99 -.02
RSX MktVRus 24.53 +.26
PRB MVPreRMu 24.64
MWE MarkWest 62.90 +.31
MMLP MartinMid 39.90 -.42
MRVL MarvellT 15.30 +.11
MAS Masco 20.24 -.38
MA MasterCd s 74.10 -.73
MAT Mattel 39.27 -.47
MXIM Maximlntg 32.11 +.20
MDR McDrmlnt 7.14 -.05
MCD McDnlds 103.03 -.50
MWV MeadWvco 40.23 +.17
MDGNMedgenics 7.20 -.07
MPW MedProp 13.39 -.06
MDT Medtrnic 60.65 -.18
MPEL MelcoCrwn 32.43 -.86
MRK Merck 56.37 +.62
MCY MercGn 48.20 -.56
MDP Meredith 44.24 -1.00
MTOR Mentor 13.71 -.18
MET MetLife 50.92 -1.10
KORS MKors 93.38 -.33
MU MicronT 26.86 -.77
MSFT Microsoft 40.24 -.18
MVIS Microvisn 1.68 +.03
MIDD Middleby 217.55 -8.86
MSEX MdsxWaft 19.93 -.29
MM MillenMda 3.82 +.27
MTU MitsuUFJ 5.68 +.05
MBT MobileTele 17.61 +.26
MCP Molycorp 2.91 -.20
MDLZ Mondelez 37.60 -.25
MON Monsanto 117.00 +.09
MWW MonstrWw 5.99 +.18
MOG/AMoogA 69.41 -.93
MS MorgStan 30.25 -.08
MOS Mosaic 50.00 +.74
MSI MotrlaSolu 67.20 -.55
MYL Mylan 47.46 -.11
NCR NCR Corp 31.45 +.30
NIHD NIIl Hldg .63 -.05
NPSP NPSPhm 26.53 -.17
NQ NQ Mobile 10.23 -.94
NRG NRG Egy 34.07 +.39
DCM NF7 DOCO 16.40 -.08
NXPI NXPSemi 59.54 -1.17
NBR Nabors 25.94 +.18
NBG NBGrcers 3.46 +.04
NFG NatFuGas 74.26 +.24
NGG NatGrid 71.89 +.31
NHI NtHlthlnv 61.52 -.28
NOV NOilVarco 81.03 -.30
NAVI Navientn 15.75 -.10
NKTR NektarTh 11.11 +.01
NEOG Neogen s 36.98 -.86
NTAP NetApp 34.57 -.23
NFLX Netflix 351.88 +4.74


CLOSE
16613.97
7834.39
537.99
10656.12
4100.63
1888.53
1357.06
19966.91
1103.14


CHG.
-101.47
-69.12
+2.14
-46.74
-29.54
-8.92
-11.04
-112.62
-18.02


%CHG.
-0.61%
-0.87%
+0.40%
-0.44%
-0.72%
-0.47%
-0.81%
-0.56%
-1.61%


NGD NwGoldg 5.07
NJR NJ Rscs 50.51
NEWMNwMedia n 13.90
EDU NewOriEd 24.32
NRZ NewResdn 6.28
NYCB NY CmtyB 14.99
NYMT NYMtgTr 7.58
NCT Newcastle 4.70
NFX NewfldExp 34.16
NEWL NewLead rs .03
NEM NewmtM 24.63
NWSA NewsCpA n 17.19
NEE NextEraEn 96.61
NI NiSource 36.24
NLSN NielsenNV 47.34
NKE NikeB 73.58
NTT NipponTT 28.63
NE NobleCorp 30.67
NOK NokiaCp 7.28
NAT NordicAm 8.53
NSC NorflkSo 97.42
PAL NA Pall g .25
NU NoestUt 45.64
NTI NthnTEn 29.15
NOC NorthropG 121.74
NRF NStarRIt 15.74
NWBI NwstBcsh 12.96
NWN NwstNG 43.87
NVS Novartis 89.24
NVAX Novavax 4.25
NVO NovoNord s 42.68
NUAN NuanceCm 15.28
NUE Nucor 52.95
NAD NuvDivA 13.99
JPZ NuvEqtP 12.82
NIO NuvMuOpp 14.11
NQM NvlQI 14.74
NMA NvMAd 13.38
NUW NvAMT-Fr 16.58
NNP NvNYP 14.39
NPP NuvPP 14.90
JPC NvPfdlnco 9.53
NPF NvPMI 13.65
NPI NuvPI 13.56
NPM NuvPI2 13.75
NPT NuvPI4 12.79
NQU NuvQInc 13.82
NVDA Nvidia 18.10
NXTM NxStageMd 12.92
OGE OGEEgys 36.05
OAS OasisPet 48.78
OXY OcciPet 97.38
OCFC OceanFst 16.04
OCN OcwenFn 33.04
OMEX OdysMar 1.61
ODP OfficeDpt 5.29
OIBR/COi SA C .95
OIBR OiSA .89
ONB OldNBcp 13.56
ORI OldRepub 16.84
OLN Olin 27.51
OHI OmegaHIt 36.13
OME OmegaP 13.17
OMC Omnicom 67.01
ONNN OnSmcnd 8.54
OGXI OncoGenex 3.93
OKS OneokPtRfs 53.88
OPK OpkoHlth 8.18
OPLK OplinkC 15.40
ORCL Oracle 41.88
ORBK Orbotch 14.33
OREX Orexigen 5.66
ONVO Organovo 6.70
OFIX Orthofix 32.85
OSK OshkoshCp 52.96
O0ER OtterTail 28.14
OC OwensCorn 39.37
P-Q-R
PDLI PDL Bio 8.86
PCG PG&ECp 43.78
PNC PNC 83.29
PNM PNM Res 27.68
PKX POSCO 75.82
PPG PPG 196.56
PPL PPL Corp 33.55
PACW PacWstBc 40.21
PCAR Paccar 62.10
P Pandora 23.62
PNRA PaneraBrd 153.17
HEAR ParametS 8.98
PKD ParkDrl 6.15
PH ParkerHan 124.94
PTEN PattUTI 32.77
BTU PeabdyE 19.13
PBA Pembinag 41.79
PGH Pengrth g 6.47
PENN PnnNGm 11.21
PVA PennVa 14.37
PWE PennWst g 9.26
PNNT PennantPk 10.73
JCP Penney 8.61
PAG Penske 45.25
PNR Pentair 75.22
PBCT PeopUtdF 14.24
PBY PepBoy 10.05
POM PepcoHold 27.68
PEP PepsiCo 86.84
PTX PernixTh h 5.58
PRGO Perrigo 131.26
PETM PetSmart 65.31
PBR/A PetrbrsA 16.51
PBR Petrobras 15.59
PFE Pfizer 29.10
PCYC Pharmacyc 103.40
PM PhilipMor 85.75
PHG PhilipsNV 32.06
PSX Phillips66 83.56


1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG %CHG AGO
USD per British Pound 1.6772 -.0051 -.30% 1.5222
Canadian Dollar 1.0875 -.0039 -.36% 1.0176
USD per Euro 1.3708 +.0009 +.07% 1.2937
Japanese Yen 101.77 -.52 -.51% 102.24
Mexican Peso 12.8977 -.0153 -.12% 12.1989


EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST
Israeli Shekel 3.4540 +.0003
Norwegian Krone 5.9298 -.0001
South African Rand 10.3072 +.0001
Swedish Krona 6.5640 -.0003
Swiss Franc .8899 +.0007


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


1.0663
6.2292
7.7519
59.510
1.2504
1027.70
30.18


-.0023
+.0002
+.0002
-.015
-.0019
+5.10
-.06


+.10%
-.06%
+.10%
-.20%
+.06%


3.6426
5.8330
9.2386
6.6696
.9656


-.22% 1.0120
+.00% 6.1475
+.00% 7.7618
-.03% 54.766
-.15% 1.2433
+.50% 1114.54
-.20% 29.93


YTD
+0.23%
+5.86%
+9.67%
+2.46%
-1.82%
+2.17%
+1.08%
+1.32%
-5.20%


PNX PhoenxCos 40.30 -2.12
PNY PiedNG 34.53 +.06
PFN PimlncStr2 10.82 +.05
PF PinnaclFds 33.40 -.60
PNW PinWst 55.16 +.19
PXD PioNfl 204.81 -.41
PAA PlainsAAP 56.93 +.36
PLUG PlugPowr h 3.82 -.27
PCL PlumCrk 43.10 -.01
PII Polaris 131.57 -3.12
POT Potash 37.13 +.45
QQQ PwShs QQQ87.83 -.46
PX Praxair 131.43 +.43
PCP PrecCastpt 248.93 -4.71
PCLN Priceline 1145.81-14.10
PFG PrinFncl 46.55 -.90
PRA ProAssur 44.18 -.66
SH ProShtS&P 24.34 +.10
SSO ProUltSP 107.31 -.98
TQQQ PrUPQQQ s60.96 -.92
UVXY PUVixST rs 45.67 -.42
PG ProctGam 81.17 -.44
PGR ProgsvCp 25.44 +.41
SDS ProUShSP 27.60 +.26
QID PUShQQQ rs57.64 +.58
TBT ProUShL20 62.08 -1.41
SQQQ PShtQQQ rs 53.46 +.81
SPXU PUShSPX rs53.76 +.73
PSEC ProspctCap 9.90 +.09
PRU Prudentl 82.44 -2.02
PEG PSEG 38.24 +.02
PSA PubStrg 171.65 +1.22
PHM PulteGrp 18.72 -.38
PMM PMMI 7.21 -.03
QEP QEPRes 30.89 -.11
QIHU Qihoo360 82.24 +1.90
QCOMQualcom 80.41 +.04
PWR QuantaSvc 33.35 -.76
QTWWQuantFurs 3.50 -.26
STR Questar 23.35 -.02
KWK QksilvRes 2.60 -.11
RFMD RFMicD 8.74 -.13
RAX Rackspace 28.64 -1.24
RDN RadianGrp 14.70 -.17
RSH RadioShk 1.34 -.05
RL RLauren 147.52 -1.64
RAVN Ravenlnds 29.46 -.87
RYN Rayonier 45.40 -.03
RTN Raytheon 97.40 -2.05
RLGY Realogy 36.61
RWE RedwdTr 19.18 -.14
RGP RegncyEn 27.79 +.24
RF RegionsFn 10.19 -.24
RS RelSdAI 73.08 -.01
RTK Rentech 2.25 +.02
RGEN Replgn 17.98 -.17
RSO ResrceCap 5.45 +.04
ROIC RetailOpp 15.70 -.11
RNN RexahnPh .86 +.07
RAI ReynAmer 56.65 -.95
RIO RioTinto 56.40 +.35
RAD RiteAid 7.77 -.05
ROK RockwlAut 119.63 -1.06
COL RockColl 78.61 -1.18
ROG Rogers 60.96 -.94
ROP Roper 139.96 -1.12
RY RoyalBkg 67.54 +.13
RCL RylCarb 52.85 +.92
RDS/B RoyDShllB 85.66 -.52
RYL Ryland 37.47 -.76
S-T-U
STBA S&TBcp 22.87 -.73
SCG SCANA 51.69 +.07
SLM SLMCp 8.90 -.11
SM SM Energy 74.37 -.65
DIA SpdrDJIA 166.11 -.94
GLD SpdrGold 125.81 +1.21
SPY S&P500ETF189.06 -.90
XHB SpdrHome 30.80 -.68
KRE SpdrS&P RB37.58 -.86
XRT SpdrRetl 83.35 -1.16
XOP SpdrOGEx 75.01 -.79
SIVB SVB FnGp 102.86 +.44
SBR SabnR 53.85 -.10
SWY Safeway 34.39 +.02
SAIA SaialIncs 41.11 -.26
JOE StJoe 20.23 +.38
CRM Salesforce 51.88 -.40
SLXP SalixPhm 105.58 +1.23
SBH SallyBty 26.00 -.03
SJT SJuanB 18.67 -.12
SNDK SanDisk 89.89 -1.20
SD SandRdge 6.83 -.05
SNY Sanofi 52.58 +.15
SLB Schlmbrg 100.74 +.49
SCHW Schwab 26.20 -.31
SGMS SciGames 9.49 -.30
SDRL SeadrillLtd 35.52 +.04
STX SeagateT 51.25 +.49
SHLD SearsHldgs 40.74 -2.49
SEAS SeaWodrld 29.34 -.57
SRE SempraEn 98.49 +.80
SNH SenHous 23.88 +.13
SHW Sherwin 198.92 -.79
SFL ShipFin 17.50 -.19
SID SiderurNac 4.29 +.03
SLW SilvWhtng 22.13 +.12
SPG SimonProp 174.27 +.98
SINA Sina 47.77 -.51
SIRI SiriusXM 3.22 -.05
SKUL Skullcandy 7.10 -.27
SWKS SkywksSol 41.92 -.60
SMSI SmithMicr .83 +.05
SJM Smucker 98.59 -1.23
SNA SnapOn 115.53 -.77
SODA SodaStrm 40.62 -.50
SLRC SolarCap 21.25 -.01


Commodities
Crude oil rose
for a third
straight day and
settled above
$102 per barrel
for the first time
since April 21.
Natural gas rose
only modestly,
but it snapped a
five-day losing
streak.


SCTY SolarCity 54.36
SON SonocoP 42.23
SNE SonyCp 16.50
SFUN SouFuns 11.58
SOR SourcC 68.21
SJI SoJerlnd 55.80
SO SouthnCo 43.73
SCCO SthnCopper 30.64
LUV SwstAirl 24.91
SWN SwstnEngy 45.49
SSS SovranSS 75.26
SE SpectraEn 39.81
SPEX Spherix 1.73
SRC SpiritRCn 10.69
SPLK Splunk 43.70
S Sprint n 8.99
XLB SP Matls 48.41
XLV SP HIthC 58.54
XLP SP CnSt 44.40
XLY SP Consum 63.74
XLE SP Engy 94.72
XLF SPDRFncl 21.97
XLI SP Inds 53.49
XLK SPTech 36.67
XLU SP Util 42.18
SPF StdPac 7.84
SWK StanBlkDk 85.78
SPLS Staples 13.27
SGU StarGas 6.53
SBUX Starbucks 70.17
HOT StarwdHtl 78.96
ST7 StateStr 64.87
STO Statoil ASA 31.24
STLD StlDynam 18.14
SWC StillwfrM 15.94
SYK Stryker 80.11
SPH SubPpne 45.89
SUBK SuffolkBcp 21.25
SUMR Summerlnf 2.52
SNHY SunHydrl 36.95
SUNE SunEdison 18.07
STKL SunOpta 12.65
STI SunTrst 37.98
SVU Supvalu 7.25
SWFT SwiftTrans 22.45
SYMC Symantec 21.41
SNV Synovus 3.16
TMUS T-MobileUS 32.84
TCP TCPpLn 51.79
AMTD TDAmerifr 30.60
TE TECO 17.18
TJX TJX 59.13
DATA TableauA n 54.78
TSM TaiwSemi 20.58
TTWO TakeTwo 18.99
TLM TalismEg 10.65
TGT Target 59.27
TCO Taubmn 73.99
TCK TeckResg 23.22
THC TenetHIth 46.08
TEN Tenneco 61.01
TDC Teradata 40.87
TNH TerraNitro 152.09
TSLA TeslaMot 190.62
TSO Tesoro 54.62
TEVA TevaPhrm 50.53
TXN Texlnst 45.61
TXRH TexRdhse 24.35
TGH Textainer 38.05
TXT Textron 39.70
TC ThomCrk g 3.03
DDD 3DSys 49.32
MMM 3MCo 141.60
THI THorton g 55.20
TWC TW Cable 135.23
TWX TimeWarn 68.95
TKR Timken 62.36
TOL TollBros 34.35
TRU TorchEngy .45
TMK Torchmark 80.60
TD TorDBk gs 48.05
TOT Total SA 70.95
TSS TotalSys 31.67
TWGP TowerGrp 2.28
TM Toyota 110.43
RIG Transomcn 42.20
TRV Travelers 92.65
TY TriContl 20.36
TYp TriCntl pf 47.00
TPLM TriangPet 9.30
TSL TrinaSolar 11.18
TNET TriNet n 23.47
TRN Trinity 81.15
TRIP TripAdvis 84.19
TQNT TriQuint 14.52
TROX Tronox 24.34
TBI TrueBlue 26.26
TRST TrstNY 6.51
TUP Tuppwre 84.52
TRQ TurqHillRs 3.84
FOXA 21stCFoxA 34.28
FOX 21stCFoxB 33.46
TWTR Twitter n 32.85
TWO TwoHrblnv 10.21
TYC Tycolntl 42.74
TSN Tyson 40.15
UDR UDR 27.26
UGI UGI Corp 47.49
UIL UIL Hold 36.25
UNS UNSEngy 60.20
URS URS 43.49
SLCA US Silica 47.78
USAC USA Cmp 24.85
UBNT Ubiquiti 34.27
UCTT UltraClean 8.04
UPL UlfraPtg 27.19
UA UndArmrs 47.32
UNF UniFirst 94.57
UN UnilevNV 43.13


UNP UnionPac 192.21 -.69
UNT Unit 63.73 +.38
UAL UtdContl 41.89 -.25
UPS UPSB 102.04 -.47
URI UtdRentals 96.73 -.92
USB USBancrp 40.36 -.17
UNG US NGas 24.28 +.07
USO US OilFd 37.18 +.14
X USSteel 25.46 -.47
UTX UtdTech 117.32 -.83
UNH UtdhlThGp 77.17 -.87
UVV UnvslCp 55.04 -.21
UNM UnumGrp 33.36 -.71
UEC UraniumEn 1.53 +.21

V-W-X-Y-Z
VFC VF Corps 63.08 -.46
VALE ValeSA 14.16 +.28
VALE/P Vale SApf 12.77 +.29
VRX ValeantPh 126.97 -2.67
VLO ValeroE 56.52 +.15
VLY VlyNBcp 9.61 -.16
VVTV ValVis A 4.78 -.20
VNQ VangREIT 74.00 +.03
VIG VangDivAp 76.55 -.45
VWO VangEmg 42.47 +.28
VGK VangEur 60.56 -.08
VTG VantageDrl 1.69 -.01
VNTV Vantiv 31.43 -.03
VVC Vectren 39.15 +.58
VTR Ventas 67.09 +.47
VE VeoliaEnv 18.54 +.09
VRSN Verisign 48.86 -.27
VZ VerizonCm 48.01 +.16
VIAB ViacomB 83.13 -.56
VVI ViadCorp 23.85 -.73
VIP VimpelCm 7.81 -.45
VIPS Vipshop 150.00 +3.52
V Visa 209.86 -1.80
VSH Vishaylnt 14.57 -.12
VMW VMware 93.73 -.29
VOD Vodafone 37.07 +.01
VRNG Vringo 3.05 -.08
VMC VulcanM 60.88 -.78
WDFCWD 40 71.68 -.99
WPC WPCarey 61.89 +.74
WPX WPXEngy 21.01 -.41
WMT WalMart 78.74 -.40
WAG Walgrn 68.61 -.96
WLT WalterEn 6.79 +.03
WRE WREIT 24.50 -.05
WM WsteMInc 44.01 -.10
WAT Waters 102.14 -2.71
WFT Weathflntl 21.08 -.12
WBS WebsterFn 29.12 -.86
WTW WtWatch 21.98 +.10
WRI WeinRIt 31.46 +.31
WLP WellPoint 105.67 -.78
WFC WellsFargo 49.29 -.52
WEN WendysCo 8.18 -.25
WR WestarEn 35.48 +.06
EMD WAstEMkt 12.94 +.04
WIA WAstlnfSc 12.01 +.05
WDC WDigital 85.33 +2.73
WU WstnUnion 16.00 -.38
WBK Westpacs 31.87 -.22
WY Weyerhsr 30.48 +.20
WHR Whrlpl 144.53 -6.27
WWAVWhiteWave 30.77 +.18
WFM WholeFds 38.74 -.61
WMB WmsCos 45.29 +.78
WIN Windstrm 9.35 +.15
WEC WiscEngy 45.79 +.65
DXJ WTJpHedg 46.48 -.35
EPI WT India 20.69 -.02
WWD Woodward 45.76 -.52
WDAYWorkday 71.00 -1.03
WWE WIdWEnt 19.35 +.95
WYNNWynn 201.22 -4.78
XPO XPOLogis 23.85 +.06
XEL XcelEngy 30.85 +.28
XRX Xerox 11.98 -.11
XLNX Xilinx 45.82 -.36
YRCWYRCWwde 20.89 -.36
YY YYInc 55.43 +.84
YHOO Yahoo 34.17 -.23
AUY Yamana g 7.55 +.39
YNDX Yandex 29.95 +.41
YELP Yelp 54.61 -.92
YGE YingliGrn 3.05 +.02
YORWYorkWater 19.20 -.49
YOKU YoukuTud 21.38 +.06
YUM YumBrnds 75.86 -.61
ZAGG Zagg 4.50 -.10
ZMH Zimmer 100.93 -.35
ZTS Zoetis 30.64 -.09
ZU Zulily n 34.99 +2.97
ZF ZweigFd 15.12 +.03
ZNGA Zynga 3.52 -.14


Stock Footnotes: Stock Footnotes. cild Issue has been called for
redemption by company, d New 52-week low. ec Company for-
merly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Mar-
ketplace. g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars, h Does
not meet continued-listing standards. If Late filing with SEC. n -
Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low fig-
ures date only from the beginning of trading, pf Preferred stock
issue, pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase
price, rt Right to buy security at a specified pnce. rs Stock has
undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year.
s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi -
Trades will be settled when the stock is issued, wd When distrib-
uted. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock, u New 52-week
high. un Unit,, including more than one security, vI Company in
bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankrupt-
cy law. Appears in front of the name. Stocks in bold are worth at
least $5 and changed 5 percent or more in price. Underlining for 50
most actively traded stocks of the day. Dividend Footnotes: a -
Extra dividends were paid, but are not included, b Annual rate plus
stock, c Liquidating dividend, e Amount declared or paid in last 12
months, f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent
dividend announcement, i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no
regular rate. I Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend
was omitted or deferred, k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative
issue with dividends in arrears, m Current annual rate, which was
decreased by most recent dividend announcement, p Initial divi-
dend, annual rate not known, yield not shown, r Declared or paid in
preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approxi-
mate cash value on ex-distnbution date. PE Footnotes: q Stock is
a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown, cc P/E exceeds 99. dd -
Loss in last 12 months. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering
market costs is paid from fund assets, d Deferred sales charge, or
redemption fee. f front load (sales charges), m Multiple fees are
i, ,, ...ii ...... i tAing fee and either a sales or redemption
-- 1- ,, i ,,1 .- I previous day's net asset value, s fund
split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the
week. Source. Morningstar and the Associated Press.


FUELS CLOSE
Crude Oil (bbl) 102.37
Ethanol (gal) 2.17
Heating Oil (gal) 2.96
Natural Gas (mm btu) 4.37
Unleaded Gas (gal) 2.97

METALS CLOSE
Gold (oz) 1305.70
Silver (oz) 19.74
Platinum (oz) 1485.70
Copper (Ib) 3.17
Palladium (oz) 828.60

AGRICULTURE CLOSE
Cattle (Ib) 1.37
Coffee (Ib) 1.81
Corn (bu) 4.95
Cotton (Ib) 0.91
Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 332.80
Orange Juice (Ib) 1.63
Soybeans (bu) 14.96
Wheat (bu) 6.81


PVS.
101.70
2.13
2.94
4.36
2.93

PVS.
1294.60
19.50
1456.00
3.15
817.45

PVS.
1.37
1.84
5.03
0.91
338.00
1.62
15.02
7.00


%CHG
+0.66
+0.19
+0.63
+0.21
+1.33

%CHG
+0.86
+1.18
+2.04
+0.78
+1.36

%CHG
+0.33
-1.58
-1.69
-0.25
-1.54
+0.59
-0.40
-2.71


%YTD
+4.0
+13.3
-3.7
+3.2
+6.6

%YTD
+8.6
+2.1
+8.4
-7.8
+15.5

%YTD
+2.2
+63.3
+17.2
+7.2
-7.6
+19.2
+14.0
+12.5





-Page 8 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WEATHER/STATE NEWS


The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


TODAY


-A


FRIDAY


SATURDAY
; vi


Mostly cloudy, Partly cloudy, less Mostly sunny, less
scattered storms humid humid


I


oday


1 .r.,
1 .-.. ..- 1 ^

78 87 94 96 87 82
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Higi; 8.10 Very High; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive
AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
AIR QUALITY INDEX
Air Quality Index readings as of Wednesday
27
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: ozone
Source: scgov.net

POLLEN INDEX
Pollen Index readings as of Wednesday
Gin. o.o-"-:g?
Grass
Weeds o"_
Molds absent |
absent low moderate hig veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

ALMANAC
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Wednesday
Temperatures
High/Low 92 /71
Normal High/Low 89/660
Record High 950 (1985)
Record Low 540 (2013)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Wednesday 0.22"
Month to date 2.73"
Normal month to date 0.89"
Year to date 14.74"
Normal yearto date 10.43"
Record 1.00" (1987)

MONTHLY RAINFALL


Month 2014 2013
Jan. 3.67 0.43
Feb. 1.24 2.12
Mar. 5.10 1.98
Apr. 2.00 3.06
May 2.73 2.76
Jun. 10.50
Jul. 7.38
Aug. 9.29
Sep. 11.12
Oct. 3.48
Nov. 0.01
Dec. 0.97
Year 14.74 53.10


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


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


850/670 830/610
100% chance of rain 0% chance of rain

AIRPORT
Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 89/70 storms all day
Punta Gorda 89/69 storms all day
Sarasota 86/67 storms all day


SUN AND MOON
The Sun Rise
Today 6:41 a.m.
Friday 6:40 a.m.
The Moon Rise
Today 9:17 p.m.
Friday 10:17 p.m.
Last New First


ie0
May 21 May 28 Jun5


Set
8:09 p.m.
8:10 p.m.
Set
7:26 a.m.
8:22 a.m.
Full



Jun 12


SOLUNAR TABLE
Minor Major Minor Major
Today 6:40a 12:25a 7:09p 12:54p
Fri. 7:41a 1:26a 8:10p 1:55p
Sat. 8:44a 2:30a 9:14p 2:59p
The solunar period schedule allows planning days
so you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in
good cover during those times. Major periods begin
at the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours.The
minor periods are shorter.
TIDES
High Low High Low
Punta Gorda
Today 5:16a 9:31a 3:24p 11:34p
Fri. 6:09a 10:01a 4:04p ---
Englewood
Today 3:53a 7:47a 2:01p 9:50p
Fri. 4:46a 8:17a 2:41p 10:38p
Boca Grande
Today 2:58a 6:08a 1:06p 8:11p
Fri. 3:51a 6:38a 1:46p 8:59p
El Jobean
Today 5:48a 10:00a 3:56p ---
Fri. 6:41a 12:03a 4:36p 10:30a
Venice
Today 2:08a 6:26a 12:16p 8:29p
Fri. 3:01a 6:56a 12:56p 9:17p


St
84


860/ 600
0% chance of rain 0


Cleamater
84 67
.........."





t. Petersburg
4/67


Tampa
84/64



Apollo I
86 65


SUNDAY


MONDAY THE NATION
10s I Os O I 10s I 20s I 3 0s I s I 50s I iGOsI70s 80s I I 90lS


S ,_ *. Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs forthe day.

Mostly sunny and Partly cloudy and Se..e,*. .
warm warm 8V51 :::iiIgs .n -, U: w
: .' N.M:nnhapoll. J .
5 Ottees
870/630 890/650 : '*Toronto
% chance of rain 0% chance of rain ; C*ido" eroii*. N
SS ae F r a n c is c o" "4 6 4 7 J,3
I it 7W Denver Washington
Plant City Kansas City" :
J87'65 Winter Haen 6 4 4
8, 85, 65 j s l.... .
-JBrandon | ................. A6tla.ntta -". .
1Bifluf I V -.Paso 671 ::
87,64 BartuEl Pas "H
Ba rtu* 7r7L>.^ -J *-:
86,65 Ir e 0 .Houston
5 .Chindahiua 7. .6f.
6714 .9 ... ........ [[ [

\ 81/52 7656 ... ........ ni : :.. .
Beach Mo ern e y"am ....
r? ): 1 i"".. S7.2.. ...2
Beach Ft. M -ade 8 715 4 "-"m

1 86/67 Fronts Precipitation
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
l j .i Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice


qBradenton
85/68
Longboat Key _______ Myakka Cit
85/69n 88 '67
Sarasota ..... |
86/67

Osprey I
86/67 J


Venice
Shown is today's weather. 4 86/67
Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.
Engle*uud J-
87/68
Gulf Water
Temperature Placid

830 87/68
Boca Grande
87/71
Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2014

Publication date: 5/15/14
MARINE
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SSW 8-16 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
WNW 7-14 2-4 Light


Nortl
88/E





a-
;.
e


Wauchula
88 66


Limestone
h88 68


Arcadia '
88 69 *--,


I Pot *Hull
l8 89/69

Port Charluotte
685/67

Punta Gorda
89/69


Fort Myers
89/70

Cape Coral
88/70


Lehigh Acres
89/70


U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
High ............... 103 at Santa Ana, CA Low .............


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


Today
Hi Lo W
75 53 s
69 48 s
67 49 r
82 64 pc
70 47 t
65 47 c
84 61 pc
69 59 pc
75 53 r
80 62 c
69 47 r
75 52 r
54 40 sh
62 40 r
69 46 r
78 55 r
65 44 r
73 56 pc
79 52 s
64 42 pc
58 37 sh
60 44 r
48 30 c
68 43 c
55 31 pc
72 61 pc


j Helena 7b bu
Sanibel -- Honolulu 87 74
87/72 Houston 78 56
Bonita Springs Indianapolis 55 39
87/71 .....-...
87/71 t WORLD CITIES

AccuWeather.com ." .. Toda


FLORIDA CITIES


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


Today
Hi Lo W
78 53 r
85 68 t
84 67 t
87 70 t
87 62 t
87 72 t
89 70 t
86 70 t
82 54 t
84 56 t
86 75 t


Fri.
Hi Lo W
78 57 s
78 63 s
79 65 s
83 67 c
80 61 s
83 71 c
83 63 s
80 64 pc
80 53 s
80 53 s
83 69 c


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


Today
Hi Lo W
86 79 t
86 67 t
85 65 t
89 66 t
87 72 t
85 72 t
84 59 t
85 70 t
88 66 t
75 56 r
74 56 pc


Fri.
Hi Lo W
82 71 pc
81 58 s
80 57 s
81 66 s
83 70 c
81 63 pc
80 54 s
80 64 pc
82 61 s
78 58 s
79 60 s


City
Pompano Beach
St. Augustine
St. Petersburg
Sanford
Sarasota
Tallahassee
Tampa
Titusville
Vero Beach


Today
Hi Lo W
87 72 t
85 60 t
84 67 t
88 65 t
86 67 t
79 51 t
84 64 t
85 68 t
87 69 t


West Palm Beach 88 70 t
Winter Haven 85 65 t


Fri.
Hi Lo W
83 69 c
78 61 s
80 64 s
83 62 s
78 61 s
80 52 s
81 62 s
81 63 s
81 65 pc
82 67 c
80 62 s


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


S Pt
pc


6y

lay


HI LO W
62 42 s


Fri.
Hi Lo W
83 57 s
70 51 s
71 48 s
70 51 r
63 47 sh
71 47 s
83 54 pc
72 55 c
54 40 r
74 56 r
65 43 sh
74 46 pc
54 39 sh
62 42 t
56 43 sh
77 48 pc
62 45 pc
72 55 c
84 59 s
66 43 sh
60 39 sh
58 42 sh
53 32 sh
70 47 pc
59 35 pc
70 58 sh
70 45 sh
87 74 s
82 59 s
58 42 sh


Fri.
Hi Lo W
61 48 s


95 74 s 102 78 s


83 60 s
64 41 pc
68 52 pc
94 69 pc
63 36 pc
84 75 sh
64 50 pc
59 37 sh
54 45 pc
72 60 sh
68 50 pc
82 52 pc


85 57 s
68 48 pc
66 52 pc
92 67 s
61 40 sh
85 70 t
66 45 pc
63 38 s
61 44 c
76 58 t
70 53 pc
82 50 s


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



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


.. 8 at Eagle Nest, NM


Today Fri.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
69 47 s 76 51 s
60 34 pc 62 40 c
66 44 r 64 42 pc
94 77 s 98 79 s
100 68 s 92 62 s
62 44 c 62 44t
68 48 pc 69 49 pc
52 37 c 52 39 sh
55 37 c 57 41 sh
69 45 pc 75 48 s
63 45 pc 65 44 t
74 58 s 79 61 s
74 63 pc 70 60 r
81 68 c 76 58 r
75 46 pc 79 53t
58 34 sh 62 41 sh
81 64 pc 71 55 r
97 74 s 102 78 s
71 47 r 60 43 c
68 54 c 68 52 c
86 53 pc 75 53 pc
70 59 pc 71 58 c
82 56 r 75 51 pc
74 58 pc 82 56 pc
63 44 t 62 45 sh
82 55 s 85 58 s
94 62 s 85 62 s
79 54 s 70 53 pc
82 51 pc 71 51 pc
83 65 pc 70 54r


Today Fri.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
72 43 t 75 48 pc
82 63 c 73 55 r
85 59 t 67 50 r
61 44 pc 66 47 s
63 38 pc 64 40 sh
81 69 pc 81 69 s
71 52 pc 69 48 c
48 37 pc 59 41 pc
89 76 pc 88 75 pc
73 52 s 75 54 s
70 61 r 75 59 pc
69 50 r 57 43 sh
73 55 pc 66 53 pc
53 30 pc 56 34 pc


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


Mortgage relief program resumes today


(Tampa Bay Times)
- Are you current on
your mortgage payments
but owe more than your
house is worth?
At 9 a.m. today, Florida
housing officials will re-
open a federally funded
program that pays down
loan balances by up to
$50,000.
To qualify, the home
must be a primary
residence purchased
before January 2010 and
have an unpaid first
mortgage balance not
greater than $350,000.
Total household income
for a family of four can-
not exceed 140 percent
of the average median
income for an area-
$80,360 in Hillsborough,
Pinellas, Pasco and


Hernando counties.
Homeowners must
also owe at least
125 percent of the
property's current market
value.
Reopening the
$350 million Hardest
Hit Fund Principal
Reduction Program gives
Floridians a second
shot at a program that
was first announced in
September but closed a
few days later when the
number of applications
hit a 25,000 cap.
Unlike last time, there
is no automatic cutoff for
applications, Cecka Rose
Green, communications
director of the Florida
Housing Finance Corp.,
said at a news conference
Tuesday.


However, she stressed
that homeowners who
applied in September
should not reapply
even if they were ini-
tially rejected or are still
waiting to hear. Instead,
they should contact
the adviser they were
working with.
The application web-
site, which will become
active Thursday, is
principalreductionflhhf.
org. Homeowners will
also be able to call toll-
free 1-877-863-5244.
For help in determin-
ing eligibility, the site will
include a chart showing
median average incomes
for all Florida counties as
well as a list of mortgage
services that are and are
not participating.


Since September,
the program has spent
$102 million to help
2,400 homeowners; more
than 6,000 have been
rejected.
Florida Housing Finance
officials denied that the
decision to reopen the
program now was prompt-
ed by the Tampa Bay
Times questioning how
the housing agency has
used Hardest Hit funds to
reduce loan balances.
As the paper reported
Tuesday, the agency
recently expanded
another principal
reduction program that
benefits people who have
stopped paying their
mortgages. So far that
program has helped only
nine homeowners yet


has tied up $50 million in
Hardest Hit funds.
Steve Auger, Florida
Housing Finance's
executive director,
said the agency had
been "watching trend
lines" since March and
realized that the main
principal reduction
program unveiled in
September would not
use all of the $350 mil-
lion allotted to it.
"So at that point
we began planning to
reopen this," he said.
Auger said the housing
agency had not consid-
ered revising income
requirements to make
more homeowners
eligible for principal
reduction. He also said
the office of Gov. Rick


Scott a critic of federal
stimulus programs -
didn't tell the agency not
to loosen requirements.
"No, we're not being
advised by that, not
at all," Auger said in
response to a question.
The $7.6 billion federal
Hardest Hit fund was
created in 2010 to help 18
states with high foreclo-
sure rates. Critics say the
housing agency, which
is in charge of Florida's
$1 billion share, has been
slow to get the money out
to needy homeowners.
Since 2010, the agency
has used about
$480 million on five
different mortgage-
assistance programs
and has until 2017
to spend the rest.


I HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATE


Trial of mom
accused of teens'
killing in 7th day

TAMPA (AP) -Two
doctors in the trial of a
Tampa woman accused
of killing her two teen-
age children told a jury
Wednesday that she was
sane at the time of the
shootings.
Julie Schenecker,
a 53-year-old former
military wife, is on trial
in Hillsborough County
Court. She's been charged
with two counts of
first-degree murder in
the deaths of Calyx, her
16-year-old daughter and
Beau, her 13-year-old
son. The teens were shot
to death while her now
ex-Army officer husband
was on a 10-day deploy-
ment to the Middle East.
Wednesday was the
seventh day of testimony
in the trial. Prosecutors
called two mental health


experts as rebuttal
witnesses.
The two doctors said
Schenecker had a plan
to kill her children, and
cited her journal writings
that detailed the plan as
evidence. They also said
the fact that she drove to
a gun shop, told a clerk
she wanted a gun so she
could protect herself and
then returned following a
three-day waiting period
proves that she intended
to kill her children.
Dr. Randy Otto told the
jury that Schenecker told
him that after she shot
her children, she tried to
manipulate Calyx's mouth
into a smile. She also
covered both the teens'
bodies with blankets and
kissed them, Otto said.

Lawsuit challenges
Gov. Scott's use of
blind trust
TALLAHASSEE (AP)
- The Florida Supreme
Court is being asked


to strike down a law
that lets Gov. Rick Scott
shield the complete dis-
closure of his finances.
A former top aide to
the late Gov. Reubin
Askew filed an emergen-
cy petition Wednesday.
Jim Apthorp's petition
asks the court to force
Scott and other elected
officials to file a full
financial disclosure
instead of relying on a
blind trust authorized by
a 2013 law.
The lawsuit also asks
the court to block Scott
and any other candi-
dates from qualifying for
the ballot unless they file
a full disclosure.
When he first ran in
2010, Scott released
three years of tax
returns. But shortly
after he took office, he
established the trust to
remove direct control
over his finances in
order to avoid potential
conflicts.


Fla. man says he
stabbed friend
over last beer
OCALA (AP)- A
central Florida man says
he stabbed a friend and
his dog over the last can
of beer.
While waiting at the
Marion County jail to
make a court appearance
Tuesday, Daniel Trent told
the Ocala Star-Banner
that he stabbed Mark
Durham in self-defense
Sunday night.
Trent is charged with
second-degree murder.
He says he argued with
Durham over the last can
of Natural Ice, after they
had finished two cases of
beer. Trent says Durham
grabbed a knife from
Trent's kitchen and cut
Trent's hand.
That's when Trent says
he grabbed the knife and
stabbed Durham in the
stomach and chest. He
says Durham then told


him to stab his beagle.
A judge ordered Trent
held without bond.

Wild flock of 147
flamingos largest
in state history
WEST PALM BEACH
(AP) Officials say a
flock of wild flamingos
in South Florida is the
largest in state history.
Frank Ridgley of Zoo
Miami says numbers of
wild flamingos in South
Florida have typically
been very small since the
late 1800s. A flock of 147
flamingos on state land
in western Palm Beach
County took wildlife
experts by surprise.
Ridgley tells WFOR-TV
that it's not known where
the flock came from.

Hospital workers
don't have MERS

ORLANDO (AP)-
Two employees tested
negative for a rare virus


days after coming into
contact with a Saudi
resident infected with
the second confirmed
MERS case in the U.S.,
a spokeswoman for an
Orlando hospital said
Wednesday.
One of the two employ-
ees tested after showing
symptoms of Middle East
Respiratory Syndrome
was hospitalized Monday,
said Katie Dagenais of Dr.
P. Phillips Hospital. The
other was discharged the
same day.
Hospital officials were
still awaiting test results
from 18 other health care
workers who are being
monitored for potentially
having the virus. The
workers are based at
Phillips and Orlando
Regional Medical Center.
MERS is a respiratory
illness that begins with
flu-like fever and cough
but can lead to shortness
of breath, pneumonia
and death.


CONDITIONS TODAY
UV Index and RealFeel TemperatureR T


I ... .--. .. ...I ... ... ... ... ... ...va I Iva .. ., w -


W


rit










SPORTS


Thursday, May 15, 2014


Canadiens sink Bruins
in Game 7, *Page 2


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


* NBA: Miami 96, Brooklyn 94


MCT PHOTO
LeBron James of the Miami Heat keeps the ball from going out of bounds as Brooklyn's Andrei Kirilenko defends during Game 5 of the Eastern Conference
semifinals on Wednesday at AmericanAirlines Arena in Miami.





Heat finish Nets


Miami rallies for fourth straight

berth in Eastern conference finals


By IRAWINDERMAN
SOUTH FLORIDA SUN SENTINEL
MIAMI Call it five the hard
way.
But after several harrowing
moments Wednesday night at
AmericanAirlines Arena, includ-
ing a singular scoring binge by
Joe Johnson, the Miami Heat are
finally done with the Brooklyn
Nets.
Down for almost all of
the second half, the Heat


rallied for a 96-94 escape that
pushed them into the Eastern
Conference finals for the fourth
consecutive year, next to face
either the Indiana Pacers or
Washington Wizards.
"We said the No. 1 key in this
series would be great mental
stability," Heat coach Erik
Spoelstra said, with exactly that
required for the Heat to close
out the Nets 4-1 in the best-of-
seven series.
With Ray Allen punctuating a


PLAYOFF GLANCE
Wednesday's results
Miami 96, Brooklyn 94
Portland at San Antonio, late
Today's games
Indiana at Washington, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
See more NBA playoff series glance in
Scoreboard, Page 5

closing 13-3 run with a 3-point-
er, the Heat held on on a night
Dwyane Wade took care of the
offense early and LeBron James
handled it late, with a little


3-point help from center Chris
Bosh.
"They made plays, they made
shots, and we didn't," Nets
coach Jason Kidd said.
Johnson led the Nets with 34
points, with James scoring 29 for
the Heat and Wade adding 28.
Center Chris Bosh, who strug-
gled on the boards but thrived
from the 3-point line, added 16
points for the Heat.
The Nets' approach was clear:
Anybody but James.
The Heat might have been
wise to take that same approach
HEAT12


* MLB: Tampa Bay 2, Seattle 0


Odorizzi silences Seattle as Zobrist injures thumb


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Tampa Bay Rays starter Jake Odorizzi throws against
Mariners on Wednesday in Seattle. Odorizzi pitched s
innings of one-hit ball for the win.


I^ SEATTLE Jake Odorizzi did his job
on the mound backing up what David
Price did the previous night for
Tampa Bay.
It got overshadowed by the con-
S cern for how long the Rays could be
without All-Star second baseman Ben
Zobrist.
COdorizzi pitched one-hit ball, but
the Rays lost Zobrist to a dislocated
V B thumb during a 2-0 win over the
Seattle Mariners on Wednesday.
Zobrist's injury isn't considered seri-
S ous. But the Rays are not sure whether
AP POTOhe'll end up on the disabled list or
AP PHOTO be able to play through the injury.
the Seattle Rays manager Joe Maddon said the
ix scoreless club would likely make a decision on
Thursday after seeing how the thumb


RAYS AT ANGELS
WHO: Tampa Bay (18-23) at Los Angeles (21-18)
WHEN:Today, 10:05 p.m.
WHERE: Angel Stadium of Anaheim,
Anaheim, Calif.
PROBABLE PITCHERS:
Erik Bedard (1-3, 5.79) vs. Tyler Skaggs (3-1, 4.14)
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480 AM, 1530 AM

responds.
"We're getting different opinions.
I think a lot of it has to do with how
sore he is tomorrow, how swollen
and sore," Maddon said. "That could
indicate DL. That could indicate
maybe not."
RAYS|3


* PREP FOOTBALL


Mantas,


Bobcats


eye the


weather
By ROB SHORE
SPORTS WRITER
ENGLEWOOD -After
wrapping up his last
spring practice, Lemon
Bay High School coach
D.J. Ogilvie handed out
game jerseys for the first
time in 2014.
He can only hope his
players get the chance to
use them tonight at North
Port thunderstorms
were in the forecast,
leaving coaches making
alternate plans should the
contest be postponed.
It would be just fine
with Manta Rays line-
backer Brian McGill if the
game against the Bobcats
went ahead. He's starting
to get a little stir-crazy.
"I just want to hit
somebody else," McGill
said. "I want to see where
we stand as a program,
not just as a team."
It's a good first test,
albeit one that fans
might not be able to read
WEATHER16

LEMON BAY AT
NORTH PORT
Where: The Preserve,
North Port High School
When: 7 p.m.
2013 records: Lemon Bay 5-4,
North Port 3-6.
Players to watch: Lemon
Bay's Bobby Caspolich should
have a larger role in the Mantas'
running game with the gradua-
tion of Dakota Reigle and Austin
Hirschy.... North Port receiver
Stantley Thomas bears close
watching. He was Imagine's
main deep threat last season,
and Bobcats quarterback
Brennan Simms is capable of
delivering those deep balls.
Radio: WENG (1530 AM, FM
107.5) coverage with Rich
Spedaliere starts at 6:45 p.m.

* GIRLS LACROSSE:
Port Charlotte


PC club

enjoys

success
By ZACH MILLER
SPORTS WRITER
PORT CHARLOTTE -
The Port Charlotte girls
club lacrosse team broke
through in 2014.
The club which is
not affiliated with Port
Charlotte High School
- was started by coach
Joanne Parker in 2012.
It checked off multiple
milestones this season
by winning a district
title, making a trip to the
league championship
game on Saturday and
having its first player sign
to play lacrosse in college.
The team practices
at Port Charlotte High
School and is made up of
PCHS students, although
any students in Charlotte
County are eligible to
join. This years team,
led by nine seniors who
played for the club for
three years, won all but
CLUB 16


INDEX I Lottery 2 | Community Calendar 2 | NBA 2 | NHL 2 | Baseball 3-4 | Scoreboard 51 Quick Hits 5 | Auto racing 5 | Horse racing 6 College athletics 6


Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence






Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun IThursday, May 15, 2014


Florida Lottery
www.flalottery.com
* CASH 3
May 14N.....................................9-6-2
May 14D ....................................9-7-4
May 13N..................................... 7-5-3
May 13D ....................................5-1-4
May 12N.....................................2-7-6
May 12D .................................... 7-3-7
D-Day, N-Night
* PLAY
May 14N..................................7-1-3-9
May 14D .................................5-3-0-6
May 13N..................................0-3-2-0
May 13D .................................1-6-5-4
May 12N..................................0-9-2-6
May 12D .................................7-0-3-5
D-Day, N-Night
* FANTASY 5
May 14.......................... 4-9-21-29-35
May 13 .......................6-10-13-27-30
May 12......................11-20-21-32-36
PAYOFF FOR MAY 13
4 5-digit winners............ $53,062.85
332 4-digit winners.................. $103
9,449 3-digit winners ................. $10
* MEGA MONEY
May 13................................3-6-10-44
MegaBall......................................... 12

May 9.......................3........3-5-26-34
MegaBall......................................... 21
PAYOFF FOR MAY 13
1 4-of-4MB..........................$700,000
3 4-of-4...................................$2,030
53 3-of-4MB..........................$251.50
920 3-of-4..................................... $43

* LOTTO
May14.................18-19-30-31-33-43
May10.....................1-2-10-35-42-44
May 7 .....................4-12-15-24-38-40
PAYOFF FOR MAY 10
0 6-digit winners ......................$43M
26 5-digit winners ..................$5,898
1,747 4-digit winners .............$77.50
37,214 3-digit winners ..................$5
* POWERBALL
May 14........................ 7-33-39-52-55
Powerball........................................33

May10.....................4-31-41-47-55
Pow erball.......................................... 1
PAYOFF FOR MAY 10
0 5 of5 + PB.............................. $80M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
1 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
54 4of 5 ....................................$100
ESTIMATED JACKPOT
$90 million
MEGAA MILLIONS
May 13...................... 37-46-48-70-74
M egaBall..........................................I1

May9........................10-28-39-51-59
MegaBall......................................... 14
PAYOFF FOR MAY 13
0 5of5+MB...........................$121M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
04of5 + MB............................$5,000
11 4of5 ....................................$500


Corrections

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errors of fact. To report an error, call or
email the sports department.


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


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www.suncoastsportsblog.com


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Contact us
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mlawrence@sun-herald.com
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mbambach@sun-herald.com
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mstevens@sun-herald.com
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Zach Miller. Staff writer
zmiller@sun-herald.com
Josh Vitale Staff writer
jvitale@sun-herald.com
EMAIL: sports@sun-herald.com
FAX: 941-629-2085


0 NHLROUNDUP


AP PHOTO
Montreal goalie Carey Price stretches from the crease to turn the puck away against Boston
during the third period of Wednesday night's Game 7. The Canadiens won 3-1 and advanced to
the Eastern Conference finals for the first time since 2010.




Habs stun Bruins



to reach East final


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BOSTON Carey Price
stopped 29 shots to help
Montreal beat the Boston
Bruins 3-1 in Game 7 on
Wednesday night and
put the Canadiens in the
Eastern Conference finals.
The Canadiens will play
the New York Rangers for
a spot in the Stanley Cup
finals. Game 1 is Saturday
in Montreal at 1 p.m.
Dale Weise, Max
Pacioretty and Daniel
Briere scored for the
Canadiens, who advanced
to the conference finals
for just the second time
since winning the most
recent of their NHL-record
24 Stanley Cup titles in
1993.
Jarome Iginla scored for
Boston. Tuukka Rask made


* NBA ROUNDUP


Wall


revives


Wizards

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WASHINGTON -The
Washington Wizards need
John Wall to stay aggres-
sive if they're to complete
a comeback against the
Indiana Pacers.
Wall and the Wizards
trail the Pacers 3-2 headed
into tonight's Game 6.
They avoided elimination
Tuesday with a 23-point
win in which Wall broke
out of series-long slump.
Washington coach
RandyWittman says he
told Wall before the game:
"You've got to be aggres-
sive.' When he's tentative,
that's not John."
The Wizards need to
figure out how to win at
home. They are 5-1 on the
road in the playoffs but
1-3 at theVerizon Center.

Around the league: The
NBA said because there was no"clear
and conclusive"evidence on instant
replay that their call on a ball out of
bounds was wrong, referees correctly
stuck to their original ruling late in
Oklahoma City's 105-104 victory over
the Los Angeles Clippers on Tuesday
night. The Clippers believed the
Thunder's Reggie Jackson had knocked
the ball out of bounds with 11.3
seconds remaining, but officials ruled
it Oklahoma City ball. After going to
replay, the call stood, and the Thunder
rallied to win Game 5. Clippers coach
Doc Rivers said his team was "robbed."
Game 6 is tonight in Los Angeles....
The Detroit Pistons hired former
Orlando Magic coach Stan Van Gundy
as coach and president of basketball
operations. The team will introduce Van
Gundy at a news conference today....
The Golden State Warriors won the
bidding war with the NewYork Knicks
for Steve Kerr, hiring him as coach. Kerr
agreed to a five-year, $25 million deal,
said his agent, Mike Tannenbaum.


PLAYOFF GLANCE
Wednesday's results
Montreal 3, Boston 1
Anaheim at Los Angeles, late
Friday's game
Anaheim at Los Angeles, 9p.m.
(if necessary)
See more NHL playoffseries glance
in Scoreboard, Page 5

15 saves for the Bruins,
who had the NHL's best
regular-season record.
The Rangers are in
the conference finals for
the second time in three
years, but they haven't
reached the Stanley Cup
finals since winning the
title in 1994.

Steady Crawford keys
Blackhawks' run: Corey


V,,












Miami Heat teammates Dwyan
brate their 96-94 win over the I
the Eastern Conference semifin


HEAT
FROM PAGE 1
with Johnson.
Still, Spoelstra's team
found a way.
Should the Pacers
win today's Game 6 in
Washington, the Eastern
Conference finals would
open Sunday at 3:30 p.m.
in Indiana. Otherwise, the
Eastern Conference finals
would open Tuesday.
The Heat opened
the fourth quarter with
3-pointers from Rashard
Lewis and James to move
within 75-72, starting the
period without a point
guard in the lineup. But
with Johnson scoring on
a driving runner and Paul
Pierce following up with
a 3-pointer, the Nets were
back to an 82-73 lead
with 8:11 left.
It wasn't over.
With a pair of James
free throws and a Bosh
3-pointer, the Heat
moved back within 82-78.
From there, seemingly
every time the Heat
made a move, Johnson
came back with a basket,
even with James moving
over on the defensive
assignment.
"Joe Johnson was a
handful," Spoelstra said.
With 2:48 left, James


Crawford, Chicago's unassuming
goaltender, had his doubters when
this season began despite starting
every playoff game last year as the
Blackhawls won the Stanley Cup. Not
so much right now. Crawford is among
the NHL's playoff leaders with a .931
save percentage and 1.97 goals-against
average, leading the Blackhawks to
the Western Conference finals for the
fourth time in the last six seasons. He
had 34 saves in Chicago's 2-1 overtime
win at Minnesota in the clinching
Game 6 on Tuesday night. Chicago will
play Anaheim or Los Angeles. The Ducks
had a chance to close out their series
Wednesday night in a game that was
not completed in time for this edition.

Around the league: The
San Jose Sharks are bringing back coach
Todd McLellan and general manager
Doug Wilson for another season despite
becoming the fourth NHL team ever to
lose a best-of-seven playoff series after
winning the first three games.


AP PHOTO
e Wade and LeBron James cele-
Brooklyn Nets after Game 5 of
als Wednesday in Miami.
then converted a 3-point-
er that drew the Heat
within 91-86.
Later, with 2:07 to play,
Bosh secured his first
rebound of the game,
with Wade scoring on the
other end to draw the
Heat within 91-88.
After a stop, the Heat
got James to the line,
where he made both foul
shots to improve to 14 of
15 from the line and bring
the Heat within 91-90.
The Heat then worked
a set where James dished
to point guard Mario
Chalmers, who found
Allen in the left corner
with what Spoelstra called
a "corkscrew" pass for a
3-pointer that put them
up 93-91 with 32 seconds
to play.
After forcing a miss
by Nets guard Shaun
Livingston, the Heat got
the ball to Allen, who was
fouled and made a pair
of free throws with 21.6
seconds to play.
The Nets then got a
second-chance 3-pointer
from Johnson to close
within 95-94 with 11.4
seconds left.
James then was fouled,
missing the first attempt
but making the second
for a 96-94 Heat lead
with 9.5 seconds to play,
leading the Nets to call
their final timeout.


I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


BASEBALL
Stone Crabs youth
camp: July 16-19,9 a.m. to I 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 Ith. To
register, contact Mary, 941-206-3510
or mhegley@stonecrabsbaseball.com
or visit stonecrabsbaseball.com.

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,
941-716-4451.

Iron Pigs travel team
tryouts: July 12-13,10 a.m.-noon
for ages 12 and younger and 1-3 p.m.
for ages 13 and older, North Charlotte
Regional Park, 1185 O'Donnell Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. Call or email coach
Wayne Harrell, 941-626-1274 or
waynelharrell@yahoo.com

Englewood Youth
Baseball Fun Fest: Saturday,
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.

BADMINTON
Play dates: Tuesdays 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 941-740-0364.

BASKETBALL
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.

Charlotte High School
girls camp: June 9-13,9 a.m. to
noon; girls entering grades 4-9; Cost:
$50. Each camper receives a T-shirt.
Call Mike Robishaw, 661-9636.

Joe Dooley Individual
Basketball Camp: June
30-July 2; 9 a.m.-noon; at Alico
Arena, FGCU campus; open to boys
in grades 3-12; cost: $150. Call (859)
229-8809 or email: mfly@fgcu.edu.

FISHING
Lemon Bay Touchdown
Club tournament: June 14, out
of Gasparilla Marina. Cost before June
2: $300 per 4-person team ($50 every
additional angler); after June 2 ($350
per 4-person team). Deadline: June 2.
Categories: red grouper, snapper and
mystery fish. ContactJohn Redman,
941-456-1186, Eric Fogo, 941-468-
9888, or Dan Reigle, 941-716-2795.

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

GOLF
Education and Athletics
Excellence Scholarships
Foundation: Join former and
current NFL players on May 24 at
Heron Creek Golf and Country Club in
North Port. All proceeds benefit area
youth. Registration: 7 a.m. Shotgun
start: 8 a.m. Fees: $100/singles and
$400/foursome ($350 if you sign up as
a group). Registration deadline: May
13. Email Rhondy at bigfellal@aol.com
or visit www.eaefoundation.com.

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

ROWING
National Learn to Row


Day: June 7,8 a.m. to 11 a.m. at
Indian Mound Park in Englewood.
Learn the basics: how to work out on
an erg and row in a 60-foot rowing
shell. Come ready to row, wear water
shoes, close fitting clothing and
sunscreen. Visit Lemonbaycrewclub@
gmail.com or call Lynn, 941-830-8802.


RUNNING
Florida Keys Ultra-
Marathon: Saturday; three races:
a 100-mile individual race from Key
Largo to Key West, a 50-mile individual
race from Marathon to Key West and
a 100-mile, six-runner team relay
race from Key Largo to Key West. Cost:
$265/100-mile; $240/50-mile; $780/
relay team. To register: www.keysl 00.
com.

SAILING
Englewood Sailing
Association youth camps:
June 9-13,July 7-11,andJuly28-Aug
1; 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily; at Indian
Mound Park, Englewood. Cost: $125/
camp ($10 discount forYMCA or ESA
members). To register, call Englewood
YMCA, 941-475-1234. Call Hugh
Moore, 941-257-8192 or visit www.
englewoodsailing.org.

Charlotte Harbor
Community Sailing Center
camps: Weeklong youth sail camps;
June 2,23, July 11 and 25; at Port
Charlotte Beach Park. Cost: $175/week
(maximum). Details and application
forms on line at www.thesailingcenter.
org or via phone 941-773-6326

Charlotte Harbor
Community Sailing Center
lessons: Open to youth and
adults, including handicapped; at
Port Charlotte Beach Park; www.
thesailingcenter.org or call Pete Welch,
941-773-6326.

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

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

SOCCER
YMCA Indoor league:
At Franz Ross YMCA; ages 3-8.
Register in person, online at
CharlotteCountyYMCA.com or call
629-9622.

Clinic: For beginners and novices,
ages 5-10, at Dotzler Park on Tuesday
and Thursday mornings through the
summer. Register in person, online
at CharlotteCountyYMCA.com or call
629-9622.

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

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

"Get out and play:"
Saturday, 8-11 a.m., Gary Littlestar
Masters Tennis 55 and over at Rotonda
Park. Rackets and balls provided.

Skill testing for juniors
and seniors: Saturdays, 9-10
a.m. starting June 7 every other week
through September. No fee. Register on
Saturday, 8-11 a.m., at Rotonda Park.
Call Art, 941- 698-9480.

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

WRESTLING
Lemon Bay Take-Down
Tournament: June 18,6 p.m.,
Lemon Bay High School gym. Open
to those 18 and under (age on day of
tournament). Weight divisions will be
determined at the close of registration.
Fee: $12/wrestler. Register via email
(jonseck@gmail.com) by noon, June
17. Admission: Adults $3, students
$1, immediate families $7. Call Gary
Jonseck, 734-915-4699.

Lemon Bay Summer
Training Center: For wrestlers
10 and older, Tuesdays, Wednesdays
and Thursdays from June 3-July 31,10


a.m.-noon and 2-4 p.m. Fee: $80. Call
Gary Jonseck, 734-915-4699.
To haveyouractivitypublished,
fax (941-629-2085) or e-mail (sports@
sun-herald.com) event details to the Sports
Department atleast one weekin advance.
Phone calls will not beaccepted. Submis-
sions suitable forpublkcation will be edited
for length and clarity.


Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014






The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


* MLB NOTEBOOK MLB ROUNDUP


Miami I


fears


ace out


for year

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LOS ANGELES -The
Miami Marlins got
the news they'd been
dreading since Sunday,
when ace Jose Fernandez
was scratched from his
regular bullpen session in
San Diego: He is probably
going to miss the rest of
the season.
Miami's 7-1 loss to
Josh Beckett and the
Los Angeles Dodgers
on Tuesday night was
overshadowed by the
announcement team
president Michael Hill
made in the Dodger
Stadium press box during
the third inning. Hill said
Marlins doctor Lee Kaplan
had recommended
Tommy John surgery to
repair a significant tear in
Fernandez's right elbow.
"Getting the confirma-
tion that we all obviously
didn't want is a big blow
for us, for the team and
for the organization,"
manager Mike Redmond
said. "I know he's going
through some tough
decisions, but we know
he'll get himself fixed up
and we'll get him back as
soon as we can."
The 21-year-old
Fernandez, last season's
NL Rookie of the Year,
is 4-2 with a 2.44 ERA in
eight starts.
Fernandez would be the
latest star pitcher in the
majors to have Tommy
John surgery this year.
The recovery time for the
elbow ligament transplant
procedure can be 12 to
18 months. The Marlins
put Fernandez ace on
the 15-day disabled list
Monday.

MLB changes error to
hit for Ortiz vs. Darvish:
Yu Darvish's recent no-hit bid now
officially ended in the seventh inning,
not the ninth. Major League Baseball
overturned a controversial scoring
decision from Friday night's game
between the Texas Rangers and Boston
Red Sox. Acting on an appeal by
Boston's David Ortiz, MLB changed an
error in the seventh to a single. Darvish
had retired the first 20 batters before
Ortiz hit a popup that was ruled an
error even though it wasn't touched.
Ortiz added a clean single with two
outs in the ninth, the only other hit
against the Rangers ace from Japan
who came out of the game after that.
MLB confirmed the scoring change but
didn't provide an explanation for the
reversal.

Braves unveil more
details of new park: The
Atlanta Braves released renderings of
their new stadium in suburban Cobb
County, which will seat 41,500 and
include plenty of revenue-generating
amenities around the ballpark. The
Braves said the proposed stadium will
be the hub of a "play, work, stay" desti-
nation that includes shops, restaurants
and entertainment venues, as well
as a boutique hotel, office space and
approximately 500 residences. The
county is set to contribute $368 million
toward the cost of the $672 million
project, with the team providing the
remainder of the funding. The new
stadium is scheduled to open in 2017,
replacing Turner Field.

Around the majors: The
St. Louis Cardinals recalled second
baseman Kolten Wong from Triple-A
Memphis after a four-hit, four-RBI
game in the minors. Less than two
hours after the move was announced,
he was sent home from Busch Stadium
because of a stomach illness ...
The Texas Rangers put left-handers
Matt Harrison and Martin Perez on
the disabled list, and could be without


both starters for an extended period,
perhaps for the season ...
The NewYork Mets placed pitcher
Dillon Gee on the 15-day disabled list
with a strained back muscle. He hopes
to miss only two turns in the rotation.


I

K


AP PHOTO
Dayan Viciedo, left, congratulates Jose Abreu on his three-run homer in the eighth inning of
Wednesday's game in Oakland, Calif. The rookie slugger has 15 home runs in his first 42 games,
a feat matched by only three other players in MLB history.




Abreu, ChiSox end




A's win streak at 6
Nationals 5,
Davis helps NUMBERS GAME Diamondbacks1: In Phoenix,
Tigers finish 5I lan Desmond and Tyler Moore each
sw e lined two-run singles in the ninth
sw eep of f inning to break open a close game to
1 5 *1 lift Washington over Arizona.
O rifles Home runs for Chicago White Sox
rookie Jose Abreu, who became Giants 10, Braves 4: In
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS the fourth major leaguer to hit 15 San Francisco, Hunter Pence, Michael
OAKLAND, Calif. Less homers in his first 42 games Morse and Brandon Crawford homered
than two months into joining Wally Berger, Kevin Maas to power the Giants, who finished 5-1
his career, Jose Abreu and Wally Joyner. against Atlanta this season.
is already the guy the
Chicago White Sox want at Tigers 7, Orioles 5: In Angels 3, Phillies 0: In
the plate when the game Baltim R i Davis o e, Philadelphia, Garrett Richards tossed a
isthe plate when the gamne Baltimore, Rajai Davis homered, five-hitter over seven sharp innings and
is on the fine. and Detroit overcame a rare shaky Los Angeles beat the Phillies to sweep a
Abreu hit a three-run performance by Justin Verlander to two-game interest beagut the sePhillies to sweep a
homer in the eighth complete a three-game sweep.interleague series.
inning, and the White D L- i
inning, and the White Royals 3, Rockies 2: In
Sox snapped a four-game Red Sox 9, Twins 4: In Kansas City, Mo., Mike Moustakas
losing streak with a 4-2 Minneapolis, David Ortiz homered hit a three-run double in the second
victory over the Oakland twice for the second game in a row as inning, and Jason Vargas and the Royals
Athletics on Wednesday. Boston beat Minnesota. He went 3 for 5 bullpen made it hold up in a victory
"We realize what he is with two RBIs, one night after getting over Colorado for a two-game sweep.
and how important he four hits against his former team.
is to us," manager Robin Pirates 4, Brewers 1: In
Ventura said. "When you Yankees 4, Mets 0: At Citi Milwaukee, backup catcher Chris
get in situations like that Field in NewYork, Masahiro Tanaka Stewart singled to spark Pittsburgh's
you're pretty glad he's pitched a four-hitter for his first major three-run burst in the ninth inning
up there. That's what he league shutout and the Yankees got against Francisco Rodriguez.
means to us." home runs fromYangervis Solarte and
Gordon Beckham MarkTeixeira in a victory over the Mets. Postponed: The San Diego
homered on the first pitch Padres-Cincinnati Reds rainout was
of the game for the White Indians 15, Blue Jays 4: In rescheduled as part of a doubleheader
Sox, who rallied against Toronto, David Murphy had five hits and today.... The Chicago Cubs-St. Louis
Oakland's bullpen to end a five RBIs and Cleveland set season- Cardinals rainout was rescheduled
seven-game losing streak highs in runs and hits (22) to win for as part of a doubleheader at Busch
at the Coliseum. the sixth time in eight games. Stadium on Aug. 30.

RAY realized it was a long time With the Rays bull-
RAYS before it could become pen rested after Price's
reality, complete game the night
FROM PAGE 1 "If I would have gotten before, Maddon ended
Zobrist hurt his left through that sixth inning Odorizzi's day after six
thumb on a headfirst there are still nine outs innings. Jake McGee
slide while trying to steal togo. That's a lot of outs. walked Robinson Cano to
second base in the fifth I don't think you really
second y elled in thei think about it until it's open the seventh, but got
and yelled in pain. Justin Smoak to ground
The valuable all-pur- like the eighth inning and
pose player jammed you have an out or two," into a double play.
himself into the bag after Odorizzi said. "The hit we Grant Balfour worked
being tagged out, walked gave up was on the pitch the ninth for his seventh
off the field holding his we wanted too." save in eight chances.
hand and later had his RAYS 2, MARINERS 0 RAYS 2, MARINERS 1
thumb adjusted back into Tampa Bay AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Tuesday's late game
aJoe h Iycelf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .286 Tampa Bay AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
place. Zobrist said having Zobrist2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .260 Myersrf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .250
the thumb put back in S.Rodriguez2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .259 DeJesusdh 4 1 2 1 0 0 .280
hurt more than jamming DeJesusdh 3 0 0 0 1 3 .272 Longoria3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .271
Longoria3b 3 0 1 0 1 2 .272 Zobrist 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .258
it originally. Loneylb 4 1 0 0 0 3 .308 Loneylb 4 0 1 0 0 0 .317
X-rays to check if Myersrf 3 1 1 0 1 2 .252 1-Rodriguezpr-lbO 1 0 0 0 0 .264
DeJenningscf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .250 DeJenningscf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .255
there was a fracture were Y.Escobarss 3 0 0 1 1 0 .245 Joyce If 4 0 3 1 0 0 .294
negative. Haniganc 4 0 0 0 0 3 .250 Y.Escobarss 3 0 1 0 11 .250
Totals 30 2 3 1 613 J.Molinac 2 0 0 0 0 1 .130
"I guess best case Seattle AB R H BI BBSO Avg. a-Hanigan ph-c 2 0 0 0 0 1 .261
scenario is it heals very JJonescf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .367 Totals 35 2 8 2 1 7
quickly and I can get back Romerorf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .220 Seattle AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
quickly and can get b Cano2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .301 JJonescf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .370
on the field, maybe with- Hartdh 3 0 0 0 0 1 .217 Romerorf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .231
in a week," Zobrist said. Smoak1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .234 Cano2b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .307
Seager3b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .237 :Hartdh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .222
"That's unlikely I think Ackleylf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .267 Smoakib 4 0 0 0 0 2 239
and I think they're trying Buckc 3 0 0 0 0 3 .233 Seager3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .240
i d whteI ne B.Millerss 2 0 0 0 0 1 .154 Ackleylf 3 0 2 0 0 1 .265
to decide whether I need a-M.Saundersph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .226 Zuninoc 3 0 1 0 0 2 .257
to go on the DL or not. Bloomquistss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .182 B.Millerss 3 0 0 0 0 2 .156
W see what decision is Totals 27 0 2 0 3 9 Totals 32 1 6 1 012
We See what decision is Tampa Bay 000200000- 2 30 Tampa Bay 000000002- 2 80
made." Seattle 000000000- 0 21 Seattle 100000000- 1 60
Odorizzi (2-3) picked a-groundedoutforB.Millerinthe8th.E-B. a-lined outforJ.Molina inthe8th. 1-ranfor
Miller (7). LOB-Tampa Bay 7, Seattle 3. Loney in the 9th. LOB-Tampa Bay 7, Se-
up his first win since the 2B-Myers (9), Ackley (6). RBIs-YEscobar attle 4. 2B-DeJesus (8), JJones (4), Cano
opening week of the sea- (8). CS-Zobrist (2), Romero (1). Runners (8), Ackley (5), Zunino (6). HR-DeJesus (4),
son, teaming with three left in scoring position-Tampa Bay 4 off Rodney RBIs-DeJesus (14), Joyce (20),
on, teaming w ith (YEscobar, Hanigan 2, S.Rodriguez); Seattle Cano (22). Runners left in scoring posi-
relievers on a combined 1 (M.Saunders). RISP-Tampa Bay 0 for 5; tion-Tampa Bay 4 (Zobrist, J.Molina, Han-
two-hitter. Seattle 0 for 2.GIDP-Smoak.DP-Tampa igan 2); Seattle 4 (Zunino, Seager, JJones,
doizz allwBay 1 (Longoria, S.Rodriguez, Loney); Seat- Smoak). RISP-Tampa Bay 1 for 5; Seattle
Odorizzi allowed only tie1 (Buck, Buck, B.Miller). 0 for 10. Runners moved up-Romero,
two baserunners, both on Tampa Bay IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Cano, Hart.
and then retired OdorizziW,2-3 6 1 0 0 2 7 954.89 TampaBay IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
walks, d then retired McGeeH,4 1 00 0 1 0 15 1.59 PriceW,4-3 9 6 1 1 0121094.02
12 straight batters before Jo.PeraltaH,4 1 10 0 0 1 186.19 Seattle IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
James Jones broke up the BalfourS,7-8 1 00 0 0 1 124.70 Iwakuma 8 40 0 0 5 971.59
Seattle IP H RER BBSO NP ERA RodneyL, 1-2 4 42 2 1 1 263.31
no-hit bid with a two-out MaurerL,1-2 3% 2 2 2 4 3 846.00 Farquhar 1A 0 0 0 0 1 33.15
single in the sixth. Leone 21A 1 0 0 0 5 35 1.56 Inherited runners-scored-Farquhar 3-0.
Wilhelmsen 1 0 0 0 1 1 18 2.18 I WP-Price. Umpires-Home, Gary Ceder-
Odorizzi struck out Furbush 1 0 0 0 1 3 186.00 strom; First, Kerwin Danley; Second, Lance
Stefan Romero to end the Farquhar 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 3.00 Barksdale; Third, Mark Ripperger. T-2:48.
his e ighthbut hi s ^ Inherited runners-scored-Leone 3-1. A-13,446(47,476).
sixth, his eighth, but his |BB-off Wilhelmsen (Joyce). WP-Le-
pitch count was at 95. one. Umpires-Home, Kerwin Danley;
Odorizzi said he knew he First, Lance Barksdale, Second, Mark Rip-
perger, Third, Gary Cederstrom. T-3:21.
had a no-hitter going but A-20,951 (47,476).


l ri A lnn5 A EP I PIrIIP.


* ILUKIUDASITIE LEAUUI



Crab



belov

STAFF REPORT
DAYTONA BEACH -
Tim Saunders hit a grand
slam with two out in the
bottom of the eighth
inning to lift the Daytona
Cubs to a 6-2 victory over
the Charlotte Stone Crabs
on Wednesday.
The Crabs lost their
second consecutive game
and fell below .500 (19-
20) for the first time in a
week.
The Crabs jumped
to a 2-0 lead in the first
inning. Andrew Toles
led off with a double
and scored on Patrick
Leonard's two-out dou-
ble. Leonard scored when
Thomas Coyle reached
on a throwing error by
Cubs shortstop Marco
Hernandez.
The Crabs stranded
seven baserunners the
rest of the game, hitting
1 for 11 with runners in
scoring position.
Albert Almora, who had
4 RBIs in the Cubs' 12-0
victory Tuesday night,
tied the game with a
two-run homer off Crabs
starter Reinaldo Lopez.
Lopez held the Cubs
to three hits and walked
three with four strikeouts
in six innings.
Saunders homered two
innings later off Crabs
reliever Marcus Jensen (2-
2). It was the first homer
Jensen has allowed in 11
appearances this season.

STONE CRABS
AT CUBS
WHO: Charlotte (19-20) at
Daytona (12-24)
WHEN: Today, 7:05 p.m.
WHERE: Jackie Robinson
Ballpark, Daytona Beach
PROBABLE PITCHERS:
Jeff Ames (1-3, 5.14) vs. Felix
Pena (1-4,1.38))
RADIO: 91.7 FM,
www.stonecrabsbaseball.com
Get the latest news and notes in
Josh Vitale's Crab Cakes posts at
suncoastsportsblog.com.


* COLLEGE BASEBALL:


Pitcher i:


for natio]
STAFF REPORT
Chicago White Sox
pitcher Chris Sale won
the Collegiate Baseball
National Player of the Year
for Florida Gulf Coast in
2010. The school is cam-
paigning for its current
ace to win it this year.
Sophomore Mike
Murray (12-0), who broke


is dip



v .500


CUBS 6, STONE CRABS 2
Charlotte AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
TolesCF 4 1 1 0 1 1 248
Goeddel3B 4 0 1 0 0 0 .305
ReginattoSS 3 0 1 0 1 0 .308
Leonard 1B 4 1 1 1 0 2 .313
Coyle2B 4 0 0 0 0 2 .252
O'ConnerDH 4 0 0 0 0 2 .254
TissenbaumC 3 0 1 0 1 0 .296
Carter RF 4 0 0 0 0 0 .230
SaleLF 3 0 0 0 1 2 .238
Totals 33 2 5 1 4 9 .265
Daytona AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
ChenRF 3 0 0 0 1 0 .250
DeVossLF 3 1 0 0 1 2 .133
AlmoraCF 4 1 2 2 0 0 .258
VogelbachDH 3 1 2 0 1 0 .242
Candelario3B 2 0 0 0 0 0 .169
Amaya2B 2 1 1 0 0 0 .313
ShoulderslB 3 1 0 0 1 1 .217
Saunders2B-3B 4 1 2 4 0 0 .248
ContrerasC 3 0 1 0 1 1 .177
HernandezSS 3 0 0 0 0 1 .304
Totals 30 6 8 6 5 5 243
Charlotte 200000000 2 5 1
Daytona 00000204x 6 8 1
E: Reginatto (6, fielding), Hernandez (8,
fielding). LOB: Charlotte 8, Daytona 5.
2B: Toles (9), Leonard (12), Reginatto (9),
Contreras (1). HR: Almora (2, 6th inning
off Lopez, R, 1 on, 1 out), Saunders (2, 8th
inning off Jensen, 3 on, 2 out). RBI: Leon-
ard (23), Almora 2 (18), Saunders 4 (15).
Runners-in-scoring position: Charlotte
1 for 11; Daytona 2 for 9. SB: Toles (15),
Chen (3), DeVoss (1), Saunders (10). CS:
Toles (8). GIDP:Candelario, Hernandez. DP:
Charlotte 2 (Leonard-Reginatto-Lopez, R,
Coyle-Reginatto-Leonard).
Charlotte IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
Lopez 6 3 2 2 3 4 14.25
JensenL,2-2 2 5 4 4 2 1 13.95
Daytona IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
Wang 4% 32 1 3 4 07.27
Peralta 2 1 0 0 1 3 03.42
GodleyW,l-0 2 1 0 0 0 2 00.00
WP: Lopez, R, Wang, Godley 2. Inherited
runners-scored: Peralta 2-0. Umpires:
Home: Blake Carnahan. 1 B: Joe George. T:
2:43. A: 2,425.
FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE
North Division
W L Pet. GB
Dunedin (BlueJays) 27 11 .711 -
Lakeland (Tigers) 25 12 .676 11V2
Brevard Co. (Brewers) 20 18 .526 7
Tampa (Yankees) 18 20 .474 9
Daytona (Cubs) 12 24 .333 14
Clearwater(Phillies) 8 28 .222 18
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Fort Myers (Twins) 23 16 .590 -
St.Lucie(Mets) 22 17 .564 1
Charlotte (Rays) 19 20 .487 4
SBradenton (Pirates) 18 20 .474 41/2
Jupiter (Marlins) 18 21 .462 5
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 18 21 .462 5
Wednesday's results
Jupiter 5, Clearwater 1
Daytona 6, Charlotte 2
Fort Myers 4, Brevard County3
Tampa 7, St. Lucie 1
Lakeland at Bradenton, ppd, rain
Palm Beach 9, Dunedin 2
Today's games
Dunedin at Palm Beach, 10:35 a.m.
Lakeland at Bradenton, 5 p.m., 1 st game
Tampa at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m.
Fort Myers at Brevard County, 6:35 p.m.
Jupiter at Clearwater, 7 p.m.
Charlotte at Daytona, 7:05 p.m.
Lakeland at Bradenton, 7:30 p.m.,2nd game

Crabs planner
Friday: vs. Clearwater, 6 p.m.
SSaturday: vs. Clearwater, 6 p.m.
Sunday: vs. Clearwater, 1:30 p.m.
Monday: vs. Clearwater, 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday: at Lakeland, 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday: at Lakeland, 6:30 p.m.


n the mix


aal award

Sale's single-season wins
record last Friday, made
the cut from 50 to 30
players on the Golden
Spikes Award watch list.
His next start is Friday at
Lipscomb in the opening
game of the Eagles' final
regular-season series.
See more on Murray in Zach Miller's
Eagles Perch at suncoastsportsblog.com.


HUGE SAVINGS ON NEW AND USED RVs!
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2333 ERin r


The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


i:*






Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


I STANDINGS BASEBALL SCOREBOARD

AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONALS 5, DIAMONDBACKS 1 TIGERS
East Division Washington AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Detroit Al
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Spancf 3 1 0 0 1 0 235 R.Davislf
Baltimore 20 18 .526 5-5 L-4 9-10 11-8 Rendon3b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .282 Kinsler2b
Boston 20 19 .513 1/2 7-3 W-1 10-11 10-8 Werthrf 3 2 1 1 1 1 .297 Mi.Cabrera lb
NewYork 20 1g9 .513 1/2 4-6 W-1 9-10 11-9 Desmondss 4 1 2 2 0 1 .226 V.Martinezdh
Toronto 20 21 .488 11V2 1 6-4 L-1 9-11 11-10 Espinosa2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .228 J.Martinezrf
RAYS 18 23 .439 31/2 3 4-6 W-2 8-12 10-11 T.Moore 1b 4 0 1 2 0 1 .209 AJacksoncf
CentralDivision Lobatonc 4 0 0 0 0 2 241 D.Kelly3b
W L Pt GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away McLouthlf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .117 Holadayc
Detroit 24 12 .667 7-3 W-3 13-8 11-4 Fisterp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Worthss
KansasCity 20 19 .513 51/2 6-4 W-3 10-7 10-12 a-Frandsenph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .266 Totals 35
Chicago 20 22 .476 7 11/2 5-5 W-1 11-10 9-12 Clippardp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Baltimore Al
Cleveland 19 21 .475 7 11/2 6-4 W-1 12-8 7-13 c-Hairston ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .400 Markakisrf
Minnesota 18 20 .474 7 11/2 5-5 L-1 9-10 9-10 R.Sorianop 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Machado3b
West Division Totals 33 5 6 5 2 7 AJonescf
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Arizona AB R H BIBBSO Avg. C.Davislb
Oakland 25 16 .610 6-4 L-1 12-10 13-6 G.Parrarf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .272 N.Cruzdh
LosAngeles 21 18 .538 3 6-4 W-2 8-10 13-8 Prado3b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .247 Hardyss
Seattle 20 20 .500 41/2 1/2 5-5 L-2 8-10 12-10 Goldschmidt 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .316 Clevengerc
Texas 20 20 .500 41/2 1/2 4-6 L-1 11-10 9-10 M.Monteroc 3 0 1 0 0 1 .286 Schoop2b
Houston 13 27 .325 111/2 71/2 3-7 W-1 7-14 6-13 Hill2b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .270 Lough lf
NATIONAL LEAGUE C.RossIf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .174 Totals 36
East Division Pollockcf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .280 Detroit
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Owingsss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .270 Baltimore
Atlanta 22 17 .564 5-5 L-1 13-8 9-9 McCarthyp 2 0 1 0 0 0 .118 E-MGonzalez (1)
Washington 21 19 .525 11/2 1/2 4-6 W-1 11-9 10-10 b-E.Chavezph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .260 more 9 HR-RDa
MARLINS 20 20 .500 21/2 1/2 5-5 L-5 17-5 3-15 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- NCruz(11), offVer
NewYork 19 20 .487 3 2 4-6 L-1 9-11 10-9 O.Perezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- (12), MiCabrera 2Q
Philadelphia 17 21 .447 41/2 31/2 3-7 L-3 6-11 11-10 Totals 31 1 6 1 0 8 (5), Worth (5), AJ.
Central Division Washington 000000104--5 61 N.Cruz 3 (33) SB-
W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Arizona 000100000- 1 61 son (6), D.Kelly (2)
Milwaukee 25 15 .625 4-6 L-1 13-10 12-5 a-grounded out for Fister in the 8th. left in scoring pos
St. Louis 20 20 .500 5 11/2 5-5 W-1 8-6 12-14 b-grounded out for McCarthy in the 8th. tinez, AJackson);
Cincinnati 17 20 .459 61/2 3 5-5 L-1 10-9 7-11 c-popped out for Clippard in the 9th. E- Clevenger, Markaki
Pittsburgh 17 22 .436 71/2 4 6-4 W-1 12-11 5-11 Desmond (10), Owings (6). LOB-Wash- 9; Baltimore 4 for 9
Chicago 13 25 .342 11 71/2 2-8 L-1 7-11 6-14 ington 4, Arizona 4. 2B-Rendon (11). Markakis2.
West Division HR-Werth (5), off McCarthy; Hill (4), off Detroit IP
W L Pt GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Fister. RBIs-Werth (18), Desmond 2 (22), VerlanderW,5-2 6
San Francisco 26 15 .634 6-4 W-1 12-6 14-9 T.Moore 2 (6), Hill (22). SB-McLouth AlbrqrqueH, 7 %
Colorado 23 19 548 31/2 4-6 L-3 13-5 10-14 (1). CS-G.Parra (4). S-Fister. Runners KrolH,7
LosAngeles 22 19 .537 4 4-6 W-2 9-12 13-7 left in scoring position-Washington 2 ChamberlnH,7 1
SanDiego 19 21 .475 61/2 21/2 6-4 W-4 12-11 7-10 (Rendon, Hairston); Arizona 1 (McCarthy). Nathan S, 10-12 1
Arizona 16 27 .372 11 7 5-5 L-1 4-17 12-10 RISP-Washington 2 for 6; Arizona 0 for 2. Baltimore IP
Runners moved up-Espinosa. GIDP- Gausman L,0-1 4
AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE Hill 2. DP-Washington 2 (Rendon, Espino- I M.Gonzalez 2
Tuesday's results Tuesday's results sa,T.Moore), (Desmond,T.Moore). R.Webb 1
Detroit 4, Baltimore 1 LA. Angels 4, Philadelphia 3 Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Patton 1
LA. Angels4,Philadelphia3 N.Y.Mets 12,N.Y.Yankees7 Fister 7 5 1 1 0 6100 4.76 Matusz 1
N.YMets 12,N.Y.Yankees7 SanDiego2,Cincinnati 1 ClippardW,4-2 1 00 0 0 2 182.08 Inherited runner
Toronto 5, Cleveland4 KansasCity5,Coloradol R.Soriano 1 1 0 0 0 0 81.13 WP-Verlander,
Minnesota 8, Boston 6 Milwaukee 5, Pittsburgh 2 Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Home, John Tumpr
KansasCity5,Coloradol St. Louis4,ChicagoCubs3,12innings McCarthy 8 2 1 1 0 7101 5.01 Second, James Ho
Houston 8,TexasO0 Arizona 3,Washington 1 ZieglerL,0-1 % 3 4 4 2 0 242.53 T-3:27.A-36,72:
Oakland 11,ChicagoWhiteSoxO0 L.A.Dodgers7,MARLINS 1 O.Perez % 1 0 0 0 0 11 4.02
RAYS 2, Seattle 1 Atlanta 5, San Francisco 0 Inherited runners-scored-O.Perez 1-0. ANGELS
Wednesday's results Wednesday's results IBB-off Ziegler (Werth). HBP-by Fister LosAngeles Al
Detroit 7, Baltimore 5 L.A. Angels 3, Philadelphia 0 (M.Montero). Umpires-Home, Bill Miller; E.Navarro rf-If
LA. Angels 3, Philadelphia 0 Kansas City3, Colorado 2 First, Vic Carapazza; Second, Adam Hamari; Trout cf
KansasCity3,Colorado2 Washington S, Arizona 1 Third, Jim Reynolds. T-2:33. A-18,325 Pujolslb
ChicagoWhite Sox 4, Oakland 2 San Francisco 10, Atlanta 4 (48,633) Ibanez If
RAYS 2, Seattle 0 N.Y.Yankees 4, N.Y. Mets 0 Cowgill rf
Cleveland 15,Toronto 4 San Diego at Cincinnati, ppd., rain GIANTS 10, BRAVES 4 Aybar ss
N.YYankees4,N.Y.Mets0 Pittsburgh 4, Milwaukee 1 Atlanta AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Congerc
Boston 9, Minnesota 4 Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, ppd., rain Pastornicky2b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .208 Green 2b
Texas at Houston, late MARLINS at LA. Dodgers, late J.UptonlIf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .279 Frierip
Today'sgames Today'sgames F.Freeman lb 4 1 1 1 0 0 307 J.Smith p
Boston (Buchholz 2-3) at Minnesota San Diego (Kennedy2-4) at Cincinnati (Cue- Gattisc 4 1 1 0 0 1 259 LJimenez3b
(P.Hughes 4-1), 1:10p.m. to 3-2),12:35 p.m., istgame CJohnson3b 3 1 2 2 1 0 .279 Richardsp
Cleveland (Salazar 1-3) at Toronto (Happ Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 0-2) at Milwaukee B.Uptoncf 3 0 0 0 0 3 .207 c-Jo.McDnld ph-2b
1-1),7:07p.m. (Gallardo2-2), 1:10p.m. J.Schafercf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .130 Totals 33
NY Yankees (Whitley 0-0) at N.Y. Mets(de- Chicago Cubs (Hammel 4-1) at St. Louis Doumitrf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .205 Philadelphia Al
Grom 0-0), 7:10p.m. (Wacha2-3), :45 p.m. Simmonsss 4 0 1 1 0 1 .260 Reverecf
Baltimore(W.Chen4-2) atKansasCity(Ven- San Diego(TRoss4-3) atCincinnati (Unde- Teheranp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .095 Rollinsss
tura2-2),8:10p.m. cided),6:10Op.m.,2ndgame A.Woodp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Utley2b
RAYS(Bedard2-1)at LA.Angels(Skaggs N.Y.Yankees(Whitley 0-0) at N.YMets(de- b-Ugglaph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .183 Howard lb
3-1),10:05 p.m. Grom 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Avilanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Byrd rf
Friday'sgames MARLINS (Eovaldi 2-1) at San Francisco D.Carpenterp 0 0 0 0 0 0 D.Brownlf
OaklandatCleveland,7:05 p.m. (M.CainO-3),10:15p.m. Totals 33 4 7 4 2 8 Ruizc
Pittsburgh at N.YYankees, 7:05p.m. Friday'sgames San Francisco AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Asche3b
Detroit at Boston, 7:1Op.m. MilwaukeeatChicagoCubs,2:20p.m. Blancocf 3 3 1 1 2 1 .136 A.Burnettp
Toronto atTexas, 8:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Pence rf 5 2 4 3 0 0 .273 a-GwynnJr. ph
BaltimoreatKansasCity,8:10Op.m. N.Y.MetsatWashington,7:05 p.m. Poseyc 4 0 1 0 1 0 .295 Manshipp
ChicagoWhiteSoxatHouston,8:10p.m. PittsburghatN.YYankees,7:05 p.m. Sandoval3b 3 1 2 1 0 0 .203 MiAdamsp
Seattle at Minnesota, 8:10p.m. Atlanta at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. J.Gutierrezp 1 0 0 0 0 1 000 b-Brignacph
RAYS at LA. Angels, 10:05 p.m. SanDiegoatColorado,8:40p.m. Machip 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Hollandsp
LA. Dodgers at Arizona, 9:40p.m. c-Adrianzaph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .167 Bastardop
MARLINS at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Totals 33
............................................................................... Morse lb 4 1 1 1 1 3 .256 LosAngeles
Colvinl If 5 1 2 0 0 2 .444 Philadelphia
M B: B.Crawfordss 5 2 3 3 0 0 .258 a-grounded out fc
B.Hicks2b 3 0 1 0 2 1 .204 struck out for
Bumgarnerp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .294 c-popped out for
A 1 o a-Ariasph-3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .153 LOB-Los Angeles
r y Totals 391015 9 610 Pujols (10), Aybar
A I Atlanta 200200000-4 71 Trout (4). RBIs-E.I
Ae d V ce San Francisco 310121 02x-10150 Aybar (19). SB-Tr<
a-popped out for Bumgarner in the 5th. (2). Runners left in
e v t mb-flied out for A.Wood in the 7th. c-struck Angeles 7 (Aybar,
South for Machi in the 8th. E-Gattis (4). Green, Conger 2);I
OT | C LOB-Atlanta 4, San Francisco 11. 2B-F. D.Brown, Byrd 2,
o n le a v e te Freeman (11), Gattis (4), CJohnson 2 (8), geles 3 for 15; Phi
Colvin (1), B.Crawford (7). 3B--Simmons ners moved up-
(4). HR-Pence (3), off Teheran; Morse (9), |LJimenez. DP--F
off A.Wood; B.Crawford (5), off D.Carpen- Howard), (Asche, U
ByJONKRAWCZYNSKI his wife and newborn ter. RBIs-F.Freeman (24), CJohnson 2 LosAngeles IP
ASSOCIATED PRESS son Noah. But in the days (9), Simmons (10), Blanco (3), Pence 3 (13), RichardsW,4-0 7
Tony Perez was on the that followed, Murphy Sandoval (9), Morse (25), B.Crawford 3 (20). Frieri H, 2 1
Tony Perez Was On the at lo Murpy SB-Blanco 3 (4). Runners left in scoring J.Smith S,5-7 1
road with the Cincinnati received wide support position-Atlanta 2 (B.Upton, Teheran); Philadelphia IP
eds in 1ne ot from players and coaches San Francisco 4 (Bumgarner 2, Colvin, A.BurnettL,2-3 5
Reds in 1966 when he got rom players and coach Posey). RISP-Atlanta 3 for 8; San Francis- Manship 1
the call that his first child who say the times have co 5 for 13. Runners moved up-B.Hicks. MiAdams 1
was on the way. There changed. GIDP-F.Freeman. DP-San Francisco 1 Hollands 1
Was On the Way There (B.Hicks, B.Crawford, Morse). Bastardo 1
was no discussion about "That's a negotiated Atlanta IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA WP-Richards 2.
leaving the team to attend right that is a win for TeheranL,2-3 3 7 5 4 5 4 84 2.20 Blaser; First, Brian
A.Wood 2% 5 3 3 0 4 40 3.26 Eddings; Third, M
Victor's birth, no such everybody" said Miami Avilan 1 10 0 0 0 85.25 A-33,308 (43,651)
thing as paternity leave. Marlins infielder Ed D.Carpenter 1 2 2 2 1 2 28 2.65
"They didn't give you Lucas, who missed one San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA INDIANS 1
"They didn't give you Lucas, who missed one BumgrnrW,5-3 5 7 4 4 1 5 96 3.25 Cleveland Al
any time off when I was game last September for J.GutierrezH,5 1 00 0 0 1 193.72 Bourncf
playing," the Hall of Fame the birth of his son. "It Machi 2 00 0 0 1 200.44 Swisherlb
JLp 1 00 0 1 1 142.35 Brantleylf
slugger said, recalling that shows compassion on the Inherited runners-scored-A.Wood 2-0. Morgan If
he got the news about side of the team. It's the Umpires-Home, Lance Barrett; First, a-J.Ramirez ph-2b3
Dana DeMuth; Second, Ron Kulpa;Third, Ed C.Santana 3b
noon before going to the only major sport that has Hickox.T-3:18.A-41,253 (41,915). A.Cabrera ss
ballpark. "We played that paternity leave. But we're DavMurphyrf
night.We got a day off in also the only sport that WHITE SOX 4, ATHLETICS 2 YGomesc
night. We got a day off in also the only sport that Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg. Chisenhall dh
Chicago the next day and plays every day." G.Beckham2b 4 2 3 1 0 0 .266 Aviles2b-lf
I flew home on my own." Players in the NFL, NBA Gillaspie3b 4 1 3 0 0 0 333 .Totals 4
J.Abreudh 4 1 1 3 0 2 271 Toronto Al
These days, more pro and NHL all have several Viciedo If 3 0 1 0 0 0 295 Reyes ss
athletes are taking time off days a week in most Le.Garcia cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .225 Me.Cabrera If
AlRamirezss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .319 Bautistarf
off to be with their farmi- cases and rosters stocked Konerkolb 4 0 0 0 0 0 .217 Encarnaciondh
lies in the delivery room. with extra players, giving Flowersc 4 0 0 0 0 3 313 b-Kratzph
Yet Major League Baseball the teams and the athletes DeacIf 4 0 10 0 0 2 184I JLnncsco3b
remains the only one of the freedom to work on Totals 35 4 9 4 O 7 Lawrie 2b
the four major profes- a case-by-case basis. In Oakland AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Thole
Jasodh 3 1 1 1 1 1 .307 .Pillarcf
sional leagues in North baseball, a three-day Lowriess 3 0 0 0 1 1 261 Totals 3.
America to have a stan- absence usually means Donaldson 3b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .267 Cleveland
three game nissedMosslb-lf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .279 : Toronto
dardized paternity leave three games missed, so Cespedeslf-cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 257 a-flied out for Mor
policy. On Wednesday, San the burden on the team, Reddickrf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .228 (i),J.Francisco (1).
Diego Padres reliever Dale and the potential guilt D.ogrdib 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 o80 DaMurphy3 (9)r
Thayer became the latest felt by the player, is much Gentrycf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .286 Reyes (8), Bautista
MLB player to rejoin his higher, a-Callaspoph-lb 1 0 0 0 0 0 .246 co (4), Lawrie (4).
Baseball's generalTotals 29 2 3 2 3 5 I Santana (5), off A
team after paternity leave. Baseball's general Chicago 100000030- 4 90 off Wagner. RBIs.
He missed one game. managers and the players' Oakland 100100000- 2 30 (1), C.Santana 2 (1
"There is stress on both union recognized this a-grounded out for Gentry in the 8th. Murphy 5 (24),Y.G
LOB-Chicago 5, Oakland 3. 2B-Gillaspie (4), Aviles (11), B,
sides," said Philadelphia trend a few years ago. At (8), Viciedo (13). HR-GBeckham (3), off (17), Lawrie (24),TI
Phillies manager Ryne the GM meetings in 2011, Milone, JAbreu (15), off Gregerson; Jaso (2), A.Cabrera (4) .
rule w as draftd to a (4), off Rienzo; Donaldson (9), off Rienzo. position-Clevelai
Sandberg, who watched a rule was drafted to allow RBIs-G.Beckham (7), J.Abreu 3 (41), Jaso ra 2, Swisher, Bou
shortstop Jimmy Rollins a team to place a player (9),Donaldson(28). Runnersleftinscoring 3 (Pillar, Lind, BaL
miss a gameagainstTexaon te p n iy l e ist position-Chicago 2 (AI.Ramirez, De Aza); 12 for 26;Toronto
miss a game against Texas on the paternity leave ist Oakland 1 (Cespedes). RISP-Chicago 1 for up-Me.Cabrera.C
this season to flv home for three days and call up 3; Oakland 0 for 4. GIDP-Moss. DP-Chi- DP-Toronto 2 (Li


to be there for the birth a replacement from the cago 1 (G.Beckham, Al.Ramirez, Konerko). Lind).
Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Cleveland IP
of his second child. "Job minor leagues. Rienzo 6 2 2 2 2 4106 4.20 KluberW,4-3 7
stress and stress from the Dan Halem, MLB's S.Downs 0 0 0 0 0 64.60 Shaw 1
BelisarioW,2-3 1 0 0 0 0 1 174.50 Carrasco 1
family side.... It takes the executive vice president LindstromS,6-91 1 0 0 1 0 16 3.50 Toronto IP
pressure off the player." for labor relations who Oakland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA McGowan L, 2-2 4
NewYork Mets second helped draft the policy Milone 6 1 1 0 4 88 10 Rogers 2
OteroH,4 1 0 0 0 0 0 132.08 Stroman 1
baseman Daniel Murphy said the measure received Abad L,0-1 H,3 2 2 2 0 1 15 2.25 Wagner 1
was criticized on sports universal support among Gregrsn BS,5-881' 2 1 1 0 2 26 2.61 St.Tolleson
Inherited ru nners-scored-Gregerson McGowan pitched
talk radio this month for owners and union leaders. 2-2. HBP-by Milone (Viciedo).WP-Rien- Inherited runner
taking three days, which is In the first three years of zo, Gregerson. Umpires-Home, Manny Wagner2-2. Umpil
Gonzalez; First, Seth Buckminster; Sec- First, Paul Emmel;
provided for in baseball's the policy, 73 players were ond, Brian Knight; Third, Fieldin Culbreth. Third, Jordan Bak
rules, to spend time with placed on the list. T-2:57.A-18,035 (35,067). (49,282).


7, ORIOLES 5
B R H BIBBSO Avg.
4 1 1 2 0 1 .292
5 0 1 0 0 1 .303
5 0 1 2 0 1 .295
3 1 1 0 1 0 .336
3 0 0 0 1 0 .200
4 1 0 0 0 1 .276
3 1 1 1 1 1 316
4 2 2 1 0 1 303
4 1 2 1 0 0 .286
5 7 9 7 36
B R H BIBBSO Avg.
5 0 0 0 0 0 .291
4 1 0 0 1 2 .176
5 1 3 1 0 0 280
3 1 1 1 2 0 .242
5 1 2 3 0 1 .276
4 0 1 0 0 0 .254
4 0 1 0 0 1 .300
4 0 0 0 0 2 .224
2 1 1 0 2 0 .176
6 5 9 5 5 6
002311000- 7 90
000050000- 5 91
. LOB-Detroit 5, Balti-
avis (3), off M.Gonzalez;
lander. RBIs-R.Davis 2
(35), D.Kelly (2), Holaday
ones (22), C.Davis (14),
-V.Martinez (2), AJack-
. SF-R.Davis. Runners
ition-Detroit 2 (V.Mar-
Baltimore 4 (Machado,
is 2). RISP-Detroit 5 for
. Runners moved up-

H R ER BBSO NP ERA
65 5 3 41103.15
1 0 0 0 1 103.94
00 0 0 0 62.19
20 0 1 1 244.02
00 0 1 0213.45
H R ER BBSO NP ERA
65 5 2 28711.25
2 2 1 1 1 39 4.76
10 0 0 1 133.94
00 0 0 1 141.93
00 0 0 1 103.46
iers-scored-Krol 1-0.
Gausman. Umpires-
)ane; First, Paul Nauert;
ye; Third, Bob Davidson.
7(45,971).

3, PHILLIES 0
B R H BIBBSO Avg.
5 0 1 1 0 0 .357
4 0 1 0 1 2 .269
5 2 2 0 0 1 .264
2 0 1 1 2 1 .146
0 0 0 0 0 0 .316
2 0 1 1 2 1 .277
3 1 1 0 1 1 .315
4 0 1 0 0 1 .333
0 0 0 0 O0 --
0 0 0 0 O0 --
4 0 0 0 0 2 .143
3 0 0 0 0 1 .000
.1 0 0 0 0 0 .259
3 3 8 3 610
B R H BIBBSO Avg.
4 0 0 0 0 0 .268
4 0 1 0 0 0 .267
4 0 2 0 0 1 .343
4 0 1 0 0 2 .257
4 0 0 0 0 1 .295
4 0 0 0 0 2 .221
3 0 1 0 0 1 .275
3 0 0 0 0 1 .219
1 0 0 0 0 1 .250
1 0 0 0 0 0 .185
0 0 0 0 00 ---
0 0 0 0 00 ---
1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
0 0 0 0 00 ---
0 0 0 0 00 ---
3 0 5 0 010
111000000- 3 80
000000000- 0 50
)r A.Burnett in the 5th.
Mi.Adams in the 7th.
r Richards in the 8th.
s 9, Philadelphia 6.2B-
(10), Utley 2 (17). 3B-
Navarro (2), Ibanez (19),
out (5), Ibanez (2), Aybar
i scoring position-Los
Trout, LJimenez, Pujols,
Philadelphia 5 (Howard,
Brignac). RISP-Los An-
iladelphia 0 for 6. Run-
-Asche. GIDP-Green,
'hiladelphia 2 (Asche,
tley, Howard).
H R ER BBSO NP ERA
5 0 0 0 81062.42
00 0 0 1 85.19
00 0 0 1 112.65
H R ER BBSO NP ERA
73 3 5 6113 3.13
00 0 0 1 114.91
1 0 0 1 2 25 3.72
00 0 0 0 124.20
00 0 0 1 145.09
Umpires-Home, Cory
O'Nora; Second, Doug
arvin Hudson. T-3:08.
).

5, BLUE JAYS 4
B R H BIBBSO Avg.
5 1 2 1 0 3 .261
4 0 0 0 2 0 .199
3 1 1 0 0 0 .279
0 0 0 0 0 0 .341
3 2 1 1 0 0 .118
4 3 1 2 2 1 .154
5 3 3 1 1 1 .259
5 2 5 5 0 0 .273
5 2 2 3 0 0 .269
5 0 5 1 0 0 .361
5 1 2 1 0 0 .310
9152215 5 5
B R H BIBBSO Avg.
4 0 1 0 0 1 .216
4 1 1 0 0 0 .327
4 0 1 1 0 0 .297
3 0 0 0 0 1 .241
1 0 0 0 0 1 .222
4 2 2 0 0 1 .321
4 1 1 1 0 3 .291
4 0 1 1 0 1 .234
3 0 1 1 1 1 .372
4 0 0 0 0 1 .000
5 4 8 4 110
010120236-15220
000011002- 4 82
gan in the 6th. E-Lind
LOB-Cleveland 12, To-
itley (9), A.Cabrera (10),
Chisenhall (9), Aviles (5),
(8), Lind (6), J.Francis-
3B-Bourn (4). HR-C.
AcGowan; Y.Gomes (6),
-Bourn (9), J.Ramirez
3), A.Cabrera (12), Dav.
omes 3 (17), Chisenhall
autista (29), J.Francisco
hole (4). SB-C.Santana
Runners left in scoring
nd 8 (Aviles 3, A.Cabre-
in, Chisenhall); Toronto
itista). RISP-Cleveland
2 for 9. Runners moved
i1DP-Bourn,A.Cabrera.
nd, Reyes, Lind), (Reyes,

H R ER BBSO NP ERA
42 2 1 9108338
10 0 0 0151.37
32 2 0 1 176.26


H R ER BBSO NP ERA
94 4 2 3 85 5.08
10 0 1 2 42 5.75
55 4 1 03312.79
66 6 1 0468.10
1 0 0 0 0 40.00
to 3 batters in the 5th.
rs-scored-Rogers 1-0,
res-Home, Jerry Meals;
Second, Chris Conroy;
er. T-3:37. A-14,068


YANKEES 4, METS 0


SNewYork(A) A
Gardner If
Jeterss
Ellsburycf
Teixeira 1 b
McCannc
A.Sorianorf
Solarte3b
B.Roberts 2b
Tanaka p
Totals
SNewYork(N) A
E.Younglf
Dan.Murphy2b
D.Wright3b
Granderson rf-cf
C.Youngcf
Valverdep
Dudalb
Reckerc
Tejadass
R.Monterop
a-Lagaresph
I C.Torres p
BAbreu rf
Totals 3
NewYork(A)
NewYork(N)


AB R


H BI BBSO
2001
1 101
0011
1 101
0001
0 0 00
1 1 1 1
2 1 0 0
1 0 0 1
8 4 2 7
H BI BBSO
1 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
0 0 0 1
0 0 0 1
1 0 0 1
0 0 00
0 0 0 1
0 0 0 2
0 0 0 1
0 0 0 1
0 0 00
0 0 00
1 0 0 0
4 0 0 8


010101 100- 4 80
000000000- 0 40


a-grounded out for R.Montero in the 6th.
LOB-New York (A) 6, New York (N) 3.
2B-E.Young (4). 3B-B.Roberts 2 (3).
HR-Solarte (4), off R.Montero; Teixeira (8),
off R.Montero. RBIs-Jeter (8), Teixeira (18),
Solarte (23), B.Roberts (9). SB-Gardner (9),
Ellsbury (11), Dan.Murphy (9). CS-C.Young
(2). Runners left in scoring position-
NewYork (A) 3 (Tanaka 2,Teixeira); NewYork
(N) 2 (Granderson, Dan.Murphy). RISP-
NewYork (A) 1 for 4; NewYork (N)Ofor2.
NewYork(A) IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
TanakaW,6-0 9 40 0 0 81142.17
NewYork(N) IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
R.MonteroL,0-1 6 5 3 3 2 3108 4.50
C.Torres 1 2 1 1 0 2 24 3.22
Valverde 2 1 0 0 0 2 25 3.63
WP-C.Torres. Umpires-Home, Mike
DiMuro; First, Hunter Wendelstedt; Second,
Mike Estabrook; Third, Jerry Layne.T-3:00.
A-35,577 (41,922).

RED SOX 9, TWINS 4
Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Pedroia2b 4 0 1 1 1 0 .286
1-J.Herrerapr-2b 0 1 0 0 0 0 .184
Victorinorf 5 1 1 0 0 0 .292
D.Ortizdh 5 3 3 2 0 1 .305
Napolilb 4 1 1 1 0 0 .265
Carplb 1 1 0 0 0 0 .243
G.Sizemorelf 4 0 2 2 1 1 .243
Pierzynskic 5 0 1 2 0 0 .264
Bogaertsss 4 2 2 0 1 0 .260
Middlebrooks3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .200
BradleyJr.cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .212
Totals 40 912 9 3 3
Minnesota AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Dozier2b 4 1 2 0 1 1 .243
Mauerib 3 0 0 1 0 0 .295
a-Colabelloph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .246
Plouffe3b 5 1 2 2 0 0 .252
Parmeleerf 4 1 0 0 1 2 .350
K.Suzukidh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .312
Pintoc 4 0 1 0 0 1 .240
Nunezlf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .318
E.Escobarss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .324
A.Hickscf 3 0 1 0 1 2 .167
Totals 36 410 4 3 8
Boston 202111002- 9121
Minnesota 001000012- 4102
a-struck out for Mauer in the 9th. 1-ran
for Pedroia in the 9th. E-Badenhop (1),
Plouffe (3), Nunez (1). LOB-Boston 7,
Minnesota 9. 2B-D.Ortiz (8), Napoli (9),
G.Sizemore (6), Pierzynski (4), Bogaerts (8),
Plouffe (16), E.Escobar (10). HR-D.Ortiz
(10), off Correia; D.Ortiz (11), off Thielbar;
Plouffe (2), off Mujica. RBIs-Pedroia (13),
D.Ortiz 2 (25), Napoli (22), G.Sizemore 2
(13), Pierzynski 2 (20), Middlebrooks (7),
Mauer (13), Plouffe 2 (24), Nunez (4). SF-
Mauer. Runners left in scoring position-
Boston 4 (Pierzynski, D.Ortiz, Bogaerts 2);
Minnesota 6 (Parmelee 2, A.Hicks, Mauer 2,
E.Escobar). RISP-Boston 5 for 10; Minne-
sota 2 for 11. Runners moved up-Napoli.
GIDP-Middlebrooks, Mauer. DP-Boston
1 (Bogaerts, Carp); Minnesota 1 (Dozier,
E.Escobar, Mauer).
Boston IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
DoubrntW,2-36@ 7 1 1 1 51044.54
Badenhop 1% 1 1 0 2 1 342.78
Mujica 1 2 2 2 0 2 25 9.00
Minnesota IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
CorreiaL, 1-5 4 9 5 5 0 0 706.80
Thielbar 1 1 1 1 0 1 14 2.25
Swarzak 1 1 1 0 1 2 34 5.14
Guerrier 2 00 0 0 0 173.00
Tonkin 1 1 2 0 2 0 36 6.35
Inherited runners-scored-Badenhop
2-0. PB-Pierzynski. Umpires-Home,
Eric Cooper; First, Chris Guccione; Second,
Sean Barber; Third, Tom Hallion. T-3:07.
A-26,802 (39,021).

PIRATES 4, BREWERS 1
Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Snider rf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .221
c-G.Sanchezph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .292
Watson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
d-Deckerph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Melanconp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
N.Walker2b 5 0 1 0 0 2 .265
A.McCutchencf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .313
P.AIvarez3b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .218
Tabatalf-rf 4 0 0 1 0 0 .258
I.Davis1b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .266
1-Barmespr-lb 0 1 0 0 0 0 .189
Mercerss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .217
C.Stewartc 4 1 1 1 0 0 .235
Lirianop 2 0 1 0 0 1 .133
Morrisp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-S.Marteph-lf 2 0 1 2 0 1 .259
Totals 37 411 4 1 8
Milwaukee AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
E.Herreracf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .242
R.Weeks2b 3 0 1 0 1 1
.333Braunrf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .319
FrRodriguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Lucroyc 3 0 1 0 1 0 .311
Mar.Reynoldslb 4 0 0 0 0 0 .220
K.Davislf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .226
Segurass 3 0 0 0 0 0 .246
Bianchi3b 3 0 1 1 0 1 .178
W.Peraltap 2 0 0 0 0 1 .143
a-Gennettph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .287
W.Smithp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
LSchaferrf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .216
Totals 30 1 6 1 4 7
Pittsburgh 000100003- 4111
Milwaukee 000010000- 1 60
a-was intentionally walked for W.Peralta in
the 7th. b-struck out for Morris in the 8th.
c-struckoutfor Snider in the 8th. d-ground-
ed out for Watson in the 9th. 1-ran for
I.Davis in the 9th. E-I.Davis (2). LOB-
Pittsburgh 7, Milwaukee 8. 2B-I.Davis
(7), S.Marte (6), K.Davis (10). RBIs-Tabata
(8), C.Stewart (1), S.Marte 2 (9), Bianchi (4).
SB-Lucroy (2), Segura (8). S-Segura.
SF-Bianchi. Runners left in scoring po-
sition-Pittsburgh 3 (Mercer, PAIvarez,
N.Walker); Milwaukee 4 (E.Herrera 2, Mar.
Reynolds, LSchafer). RISP-Pittsburgh 2
for 7; Milwaukee 0 for 7. Runners moved
up-Bianchi. GIDP-Tabata, Braun, Mar.
Reynolds. DP-Pittsburgh 2 (RAIvarez, I.Da-
vis), (PAlvarez, N.Walker, I.Davis); Milwaukee
1 (Bianchi, R.Weeks, Mar.Reynolds).
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
Liriano 6 41 1 1 7 87 4.25
Morris 1 00 0 2 0 11 3.31
WatsonW,4-0 1 1 0 0 1 0 16 1.50
MelanconS,5-6 1 1 0 0 0 0 19 1.42
Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
W.Peralta 7 5 1 1 1 4 96 2.05
W.Smith 1 2 0 0 0 3 23 0.47
Fr.RodrigzL,1-1 1 4 3 3 0 1 20 1.64
IBB-off Morris (Gennett). Umpires-
Home, Dan lassogna; First, CB Bucknor;
Second, Tripp Gibson; Third, Dale Scott.
T-3:01. A-24,962 (41,900).


See Tuesday's late linescores in
Scoreboard, Page 5


ROYALS 3, ROCKIES 2
Colorado AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Blackmonlf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .333
Barnesrf 4 0 1 0 0 3 .325
Tulowitzkiss 1 0 0 0 1 1 391
LeMahieu2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .275
C.Gonzalezdh 4 0 2 0 0 0 .269
Arenado3b 3 1 1 0 1 2 .315
Morneaulb 4 0 0 0 0 0 .320
Stubbscf 4 1 1 2 0 1 .295
McKenryc 3 0 0 0 0 1 .222
Culberson2b-ss 3 0 1 0 0 2 .195
Totals 32 2 6 2 211
KansasCity AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Aokirf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .267
Dysoncf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .286
Hosmerib 4 0 0 0 0 0 .304
B.Butlerdh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .239
S.Perezc 3 1 2 0 1 0 .275
A.Gordonlf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .255
Giavotella2b 3 1 1 0 0 1 .238
Ciriaco2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
L.Cain cf-rf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .319
Moustakas3b 3 0 2 3 0 0 .161
A.Escobarss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .284
Totals 31 3 8 3 2 1
Colorado 000000200- 2 60
KansasCity 030000 0x- 3 80
LOB-Colorado 5, Kansas City 6.2B-Are-
nado (15), Moustakas 2 (7), A.Escobar (11).
HR-Stubbs (3), offVargas. RBIs-Stubbs 2
(8), Moustakas 3 (17). Runners left in scor-
ing position-Colorado 1 (Stubbs); Kansas
City 2 (Hosmer, Aoki). RISP-Colorado 2
for 6; Kansas City 2 for 5. Runners moved
up-Blackmon, Morneau, A.Escobar.
Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
ChacinL,0-2 6 73 3 2 1 984.76
Brothers 1 00 0 0 0 103.18
Hawkins 1 1 0 0 0 0 10 2.70
Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
VargasW,4-1 6% 5 2 2 1 8103 3.00
ColemanH, 1 00 0 0 0 55.56
K.HerreraH,2 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 1.47
G.HollandS, 10-1111 0 0 1 1 172.40
Umpires-Home, Dan Bellino; First, Jeff
Kellogg; Second, Quinn Wolcott; Third,
Chris Segal. T-2:34. A-27,323 (37,903).

Leaders
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-Solarte, New York, .336; VMar-
tinez, Detroit, .336; Choo, Texas, .328; Me-
Cabrera, Toronto, .327; AIRamirez, Chicago,
319; KSuzuki, Minnesota, .312; Loney, Tam
pa Bay, .308.
RUNS-Dozier, Minnesota, 36; Bautista,To-
ronto, 33; Donaldson, Oakland, 31; JAbreu,
Chicago, 28; MeCabrera,Toronto, 28; HKen-
drick, Los Angeles, 26; Pedroia, Boston, 26;
Pujols, Los Angeles, 26.
RBI-JAbreu, Chicago, 41; MiCabrera, De-
troit, 35; NCruz, Baltimore, 33; Moss, Oak-
land, 33; Brantley, Cleveland, 30; Colabello,
Minnesota, 30; Bautista,Toronto, 29.
HITS-MeCabrera, Toronto, 56; AIRamirez,
Chicago, 52; Altuve, Houston, 50; Hosmer,
Kansas City, 48; Cano, Seattle, 47; Rios, Tex-
as, 47; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 46; Kinsler,
Detroit,46; Markakis, Baltimore,46; Pedroia,
Boston, 46.
DOUBLES-Plouffe, Minnesota, 16; Hos-
mer, Kansas City, 15; Lowrie, Oakland, 14;
Pedroia, Boston, 14; Altuve, Houston, 13;
AGordon, Kansas City, 13; Viciedo, Chicago,
13.
TRIPLES-Bourn, Cleveland, 4; Trout, Los
Angeles, 4; Aybar, Los Angeles, 3; Infante,
Kansas City, 3; Reddick, Oakland, 3; Rios,
Texas, 3; BRoberts, New York, 3; IStewart,
Los Angeles, 3.
HOME RUNS-JAbreu, Chicago, 15; NCruz,
Baltimore, 11;Ortiz, Boston, 11; BautistaTo-
ronto, 10; Pujols, Los Angeles, 10; Donald-
son, Oakland, 9; Dozier, Minnesota, 9;VMar-
tinez, Detroit, 9; ColRasmus, Toronto, 9.
STOLEN BASES-Altuve, Houston, 13;
RDavis, Detroit, 13; Dozier, Minnesota, 12;
Andrus, Texas, 11; Ellsbury, New York, 11;
AEscobar, Kansas City, 11; Villar, Houston,
10.
PITCHING-Buehrle, Toronto, 7-1; Tanaka,
New York, 6-0; Porcello, Detroit, 6-1; Ka-
zmir, Oakland, 5-1; Scherzer, Detroit, 5-1;
Verlander, Detroit, 5-2; Lackey, Boston, 5-2;
Shields, Kansas City, 5-3.
ERA-Buehrle, Toronto, 2.04; Scherzer, De-
troit, 2.04; Gray, Oakland, 2.17;Tanaka, New
York, 2.17; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.28; Darvish,
Texas, 2.33;Ventura, Kansas City, 2.34.
STRIKEOUTS-Price, Tampa Bay, 70; Les-
ter, Boston, 66; Scherzer, Detroit, 66; Kluber,
Cleveland, 66; Tanaka, New York, 66; FHer-
nandez, Seattle, 60; Shields, Kansas City, 56.
SAVES-TomHunter, Baltimore, 11; Rod-
ney, Seattle, 11; Holland, Kansas City, 10;
Perkins, Minnesota, 10; Nathan, Detroit, 10;
Uehara, Boston, 9; Axford, Cleveland, 9.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-Tulowitzki, Colorado, .391; Ut-
ley, Philadelphia, .343; SSmith, San Diego,
336; Blackmon, Colorado, .333; Puig, Los
Angeles, .326; DGordon, Los Angeles, .322;
Pagan, San Francisco, .322.
RUNS-Tulowitzki, Colorado, 37; Black-
mon, Colorado, 34; Goldschmidt, Arizona,
30; Pence, San Francisco, 29; EYoung, New
York,28; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 27;CGomez,
Milwaukee, 27; DanMurphy, New York, 27;
Stanton, Miami, 27;Yelich, Miami, 27.
RBI-Stanton, Miami, 42; Tulowitzki, Colo-
rado, 33; Morneau, Colorado, 30; Puig, Los
Angeles, 30; Blackmon, Colorado, 29; Ad-
Gonzalez, Los Angeles, 28; Arenado, Colo-
rado, 26; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 26.
HITS-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 55; Arenado,
Colorado, 52; Blackmon, Colorado, 51; Dan-
Murphy, New York,50; Tulowitzki,Colorado,
50; DGordon, Los Angeles, 49; Stanton,
Miami, 48; Utley, Philadelphia, 48; DWright,
New York, 48.
DOUBLES-Utley, Philadelphia, 17; Gold-
schmidt, Arizona, 16; Arenado, Colorado,
15; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 15; Byrd, Phila-
delphia, 13; MaAdams, St. Louis, 12; Lucroy,
Milwaukee, 12; DanMurphy, New York, 12;
SSmith, San Diego, 12.
TRIPLES-Simmons, Atlanta, 4; DGordon,
Los Angeles, 3; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 3;
Hechavarria, Miami, 3; Rendon, Washing-
ton, 3; SSmith, San Diego,3; SpanWashing-
ton, 3; Utley, Philadelphia, 3; Yelich, Miami,
3.
HOME RUNS-Stanton, Miami, 11; Tulow-
itzki, Colorado, 11; Belt, San Francisco, 9;
Blackmon, Colorado, 9; CGomez, Milwau-
kee, 9; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 9; Morse,
San Francisco, 9; JUpton, Atlanta, 9.
STOLEN BASES-DGordon, Los Angeles,
24; EYoung, New York, 15; BHamilton, Cin-
cinnati, 12; Revere, Philadelphia, 12; Boni-
facio, Chicago, 11; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 11;
DanMurphy, New York, g.
PITCHING-Greinke, Los Angeles, 6-1;
Wainwright, St. Louis, 6-2; Lyles, Colorado,
5-0; Machi, San Francisco, 5-0; Haren, Los
Angeles, 5-1; SMiller, St. Louis, 5-2; Bumgar-
ner, San Francisco, 5-3.
ERA-Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.43; Samardzi-
ja, Chicago, 1.45; ESantana, Atlanta, 1.99;
WPeralta, Milwaukee, 2.05; Hudson, San
Francisco, 2.09; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.11;
Niese,NewYork,2.17.
STRIKEOUTS-StrasburgWashington, 70;
Fernandez, Miami, 70; Cueto, Cincinnati,


68; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 59; CILee,
Philadelphia,58;Wacha,St. Louis,57;Wain-
wright, St. Louis, 56; Kennedy, San Diego,
56.
SAVES-FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 16;
Romo, San Francisco, 13; Street, San Diego,
12;Jansen, Los Angeles, 12; Papelbon, Phil-
adelphia, 11; AReed, Arizona, 11; Kimbrel,
Atlanta, 10; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 10.


, 1


1







The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5


I THIS WEEK ON TRACK


NASCAR NASCAR
SPRINT CUP SERIES NATIONWIDE SERIES

NASCAR SPRINT ALL-STAR RACE GET TO KNOW NEWTON 250
Site: Concord, North Carolina. Site: Newton, Iowa.
Schedule: Friday, Sprint Showdown practice (Fox Sports Schedule: Friday, practice; Saturday, practice, qualifying;
1, noon-1:45 p.m.), Sprint All-Star practice (Fox Sports 1, Sunday, race, 2 p.m. (ESPN, 1:30-4:30 p.m.).
1:45-3:30 p.m.), Sprint Showdown qualifying (Fox Sports 1, Track: Iowa Speedway (oval, 0.875 miles).
4-5:30 p.m.); Sprint Showdown race, 7:15 p.m. (Fox Sports Race distance: 218.75 miles, 250 laps.
1, 7-8 p.m.); Saturday, Sprint All-Star qualifying (Fox Sports Defending champion: Trevor Bayne won the rain-de-
1, 7-8:30 p.m.); Sprint All-Star race, 9:10 p.m. (Fox Sports played race for his second series victory.
1,8:30-11 p.m.). Last race: Elliott Sadler raced to his first Talladega victory
Track: Charlotte Motor Speedway (oval, 1.5 miles). May 3, winning a three-lap shootout to the checkered flag.
Race distances: Sprint Showdown, 40 laps (only counting Chris Buescher was second.
green-flag laps), 60 miles (two 20-lap segments). Sprint Fast facts: Chase Elliott, the points leader and winner
All-Star, 90 laps, 135 miles (four 20-lap segments and a of consecutive races at Texas and Darlington, will grad-
10-lap finale with only green-flag laps counting in the last uate from high school Saturday in Georgia. ... Sadler is
segment). second in the standings, a point back. ... Sam Hornish
Defending champion: Jimmie Johnson. Jr. is driving Joe Gibbs Racings' No. 54 Toyota. ... Austin
Fast facts: Race winners in the last two seasons earned Theriault is making his series debut in JR Motorsports'
spots in the non-points event. The top two in the Sprint No. 5 Chevrolet. ... The series will return to the track in
Showdown and a driver selected in fan voting will August. ... NASCAR bought Iowa Speedway last year.
complete the All-Star field.... The winner will receive $1 Next race: History 300, May 24, Charlotte Motor
million. Speedway, Concord, North Carolina.


Online: www.nascar.com


I Online: www.nascar.com


NASCAR
CAMPING WORLD TRUCK

NORTH CAROLINA EDUCATION LOTTERY 200
Site: Concord, North Carolina.
Schedule: Thursday, practice; Friday, practice (Fox Sports
1,11 a.m.-noon), qualifying (Fox Sports 1,5:30-7 p.m.);
race, 8:30 p.m. (Fox Sports 1,8-11 p.m.).
STrack: Charlotte Motor Speedway (oval, 1.5 miles).
SRace distance: 201 miles, 134 laps.
SDefending champion: Kyle Busch raced to his fifth series
Victory at the track.
SLast week: Busch dominated the caution-filled race at
SKansas Speedway for his second victory in two starts this
Year. He has 37 victories in the series.
SFast facts: The race is the fourth of the season. Busch won
at Daytona in February and defending series champion
Matt Crafton took the March 30 event at Martinsville....
SCrafton was second at Kansas to take the points lead....
SSprint Cup driver Brad Keselowski is making his first series
start of the year, driving his own No. 19 Ford.
SNext race: Lucas Oil 200, May 30, Dover International
SSpeedway, Dover, Delaware.
SOnline: www.nascar.com


NHRA

NHRA SUMMER NATIONALS
Site: Commerce, Georgia.
Schedule: Friday, qualifying; Saturday, qualifying
(ESPN2, 6-8 p.m.); Sunday, final eliminations (ESPN2, 9
p.m.-midnight).
Track: Atlanta Dragway.
Defending champion: Antron Brown won the Top Fuel
final in the rain-delayed event. Johnny Gray topped the
Funny Car field, and Mike Edwards won in Pro Stock.
Last event: Erica Enders-Stevens raced to her second Pro
Stock victory of the season, winning the SpringNationals
on April 27 in Baytown, Texas. Antron Brown won in Top
Fuel, and Robert Hight topped the Funny Car field.
Fast facts: Hight, a three-time winner in the first six events
this year, leads the Funny Car standings 122 points ahead
of John Force. The 65-year-old Force won the season-
opening Winternationals in Pomona, California, for his record
139th victory. He won his record 16th season title last year.
... Brown, also a three-time winner this season, leads the Top
Fuel standings. Enders-Stevens tops the Pro Stock division.
Next race: NHRA Kansas Nationals, May 23-25, Heartland
Park Topeka, Topeka, Kansas.
Online: www.nhra.com


SCOREBOARD


Sports on TV
BOXING
10p.m.
FS1 Bantamweights, Manuel Roma
2-3) vs. Jose Silveira (15-10-0); junior
erweights, Manuel Avila (14-0-0) vs.
de la Mora (25-5-0); junior welterwe
Antonio Orozco (19-0-0) vs. Martin Ho
(32-8-1),atDel Mar,Calif.
COLLEGE BASEBALL
7:30 pom.
ESPNU South Carolina atVanderbil
CYCLING
5p.m.
NBCSN -Tour of California, stage 5, F
Beach to Santa Barbara, Calif.
GOLF
5:30 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, Ope
Espana, first round, part I, at Sevilla, Sp
9:30 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, Ope
Espana, first round, part II, at Sevilla, S
12:30 p.m.
TGC -ChampionsTour,TheTraditior
round, at Birmingham, Ala.
3p.m.
TGC PGATour, Byron Nelson Charr
ship,first round, at Irving,Texas
6:30 p.m.
TGC Web.com Tour, BMW Charity
Am,first round, at Greer and Greenvill
(same-day tape)
8:30 p.m.
TGC LPGA, Kingsmill Championshi
round, at Williamsburg, Va. (same-day
HOCKEY
9:30 a.m.
NBCSN -IIHFWorld Championship,L
vs. United States, at Minsk, Belarus
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
12:30 p.m.
FS1 San Diego at Cincinnati
7p.m.
MLB Regional coverage, N.Y. YankE
N.Y Mets or Cleveland atToronto
10p.m.
SUN -Tampa Bay at L.A. Angels
NBA BASKETBALL
8p.m.
ESPN Playoffs, conference semi
game 6, Indiana atWashington
10:30 p.m.
ESPN Playoffs, conference semi
game 6, Oklahoma City at LA. Clipper


Glantz-Culver Lil
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
National League
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG
atCincinnati -125 San Diego
atMilwaukee -145 Pittsburgh
at St. Louis -155 Chicago
atSanFran. -140 Miami
American League
Boston -130 at Minnesota
Cleveland -115 atToronto
at Kansas City -130 Baltimore
atLosAngeles-135 Tampa Bay
Interleague
NewYork(AL) -125 atNewYork(NL
+115
NBA PLAYOFFS
FAVORITE LINEO/U UNDEF
atWashington 41/2(1801/2) In
atL.A. Clippers 41/2 (212) Oklahom
SOCCER
Saturday
FACup
Final
At London
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG
Arsenal -400 Hull City

Pro baseball
TUESDAY'S LATE LINESCORES
ASTROS 8, RANGERS 0
Texas 000 000 000 -
Houston 030 140 OOx-
M.Harrison, Germano (2), Sh.Tolleso
Ogando (8) and Chirinos; Keuchel an
poran.W-Keuchel 4-2. L-M.Harriso
HRs-Houston, Hoes (2), Corporan (4)
TWINS 8, RED SOX 6
Boston 100 101300-
Minnesota 050 010 002-
Peavy, Capuano (5), Breslow (7),Tazak
A.Miller (9) and Pierzynski; Nolasco,T
(7), Duensing (7), Guerrier (7), Thielb
Burton (8), Perkins (9) and K.Suzuki
Perkins 1-0. L-A.Miller 1-1. HRs-Bc
D.Ortiz 2 (9). Minnesota, Nunez (1), Pa
lee(1).
ATHLETICS 11, WHITE SOX 0
Chicago 000 000 000 -
Oakland 100 143 02x -1
Carroll, F.Francisco (6), Belisario (7),
strom (8) and Flowers, Nieto; PomE
Otero (6), Abad (8), Savery (9) and D.
W-Pomeranz 3-1. L-Carroll 1-3. I
Oakland, Reddick (2), Moss 2 (8).
METS 12, YANKEES 7
NewYork(N) 401 240001 -1
NewYork(A) 300 110 011 -
Z.Wheeler, Matsuzaka (5), Familia (9
d'Arnaud; Nuno, Aceves (4), Daley (6)
borne (9) and McCann.W-Matsuzak
L-Nuno 1-1. HRs-NewYork (N),Gra
son (5), Dan.Murphy (3). New York (A
Cann (5), Solarte (3).
ROYALS 5, ROCKIES 1
Colorado 000 100 000 -
KansasCity 010 210 01x-
Morales, Kahnle (6), Masset (8) and P
co; Shields, W.Davis (8), Crow (9) and
rez.W-Shields 5-3. L-Morales 3-3.-
Kansas City, L.Cain (1), S.Perez (4).
BREWERS 5, PIRATES 2
Pittsburgh 100 000 010-
Milwaukee 002 001 20x-


n(16-
feath-
David
eights,
onorio


It

Pismo


en de
pain
en de
pain
n,first

ipion-

/Pro-
e, S.C.

p, first
*tape)

Latvia


Cole, Ju.Wilson (6),J.Hughes(7) and C.Stew-
art; Estrada, Kintzler (7),W.Smith (8), Fr.Ro-
driguez (9) and Lucroy. W-Estrada 3-1.
L-Cole 3-3. Sv-Fr.Rodriguez (16). HRs-
Pittsburgh, N.Walker (8).
CARDINALS 4, CUBS 3
Chicago 002000001000-3101
St.Louis 001002000001-490
(12 innings)
Arrieta, Villanueva (5), W.Wright (6),
N.Ramirez (7), Russell (8), Schlitter (10),
Grimm (12) and Castillo; Wainwright,
Siegrist (7), C.Martinez (8), Rosenthal (9), S.
Freeman (10), Neshek (11), Maness (12) and
Y.Molina. W-Maness 1-2. L-Grimm 1-2.
HRs-Chicago,Valbuena (2).
DIAMONDBACKS 3, NATIONALS 1
Washington 010 000000-1 71
Arizona 000 120 00x-3 81
Strasburg, Storen (8) and W.Ramos; Arroyo
and Montero.W-Arroyo 4-2. L-Strasburg
3-3.
DODGERS 7, MARLINS 1
Miami 000 000 100-1 52
LosAngeles 000 005 11x-7120
Ja.Turner, DaJennings (6), A.Ramos (7), Cis-
hek(8)and Saltalamacchia; Beckett,C.Perez
(7), League (8), J.Wright (9) and Butera.W-
Beckett 1-1. L-Ja.Turner 0-1.
BRAVES 5, GIANTS 0
Atlanta 000 103 100-5 90
San Francisco 000 000 000-0 50
Minor,Thomas (7), Varvaro (8), Hale (9) and
Gattis; Vogelsong, Huff (7), Petit (9) and
Posey, H.Sanchez. W-Minor 1-2. L-Vo
gelsong 1-2.


Sunday: N.Y. Rangers 3, Pittsburgh 1
Tuesday: Rangers 2, Pittsburgh 1
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Chicago 4, Minnesota 2
May 2: Chicago 5, Minnesota 2
May 4: Chicago 4, Minnesota 1
May 6: Minnesota 4, Chicago 0
Friday: Minnesota 4, Chicago 2
Sunday: Chicago 2, Minnesota 1
Tuesday: Chicago 2, Minnesota 1, OT
Anaheim 3, Los Angeles 2
May 3: Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 2, OT
May 5: Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 1
Thursday: Anaheim 3, Los Angeles 2
Saturday: Anaheim 2, Los Angeles 0
Monday: Anaheim 4, Los Angeles 3
Wednesday: Anaheim at Los Angeles, late
x-Friday: Los Angeles at Anaheim,TBA
ECHL PLAYOFFS
(x-if necessary)
CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS
BEST OF 7
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Cincinnati 4, FortWayne 2
May 2: FortWayne 2, Cincinnati 1
May 3: Cincinnati 5, FortWayne 2
Thursday: Cincinnati 3, FortWayne 2,20T
Saturday: FortWayne 3, Cincinnati 2, OT
Sunday: Cincinnati 4, FortWayne 3, OT
Tuesday: Cincinnati 4, FortWayne 1
Greenville 4,Wheeling 2
May 3: Greenville 7,Wheeling 3
May 4: Greenville 4,Wheeling 3, OT
May 6: Wheeling 3, Greenville 2, OT
Thursday: Wheeling 3, Greenville 2
Friday: Greenville 4,Wheeling 1
Monday: Greenville 4,Wheeling 0
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Bakersfield 4, Stockton 1
May 2: Bakersfield 3. Stockton 2


May 3: Bakersfield 2, Stockton 0
yCollege lacrosse ;Wednesday: Stockton 6, Bakersfield 2
DIVISION I PLAYOFFS | Friday: Bakersfield 2, Stockton 1
;Quarterfinals Saturday: Bakersfield 5, Stockton 3
ees at Saturday's games Alaska 4, Idaho 1
At Hempstead, N.Y. May 1: Idaho 1, Alaska 0, OT
Maryland vs. Bryant, Noon I May2: Alaska 6, Idaho 4
Albany (NY) vs. Notre Dame, 2:30 p.m. W Monday: Alaska 5, Idaho 2
S Sunday's games Wednesday: Alaska 4, Idaho 2
S At Newark, Del. Thursday: Alaska 2, Idaho 1
finals, Johns Hopkins vs. Duke, Noon CONFERENCE FINALS
Drexel vs. Denver, 2:30 p.m. BEST OF 7
EASTERN CONFERENCE
finals, lCincinnati vs. Greenville
si Horse racing Monday: Greenville at Cincinnati, 7:35 p.m.
r :Tuesday: Greenville at Cincinnati, 7:35 p.m.
PREAKNESS WINNERS May 22: Cincinnati at Greenville, 7 p.m.
S2013-Oxbow May 24: Cincinnati at Greenville, 7p.m.
ne 2012- I'll Have Another x-May 25: Cincinnati at Greenville, 3 p.m.
2011-Shackleford |x-May 27: Greenville at Cincinnati, 7:35
2010-Lookin at Lucky p.m.
LINE 2009-Rachel Alexandra x-May 28: Greenville at Cincinnati, 7:35
+115 2008-Big Brown p.m.
S2007-Curlin WESTERN CONFERENCE
+135 2006- Bernardini Alaska vs. Bakersfield
+145 2005 -Afleet Alex Friday: Bakersfield at Alaska, 11:15 p.m.
+130
S2004- Smarty Jones Saturday: Bakersfield at Alaska, 11:15 p.m.
+120 2003- FunnyCide May 23: Alaska at Bakersfield, 10p.m.
+105 20025 -War Emblem May 24: Alaska at Bakersfield, 10 p.m.
+10 2001 Point Given x-May 25: Alaska at Bakersfield, 3 p.m.
+125 2000 -Red Bullet x-May 27: Bakersfield at Alaska, 11:15 p.m.
S1999- Charismatic x-May 28: Bakersfield at Alaska, 11:15 p.m.
1998-Real Quiet
) 1997-Silver Charm
1996-LouisQuatorze Pro soccer
1995 -Timber Country
1994--TabascohCat MLS
RDOG -P you EASTERN CONFERENCE
diana -a aW L T Pts GF GA
iaCity ;1SportingKansasCity 5 2 2 17 14 6
I Pro basketball NewEngland 5 3 2 17 14 10
D.C. 4 3 2 14 13 11
NBAPLAYOFFS Houston 4 5 2 14 15 19
CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS NewYork 3 3 5 14 18 17
(Best-of-7;x-if necessary) Columbus 3 4 3 12 10 11
S EASTERN CONFERENCE Toronto FC 3 4 0 9 7 9
LINE Miami 4, Brooklyn 1 Chicago 1 2 6 9 17 18
+320 May6: Miami 107, Brooklyn 86 Philadelphia 1 5 5 8 10 14
Montreal 1 5 3 6 7 17
Thursday: Miami 94, Brooklyn 82 WESTERN CONFERENCE
Saturday: Brooklyn 104, Miami 90 W L T Pts GF GA
Monday: Miami 102, Brooklyn 96 Seattle 7 3 1 22 22 19
S Wednesday: Miami 96, Brooklyn 94 Real Salt Lake 5 0 5 20 21 12
S Indiana 3, Washington 2 FC Dallas 5 5 1 16 20 19
0 70 May5:Washington 102, Indiana 96 Vancouver 4 2 4 16 16 12
8111 May7:lndiana86,Washington82 | Colorado 4 3 3 15 11 12
n (6), Friday:l Indiana85,Washington63 I SanJose 2 3 4 10 10 11
SCor- Sunday: Indiana 95,Washington 92 Los Angeles 2 2 3 9 8 6
inl-1. Tuesday:Washington 102, Indiana79 | ChivasUSA 2 5 3 9 12 19
I Today:l IndianaatWashington, 8 p.m. Portland 1 3 6 9 13 16
x-Sunday:Washington at Indiana,TBA NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
S WESTERN CONFERENCE for tie.
6110 San Antonio 3, Portland 1 Sunday's results
8130 May6: San Antonio 116, Portland 92 Portland 1, Los Angeles 1, tie
va(8), Thursday: San Antonio 114, Portland 97 ChivasUSA 3, Colorado 1
onkin Saturday:SanAntonio118Portland 103 New England 5, Seattle FC 0
ar (7), Monday: Portland 103, San Antonio 92 Real Salt Lake 5, Houston 2
W I Wednesday: Portland at San Antonio, late Wednesday's result
oston, x-Friday: San Antonio at Portland, 9:30 or Philadelphia at Sporting Kansas City, late
arme- 10:30p.m. Saturday's games
x-Monday: Portland at San Antonio, TBA NewYorkatTorontoFC,4:30p.m.
Oklahoma City 3, LA. Clippers 2 New England at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
I May5:L.A. Clippers 122,Okla. City 105 Montreal at D.C. United, 7 p.m.
0 41 May7:Okla. City112,L.A. Clipsi101 Los Angeles at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
1170 Friday: Okla. City 118, LA. Clippers 112 ChivasUSAatFCDallas,8:30p.m.
Lind- Sunday:L.A. Clippers101,Okla. Clty99 Colorado at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m.
eranz Tuesday: Oklahoma City 105, L.A. Clippers San Jose at Seattle FC, 10 p.m.
Norris 104 Columbusat Portland, 10:30p.m.
HRs- Today: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers,
10:30p.m. NWSL
x-Sunday: L.A. Clippers at Okla. City, TBA Sunday's results
Western NewYork 2, Sky Blue FC 0
210 IChicago 1, Houston 0
21o Pro hockey FCKansasCity2,Washington 1
7 9 'Wednesday's aames


and
Clai-
a 1-0.
ander-
, Mc-


1 50
5 80
Pache-
S.Pe-
HRs-


2 91
5121


NHL PLAYOFFS
SECOND ROUND
S (Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Montreal 4, Boston 3
May 1: Montreal 4, Boston 3,20T
SMay 3: Boston 5, Montreal 3
May 6: Montreal 4, Boston 2
Thursday: Boston 1, Montreal 0, OT
SSaturday: Boston 4, Montreal 2
Monday: Montreal 4, Boston 0
Wednesday: Montreal 3, Boston 1
S N.Y. Rangers 4, Pittsburgh 3
May 2: NY Rangers 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT
May4: Pittsburgh 3, N.Y Rangers 0
SMay 5 Pittsburgh 2, N.Y Rangers 0
SWednesday: Pittsburgh 4, NY Rangers 2
Friday: N.Y Rangers 5, Pittsburgh 1


Portland at Houston, 8 p.m.
FC Kansas City at Seattle FC, 10p.m.
Today's game
SChicago at Boston, 7 p.m.

Transactions
BASEBALL
American League
CHICAGO WHITE SOX Designated
INF Jeff Keppinger for assignment.
TEXAS RANGERS Recalled RHP Nick
Tepeschfrom Round Rock (PCL). Purchased
the contract of RHP Scott Bakerfrom Round
Rock. Placed LHP Martin Perez placed on
S 15-day DL. Designated RHP Justin Germa-
no for assignment.


TORONTO BLUE JAYS Placed C Di-
oner Navarro on the bereavement/family
medical emergency list. Recalled C Erik
Kratz and RHP Neil Wagner from Buffalo
(IL). Optioned RHP Chad Jenkins to Buffalo.
National League
ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Recalled 2B
Kolten Wong from Memphis (PCL). Op-
tioned INF Greg Garcia to Memphis.
American Association
AMARILLO SOX Signed LHP Logan
Williamson
GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Re-
leased OF Brooks Braga, RHP MikeWeather-
ly, LHP Edwin Walker and LHP Carlos Rivas.
GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS Released
INF Brian Myrow. Signed RHP Dustin Cam-
eron, RHP Ryan Searle and RHP Yhency
Brazoban.
Can-Am League
ROCKLAND BOULDERS Signed RHP
Taylor Mangum.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
DETROIT PISTONS Named Stan Van
Gundy coach and president of basketball
operations.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Signed DE
Jonathan Newsome.
OAKLAND RAIDERS Waived S Tony
Dye, LB Eric Harper and DE Chris McCoy.
TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Signed
LS Andrew DePaola. Waived CB Anthony
Gaitor.
HOCKEY
ECHL
READING ROYALS Named Drew Bell
president.
MOTORSPORTS
INDYCAR- Fined engine manufacturer
Chevrolet $20,000 and penalized it 10 en-
gine manufacturer's points for violations of
the engine regulations; Schmidt Peterson
Motorsports $1,000 for a technical viola-
tion on its No. 77 entry driven by Simon
Pagenaud and Penske Racing $1,000 for a
technical violation on its No. 3 entry driven
by Helio Castroneves following the May 10
Grand Prix of Indianapolis.
COLLEGE
CALIFORNIA Named Yanni Hufnagel
men's assistant basketball coach.
ILLINOIS Suspended men's sopho-
more basketball F Darius Paul for the 2015-
15 season for multiple transgressions.
TEXASTECH Announced the resigna-
tion of softball coach Shanon Hays.

Tennis
INTERNAZIONALI BNL D'ITALIA
At Foro Italico, Rome
Purse: Men, $4.77 million (Masters
1000);Women, $3.63 million (Premier)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Singles
Men
Second Round
Andy Murray (7), Britain, def. Marcel Gra-
nollers, Spain, 6-2,7-5.
Jurgen Melzer, Austria, def. Marin Cilic,
Croatia, 6-2,6-7 (5), 6-3.
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (11), France, def. Kevin
Anderson, South Africa, 7-6 (14), 7-6 (5).
Ivan Dodig, Croatia, def. Lukas Rosol,
Czech Republic, 6-1,6-2.
Jeremy Chardy, France, def. Roger Feder-
er (4), Switzerland, 1-6,6-3,7-6(6).
Grigor Dimitrov (12), Bulgaria, def. Ivo
Karlovic, Croatia, 7-6 (3), 6-4.
Mikhail Youzhny (14), Russia, def. Andrey
Golubev, Kazakhstan, 7-5,4-1, retired.
Tommy Haas (15), Germany, def. Igor
Sijsling, Netherlands, 7-6 (6), 6-1.
Ernests Gulbis, Latvia, def. Stephane Rob-
ert, France, 6-7(1), 6-4,6-3.
Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, def.
DmitryTursunov, Russia, 6-4,6-3.
Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Gilles Simon,
France, 7-6 (1),6-9 (4),6-2.
Women
Second Round
Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, def.
Paula Ormaechea, Argentina, 6-3,6-2.
Christina McHale, United States, def.
CamilaGiorgi, Italy, 1-6,6-3,6-1.
Francesca Schiavone, Italy, def. Garbine
Muguruza, Spain, 3-6,6-1,7-6 (5).
Sam Stosur, Australia, def. Elena Vesnina,
Russia, 6-2,6-3.
Sara Errani (10), Italy, def. Ekaterina Ma-
karova, Russia, 6-2,6-3.
Carla Suarez Navarro (13), Spain, def. Ve-
nusWilliams, United States, 6A, 6-2.
Varvara Lepchenko, United States, def.
Sloane Stephens (16), United States, 6-2,
6-2.
Serena Williams (1), United States, def.
Andrea Petkovic, Germany, 6-2,6-2.
Simona Halep (4), Romania, def. Madison
Keys, United States, 5-7,6-0,6-1.
Ana Ivanovic (11), Serbia, def. Alize Cor-
net, France, 7-6 (1), 7-5.
Maria Sharapova (8), Russia, def. Monica
Puig, Puerto Rico, 6-3,7-5.
Flavia Pennetta (12), Italy, def. Belinda
Bencic, Switzerland, 6-2,2-6,6-3.
Jelena Jankovic (6), Serbia, def. Svetlana
Kuznetsova, Russia, 6-2,4-0, retired.


College baseball
WEDNESDAY'S SCORES
TOURNAMENTS
NCAA Division III
McMinnville Regional
First Round
Linfield 1, LeTourneau 0
New England Regional
First Round
Endicott 6, MIT4
Mitchell 4, E Connecticut 3,11 innings
NewYork Regional
First Round
Cortland 6,Castleton 1


I QUICK HITS


BIG TEN CHIEF:
UNIONIZINGTHE
WRONG WAYTO GO

ROSEMONT, Ill. (AP)
- Big Ten Commissioner
Jim Delany insisted he is
all for empowering college
athletes and improving
conditions for them.
When it comes to
forming a union, he's just
as adamant that's not
the way to go. And he
thinks the public agrees
with him.
"When I read the polls,
whether it's the 'Meet the
Press' poll or the ABC/
Stephanopoulos poll, 70
percent of the people
don't want to see unions
on college campuses for
college athletes," he said.
"Seventy percent of the
people don't want to see
pay for play. Seventy per-
cent of the people don't
want to see these things
operated as minor league
franchises."
Delany spoke
Wednesday after wrapping
up two days of meetings
with Big Ten athletic and
academic administrators.
The discussions focused
on the conference's
expansion east with
Maryland and Rutgers
along with the reform
and restructuring of the
college landscape as a
potential game-changing
decision on unionizing
looms in the background.


TENNIS

Federer falls in Italian
Open: Roger Federer appeared
to lose focus in his first match back
after the birth of his second set of
twins, allowing a lead to slip away in
a second-round defeat at the Italian
Open in Rome. The 17-time Grand
Slam winner lost to 47th-ranked
Jeremy Chardy of France 1-6,6-3,7-6
(6). Federer's boys, Leo and Lenny,
were born last week, prompting the
fourth-ranked Swiss player to withdraw
from the Madrid Open.
"This one is totally OK if it doesn't
hurt,"Federer said.'"I tried everything. I
can't do more than that on the court'."
Meanwhile, Serena Williams showed
no trouble and no taping from
a left thigh injury that forced her to
withdraw from Madrid. The top-ranked
American beat 28th-ranked Andrea
Petkovic6-2,6-2.


CYCLING

Matthews keeps Giro
lead: In Viggiano, Italy, a powerful
final burst from Diego Ulissi helped
the Italian cyclist win the fifth stage of
the Giro d'ltalia, while Australian rider
Michael Matthews retained the overall
leader's pink jersey.
Ulissi came from behind with 150
meters to go to cross the line solo, with
his arms raised high in celebration at
the end of the 203-kilometer (126-
mile) leg from Taranto to Viggiano.
Australia's Cadel Evans was second,
with Julian David Arredondo Moreno of
Colombia third, both of them in a group
which crossed a second behind Ulissi in
the first uphill finish of this year's Giro....
In Cambria, Calif.,Will Routley of
Canada surprised the favored sprinters by
winning stage 4 of the Tour of California,
and BradleyWiggins of Britain retained
his race lead for the third day.
American Gregory Daniel (Bissell
Development) was second and Kevin
De Mesmaeker (Team Novo Nordisk) of
Belgium was third.


SOCCER

U.S. begins World Cup
training: United States coach
Jurgen Klinsmann said his team has
some serious catching up to do a
month before its World Cup opener.
Klinsmann was eager to get
started on a scorching afternoon at
Stanford Stadium in Stanford, Calif.,
as the Americans began a two-week
training camp leading up to a May
27 friendly against Azerbaijan at San
Francisco's Candlestick Park. While all
30 Americans have yet to arrive in the
Bay Area, Klinsmann will have the task
of cutting the squad to 23 by June 2.
"The reason we take 30 is we're
not sure yet,"Klinsmann said before
his team took the field. "There will
be intense training sessions ahead of
them in order to show what they have,
in every position not only as a center
forward, the entire team'."...
In Turin, Italy, penalty specialists
Sevilla beat Benfica 4-2 in a shootout
to win the Europa League after a 0-0
draw, claiming another international
title for Spanish soccer. Beto saved
two spot kicks from Benfica forwards
Oscar Cardozo and Rodrigo, whose
stutter-step approaches to the ball
didn't fool the goalkeeper.


HOCKEY

Russia routs Kazakhstan:
In Minsk, Belarus, Russia routed
Kazakhstan 7-2 for its fourth straight
victory at the world championship.
Sergei Plotnikov scored twice on
power plays, and Viktor Tikhonov had
one goal. They each have four goals,
tied for the most in the tournament.
Tikhonov also added three assists,
while Plotnikov had two. Russia leads
Group B with 12 points and has scored
a total of 22 goals. The United States,
Belarus and Latvia, who were idle, have
six points. Kazakhstan has one.
Switzerland ended a three-game
losing streak by beating Germany 3-2,
Czech Republic shut out Italy 2-0 and
Slovakia beat Norway 5-2.


JUDICIARY

Pistorius to be sent for
psychiatric tests: Oscar Pistorius
will undergo psychiatric evaluation
after the judge ruled at his murder
trial that his state of mind when he
killed his girlfriend should be assessed
by experts, possibly delaying court
proceedings for two months.
The ruling was prompted by
testimony by a psychiatrist on behalf of
the defense that the double-amputee
Olympic athlete has generalized
anxiety disorder and that this may
have influenced his judgment when he
fatally shot Reeva Steenkamp through
a toilet door in his home.


FOOTBALL

Panthers' Hardy released
from jail: In Charlotte, N.C.,
Panthers Pro Bowl defensive end
Greg Hardy was released from jail on
$17,000 bond, one day after being
arrested on charges of assault on a
female and communicating threats. He
did not comment.
Charlotte Mecklenburg County
Judge Rebecca Thorne Tin called
Hardy a potential threat and ordered
him not to have any contact with the
accuser and to attend three Alcoholic
Anonymous meetings per week.
In the arrest warrant, the
24-year-old accuser alleges Hardy
threw her on a pile of guns and threat-
ened to kill her. She filed a protective
restraining order against Hardy, saying
he attacked her in his apartment and
"picked me up and threw me into the
tile tub area in the bathroom"and that
she "has bruises from head to toe!'


The Sun/Thursday, May 15, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5






~Page6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


*COLLEGE ATHLETICS


Wealth gap



shows in latest


NCAA numbers


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
INDIANAPOLIS -The
money gap at Division
I colleges is continuing
to show up on the
playing fields and in the
classrooms.
Thirty-six teams will be
banned from the 2014-
15 postseason because
of sub-par scores on
the newest Academic
Progress Rate, which was
released Wednesday. Not
one of them comes from
a power conference. Of
the 17 football and men's
basketball teams, eight
are from historically black
schools. Alabama State
and Florida A&M made
the list in both sports.
Even the NCAA recog-
nizes the disparity.
"While the low-re-
source institutions are
overrepresented among
the population (postsea-
son bans) we're talking
about today, they've
made improvement,
they've made significant
improvement as a group,"
said Walter Harrison,
chairman of the NCAA's
committee on academic
performance. "They're
just starting at a lower
spot. We're trying to help
them with some advice
and some financing."
The NCAA has award-
ed approximately $4.3
million over the last three
years to low-resource
schools, defined as those
ranking in the bottom 15
percent in funding. The
money is to be used for
extra tutoring or other
academic resources for
student-athletes.
Historically black
colleges and low-resource
institutions have seen a
15-point improvement
in one-year APR scores
over the past three years,
from 947 to 962, and their
four-year average has
jumped 23 points, from
930 to 953, in the last
three annual reports.
Despite the improve-
ment, the hardest
hit league was the
Southwestern Athletic
Conference.
Five of the league's 10
football teams could be
banned from the post-
season. Alabama State,
Arkansas-Pine Bluff,
Mississippi Valley State
and Prairie View A&M all
made the NCAA list. All
of Southern University's
athletic teams have been
ineligible for postseason


STATE TEAMS
IN TROUBLE
Florida teams facing postseason
bans in 2014-15, according to
APR results released Wednesday
by the NCAA:

Florida A&M (baseball, men's
basketball), Florida Atlantic
(men's tennis)

play since Dec. 2 because
of questions about the
school's APR data. NCAA
spokeswoman Michelle
Hosick said Southern
was not included on the
banned list because the
school's teams could still
regain their eligibility,
pending a review.
"Obviously, it's a tough
situation. If I knew the
answer, we wouldn't be
standing where we are
right now," Alabama State
interim athletic director
Melvin Hines said. "But I
do believe the NCAA has
recognized the problem
with some of the lower
resource schools and is
addressing the problem
with these grants. It can
really help kick-start a
program."
Hines said Alabama
State applied for money
from the NCAA last year
but was not selected.
The APR is billed as a
real-time measurement of
academic success. Each
player on a team receives
one point each semester
if they remain academi-
cally eligible and another
point each semester if
they are still enrolled in
school. The NCAA says
a 930 score correlates to
a 50 percent graduation
rate. A perfect score is
1,000.
When broken down, the
five power conferences -
the ACC, Big Ten, Big 12,
Pac-12 and SEC -have
outperformed all other
Division I leagues by at
least four points in every
one-year measurement
since 2007-08. And teams
in those five leagues have
cut the percentage of
teams falling below the
930 cutline that trigger
penalties from 6 percent
to 3 percent over the last
two years. The percentage
of teams in all other
conferences, meanwhile,
stands at 8 percent. Two
years ago, the non-power
conferences schools had
11 percent of teams below
930.


* HORSE RACING: Preakness Stakes

PREAKNESS ODDS


The field for Saturday's 139th Preakness Stakes,
with post position, horse's name, jockey's name
and odds:


1. Dynamic Impact
2. General a Rod
3. California Chrome
4. Ring Weekend
5. Bayern
6. Ria Antonia
7. Kid Cruz


Miguel Menna
Javier Castellano
Victor Espinoza
Alan Garcia
Rosie Napravnik
Calvin Borel
Julian Pimentel


8. Social Inclusion
9. Pablo Del Monte
10. Ride On Curlin


Luis Contreras 5-1
Jeffrey Sanchez 20-1
Joel Rosario 10-1


Trainers (by post position): 1, Mark Casse. 2,
Mike Maker. 3, Art Sherman. 4, Graham Motion. 5,
Bob Baffert. 6, Tom Amoss. 7, Lnda Rice. 8, Manny
Azpurua. 9, Wesley Ward. 10, William Gowan.
Owners (by post position): 1, St. Elias Stable.
2, Starlight Racing & Skychai Racing, LLC. 3,


Steve and Carolyn Coburn & Perry and Denise
Martin. 4, Loooch Racing Stable. 5, John Oxley.
6, Kaleem Shah, Inc. 7, Black Swan Stable & Vina
Del Mar. 8, Rontos Racing Stable Corp. 9, Mrs.
John Magnier, Derrick Smith, Michael B. Tabor,
Wesley A. Ward. 10, Daniel J. Dougherty.
Weights: 126 each. Distance: 1 /16 miles.
Purse: $1 million. First place: $600,000.
Second place: $200,000. Third place:
$110,000. Fourth place: $60,000.


Favorite draws No. 3 post


California

Chrome gets

3-5 odds
By BETH HARRIS
ASSOCIATED PRESS
BALTIMORE -
Kentucky Derby winner
California Chrome was
made the odds-on favor-
ite at 3-5 on Wednesday
for the Preakness
Stakes, and he drew an
inside post position in
the 10-horse field that
includes a filly for the first
time in five years.
Trained by Art Sherman
and ridden byVictor
Espinoza, California
Chrome will break from
the No. 3 post, which has
produced 10 winners in
the previous 138 runnings
of the 1 3/16-mile race,
the last being Prairie
Bayou in 1993.
"Three is fine with me,"
Sherman said. "Most
of the speed is on the
outside of me. If they go,
they go, I can tuck in right
behind them without
any problems. I think my
horse will perform."
So does California
Chrome's co-owner Steve
Coburn, who dared to
look ahead.
"One race at a time," he
said, "but I'm still think-
ing Triple Crown."
If California Chrome
wins on Saturday, next
up would be the Belmont
Stakes on June 7. Only
11 horses have swept the
Derby, Preakness and


WEATHER
FROM PAGE 1
anything into.
Even with a pair of
returning quarterbacks
- North Port brings
back high-octane junior
Brennan Simms, while
Lemon Bay features
rising senior Tyler Nelson
- there are likely to be
enough changes and
new wrinkles to keep
the teams from being in
regular-season form.
"We're adding some
things we haven't done
in the past," Ogilvie said.
"We're going to change a


CLUB
FROM PAGE 1
two games during the
regular season, with both
losses coming to Wesley
Chapel.
After winning two
district playoff games,
Port Charlotte advanced
to the U.S. Lacrosse Gulf
Coast region champion-
ship game for a rematch
with Wesley Chapel. This
time, Port Charlotte led
at halftime and held a
one-goal lead for much of
the game, which was tied
with three minutes left.
But Wesley Chapel scored
the final goal and held on
for a 12-11 win.
"The girls were disap-
pointed because they
totally had the capability
of winning that game,"
Parker said. "I would just
say that a three-year team
versus a team of girls
that have been playing
since they were in middle
school and pretty much
year-round is the expe-
rience that pretty much


Kentucky Derby winner and Preakness Stakes favoril
Chrome is bathed after a workout at Pimlico Race Co
Baltimore on Wednesday.


Belmont and none since
1978.
California Chrome
brings a five-race winning
streak into the Preakness,
having won that many by
a combined 26 lengths.
Still, his overwhelming
odds surprised Sherman,
a 77-year-old trainer who
has never had a colt this
good.
"I never thought I'd be
that kind of price," he
said. "I really thought I'd
be 6-5."
Speedster Social
Inclusion was the 5-1
second choice of new
Pimlico oddsmaker Keith
Feustle. The colt drew the
No. 8 post. He skipped
the Kentucky Derby and
is one of seven new hors-
es lining up to challenge
California Chrome.
"I'm never afraid of
nothing," owner Ron
Sanchez said. "We have
a great post position. We

few things to take advan-
tage of our strengths."
North Port has tinkered
with its offensive schemes,
moving away from the
read-option the Bobcats
played last season for
play-action passing game
to receivers Teddy Deas
and Stantley Thomas.
But even with those
changes, North Port
coach Larry Detwiler likes
what he's been seeing
from Simms.
"He's just showing
(more maturity) with
his pocket presence,"
Detwiler said. "He doesn't
take off running, rather
he's staying in the pocket
and doing some things.

made (Wesley Chapel) a
winner in the end."
With the club still in its
early years, experience
is one thing Parker can't
teach. Most of her players
joined the club with no
prior lacrosse experience
- there are no middle
or elementary school
programs in Charlotte
County and many of
them don't play much
outside of the three-
month spring season.
A few players who
wanted to play during
the offseason joined the
Lax Maniax club, driving
to Naples with Parker as
many as three times per
week for practices and
games.
One player from that
group, Maria Cepeda, is
headed to play lacrosse
at Division II Wingate
Unviersity in North
Carolina next year, where
she'll become the first
girls college lacrosse
player from PCHS.
The Port Charlotte boys
club lacrosse program,
which has been around


have slow horse
outside. That's g
help us a lot."
Bayern and Ri
Curlin are the co
choices at 10-1.
who drew the N
is trained by Ha
Famer Bob Baffe
seeking a sixth I
win. Rosie Napr
ride the colt, try
become the first
jockey to win th
Ride On Curlii
seventh in the K
Derby two week
Once again, R
Curlin drew an o
post, landing in
10 spot after bre
from the 19th po
the Derby startii
under Calvin Bo
time, Joel Rosari
the colt.
Borel has swit
filly Ria Antonia
the longest shot
field at 30-1.


PREAKNESS
STAKES
WHAT: 139th running
WHO: Field of 10
WHEN: Saturday, 6 p.m.
WHERE: Pimlico Race Course,
Baltimore, Md.
PURSE: $1 million
TV:NBC


"I wish she was 50-1,"
co-owner Ron Paolucci
AP PHOTO said. "The way she works
te California and trains, she thinks
te California she's 3-5."
)urse in s e 3 5 ,
urse in She will try to become
the first filly to win the
s to our Preakness since Rachel
poing to Alexandra beat the boys
in 2009. Like Rachel, Ria
ide On Antonia did not run in the
o-third Derby first. She finished
Bayern, sixth in the Kentucky
o. 5 post, Oaks, held the day before
11 of the Derby. After the Oaks,
ert, who is Ria Antonia's owners
Preakness switched trainers, dump-
avnik will ing Baffert for Tom Amoss.
ing to "I always wanted to
t female run in this race," Paolucci
e race. said. "My filly is a really
n finished big filly, she's really
entucky solid. Coming back in
:s ago. two weeks gives her an
ide On absolute edge. I know it's
outside really going to help her."
the No. General a Rod is the
makingg only other Derby horse to
position in try the Preakness. He was
rig gate 11th at Churchill Downs.
)rel. This There is a trio of 20-1
io will ride shots in the field. One of
them, Kid Cruz, is trained
ched to by Linda Rice, giving the
, who is Preakness a female trainer,
Sin the jockey and filly in the same
race for the first time.


He's reading the things
we're asking him to read."
But it's spring football,
so both coaches will be
emphasizing the basics.
"I don't think we blocked
and tackled well from last
year," Detwiler said. "We
did some good things,
but we did a lot of bad
things, so I'm hoping
execution-wise it looks a
lot different. But as far as
offensively and defensively,
lining up and doing the
things we do, it will proba-
bly look a little different."
Ogilvie put his expec-
tions into even more
basic terms he wants
attitude and effort.
"That means


LACROSSE HONORS
Ten players from the Port Charlotte
girls lacrosse club earned league
All-Star or honorable mention this
season:
Destiny Auguste; Maria Cepeda;
Cessna Manalili; Jordan Manalili;
Krystal Mandile; Maria Pennella;
Arayana Schembri; Alexis Smich;
Alexis Tate; Courtney Wyville.
COMING FRIDAY: Port Charlotte
athletic director James Vernon wants
to add lacrosse as a varsity sport, but
budget obstacles stand in the way.

for nearly a decade, has
produced one college
player: DillonVolk, who
graduated from PCHS
in 2010 and played
goalkeeper at Mercer
University.
Cepeda got a chance
to show off her ability
for college coaches at a
recruiting tournament
Lax Maniax played at in
Orlando. She said she
hoped to pick up a couple
offers from the trip, but
instead ended up with
about 40 emails pouring
in from colleges across
country.


attitude-wise, when we're
on the field, it's positive,"
he said. "Effort-wise, I
wants us to have the must
hustle. I don't want any
foolish penalties or that
type of thing."
Detwiler said if to-
night's contest gets called
off, it could be reschedule
for Saturday morning (to
avoid graduation con-
flicts) or Monday night.
But that wasn't in the
Bobcats' plans yet.
"We're prepared," he
said. "We practiced right,
we practiced with pur-
pose. It's going to be an
interesting game."
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or
shore@sun-heraIld.com

When she goes to
Wingate, Cepeda said she
wants to try to move from
attack to midfield in order
to be part of all facets of
the game.
Without Cepeda and
the other seniors, Parker
looks to reload for next
season and keep the
club's progress going. The
team made strides every
season, going from 10th
place in 2012 to seventh
in 2013 to second this
year.
"The juniors that are
going to be seniors next
year have the same
ability as the girls that
are leaving, what we
need is another set of
eight girls behind them
to start coming up the
ranks," Parker said. "The
athletes at Port Charlotte
are phenomenal athletes,
they've got speed, they've
got field smarts and they
tend to learn very quickly.
If we can get that caliber
of athlete to come out
again, I think the team
will do very well."
Contact Zach Miller at 941-206-1140
or zmiiller@sun-heraldxom.


:Page 6 SP


The Sun /Thursday, May 15, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net





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HOURS:
SMon-Sat-8 am-6 pm
Sunday- 10am -4pm
3415 Tamiami Trail
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
*I Ii~ff


A weekly publication of Sun Coast Media Group, Inc. Serving Southwest Florida outdoor enthusiasts


21~MH~~I~'


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I





S .' ... ,




EM "I^





23170 Harborview Road
Port Charlotte, FL 33980

PUBLISHER
JOSH OLIVE
941-276-9657
Publisher@WaterLineWeekly.com

EDITOR
LEEANDERSON
239-292-9230
Editor@WaterLineWeekly.com

MARKETING
Advertising Director
Leslee Peth
941-205-6400
LPeth@sun-herald.com
Advertising Manager
Mike Ruiz
941-205-6402
MRuiz@sun-herald.com
Advertising Sales
Chris Beckett
941-205-6405
CBeckett@sun-herald.com
Boaters'Bargains
941-429-3110
CUSTOMER SERVICE
& SUBSCRIPTIONS
941-206-1300

CONTRIBUTORS
Capt. Ralph Allen
Dr. Mark Asperilla, MD
Abbie Banks
Greg Bartz
Jared Brimer
Billy Carl
Capt. Josh Greer
Bill Hempel
Capt. Van Hubbard
Ryan Ingle
Robin Jenkins, DVM
Jeff Kincaid
Dawn Klemish
Robert Lugiewicz
Nicole Miers-Pandolfi
Capt. Mike Myers
Capt. Dan Sansiveri
Betty Staugler
Matt Stevens
Bryan Stockbridge
Tony Towns
Capt. Cayle Wills
Walter W. Wilt
Produced & printed by
Sun Coast Media Group
Some of WaterLine's subject matter con-
sists of the writers'opinions. We do our
best to be accurate in matters of fact in
this publication, but matters of opinion
are left to each individual author.

MU@M
WaterLine photo by Josh Olive
It takes a bold flycaster to
brave 15- to 20-knot winds, but
that's what these guys were
doing last week on the bar just
north of Pirate Harbor.


To the average person, sharks are very scary.
They're predators, analogous to lions or bears,
except that they live in water. We like water, but
we don't do very well in it. We can't see what's
in it very well, and even if we are able to detect
danger, we're pathetically slow swimmers.
Instinctively, we understand that evading a shark
in the water is not realistic.
So it's no surprise at all that people tend to
overreact to sharks in their vicinity. Pair that
natural overreaction to sensationalistic news
coverage, and you get exactly what you might
expect: Folks freaking out.
It's hard to blame media outlets for publishing
what will get the maximum number of readers
or viewers. Big numbers make advertisers happy,
and advertising pays the bills. On the other hand,
there is a certain expectation of responsibility in
reporting the news. For myself, I'd really much
rather put a fire out than fan it and see how big it
can get. So let's try some nice, simple facts instead
of hyperbole and innuendo.
Sharks are a natural part of our local aquatic
wildlife in fact, they're crucial to its health.
Sharks take the weak and the sick. If they're not
around, a sick fish can spread disease to healthy
fish. A weak fish may be able to spawn and pass


on inferior genes. Predators are nature's mecha-
nism of removing them before they can do harm.
The sharks that swim here don't have any
interest in eating you. Yes, it's true that an
extremely small number of surfers and swim-
mers have been bitten. Usually, the offender
is a juvenile shark that encounters a human in
murky or wave-tossed water. Sharks have a highly
sophisticated system to sense electrical impulses,
which are emitted by all animals. When a young
shark comes across a person in water that limits
visibility, its electrical system tells it something
alive is nearby. But it's inexperienced, and it
learns about much of its environment the same
way as a human baby: Put it in your mouth. Since
people don't taste like whiting or sardines, we
are rejected as food. Counting such exploratory
nips as "shark attacks" is silly, but it happens. In
other parts of the world, man-eating sharks are a
reality. Here, they're pretty much fiction.
Shark fishermen fish where the sharks are.
That's why there are anglers targeting sharks on
area beaches every night. There's no evidence to
suggest that their baits draw sharks in, as many
anglers who have spent sharkless nights would
point out. And those who are serious about
targeting sharks use kayaks to paddle their baits


SScary shar


out far beyond where most beachgoers would
consider venturing. I don't swim in the Gulf
- not because I'm afraid shark fishermen are
drawing sharks in, but because I know what's out
there. Although I'm fully aware of the statistical
unlikelihood of a bull shark biting my leg off, I'rm
still not comfortable sharing open water with
them. Close encounters on the flats are scary
enough, thankyouverymuch.
If anyone should be concerned about shark
problems, it's the sharks they might want to
worry about. Despite laws that severely limit
harvest of all sharks and prohibit taking many
species, legally protected sharks are killed due
to mistaken identity, poor handling or the few
bad actors who just don't care. Don't forget also
that the wholesale slaughter of shark finning
continues in the waters of the Gulf and Atlantic.
Every big shark that finds its way here is a
survivor of many challenges.
Sharks will always be a source of fascination
and revulsion for people. It's just the way it is.
But we'll always be more dangerous to them than
they are to us. All we can do is educate ourselves
and try to educate those around us. If we do
that, maybe sharks will still be around for future
generations of reporters to scapegoat.


I If you have a comment or question for mented. You are like Bob Costas, who stakes ANONYMOUS:

him at Editor@WaterLineWeekly.com. byyour own inflated opinion of yourself, if 1 [,,
your theory is all about saving lives and trag-
WATERLINE: edies, then why don't you embark on another LEE:
|I used to enjoy reading WaterLine. However, campaign? Let's make the speed limit on 1-75 I have been a WaterLine reader for the past 12


your recent crusade to install no-motor or
pole-and-troll zones in Charlotte County
is beginning to sound like a couple of old
wash-women. Have you ever boated much
in Sarasota County with all the slow zones?
Well, here's a bulletin it's not real family
fun when it's 90 degrees outside. You have the
typical knee-jerk reaction to a situation by
demanding new laws or regulations be imple-


Around Charlotte Harbor CAPT. RALPH ALLEN
ihe bq tbalarior.Q ai 1 A Ii r. it r ijhe hunian ri i.h relaririi.hip P'arl I


SUP Fun NICOLE MIERS-PANDOLFI
A lean path ahead


and every road in Charlotte County 5 miles per
hour. Why not? It's like your proposal will save
lives, right? Do a little soul-searching. The
issue here is not lives, it's having a crusade,
being a hero or just another slow day in the
newsroom. Why don't you go in the closet
and get a hold of yourself, this type of stuff is
really annoying to read.
-Anonymous


Dining on the Water
Lunch at the
White Elephant


1,.ale 11.1


Tournament Bassin'* GREG BARTZ
Is itthe Lake? Ortim e of year? ...................................................................Page 11

Angling 201 CAPT. MIKE MYERS
Blinded by silver............................................................................................ Page 12

Angling 101 ROBERT LUGIEWICZ
The number one secret to becoming a successful angler: Open your eyes ..........Page 13

The Man on the Pier MATT STEVENS
You gotta have bait....................................................................................... Page 14


A Life on the Water CAPT. VAN HUBBARD


years, and have seen some very good articles,
and some not so good ones like when a
guide brags about his fishing. Your pole-and-
troll article is very important. I have had my
share of bad experiences by being pushed out
of the way by so-called guides, mostly when it
is tarpon season. Van Hubbard is an interest-
LETTERS 126


It's a pretty good hike out to
Stump Pass. It's an even longer
hike back when you're toting
driftwood and pocketfuls of
shells and sand-polished rocks.
In fact, even though we had a lot
of fun, it was almost like work.
And work makes you hungry and
thirsty. Which is why we decided
to stop at the White Elephant
Pub. Boy, did we hit the jackpot.


Scenes from the 2014'Ladies Day'Tarpon Tournament........................ .. f'a.e"2.


Editor's Viewpoint LEE ANDERSON


Tryin'to set a good exam ple ........................................................................Page 15 All in all, a good day ............................................................................... f'ae ::


Peace River Wildlife Center ROBIN JENKINS, DVM
Setting the day's tone ................................................................................... Page 16

Slack Tides..................................................................................................... Pag e 18

W aterLine Radio Show .................................................................................. Page 19

At the Range BILLY CARL
Just plain shootin'fun ................................................................................... Page 20

Flexibility sought in reducing Lake Okeechobee releases............................. Page 21


I I


TIDE CHARTS I Page 4

MAP OF LOCAL WATERS I Page 5

FISH FINDER I Page 6

FISHING REGULATIONS I Page 7

SEAFOOD RECIPES I Pages 8,14


BULLETIN BOARD I Page 9

READER PHOTOS I Page 24

BOATING CLASSES I Page -'

SOLUNAR TABLES I Page:,


IS


4tale


r




x a c. .* Page 3 May 15,2014 niuM-Hy



FIRST ANNUAL .a






Pick your Team
SIGN UP
TODAY!






Memorial Day Monday, May 26

( 7 AM 10 AM

PRIZES:
The payout will be 50% of
........ entry fees and the remaining
S^I l 50% will be donated to PCHS
Football Program.
Checks will be awarded immediately
-, following tournament next to the
--oil dock in Boca Grande Pass: look
for pontoon boat with Pirate flags.
1st place 50%
S"2nd place -k30%
3rd place 20%
r. Tournament pays on fisherman
who has the most releases.
,For inomtThe tie breaker is the fisherman who
,',it.aireaches the number of releases first.
FISHING BOUNDARIES:
w-,t flas Boca Grande Pass and the Hill

Cost: $20 pThis fishing
tournament
is a fundraiser.
Please come out
and help the kids!
REGISTRATION:
Register by mail or in person at Ingman Marine, 1189 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, Florida 33953.
For information on registering online, email jordan. ingman@yourcharlotteschools. net -
Registration will also be accepted at 6:30 am the day of the tournament at the pontoon boat 4.%
with the Pirate flags near the oil dock in Boca Grande Pass.
Cost: $250 per boat. You can have as many people on boat as is legal, but only three (3) fisherm
at one time. Payable to: PIRATE CORPORATION
Any type of bait or lure that follows the new FWC guideline is permitted.
Fishing Guides with Clients Welcome
More Information: 941-255-1555 ,:--...
I J ". ,' -I .-.





.fp.,,K* Page 4 May 15,2014


n*an.nn*. U,, nelfl.lmnn. ann--e
aatestaiiint*ui EtiIUDUU.~MWOEEI


THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY


IONDAY W--


MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY hIA$t~2VIt


VENICE INLET 27.1117 N,82.4633 W 13:43. 14:37 15:38 16:49
02-12-2.38 03:15 0 12:55.4304-10 05-307 06:01 2.17 06:50 1.96 07:36 18:10
02:12.37 2 1.341.8 2.43 2 .321.361.43 1.54 1-
'1.37 A 1.34:j \ -- 1.32-/\ ^ -\ 13 ^- 14 -7 -- -4


-0.34 -0.37 -0.33 -0.24 -0.10 0.07
MHHW 2 201, MHW 1932, MSL 1.172, MTL 1152, MLW 0 371, MLLW 0.000 All measurements in feet, for more info seeTidesAndCurrents noaa gov


THURSDAY
PUNTA GORDA
15:33


FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY
26.9283"' N, 82.0650' W (ADD 32 MINUTES TO TIMES FOR EL JOBEAN TIDES)
S16:15 17:03 17:56 18:56 20:04
ln.if l it n7,0 n 7 : 0 no.,n in i nO.i 9: 10:05 1.81


WEDNESDAY


10:50 2121


v23:33 V00:21 V01:13 03:02 03:58
-0.31 -0.32 .0.29 0.21 0.09 0.07
MHHW 1 902, MHW 1703, MTL1 076, MSL 1070, MLW 04.149, MLLW 0000
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
PLACIDA, GASPARILLA SOUND 26.8333 N, 82.2667 W (ADD 28 MINUTES TO TIMES FOR LEMON BAY TIDES)
02:43 12:51 13:30 14:14 15:04 16:02 17:14 ,0,1 -
.04 1.87-03:36 A1.91 04:33 1.9005:37 1.82 06:43 1.68 07:40 1.50 0825 132
.1.017 98 0.971 0.99 105 1.14-1.32-
07:05 \ / 07:35 \ / 08:10 \ / 08:55 \ / 10:01 11:41 \ / 13:36
f- -0.79 0.83 -0.86 0.89 0.92 .2 0.84-
S21:08 21:5623 22:48 -- 01:38
-0.29 -0.31 -0.28 23:43 040 0.03
MHHW 1407, MHW 1175, MSL 0 784, MTL 0768, MLW 0358, MLLW 0000 -0.21 -0.10 0.03
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
MATLACHA PASS (BASCULE BRIDGE) 26.6333 N, 82.0667" W
f,-- 15:01 15:40 16:24 17:14 18:12 -19:24
04:53 2.21 05:46 2.26 06:43 2.25 07:47 2.16 08:53 2.00 09:50 1.78 10:35 20:57
1:24 1.20 1.16 1.15 1.17 1.2456-

09:32 \ / 10:02 \ / 10:37\ / 11:22 \ / 12:28 \ / 14:08 \ / 16:03 \
-0.93 23:35-0.98 00:23-11:151.05 1.09 1.09 v 1.00-
-0.34 -0.36 -0.33 02:10 03:07 04:05
MAHHW N/A, MHW N/A, MSL N/A, MTL N/A, MLW N/A, MLLW 0000 -0.25 -0.12 0.03


VENICE INLET
Thursday 02:12 1.37feet
06:38 1.06 feet
12:15 2.38 feet
20:32 -0.34 feet
Friday 03:10 1.34feet
07:10 1.11 feet
12:55 2.43 feet
21:20 -0.37 feet
iii Saturday 04:10 1.32 feet
07:51 1.14 feet
13:43 2.42 feet
22:12 -0.33 feet
Sunday 05:07 1.32 feet
08:43 1.16 feet
14:37 2.33 feet
23:05 -0.24 feet
Monday 06:01 1.36 feet
09:52 1.17 feet
15:38 2.17 feet

Tuesday 00:00 -0.10 feet
06:50 1.43 feet
11:21 .15 feet
16:49 1.96 feet
Wednesday 00:56 0.07 feet
07:36 1.54 feet
12:59 1.04 feet
18:10 1.73 feet


PUNTA GORDA
Thursday 05:21 1.24 feet
09:35 1.00 feet
15:33 2.19 feet
23:33 -0.31 feet
Friday 06:19 1.21 feet
10:02 1.04 feet
16:15 2.24 feet

Saturday 00:21 -0.32 feet
07:20 1.19 feet
10:38 1.07 feet
17:03 2.23 feet
Sunday 01:13 -0.29 feet
08:20 1.19 feet
11:30 1.09 feet
17:56 2.15 feet
Monday 02:07 -0.21 feet
09:15 1.22 feet
12:48 1.10feet
18:56 2.00 feet
Tuesday 03:02 -0.09 feet
10:05 1.28 feet
14:28 1.07 feet
20:04 1.81 feet
Wednesday 03:58 0.07 feet
10:50 1.38 feet
16:06 0.96 feet
21:21 1.59 feet


PLACIDA
Thursday 02:43 1.04 feet H
07:05 0.79 feet L
12:51 1.87feet H
21:08 -0.29 feet L
Friday 03:36 1.01 feet H
07:35 0.83 feet L
13:30 1.91 feet H
21:56 -0.31 feet L
Saturday 04:33 0.98 feet H
08:10 0.86 feet L
14:14 1.90 feet H
22:48 -0.28 feet L
Sunday 05:37 0.97 feet H
08:55 0.89 feet L
15:04 1.82 feet H
23:43 -0.21 feet L
Monday 06:43 0.99 feet H
10:01 0.92 feet L
16:02 1.68 feet H

Tuesday 00:40 -0.10 feet L
07:40 1.05 feet H
11:41 0.92 feet L
17:14 1.50 feet H
Wednesday 01:38 0.03 feet L
08:25 1.14feet H
13:36 0.84 feet L
18:47 1.32 feet H


MATLACHA PASS


Thursday 04:53
09:32
15:01
23:35
Friday 05:46
10:02
15:40


1.24 feet
0.93 feet
2.21 feet
-0.34 feet
1.20 feet
0.98 feet
2.26 feet


Saturday 00:23 -0.36 feet
06:43 1.16 feet
10:37 1.02 feet
16:24 2.25 feet
Sunday 01:15 -0.33 feet
07:47 1.15 feet
11:22 1.05 feet
17:14 2.16 feet
Monday 02:10 -0.25 feet
08:53 1.17 feet
12:28 1.09 feet
18:12 2.00 feet
Tuesday 03:07 -0.12 feet
09:50 1.24 feet
14:08 1.09 feet
19:24 1.78 feet
Wednesday 04:05 0.03 feet
10:35 1.35 feet
16:03 1.00 feet
20:57 1.56 feet


GASPARILLA
^[-M ARINA. ^


As a busy working charter captain, my boat has
to be available and ready to go when I need it.
Here at Gasparilla Marina, I have everything I
need to make sure that happens. My boat is
securely stored on a lift, but I have easy access
to it 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. I can get fuel,
bait and supplies at competitive prices right
here. I love not having to trailer it anywhere to
have work done; the marina's service depart-
ment takes care of everything. Plus I have quick
access to the area's best fishing spots. I can't
imagine keeping my boat anywhere else.
Capt. Mike Myers, Reelshark Charters

BOAT STORAGE:
WET SLIPS, BOAT LIFTS
COVERED DRY STORAGE


WATERSIDE GRILL

OPEN 6:30 AM -II PM


BOAT RENTALS, FUEL DOCK,
BAIT & TACKLE, ICE, BEER,
SHIPS STORE & SERVICE



GASPARILA
G P-MARINALT- I

15001 GASPARILLA RD
PLACIDA, FL 941-697-2280
GASPARILLAMARINA.COM

MARKER 20 m

ON THE ICW W




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jujmn/cers.v,, Page 5 May 15,2014 ioe munuMmsa. ummu.sn.m




IntelVI MARINATE

\ SARASOTA COUNTY FRIENDLY FUN FESTIVE
Blackburn Pt Boat Launch -800 Blackburn Pt Rd, Osprey
DallasWhite Park 5900tGreenwood Ave, North Port
SHigel Park. 1330 Tarpon Center Dr,Venice rn-,rr n \
Indian Mound Park. 210 Winson Ave, Englewood L JALI tL ,LL
.e. ~t Loreto BayAccess 800 Loreto Court, Nokomis .
lb Manasota Beach Park. 8570 Manasota Key Bd F
; (7.- .Marine BoatBamp Park.301E.VeniceAve,Venice
.^ .Nokomis Beach Park 901 Casey Key Rd P
0 ,* Marina Park*7030 Chanceller Bird, Nerth Pert
.-Snook Park. 5000 E. Venice Ave, Venice
@ \o, DESOTO COUNTY
rV\ J Brownyville Park. 1885 NE Brownville St '
S \. -Deep (reek Park. 9695 SW Peace River St
-\ .C *DesotoPark.2195lNWAmerican LegionDr Br f
fe~ ^ -Liverpool Park -9211 Liverpool Rd
Nocatee. 3701 SW County Road 760
Ij I I,, ll n' I ..Lettuce Lake. 8801 SWReeseSt EnewdICN LJ'"JM I/, h l liglo
Alk u--- 11 F1S- -Aii ^^ r^ ^ W M IQ
Jill V CHARLOTTE COUNTY Bay~ ? ^I -i ^ 11*' ^
T. Ir :::., .\ .a Ainger Creek Park.-2011 Placida Rd, Englewood l p g X" =
I I : ;. a:t*: Q / .ButterfordWaterwayPark.13555
S 'A ',, Marathon Blvd, PortCharlotte 4k,*A- S '9 4, X
'".,'9 DarstPark.537DarstAve, PuntaGorda o < PEACE ,
4: Vc r E .ElJebeanBoatRamp.4224 RIVER
j% x El Jobean Rd, Port Charlotte 4 9
ooC^ e .Harbour Heights Park.27420
,., ,. Voyageur Dr, PuntatGorda
rar e m Hathaway Park .35461 Washington Loop, Punta Gorda '> I I,
Placida Park. 6499 Gasparilla Rd, Placida
D .. *7 r Port Charlotte Beach 4500 Harbor Blvd, Port Charlotte V
---- e South Gulf Cove Park. 10150 AmicolaSt, PortCharlotte 14 .0
J Cape\aze.Spring Lake Park.3520 Lakeview Blvd, Port Charlotte 44
M a r i n a .r. o
-0.50 0.5~ 1[2a5't, ,
NAUTICAL MILES 1 A R V
^s w \'. A;cgn <>4/ ~- A -
a f o a
FRIENDLY ati .L: :
""{ F --tm ,:,fl'' 0 pii-te
Sandfly <
FUN ^7 K.ey
FNTurtle t0
E. Devilfish BayBay
FESTIVE V? Pe i
Burnt
iT~;ore
Come for a lesson or rental...
hang at our pool & cabana I
for a true "destination paddle" *
Rent a GoPro video camera 0 -^fc.^ T
Free Launching CS' ee Two
O S/" $oa Pines
Free Deliveru on all dau local rentals tSid o I '
Kauaks also available for uou uakkers. \ < "
\Ve look forward to making P a r
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\lf~~eyl OV [ < JIndian 'f^ -
(941) 504-1699 I hookedonsup.com K y. Field
Like us on Facebook for event updates "-
facebook.com/hookedonsup C
~~~Shoal 0, ,
-- CaplivaePass LIttle -u
13 Little '


8950 Placida Road
Englewood, FL 34224 0"
CapeHazeMarina.com t
DirectlU across the ICW from Titallf vSS
Palm Island Resort & Rum Bay!
This map is not keg
intended for
navigational
purposes.
Refer to ao
,. nautical Chart (
i-. ~ for navigation o
3 information. Es
I .rrcrr-r.,rp .





,, K* Page 6 May 15,2014


n*an.n**,;.,,n U d r;.,* ne l ,nn ann.
a M ia tsaita** lnt*u EtDi lml IIUUEliU.MOEI il a


1~AXL7


I a ,r1r
F I /l 1 ,, 77, '


, ,lT


-11 'i I] '- d P AI T 1T 1111
. m,, ',Redfish are cruising around Lemon Bay. Try using
shrimp near the mangroves during moving tides.
CO AR BIT Snook are starting to move out to the beaches to
COUGAR BAIT spawn.They like whitebait. Cobia have thinned out.
Hokomis Little bonnethead and blacktip sharks are all along
941-445-7134 the beaches.


M
FISHERMAN'S
EDGE
Grove City
941-697-7595




FINE BAIT &
TACKLE
North Port
941-240-5981



ED
CAPT. TED'S
TACKLE
Port Charlotte
941-627-6800


Cobia are swimming along the bars and near bridges.
Some trout have been caught in the Placida grassflats.
A few guys boughtjigs for pompano justoff the
beaches.


Snook are cruising Lemon Bay. Fish near the bushes us-
ing whitebait under a cork. Trout are scattered around
Hog island, as are sharks. Manasota Beach is getting
sharks and the occasional snook.


Snook are moving around, so you may have to move
around to find them.They are eating pinfish, whitefish,
shrimp and lures. Scattered cobia reports are coming in
around the Harbor bars. Trout are pushed back into the
creeks and canal openings and are feeding on anything
white-colored. Bass have been chewing on shiners and
worms.


Red grouper have been good along hard
bottom. King mackerel are starting to thin
out. Amberjacks off of wrecks.


Tarpon are starting to show
up. There are tremendous
schools ofthreadfins up in
the area. Use live threadfins
just off the beaches. And use
strong line.


Kingfish up to 25 pounds have been caught I have to say it. Tarpon are
three to four miles offshore. Use steel leaders, just around the corner.
Try at night or early morn-
ing.Threadfin and crabs are
a couple of their favorites.




Nearshore mangrove snapper are biting 10 Fresh water has slowed a
miles offshore, bit, butthere are plenty of
bluegills waiting for you
in canals and lakes. Bring a
few different-colored Beetle
Spins.


Red grouper have been caught 18 miles
offshore.


Tarpon are rolling in. Look
for them in the passes and
off the beaches. If you can
find whitebait, excellent. If
not, threadfins will do the
trick. You will need a strong
line and leader.


j Cobia and shark are the hot items. Look for cobia Red grouper have been biting, Triggerfish The shark bite is extremely
along the U.S. 41 bridges.Try a live blue crab.Try for and shark are doing well outthere. hot. There are a pile of
tarpon at the U.S. 41 bridges as well as the El Jobean small sharks out there.
FISHIN' FRANK'S Bridge late nightand early morning.The eastwall has They are super-fun on light
Charlolltte Harbor been doing well for snook. They are going to start tackle. Just use some type
041-625-3888 stacking up to breed, so watch the passes and beaches, ofcutbait.
Look for them in the mouths of cuts and creeks.


LAISHLEY MARINE
Punta Gorda
941-639-3949


D&D BAIT AND
TACKLE
Matlacha
239-282-9122




OLD PINE ISLAND
MARINA
St. James City
239-283-2548


Redfish are scattered on the walls. Reds are also cruis-
ing Turtle and Bull bays. Look for them to be hanging in
the deeper holes. Snook can be found near the passes
this time of year they are headed out to spawn. Look
hiir [hm,ij[ l In,] h:i' l I I nil jrii Cobia I ii'i- v I,-i-i
.inJllil ll i, [11- I[ lh,- I I 4 1 iiril ,>-


i.. rll-.-i redfish lir- r..ll r,,] itil- ii 111 iII 1
Iiliiil- ,i, li ii iiii, r Snook I riiii l lii '- l ii i l ii,1l
rii- irl _.,i,,,, tarpon ri- ir ilr- i iii, i Iriiiii P'.il I
i_.r [ i- r I h, il [ ,,I [ ,,i, l Inv T1 Ii ir- ,l,, ir 1 n,1m -ll
\iiit- flounder iiv'i- l'-'ii-n .iijhil in l'n A iin inilv
l ,l l ,'l ii iII l i'- l h'- 1 ,1 -


For whatever reason, the tarpon have not yet began to
flock to the Pine Island Sound passes in numbers yet.
However, the sharks have. A lot of bonnetheads. The
redfish bite has slowed down.


It was a little too windy this past week to get
a good offshore report.






Snapper, ii i-il lr- Iii, ilv mangroves
imii11 1 i ; muttons






Offshore mangrove snapper has been the
only thing reported.


Tarpon are on a roll. Smaller i
ones can be found in deeper
holes in the Harbor. Bigger
ones are off the beaches and
[lrI]- ,]r i-i- iln 1, i rl.



Trout i '_' in in,- iriiii'
Ih'.,,il-i-hln [,l, ii i-r |lihJ,| iri-
,]t-Illilr] lii'- |,i il| ii|n '- iii lii'-
I|I|IIIIII|[11





Trout are biting on the
north end of Pine Island in
the grassflats. Cast for them
or use shrimp or a plastic
under a bobber.


S ill i


Hats and visors are priced at $14.02 each plus tax, which con-
veniently comes to $15 (we planned it that way). Shipping is
$7 anywhere in the U.S., whether you buy one or 100. Mail to
WaterLine Hat, 23170 Harborview Road, Port Charlotte FL,
33980 ORsave on shipping and pick yours up at the Charlotte
Sun office, 23170 Harborview Road, Port Charlotte.


Name


Address


State ___ZIP


~:


4^





,/1p 's ,6h *Page 7 May 15,2014



Ttwill ff I Tl


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State and federal regulations for Southwest
Florida waters as of April 29, 2014. All bag
limits are per harvester per day. Other limits
may apply. This chart does not include every
rule an angler needs to know; for most
current rules visit MyFWC.com/fishing and
GulfCouncil.org/fishingregulations.

LICENSES
Resident saltwater or freshwater:
Annual $17, 5-year $79. If you fish from
shore only, a license is required but is free.
Resident license for both freshwater and
saltwater fishing: $32.50 annually.
Nonresident saltwater or freshwater: 3
days $17,7 days $30, annual $47. Free shore
fishing license not available for nonresidents.
Fishing permits: Snook $10/year, lobster
$5/year, tarpon $51.50 per fish

SALTWATER FISH
ALMACOJACK
Bag limit 100 pounds in state waters (includ-
ed in aggregate bag of 20 reef fish in federal
waters); notes: 9,11
AMBERJACK, GREATER
30"min. size; bag limit 1; season closed
June 1-July 31 (subject to additional closure
if quota met); notes: 1,3,4,5,9
AMBERJACK, LESSER &
BANDED RUDDERFISH
Slot 14"to 22"; aggregate bag limit 5; notes:
1,4,5,9
BLACK DRUM
Slot 14"to 24" (may possess one over 24");
bag limit 5; notes: 5,7,8
BLACK SEA BASS
10"min. size; bag limit 100 pounds; notes:
2,4,5,9
BLUEFISH
12"min. size; bag limit 10; notes: 1,5
BLUE RUNNER
Bag limit 100
BONEFISH
Harvest prohibited.
COBIA
33"min. size; bag limit in state waters, 1 per
harvester or 6 per vessel, whichever is less;
limit in federal waters, 2; notes: 1,5
DOLPHIN (MAHI MAHI)
Bag limit 10 per harvester or 60 per vessel,
whichever is less; notes: 5
FLOUNDER, ALL SPECIES
12"min. size; bag limit 10; harvest by gig or
spear OK; notes: 2,5,8
GROUPER, BLACK
22"min. size; bag limit 4; notes:
2,3,4,5,9,10,12
GROUPER, GAG
22"min. size; bag limit 2; season open July 1 -
Dec. 3 in state waters; in federal waters, open
July 1 -Oct. 31; notes: 2,3,4,5,9,10
GROUPER, GOLIATH
Harvest prohibited. Legal to target for catch
and release in state but not in federal waters
GROUPER, RED
20"min. size; bag limit 4 in state waters or3 in
federal waters; season closed in federal waters
Sept. 16-Jan. 1; notes: 2,3,4,5,9,10,12
GROUPER, SCAMP
16"min. size; bag limit 4; notes: 2,3,4,5,9,10,12
GROUPER, SNOWY&YELLOWEDGE
Bag limit 4; notes: 2,3,4,5,9,10
GROUPER, WARSAW & SPECKLED HIND
Bag limit I per vessel; notes: 2,3,4,5,9,10
GROUPER, YELLOWFIN &YELLOWMOUTH
20"min. size; bag limit 4; notes:
2,3,4,5,9,10,12
GROUPER, CONEY, GRAYSBY, RED HIND,
ROCK HIND &TIGER
Bag limit 4; notes: 2,3,4,5,9,10,12
HOGFISH
12"min. size; bag limit 5; notes: 1,4,5,9
MACKEREL, KING (KINGFISH)
24"min. size; bag limit 2 (reduced to 1 in
some state waters when federal waters are
closed to harvest; see MyFWC.com/fishing
for current regulations); notes: 1,5


MACKEREL, SPANISH
12"min. size; bag limit 15; transfer of
Spanish mackerel to other vessels at sea
prohibited; notes: 1,5
MULLET, STRIPED & SILVER
Bag limit, Feb 1-Aug. 31, aggregate 50 per
harvester or 100 per vessel, whichever is less;
Sept. 1-Jan. 31, aggregate 50 per harvester
or per vessel; bag limit also applies to mullet
used as bait; harvest or possession of striped
mullet prohibited in Punta Gorda between
6 p.m. and 6 a.m. from Nov. 1-Feb. 29. See
http://bit.ly/urExej.
PERMIT
Slot 11" to 20" (may possess one over 20";
maximum of 2 over 20" per vessel); bag
limit 2; hook and line gear only in state
waters; spearing legal in federal waters;
notes: 1,5,7
POMPANO, FLORIDA
11"min. size; bag limit 6; notes: 1,5,7
POMPANO, AFRICAN
24"min. size; bag limit 2 per harvester or per
vessel; spear fishing prohibited; notes: 1,5,7
PORGY, RED
Bag limit 100 pounds; notes: 4,5,9
REDFISH
Slot 18"to 27"; bag limit 1 per harvester or 8
per vessel, whichever is less; transport limit
6 per person; gigging, spearing or snatching
prohibited; illegal to harvest or possess in
federal water; notes: 2,5,7
SAILFISH
63" min. size from tip of lower jaw to center
of fork; bag limit 1 any billfish (sailfish and
marlin); Highly Migratory Species permit
required to harvest in federal waters and all
harvested fish must be reported to NOAA
within 24 hours; notes: 5
SEA TROUT, SPOTTED
Slot 15"to 20" (may possess one over 20");
bag limit 4; notes: 2,5,7
SHARK, ALL SPECIES
54" min. size except Atlantic sharpnose, blac-
knose, blacktip, bonnethead, finetooth and
smooth dogfish (only exceptions to 54"min.
in federal waters are Atlantic sharpnose and
bonnethead; bag limit in state waters 1 per
harvester or 2 per vessel, whichever is less;
bag limit in federal waters, 1 per vessel; may
be harvested by hook and line only; Highly
Migratory Species permit required to harvest
in federal waters; lemon and hammerhead
sharks prohibited; notes: 1,5,7
SHEEPSHEAD
12"min. size; bag limit 15; notes: 2,5,7
SNAPPER, CUBERA
Slot 12"to 30"(may possess 2 over 30" per
harvester or per vessel); bag limit 10 if under
30"; fish over 30"not included in aggregate
limit; notes: 2,4,5,9,13
SNAPPER, GRAY (MANGROVE)
10"min. size in state waters; 12"min. in
federal waters; bag limit 5; notes: 2,4,5,9,13
SNAPPER, LANE
8"min. size; bag limit 100 pounds in state
waters; not included in aggregate limit;
notes: 2,4,5,9,11
SNAPPER, MUTTON
16"min. size; bag limit 10; notes: 2,4,5,9,13
SNAPPER,RED
16"min. size; bag limit 2; season to be deter-
mined in state waters; in federal waters, open
June 1 -June 12; notes: 2,3,4,5,9,13
SNAPPER, SCHOOLMASTER
10"min. size; bag limit 10; notes: 2,4,5,9,13
SNAPPER, VERMILION (BEELINER)
10"min. size; bag limit 10; notes: 2,4,5,9,11
SNAPPER, BLACKFIN, DOG, QUEEN,
MAHOGANY, SILK &YELLOWTAIL
12"min. size; limit 10 per harvester; notes:
2,4,5,9,13
SNOOK
Slot 28"to 33"; bag limit 1; season closed
Dec. 1-Feb. 29 & May 1-Aug. 31; $10 snook
permit required to harvest when license
is required, including free resident shore fish-
ing license; state regulations apply in federal
waters; notes: 2,5,6,7,8
TARPON
Bag limit 1 per harvester per year; $51.50 tar-
pon tag required to harvest or possess, which


is legal only in pursuit of an IGFA record; for
seasonal Boca Grande Pass rules, see http://
bit.ly/16zrDj; notes: 6,8
TRIGGERFISH, GRAY
14"min. size in state waters; 12"min. size in
federal waters); bag limit 2; season closed
June 1-July 31 in state waters; closed until
Jan. 12015 in federal waters; notes: 1,4,5,11
TRIPLETAIL
15"min. size; bag limit 2; may be harvested
by hook and line only; notes: 2,5,7,8
WAHOO
Bag limit 2; notes: 1,5
LIONFISH
Invasive exotic; kill all specimens on sight.
Fins have venomous spines.
NO-HARVEST SPECIES
Zero bag limit for Bonefish, Goliath Grouper
(Jewfish), Nassau Grouper, Sawfish, Spotted
Eagle Rays, Lemon Sharks, Hammerhead
Sharks. Go to the website listed below for a
full list of no-harvest species.
Visit http://bit.ly/1OnYDIz for full rules.
NOTES
1. Measured fork length. Fork length is
the straight line distance from the most
forward part of the head with the mouth
closed to the center of the tail.
2. Measured total length. Total length is
the straight line distance from the most
forward part of the head with the mouth
closed to the farthest tip of the tail with
the tail compressed orsqueezed together
while the fish is lying on its side.
3. Bag limit zero for captain and crew of
for-hire vessels on a paid trip.
4. Reef fish gear rules apply. Anglers must
use non-stainless steel circle hooks when
using natural baits, and must possess a
dehooking device.
5. Must remain in whole condition (head
and tail intact) until landed ashore.
Removal of gills and internal organs OK.
6. Harvest byspearfishing prohibited.
7. Use of multiple ortreble hooks in con-
junction with natural bait prohibited.
8. Harvest by snatching prohibited.
9. Exceptforsand perch and dwarf sand
perch, fish designated as reef fish are illegal
to use as bait in federal waters oraboard
a vessel with a federal reef fish permit. In
state waters, legal-size reeffish may be used
as bait but must remain in whole condition
and must be counted against bag limit.
10. Included in aggregate grouper bag
limit of 4fish.
11. Included in 20-fish reef fish aggregate
bag in federal waters (vermilion snapper,
lane snapper, almaco jack, grey triggerfish,
all tilefishes).
12. Closed Feb. 1-March 31 ONLY in federal
waters outside 20-fathom break.
13: Included in aggregate snapper bag
limit of 10 fish.

FRESHWATER FISH
LARGEMOUTH BASS
South of State Road 80; max. size 14", bag
limit 5 (may possess one over 14") North
of State Road 80; slot 14"-22", bag limit
(may possess one over 22")
SUNFISH (excluding crappie)
Aggregate limit 50
CRAPPIE
Limit 25
BUTTERFLY PEACOCK BASS
Max. size 17", limit 2 (may possess one over 17")
GRASS CARP
Must be released immediately
OTHER EXOTIC FISHES
Please keep and eat or otherwise destroy; do
not use as live bait.
UNREGULATED SPECIES
No bag or size limits on gar (except alligator
gar; possession of this species is illegal),
bowfin, pickerel and all catfish.
Visit http://bit.ly/lOnYJQr for full rules,
including special management areas.


Remember

that time when

you were just

about to land a

big fish and the

line broke at

the last second?


IhI


III


TJi-i I EH I iii I


-:1111 11


IIIIL


iiillill


i inii I I di l


We know how

yon feel, and

we're here to help.


^1 r,


I, H1I


In the second case:

Call customer

service right away!


IIIHIIWII





,^p^-- _,__/M e,/,,rt>6* Page 8 May 15,2014







' The big balan
J


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SUMSUE111 IflUU[IilI ME EtDllllIHIIi IIUUEUMOEE


Cing act


A look into the

human, fish

relationship

i sstih li h t .ll ?lt,'dt i.', fll ,',-'lk fi c''i IE': hE c ,.',ti,.llj
part 11 ll i. i I Ef EI E'A
Humans have been busily chasing fish for many
centuries, and through the years, our species has
gotten pretty good at catching them even
though we all have days when it doesn't seem as
easy as we'd like. Maybe we've gotten too good at
it. History is replete with examples of how humans
have proven that they have the ability to catch so
many fish. Whether it be bluegills in a farm pond,
or bluefin tuna in the open ocean. Eventually, the
fish populations become depleted, and the fishing
becomes lousy.
In prior centuries, this has usually occurred at
the hands of commercial market fishermen, but
recreational angling has wiped out some fish
populations as well especially as the popu-
larity of recreational fishing has grown in recent
decades. If a species of fish has the misfortune to
be both valuable commercially, and popular recre-
ationally, then that species can be in big trouble.
At some point in our history, we humans came
to a realization If we restrain ourselves and limit
our catches so that we leave enough breeders in
the wild, then fishing can continue indefinitely,
as long as the brood stock produces enough new
fish to replace those that we catch as well as those
that die of natural causes. This pivotal moment
marked the birth of the concept of fishery
management, and while
we don't know exactly
when this revelation V
first occurred, it's J
likely that it wasn't
long afterwards that
fishermen first started A...*
arguing among them- 1
selves. How many fish -
should be harvested? How -. 'isco'
many should be left as j j wate c
breeders? Who gets to catch thef%
the fish? Who gets to make l
these decisions? How do you
make sure nobody sneaks more than their
share? When these arguments began and they
continue today the field of fishery manage-
ment was created, and the endless arguing has
resulted in job security for legions of fishery
managers ever since.
Florida anglers who fish in the Gulf of Mexico
rely on the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission to manage their fisheries in Florida
waters, and they rely on the Gulf of Mexico
Fishery Management Council to manage most of
their fisheries in federal waters. In recent weeks,
recreational fishermen have been hammered by


a stream of unpopular announcements from the
Gulf Council. These announcements have detailed
shortened or closed seasons, reduced bag limits
and/or reduced annual quotas on red snapper,
red grouper, amberjack and tnriggerflsh. The
announcements have frustrated anglers, many
of whom believe that the tighter restrictions are
not necessary for species of fish that seem to be
thriving. In spite of how it sometimes appears, the
Gulf Council does not create fishing regulations
just to aggravate fishermen. There is a tremen-
dous amount of effort that goes on behind the
scenes as scientists and managers work to produce
regulations that preserve the fisheries.
SO, HOW DO THEY FIGURE IT OUT?
Since we can't count them, or even see all of
them, it's impossible that we'll ever know how
many fish are in the sea. But to manage our
fisheries efficiently, we need to know a whole lot
more than just how many fish are out there. We
need to be intimately familiar with every detail
of their biology. We need to know what sizes they
are. If all the fish are tiny, then there might not
be enough adults to reproduce successfully. If all
the fish are huge, then the fishing might be good
now, but we'll soon be in trouble because there
are no youngsters growing to replace the big
guys and gals we're catching. We need to
know how fast they grow, and how long it takes
them to become mature enough to reproduce.
We also need to know when, where and how they
reproduce, and how many youngsters they might
produce. For example, a big female redfish might
produce a few million eggs every year, while a big
female hammerhead shark might drop only a few
dozen youngsters only every other year. We need
to know how many males
and females are in the
J population, and for species
That change sexes such as
snook, hogfish, and some
of the groupers, we need
to know when they make
the change. We need
to know what they
un ey- like to eat, and what
0i s an de habitat they prefer.
L1apt o'-sused b Inshort, if we're
v. t t o e ave' going to manage our
*oL fish, we need to be
experts on every detail of their lives.
And since different species offish live, grow and
reproduce differently and are caught differently,
we need to have all this information separately for
each one of our many species.
Being experts on fish biology is not enough
to allow us to manage those fish once humans
start chasing them, because we must then also
be experts on fishermen. We need to know how
many anglers are fishing, we need to know how,
when and where they are fishing, and we need
to know what they are catching. Not only do we
need to know how many fish and of what sizes
are being thrown into coolers, we need to know
how many fish and what sizes are being caught


and released. And we need to know what happens
to the released fish after they're turned loose. We
also need to know how many
hours are being fished, and
we need to know whether ..,.
the fishing is good or bad, FWC res
search ves
and whether it has gotten Gulf Mariner sse
better or worse overtime. e offshore o fi 's Us
Collecting this informa- O ftf srhees re
tion from thousands
of anglers spread over
hundreds of miles is
almost as daunting a.i -
task as collecting the -r, -
biological informa- l It
tion that we need on
the fish. -
WHAT DATA IS COLLECTED, AND HOW IS IT
COLLECTED?
Contrary to the beliefs of some anglers, fishery
scientists do pay attention to information that
comes from fishermen though research is also
done by scientists. Information from fishermen is
given the impressive title of "Fishery Dependent
Data," while information gathered by scientists
and that does not come from fishermen is called
"Fishery Independent Data." Fishery dependent
data can be informational in nature, such as
surveys on catches or on trips taken, or it can
be physical if scientists collect carcasses or take
measurements from landed fish. In general, it is
much easier for managers to gather data from
commercial fishermen than from recreational
fishermen because of the nature of the fisheries.
There are thousands of commercial fishermen, but
there are hundreds of thousands of recreational
fishermen. Further, the catches of
commercial fishermen ,
tend to funnel through
a relatively small
number of fish houses
or commercial docks, 1 4 i \
while recreational
anglers all fish inde- J
pendently of each F P
other from a myriad t he angle
of boat ramps, harvest h
marinas, piers and e tre carca
countless other ftii
locations both ashore and afloat.
Many commercial fishermen, especially those
fishing in Federal waters, are required to fill out
and submit fishing trip logbooks. Some commer-
cial fishing vessels are required to carry electronic
transmitting devices that allow real-time tracking
of their positions while at sea. So far, there are no
such requirements for most recreational anglers
- though it seems likely that logbooks are in our
future.
Commercial fishermen are often fishing to an
individual quota or catch allotment, and when
they sell their catch, there is a paper trail that goes
along with the transactions. Since there is no such
paper trail associated with recreational fishing,
most data on recreational angling is acquired


through dockside or telephone surveys.
A tremendous amount of time and money is
spent on surveying recreational anglers, but there
are so many of us that the surveys typically
S intercept such a very small
l-: ,iY.-j ,. percentage of fish-
ermen that most of
I for K !us never get surveyed,
arch.i or even know anyone
arch. who has been surveyed.
S ( When recreational
anglers are surveyed,
they are often surprised
by the nature of the survey
questions. Many of them
expect the surveyor to ask
questions about what they
I k.^_, caught on a fishing trip, but
They probably don't expect
that much of the interview will
be focused on the number of hours fished, or
the number of days fished, and for what target
species, even if none were caught. Data on fishing
effort is just as important as data on landed fish to
biologists who are trying to count all those unseen
fish in the sea.
To understand how this works, imagine this
very simple fishing scenario You find a small farm
pond that's chock full of bluegill. You have no
idea how many bluegill are in the pond, but you
discover that you can easily catch scads of them.
If you fish there every day for a week and take
500 bluegill home with you, you don't know how
many fish were in the pond at the beginning of
your fishing or at the end. But you do know that
there are at least 500 fewer at the end of the week
than at the beginning. Once you took all those
bluegill out of the pond, you might find that by
the end of the week you weren't catching them as
Easily as you did at the beginning
^ j a of the week, and this can
give you a clue as to
how many fish might
ti.- ~ be in the pond. If you
were catching bluegill at
a rate of 20 per hour at
the start, but the catch rate
L as able to 7 had dropped to 10 per hour
sh and take at the end, you might guess
Researchers that there were half as many
It m^ | fish in the pond at the end of
the week. Working backward
from your catch of 500 bluegill,
you could guess that there had been 1,000 fish in
the pond when you first discovered the bonanza.
This is a very simplified version of a way that
fishery biologists use catch data to determine
fish populations. That rate of 20 fish per hour is a
measurement of "Catch Per Unit Effort," and is a
term that fishery managers use heavily.
Of course, many of our readers have already
thought of reasons why this oversimplified
estimating system might be flawed Maybe the
fish remaining in the pond grew smarter after

BALANCING 125


2 pouinds cobia (dark miea t removed), cu t into 1-1.2-inch cubes
1 pound raw jumbo shrimp, peeled & deveined
1 pound sea scallops, thawed
I pound sliced bacon
1 pound yellow squash, c(it into 1,.2-inch slices
1 pound zucchini, c(it iinto 1.2-inch slices
2 sweet bell peppers, (tit into 1-1,.2-inch pieces
2 large sweet onions, cut into 1-1.2-inch pieces
2 mangoes (optiional), c(ut intoi 1-1.2-inch pieces
1 cuip lime juice
1. 4 c(lip olive oil
1 clove garlic, minced
1.2 cuip fresh chopped cilantro
Freshly ground black pepper
8 kebab skewers


A clip-n-save seafood
recipe provided by

^*/MI^VMt.e


Wrap each shrimp and scallop in one bacon slice. Thread fish and baco'n-wrapped seafood on
skewers, alternating with vegetables. Combine lime jice, garlic, cilantro and olive :il. Pour over
skewers in shallow dish and marinate 30 minutes. Sprinkle liberally with black pepper. Broil or
grill about 7-9 minutes, or until baon is crispy. Do not 1:1over.ook. Serves 8.
Rape P los/i Oh/ e


JUST WHATTHE DOCTOR ORDERED!




.











at Charlotte Optical
a ll 1- 1.911 1 11.1,"1 I.h" A H.II n
W-_ a, rP,,,i ,, i i -i h .-.I- n.ih m -l, .h- I
\ W' W C ST ': 941.625.9077}"':':: '.i' "'. I,"h,,ll:), "1'1... I"






^tf Kepsvm Page 9 May 15,2014


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If you have a meeting, tournament, festival or other event you want included in the Outdoor He Bulletin Board, e-mail it to WaterLineMagazine@gmail.com


SOLARIZEYOUR SOIL SEMINAR
June and July are optimal months to solarize your garden or land-
scape soil that maybe infested with common fungal pathogens or
nematode pests. Learn howto turn the soil, prepare it, then heat
the soil to kill pestering pests that you cannot see with the naked
eye on May 17th at the UF Manatee County Extension Office (1303
17th Street, Palmetto). Includes hands-on exercises from turning
the garden soil to applying Visqueen for solarization preparation.
Call the Extension Master Gardeners at 941-722-4524.

DON PEDRO ISLAND PROGRAMS WITH CHECK
CHEC has partnered with Captiva Cruises to provide educational
programs at Don Pedro Island State Park. This park is accessible
only by boat. Forthe May 15th program, CHECs Linda Soderquist,
an Island resident, will conduct a guided walkto discuss nesting
sea turtles, shorebirds, and other beach finds. The program will
begin at the pavilion at 10 a.m. Call 941-475-0769 forfurther
information on the program. If choosing Captiva Cruises for park
access, call 239-472-5100 to reserve a space on the ferry. Then
bring a lunch and plan on spending the day. Upcoming programs
include: June 3rd (Linda Soderquis, Sea Turtles and Shorebirds and
Beach Wrack).

MILITARY MEMBERS AND VETS
CRUISE FREE IN MAY
King Fisher Fleet located at Fishermen's Village in Punta Gorda is
celebrating May as Military Appreciation Month by thanking all
active duty service members, members of the reserve components
and all veterans. This very important month reminds Americans
to continually honor, recognize and appreciate those men and
women who have served throughout our history, as well as
acknowledge theirfamilies who have sacrificed in orderfor us to
enjoy ourfreedom. All military personnel with a valid military ID,
and veterans with proof of service (DD214, American Legion or
VFW membership card, VA ID card, driver's license with "V") receive
free admission on any cruise offered at King Fisher Fleet during the
month of May. Advance reservations are recommended. People
making donations in the amount of $10 or more to the Military
Heritage Museum during the month of May will receive a voucher
for a free sunset cruise at King Fisher Fleet. To participate, visit the
Museum at Fishermen's Village, give your donation to a volunteer,
and askforthe voucher. To reserve, call 941-639-0969.

BECOME A FLORIDA MASTER NATURALIST
The University of Florida/IFAS Extension, Charlotte County will
be teaching the Coastal Systems module of the Florida Master
Naturalist Program beginning June 3rd and running Tuesday and
Thursday evenings from 6 to 9:30 p.m. and Saturday mornings
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. through June 24th. The Florida Master
Naturalist Program is an adult education program developed
bythe University of Florida and provided by participating
organizations. FMNP training will benefit persons interested in


c tti cAA)I T W. A101( IIM AAI IPWD UT(QIA AA

SAILIINU LIvIr M WI Il ENULLVWUUU JIILIINU
ASSOCIATION (701 MEDICAL BLVD., ENGLEWOOD):
ESA is offering three summer sailing camps for
youth ages 10 to 17. Registration is now open at the
Englewood Family YMCA. The three week-long camps
are June 9th to 13th, July 7th to 11th and July 28th to
Aug. 1st. Camp hours are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily at Indian
Mound Park in Englewood. Lemon Bay is a safe and
beautiful location to learn to sail or to brush up on your
sailing skills. The rate per camper is $125 (a $10 discount
is available to YMCA or ESA members). Instructors are
certified through U.S. Sailing Association. The ability
to swim is a prerequisite for all sailing classes. Please
direct any questions to Hugh Moore at 941-321-6707
or to the Englewood YMCA at 941-475-1234. Space
is limited. For more information, visit our website at
EnglewoodSailing.org.
CAMP DOTZLER (LOCATED AT 22801 BAYSHORE
DRIVE, PORT CHARLOTTE): With parent drop-off
locations in Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda. Here we
will be accepting children that have completed grades K
through 10th grade. K-4th grade will be Camp Dotzler,
Grades 5th-8th will be Junior Explorer and Teen Camp
and grades 9th and 10th will go into Counselor in
Training. At Camp Dotzler, your child will build new
friendships, character development, health, wellness
and sports. They can take part in swimming, kayaking
and alpine tower climbing. Lunch and snack provided.
For more information can call 941-627-2220.


learning more about Florida's environment, seeking educational
contact hours or wishing to increase their knowledge for use in
education programs as volunteers, employees and ecotourism
guides. Instruction is provided on general ecology, habitats,
vegetation types, wildlife and conservation issues. Cost is $225
and includes 40 contact hours, 3 field trips, patch and pin and
certificate of achievement. Class Location is Laishley Park Municipal
Marina Courtesy Room (120 Laishley Court, Punta Gorda). For more
information about the course orto register visit MasterNaturalist.
ifas.ufl.edu/. Registration ends May 27th or when full.

ANTIQUE FISHING TACKLE/GEAR SHOW
IN PUNTAGORDA
Join us on June 6h to 8th at the Punta Gorda Waterfront Hotels and
Suites (300W Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda). If you like fishing or
collecting, this is a must. Kids under 16 are free. Adults pay just $3.
Prizes will be given out. F.A.T.C., O.R.C.A., C.A.T.C., & N.F.LC.C. are
all invited to participate. Contact Dick Braun at 941-639-8330 or


CAMIVir NUIIn ruIHu ( V9 U nSA HruA wi.WA,
NORTH PORT): Accepting children who have completed
grades K through 8th. At Camp North Port the focus will
be on nature, arts and humanities, health, wellness and
sports. Weekly camp activities will include swimming,
kayaking and field trips to Camp Dotzler. Swim Camp
and Kayaking Camp are also available. Lunch and snack
provided. For more information call 941-429-2269.
YMCA YOUTH SAILING CAMP (750 W. RETTA
ESPLANADE, PUNTA GORDA): Will be starting June
2rd and will run through August 15th from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m. The YMCA Sailing Camp will introduce your child
to water safety, the rules of navigation and instructs
them in a "lifetime"skill that promotes self-confidence
and responsibility while sailing on Charlotte Harbor.
Registration and swim test are required. Class size is
limited for children ages 8 to 16. For more information
call 941-347-8855.
TENNIS CAMP (2905 TAMIAMI TRAIL, PUNTA
GORDA): Learn how to play tennis or improve your
skills! Taught by tennis pro Roberto and his two
assistants. Ages 5+ Starting June 9th through July 31st
Monday through Thursdays (Friday rain day). Full Day:
10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. members $115, non-members $135
per week. Half day: 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. members
$55, non-members $75 per week. 10 percent discount
for multi-week or multi-child. The $50 registration fee
includes a hat, shirt and backpack.


at tzg.8330@gmail.com. Call Rick Vaughn at 941-223-8996 or at
FishboY650Q@yahoo.com.

CHARLOTTE HARBOR NATURE FEST AND
NATIONAL MARINA DAY
Each year, Fishermen's Village Yacht Basin participates in National
Marina Day on June 14th from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Fishermen's
Village (1200 W. Retta Esplanade #57, Punta Gorda). It is a time for
us to celebrate Charlotte Harbor as an environmental Mecca and
area that abounds with many outdoor recreational opportunities.
This year, in conjunction with National Marina Day we will host
the 3rd Annual Charlotte Harbor Nature Fest and National Marina
Day. We will have numerous environmental related exhibitors
displaying information and other commercial vendors as part of
the event. Non-profit groups such as boat clubs, environmental
groups, organizations, etc., will be offered free display space.
Commercial vendors are welcomed to join us for a $75 indoor/
outdoor vendor space, based on availability. To reserve your space,


SvWIM L.AMPVIlI HnENunin run, IV.H t:)7 ,Au
SAM SHAPOS WAY, NORTH PORT): Swimmers will
spend a week learning swim strokes, technique, and
dry land conditioning all while having fun. Children
must be able to swim the length of the pool to
participate. Contact Gene Peters for more information at
941-429-2269.
KAYAK CAMP AT THE NORTH PORT YMCA (5930
SAM SHAPOS WAY, NORTH PORT): Learn water safe-
ty, basic kayaking, first aid, observation and exploration.
Camp will be June 30th to July 3rd from 9 a.m. to 12
p.m. On July 4th they will Kayak across Charlotte Harbor
during the Freedom Swim. Ages: 8 to 16 years of age
Cost: Members $55, Non-Members $75 per week.
KIDDIE COLLEGE (COMPLETED VPK AND ENTER-
ING KINDERGARTEN): Kiddie Kollege will help your
child be ready for kindergarten with letter recogni-
tion, number recognition, phonological awareness
and basic math skills while having fun swimming
and going on field trips. Locations: Edgewater CDC,
Glass Lane, Port Charlotte, 941-629-2220, Franz Ross
Park YMCA, Quesada Ave, Port Charlotte, 941-629-
9622, Bayfront Health Punta Gorda CDC, Olympia
Ave., Punta Gorda, 941-916-9227 and North Port
VPK Academy, Sam Shapos Way, North Port, 941-
240-8877. Breakfast, lunch and snacks are provided
at the Edgewater, Bayfront Health Punta Gorda and
North Port locations.


please complete the attached application. Applications will be
accepted through May 31, 2014. Submission of an application does
not guarantee your acceptance. Fees are non-refundable with the
exception of your application being denied; then we will issue you
a refund within 30 days of the event. Please return your application
to my attention at the address provided on the application form or
feel free to scan in an email to events@fishville.com. Call withr any
questions at 941-575-3067.

DAVID LEE ROOTJR. MEMORIAL TOURNAMENT
Join us on July 19th at D & D Bait and Tackle in Matlacha (3922
Pine Island Rd., Matlacha) forthe 11th Annual fishing tournament
to benefit Lee Memorial Hospitals Trauma Center. This is a catch,
photo and release snook, trout and redfish tournament. Entry
fee is $50 per angler ($25 for kids 12 and under). Tournament
starts at 7 a.m. and the festivities will run until 6 p.m. For
more information call 239-340-4488 or 239-343-6057 or Email
RootMemorialFishingTournament@yahoo.com.





____/ ,K* Page 109 May 15, 2014






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"Friendly"the "
dolphin recently ran -
Sinto a little trouble -'
--- --a fishing hook. ,. ----E- -.


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I've been paddleboarding at Stump
Pass Beach State Park every day for over a
year now. It's one of my favorite places to
explore, for a few reasons. The water there
is clearer than other inshore local areas. And
my favorite local dolphin hangs out just a
short distance away from the public kayak
launch at the park. It may seem silly, but
he's a bit of showoff. After paddling with
him almost daily, we can spot each other
from a distance. He knows my voice and
usually comes over when he hears me giving
lessons on land and on the water. I can
always tell him apart from other dolphins
by his dorsal fin and playful personality. I've
become very attached to this dolphin, and
named him "Friendly.":'
A lot of our clients that paddle with us at
Stump Pass have met this dolphin. He's one
of the reasons why we have so many photos
of paddleboarding with dolphins. He sticks
around and lets me take his photo with our
boarders. I've become a bit protective of him
and his local environment. I feel that it's
my responsibility to educate my clients and
other paddlers on how to keep him safe.
People often ask about Friendly's social
personality. Sometimes clients ask if I've
ever fed the dolphin. I can honestly say no,
I don't want him to become dependent on
people. It's important that he maintains his
independence and ability to fish for himself.


Paddleboarding with him is quite the expe-
rience. He usually jumps around the boards,
looks right at everyone on their boards and
sticks around for a few photos.
One of the best aspects of paddleboarding
is being close the local dolphins and wildlife.
Paddling close to marine life on a daily
basis has inspired a deeper understanding
for keeping our waterways clean. It's our
responsibility to protect the endangered and
protected species in our local area.


Two weeks ago, I received a call that pulled
at my heart. A friend was out boating and
notified me that my beloved dolphin was
spotted with a hook in his dorsal fin. I wanted
to ensure that he was okay, so I immedi-
ately left my house and headed to the park.
Paddling at top speed, I reached his area in
no time. Sure enough, he had fishing tackle
attached to his dorsal. Thankfully, there was
no line on him. He was swimming around
and fishing as usual and enjoying life. On my


way back to shore, I noticed a heron floating
by the entrance of Rag Alley. As I paddled
closer, I realized almost immediately that the
bird had been strangled by fishing line. The
large amount of line around the mangrove
branches took me quite awhile to untangle
and pull onto my board. A Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission official was
pulling into the parking lot as I reached shore.
I notified her about the condition of the
dolphin. She had received a call about him as
well earlier in the day.
For the most part, our waterways are
healthy and clean. Most people are cautious
about litter and understand the effects
of being careless. However, a few rotten
apples can have serious consequences on
the wildlife in our area. Paddling makes it
easier to spot litter and trash in the water
and on our local barrier islands. I encourage
everyone to have a greater appreciation of
our local waterways, and the importance
of keeping them clean. Please pick up any
trash that you see along the waterways you
choose to travel.
Nicole Miers-Pandolfi is owner of SUP
Englewood, a touring paddleboard company
servicing Sarasota and Charlotte counties.
Explore our gulf coast islands with SUP
Englewood. Call 941-234-4311 or visit
SUPEnglewood.com for paddleboard rental
and tour reservations.


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_______,^ Page 11 May 15,2014










Everyone has a favorite .....
lake they like to go to during .....
certain times of the year. --|,IV,
Okeechobee is noted for
its heavyweight bass year
around, but in the early -
months of the year, the bite .
can be more frequent. Not all w .. I I
lakes share this characteristic
though. I'm off to fish, in my
opinion, one of those types
of lakes this weekend.
The Harris Chain of Lakes
is notorious for bass fishing
lore. Larry Nixon held the YTf
biggest bass for years with
the Bass Anglers Sportsman
Society, with his fish coming
from the chain.


In the early months of the year, this chain
of lakes can produce some serious weight.
I've covered many anglers during my camera
boating days for ESPN, and got to stand and
observe some very large bass coming out of
the Harris Chain.
Then again, there is a reason they put
the B.A.S.S. boys on this chain in the early
months of the year. Tournaments that are
held on the Harris Chain in the early summer
months through winter often experience
some smaller than normal weights. I know
my personal experience with this chain is
one of great appreciation when we fish
January through March and sheer terror
for the other nine months of the year. I
simply can't catch quality bass outside of
those first three months.
Is that to say Harris is not a good lake
to fish? No way am I implying that. You
just don't seem to be able to find those
big bass as readily available like you do on
Okeechobee or Kissimmee once the spawn
has passed. Grasslines and lilypad beds don't
hold those big fish like other lakes do during
the summer months. I must have worked
my way around the entirety of Little Lake
Harris, Eustus, Parts of Griffin and part of
Big Lake Harris over the years, with results
that are less than spectacular. For the most
part, I've done relatively well, just with
smaller weights of bass.
So, this weekend, I'm once again off to
Harris to see if we can hook up with a few
of the quality bass that I've come to know
exist in that lake. I plan on putting my head
down and working the grass lines of Eustus
until I run into some quality bass. There are
a few spots that I've had some moderate
success on Lake Eustus, but it's generally a
hit or miss kind of thing, depending on the
weather.
The one thing I've got going for me
this time is that I have my side-scanning
Humminbird unit on the boat to monitor
the depth and bottom density. I know there
are some nice holes on this chain of lakes,


and I intend to find one or two of them and
see if I can drag a bass or two from these
locations. And if I do run across any of those
menacing brush piles that anglers so dearly
love to throw in the lakes and "bait" bass
to their locations, I'll have the anchor on
standby to rearrange those brush piles ever
so carefully.
This is one of those lakes where you can
develop an attitude about it real fast if
you let it. It's not necessarily the lake that
doesn't produce quality bass, but it's the
time of year chosen to fish it. Knowing that
this is the theme of the weekend, everyone
will be dealt the same hand, and I plan on
going in and capitalizing on old-fashioned
hard work. Put the flipping rod in one hand,
the reel in the other and simply get busy
covering water.
My partner and wife like to throw Rat-L-
Traps out of the back of the boat, so maybe
she can hook up with a few moving bass
early in the day. This is one lake that I'd love
to dispel the myth of time of year versus the
lake we're on. If I can produce 18 pounds of
bass on Harris this weekend, you might be
able to see me grinning all the way up in
Tavares.
Greg Bartz is a tournament bass fish-
erman based in Lakeland. Greg fishes lakes
throughout Florida's Heartland with his wife
and tournament partner, Missy Snapp. Contact
him at Greg.Bartz@SummitHoldings.com.


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Ph.:.l.:. pro: 1. ,
The Harris Chain is
one of the largest lake
chains in the State of
Florida covering over
50,000 acres of total
surface area. Plus, it
holds some big bass.


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jIS lrcP mat Page 120 May 15,2014


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Southwest Florida is world-renowned for
its unbelievable surplus of silver, which shines
brightly throughout the Charlotte Harbor and
Boca Grande region. It plays a huge role in
boosting our local economy, especially during
the late spring and summer months when
most of the snowbirds (and their money) have
migrated back up to their northern roosts. If
it wasn't for the droves of thrill-seekers that
descend upon our area from all over this great
planet to pan for our silvery treasures, a lot of
our local businesses just might have to close
(at least until the next snowbird season).
One of the things that I find fascinating
about how people prospect for local silver
kings is the sheer multitude of diverse tech-
niques that can be utilized to help you in your
quest to bring in the biggest piece of silver out
there. I'm not really sure how many different
methods there are out there for hunting
silver-colored fish, but I'd bet it would take an
entire season to attempt them all.
But there is a dark side to every silver lining.
You may wonder how there could possibly be
a dark side to pursuing something so beautiful
and valued. The answer to this question is
simple: People just get blinded by the silver.
For some strange reason, tarpon and how,
when and where to catch them has been the
instigator of more quarrels between anglers
than all our other fish species combined. I
have a simple solution to help stop all the
fighting that goes on over these beautiful
fish. Read and learn all the rules and laws


the FWC has implemented for tarpon fishing,
paying extra-special attention to the new rules
governing Boca Grande Pass, and follow them.
Just a word to the wise: If all the crazy hoopla
keeps on going on, the powers that be will
shut down our silver mine then we all lose.
OK, so how do you get yourself in on the
silver rush that just started a week or so ago?
It's easy: Get you a nice sturdy rod and reel
combo, some 3X-strong hooks, fluorocarbon
leader, a boat and some frisky live bait. Rig the
rod up, put some gas in the boat, put a piece
of bait on your hook and toss it into a roving
school of tarpon fish on!
Wow, do I ever wish it was that easy. The
reason there are so many tricks and techniques
for tarpon fishing is because tarpon change
their minds about what they want to eat and
how they want it presented to them about every
half-hour. Tarpon have been known to drive
people to drink or to the loony bin, but I'm going
to try to help you stay sane and sober with some
insight on tarpon fishing for the newbie.
GEAR & TACKLE
Tarpon are a very hard-fighting fish known
for their blistering runs, high-flying acro-
batics and heart-stopping digging power. Use
anything less than top-of-the-line gear and
tackle, and you might as well stay home. When
I'm targeting fish on the beaches or in the
Harbor, I personally use the 5000 size Daiwa
Saltist spinning reels spooled with 40-pound
PowerPro and attached to 7-foot medium/fast


Saltist rods. When I'm after those bruisers that
frequent Boca Grande Pass, I step it up a tad
and go to my conventional reels: Daiwa Saltist
BG 50s spooled with 50-pound fluorocarbon on
matching 7-foot medium/fast Saltist boat rods.
On my spinning outfits, I run a 6- to 8-foot
piece of 40- to 60-pound fluorocarbon leader
(depending on the bite) for both live and
artificial baits. On my conventional reels, I use
a 12-inch 50- or 80-pound fluorocarbon leader
for fishing artificial, but I use an 8- to 10-foot
leader when I'm live baiting.
As far as what is the best hook, Owner and
Gamakatsu 3Xs reign supreme when it comes
to tarpon fishing. Size depends on what you're
planning to use for bait. Whether you use a
circle or J-hook is truly a personal preference.
I prefer circle hooks, but I don't fault the guys
who like J-hooks better.
BAITS
I'm just going to run down a list of baits
here, both natural and artificial, which have
been proven to catch tarpon for many years.
Pretty much all of the natural baits I'll name
here can be procured via castnet or hook and
line. As with all fish, try to match the hatch to
get the best bite in other words, figure out
what they're eating and then feed it to them.
Natural baits include but are not limited to
shrimp, crabs, greenbacks, threadfins, finger
mullet, cigar minnows, butterfish, leather-
jackets (be careful of their venomous spines),
blue runners, ladyfish, sugar trout, squirrelfish,


pinfish, mud minnows and catfish skins.
Artificial baits include but are not limited to
MirrOlure MirrOdines, Top Dogs and Catch 2000s;
Rapala X-Raps and X-Rap Walks; Zara Spooks;
Sebile Stick Shadds, Bonga Minnows and Flatt
shads; DOATerrorEyz, Swimmin'Mullet, Bait-
busters and CAL soft plastics; silver spoons: and
too many different flies to even start to mention.
OK, I've got you started in the right direc-
tion. Unfortunately, WaterLine only allows
me a certain number of words for the maga-
zine, and it's not enough to teach you all you
need to know about tarpon fishing in one
column. Fortunately for you, you can listen to
and talk with publisher Josh Olive and myself
every Saturday morning from 9 to 10 a.m.
on the Waterline Radio Hour (1580 on your
AM dial, or RadioWaterLine.com to stream
live or listen to previously recorded shows).
Call in and pick our brains about silver kings
and everything else Charlotte Harbor. Or you
can wait a couple weeks for part two of this
column. Good thing the tarpon hang around
for a while at least, we hope.
Tight lines.
Capt Mike Myers, owner and operator of
Reelshark Charters, is a full-time Charlotte
Harbor guide. Having fished the waters an
along the Southwest Florida coast for moE
than 35 years, he has the experience to plut
anglers on the fish they want His specialties
are sharks, tarpon and Goliath grouper. Fo,
more info, visit ReelShark.com or call Capt
Mike at 941-416-8047.


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,:SRV I C E





^tfM,, Page 130 May 15,2014


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The number one secret to becoming a successful angler:


It's very important to be observant when
you're out fishing (or in life, for that matter). Of
course, it won't do you much good to pay atten-
tion if you don't remember what you've seen or
heard, and no one can remember everything.
Keeping a fishing log, whether it's a pre-made
book intended for this purpose or just a note-
book, will make you a much better angler.
Your log will contain many bits of informa-
tion what you caught, where you caught
it, tide, moon phase, wind direction and
strength, water and air temperature, assorted
weather conditions (air pressure, cloud cover,
etc.), baits and anything else that might
make a difference in your success or lack of it.
None of these nuggets of information means
a whole lot by itself, but if you compile them
together you can start to see patterns forming.
You may discover, for example, that a partic-
ular spot tends to produce a good redfish bite
when the wind is blowing from the east but
holds few when it's out of the west. Or maybe
the big trout on a certain flat feed
best on strong incoming tides and ,.:.
weaker tides usually mean just '"*
little fish biting. But to gather
this kind of information, you'll .
have to be willing to do some
experimentation.
Observation and experimenta-
tion go hand in hand. Before you do
anything else, stop for a moment and look
around you. Going a bit slower will make you
a better fisherman. Anglers who fish on foot
or from a paddlecraft are usually pretty good.
Their limited mobility means they are forced
to watch and figure out the patterns of the
fish they're pursuing after all, if they're not
catching them on the Burnt Store bar, they
can't just fire up the engine and run over to
Bull Bay. Owning an expensive boat with lots of
horsepower is no guarantee you'll catch more.
However, chances are pretty good you'll burn
a lot of gas and waste a lot of time jumping
around looking for fish fish that might have
been under your hull in the first place, if you'd
only known how to get them to bite.
No matter how much you learn or how much
information you gather, you can never know
everything. Most fish populations are cyclical,
and the cycles are a challenge to predict.
Long-term weather patterns also make a huge
difference, and predicting them is a throw of
the dice. This year there really was no winter,
so fish did not have to move into the upper
Harbor in great numbers, like they do in
normal winters. There were certainly fish to be
had they just weren't where a lot of people
expected to find them.
This year, there have been few whitebait
and threadfin herring in the Harbor so far.
That has led to fewer gamefish in those areas.
However, in the nearshore Gulf, it's been an
entirely different story. What's driving this?
No one really knows. All I can tell you is that
things like this have happened before and


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will happen again. Some folks are freaked
out about it, but that's just because people
tend to remember positive events and forget
the negative ones. That's why a written log
is so important when you write things as
they happen, you won't be as reliant on your
memory, which will lie to you. Of course, most
people don't really remember yesterday, let
alone things that happened a year ago.
Paying attention to as much of what's going
on as you can is the best way I know to stay at
the top of your game. But it's also important
to remember there's more to it than just the
number or size of the fish you catch. Watch
every sunrise like it's your first and every
sunset like it's your last, and cherish every
moment on the water. We are very fortunate
to have this amazing place it's definitely
not a bad thing. And don't forget to share it
with someone.
Robert Lugiewicz is the manager of Fishin'
Frank's Bait& Tackle, located at 4425-D
Tamiami Trail in Charlotte Harbor. Call
941-625-3888 for more information about
the shop or for local fishing info, or visit them
online at www.FishinFranks.com.




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* Page 149 May 15,2014


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Photo provided
by Mike Kordovsky
Matt shows off his
keeper cobia caught at
Bayshore recently on a
live whiting.


It doesn't matter how good the fishing is,
if you don't have the right bait you won't be
catching.
Catching live bait is an art in itself, and no
matter how you do it you better make sure it
gets done in a timely manner or your whole
day will be wasted before you know it. So from
using sabiki rigs for pinfish to throwing cast-
nets on whitebait to casting pieces of shrimp
on a small hook for whiting, this time of year is
all about the bait.
Accounting for bait is one of those things
anglers tend to agonize over, along with tides,
weather, fishing holes and a host of other
variables. Bait can be the difference between
going home skunked or filling the cooler, and
the lack thereof can drive you crazy.
For me personally, I like to be out on the
water at least an hour prior to when I want
to put my first bait out. That gives me time
- but not always enough to catch bait,
and for me this time of year, bait begins with
whiting or sand trout. These two small fish
make an enticing dinner for one of my favorite
fish to target: cobia. When fished live or as
cutbait they also work quite well for sharks.
Most of my trips of late have been in the
early morning, so I try to be up and out of bed
by 5 a.m. and on the water by 6. This gives
me about an hour to catch bait before the sun
comes up. Something I've noticed this spring
is that the whiting seem to bite best espe-
cially on the incoming tide about an hour
or two before dawn. For whatever reason, the
bite slows down considerably after sunrise
which can leave you scrambling to bag bait.
And one of the worst feelings in fishing is
running out of bait.
My method for catching cobia bait is pretty
simple, but highly effective. For starters, I
head down to the bait shop and buy a Ziploc
bag full of frozen shrimp. You don't need live


shrimp to catch whiting and sand trout. I rig
a lightweight spinning outfit with a 1/2- or
1-ounce egg sinker slid on the main line, small
swivel attached below it and about a foot of
20-pound monofilament. Finish the rig by
attaching a small j-hook, an Owner No. 2 or
something similar in size will do the trick.
Before baiting your hook, go ahead and pull
the head off the shrimp. With frozen shrimp
the head tends to fall off quickly anyway, and
it's easy for a fish to pull it off. If the shrimp you
are using are the size of your index finger or
bigger, cut them into pieces. If they are smaller
than that, pull the heads off and put the rest
on the hook.
To bait a live whiting, hook the fish right in
front of the dorsal fin, or run the hook through
the nose and out the mouth. For sand trout
you can do the same, or you can hook these
fish through the meaty part of the tail; this
doesn't work as well for whiting, which are
generally heavier than sand trout.
Now that you've got bait, it's time to wait.
You can continue trying to catch bait while
you wait for the big one, but be sure you don't
forget about that live whiting you've got out.
If nothing happens in 45 minutes to an hour,
reel in and make sure your bait is still alive. If
it is, cast it back out. If not, re-bait the hook; or
if you didn't catch any more bait cut the tail off
the dead fish and cast it back out.
To keep your bait alive, bring a bucket with
water and an aerator or a mesh net you can
hang over the side of the pier.
We'll talk more about bait later.
Until next time, hook 'em up and fight 'em
hard. Fish on, fellow anglers.
Matt Stevens is an avid saltwater angler and
an award-winning outdoor writer. His writing is
dedicated to all types of shore-bound angling in
Charlotte Harbor and the surrounding waters.
Email him at mstevens@sun-herald.com.


I:J
4 cobia fillets (68 oz each) A clip-n-save seafood
1 cup seedless green grapes recipe provided by


3 tbsp butter, divided
Juice of I lemon
Salt and pepper to taste


Season the fillets with salt and pepper. Saute over medium heat in 2 tbsp butter until tender and
delicately golden (7 to 8 minutes). Saute grapes in remaining butter with lemon juice until hot
and steaming. Pour grapes over the sauteed cobia fillets and serve. Serves 4.

Recipe adapted from www.all-fish-seafood-recipes.com


'H


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5 July 28-Aug 8


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i^^4400 Lister St., Port Charlotte, FL See OurWeb Site:
CHYSailing.org / facebook: charlotteharboryouthsailing





,cM/ 9K* Page 150 May 15,2014


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Tryin' to


I'm hearing constant
complaints about boats in
Boca Grande Pass especially
fishermen using jigs. I'm not
there much, so I'm not sure X
what jig they are using, but I
haven't seen the Florida Fish x
and Wildlife Law Enforcement e
out there yet. Why don't we
have a law enforcement effort
in Boca Grande Pass now to
check and enforce violations? After all, the
Pass Jig is supposed to be illegal. What's the
reason or justification for ignoring this issue
after the law passed unanimously last year?
I'm disappointed so far we have no effort to
protect our tarpon fishery in the Pass!
I'm anxious to hear the new rules for
tournaments in the Pass. And what are their
new rules to deal with this law? It always
confused me that a 20-foot leader was
allowed, yet participants only use eighteen
inches? Could it be because the knot must
be that close as they reel rapidly up to snag
their target? If the knot was up higher,
maybe the hit would spook their quarry as it
clipped the fish sliding against skin? I guess
I'm just curious to see the new rules for
tournaments in the Pass, and how the FWC
is going to enforce them.
Otherwise, the winds still are strong
and the fish bite when we can get to them
safely. It's been a tough year so far between
the rough seas and no baitfish. Fishing is
never easy, but rarely is it this challenging.
Just let me be clear, we have enjoyed some
wonderful action when conditions cooper-
ated. Business has been better than normal,
but high winds have cost many guides and
fishing businesses a lot of trips and lost
income.
The rain has backed off and local waters
are clearing up dramatically. We could see
bottom in 40 feet last week.
Most of the winds last week were
offshore, and that could help bring in fish
and baitfish. Time will tell.
The beaches are beautiful here now. We
still have some visitors, but most are local
- since the snowbirds have migrated back
north. With less big boat traffic, the bays are
clearing and improving.
I hear race organizers are looking to
improve local business opportunities for
next years Charlotte Harbor Super Boat
Grand Prix, so be sure you stay up on every-
thing if you're somehow impacted by the


t a good



ample

event. Our local paper reported beach bars
down about a third, and restaurant meals
about 40 percent off during that weekend.
That hurts. I would like to point out that
the organizers did try very hard to make
this work for all of us, and are listening now
how to make it more profitable for the locals
involved.
Summer is at our doorstep, and kids will
be out of schools soon. Try and make plans
to get them involved in something outside.
I'm partial to fishing, but any outdoor
activity will help them, especially team
sports. Don't try to push them into anything.
Invite and entertain them if you want their
interest. I enjoy taking kids fishing. The trick
is to keep it simple. Catch something easy, or
show them something to keep their interest.
Dolphins plague my fishing trips, but they're
a blast for kids. Manatees and birds really
bring big smiles to younger anglers. If you're
by the beach, kids can discover sharks teeth,
turtle nests and so much more. Things we
tend to take for granted, they are intrigued
by. If you don't start introducing them to
the outdoors at an early age, they may end
up in video game land forever. Don't get
me wrong, computers are good, but don't
replace our outdoors with them. If they
don't understand nature, they may not feel
like protecting her. It's time to help educate
younger children to protect Mother Earth
before we trash it. Thank you, and take
advantage of this special place we live in.
Enjoy our outdoors before it really gets hot!
P.S. to readers: I haven't always been a
good example, but I'm trying to get better
every day because I understand the need
to protect the fishing and natural resources
that support us and our community.
Capt. Van Hubbard is a highly respected
outdoor writer and fishing guide. He has
been a professional USCG-licensed year-
round guide since 1976, and has been
fishing the Southwest Florida coast since
1981. Contact him at 941-740-4665 or
VanHubbard@CaptVan.com.


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,ufM^er.t9 Page 169 May 15, 2014


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I don't have a long drive
each day working at Peace
River Wildlife Center, but I
do enjoy my brief morning
commute as it gives me a
chance to prepare for the
events that lie ahead. Quite
often, the song playing on
the radio helps set the tone
for that day. I listen to a
fairly wide variety of music
- well, a variety of rock
music. I like oldies from the
70s and 80s and new alterna-
tive and indie rock.
Sometimes I can get impa-
tient driving behind someone doing 5 to 10
miles below the speed limit, especially when
the speed limit is only 30 to begin with. But
if Cat Stevens gets my day started aboard
the Peace Tramin, I can mellow out, relax and
enjoy the view. I watch the birds, swerve to
avoid the bicyclists in the middle of the road
- isn't that what sidewalks and bike paths
are for? and mentally arrange my to do
list for the day.
It seems like there is often construction
that closes a road for days at a time, causing
a lengthy detour through Punta Gorda
Isles. When the street opens back up, there
doesn't appear to be anything different, but
I'm sure the infrastructure has been modi-
fied for the better. Or the government has
placed more surreptitious cameras to spy on
us. But back to the radio. As long as Prince
is partying on the radio like it's 1999,1 can't
help but bop to the beat in my seat.
Recently, I was greeted with Sheila Put
the Knife Down by Junior Prom egging me on
through the radio, so I knew someone was in
for a bit more challenging day. I did not want
to put the knife down. For all of our successes
at PRWC lately, we have also had some rather
frustrating challenges. The baby bird brooders
are cracked and inefficient. We raise enough
money to order new ones, thanks to some
very generous donors via the Giving Chal-
lenge. Since it is baby bird season all over the
country, the brooders are on backorder now,
and by the time our order is shipped, baby
bird season will be over. And so it goes. But
at least we will be set for next year, and for
many years to come.
During the months of May and June, PRWC
is having a membership drive. Anyone who
joins or renews at this time will receive a
special PRWC bumper sticker, in addition to
all of the regular benefits of PRWC member-
ship. Our quarterly newsletter will be emailed
directly to your inbox. Admission to the center
is free all year long. And each member gets
voting privileges at the annual membership
meeting. Since we receive no federal or state
funding, your donations and membership
dues are what make it possible for us to treat
the injured and orphaned wildlife.
PRWC is not only in need of more


BlEd





~m nfl c-~


I 0L9


Recently, I was
greeted with Sheila
Put the Knife down
egging me on through
the car stereo, so I
knew someone was in
for an interesting day.


members, we are also looking for volunteers
to help us with habitat cleaning, rescues and
home care. We could also use the assistance
of someone or multiple people who
would be able to help prepare special food
for some of our patients. Yes, we would
even be willing to share Granny Clampett's
secret recipe for possum stew. It's not what
you might think. We have to prepare a
special mixed gruel for the older opossums
containing cat food, vegetables and yogurt,
so the first one that gets to the bowl doesn't
just pick out all the tasty bits, and leave
the rest of the litter to subsist on broccoli
alone. See, you have more in common with
opossums than you thought they don't
want to eat their vegetables either. This
delicacy could be prepared in the privacy of
one's own kitchen, frozen and transported
to PRWC at your convenience. Just be sure to
rinse out your blender before your next trip
with Jimmy Buffett to Margaritaville.
Peace River Wildlife Center is a nonprofit
organization, dedicated to the care, preser-
vation and protection of Charlotte County's
native wildlife since 1978. They are open 7
days a week year-round, including holidays.
Tours are offered from 11 a.m. to 4p.m.
PRWC receives no government funding and
relies entirely on private donations. For
more info, or if you would like to volunteer
or make a donation (including aluminum
cans), visit PeaceRiverWildlifeCenter.com,
email PeaceRiverWildlife@yahoo.com or call
941-637-3830.


201_


Save the Date


i May 16th & 17th
1Oam-9pm

for the
2014 World's Richest
Tarpon Tournament & Festival
"RPONTOU Downtown Boca Grande
CONSERVATION EDUCATION SORSMANSHP


Win This One Of A Kind Custom Guitar

Signed By The Winning Captain

And Our Musical Guests

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Brynn Marie And Jeff Allen













It's a pretty good hike out to Stump
Pass. It's an even longer hike back when
you're toting driftwood and pocketfuls
of shells and sand-polished rocks. In
., fact, even though we had a lot of fun, it
was almost like work. And work makes
you hungry and thirsty. Which is why we
decided to stop at the first restaurant
Swe saw on the way back. That restaurant
happened to be the White Elephant Pub.
Boy, did we hit the jackpot.
The first thing we did was drink iced
Stea a lot of iced tea. We downed two
glasses each before we even picked up
the menus. When we did get around to
looking, it took about a minute to make
our selections. It's not that the menu is
small, it's just that we each saw some-
thing that sounded awesome within a
few seconds.
Macaroni and cheese nuggets sounded
awesome and a bit odd. But it turns
out that they're more delicious than we
might have hoped. They're a lot like corn
nuggets, except the inside is filled with
gooey, creamy, buttery, cheesy pasta.
The outside is crispy and crunchy. It's
important to note that the inside is quite a
bit hotter than the outside the cheese
apparently holds heat well. Expect the
temperature to be just short of lava, which
S creates a conundrum: You really want
to eat them, but you don't want to char
your tongue. Solution: Rip off part of the
crunchy shell and blow on the macaroni
for 15 seconds. The nuggets were served
with marinara sauce, which can be
S ignored. We tried dipping, but the mari-
nara just hides the decadent butteriness.
Despite having to cool them off, it
took only a few minutes for the macaroni
nuggets to vanish. Thankfully, entrees
weren't far behind. She had a Cobb salad
with grilled shrimp and Italian dressing.
Time for a surprise: The shrimp were actu-
ally grilled! The char marks on the shells
gave it away. There were half a dozen of
them, large and sweet and with a great
fire-cooked flavor. They made a wonderful
h contrast with the cool lettuce. The salad
Swas also topped with slices of hard-boiled
egg, sweet onion, green bell pepper,
grape tomatoes, bleu cheese crumbles,
chunks of bacon and a generous helping
of Haas avocado. No worries about being
hungry later this salad is a meal, not
S just a side dish.
S I was hankering for red meat, so the
Elephant Burger was irresistible. (No,
it's not actually elephant.) I always
41 order hamburgers well done because of
the possibility of E. coll contamination,
so I pretty much expect a burger to be
dry. Somehow, this one was not. It was
thick and juicy and peppery, with an
S amazing, almost caramelized crunch on
the outside. In fact, the patty was so
I thick that it was hard to stuff far enough
into my mouth to take a bite. But it
was so good that table manners and
dignity had to be tossed out the window.
I actually needed two napkins just to
wipe the juice off my chin. The bun was
ks. chewy and tender, the Swiss cheese and
bacon went with the burger like God had
invented them for each other, and the
avocado slices added an intriguing and
unexpected dimension (in a good way,
though). The burger came with a massive
pile of sweet potato fries, and I ate them
all. I was so stuffed afterward that I
Skipped dinner.
2- The White Elephant overlooks Lemon
Bay, and although we didn't arrive by
boat there's plenty of dock space if that's
how you want to get there. After our
meal, we spent an hour out on the docks
watching crabs, fish, dolphins and sea
hares swimming though the crystal green
water. It was a great meal and a great
place to eat it.
The White Elephant Pub is located at
1855 Gulf Blvd. in Englewood, right across
the street from the public beach. For more
information, go to WhiteElephantPub.com
or call 941-475-6801.


Lunch at the White Elephant


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LAWMAKERS SUGGEST BEAK HUNTS
_i..


A dozen Florida lawmakers, including several with ties
to Central Florida, want state wildlife officials to allow
limited bear hunts in "hot spot areas" after two recent
bear maulings in Seminole County. The lawmakers, who
also want the state's waste-management companies to
provide"bear-proof" trash containers, sent their requests
in a letter to Nick Wiley, executive director of the Florida
Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commission. They cited "the
latest incidents involving human and bear interaction" for
their requests, which also ask the agency for an educa-
tional program for people living near bear habitat. FWC's
Wiley was open to the legislators'suggestions, including
a bear hunt."I saw the letter as helpful,";' he said. "They
offered up a broad range of ideas they thought were
really important for us to consider." Florida prohibited
bear hunting in most areas of the state in 1971, when
black bears were considered a threatened species, with
fewer than 300 roaming the state. All bear hunting in the
state was outlawed in 1994.
ANGLERS MIDWIFE DYING SHARK
A group of fisherman caught a 12-foot hammerhead
shark last week on a Florida beach and delivered her
20 pups after realizing that the female shark was too
weak to give birth. WPTV.com reported that the men,
who were fishing at night off Venice, a beach on the Gulf
of Mexico, hooked the fish and fought it for about two
hours. It is not uncommon for a fish to be attacked by


other fish while being reeled in, and this shark suffered
what appeared to be a large bite on her underbelly.
The fishermen observed the injury and told the station
that they saw the pups inside the shark. "We seen the
tail, pushing out. They were trying to push their heads
out, so i'm guessing the mom tried to give birth but
she didn't have the strength to push them out," one of
the fishermen told the station.The fishermen said they
released the 20 pups into the ocean and saw them swim
out to sea.The female shark died from the injuries. Watch
the video at http://bit.lylljdCTxK.


KEY WEST, Fla. (AP) Commercial fisherman are
reporting record prices for stone crab claws this season
- but only because the crabs were scarce in Florida
waters. Stone crab season closes at midnight May 15.
Florida Keys-based commercial fisherman Gary Nichols
tells The Key West Citizen that fish houses paid $25 to $30
a pound forjumbo-sized claws, $18 to $21 a pound for
large claws and $8 to $11 a pound for medium claws. But
Nichols also says his harvests averaged a hundred pounds
lighter than in previous years. A fisheries biologist with
the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
says this year's catch of stone crab claws was very low
at 1.7 million pounds. Tom Matthews says 2.7 million
pounds of claws were harvested last year. Stone crab
season reopens Oct. 15.


LOUISIANA TARPON LEGEND DIES
Joseph'Papa Joe'Schouest Sr., one of the founding fathers
of Louisiana tarpon fishing, died last week in Houma of
complications from pneumonia. He was 86. "A couple of
days before he passed away, he was still talking about
tarpon," said his youngest son, Lance'Coon'Schouest,
a charter captain. "He is a legend." Originally, Schouest
said his dad enjoyed targeting redfish, and fished rodeos
from Abbeville all the way to Venice. In 1973 for the
Terrebonne Sportsman's League, Schouest said his dad
decided to change things up and pursue tarpon. "We
went out there in two boats and we caught each three
tarpon," he said. "Ever since that we were hooked. Lance,
who later developed the popular Coon Pop tarpon lure,
said his dad caught one 200-pounder over the years, and
reeled in his last tarpon two years ago at the age of 84. "It
was 150 pounds plus," he said. "He didn't go last year and
he didn't get to go this year, but he was planning on it."
SAMARITAN'S DEATH LEADS TO SUIT


The mother of a 23-year-old man killed lastweek in a
horrific Miami boating accident has sued popular South
Florida radio voice DJ Laz and Miami rapper Pitbull's vodka
company for negligence in her son's death. DJ Laz was
at the helm of a 40-foot pleasure boat sponsoring Voli
Vodka when the boat got stuck on a sandbar, according
to the suit Ernesto Hernandez got off another boat to try
to help dislodge it, and was fatally injured when he was
caught by its propeller. His mother Maricel Valdez faults the
negligence of DJ Laz and Voli, as well as codefendant Park
Street Imports. Hernandez got off another boat when he
saw the pleasure boat stuck on the sand bar, and he tried to
help, authorities said. Hernandez had just graduated from
police academy, and this was the type of thing he would do


for anyone, said family members. As Hernandez was trying
to push the vessel off the sand bar, he ended up behind one
of the vessel's engines, and the propeller caught his torso,
authorities said. He was severely injured and was airlifted to
RyderTrauma Center, where he was later pronounced dead.
I'LL CALL 911 EVENTUALLY
A south Florida woman accused of causing a drunken
boat crash that killed her boyfriend waited more than 20
minutes to call for help and spent the time washing
in a pool and petting a neighbor's dogs, authorities said.
Marcella Hewett was arrested soon after police found her
boyfriend, David Duda, dead in the hull of the wrecked
boat docked at the Dania Cutoff Canal just north of Miami
in December, authorities said. The officers arrived after the
woman called 911 for help. But deputies with the Broward
County Sheriff's Office noticed the frantic woman had been
drinking. And investigators soon found footage from a
neighbor's security camera that showed Hewett waited 24
minutes before calling the cops. A clip of the footage shows
the woman casually tie the boat to the dock after she
allegedly smashed into a piling in the waterway. Then she
wandered in the neighbor's yard, where she leaned over to
rinse off in a pool before walking back to Duda in the boat.
The shocking video then shows Hewett kneeling down
to pet a pair of passing dogs before she gets back on the
vessel and starts tossing what appear to be bottles into the
water. Police said that's when she dialed 911. Emergency
workers raced to the scene, but Duda was dead by the time
help arrived. Investigators noted Hewett's strange behavior
at the hospital after she was told Duda was dead. "I can't
believe my man is dead,"she said, according to the court
papers. But then she turned her attention to her hands. "Oh
God, my nails look terrible,"she said. Hewett has pleaded
not guilty to the charges.
I KNOW THE TYPE
A doctor, a dentist and an attorney were in a boat
together when a wave came along and washed them all
overboard. Unable to get back into the boat, they decided
two would hold on to the boat and the third would swim
to shore for help. They noticed that there were hundreds
of sharks between them and land. Without a word the
lawyer took off! As he swam, the sharks moved aside. The
dentist yelled, "it's a miracle!""No'", said the doctor, "That's
professional courtesy!"


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P l pro iJ -.,
A day at the
shooting range
can be a lot of
fun, so long as you
remember that
safety is everyone's
responsibility.


*id~Ii~mm


Hey shooters, I've been writing NI I
so many columns lately about |
self-defense type shooting, that
I had to remind myself it isn't
all bad guys and combat type
shooting.
It's sometimes hard to
think otherwise when all I
we see on the news is home
invasions, attacks, abductions
and strong-arm robberies. This
time, let's try a change of pace,
while we remember some of the
shooting stuff that'sjust plain fun.
Attention shotgun shooters:
When was the last time you got
a few friends or family together
and a cooler with some soft-
drinks and snacks and sandwiches
and went down to the Webb Range and broke
some clay birds? Hey, guess what? It's always fun
and challenging.
Get together early, go by Wally World and
pick up some clay birds and shells and if you
don't already have one, a cheap red plastic hand
thrower. It isn't like all the expensive ones that
the pros use, but it's cheap, and will do the job
just fine. Once you get used to the whipping
action necessary to make the birds fly out of the
holder, you can pretty much put the bird about
any place you want to. You can probably expect
your shoulder to be a little on the tender side
tomorrow, but what the heck. It's worth it. One
thing to remember, if you're right-handed, you
should be positioned about 6 feet to the right of
the shooter, and back a couple of steps from his
position. If you're a lefty,just position yourself on
his other side. Be careful not to get too close to
the shooter. When your arm is extended with the
thrower in it, there should still be about 6 feet
between the thrower and the shooter.
The other day, I was waiting my turn at one of
the shotgun stations to teach a lady some shotgun
basics with her home defense Mossberg pump
gun, and before I could prevent it, a young father
whacked his son upside the head with the thrower
by being way too close to him. He got a nice lump
on the side of his head, shed a few tears, but no
one was seriously hurt. When you think what
could have happened, it's pretty scary. But the
young fellow lowered his weapon and maintained
muzzle discipline. Me and dad patched him, up but
understandably, he had about enough shotgun
shooting for one day. Dear'ol dad.


Clay bird shooting can be fun for the entire
family, and the guys and the girls usually end up
competing. I saw one young couple competing,
and the girl was doing pretty good. I heard her say
"if I break the next bird, you're doing the dishes
and vacuuming the house next week"Guess
what? The guy had to put his apron on and play
"Mr. Mom."
If you're trying to teach a new shooter how to
break clay pigeons, and you want to build a little
confidence, remember that it's generally a lot
easier to hit a bird that's going fairly straight away
from the shooter than one that's crossing. I also
make sure that the shooter has the gun tucked in
tight on his shoulder at the high ready position
before he says pull. The less he has to move the
gun when it's time to go bang, the better.
When I hunt quail or snipe, I try to avoid
chasing or leading the bird. It's pretty much
point-and-shoot. It's like the gun is a pointer for
my eyes. I'm on the bird as soon as it breaks cover,
and when I line the two things up, I extend that
pointer and shoot. This method works for me, and
I've used it with pretty good success.
Rifle target shooting is fun for everyone, too.
With the black guns being so popular, the range
is usually crowded, so you may have to wait a
little while to get a spot. Some things people
forget are some kind of support bags to steady
the rifle, unless you plan to shoot strictly offhand
with no support. The folks that shoot rifle a lot
generally have a sled, which of course, is a device
that completely supports the rifle and pretty
much completely takes you out of
the equation. These can run from 1J


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Flexibility sought o listyour hea _


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Okechobee releases


News Service of Florida

The state of Florida wants the federal
government to find alternative means
this summer to maintain the level of Lake
Okeechobee.
Rather than pump fresh water during the
rainy season straight into the St. Lucie and
Caloosahatchee estuaries, Department of
Environmental Protection Secretary Herschel
Vinyard asked a federal official to "employ all
of the flexibilities" to uncover other options for
the anticipated summer releases.
"Most of South Florida is at or above the
historical average rainfall since January 2014;'
Vinyard wrote to U.S. Assistant Secretary of the
Army Civil Works Jo-Ellen Darcy. "As such, the
state and the residents of the counties that lie
along the Caloosahatchee and St. Lucie rivers
and estuaries are extremely fearful of a recur-


rence of the damaging freshwater discharges
observed last year'."
The request comes as the state is poised to
spend up to $231.9 million over the next three
years to improve the health of South Florida's
main waterways. The funding was in large part
the result of residents'outcry last summer over
the harmful impacts of releases from the lake.
The Army Corps tries to maintain the water
level of the lake between 12.5 feet and 15.5
feet to lessen stress on the Herbert Hoover
Dike, which is basically a 30-foot-high earthen
structure that surrounds the lake.
The balancing act grows during the already-
started rainy season and as the calendar enters
the hurricane season June 1.
Vinyard added that the state would like to
be apprised of an ongoing Army Corps study
that seeks to find ways to reduce the potential
failure of the dike.


Photo provided
The Caloosahatchee River hopes
to avoid damaging freshwater
discharges like it did last year.


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$50 on up to several hundred, depending upon
just how good you want to get. You can get by
quite well with some small bags or zipper type
coolers filled with rice or sand. I like a couple of
larger ones and a couple of small ones, so I can
shim the gun and make adjustments as needed.
Don't forget if you got a 30- or 40-round magazine
sticking out the bottom of that gun, you're going
to need some definite elevation so the magazine
clears the bench.
A spotting scope is nice because you can see
your hits without going downrange. A cheap
pair of binoculars will work, and with the shoot
and see targets, you'll probably see your hits
- unless you're shooting at extreme range. It's
nice to have all these expensive things to make
it convenient and nice, but you can still have a
good time by improvising and using some more
economical means.
I never had a scope on my first .22-caliber, and
I can remember knocking over pork and bean
cans at least 100 yards away. Another thing that's
lacking at our state range, and has been for a long
time, are the seats at the rifle range, which for the
most part just plain stink. I've seen people fall
out of them, and some of the shooting positions
don't even have one. The easiest thing to do if you
go to shoot rifle is to bring your own old hardback
folding chair, or some sort of stool to sit on. I don't
mean the soft folding ones we all take to the
beach, I mean the old hard ones that are made
out of metal. You can find them for a couple of
bucks at a garage sale. Paint your name on the
back of it, or I guarantee you'll end up leaving
it when you go. This type of a seat lets you get
down nice and comfortable on top of that gun so
you can shoot it comfortably and accurately. I see
people all the time hunched over the gun and all
sorts of awkward positions. It's just plain hard to
shoot accurately this way. It's just another little
thing that can make your shooting experience
more fun. Of course we can hope that the state
will have some kind of epiphany and decide
to finally fix the seats, but I wouldn't hold my
breath.
If you're new to Webb Range, as you pull into
the property, the first range on your right is
rifle 100 and 200 yards. You then pass the pistol


range, and at the far end you have rifle 50 and
100. There is also a 25-yard target position at
position number 12. Yup, I know it's there because
I put it in myself, primarily for shotgun shooters
using slugs getting used to their gun, or for black
powder guys that were having a problem getting
on the paper with a new scope or gun. Just look
for the PVC pipes sunk in the ground, and you can
move your target upto 25 yards until you at least
get it on the paper, or get used to a new scope or
gun. Now, it's only in that last right-hand position,
so you may have to wait a while or possibly ask
someone to swap with you to use that position.
Many times I see shooters using gigantic
targets like a 24-inch bull's-eye, or full-size
silhouette at 50 yards. If you want to become a
better shooter, it's time to challenge yourself.
Reduce the size of your targets and make yourself
work harder. Concentrate to put the bullets
where you want them to go. At Manatee Gun
Range, you'll see the long-distance shooters take
orange clay birds and set them up at four, five or
even 600 yards. It's fun, and when you hit them
they go flying in pieces, so you can definitely
see when you hit. You can't be sloppy with your
shooting skills when the targets are small and
the distances are great, but it sure improves your
abilities, and isn't this what we're all trying to do?
I wish we could use those clay pigeons at the rifle
range here, but the state won't allow it. DeSoto
Gun Club does, and as I said, Manatee also does.
At those ranges, everybody cleans up their own
mess, so it's no big deal.
Well folks, that's about all the room for this
week, and I didn't get to the pistol range yet.
Maybe next time we'll talk about some creative
stuff you can do there to make the shooting
thing we all like to do a little more fun. Also, if
anybody has any good ideas about some articles
they'd like to see me write about, let me know
- I'll see if I can get them worked in. Safe
shooting!
Billy Carl is an NRA-certified firearms
instructor and is available for individual
instruction in firearms safety and concealed
carry classes. Contact him at 941-769-0767,
jcarll@embarqmail.com or through Sportrap
Gun Shop at 941-629-7775.


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Contact Meagan McCall 941-268-3198
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uEuuaalnuunflun e-flnnn nn.


jtjmn,r.vt Page 22 May 15,2014


Scenes from the 2014 'Ladies

Day' Tarpon Tournament

WaterLine photos by Josh Olive


a r s d Coo...


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Located at BEAUTIFUL II A RI NA] Located at BEAUTIFUL [NI A RINAI
S! R Iii... ai..RI
fcj f^*- I 9 J -iK S ^Ht~^^ |^^- ^
H~~~ ~~~~~~ 0^ L f^^^^L^^^H ^^^^^^^B^^^^^^^^^


20' 1997 Legacy Deck Boat w/ 115hp Mercury Only
asking $6990. Great Family Boat for a low price.
Many new parts. Has a Trailer, Bimni Top, and More.
Come by and take a look!
BAYSHORE MARINE 941-627-5777 bayshoremarinefl.com

I SOLD


20' 2012 Sea Hunt Triton 202Yamaha 115 H.P. 4
Stroke. Continental Tandem Aluminum Trailer,
New Lowrance ELITE-7 GPS /Fish Finder, Stereo,
VHF. 95 hours -Just serviced turn key boat.
See full details and virtual water test
video @17Marinellc.com 941-575-4835


20'Team Sailfish, 1996, with trailer. Center console, live
well, motor Yamaha 130, 2 stroke, w/ SS prop, recently
tuned up trailer. New hubs, brakes, buddy bearings, and
tires, excellent condition, ready to launch and go fishing.
Was $7,900 REDUCED To: $6,900
941-626-4571 or 941-627-5777
- OILi.....


2005 24" SEACHASER
Twin 115 Four StrokeYamahas
Great Condition! Includes GPS (FISHING
SPOTS), Outriggers and Radio$23,000
941-276-6189


$11,9uu uall Meagan Mcuall 941-26bt
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only aam u
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL .M,. I


S i:ii:i: P'r.:.lirn WAC I v :,,ii:rp M-rL ury *:r.Iy $- 1w-r i i:i:1
Depth finder, Very Clean, Dual BiminiTop, Extra Cooler seat,
Brand New Cover. GPS Comes with Trailer.
Turn Key Sleeps two, Porta Potty.
BAYSHORE MARINE 941-627-5777 bavshoremarinefl.com


22 2005 AZURE BOWRIDER P:, u-,a;14 ....
Call Richard Horste at 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only f &fi I l
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL i.Ki ., I n a .Ix


22 2007 Sea Huni BX-22T $33,900 ,:,n n,:,i,:,i :
pole, trailer. Richard Horste 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only lm I
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL [M A RINA-J


These ladies know a secret:
Fishing is all about the hats...


'I I ul W ll. r3ii ul U IJ -r:..l-:, w ir. n n.n'.np IvIrIury very
Clean! $11,990. Garmin GPS Color Chart Plotter. '08 Alum.
Trailer. Full Windshield. Lots of seating. Much easy to main-
tain then a deck boat ( Removable Cushions) with a much
better ride. Turn Key! Ready for the water today!
BAYSHORE MARINE 941-627-5777 bayshoremarinefl.com


23' 1993 SEA RAY SUNDANCER '.i- ,i .:.,- .:.l.:.'
$10,900 Call Meagan McCall for Details! 941-268-3198
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only f
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located in BEAUTIFUL G .MARIN_ \.]_










Call 941-429kei g-t
to list your boatSteddY! -- -_












23' 2001 CENTURY 2300 $26,900 24' 2008 SEA RAY 240 SUNDANCER 44,900
Contact Meagan McCall 941-268-3198 Meagan McCall 941-268-3198
McCallMarineSales.com McCallMarineSales.com
By Appt ONLY! I By appointment only Am --IU A
."- Licensed Yacht Broker Licensed Yacht Broker wo______
-,il,. Located at BEAUTIFUL O [.M A RI NA Located at BEAUTIFUL .\TA R N A JE

-_ a
^ ^r *r lfli.....


r iiiiii -_ r ^ '


SUNDOWN
I',jCA (GJIAND]l;


, -i_" !r-Fish on, and the lighthouse
.-. makes the perfect backdrop.


REDUCED!

23' 2002 Playtime Deck Boat w/150 Merc, Bimini,
Radio, Rod Holders. Exc. Cond! No Trailer. $8,200.
C-"Vstal Cay Centr
0941-630-eeo3
WVW.CRYST^LCV^Y.COaMNJ
42 Taylor Road, pa


Stereo, Furuno Radar, GPS, plotter, much more! $10,000.
Coastal Cay Cent.
S 941-639-6603
SWWW.CRYSTALCAY.COIM J
4225 Taylor Road, PG


............................. .. ... ... r .. ..... L l UU/ I WVVfclIU dll LZJ Ilrllf Elldll.
115HP, well maintained,Yamaha four strokes w/267 TI am h oto rd 4
hrs, hardtop, livewell, cabin w/new cushions and Twin Yamaha F150 outboards, 480
porta potty. Must see. hours. Excellent Condition, Kept in
Asking $28,000. /.erO ,xe- Dry Storage Marina 39,900.00
Ray Mason,941-505-7269 YRCKT Sfr1 941-716-2493


23 2005 TROPHY 2352wa "'"'
Richard Horste 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only II
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL [ I. .RI NAI- L


23' SPORT FISHERMAN 250Yamaha 2000,
Cox Galvanized Dual Axle Roller Trailer.
Fully Equipped. Outriggers, T/T, 2 Bimini Tops!
EQUIPPEDTO FISH!
$8,700. obo 941-484-1299


24' 1997 FOUR WINNS
238 Vista, Fwd. & Aft berth,
Galley, Head, 5.7 Volvo/180 Hours, Twin Props,
Full Canvas, lift kept $11,500
Jerry 941-639-3262


25"12004 Proline Walk Around Cuddy Wilh Nice
Honda 225hp Just Reduced! $34,990.00GREAT SHAPE!
Like New! 300hrs. Chart plotter GPS with Sonar. Hard
Top, A/C! Comes w/Aluminum trailer.
BAYSHORE MARINE 941-627-5777 bayshoremarinefl.com


i J~ial .'
26 2002 Four Winns 268 Visla: Super clean inside
and out, just waxed, 5.7 Volvo w/289 hrs,
generator w/86 hrs, full camper enclosure.
Recent survey rated above average. Asking $34,000.
Call Ray Mason r"fl;., ..
941-505-7269. T e O


Z. UflEAt.. oJC bUICE 1J bi u,ciuu
Call Meagan McCall 941-268-3198
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only ,i B ll
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL U.I A RINAj


!4199 ray lllliy rullutll, UlHr ailana11 0illlllll, LO 0 O N IVIUVI I E E T lC UII'ER
Good Deck, New Carpet, NoTralier $2,500. Merc 7.4L, w/Bravo 3. A/C Cockpit
c ,0 stal Cay COnter & Cabin, GPS. New Isinglass, flat
W 941 -639--13O0
-- WVVICRYSTALCAY.COMI screen TV. $19,900 obo
Tay 425TVlor Road,. 9'1G- (941) 276-6552


.. ..W -.77 .7iW Fighting a tarpon aboard Moonraker.
.... '.= -- -


I -- -



24'2000 Crownline, In Excellent Condtion! 5.7 Mercrusier
EFI Only $16,990. Garmin GPS Sounder, Sleeps 4
Comfortably. Was Dry rack Stored and she shows!
Very Low Hrs Always maintained. Great Price!
BAYSHORE MARINE 941-627-5777 bayshoremarinefl.com


Reduced! $8,900.Tons of Extra's! AC, Full Custom Cover,
Tandem trailer. Sleeps 6.7.4 Mercuriser, new manifolds &
risers and was just fully serviced.
BAYSHORE MARINE 941-627-5777 bavshoremarinefl.com


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uamusa~umm~uu..u. E~DIIIEE!U.DUDUUE


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Tony I1 iiiiienj111 WE WANT YOUR
while 111 11 H TS
wading
canals, Here's how it works: Take pictures of your
caught outdoor adventures. Send your high-quality
this redfish digital photos to Editor@WaterLineWeekly.
near Punta corn, or send prints bysnail mail to
Gorda Isles. WaterLine, 23170 Harborview Road, Port
Charlotte, FL 33980, ATTN: Lee Anderson.
Include a self-addressed stamped envelope if
you want your prints returned to you.
DO NOT send us photos of oversized or
other release-only fish being poorly
handled. Photos of such fish being gaffed,
held bythe lower jaw only or obviously
damaged or dead WILL NOT be published,
no matter how big the fish or how proud the
angler may be.


Less then 200 Hrs.Yamaha 200.
Excellent Condition! Many Extras!
Includes Trailer. $25,900
352-255-2248 (P.C.)


26' Pursuit Denali 2670: Excellenl condilion,T-200Yamaha
four strokes w/285 hrs, hardtop w/enclosure, windlass,
elec. head, Garmin GPS and fishfinder. Asking $68,500.
Call Cpt. Bob Babineau, Tir Oxt-
941-626-1329 Y R HALB:


27' 1995 PURSUIT 2470 CENTER CONSOLE
Twin Yam 150's Two Strokes, Both With New Power
Heads In Last Yr. Fully Equipped, Ready To Fish,
Many Extras, On lift in Punta Gorda.
$22,500. 941-661-5560


28' 1976 Cape Dory Sailboat $19,900
Meagan McCall 941-268-3198
McCallMarieSales.com
By appointment only a8 ,
Licensed Yacht Broker ______
Located at BEAUTIFUL [.M .- A I N A.]
I.





28 1991 Sea Ray Weekender: Two rebuilt
Mercs with low hours, large cockpit for
fishing, new interior
upholstery. Ask $23,900. T r Oxfe'
Ray Mason, 941-505-7269. Ynnks


IL


28' 2000 BOSTON WHALER OUTRAGE $69,900
Contact Richard Horst 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only B
Licensed Yacht Broker M A
Located at BEAUTIFUL i.A IRI N..\.J


29 2008 HYDROSPORT T.`0n- (-,: ,, 1,:' 4....
Call Richard Horste at 941- 456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By Appt. ONLY &-- i
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL .! 9 U 4 N-, r .1


28' Boston Whaler Conquest 2000,T/250HP,Yamaha's,
A/C, genset, Furuno radar, color fish finder, Northstar
GPS chart, Standard Horizon VHF, Clarion CD/stereo,
Simpson Lawrence windless, twin spotlights, outrig-
gers, custom canvas, pristine condition, $69,000,
941-966-5400


29 2004 STAMAS 290 Express $74,900
Richard Horste 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By Appt. ONLY A-B
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL [M-MA RI N,-I-J


I ... ....... ... -

29 2006 Sea Ray Amberjack: Like new condition,
$10,000 in upgrades, generator, AC, underwater
lights. T/5.0L Mercruisers well maintained.
Asking $81,500.00 T'ifr O t
Call Ray Mason, 941-505-7269






30' 1985 S2 SAILBOAT $19,900
Contact Meagan McCall 941-268-3198
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only A i A
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL FMA A -RIN%.,.A


Call Meagan McCall at 941-268-3198
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only A iM
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL IM H IN.

i u -R 2


28' 2001 BOSTON WHALER CONQUEST 30 1999 Pursuil Offshore $49,500
$49,900 Call Meagan McCall 941-268-3198 Richard Horste 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com McCallMarinesales.com
By appointment only i By appointment only i
Licensed Yacht Broker Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL I M A RI NA.-I1 Located at BEAUTIFUL G I f .A RI N...


28' 2001 SEA SPRITE aft cabin,
310 dual prop AC, GPS, bridge enclosure,
electric head, full galley, 45 mph, only 125 hrs.
lift kept. Excellent condition.
$28,500. $22,500 941-639-7890.


30d 2001 PROLIJNE 30 EXPRESS $34,500
Contact Richard Horst 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only A iB
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located at BEAUTIFUL .M.A RIN.J


W. i-I





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uatnummniuuaui EM1111EtitwUr


BALANCING
FROM PAGE 8


watching 500 of their buddies disappear and
became harder to catch, which might mean that
there were more than 1,000 to start. Maybe an
otter has been sneaking into the pond at night and
sharing your bonanza, which could also mean that
there were more than 1,000 fish to start. Maybe
a cold front moved in and shellacked the fishing,
which could also mean that there were more than
1,000. On the other hand, maybe if you fished at
the exact same location on the pond every day,
then the fish might have become attracted to the
scent of your bait and the commotion of the strug-
gling fish and congregated around that location,
which might mean that there were actually fewer
than your initial guess of 1,000. There are many
other variables that could come into play in the
pond scenario, and when you try to extend the
logic to the whole ocean where fish and fishermen
can come and go over wide areas, the variables
become mind-boggling. That is why so many fish
scientists have advanced degrees and why the real-
life fish population models take months to create.
Scientists also collect information about fish
by doing research in the field. This field work
takes many forms and produces many different
types of data. Sometimes, scientists fish with
hook-and-line in much the way that anglers fish.
Sometimes they collect fish with nets or traps,
and sometimes they dive underwater and visually
count fish. Lots of research is done on dead fish to
learn about fish growth rates, reproduction and
other information. Growth rates offish is a more
complicated issue than one might suspect, because
not only do different species offish grow at widely
differing rates, but different individual fish of the
same species grow much differently. For example,
a 24-inch snook might be two years old or it might
be four years old, and it's impossible to tell by
looking at the fish. Fortunately for the biologists,
it is possible to tell the age of a fish by looking
at a small bone called an otolith, which is found
in the skull of most fish. Unfortunately for the
fish, the removal of this bone requires the killing
of the animal. Knowing the ages of the fish in a
population is very important because a healthy fish
stock includes fish of many different ages, as new
crops are spawned each season and grow through
the years.
Fishermen are usually interested in big fish, but
fishery biologists put a lot of effort into collecting,
measuring and counting very small juvenile fish.
This is partially because the juveniles of many fish
species grow in the estuaries where they are fairly
easy to find and catch, but also because learning
the numbers and distribution of very small fish
gives scientists a way to evaluate the success
of each spawning season. If we know that last
summer's snook spawn was not very successful,
then we might predict that in a few years we could
have poor snook fishing when that crop of fish


grow to keeper size. Fishery managers might then
have advance warning about a pending problem
in the fishery. Further, if we figure out where baby
snook or juveniles of other species tend to
congregate, and if we sample those same locations
every year at the same time for many years, we can
get an idea about long-term trends in the overall
number of fish in the population.
There are several ongoing sampling programs
in the Gulf of Mexico, including at least one federal
offshore juvenile fish program that dates back to
1982. You may have seen boats hauling nets in
Charlotte Harbor with the words "Marine Research"
on the hull. These commercial-looking vessels
belong to the FWC and have been sampling regu-
larly in Charlotte Harbor for many years.
There is a bunch of other data that is collected
and analyzed about fish stocks, including historical
landings and sightings offish. Sometimes when
data is particularly lacking, the scientists will reach
pretty far while attempting to scratch together
some numbers.
When problems surfaced with Gulf red grouper
stocks in the late 1990s, as part of their Stock
Assessment, the scientists tried to figure out how
many grouper lived in the Gulf in "The good old
days." Somebody remembered that many years
ago Cuban fishermen harvested lots of grouper
off Florida's West Coast, and that records of those
landings dating back to the late 1800s existed in
Cuba. Handwritten data from those ancient log
books was examined as part of the effort to model
red grouper historical abundance. From a slightly
more recent era, when Goliath grouper became
scarce and the first attempts to model their popu-
lations were made, the scientists were frustrated
by a huge lack of data. By the time the analysis
was started, the fish were so rare that there were
so few Goliaths then called jewfish being
caught that there was little catch data available
from commercial or recreational anglers. Adding
to the confusion was that jewfish had often been
lumped together with other groupers when sold at
market, so commercial landings data was lacking.
In the scramble to find any usable data that might
add to the understanding of historical levels of
abundance, the personal notes of a commercial
spearfisherman were studied. When he would
dive on an offshore wreck and spearfish, he'd keep
notes on what he was able to shoot, but also on
how manyjewfish he'd seen on each dive. He had
multiple years of data from repeated visits to the
same wrecks, and because he'd been consistent
in creating his logs, his notes were considered a
significant source of population data, one of the
few available at that time for jewfish.
Next week: Why all the controversy? What's the
solution? And final thoughts.
Capt Ralph Allen runs the King Fisher Fleet ofsight-
seeing and fishing charter boats located at Fishermen's
Village Marina in Punta Gorda. He is an award-winning
outdoor writer and photographer and is a past president
of the Florida Outdoor Writers Association. Call him at
941-639-2628 or email Captain@KingFisherFleet.com.


SARASOTA POWER SQUADRON 941-400-6467
ABC Boating Course w Water Session (4 Days) ........................................................................... 7 to 9 p.m Jun 2
A anchoring Sem inar .................................................................................................................... 7 to 9 p.m Jun 5

VENICE SAIL & POWER SQUADRON 941-408-8591
ABC Boating Course (3 days) .................................................................................. 8:30 a.m to 12:30 p.m. Aug. 23

PEACE RIVER SAIL & POWER SQUADRON 941-637-0766
ABC Boating Course (2 days)....................................................................................... 9 a.m to 1 p.m May 17,24
H hurricane Sem inar ..................................................................................................................... 1 to 3 p.m June 7

CAPE CORAL POWER SQUADRON 239-549-9754
Call for more information
Provided by dreg Scotten




PROGRAM DATES LOCATION CONTACT
About Boating Safely.................................... May 17 .................May1 ................Fort Myers...................239-322-7089
About Boating Safely.................................... June 7,14.............................Englewood..................941-697-9435
About Boating Safely.................................... June 21 .................June21 ................Fort Myers...................239-322-7089
Provided by Dave Nielsen


Call 941-42k3 iG-
to list your boattodavY! __





.... .:.L .^j ^ ^^ *". ., ^ >*
i~~~te-~ '^ -I^ ^* ~r~i.i


Yanmar diesel $29,995
Call Mike 941-412-6430
Or the office at 941-833-0099
Punta Gorda Yacht Brokers
PfWlLJI


Contact Richard Horst 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only dif i
Licensed Yacht Broker *vKH
Located at BEAUTIFUL I M A u i N.-


33' Hunter Cherubini $20,995.00
Call Tod 941-457-0131
Or the office at 941-833-0099
PUNTA GORDA YACHT BROKERS


33' NONSUCH $84,995
Call Ed at 941-628-0167
Or the office at 941-833-0099
PUNTA GORDA YACHT BROKERS


W W -''= a .a-AWs
31 SpoilcialI 2002 3150: Lili kepi,T- Meiciuisei MPIs, 35' 1998 Island Packet 350: Shows like new,
5KW Kohler gen set, cherry interior loaded well equipped, many upgrades, generator,
w/amenities, radar, autopilot, 1.2MPG at 24 cruise, meticulously maintained, Yanmar diesel.
$69,000. 'Pji nox2 Asking $138,750. Ti'er O t
Ray Mason, 941-505-7269 y^ Qj Ray Mason, 941-505-7269

*. ..... ...... _




35 1999 CARVER MARINER SPORT CRUISER
32' DOWNEASTER CUITTER, 1976, Recent Listed for $59,900. Call Richard Horste at 941-456-4001
Yanmar diesel, VERY nice, full boat cover $41,995 McCallMarineSales.com
Call Ed 941-628-0167 By appointment only I m
Or the office at 941-833-0099 Licensed Yacht Broker
PUNTA GORDA YACHT BROKERS Located at BEAUTIFUL NIM- ARI NA *J


~r7~


33 1995 SEA RAY SUNDANCER 330 .",
Well Maintained! Contact Richard Horst 941-456-4001
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only I llli '!
Licensed Yacht Broker ______
Located at BEAUTIFUL G I'M .- I N A--*-


i ,fnuill-nj obIu -torni i 13 la
$46,900 Genset and much more!
Call Tommy 941-769-2594
Or the office at 941-833-0099
Punta Gorda Yacht Brokers


REDUCED


33' CHERUBINI DESIGNED HUNTER,
Upgraded diesel, GPS, davits, New sails, 1981
$20,995 Call Jim 941-740-0389
Or the office at 941-833-0099
PUNTA GORDA YACHT BROKERS


33' CHRISCRAFT 333 SEDAN $34,995.
Call Ed at 941-628-0167
Or the office at 941-833-0099
Punta Gorda Yacht Brokers


33' HUNTER 1996 With walkthrough, diesel,
roller furling, dodger and more $54,995
Call Tod at 941-457-0131
Or the office at 941-833-0099
PUNTA GORDA YACHT BROKERS


36' 1998 CARVER Mariner 350,
Twin Merc Cruisers, All Electronics,
Shows Like New!
$69,900. 941-255-5311


Udlii llni n-iI IdIU a dl 41-7i IO-'+4
McCallMarineSales.com
By appointment only e- ,Im ll
Licensed Yacht Broker _
Located at BEAUTIFUL I..,s .m II


....'.Sah~f '"'_ -- ." 'a :


37' CHERUBINI DESIGNED HUNTER,
1979, Cutter rig, GPS, radar, davits and much
more $39,995 Call Jim 941-740-0389
Or the office at 941-833-0099
PUNTA GORDA YACHT BROKERS
















ing read, since he has been a
in the fishing guide business.
article was interesting to rep
happening with the present
the water. He teaches his cus
taking the time to teach their
go a long way in their concert
vironment. Enjoy your time c
and by using your position as
can be a safer place out there


BOB:
Thankyou.


GENTLEMEN:
Thank you for covering the Bo
accident. It is such a tragedy a
offering my deepest condoler
family, friends and students o
Craine. When I read about a b
restriction that is being discus
as pole-and-troll zones, I cann
personalize the issue. My pon
an excellent fishing platform
Harbor, and it has about an 1i
My gained local knowledge o%
of boating is keeping me front
scars in our precious sea grass
everyone knows you can't pol
boat. Trolling motors are a po
to shore, but they are a very e
edition to a barge and require
trolling motor and a multiple
installation. Please don't rest
fishing the flats by imposing r
zones. I would rather be taxe(
more of a presence by FWC an
enforcement to slow down th
boaters that run the flats. Let
laws that would lower the spe
water. Thanks for a great pub
WaterLine. Let's stay safe out


JOE:
Thankyou.


for ideas to regulate boat traffic espe-
cially speeders.You also suggested that
readers contact Commisssioner Stephen R.
Deutsch. Well, I chose to contact you guys
n old-timer instead of him for two reasons. First, I do
SHis last not have his email. Second, he really has a
ort what is lot on his plate right now, especially in the
ecology on suggestion department. So please, hear me
homers, and out. And if you see anything worthwhile in
n to fish will the following text, feel free to pass it on to
n for this en- Commissioner Deutsch.Your article on the
)n the water, tragedy off Bokeelia left us readers scratch-
s a writer it ing our heads as to how to impose safe
e. speed limits on boaters, and how to enforce
- Bob Winter these safety measures. Well, mandatory on-
board GPS for all boat captains licensed,
unlicensed, amateur and anyone operat-
ing a watercraft capable of attaining speeds
- Lee Anderson above those posted may be a solution.
Naturally, the requirement would not apply
to rowers, paddlers, sailors or those using
Dkeelia very low-powered boats. All others would
and I join in be required to carry at least one GPS device.
ices to the Local authorities could pull over, or meet at
of Donald the dock, any speeding suspects, hookthe
eating boater's GPS up to their mobile computer
ssed such and retrace the path that the craft had
lot help but taken and the speed it was traveling at
toon boat is anygiven time and place. Each time a boat
for Charlotte was pulled over for a safety check, the GPS
S-inch draft, could be checked, along with life preservers
ver 12 years and other required safety equipment. Sim-
n cutting prop ilar systems are used all over the country
ses. However, already, on land in delivery vehicles, cars,
e a pontoon trucks and everything else that uses land
ssibility close routes. No signs would be necessary, nor
expensive ad- would actual contact have to take place
a high thrust at the time of incident GPS devices can
battery store all the information they collect, and it
rict me from can be downloaded later, or monitored as
no-motor it is happening. The onlything required for
d to provide this system to work is that there be a work-
id local law ing GPS on anyvessel capable of an illegal
e high-speed speed. However, most of these watercraft,
's work on or their captains already carry GPS. So, it is
eed in skinny already in place in most cases. Now, about
location in those complaints. Oh heck, I'll just give you
there, guys a couple mulligans.


-JoeAmen


-Josh Olive, Lee Anderson


JOSH and LEE:
Normally, as a WaterLine reader and
longtime SUN subscriber, I'd only be writing
to make some sort of dumb complaint,
but today I must follow a higher calling -
namely to help save a life or two. As you
suggested in your page two column in last
week's issue of WaterLine, you are looking


COL.JACK:
Thankyou.


- Col. Jack


-Josh Olive, Lee Anderson


Letters are welcome on any outdoor-related subject, but
we do have some rules. Keep them to less than 250 words.
Letters may be edited. All letters must be signed with
full name not initials. Slanderous or libelous material
will not be published. The Letters to the Editor section is
designed as a public forum for community discourse. The
opinions and statements made in letters are solely those
of the individual writers. WaterLine and Sun Coast Media
Group take no responsibility for the content of these letters.


* J \ .


0


-..--- --
38' 1989 SEA RAY 380
Aft Cabin $55,000 Meagan McCall 941-268-3198
McCallMarineSales. corn
By appointment only I llgM l
Licensed Yacht Broker ______
Located at BEAUTIFUL G IAI. RI N.- I.







43 1974 Halleras Molor Yachl: Greal liveaboard or long
range cruiser. Upgrades inc. ext. paint job, int. carpet-
ing, flooring. Full galley, 2 staterooms, heads. Powered
by well maintained Detroits diesels. Z,,
This boat has it all! Asking $85,000. ,Pir U t
Call Ray Mason 941-505-7269 Wf'ffil[


44' DEFEVER TRAWLER, 1987 twin diesel
power, GPS, Gen Set and much more $179,995
Call Tod at 941-457-0131
Or the office at 941-833-0099
PUNTA GORDA YACHT BROKERS


Ltm1k




Jackson Big Rig Kayak
Designed for standup fishing with
incredible stability. $1499.
(300 kayaks in stock)
A Silent Sports Outfitter 941-966-5477


Jackson Kayak Kilroy
All the innovation of a sit on top in a sit in side.
One of the most decked out
kayaks on the market.
$1249 (Many fishing models in stock)
Call 941-966-5477 A Silent Sports Outfitter


JACKSON ORION KAYAK
Great little kayak for fishing, birding,
photography. 10' long, only 521bs 3001b capacity
Save $100 on year end sale! $799.
Call 941-966-5477
A Silent Sports Outfitter


REDUCED!!


45' Gulfstar Hirsch Center Cockpit: Great for liveaboarding or
chartering (Bahamas here you come). Two staterooms (cen-
terline queen in aft), two heads, large living area refrigera-
tion, AC and spare sails. Asking f
$47,000. Call Ray Mason, 941-505-7269 T fi Sfr L(


KC Fishing Kayak Thermoformed ABS for
light weight only 631bs. 12 foot long
With mount can add a motor. $1,399.
941-966-5477 A Silent Sports Outfitter


46' 1978 Bertrum MotorYacht $109,900 OCEAN KAYAK BIG GAME II
Contact Richard Horste 941-456-4001 One of the best fishing kayak redesigned
McCallMarineSales.com with a all day element seat and mounting plates.
By appointment only l L $1249 (300 KAYAKS IN STOCK)
Licensed Yacht Broker
Located atYBEAUTIFULBrokerG"A..P Call 941-966-5477 A Silent Sports Outfitter


Whatisasolunar THURSDAY FRIDAY
table? The sun Sunrise: 5:52 a.m. Sunrise: 5:51 a
and moon, even Sunset: 7:48 p.m. Sunset: 7:49 p
when they are out Moonrise: 9:01 p.m. Moonrise: 10:00
of sight, exert forces Moonset: 6:42 a.m. Moonset: 7:37
wild creatures can Moon Phase Moon Phas
feel. These forces 9900Waning gibbous 95% Waning gibl
and otheranimals Major Times Major Time
feed. Weatherand 1:22 a.m. 3:22 a.m. 2:20 a.m. 4:20
tidealso playa role, 1:51 p.m.-3:51 p.m. 2:50 p.m.-4:50
but expect fish to be Minor Times Minor Time
more active during 6:42 a.m. 7:42 a.m. 7:37 a.m. 8:37
the majorand minor Q :01p.m. 10-01 pm 10:00pm -11'0.
I.IIIJI I.-6I li-


':l.HllJIhl I ll 1111^ .

SUNDAY
,uririe 5 5.0 3 ni
,urin etI 7 p ni
Monri,;ee 11 4:. p ni
Moonset: 9:42 a.m.
Moon Phase
80% Waning gibbous
Major Times
4:18 a.m.-6:18 a.m.
4:47 p.m. -6:47 p.m.
Minor Times
9:42 a.m.- 10:42 a.m.
11:46 pm.-12:46a.m.
Prediction: Average


IreaicKion: Beter++

MONDAY
,unn, r e 4'a ni
,un;,a 7 1 p mn
Min rlr i ,e ....-
Moonset: 10:47 a.m.
Moon Phase
70% Waning gibbous
Major Times
5:15 a.m.- 7:15 a.m.
5:43 p.m.- 7:43 p.m.
MinorTimes

10:47a.m.-11:47a.m.
Prediction: Average


i.m.
i.m.
p.m.
a.m.
e
bbous
es
a.m.
p.m.
ies
a.m.
npm


rreaicion: ueter

TUESDAY
,uririr e 5 4:: a ni
,urnel 7 p mn
Mi,,rinre 1231 a mni
Moonset: 11:53 a.m.
Moon Phase
59%Waning gibbous
Major Times
6:11 a.m. 8:11 a.m.
6:37 p.m. -8:37 p.m.
Minor Times
12:31 a.m.- 1:31 a.m.
11:53 a.m.-12:53 p.m.
Prediction: Average


SATURDAY
Sunrise: 5:50 a.m.
Sunset: 7:50 p.m.
Moonrise: 10:55 p.m.
Moonset: 8:37 a.m.
Moon Phase
88%Waning gibbous
Major Times
3:19 a.m.- 5:19 a.m.
3:49 p.m.- 5:49 p.m.
Minor Times
8:37 a.m. 9:37 a.m.
10:55pm -11-55pm
Prediction: Average

WEDNESDAY
,uririre 4:: a mn
Sur;,el 7 p mn
Mi:,ri:,e 1 1 ? a n,
Moonset: 12:58 p.m.
Moon Phase
50% Last quarter
Major Times
7:03 a.m. 9:03 a.m.
7:29 p.m.- 9:29 p.m.
MinorTimes
1:13 a.m.- 2:13 a.m.
12:58 p.m.- 1:58 p.m.
Prediction: Average


s- U -


Big Tuna by Jackson Kayaks
It's an angler's dream.
The "elite" seating is super comfortable and rotate
to face fishing buddy.
Live bait well, rod holders, stagers
$1699 Call 941-966-5477 A Silent Sports Outfitter


.m .-- a" A

OCEAN KAYAKTRIDENT 11 $949
CENTRAL COMMAND CENTER FOR ROD MOUNTS
MODULAR FISHING POD, BATTERY BAG,
TRANSDUCER COMPATIBLE
STABLE (400LB CAPACITY) AND QUICK. ONLY 54LBS
941-966-5477 A Silent Sports Outfitter


1<


Cuda 12 From Jackson Kayak
New little brother to the Cuda 14.12'6" long 31"
wide 3501b cap. High/low comfortable seat
rod holders and stagers everywhere. $1299
941-966-5477 A Silent Sports Outfitter


Feel Free Moken 12 Angler Kayak. New kayak:
127" long, 56 Ibs, unit-track quick release
system for custom fishing accessories. Kingfisher
seat, Wheel in the keel for easy transport.
$1099. 941-966-5477 A Silent Sports Outfitter


Old Town Predator 13
Award winning new fishing kayak.
13'2" long, 15" adjustable seat,
425# capacity. $1,299
Call 941-966-5477 A Silent Sports Outfitter


29' 6" REGAL COMMODORE 2002 Twin 10,
AC, Radar, GPS, Canvas Camper Covers.
Electric Toliet, TV, VCR, Windless, Generator.
Loaded. $35,000 OBO 508-942-4600.


A




,gO Page 27 May 15,2014


n.eu...lr;.ki.e.u
msa~mmm~wuumuu m~hummmm~.inaehEum


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nag 2.Iv1,*01*al l'Eumk;., s..hu*


Ill in all, a good da


Under normal conditions, watching other people reel in
desirable fish sometimes gets me flirting with envy and desire.
I hate to say it, but sometimes it even gets me irritated. With
myself, of course.
But this past Saturday, I was OK with watching others catch
cobia. Especially since the brown bombers are likely heading for
deeper waters and cooler temps as we speak. I was even more
OK that all the fish were being caught by people younger than
me. A lot younger.
I was on a certain bridge in Punta Gorda, where I was hoping
at least one angler was trying his luck. If not, I'd have to find
a new locale to call in to 1580 AM for a recap of the morning's
action that's the station that airs the WaterLine Radio
Hour. Luckily for me, there were anglers all over. People on the
bridge. People in boats. People who had been there the day
before without any sleep.
Minutes after I got there, a young man named Shane Sexton
hooked into one. He was with a kid named Josh Nolan. They
both wrestle at Charlotte High School, and they both can catch
cobia check out Josh's on page 24.
It really didn't matter who caught the bigger fish. What
impressed me most was the way everybody was working
together. As Shane was reeling in his catch, Josh and others
were there, already lowering a pier net into the Harbor.
They brought up the cobia to get measured. It looked mighty
close, but came in at 31 inches they could have had a legal
dinner if the fish were just a couple of inches longer. Needs to
be 33 to keep. So they took a picture and then they let it go,
back safely into the Harbor. Not everybody would have done
that. Of course, it's possible that because I was there on that
bridge reporting for a radio show with camera in hand, people
may have made a slightly better effort to practice the proper
handling of fish. Either way, it was a good morning, and the
kids outfished the adults.
After that, I was motivated to catch dinner, that is. As the
morning wore on, the fishing wore out and all the people and
boats slowly vanished. So, I headed over to nearby Ponce de
Leon Park, which would have been my backup if nobody was on
the bridge.


~ ~i3AmLm t


I've had luck wading at Ponce, especially with spotted
seatrout and redfish. In no mood to deal with live bait, I simply
stuck a Gulp! plastic shrimp on a hook under a popping cork.
Simple and effective.
After two successful hookups, I heard a boat engine, louder
than other boats cruising the area. One boat zoomed by, right
where I was wading a couple minutes earlier. Then another
came by, what had to be close to full throttle, right over my
line. There were a few of us wading out there that morning,
plus a couple of kids cooling off and tossing a football. All three
people on the boat saw us as they zipped by. Obviously not


intentional, they were just cruising back to the ramp after a day
on the water. Had they seen us, they would have stayed further
away from the shore. Would a speed limit help? Would GPS
tracking to enforce that speed help? Maybe. (See Letters to the
Editor on page 2).
All in all, it was a good day. I met some nice people. I brought
home some food and listened to a delayed taping of the radio
show which you can tune in to each Saturday morning at
9a.m. I don't know where I'll be next Saturday for the show just
yet, and that's OK with me. Listen on the radio or go to
RadioWaterLine.com and listen there. It beats the office.


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___,_____/ K Page 28 9 May 15, 2014






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R.E.AUCTION
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TERMS: DEPOSITAY OF 10% I
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ON OR ABOUT
| JUNE 16, 2014. |
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R WILSON REALTY
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RUM~
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HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^


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2 MICrEO, veniUe l IIu/dI
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941488-2418 or 496-9252

-r -.


FKIK IX-CiiE .AEEJX I /-iXi
5-30 ACRES Starting @
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Punta Gordas's
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harbor! Deed restricted
Horses welcomeblack
top roads. "A Very Special
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JUDY K PETKEWICZ
GRI CRS
ALLISON JAMES Estates
& Homes 941-456-8304
www.PuntaGorda
Propertiesforsale.com




Sale Pending :
5.22 ACRE PRAIRIE
CREEK WEST ESTATE
HOME! MARVELOUS
SCREENED POOL &
LANAI 2300 SQ FT
ATTACHED GARAGE, HORSE
BARN, CROSS FENCED
HORSE PASTURES,
DETACHED GARAGE &
SCENIC GROUNDS &
POND. OFFERS MANY
FEATURES NEW KITCHEN &
BATH ,TILE FLRS $420,000
JUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS
ALLISON JAMES ESTATES &
HOMES 941-456-8304 y






5.68 ACRES IN BEAUTIFUL
PRAIRIE CREEK WEST
PRIVATE SETTING, 3 BDRMS
2 BATH ,FAMILY RM, STONE
FIREPLACE, SPACIOUS
SCREENED LANAI,,FORMAL
DINING AREA, ATT GARAGE +
DETACHED WORK SHOP
BLACK Top ROADS & DRIVE
MINUTES TO PUNTA GORDA, &
HwY 75. FIRST TIME
OFFERED @ $259,000
JUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS
ALUSON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES
,. 941-456-8304 J


HOMES FOR SALE
L 1020 J


SUNNYBREEZE SUBDIVISION
3/2.5/2 Cute Home
Includes Fenced Lot, For
Your Furry Friends. Nice
Quiet Golfing Community
w/Walking, Biking Or Golf
Cart Ride To Beautiful Peace
River. Perfect For Retiring
Baby Boomers. $130,000
231-499-9574


BURNT STORE MEADOWS
3/2/3 Model POOL Home!
Very GREEN Home with
Energy Efficiencies! This is a
MUST SEE Home! $349,900.
Elaine Martin, Fisherman's Vil
lage Realty. 941-661-4800





DEEP CREEK- 11'.IA',: ; d,
Well Maintained 3/2/2 POOL
Home on Quiet Cul-De-Sac!
Spacious Rooms &
Special Features!
$189,900. $174,900.
VERY MOTIVATED SELLER!
Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
3oldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc





ENGLEWOOD Waterfront
with 2.62 Acres 4 bed,
3 bath & 2 car garage.
$349k
Terry Long / Keller
Williams 941-830-2347

EQUINE PARADISE IN PARADISE|


207i immaculate estate on
5 fully irrigated/fnc'd acres
in Prairie Creek West. 3,125
sq ft home; 4 stall/plumbed
barn 1,824 sq ft w/RV over-
head door. Salt water pool
w/waterfalls; cherry wood
kitchen; Ital porc tile &
MORE. $949,000.
Call June Poliachik,
Sun Realty 941-916-0100

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AMERIWORLD REALTY
903-767-6226






ISLAND OF VENICE
Build to suite plans are
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living $419,000. inclds.
lot. Call EJ Muohot
941-468-2201

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Z 020 ^




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NORTH PORT I :,:, ,:
Land, Motivated Seller.
4556 Addley Ave. 1878 SF
home, 3/2/2 Beautiful,
Immaculate, move-in ready,
Pool. Helene Panaretos
Sellstate Priority 239-691-5355


IIUI LII rui L, 101u OzIIVr rI III
Gorgeous 3-bed, 2-bath
Waterfront Pool Home in
Prestigious Gated Golf
Community On Oversized Lot
With THREE-CAR GARAGE!
Move-in Ready! Unbeatable
Value at Just $299,000!
MAKE OFFER. Patty Gillespie
Remax Anchor 941-875-2755
, 1-W Ill I


5706 Concord in Sabal Trace
Beautiful 3 Bed w/ Bonus
Room, 2 Bath, 2 Car, Pool
Home at the End of a Long
Lake View in Gated Comm!
MLS# N5782086 $279,900.
Allen Ramsey
Venice Hometown Realty
941-626-5225
aramseyrealtor@verizon.net





Owner Financing
North Port 3/2/2
on oversized lot.
Updated, Turnkey,
Like new. $979/mo
$155k 941-716-0040


PORT CHARLOTTE
1032 ADALIA TERRACE
Beautiful Brand New 3/2/2
(2197 Total sq. ft). Spray
Foam Insulation, Ceramic
Tile, Granite Counter-Tops &
Stainless Steel Appliances!
Over 40K Worth of Upgrades!
$174,900. $169,900.
Call Janice 941-258-3739


HOMES FOR SALE

Z 020 ^


PORT CHARLOTTE
23294 Kim Ave. 3/2/2
Split Plan in Desireable Area!
Gourmet Kitchen, Formal
Dining, Master Bath w/
Roman Tub, w/ Walk-In Clos-
ets, Roman Tub, Dbl. Sinks &
MORE! $219,900.
$199,900. Sue Ellen Fumich
941-276-2894
Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc





PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2
Open Floor Plan, White Stone
Fireplace, Skylights, Cathedral
Ceilings, Ceiling Fans, Solar
Htd. Pool w/Child Barrier, Spa
& Utility Shed. BY OWNER
$171,000 941-661-7434





R EDUCED
PORT CHARLOTTE,
Spacious Custom 3/2/2,
Htd. Pool & Spa! Beautiful
Kitchen, Top of the Line
Appliances Corner Lot!
$199,90. $195,000.
Doris Walters, Bud Trayn-
er Realty. 941-661-4019




Aztec & Associates
PORT CHARLOTTE- Like
California Spanish Revival
Architecture? You Will Feel
Right at Home! 3/2/LR/FR/DR
w/ POOL! 2500+sf. Parameter
Privacy Wall. Fantastic Family
Dwelling $199,900. PEND-
ING!!! Stacy Scarrow,
941-916-0000

Looking for
Adventure?
Find it
in the
Classifieds

REDUCED!


PUNTA GORDA
Harbour Oaks Gated Com-
munity. 3 Bedrm/2.5 Bath
POOL Home. 2,401 SF on
Oversized Lot. $27;5,90.
Now $239,900
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty





PUNTA GORDA
Ventura Lakes Gated
Community, 55+ Palm Harbor
3/2/2 located on prime cul-
de-sac lake lot, 1812 Sqft
$109,900 941-637-7451


ruri 11 .muu nl -4, --..-, .
Pool Home w/ Gated Entry.
Gourmet Kitchen, Butler's
Pantry Room, Office/Den &
MORE! Private Boat Ramp.
Picturesque Setting on
4+ Acres! All the Bells &
Whistles! $650,000.
Sharon Kerr 941-286-7315
Coldwell Banker
Sunstar Realty


HOMES FOR SALE

:Z^ 020 ^






PUNTA GORDA-
760 West Marion Ave.
Charming 2/1 in Historic
District! Block from Gilchrist
Park, Fisherman's Village &
MORE! $169,900.
Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc





PORT CHARLOTTE
3/2/2 NEW UPDATED
KITCHEN /BATHS, COMPLETELY
RENOVATED, NICE LOCATION.
OWNER/AGENT $6114,900
$109,900.
SUNCOAST ISLES REAL ESTATE
941-268-6820


NORTH PORT SALT WATER
POOL HOME. 3/2/2 + DEN,
BUILT 2005 2433 TOTAL SF,
UPGRADES THROUGHOUT, DESIRED
AREA, GREAT CURB APPEAL. THIS
IS A MUST SEE! $199,900
FOR SALE BY OWNER
941-423-7168




bSAEPENDING
PORT CHARLOTTE
BY OWNER 1145 Inverness
Over 1400 SF, 3/2/2.
Needs TLC. $68,900.
More Info at: KL30.com
Call Keith
941-677-8550





VENICE 3/2/1 Sandalwood
Park (55+). 405 Longwood
Dr. Beautiful 1700 SF home.
Lots of Amenities, communi-
ty pool, Open concept plan.
Close to shopping, Like New
$179,900 941-412-5715

WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


REDUCED
Water Front 2012 Burnt
Store Isles 2408 SF
Custom Canal Home!
Seawall Dock & BoatLift
Nice locationPrivacy
Viewing Nature Preserve.
New Listing! Was $499-K
Now $479,000
CALL JUDY PETKEWICZ
ALLISON JAMES
ESTATES & HOMES
941-456-8304






NEWLY REMODELED
2br/2ba home Gulf
Access, No bridges, Boat
dock & lift in Windmill
Village 55 and older,
Very active community.
64 Windmill Blvd. P.G.
$152,750.
Call 810-252-3225 or
810-240-2224
/--GET RESULTS--
USE CLASSIFIED!


S WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


310 Spring Lake Blvd.
Furnished 3/2/2 Lakefront
Pool Home W/Great Views,
Boat Dock & Lift. Remodeled
Kitchen & Pool. $299,900
Wayne Rose 941-268-6349
Barnes & Phillips Real Estate
IML_ 1I


Uf I UMHRLLU I I Sailors
Delight! 142' of seawall on
a deep, no bridges to Gulf
waterway. 3/2/2 Pool!
Possible Seller Financing.
$259,900 JEFF RICHARDS,
KELLER WILLIAMS941-875-3366





PORT CHARLOTTE-
17259 Lake Worth Blvd.
Luxurious 3/2/2 HEATED
POOL Home on Canal!
Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc





PUNTA GORDA ISLES
3/2/2 Home w/Many Extras.
112 FT. Seawall, 15K Lift, Lg.
Spa, Beautiful Landscaping.
See forsalebyowner.com
ID#23979228 For Details.
$539,900 913-660-8887

You Save
Big Bucks
Shopping
Classifieds!

CONDOS/ILLAS
FOR SALE
1040

FOR SALE BY OWNER
26336 Nadir Rd
Deep Creek






GORGEOUS 2/2 TURNKEY
FURNISHED GOLF CONDO.
END UNIT W/ SKYLIGHTS
PANORAMIC GOLF COURSE
VIEWS. $95,000.00
OWNER/AGENT
941-698-4653





PORT CHARLOTTE,
55+ Forrest Oaks,
1st Floor 1/1 Fully Furnished.
Reserved Parking Space.
Lanai & Patio. 3 Swimming
Pools Near Canal. $55,000.
941-916-3250

-PENDING



PORT CHARLOTTE-
1643 Red Oak Lane
2/2/2 Spacious Villa in
Heritage Oak Park!
Tropical Landscape &
MANY Amenities! $1;7,900.
$139,900. Sue Ellen Fumich,
941-276-2894
Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc





Thursday, May 15, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 3


CONDOSFILLAS
/FOR SALE
^i11040


Prime Waterfront Location
Harbor Point Turnkey
2/2 With Dock & Lift
By Owner $169,000!!
Email darby408@aol.com
For Pics 330-715-8000


GmnM~

Aztec & Associates
PUNTA GORDA- Ground
Floor 2/2 in Gated Comm. of
Roll's Landing. Beautifu
Grounds!! Incl: 21' Four Winns
CC Boat & Tandem Trailer &
Sunstream 40001b Boat Lift.
9 0. $97,900. Stacy
Scarrow 941-916-0000
To Advertise in
The Showcase
of Homes
Please Call
866-463-1638
or Email;
special@sunnewspapers.net
WATERFRONT CONDO
End unit overlooking
Lemon Bay with Deepwater
boat dock, pool, elevator,
Lg. storage area. Close to
shopping and beach
PHONE 941-650-3714 FSB

IWIMOM


OLDE ENGLEWOOD
Both units 1/1 on 2.5 lots,
completely renovated in/out,
tile throughout. Minutes to
beaches & walking distance
to historic Dearborn.
$119,000 941-268-9995

PUT CLASSFIEDS
TO WORK
FOR YOU!
FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!

MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE



PALM HARBOR HOMES
PLANT CITY
$5k Home replacement.
Over 22 models to view,
Free factory tours! New
Velocity home $67,903
includes deliver, set and A/C
plantcity.palmharbor.com
or 800-622-2832
*Se habla espanol
NOKOMIS 1BR/1BA single
wide in a 55+ well maintained
park with low lot fees. Com-
pletely, beautifully furnished
and very clean. $3,900.
Peter 941-328-2558
VENICE RANCH M.H.E.
Community is being Renovat-
ed! Lot rental community
12x46 2BR/1BA, furnished,
asking $3,500
24x32 2BR/1BA, unfurnished,
new appliances,
asking $5,300.
Others to choose from.
WALKING DISTANCE TO
PUBLIC & CVS
55+ comm. No pets
Call Jane
941-488-5672
www.VeniceRanch.com


MANUFACTURED
I HOMES FOR SALE I
1^L095 5^


NEW 3/2 Delivered & Set-
Up on Your Lot w/ Skirting,
Steps & Air! Only $49,995.
+ Tax. Financing For ALL
Credit Scores Available!
Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda
941-637-1122


PUNTA GORDA
Beautiful New Homes
Available from $64,500
2/2, Carport, Shed &
Screened Room Monthly
Fees $405.00


I Call Today for Appt.I
239-995-3337 |
2 0333P


2/2 Pergo
Completely Updated.
$$39,995
riversideoaksflorida.com
Or Call Mike
941-356-5308


VENICE BAY INDIES
2BR/2BA/2cG, SCR. LANAI,
FURNISHED 2006 PALM HAR-
BOR. EXTREMELY CLEAN.
MOVE IN READY $49,999
517-392-6379 OR
941-486-8735
SAdvertise Today!
|HOMES FOR RENT|
L 1210 J


BAY INDIES RESORT
COMMUNITY


COME SEE
WHAT OUR
LIFESTYLE
HAS TO OFFER!

950 RIDGEWOOD
AVENUE VENICE, FL
34285 941-485-5444
Aged Qualified


HOMES FOR RENT
L1210 ^


ANNUAL & SEASONAL
RENTALS
Call The Pineapple Girls
941-473-333
Pineapple Gulf Prop. Mgmt. Inc.
www.RentEnglewood.com

CALUSA SPRINGS
NORTH PORT
4BR/2BA/2CAR GARAGE
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES
Starting at $1050/mo
-A-ABring your pets!-A
Now Open Mon Fri 8-4
Evenings and Saturdays
By appt. only (941) 613-1469
SECTION 8 WELCOME

son




For a Complete List Go To
eraportcharlotte.com
$1450..2+/2/2 55+ King's Gate.PG
$1350..3/2/2 Pool Svc. Incl..NP
$1100..3/2/2 1955 SqFt ...... DC
$1050...3/2/2 1388 SqFt.....NP
$750... 2/2/1 902 SqFt .............. HH
LET US RENT YOUR HOME
Agent Available On Weekends
,we Forgive Foreclosures For Renters
NEED A RENTAL*
Paradise Properties &
Rentals, Inc 941-625-RENT
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2/2,
Saltwater Canal w/dock, Lg.
Lanai, $950/mo., 1st & Sec.
941-875-9425
PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2
373 Orange. Built 2004.
1270 sf. All Appls., $1,100.
per Month. 1st & Last.
941-815-7588
PORT CHARLOTTE 3br, 2
bath, w/ Garage, 1,232
sq ft; new appliances &
carpet, $1,300/mo. less
w/ maint. Assistance
941-350-7867.


Rentals & Property
Management
|www.floridarpm.com

Find the
perfect
companion
in the
Classified!
CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR RENT


DEEP CREEK, 2/2 Furn. on
Golf Course. Cvrd Parking. 2nd
Fir. W/D No Smoke $750. Mo.
1st, Last &Sec. 941-625-2255
ENGLEWOOD ISLES, Large
1 bdrm, furn'd, canal front,
heated pool, W/D $695 plus
utilities. 941-475-1275
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2
Recently Remodeled,
$725/mo. 1 Year Lease.
P.C. FURN. CONDO
Available Now-Nov. Turnkey
$850/mo. BOTH incl. Pool,
Tennis, Water & off Kings
Hwy. 941-623-3146
PUNTA GORDA ISLES,
2/2, Furnished, All Tile, W/D,
$1000/mo + Electric.
Call 1-866-481-7027
SARASOTA Downtown. 2/2
Broadway Promande. Park
view. N/S, no pets. Avail. 9/1.
$1500/mo 609-517-0309
DUPLEXES
FOR RENT
^ 1300^ ^

PUNTA GORDA ISLES, 607 Via
Tripoli, 2/2, end of canal, dock
avail, all appl. $750+water &
elec, Avail. Now, 941-575-7867


I APARTMENTS ]
FOR RENT
13^20 ^




NOW ACCEPTING
WAITING LIST
APPLICATIONS 941-473-0450



PORT CHARLOTTE
VILLA SAN CARLOS II
AFFORDABLE
Income Based Apartments
for 62 or Older
Income Limits Apply
Call 941-624-4404
TTY-1-800-955-8771
ROTONDA 2/2/1, Villa On
Small Lake. All appliances,
Screened Lanai, No Pets.
$795 941-769-7871
VENICE ISLAND Efficiency
Clean & neat! Walk to
beaches & downtown. $545
Annual 941-567-6098
Venice Studio & 1
Bedroom Accepting ^^l
Section 8 Vouchers ,1 o
941-488-7766 O -O ,NI,,
VILLA SAN CARLOS 2550
Easy Street Income based
62+ or needing features
of accessible unit. Restric-
tions Apply. 941-624-2266
T-Y-1-800-955,8771



WILLOW CREEK
Affordable 55+ community
tucked away in North Port.
Pool, Activity Room, Fitness
Center, Restricted Access
Entries. Great Specials on 1BR
& 2BR Apartments. Small Pet
Friendly. Call us Today for a
Tour of our Community.
M 941o429-2402 M-


FOR RENT


ENGLEWOOD LEMON BAY
ISLES 55+ 2BR/2BA, VERY
CLEAN, FULLY FURNISHED,
UPDATED, WITH LOTS OF
AMENITIES. $110O/MO INCLDS
CABLE & LAWN MAINT.
941-475-8610 JAN
ROOMS FOR RENT
: 1360


NORTH PORT Furn'd room &
bath. Pool. Utilities incl. House
privileges. Pets OK. $525/mo
941-423-6104 or 941-356-0985
PORT CHARLOTTE Centrally
Located. $400. Month. Call
for Interview. 941-764-3977
PORT CHARLOTTE Mother-in
law suite. Furn. $650/mo. +
dep. incl Cable & internet, No
Smokers/Drinkers. Needs help w/
house cleaning. 941-255-5767
PORT CHARLOTTE/Engl/NP
Pr.entr. Drug free. $495/mo.
(pp) 941-467-8769 Text/call
SOUTH VENICE on bus line
rm w/ house priv W/D, $480
/mo w/ utilities 941-496-8655
|RENTALS TO SHARE
L 1370 ^


ENGLEWOOD Private
Bedroom, Bath, Female, N/S.
$500/mo 941-475-0876
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!
MURDOCK 2 people share
house. No smoking/D. Good
area. incl. utl. 740-490-8828
VENICE Mature person orl
couple to share 2br/2baI
condo in exchange for limit-I
ed care for quadraplegic. Nol
smoking, references rqd.I
9 4 1 3 2 1 5 1 1 8_____


I VACATION/
SEASONAL RENTALS
^^ 1390^ ^

MANASOTA KEY, BEACHFRONT
PRIVATE HOME ON 1 AC, 2/2 LARGE
LANAI & ROOF TOP DECK. AVAIL.
7/1, PET OK. 941-769-0200.
| WANTED TO RENT
L 1420 ^


ENGLEWOOD Looking for 1
car gargae to rent 6/1-10/1.
605-270-1253
| LOTS & ACREAGE

Z 500 ^


L BUSINESS
1FOR SALE


SUCCESSFUL
WATERFRONT
RESTAURANT, ARCADIA
90 SEATS INSIDE/100 OUTSIDE
17 COP LICENSEINCLUDES
40 SLIPS MARINA. OPTION-
AL: HOME AND 3 COTTAGES
OWNER FINANCING. OVER
10% CAPRATE. SIMPLY
MARINAS: 305-439-9581

BUSINESS RENTALS
^^ 1610 ^


PORT CHARLOTTE
Exceptional 8,000 sq. ft.
building available in
Murdock area.
18215 Paulson Dr.
Originally built to house
a phone company. Large
open office area, confer-
ence rooms, server room
and warehouse. To
schedule a visit contact
Glenn Nickerson at
(941) 258-9520.
TURN KEY Restaurant space.
10K SF in great location w/heavy
traffic. Incl. all equip. Motivated.
941-763-5251 317-496-1380
INCOME PROPERTY

1
Z 615 ^


SELLING YOUR
HOME, CONDO,
OR LOTI
We can help you.
Advertise your home,
condo, or lot with us
and reach over
175,000 readers in
Charlotte Sarasota, &
DeSoto Counties and
online everyday.
Ask about our 90
day special.
Call one of our
classified experts for
all the details at
866-463-1638
Realtors Welcome!


VISANI COMEDY
DINNER THEATER
# 1 RATED ON TRIP ADVISOR!
OWNER WANTS TO RETIRE.
POSSIBLE OWNER FINANCING.
INTEGRITY R.E. OF FLA
941-627-8948

COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL PROP


Beautiful Landscaped Lot
with Lake & Golf Course
Views! Area is Very Serene &
Breathtaking. Lot is Ready
for Your Dream Home to be
Built. Owner Will Finance w/
25% Down. $65,000.
Lolly Lopinski, South East
Realty (941)-628-0941





PORT CHARLOTTE
4 adjoining lots,
Water/sewer, Location,
Location, Omi. Multiple
use, Incl. 3 family per
lot. Will hold 1st note.
$45K ea 941-624-5597

FIND YOUR
BEST FRIEND
IN THE
CLASSIFIED!


House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy
17 Frontage, Zoned Comm.
Info. 863-494-5540 or
863-244-3585

2000


rimI inA i\L~ o acre cios elUO
to downtown. Well & Septic in
place. Stalls/Corral, 30'X30'
garage with a/c office & bath.
Rima Riggs Remax Anchor
$124,700 941-626-2040


Well Priced 5 Acre! Plenty to
Offer! Space w/out Restric-
tions. Enjoy Florida Living- In
the Country! $44,900
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty


EMPLOYMENT

EMPLOYMENT
2005 Services
2010 Professional
2015 Banking
2020 Clerical
2025 Computer
2030 Medical
2035 Musical
2040 Restaurant/Hotel
2050 SkilledTrades
2060 Management
2070 Sales
2090 Child/Adult
Care Needed
2100 General
2110 Part-time/Temp
2115 Home Based
Business
2120 Seeking Employment

Find the

new You

in the

Classifieds!





The Sun Classified Page 4 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Thursday, May 15, 2014


S PROFESSIONAL

Z 2010 ^

ADD'L COMMERCIAL CSR
Needed FT or PT.
Experience Needed. Email
Complete Resume To:
insjobflorida@gmail.com
Looking For An Educational
Interpreter To Facilitate
Communication Among Deaf
and/or Hard of Hearing
Students & Their Hearing
Peers; The Classroom
Teacher & Other Personnel
For A Public Charter School
In Sarasota. Qualifications:
High School Diploma Or GED
& Deaf Culture, Or Other
Related Courses For Inter-
preting Skills. Knowledge,
Skills & Abilities:
1) Florida Registry Of Interpreters
For The Deaf, Inc. (FRID) Quality
Assurance Screening (QA) Level III
2) Florida Educational Interpreters
Evaluation
3)Other Equivalent Interpreter
Evaluation.
Hours & Salary Will Be
Determined w/School
Representatives.
Please FAX Resume:
941-484-2150

FINANCIAL
^^ 2016 ^


Accounting/Data Entry:
Orange-Co LP in Arcadia
seeks F/T experienced indi-
vidual. Qualified applicants
must have excellent organi-
zational and data processing
skills as well as strong work-
ing knowledge of Windows-
based programs. Rich Ben-
efits Package. EOE/DFWP
E-mail resume to:
hralerts@orangecolp.com
^-NEED A JOB?--)
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!

CLERICAL/OFFICE

L : 2020 ^

ADMIN. ASST./
DISPATCH
CO-ORDINATOR
F/T Mon-Fri.. 8a-5p,
Benes Avail. Must Have
Exp. w/ Excel & QuickBooks.
A/C or Construction
Exp. Preferred!
We are Continuing
to Grow. Are You?
NO PHONE CALLS
APPLY IN PERSON ONLY
AA TEMPERATURE SERVICES
24700 Sandhill Blvd, Deep Creek

MEDICAL
Lkawa2030 ^




Life ___
Care
Center
WWW.LCCA.COM
We're Life Care Centers of
America, the nation's largest
privately-owned skilled care
provider. If you share our
heartfelt approach to caring
for the elderly, consider
oining our family at Life Care
Center of Punta Gorda. We
offer competitive pay and
benefits in a mission-driven
environment.

LPN's FULL TIME
PART TIME/PRN

CNA's ALL SHIFTS FULL
TIME, PART TIME/PRN


Come visit with us at 450
Shreve St. Punta Gorda EOE


9
HARBORCHASE
((Cel rating Se;r;; vi

CERTIFIED
NURSING
ASSISTANTS

CARE MANAGE ERS/
RESIDENT
ASSISTANCE

FT / PT / PRN

HARBORCHASE OFFERS
COMPETITIVE WAGES AND AN
EXCELLENT BENEFITS PACK-
AGE SUCH AS MEDICAL,
DENTAL, VISION & 401K

PART-TIME TEAM MEMBERS
RECEIVE BENEFITS
AT 20+ HOURS.

FOR CONSIDERATION PLEASE
APPLY IN PERSON TO:

HARBORCHASE OF
VENICE
ASSISTED LIVING AND
SKILLED NURSING
950 PINEBROOK ROAD
VENICE, FL 34285
(941) 484-8801 PH
(941) 484-3450 FAX
EOE M/F/D/V
CHECK-OUT PERSON
Primary Care Physician Office
Seeking An Experienced
Check-Out Person Must Be
Computer Literate, Familiar
With EMR & Able To Multi-Task.
Please Email Resume:
dianne utset@pmg-fl.com
CNA Needed
for Assisted Living to
Work with Elderly. ALL
SHIFTS NEEDED. Only
licensed CNA's need
apply. Apply in person:
2295 Shreve St, P.G.
CNAS & DIETARY
AIDES
A leader in the healthcare
services industry, Genesis
HealthCare is now hiring at
our Pinebrook Center
located in Venice, FL. We
are seeking PT Dietary Aides
to work various shifts and
FT CNAs to work llp-7a.
CNAs must have valid FL
CNA license. We offer
competitive compensation &
benefits, 401(k), growth
opportunity and more!
For consideration,
apply online:
www.genesiscareers.jobs
EEO/AA
CONSULATE HEALTHCARE
of Port Charlotte, RN/LPN,
3-11 FT/PT, Long Term Care
Exp. 941-743-4700
EXP. CAREGIVER:
Needed PT in Asst. Living
Facility. Young At Heart
941-629-4417
FRONT DESK RECEPTION
position for Mental health
office. Must be experienced
with computer, EMR/EHR
skills plus interpersonal &
communication skills and
patient check in/out.
Email resume:
mntlhlth3782@gmail.com

iiRINO
LPN'S NEEDED
PT/PRN
APPLY AT 2295 SHREVE ST.,
PUNTA GORDA.
ASK FOR HOLLY.

Find your Best
Friend In ithe
Classfledsl


RN
CASE MANAGERS
HOME HEALTH
SARASOTA, CHARLOTTE &
DESOTO COUNTIES.
941-235-1722
CALL FOR INTERVIEW

RN
WEEKEND
SUPERVISOR
6:45A-7:15P

MUST HAVE LONG TERM
CARE AND SUPERVISORY
EXPERIENCE.
PLEASE APPLY
QUALITY HEALTH CARE
6940 Outreach Way
North Port
(941)426-8411 or
FAX Resume to
941-423-1572
EOE DRUG FREE
WORK PLACE
JADVERIE

HORIZON
= HEALTHCARE
INSTITUTE
www.HorizonTechlnstitute.Com
"ADVANCE YOUR CAREER"
Licensed & Accredited School
Murdock Town Center on 41
1032 Tamiami Tr Unit 3
YOU can become a LPN within
11 months. Enrollment ongoing.
PHLEBOTOMY, EKG, CNA,
Classes Start June 2 '14
LPN-Nights, next class
starts July 28 '14
Start Working In 2-5 wks!
Classes Start Each Month
Call For Class Dates
Nursing Assistant (120hrs)
Home Health Aide (75hrs)
Phlebotomy Tech (165hrs)
EKG Tech (165hrs)
Patient Care Tech (600hrs)
Job Assist. & Pymt. Plans
Call Now to Register!
941-889-7506

RESTAURANT/
HOTEL


COOK/PIZZA COOK
EXPERIENCED ONLY
PT. CHARLOTTE CONV. STORE
941-882-4015
MARKER 4 Now Accepting
Applications for:
ALL POSITIONS
Please Apply Between 2-4pm
509 N. Tamiami Trail Venice.
PAPA MURPHY'S PIZZA
Now hiring ALL positions!
Venice @ 4123 Tamiami Tr.
next to Ross/Publix
Call John at 262-903-7048

SKILLED TRADES
L 2050 ^


SIGN ON
BONUS AVAILABLE





A/C INSTALLER
WANTED. EXPERIENCED
GREAT PAY. FULL
BENEFITS INCLUDING
401K & 40+ Hours
CALL NOW 941-474-3691


S MEDICAL MEDICAL
Lomwa2030 LwJ L 2030 ^


SKILLED TRADES
L 2050 ^


A/C INSTALLER-
FT, Benes, Hourly or Flat Rate.
Must Have Experience,
Tools, FL DL.
Rough, Trim, Change Out.
We are Continuing to
Grow. Are You?
NO PHONE CALLS.
APPLY IN PERSON
AA TEMBVPERAtRE SERVICES
24700 Sandhill Blvd
Deep Creek, 33983.

A/C SERVICE TECH-
FT, Benes, Spiffs.
Must Have 5+ Yrs Exp.,
Tools, FL DL
We are Continuing to
Grow. Are You?
NO PHONE CALLS.
APPLY IN PERSON
AA TEMPERATURE SERVICES
24700 Sandhill Blvd
Deep Creek, 33983.
BLOCK MASONS/
CONCRETE FINISHERS,
for Englewood Contractor.
Must be Experienced!
Positions Avail. Immediately.
Please Reply By Email to:
lpciemployment@gmail.com
CDL CLASS B Driver, F/T,
Full Benefits including free Ins.
Apply at Sunniland Roofing
Supply 19910 Veterans Blvd.,
Port Charlotte.
EXPERIENCED TIRE
TECH. 941-639-5681

FIELD OPERATIONS
MANAGER
FOR BUSY AC COMPANY.
DUTIES: TO OVERSEE ALL
FIELD PERSONNEL DEPART-
MENTAL DAILY OPERATIONS.
FULL TIME SALARIED POSITION
W/ COMPETITIVE BENEFIT
PACKAGE FOR DETAILED JOB
DESCRIPTION & COMPENSA-
TION INFORMATION SEND
INQUIRIES TO:
Serviceswfla@gmail.com

ASK US

HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!
FISHERMAN5S WHARF
Now Accepting Applications
for Dock Master & Mainte-
nance Worker. Please
Apply Between 2-4pm 509
North Tamiami Trail Venice.
IMMEDIATE OPENING *
I* BACKHOE OPERATORS I
I Experienced in lake excavation I
* TESTING TECHNICIAN
Experienced in undergroundI
utility testing/punchout.
*FINISH DOZER OPER.
Experienced in finish slope
work on the dirt crew.
* CONCRETE FINISHERS
SExperienced in flat work,
I curbs and gutters. Able to
finish behind the curb
machine. Well-established
construction company
providing excellent pay and
benefits. Please apply in
person at 3801 North
Orange Ave., Sarasota, FL
34234 Or send resume to
JobsAtDerr@gmail.com
EOE/DFWP


INSTALLER, Exper. Garage &
entry door, window, storm
panel. Will train right person.
941-809-1195 DFWP
SERVICE TECHNICIAN
NEEDED FOR BUSY LOCALLY
OWNED A/C COMPANY. 5 YRS
EXPERIENCE AND EPA CERT
REQ. PLEASE PROVIDE RESUME:
FAX TO: 941-474-4590
EMAIL:CASTLEAIR@VERIZON. NET
OR APPLY IN PERSON: 121 N
MCCALL RD, ENGLEWOOD.
NO PHONE CALLS. DFWP


SKILLED TRADES
L 2050 ^


MrOVING DRIVERS (IN STATE)
Professional Moving Drivers
Needed. Must Have 5 Years
Experience, Drivers Lic. &
Transportation Required.
Please Call (941)-474-2934

SUN COAST
PRESS

A rapidly growing daily &
commercial print shop, has
the following opportunity at
both their Port Charlotte and
Venice Plants.
FT Press Operators
Experience as Press Opera-
tor. Willingness to work
day/night shift, weekends &
holidays, as needed.
Proficient with back to back
color registration, folder &
1/4 folder operations. Knowl-
edge of pasters and stack-
ers a plus. Candidates must
be reliable and have the abili-
ty to work at a fast pace
while maintaining good quali-
ty and meeting deadlines.
We offer health insurance,
paid holidays, PTO, 401K,
AFLAC. We are a drug & nico-
tine free workplace.
Pre-employment
testing required
Please email resume to
Sue Chisesi
schisesi@suncoastpress.com
or
Amy Honoosic
ahonoosic@suncoastpress.com
WORKING FRAMING
FOREMAN For Custom
Home Builder. Boca Grande,
FL. Full Benefits, DFWP.
Respond To: 941-964-2231
classiied = ales

L MANAGEMENT
S2060



SUN NEWSPAPERS
DISTRICT MANAGERS:
THE SUN IS CURRENTLY
SEEKING DISTRICT MANAGERS
IN OUR CIRCULATION DEPART-
MENT. OUR DISTRICT MAN-
AGERS WORK DIRECTLY WITH
AN INDEPENDENT
CONTRACTOR NETWORK TO
MANAGE HOME DELIVERY AND
CUSTOMER RELATIONS IN
CHARLOTTE COUNTY.
RESPONSIBILITIES INCLUDE
CONTRACTOR RECRUITMENT
AND ORIENTING, MEETING
ESTABLISHED SERVICE GOALS,
RESOLVING SERVICE ERRORS,
MANAGING CONTRACTOR DRAW,
AND INSURING CUSTOMER
SATISFACTION.
THE SUN OFFERS A COMPETI-
TIVE COMPENSATION PACKAGE
INCLUDING SALARY PLUS
INCENTIVE, A COMPREHENSIVE
BENEFIT PACKAGE AND OPPOR-
TUNITY FOR ADVANCEMENT.
CANDIDATE MUST BE ABLE TO
WORK EARLY MORNING HOURS,
WEEKENDS AND HOLIDAYS IN
AN OFFICE/WAREHOUSE
ENVIRONMENT AND OUTDOORS
IN VARIOUS TEMPERATURES
AND WEATHER CONDITIONS.
REQUIRES VALID FLORIDA
DRIVER'S LICENSE AND
INSURANCE. MUST HAVE
RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION TO
PERFORM DAILY JOB
RESPONSIBILITIES.
DRUG AND NICOTINE FREE
WORKPLACE, PRE-EMPLOYMENT
SCREENING REQUIRED.
APPLY AT 23170 HARBORVIEW
ROAD PORT CHARLOTTE, FL
33980 OR E-MAIL RESUME TO
CMERRITT@SUN-HERALD.COM


SALES
L 2070 ^


ADVERTISING
ACCOUlNT
EXECUTIVE

SUN NEWSPAPERS IS LOOKING
FOR MOTIVATED SALES PROFES-
SIONALS WITH A COMMUNITY
SPIRIT WHO ARE READY TO
COMMIT TO A LONG-TERM
CAREER WITH AN ESTABLISHED
SUCCESSFUL MEDIA COMPANY.
DOES THIS DESCRIBE
YOU?
AGGRESSIVE
COLD CALLING PRO
DEAL CLOSER
STRONG WORK ETHICS
MONEY MOTIVATED
EXCELLENT COMMUNICATION
SKILLS
PEOPLE PERSON
COMPUTER LITERATE
*EXCEPTIONAL CUSTOMER
SERVICE SKILLS
*MARKETING FLARE
*ABILITY TO WORK
INDEPENDENTLY

WE OFFER:
*COMPETITIVE SALARY PLUS
COMMISSIONS
*VACATION
*HEALTH INSURANCE
*SICK AND SHORT TERM
DISABILITY
*401(K)
*TRAINING
*ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNI
TIES
WE ARE AN EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER & A
DRUG AND NICOTINE FREE
DIVERSIFIED WORKPLACE.
PRE-EMPLOYMENT DRUG AND
NICOTINE TESTING REQUIRED.
IF WE DESCRIBED YOU, SEND
OR EMAIL YOUR RESUME TO:
ENGLEWOOD SUN
ATTENTION: CAROL MOORE
120 W DEARBORN
ENGLEWOOD, FLORIDA
34223
FAX: 941-681-3008
EMAIL:
CYMOORE@SUN-HERALD.COM


PUT
CLASSIFIED
TO WORK
FOR YOU!


FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!


Turn your

trash into

cash!

Advertise

your yard

sale!





Thursday, May 15, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 5


SALES
Lwow 2070 ^


Advertising Sales
Executive
The Charlotte Sun is
looking for "Winners" to
join our team of
professional Advertising
Sales Executives.
If you are never satisfied
with average successes,
are self-motivated, goal
oriented, confident,
enthusiastic and believe
that the customer is all
important, we would like
to talk to you.
The successful
candidates must possess
good oral and written
communication skills, be
organized and a team
player. Sales experience
a plus but we will train
the right persons.
We offer:
Competitive salary plus
commission
SVacation
*Health insurance
Sick and short term
disability
*Training
Stable company that is
very Community minded
and involved.
Please send resume to:
Advertising Director,
Leslee Peth
Charlotte Sun
23170 Harborview Road
Charlotte Harbor, FL
33980
Email:
Lpeth@sun-herald.com
We are an Equal
Opportunity Employer &
a Drugand nicotine Free
Diversified Workplace.

I/,/ VV//V"
IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN .....
/Find a Pet
./Find a Car
VFind a Job
YFind Garage Sales
.Find A New Employee
VSell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
YAdvertise Your
Business or Service

Classified -
it's the reliable
source for the
right results



A Bargain

Hunters

Delight

Check the

Classifieds

first!

A Whole

Marketplace

of shopping
is right at

your

fingertips!


AUTO INTERNET
REPRESENTATIVE
AND LOT SALESMAN
Arcadia Chevrolet Buick
seeks qualified applicants,
Automotive Internet experi-
ence preferred by not req.
Requirements:
Computer skills
Extensive customer service,
sales or call center
Unlimited Bonus, Benefits
Send resume to:
tucker3314@yahoo.com
210 South Brevard Ave.
Arcadia, FL 34266







a lity Fur & Int Design
FURNITURE SALESPEOPLE
& EXPERIENCED DESIGNER
Join Baer's Furniture, The
Leading Premier Furniture
Retail Store In Florida! Sales
Exp., Nights & Weekends
Required; Furniture Sales A
Plus! Experienced Designer
Also Needed. We Offer
Competitive Compensation,
Generous Benefits & A Great
Place To Work!
APPLY IN PERSON:
4200 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, FL 33952,
Or E-MAIL:
lhickey@baers.com
EOE/DFWP

LICENSED REAL ESTATE AGENT
To Join The Bird Bay Realty
Team. Full Time/Part Time.
Call Hans Kirsten
(941)350-0441

READY TO MAKE
MORE MONEY?
SALES/NEW BUSINESS
S DEVELOPER
SCome work with the Sun
Newspapers Telephone
SSales, New Business
Developer team
located in
S North Port Florida.
We are America's Best
:Community Daily newspaper,:
With the largest classified
section in Florida. This is an
outstanding opportunity to
join a company where you
make the difference. We are
S looking for a full-time
person, with computer skills
and with a positive,
Energetic, can-do approach
to join our telephone sales,
Snew business developer
team. We are looking for a
highly motivated individual
who thrives on challenges,
Loves learning new skills and:
enjoys working in a positive
team environment.
.We offer:
0 Training
:0 Stable company that
is very Community
Minded and involved.
:0 Opportunity to expand
Your business skills

SPlease email your resume
to:
SJobs@sunletter.com

Equal Opportunity
: Employer/Drug & Nicotine
- Free Diversified Workplace.
SPre-Employment Drug &
Nicotine Testing Required.

Get the
Word out -
Advertise
in the
Classifieds!


PUBLISHER NEEDS b
Years experienced Salesper-
son. Successful space sales.
YPS, Reviews, Mags, ETC.
Brief but intense training.
Publishing 5 directories in
local upscale areas. Salary +
based on experience.
(941)-661-9950
SALES & MARKETING
ASSISTANT
Entry Level Marketing/
Entry Level Advertising
We are America's Best
Community Daily newspaper,
with the largest classified
section in Florida. We are
located in North Port Florida.
Duties Include, but are
not limited to:
Executing sales and
marketing functions to
company standards
Assists customers with any
questions they may have in
regards to our products
Gains knowledge on
all new clients the
company acquires
Ensure highest level of
customer service resulting in
increased productivity and
achieving sales goals
Knowledge of our
systems follow through of
advertising copy
Growth opportunities may be
available for those who
qualify.This position is entry
level, previous experience in
sales and marketing helpful.
We look for candidates with
the following:
Some college or
degree preferred
S* Outstanding
interpersonal skills
Student Mentality
Leadership Experience
0 Experience in retail, sales,
advertising & marketing
Ability to work in a high
energy environment
Please email resume to:
Jobs@sunletter.com
Sun Classifieds attention:
Geri Kotz EOE, DFWP
Pre-employment drug &
nicotine testing required.


SENIOR ADVERTISING
EXECUTIVE
UP TO $50,000 per year.
If you have over 5 years
of proven print
advertising experience
you may qualify as a
Senior Advertising
Executive for The Smart
Shopper Group.
We have been publishing
for over 20 years and
have positions open in
Charlotte and Sarasota
Counties.
Send Resume to:
rknight@smartshoDpg.com
TELEMARKETERS IN HOME
Part Time 15-20hrs./wk.
Salary +Comm. 941-623-9689

L CHILD/ADULT
CARE NEEDED
^ ^ 2090^ ^

ALF Looking for Experienced
Care Giver, will train. Call Al,
941-626-9078.

L GENERAL
awsa:21 0 0

COUNTER HELP NEEDED,
for Carlson Cleaners. PT or FT.
(941)-488-5656 Venice
Charlotte County Water
Rainsoft DELIVERY DRIVER
Local Route, Solid License &
Background check required.
David 941-206-3888


S SALES SALES
L w 2070 ^ 00 0^


GENERAL
L ^ 2100 ^


DRIVER, Distribute To
Established Bon Appetit Pastry
Convenience Store Accounts
Up & Down US 17 & 27. PT
2 Days/Week. Net $125-
200/day. Cargo van req. Call
George 239-590-0864



GENEGORBiAN
AUTO
SEEKS SALES
PROFESSIONALS
No Experience Required!
941-625-2141
LANDSCAPE Maintenance
Person, Min. 2 Years Exp.
Must Have A Valid FL Drivers
License. Drug Free Work
Place Bi-Lingual A PLUS! Call
Eric 941-468-2493
NOW HIRING DRIVERS WITH
CLEAN DRIVING RECORD.
PLEASE FAX RESUME TO
941-625-3116.

PART TIME
"AMBASSADORS" Needed,
to solicit "Free Subscriptions"
for the Smart Shopper.
A 20 year old weekly shopper.
Contact Jim DeFalle
941-786-7676
POOL TECH, Experienced,
Part time, clean Dr. Lic. for 3
yrs minimum. DFWP Serious
Inquires Only 941-460-8327
TECHNICIAN, Swimming
Pool. If you are an
upstanding person with
excellent work ethics
applications accepted
between 9 12noon.
$12.00/HR TO START.
Must have Florida drivers
license. MUST HAVE 5 vs
of driving with absolutely
clean driving record.
Howard's Pool World,
12419 Kings Hwy.
Lake Suzy.
NO PHONE CALLS

TREE CLIMBERS
OWN TRANSPORTATION
AND VALID DRIVERS LICS.
START TODAY!
941-475-6611
WAREHOUSE DRIVER
Needed. 40+ hours weekly.
Must have clean dr. lic. &
pass background check.
Please apply Mon-Fri 8-5 at
2226 Murphy Ct. North Port

SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT


COMPANION/CAREGIVER
Your Needs &Well Being Are
My Main Focus. 941-702-1450
I AM A PERSONAL ASSISTANT
& HOUSE MANAGER.
Let Me Make Your Busy Life
Easier! 941-702-1450

3000







NOTICES

|ANNOUNCEMENTS

L z 3010 ^

IvwADOPTION:vvv
vAdoring Financially v
Secure Couple Yearn For
1st Baby To Devote OurI
Lives. Expenses paid.I
[ 1-800-552-0045YY
Y 9 FLBar423119
Christine & Gregy I




Place your Happy
Ad for only
$14.75
3 lines 7 day.

Add a photo for
only $13.00!

Please call
(866)-463-1638


PERSONALS
1m::3020


ADORABLE TASHA.
Stretch & Relax Therapy
941-497-1307


BODY WORKS
SKLED IN REGULATION
941-600-4317
ORIENTAL MASSAGE in
Venice. 617 US 41 Business.
10% off w/ad. 941-786-3803
OUTGOING SINGLE W M 52,
Looking for Single W F 38-52
Yrs Old, for Friendship/Rela-
tionship. 941-451-1826
RELAXATION
Located in Englewood
Call Stormy 941-549-5520
SINGLE FEMALE hairstylist
looking for Single Male 45-65
for relationship 941-201-9853

Find it In the
Classifieds!
WM LATE 50'S looking for
female from NY area for lunch,
walks, coffee. 941-586-9769
WM, 60, NS, drug free, look-
ing for female companion, 30-
68, likes dining, beach,
movies. Call 941-999-7297.
CARD OF THAN KS
LT 3040 YL


THANK YOU, St. Jude L.P.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
L 3010 ^





FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
SUN-CLASSIFIEDS.COM
and place your ad.
"CLICK ON CLICK HERE
TO PLACE YOUR AD NOW"
and follow the prompts.
FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 5 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**Everyone Needs to
Register on Our
New Site**

SNlah
you crdi cardnsp


SCHOOLS
& INSTRUCTION
3 060



CNA Training, HHA, MED
ASST, CPR. Onsite testing
941-429-3320 IMAGINE
ED KLOPFER SCHOOLS OF
CNA TRAINING 1 wk class $250.
Locations: Sarasota Port Char-
lotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570
TRADITIONAL SHAOLIN
KUNG FU CLASSES for
Adults & children. FREE
classes available. All areas.
Call for more info.
941-204-2826
UNEMPLOYED? Earn Your
Commercial Driver's License
(CDL) in Just 3 Wks. & Join
the Ranks of Employed Truck
Drivers Nationwide. Located
Punta Gorda FL. SunCoast
Trucking Academy. 941-855-
0193 or 941-347-7445

& CHURCHES
wo! 3065 ^
CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH
1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice
Friday at 9am.
Study features video teachings
of noted Bible Scholars on
various subjects.
For more info. Call Rev. Jones
at: 941-485-7070 or visit
www.CBCVenice.com



COMMUNITY CENTER
4PM 7PM each Wednesday.
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
PC, Open to All Ages.
For more info 941-766-9357
EDGAR CAYCE A.R.E.
Search for God Study Group
6 PM 7 PM each Tuesday at
Venice Public Library
More Info call 941-966-1964.
FAITH BUILDERS
A Basic Study to Build your
Christian Faith. Call Pastor
Parsons at Christ the King
Lutheran Church for times.
941-766-9357 Port Charlotte
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
278 S. Mango St. Englewood
Monday & Thursdays
at 9am. Offering chair exer-
cise classes For more info.
Call 941-474-2473
GULF COAS1
HEALING ROOMS
If you need healing, we want
to pray with you!
Our prayer teams are
available to minister to
you by appointment.
Thursday 10 am-12:30 pm
For apt. call p.863.558.7455
1538 Rio de Janeiro Blvd.
Punta Gorda, Fl 33983
Jesus Still Heals Today!
LOOKING FOR AFFORD-
ABLE COUNSELING?
LIC. CHRISTIAN COUNSELING
WITH OVER 40YRS EXP.
941-876-4416
Liberty Community
Church
North Port Charlotte

L BURIAL LOTS/
ICCRYPTSI
^^3070 ^

CRYPTS. 2 At Gulf Pines
Memorial Park. Englewood.
$4500. Call 941-698-1438
LOST & FOUND/
L Z 3090 ^

FOUND DOG: Small Dog Near
Prairie Creek Estates. Call To
Describe 941-639-3306
LOST LOVE BIRD: YEL-
LOW last seen in Deep
Creek area. Owner is heart-
broken, Mr. Toddy Please
call your mother. Please
941-286-9031 _





The Sun Classified Page 6 E/N/C


ads.yoursunnet


Thursday, May 15, 2014


S ARTS CLASSES
L 3091 ^

BEACH GLASS & Shell
Jewelry @ Creative Classes.
New Designs!
Home Classes Available
Call Susan for info, Venice:
941-492-2150.
FUSED GLASS & STAINED
GLASS CLASSES at Creative
Classes in Venice. For info &
scheduling, Call Gayle Haynie
941-830-8448
L EDUCATION
W :3094 ^

MEDICAL OFFICE
TRAINEES NEEDED!
Train to become a Medical
Office Assistant! NO EXPERI-
ENCE NEEDED. Online training
at SC gets you job ready. HS
Diploma/GED & PC/Internet
needed. (888)528-5547.
| EXERCISE CLASSES

L z 3095 ^

GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE
151 Center Rd.
Wednesday 5:30pm
Thursday 9:00 am
Saturday 8:30am
YOGA FOR BEGINNERS
Proceeds to
Venice Wildlife Center
Call Rick or Mary
941-488-1769



RELIGION CLASSES

L Z 096 ^

BEGIN YOUR DAY IN
BIBLE STUDY
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
Wednesday 10AM-11AM.
For more info 941-766-9357
Port Charlotte
FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH
4005 Palm Drive, Punta Gorda
Various Days & Times
CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUDY
Adult Infomational Class
941-639-6309
NEW LIFE FAMILY WORSHIP
has "Discipleship Develpo-
ment" Class, "Building a Solid
Foundation" 7PM Every 2nd
Friday of the Month. (941)-
639-1700.
OTHER CLASSES
L : 3097 ^

CONCEALED WEAPONS
Safety Class $35 Sunday
5/18 Call 941-204-1400
CONCENTRATIVE MEDITA-
TION with Linda Weser, 4 p.m.
every Monday at Unity Church
of Peace, 1250 Rutledge
Street, off Veterans Boulevard
between Orlando Boulevard
and Torrington Street, Port
Charlotte/North Port line.
Free; open to the public.
941-276-0124

4000


FINANCIAL

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES


JANITORIAL BUSINESS
FOR SALE, $19,500.
Grossing $60K/Year, Some
Financing Available, Discount
for a Veteran, Supplies &
Equipment Incl. 239-826-2779


5000 / ADULT CARE
5000 0 1 505
~5050J


BUSINESS SERVICES
AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC.
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational
licensing bureau to verify.
L ALTERATIONS /
all 5 :005T'


ALTERATIONS ON CALL
Certified Master Tailor
40 Yrs. Exp. Busy Schedule?
All Fittings Done In Your
Home Or Office By Appt.
Men's & Women's Alterations
Annette- 941-375-8153

ALUMINUM
5006

THE HEIGHTS ALUMINUM,
INC. Screen Rooms *
Lanais Pool Cages *
Rescreens Seamless
Gutters Soffit Fascia .
Pavers Concrete
941-613-1414 OR
941-492-6064
Lic./Ins. AAA0010565 &
R6ALCL-5AC-33

A Bargain
Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds
first!
A Whole
Marketplace
of shopping
is right at
your
fingertips!

AIRPORT SHUTTLE
5008


FLORIDA AIRPORT
SHUTTLE TRANSPORT
$25 ONE-WAY!
Pickup/Drop-off Locations:
NORTH PORT- BUDGET INN
14000 TAMIAMI TR.
PORT CHARLOTTE- DAYS INN
1941 TAMIAMI TR.
PUNTA GORDA- PG WATERFRONT
HOTEL 300 RETTA ESPLANADE
FLAirShuttle.com
941-451-1202
APPLIANCE
SERVICE/REPAIR


DRYER VENT CLEANING &
INSPECTION. $49
30 yrs. exp. (941)-889-7596
DRYER VENT CLEANING -
Clean your dryer before it
catches on fire. Call Roger
941-321-7571
Lie 990010103532/Ins
STAY ALIVE FOR $25!
DRYER VENT CLEANING
Fact:15,000 house fires a
year caused directly from
clogged dryer vents!
FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY:
$20 for NEW Customer
Referrals!
941-249-1161
THE VENT DOCTOR Book
Your Dryer Vent Cleaning and
Save! 10% Off With This Ad!
941-268-9525 Competent,
Thorough & Reliable.
Lic. Fla. Home Inspector.


A LENDING HAND, INC.
Caregivers/Companions,
Hourly or 24/7 Care
941-809-3725
SENIORS HELPING SENIORS
Light Housekeeping, Meals,
Errands and Companionship
Licensed & Bonded
941-257-8483

A CHILD CARE
L ^50 5 1

ALL CHILDCARE
FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE,
WITH ADVERTISEMENT,
STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY
LICENSE NUMBER.
FLORIDA STATE LAW
requires all child care centers
and day care businesses to
register with the State of Flori-
da. The Sun Newspapers will
not knowingly accept advertis-
ing which is in
violation of the law
| COMPUTER SERVICE



COMPUTER TUTOR
(Your home or mine)
ONLY $25.00 an hour!
Please call Steve at:
941-445-4285
ANTHONY'S COMPUTER
SERVICE & REPAIR.
ALL COMPUTER NEEDS.
SENIOR DISCOUNT*
941-769-1415
EXPRESS COMPUTER
REPAIR
Low Flat Rate. 7 Days!
Tech 10 Yrs. Exp!
(941)-830-3656 Lic./lns.
JDS2 COMPUTERS
Affordable Repair!
FREE Computer Check!
MENTION THIS AD $50.00
CLEAN & TUNE!
Exp. 9/1/14
941-764-3400
CONTRACTORS
Z 505C4


Insert
Photo
Here
Edward Ross Construction
Services, Inc. 941-408-8500
pool cages. Scr. lanais. etc...
I NEED CASH? I
TEDDY'S HANDYMAN &
REMODELING, INC.
No Job Too Big or Too Small!
(941)-629-4966 Lic./Ilns.
Serving NP, Charlotte & PG
CRC 1327653
COURIER/TAXI
L W 5055 ^T


AIRPORT SHUTTLE SERVICE
ALWAYS RELIABLE
TRANSPORTATION
PROVIDING SAFE, RELIABLE,
COURTEOUS & AFFORDABLE
TRANSPORTATION TO AND FROM
ALL AIRPORTS!
941-626-5226
RSW-$55 SRQ-$60
TPA-$125 MIA-$225
*ALL RATES ARE FROM PC SEE
WEBSITE FOR ADDITIONAL RATES
WWW.ALWAYSRELIABLETRANSPORTATION.COM

CONCRETE



PRO PATH CONCRETE
Driveways Patios
Sidewalks Pads
Resurfacing Options Available
Free Estimates
941-286-6415
Lic #AAA-11-00081


L CONCRETE
L 50C57 ^


RICH LANDERS
STUCCO, INC.
Honest, Reliable work!
LIC/INS New Const &
Remodels. Rusted bands
& wire lathe repair.
spraycrete & dry-wall
repair (941)-497-4553

CLEANING
SERVICES


A&R PRO WINDOW
CLEANERS
In/Out, Tracks & Screens,
Also Vinyls, Clean & Polish,
H/W Team. Lic#25014 & Ins.
941-441-8658


GIGI & CHRIS RABY'S
CLEANING SERVICE
S* Residential *
Serving Punta Gorda &
Port Charlotte
941-623-3601
MAJESTIC CLEANING
PROFESSIONAL CLEANING AT
AFFORDABLE RATES! HAPPY TO
ACCOMMODATE YOUR NEEDS!
941-268-3075 LIC/INS
MRS. CLEANING UP!
1st class cleaning Service!
Specials Now!
$10 off Window Cleaning
941-204-8057
www.mrscleaningup.com
Lic & Insured
RELIABLE CLEANING
Service, Husband/Wife team.
Homes, Condos, Mobiles,
941-286-5920 941-276-4935
Lic./Ins.
ELECTRICAL
4 50T70 ^

DRM ELECTRICAL
SERVICE,
'Plug Into Personalized Service"
Electrical Maintenance *
Repairs Troubleshooting *
941-480-0761 941-366-3646
ERRAND/ SHOPPING
L Z 5075 ^


1 STOP SHOPPING!!!!
Product of the Month:
Amazon Fire TV
www.onestoredoesitall.com
"The Future is Here Today!"
941-391-1910
Email:
japruneski@gmail.com

EXCAVATING/
BUSH HOG



BUSH BUSTERS INC.
Brush Mowing *
*Bush Hogging *
*ALL Mulching *
*Selective Clearing
*Tree & Stump Removal
"We Can Do Anything!"
941-456-6332 or
941-204-1665

FENCES
5085


I-SALATA FENCING
Fast, Honest, Perfection!
Alum., Chain Link, Vinyl/Wood
941-769-1788 Lic & Ins.

HANDYMAN/
GENERAL REPAIR
LZ5089~

"HONEY DO" Handyman
& Odd Jobs
Kitchen & Bath Tune Ups
Faucets, counters,
windows, doors and more!
941-275-0712


MAHLE COOL AIR & HEAT-
ING- Rent to Own Your
Home's A/C. No Credit..
No Problem. Easy Payments
Free Est. 941-584-6300
Lic#CAC058018
S.O.S. l

A/C & Heat '
941-468-4956
16 SEER
AIR CONDITIONING SYSTEMS
LOW AS $2995 INSTALLED
INSTALLED 10 YR WARRANTY
0% APR UP TO 5 YRS TO PAY!
ST. LIC #CAC1816023
U.S. AIR
Heating & Air Conditioning
Services LLC
New Air Conditioning Installs
Starting at $2500!
941-697-8697
813-493-2655
CAC1815695

IMPROVEMENT
Z ^5100^^
ALUMASERV INC Guaranteed!
Best prices in town
941-627-9244
BOB'S CABINET SOLU-
TIONS 35 yrs exp. All your
cabinet/counter top needs.
(941)-276-0599 Lic22535
COMPLETE DRYWALL
Hang, Finish, Patchwork, All
Textures, Paint. Matt Potter
941-232-8667Lic.& Ins CRC1328482
CONCRETE
Walkways, patios, driveways,
lanai, pool decks, etc.
Veteran & Senior Discounts
941-716-0872

ADVERTISE

In

The Classifieds!
DAVE'S HANDYMAN
Honest, Knowledgeable & Reli-
able. Call for all your needs,
Sm/Lg 941-628-8326 Lic/Ins


E75UDER
SLIDING GLASS
DOOR
and Window Repair
Lowest Prices
GUARANTEED!!!
941-628-8579
Lic#CRC1130733
GUTTERS, 6" Seamless.
Ken Violette, Inc. (941)-
240-6699 Lic.CGC#060662/Ins.
GUTTERTOWN
Specializing in
5" & 6" gutters, Fascias,
Sofits, Seamless runs.
Call for FREE estimates!
Serving Sarasota County
941-525-3227

J & J HANDYMAN
941-525-7967, 941-493-6736
Painting, Pressure Washing &
Much More!
Over 30 Years Experience &
Satisified Customers
Serving Venice & Sarasota Areas
NO JOB TOO SMALL OR ODD
CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE
LICENSED & FULLY INSURED


HEATING & AIR
Z ^5090 ^

AC/DC AIR CONDITIONING.
Free Service Call with repair.
$39 Maintenance Special for
new Customers Only.. 941-
716-1476 Lic#CAC1814367
HONEST AIR CONDITION-
ING & HEATING. Comm. &
Res. Serving Sarasota & Char-
lotte County. 941-423-1746
Lic. CA C056738


I HOME / COMM.
IMP MOVEMENT I
5100

HANDYMAN
Home repairs. 30+ yrs Exp.
Call 941- 539-1694
J. BONANNO COMPLETE |
HANDYMAN SERVICES
Pressure Washing, Gutter
Cleaning, Mowing, Yard Work
& More 35 years exp.
Call John 941-286-5940
JJ's RESCREENING &
Handyman Services.
941-875-8296
Lic and Insured.
John's Rescreening &
Handyman Service. No Job
To Small, Free Estimates
Lic9341./Ins. 941-883-1381
RAINSCAPE INC A Full
Service Irrigation Company
Monthly Maintenance starts at
$40. 941-888-2988


SLIDING
GLASS DOOR
Wheel repairs.
Free Estimates Lic/Ins.
Bob @ 941-706-6445
CARPENTER, INC. Handyman
Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia,
etc. Phil 941-626-9021 lic. & ins.
"The Stucco Guy"
Drywall, Window Sill & Wire
Lathe Repair, Rusted Bands,
Decorative Bands,
Match Any Texture,
Senior & Veterans Discount
941-716-0872
TILE (Ceramic), Wood Floor-
ing, Installation. Robert Jones
Ceramic Tile (941)-204-2444
Lic. #AAA006338/lns.
TILE remodel, baths, floors.
your tile or mine. (941)-625-
5186,628-0442Lic.#AAA006387
WE SELL & INSTALL Pavers,
Curbing,Concrete,Rock,Mulch,
DISCOUNT ROCKS
941-623-6192 Lic. 11-00002010
WESTSHORE BUILDERS
Remodeling Additions *
Home Repairs*
Free Estimates
Lic. Residential Contractor
941-204-8237
westshore-builders.com
#CRC1330882
WILLY D'S HOME Improve-
ments, Inc. for all your Building
needs. (941)-716-3351

SLAWN/GARDEN
& TREE
: 5110^ ^
A JAMISON TREE SERVICE
Complete & Professional
15% Sr Discount!
FREE EST. Lic. & INSURED
ENGL 941-475-6611
OR N. PORT 941-423-0020
SERVImNG CHARLOTrE AND
SARASOTA FOR OVER 20 YEARS.
JAMISON-TREESERVICEINC.COM
Seize the sales
with Classified!
AMERICAN IRRIGATION
Call 941-587-2027
FREE ESTIMATES!!!
Licensed & Insured
Charlotte Co. lic#AAA-11-
00010. Serving Charlotte
and Sarasota Counties





Landscap- Lighting
Sprinkler yem Rair
Shrub & Tree Trimming
Pressure Washing
Sod Installation
Landscaping
Free Estimates
404-640-7336

BASIC LANDSCAPING, INC
Dependability *Accessability
Customer Satification
STARTING AT $80/per mo
Lic/Ins 941-504-3307





Thursday, May 15, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 7


& TREE
LLAWN/GARDEN
^ 5110 ^^

AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational licens-
ing bureau to verify
C&D TRACTOR & TREE Services
One call for all your tree &
home services!
All your lawn & landscaping
needs including pressure
washing, tree removal,
mulching, more! 15 yrs exp.
941-276-6979


CHRIS RABY'S LAWNS
* Hedges Trimmed (up to lOft)
*Small Trees Trimmed & Shaped
*Shrubs Trimmed *Stumps
Removed *Rock or Mulch Laid
*Port Charlotte & Punta Gorda
Areas 941-623-3601
DP's ABILITY
TREE SERVICE
Trimming, Mulching, Planting,
Remove. 15 yrs Exp.
941-889-8147
Lic#00000192 & Insured.
FAMILY TREE SERVICE Tree
Trimming, Free Estimates. Call
Today 941-237-8122. Lic/Ins.
FLORIDA TREE INC.
Tree Trimming & Removal .
*Stump Grinding .
*Lawn Service e
*Bucket Service e
941-613-3613
pcftree.com Lic./Ins.
FRESH CUT LAWN N MORE
FRESH CUT LAWNS
STARTING AT $25!
941-661-1850
Free Estimates Call Frank
GENERAL LAWN, landscape
services. (941)-426-7844
Wright & Son Landscaping Inc
ISLAND BREEZE
LAWN SERVICE
Residential & Commercial
14 years experience
Owner operated. Lic&
Ins.Venice & surrounding
areas. For free estimate
call Keith 941-445-2982
J RIZ TREE SERVICES
Complete Tree Services
Servicing Charlotte & Sarasota
FREE ESTIMATES
941-306-7532 Lic & Ins
KEN's PROFESSIONAL
TREE SERVICE
Owner Operator, Stump
Grinding, Palm Trimming,
Removals, & Hedge Trimming.
FREE Estimates!
941-624-4204
Lic #001053


& TREE
LLAWN/GAIRDEN


LAWN REPLACEMENT
No Job Too BIG or Too small
Maloney's Sod
941-637-1333
ROMAN'S LAWN PRO
RESIDENTIAL & COMM.
LICENSED & INSURED
941-380-LAWN
SANDEFURS-HOME & TREE
Maintenance Tree trimming,
removal. We do it all!
License/lnsured941-484-6042
SOD WORK REMOVE &
REPLACE SMALL JOBS OK, ALL
TYPES OF soD941-716-9912
STEVE'S TREE & HAULING
Tree Removal & Trimming
29 Years Exp. Lic/Insd
Free Estimates 941-866-6979
THE YARD GUY Lawns
starting at $25.00 Serving
Charlotte county since
1975. ASK ABOUT OUR
SNOWBIRD SPECIAL!
941-276-9693
TJ MILAZZO SR. 941-475-
0058 LAWN CUTTING
MOST LAWNS. $25-$30.
EXPERTLY DONE IN ENGLEWOOD ,
ROTONDA & CAPE HAZE
MILAZZO'S LANDSCAPING
941-830-1005
ALL PHASES OF RESIDENTIAL
LANDSCAPING, INSTALLATIONS,
PLANTING, PEPPER BERRY CON-
TROL & CONCRETE CURBING.
Tommy's Tree & Property
Service *Trim & remove
*Complete lawn care.
Lic/ins. (941)-809-9035
VETERANS AFFORDABLE
LAWN & LANDSCAPING
Commercial & Residential.
Mobile home parks.
Pressure washing, handyman,
home watch, odd jobs, etc
941-447-2428


LEGAL SERVICES
L5115 ^


NON-LAWYER SERVICES
Wills, Divorces, Taxes, Living
Trusts. Call 941-629-0770
| MASONRY
So^ 129 ^


AST MASONRY, 941-525-2435
Over 20 yrs exp. in pavers,
brickwork, concrete, stucco, stone
& decorative concrete.
NO JOB TOO SMALL!
LICENSED, INSURED & BONDED

MOVING/HAULING
^^ 5130 ^

ALL TYPES OF CLEAN-UPS!
Same Day Service!
24 Hrs. a Day!
941-764-0982 or
941-883-1231
MOVING HELP
$$$ Save $$$
Packing Loading Driving
30 yrs exp. 941-223-6870
SKIP'S MOVING
Local & Long Distance.
1 Item or Whole House!
941-766-1740
Reg.# IM1142 Lic/Ins
PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
Z 5140


LGQK
BEST PRICES -- QUALITY JOB
Best Coast Painting
Residential/Commercial
Handyman services also!
10/o Off With Ad!
941-815-8184
AAA00101254
L _ _ _J-- -


PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
11Z 5140

STEVEN'S CUSTOM PAINTING
Res/Comm. Int/Ext
FREE EST.
Lic. & Ins. 941-255-3834


50% OFF
Call Now to Lock in an
Amazing Bang For Your Buck
From a Seasoned Painter
941-468-2660
AAA00101266
FORMER FIREFIGHTER
Colin's Painting
3rd Generation Painter.
Interior & Exterior Painting,
Carpentry & Pressure Washing.
Free Estimates. Ask About
Senior Discounts.
Serving Sarasota & Charlotte
Counties. (941) 468-7082
SEmploy Classified!
D.A.C. PAINTING
"We do the best put us to the
test!" Residental, Commercial,
Int & Ext. Power Washing
Free Estimates 941-786-6531
Lic #AAA-1300027
SERVING ENGLEWOOD, NORTH
PORT, PORT CHARLOTTE, VENICE
DANNY MILLER PAINTING, LLC
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINTING
941-830-0360
FREE ESTIMATES
danspainting4602@comcast.net
LICENSED & INSURED AAO09886
LALOR PAINTING, Residential
& Commercial. References.
Lic. AAA0010068 & Ins.
FREE Estimates 941-270-1338
lalorpainting@gmail.com
LARRY ESPOSITO PAINTING
INC "It's Not What We Do, It's
How We Do lt!"Free Estimates,
10% off Senior & Veterans
941-764-1171 lic & insured
AAA007825


S PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
^i^ 5140

MARK HUNTER PAINTING
34 YRS IN BUSINESS
PREFECT WORK PROMPT SER-
VICE. PAY NOTHING UNTIL
WORK IS COMPLETE. FREE EST.
BONDED INS. Lic 90000092534
SERVING SARASOTA Co.
941-475-2695

MIKE DYMOND
Quality Painting
941-544-0764
Nathan Dewey Painting Co
Commercial & Residental
Interior & Exterior
Pressure washing
Handyman Services
Free Estimates Prompt Service
941-484-4576

PAINTING UNLIMITED
Where Quality & Value Meet!
Family Owned and Operated.
Call Now for a FREE Estimate
941-979-7947
Lic. &Ins. AAA-12-00015
PIATT'S PAINTING INC.
"Where Appearance
is Everything."
Sarasota County.
FREE detailed estimates
941-549-0586 Lic/ins
SWEENEYS PAINTING
Pressure Cleaning *
*MildewTreatment Painting *
Interior & Exterior *
SFree Est. Sr. Discounts *
941-916-1024
Lc# AAA0010702
( -GET RESULTS--)
USE CLASSIFIED!
We Do It A Shade Better!
LARRY BATES PAINTING
Free Estimates
Locally Owned & Operated
941-625-1226
Lic/Ins #RRR002261


S PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING I
*^ 5140 i

SUPERIOR PAINTING, INC.
941-474-9091
Full Spray Shop Lie # AAA009837
L PET CARE
W44:5155


DOG CARE- by day/week,
exercise, fenced, loving home
environment. 941-625-0853
7 PLUMBING /
5160


DO ALL PLUMBING LLC
A Full Service Company for
ALL Your Plumbing Needs.
Call for Our Monthly Specials.
941-626-9353 Lic#CFC1428884
LARRY'S PLUMBING, Re-
Pipes (Most in 1 Day) Beat Any
Estimate Complete Service
941-484-5796 Lic.#CFC1425943
Advertise Today!
REPIPES, SLAB LEAKS
FULL SERVICE PLUMBING
PRECISION PLUMBING
941423-3058
#CFC1427378

THINK PLUMBERS
are too high? Give me a try!
Retired Master Plumber.
Ross (941) 204-4286
Lic. RF11067393

POOL SERVICES
LZ .5165 ^


ALL'S PARADISE
POOL SERVICE
Repairs & Service
FREE WATER TESTING
941-426-6500
-k .1


OF FLORJDA INC. )
LAKE & POND SERVICES
INCREASE PROPERTY VALUES
CREATE AN AESTHETICALLY
PLEASING AMENITY
SERVICES To FIT YOUR
SPECIFIC LAKE & POND NEEDS
FREE QUOTE
Call To Schedule An
Appointment With One Of
Our Licensed & Insured
Technicians.
941-378-2700
WWW.APOPFL.COM
LAW[ OT LOOLI[G SO
(-I I I '-"" /eationi. 1i.. I I Y to
qeen & health lawns!
Lawn a cemation starting at I I
Free lawn & free evaluation Lb
Cert. Ar onst while on Iremises!
941-426-8983
ISA Certified Arborist
John Cannon FL-6444A
South Sarasota & Charlotte Co.
LB'S TOTAL LAWN &
LANDSCAPING SVCS
Lawn Care Mulching
Pruning Hedges & Trees
Pressure Washing & More!
Call TODAY for a
free estimates!
Serving Osprey, Venice &
Englewood
941-302-2244 Lic/Ins


.jl-" .;;,;;;||L i.... .. "... '


PORT CHARLOTTE/PUNTA GORDA THE ANIMAL I

WELFARE LEAGUE 3519 Drance St.

(941) 625-6720


ENGLEWOOD SUNCOAST HUMANE ENGLEWOOD EARS ANIMAL RESCUE


SOCIETY 6781 San Casa Dr.

(941) 474-7884


SOCIETY -145 W. Dearborn St.

(941) 475-0636


DESOTO COUNTY ANIMAL SHELTER

(863) 993-4855 W





The Sun Classified Page 8 E/N/C


ads.yoursunnet


Thursday, May 15, 2014


S POOL SERVICES
Z ^5165 ^


GLENS POOL SERVICE
*Repairs* Chlorine Generators
*Pumps & Motors Heat Pumps
*Weekly Maintenance e
941-809-5121 CPC1458222/lns.
Strong Pool Services
REPAIRS & SERVICE
motors, filters, leaks, tile,
decks, heat pump
Insured & Licensed
Res. & Comm. 941-697-8580
RP0067268
YOUR LAST POOL GUY
Complete Residential
Pool Care.
22 Yrs. Naval Service.
Hire a Vet! 941-961-5532
Serving Venice & Sur-
rounding Areas. Lic./lns.

PRESSURE
CLEANING


AA-1
Power & Pressure Cleaning
Don't Live With Mold.
4000 PSI W/Heat.
Driveway Specialists
Call Sonny 941-698-2418
BAILEY'S PRESSURE
CLEANING Tile roof Clean-
ings starting at @$150.
Call 941-497-1736
BENSON'S QUALITY
CLEANING
Pool Cages, Lanais,
Driveways, ETC!
941-697-1749
or 941-587-5007
www.BensonsQualityCleaning.com
ESTRADA PRESSURE CLEAN
Quality Service, Roof,
Driveway 941-286-8165
PRESSURE WASHING
SERVICE
941-766-0902
PRESENTTHIS AD
WORTH $20 OFFWHOLE HOUSE
FREE ESTIMATES
Pest Eliminators Inc.
LICENSE STATE OF FL #JF138591
LOCAL BUSINESS TAX LICENSE
CHARLOTTE CO. #4998
FL TAX CERTIFICATE #18-8015280394-1

SCREENING
LWOZ 518 4

ALL ABOUT ALUMINUM &
SCREEN: Rescreen & new.
941-876-4779
wescreenflorida.com -
Lic# SA37, AL0511993X
GULF COAST RESCREEN
Lic & INSURED
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
SPECIALIZING IN RESCREENING,
BUILDING AND REPAIRING.
SCREW CHANGEOUTS
PRESSURE WASHING & PAINT-
ING POOL CAGES, LANAIS,
FRONT ENTRY WAYS ETC...
941-536-7529
FREE ESTIMATES
RESCREENING by NORTH-
STAR Free Estimates. 941-
460-8500 or 863-221-9037
Lic# CC20597
RESCREENING Special
$55 Tops, $30 Sides.
Complete $1295 (to 1500SF)
941-879-3136 Lic.
22454/Ins.
ADVERTISED!]

ROOFING
LW4: 5185 ^




Repairs, Roofing Replacement
30Years Experience
Discounts to Seniors & Veterans
FREE Inspections & Estimates
Call Hugh 941-662-0555
RM COATS CONSTRUCTION, INC.
LICENSE C C C #1325731 & INSURED


L ROOFING
444,4 5185


JAMES WEAVER ROOFING
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
SINCE 1984. FREE ESTIMATE
941-426-8946
uc#1325995

LEONARD'S ROOFING &
INSULATION INC.
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
SINCE 1969
Shingle, Tile, Built-Up, Single-
Ply, Metal, Full Carpentry,
Service Available
Reagan Leonard
941-488-7478
LIC # RC 0066574

PAUL DEAO ROOFING
PROTECTING YOUR BIGGEST
INVESTMENT. 22 YRS EXP. -
941-441-8943 Lic#1329187
R.L. TEEL ROOFING
Reroofs & Repairs
Insurance Inspections
Veterns Discounts
941-473-7781
RC29027453 Lic/Ins
STEVE'S ROOFING &
REPAIRS
Call Steve & See What
He Can Do For You!
Voted Best of the Best
2011, 2012 & 2013!
Free Est. 941-625-1894
Lic. CCC1326838

WATER T'UCo
941-483-4630
Shingles, Slats, Metal, Tile, Repairs
Old Roof Removal Our Specialty
Full Carpentry
Free Estimates
LIC #ccc 068184
FULLY INSURED



REALTOR
0 5188


KELLI KONRAD
RE/Max Anchor
Accepting NEW Listings!
I will work hard for YOU!
906-250-5483 cell or
941-697-5606 office.

WINDOW CLEANING
z 5225


CLEAN WINDOWS
Over 30 Years doing
Windows, Pressure Washing
& Painting. Also available
Wallpaper Removal
941-493-6426 or
941-321-4845
Serving Sarasota County
WE DO WINDOWS &
PRESSURE WASHING.
New Customers e
*Specials Package Deals *
Residential & Commercial
Free Estimates. Lic./Ins.
(941)-661-5281

Need a

new Job?

Look in the

Classifieds!

WINDOW REPAIR
111 5226




E7SLDER
SLIDING GLASS
DOOR
and Window Repair
Lowest Prices
GUARANTEED!!!
941-628-8579
Lic#CRC1 130733


WINDOW REPAIR
5226


6000


I SLIDING GLASS I
I DOOR REPAIRS I MERCHANDISE
I Wheels Tracks. Locks IC H N I
|Free Estimates Lic/Ins. ,
Bob @ 941-706-6445 ENGLEWOOD
ISLIDINGDOORSANDMORE.COM GARAGE SALES
I------------. L^ GE02ALE
MISCELLANEOUS / 60
5230
MOVING
... = .m.. = "


South Florida Backwaters
Redfish, Tarpon,
Speckled Sea Trout,
Snook & More.
Sight Fishing, Tours & More.
john@snowbirdcharters.com
lori@snowbirdcharters.com
855-567-SNOW (7669)

6000
q v D<


MERCHANDISE
GARAGE SALES


Arcadia
Englewood
Lake Suzy
Nokomis
North Port
Port Charlotte
Deep Creek
Punta Gorda
Rotonda
Sarasota
South Venice
Venice
Out Of Area
Flea Market
Auctions


6001
6002
6003
6004
6005
6006
6007
6008
6009
6010
6011
6012
6015
6020


MERCHANDISE


6013
6025
6027
6030
6035
6038
6040
6060
6065
6070
6075
6090
6095
6100
6110
6120
6125
6128
6130
6131
6132
6135
6138
6140
6145
6160
6165
6170
6180
6190
6220
6225
6250
6260
6270


Moving Sales
Arts & Crafts
Dolls
Household Goods
Furniture
Electronics
TV/Stereo/Radio
Computer Equip
Clothing/Jewelry/
Accessories
Antiques &
Collectibles
Fruits/Veges
Musical
Medical
Health/Beauty
Trees & Plants
Baby Items
Golf Accessories
Exercise/Fitness
Sporting Goods
Firearms
Firearm Access.
Bikes/Trikes
Toys
Photography/Video
Pool/ Spa & Supplies
Lawn & Garden
Storage Sheds/
Buildings
Building Supplies
Heavy Constr.
Equipment
Tools/Machinery
Office/Business Equip
& Supplies
Restaurant Supplies
Appliances
Misc. Merchandise
Wanted to Buy/T rade


You Save
Big Bucks
Shopping
Classifieds!


FRI-SAT. a-? 8214-rcnie St.
Office Equip., Furn., Yard
Tools, W/D, Household & Lots
of Other Items!!
-i SAT 8AM-4PM
I1152 Seahorse Ln
2 FAMILY SALE Fishing, furni-
ture, nic-nacs, dishes, more

A Bargain Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds First!
A Whole
Marketplace of
Shopping is right at
your
Fingertips!


GARAGE SALES


Thur-Sat 8-2 13330 SW
Pembroke Circle North. Huge
Sale! Glassware, crystal, bed-
ding, golf, medical & more!
SPT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP
CREEK GARAGE SALES
^i, 6006 J

I-FRI-SAT 10-6. 24411
Rampart Blvd Bake Sale.
Greek Orthodox Church. Deli-
cious Greek Pastries. Please
Support Our Church 629-3888
m-FRI-SAT 8-? 413 Dunn Dr.
MOVING SALE! Xmas
items, tools, Precious
Moments, cookbooks & more!
m ]FRI-SAT 8-1 3263
Cabaret St. Antiques,
Furn., Fridge, Dishwasher, New
Smoker/Grill, Collectibles,
Glassware & Household
-]FRI-SAT. 8-2. 1181
Dewhurst St. Tools House-
hold Sm AppI Kingsize Bed'g
jewelry Electronic parts
SClassified = Sales
-]SAT 5/17 8-12. 22242
LHernando Ave. Lots of
Baby Items-Bassinet, Toys,
Baby Clothes, ETC
SAT 7:30-? 3364 Vasser St.
Off Kings Hwy/Elmira. Clothes,
Jewelry,Bedspreads, Curtains,
Glassware, Crystal, Shoes,etc


SAT. 05/17, 11AM-3PM
15364 Mille Fiore Blvd.
(Villa Milano). P.C. Lots
Of Books, Purses &
Handbags, Household
Items, Paintings &
Decorative Items.
m-ISAT. 8-2. 23396 Har-
1borview Rd. Whidden Ind.
Park. Tools, office equip., fur-
niture, small appl., more!

|o~tcdc &41lc
THU.-SAT. 9AM-3PM
18033 EDGEWATER DR.
TONS OF STERLING & COINS,
GOLD, MILITARY ITEMS, THEATRI-
CAL COSTUMES, TOYS, 100'S OF
ANTIQUE & VINTAGE ITEMS, GREAT
ARTWORK, HOUSE & GARAGE ARE
FULL, Too MUCH To LIST!


I


PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP
CREEK GARAGE SALES
^ii^ 6006 ^



THURS.-SAT. 8-12 :.
Remus Ct. D.C. Tools, Furni-
ture, Pics, Electronics, House-
hold, Doll Collection & MORE!
Today 8-3 25259 Lahore
Lane Deep Creek BIG MOV-
ING SALE!! 7 pc Dining set,
11 pc Lanai set, furniture,
household, clothing, Xmas,
home decor & toys galore!

GARAGE SALES
Z^ 6>007^ ^

FISHING & BOATING
EQUIP. SIDEWALK SALE!
MAY 17th, SAT. 8-?
Rods, Reels, Lures, Tackle,
Anchors, Lines, etc...
King Fisher Fleet at
Fishermans Village
[-]FRI 8-3 7332 N Seagrape
i Burnt Store Meadows.
Household items, clothes,
patio sets, toys, fishing rods,
elect., nice boat motor and
new trailer, plus more.
-]FRI ONLY 8-11 3786
LWhippoorwill Blvd. Moving
drills, saws, 2 ton lift, jack
stands, sanders, much more.





FRI-SUN. 9-5 11422 "-W
Pine Ave. Sunnybreeze Harbor.
Antiques, Collectibles, Tools,
Clothes, Shoes & Much More!!
I-] FRI. 8-12 & SAT. 8-10
2245 Aqui Esta Drive.
ESTATE SALE Assisted by
the Isles Girls & Guys. (Dir:
West on Aqui Esta past Bal
Harbor to 2245 Aqui Esta Dr.)
King Bed; Dresser; Mirror &
Chest; 2 Night Stands;
Bookcase; Pictures; Lamps;
Storage Cubes for Records;
3 Sofas; Chair; Bar Stools;
Wicker Trundle bed; 2 End
Tables; Cabinet; Television &
Stand; Chairs; Queen
Mattress; Lanai Set; Lounge
Chairs; Books; Christmas
items; Miscellaneous Kitchen
and Garage items. Buyers are
responsible for removal of
purchased items. Our cashier
has a list of independent,
qualified movers.
F-IFRI.-SAT. 7-4 24500
LCabana Rd. Burnt Store
Lakes. Yard Tools, Household,
Pictures, & Misc. Great Prices!
SAT. ONLY 7:30-2 10041
WINDING RIVER RD. Round
solid oak table w/charis, nice
framed artwork, leather
recliner, lots of collectibles,
men's & women's clothes,
nice keyboard & NO JUNK!!
[-SAT. ONLY. 8-2. 550 W
LHELEN AVE. card tables,
computer, playstation, cam-
eras, antique toys

| ROTONDAAREA
GARAGE SALES
^^,6008






ESTATE & JEWELRY
LIQUIDATION SALE
FRI. 5/9-SAT. 5/17 10-5
471 Park Ave.
Boca Grande
Dealers Welcome!




Mfla0
FRIDAY-SATURDAY 8-3
209 Rotonda Circle
Pickle Pine Hutch, Household,
Art, Desk, Fridge & More!!!


L S. VENICE AREA
GARAGE SALES


m-SAT. 8-2. 960 N Doral
Lane. Cherry & Mahogany
Furniture, dishes, accessories,
silver pieces, framed prints
| VENICE AREA
GARAGE SALES
~60l
Z^ 011 ^
mFRI. 9-3 2350 Scenic
IDrive. Senior Friendship
Center Inside Yard & Craft Sale
Bargains Galore

PUT CLASSFIEDS
TO WORK
FOR YOU!
FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!

GULF COVE/SGC
GARAGE SALES I
~6014~

[-SAT-SUNDAY. 8-2. 3089
LMauck Terr.. generator
yard tools hand tools furniture
compressor
AUCTIONS
Lao 6020 ^


AUCTIONS ARE HELD EVERY
Tuesday & Thursday!
Preview 4pm Auction 6pm
PG FAMILY AUCTIONS
1205 Elizabeth Street
Unit J, P.G. 941-639-2437
AU4235 AB3412

ARTS AND CRAFTS
^^ 6025 ^

SMELTER JETS
850watt gold/silver $300
941-661-3298
DOLLS
L 602L7S ^


DOLLS HAND MADE GREAT
GIFTS $10 941-429-8415
MOVING SALES
LZ^6029 ^


LIVING ROOM, BEDROOM
Furniture, Bedding, Lamps,
MISC! 9414850328
HOUSEHOLD GOODS

Z 6030 ^




FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!!
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and place your ad.
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Thursday, May 15, 2014 ads .you rsun net F/N/C The Sun Classified Page 9


Challenger
DIRECTIONS: :>
Fill each square with a number, one through nine. /,S
* Horizontal squares should add to totals on right. -1
* Vertical squares should add to totals on bottom. -
* Diagonal squares through center should add to M 4
total in upper and lower right.
THERE MAY BE MORE
THAN ONE SOLUTION. 3 1
Today's Challenge 3 17
Time 3 Minutes
5 Seconds 2 6
Your Working 1 28
Time Minutes
Seconds 29 116 16 5 15
2014 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.
souin 5-1q M9
Yesterday's J -10
Challenger
Answers 713 13 8

Cryptoq0 U 2011lby King Features Syndicate

5-15

XFYX DRKYU LW KRSMLTHI

YESYLT RE YUI ARKJQXBS

WFRSXAQX. L DRQHT WYI

WFB FYW KYASR-JFRMLY.
Yesterday's Cryptoquip: IF I ATTEMPTED TO
ASCERTAIN THE MAKEUP OF THESE WEE DUST
BITS, IT WOULD BE PURE SPECK-ULATION.
Today's Cryptoquip Clue: Y equals A


BEETLE BAILEY By Mort Walker


HAGAR THE HORRIBLE By Chris Browne
Opl.- n, 00-1 .VAC" ....r h..j- '


"Any sign of your bone yet?"


RACKET
SPORTS


OVTQ FHO L L A BNA I Q
MJ H F SR CAY L OWU R P
NLMATKOT J L H F D T B
ZXU V T R QNTAOMKEG
I QR A C Q U E T B ALLN H
S F D B ZYKWV E T RONQ
E S S O RC A LO LN PN I L
K I A L A I A J E KC I T S E
I H F R S T E UQCA R S RD
CAZ XWN O TN I MDA B V
L LABEL D DA P U X S R Q
Wednesday's unlisted clue: CASABLANCA
Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions -
forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
Thursday's unlisted clue hint: PING -
Badminton Matkot Racketlon Sticke
Frontenis Paddleball Racquetball Tennis
Jai alai Pickleball Racquets Xare
Lacrosse Qianball Squash
2014 King Features, Inc. 5/15


LRA / RW/ FOW<5/
Jl TH-! ST+TF OF TW
U UNIONN APPR 15
\ 3ROU (4f TO You
6m,, C \Y Rp U.4


MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM By Mike Peters

H 7.O6 CHAIN^
RI RObP-NTS IN
TH6 VARD.
^^^R ^^^^^^^^^Mf^^^ ^^^


PICKLES By Brian Crane


B.C. By Mastroianni & Hart

u YOL HAVE HAAMMERfOE6,
6HI4,6ILE. 6 ANP A RAK& AtLAI-.


SPORTS
SLEUTH


Thursday, May 15, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 9





The Sun Classified Page 10 E/N/C


Look for the g

Directory pul

y Saturdays ii



SUN-^ NEWSPAPERS


;reat deals in the Business & Service

blishing Sundays, Wednesdays, and

a the Classified Section of the Sun!


NowsMI 1m 64y


Laser hair removal

effective, but not universally


DEAR DR. ROACH:
We spent a considerable
amount of money on
our teen daughter's laser
hair-removal procedures,
but the poor thing takes
after her swarthy father,
and the treatment seems
to have not had an effect.
Is there any real science
behind this treatment?
-S.O.
ANSWER: There certain-
ly is real science, and laser
hair removal is effective,
but its effectiveness is
limited and it's important
to have realistic expec-
tations. Laser treatment
usually doesn't remove
hair entirely, forever. Most
people will have less hair,
thinner hair and lighter
hair.
About two-thirds of
people will have at least
a 50 percent reduction in
the treated areas after a
single laser course. With
multiple courses, 90 per-
cent of people will get up
to a 50 percent reduction.
Lasers tend to work best
for light-skinned people
with dark hair. Even
people with apparently
complete results usually
get hair regrowth after six
to 12 months.
Your daughter appears
to be among those who
have a poor response to
laser. Besides shaving or
plucking, other options in-
clude chemicals to remove
the hair, medications to
prevent hair growth and
electrolysis, which is the
only permanent hair-loss
method and even that
depends on the technique
of the technician. A
dermatologist can help
guide the right treatment
for your daughter. Most
teenagers want to remove
excess hair, but some are
able to live with it.
DEAR DR. ROACH:
What can help pain of
shingles? It's been on the
left side of my head for six
months. G.W
ANSWER: Shingles,
the disease caused by
the reactivation of the
chickenpox virus, can
cause a complication
called post-herpetic
neuralgia, a devastatingly
painful nerve condition
(neuropathy) that can last
months and even years.
Pain that is still there after
six months is no longer
shingles, but instead
is called post-herpetic
neuralgia.
There are many
treatments for PHN;
unfortunately, none of
them is perfect, but even
a 50 percent reduction in
pain can be very helpful.
Medications include gab-
apentin (Neurontin) and


Dr. Roach

pregabalin (Lyrica); older
medications, like some
antidepressants and some
anti-epilepsy drugs, are
as effective or more. All of
them can have significant
side effects.
Topical treatments
include anesthetics such
as lidocaine, creams (like
capsaicin) that cause
an immediate release of
substance P, a chemical
responsible for pain trans-
mission in nerve cells. The
initial burning sensation
is intolerable for many,
but it can provide hours of
relief afterward.
Your internist or a
neurologist can go over
the risks and benefits of
these treatments in more
detail.
DEAR DR. ROACH: I
am not able to go back to
sleep after a bathroom vis-
it at 1:30 a.m. I have only
one cup of coffee a day.
I go to bed about 9 p.m.
What do you recommend?
-N.L.
ANSWER: The first thing
I would recommend is to
limit fluid intake in the
afternoon and evening to
try to reduce the amount
of urine you make at
night. This includes avoid-
ing high-liquid foods, like
soup and fruit. Reducing
caffeine was a good idea;
make sure there is none
after midday.
If you are still waking
up, then avoid bright
lights, and make sure the
room is dark when back
in bed. If you have tried
to sleep for a half-hour
and aren't falling asleep,
I recommend getting out
of bed. You don't want to
associate the bed with a
place to be lying awake.
Once you get sleepy again,
you can try to go back to
sleep.
Dr Roach regrets that
he is unable to answer
individual letters, but
will incorporate them
in the column when-
ever possible. Readers
may email questions to
ToYourGoodHealth@med.
cornell.edu or request an
order form of available
health newsletters at P.O.
Box 536475, Orlando,
FL 32853-6475. Health
newsletters may be ordered
from www.rbmamall.com.


REX MORGAN By Woody Wilson and Terry Beatty
SARAH, WE HAVE OUR FIRST SCHOOL- -T 1 WT L I IT14 ERE ANYTHING
GROP COMING IN SOON... WE WANT n r I CAN &ET FOR YOU...
THEM TO SEE YOU PAINTING! M LA.NNIN' JUICE A NACK, WATER?
I WILL
I,, .. BE READY!t


ZITS By Jerry Scott & Jim


FRESHLY SQUEEZED By


V'VG SCH6PUL6P YOU
THIS SUMMC-2 FO9 AIT
CAMP, A V/OLUNTE12
Se1VIC.& POJEe&T,

s ----- s------N


Ed Stein
PIANO LESSONS,
Se1CENC.6 CAMP,
IdE S,1KATIN
LESSONS...


72


MARY WORTH By Karen Moy and Joe Giella
TH LOOKING FOR A JANITOR 'YOU THINK |
3"ANITOR AT JERR'IS 'JNANT TO 7B A
5AN VINCH -,w^wcz1n ANITOfi R?


U


NO, IF I WANT SOMETHING
I'LL SEND KELLY... S HES
MY ASSISTANT!


Thurs.:. j, ..1 I 20 -1


:]:.:. ',,ur ..ur", net






Thursday May 15. 2014 ads .you rsun net EINIC The Sun Classified Page 11
U


You can find every business and service under the

sun in the Business & Service Directory!

Make your business a part of it! Call 866.463. 1638


SUNaIN
NEWSPAPER


LBUiisi I hEff &USERIJ[CEbDIRECTORLY


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME BORN LOSER By Art and Chip Sansom
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek rF O .
cW AI (0uRF KELP ^CIT I R L NEEZCAA
RO\.W. .Z .WC'RE.TNSLK,' F.XF.AP. OF
whenIt'my A?0UT ItWLIOI. SAPJ\ElCQA
turn, rm going THAT
'Dn'2tof t OpSTS
Blei %p .
er., k1\1 J, A1LZ I UE O


BLONDIE By Dean Young and John Marshall


[ Now arrange the circled letters -
to form the surprise answer, as II
suggested by the above cartoon. IuLrl l\W
tr-\z\r-sj pr-Mg--/'M V MUTTS By Patrick McDonne
A: L-( LI .1W W
(Answers tomorrow) ACK! WHAT
SYesterday's Jumbles: MACAW FRAME ELEVEN EQUITY I
Answer: The baby monkey was born in the TH
FAMILY TREE

Moving to wood floors
Dear Heloise: I just ^ l
moved into a house with
hardwood floors and was "
wondering if you have any
hints on how to care for
them? -A Reader in Texas BABY BLUES By Rick Kirkm
Hardwood floors are 70c TOOK- y ? MEAQTI 3
beautiful and can last a long M\ T 4 M
time if maintained. Here is M ,,rr, A 4t.MI
how to take care of them: 6OtC* Km \
Neverpushorslide Hints from Heloise It 6,r
furniture around. Pick it up ____ ________ ,_,w__
and move it. Use furniture ._, __. v
protectors under the legs. at a time, and be prepared
Place rugs in high-traffic to have to scrub more
areas to minimize wear. than once. Use old towels -
*Be careful about the or paper towels to wipe
shoes that are worn on your up the dirt and soot that
floor. High heels and cleats come off the brick. Try 5
can leave dents, using a vegetable brush to -
Clean up spills im- get into the smaller nooks DOONSBURY By Garry Trud
mediately. Use a slightly and crannies, wiping up as---- By ar --
dampened towel to wipe up you go along. Heloise
spills, then go over the area You
with a drytowel. On the line A o.y!
*UsonytecrrctOn the line A15.C4L OH YS! L*CZM
Use only the correct,5 aW6W 1- irs MfTLSr U r
hardwood-floor care Dear Heloise: My area A lWA/AI6L5T AS ;,,4 9 ,Y,
poutonyuflo.RM41Y.Y 4 A 5 AQ6 ANY>
products on your floor, rugs cannot be washed in JQM W' 51 As&eC0! AN)
If you have any other my machine. I drape them / 0
concerns, contact a man- over the clothesline, spray ,-. I e.r
ufacturer for suggestions, them with a hose-attach- .'
-Heloise ment cleaner and rinse '


Brick fireplace
Dear Heloise: What
is the best way to clean
and brighten up a brick
fireplace surface? Judy
C. in New Jersey
This depends on how
old and soiled the brick
is. If barely soiled, try an
art gum eraser from an
art-supply store. Knead
the eraser and press it
on the soiled parts of the
brick to remove the stains.
If the bricks are more
soiled, grab a scrub brush
and some cheap, white
vinegar. Clean small areas


well with the same appli-
cator. They drip-dry and
look like new. A broomstick
hung on the clothesline
with two shower-curtain
hooks makes a great sag-
proof drying rod. Jane
A., Beavercreek, Ohio
Trouble with on-off
Dear Heloise: To help
find an on-off switch in
the dark or reading print
on black electronics,
attach a small piece of
self-sticking fabric tape so
you can easily feel it. Great
for alarm clocks, etc. -
Laura in Punta Gorda, Fla.


I WyAV-VW." ,'
FOR BETTER OR FOR
HrY, LcOK miFiFrL.|
-TreoCAM RFFLFJ
l6-ftfiy! j^


ian and Jerry Scott
- 0 1UE&,3t\ "/OU ?IPPED \I?
7] ThW4 ICJ 4C^
RUINE
M fEI!


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We UV5 fAAw A5 YOU
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. 1 6` \


WORSE By Lynn Johnston
IO'#AGE LOb NEH. I
c3ohd3a I -


F yOU /\F.k.A IUKE.--IT USEt>
TO TK.F OLETO K0OW ONE,
h S UT NOW IT TNKE5
r ,' TWO OF-TAREEC' .


I WOULDN'T
FEEP THIS TO
A P0G.


JUMBLE
,,ka le IF

Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.


Thursday, May 15, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 11





The Sun Classified Page 12 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Thursday, May 15, 2014


Wife disapproves when man

tries to break language barrier


DEAR ABBY: My wife
and I speak English as our
native language. I also
speak other languages
fluently, although my wife
does not.
When we travel to a
country where I speak
the language, she insists
I speak only English.
She says everybody in
the world now speaks
English and accuses me
of showing off when I
converse with a local
in his or her language.
She says it makes her
uncomfortable.
I realize many people
in other countries speak
some or even a lot
of English, but many
do not. What do you
think? SPEECHLESS IN
ATLANTA
DEAR SPEECHLESS:
Much as your wife might
wish it, not everybody in
the world speaks English.
That you are able to
speak to individuals in
their native language is a
tremendous asset when
you travel. It makes for a
warmer welcome and a
fuller experience wherev-
er you go, and I hope you
will continue to use the
skill you have worked to
acquire.
However, to carry on
long, involved conversa-
tions while your wife just
stands there is rude, and
if you find out that the
person with whom you
are talking also speaks
English, you should make
an effort to see that she is
included.
DEAR ABBY: I was born
with a very weak heart. At
the age of 23,1 went into
heart failure and needed
surgery. It has been two
years since my open heart
procedure, and it has
changed my life for the
best.
As a young, semi-at-
tractive male, I feel
insecure about my scar.
I went to the beach with
friends, and so many
people looked at my scar
I got uncomfortable and
put my shirt back on
for the rest of the time.
I haven't gone back to
the beach since. And in
situations where guys
go shirtless, I wear mine
even over the protests of


Dear Abby


my friends.
I can't get over the
scar. I feel like I'm
disfigured. Any advice
on how I can deal with
this huge change? -
SELF-CONSCIOUS IN
GEORGIA
DEAR SELF-
CONSCIOUS: Because
you're sensitive about the
scar, perhaps you should
talk to a plastic surgeon
about your options
in having it reduced.
However, in my opinion,
you are not "disfigured"
- you are ALIVE. You
fought for your life and
won.
Few people get through
life without some "battle
scars." Since you can't
change the fact that it's
there, consider changing
the way you think about
it. In a way, it's your
medal of honor. Scars
have been known to fade
with time, and so does
self-consciousness.
DEAR ABBY: My
grandson will be getting
married in Chicago.
What's the appropriate
dress code regarding
wearing pantyhose these
days? It seems everyone
you see in a dress is
bare-legged. I want to
be comfortable, but also
appropriately dressed.
- BEST-DRESSED
GRANDMA
DEAR GRANDMA:
It depends upon how
formal the wedding will
be and whether it will be
held indoors or outside. If
it's outside and informal,
and the weather is hot
and humid, you could go
bare-legged. However,
if it's indoors and the
attire is dressy and you
want to maintain your
reputation as "best-
dressed granny" hold
up your "end" and wear
pantyhose.


"Having a form of godliness, but denying the power
thereof from such turn away."-2 Timothy 3:5.
Having religion without having Jesus is frustration.
Having Jesus in your heart brings strength for daily
living.


MALLARD FILLMORE By Bruce Tinsley


1RN SH B s' s I & I
CRANKSHAFT By Tom Batiuk & Chuck Ayers


Venice Gondolier readers: Look for the puzzle solution in the Our Town section


I HOROSCOPE I
ARIES (March 21-April 19). Does it all seem to be
happening at once?That'sjust an optical illusion.
Narrow your vision. Look atone section of the chaos
at a time.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20).The red flag will go up,
so don't ignore it. Walk away before you get in too
deep. You wouldn't like this arrangement for your
best friend, so you shouldn't let yourself be in it.
GEMINI (May 21-June 21).To you, it may feel like
you're doing sporadic bouts of work, but to those
who check in on you, it will be quite impressive. At


the end of the day, you'll be applauded for what
you've finished.
CANCER (June 22-July 22). You need a policy. Come
up with one and write it down. With a policy to
guide your decisions, you will be able to make them
quickly and without wasted effort.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Your sophisticated taste
comes through even though you are sometimes silly
in your approach. There is good silly and bad silly.
Your humorcreates commonality and good will.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22).This day will start off
shaky and improve as it goes. What you learn will


make you feel hopeful about the future, which actu-
ally seems to brighten with every positive thought.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23).You are curious about the
lives of others, and you might attribute a certain
glamour to them that they don't really possess. Say


it's lovely, it is. Believe in your own ideas, and let
yourself enjoyyourvision.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You're like a poker
player who knows she's got killer cards and doesn't
dare let her face show it. Your restraint will win you


you'll have a very low tolerance for it. The time you
spend getting things in order will add to your health
and well-being.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAY(May 15).You'll uplift or even
save someone in June. Being able to help will feel


the magic words, and doors will swing open. a nice pot of money, too. huge, and with good karma and increased confi-
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21).To love is to be happy. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18).Joining in will be fun dence, you'll make a deal in July. Just know the fine-
Receiving love back from the same person you love for a while, but it doesn't take long for you to get points before you sign. Events in September inspire
is absolute heaven.Tonight, messages between bored. If you follow the crowd, you're never going to new relationships and adventures. November will
dear ones will be slightly scrambled, see the places you get to see when you walkalone, positively impact your work. Aries and Gemini
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You are the PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20).You crave organization people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 3,24,7,
beholder in whose eye beauty is born. If you think and neatness. Randomness drains your energy, and 40 and 11.


JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKU
Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row,
column and 3x3 block. Use logic and process elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficulty
level ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest).

9 5 7 3 Rating: BRONZE
7 8 1 2 Solution to 5/14/14


4 561 71 11 435896721
S 4 8 47 8 5734596


6 1 9 543271869

2 6 5 296583174
5 47 374 6754628913

-~ 368917245
6 5 8 23 9213456878
53 7 344



5/15/14






Thursday, May 15, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 13


Thursday Television


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MAY15 M-=Nk PRIME TIME
Now. -- -g E MI!" 7E EMIM I I M II I 7A I-. M-JI
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(N) (N) (R) (HD) (N)
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T I 65 65 656 1693The Night of the Hunter ('55, Thriller) ***1% Robert Why Worry? Vacatoner lands (:15) Hannah and Her Sisters ('86, Comedy) Woody Alen. (15) Up in Arms ('44)**
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m a, *. a1, r. *= a1. *P. m1, aP. a, r m a aP-1 E a i r.


Today's Live Sports

9:30 a.m. GOLF European Tour
Golf Open de Espana: First
Round. (L)
12:30 p.m. FS1 MLB Baseball
San Diego Padres at Cincinnati
Reds. (L)
GOLF PGA Champions Tour
Golf Regions Tradition: First
Round. (L)
1 p.m. ESPN2 2014 NBA Draft
Combine from Quest Multisport
Chicago in Chicago. (L)
3 p.m. GOLF PGA TOUR Golf
HP Byron Nelson Champion-
ship: First Round. (L)
4 p.m. CSS High School Base-
ball FHSAA Class 3A Champi-
onship. (L)
7:30 p.m. CSS College Base-
ball North Carolina Tar Heels at
Miami Hurricanes. (L)
8 p.m. ESPN 2014 NBA Play-
offs Indiana Pacers at Washing-
ton Wizards from Verizon Center
in Washington, DC (L) (L)
10 p.m. FS1 FOX Fight Night
Golden Boy Promotions: Antonio
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SUN MLB Baseball Tampa Bay
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10:30 p.m. ESPN 2014 NBA
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der at Los Angeles Clippers
from Staples Center in Los
Angeles, CA. (L)
5:30 a.m. GOLF European Tour
Golf Open de Espana: Second
Round. (L)

Today's Talk Shows

7:00 a.m. ABC Good Morning
America Julia Roberts; Adam
Sandier; Lake Bell. (N)
7:00 a.m. NBC Today Kip and Mona
Lisa Harding discuss their book,
"The Brainy Bunch." (N)
9:00 a.m. CBS LIVE! with Kelly
and Michael Drew Barrymore;
Theresa Caputo. (N)
9:00 a.m. MYN The 700 Club Author
Jeannie Cunnion has a message for
parents trying their best. (N)
10:00 a.m. CBS Rachael Ray Guy
Fieri surprises four youthful viewers;
Clinton Kelly; Jenny McCarthy. (N)
11:00 a.m. ABC The View Every
co-host that has been on "The View"
shows up for Barbara Walters. (N)
11:00 a.m. CW The Queen
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1:00 p.m. ABC The Chew Sharing
suggestions for all sorts of bach-
elor and bachelorette parties. (N)
2:00 p.m. CBS The Talk Actress
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2:00 p.m. CW The Wendy Williams
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2:00 p.m. NBC The Doctors A man
and woman who each donated a
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3:00 p.m. CW Steve Harvey Steve
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3:00 p.m. NBC The Dr. Oz Show
Actress Whoopi Goldberg reveals to
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5:00 p.m. CW Dr. Phil A woman
claims that their mother's constant
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11:30 p.m. FOX The Arsenio Hall
Show Shannen Doherty; Jasper
Redd; Jermaine Dupri. (N)
11:35 p.m. ABC Jimmy Kimmel
Live Shailene Woodley; Aasif
Mandvi; Iggy Azalea. (N)
11:35 p.m. CBS Late Show with
David Letterman Actor and
comic Adam Sandier; actor Thomas
Haden Church. (N)
11:35 p.m. NBC The Tonight Show
Starring Jimmy Fallon Actress
Jennifer Lawrence from "X-Men:
Days of Future Past." (N)

Convenient Complete Satellite
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GOREN BRIDGE

WITH BOB JONES
2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
BEAUTY BY SERIES


Both vulnerable. East deals.


WEST
*Q6
(742
0 K108
46Q98


NORTH
6J97
2K83
0A9
*J7532
EAST
884
SAQJ10
76 OQJ532
4K10
SOUTH
A A K 10 5 3 2
%965
04
46A64


The bidding:
EAST SOUTH WEST NORTH
10 24* 30 46
Pass Pass Pass
*Intermediate 14-16 points, 6 spades

Opening lead: Seven of 0

South was the late Tim Seres of
Australia, one of the all-time greats.
Seres loved rubber bridge, and his
terrific card play lightened the
wallets of Australia's best players for
more than half a century. Despite
this, they all miss him today.
Even opposite an intermediate
jump, North's four-spade bid was a
bit much but when your partner is
one of the great card players of all


time, there is little incentive to be
cautious. Seres couldn't make this
one, could he?
Seres won the diamond lead in
dummy and led a low club, allowing
East's 10 to hold the trick. He ruffed
the diamond return and drew trumps
in two rounds. Ace and another club
now would establish the clubs, but
West would put a heart through for
down one. Instead, Seres led another
low club from hand, losing to East's
king! East was forced to lead hearts
or yield a ruff-sluff. Either way, Seres
would cash his ace of clubs, felling
the queen, cross to dummy with a
trump and discard his heart losers on
dummy's good clubs. Four spades,
bid and made!
East might have played on hearts
when he won his 10 of clubs, setting
up the king but establishing a second
heart trick. This would not have
helped. Seres would have won the
heart king, ruffed a diamond, drawn
the trumps, cashed the ace of clubs,
and then exited with a heart. East
would be forced to give a ruff-sluff
and the contract.
(Bob Jones welcomes readers'
responses sent in care of this
newspaper or to Tribune Content
Agency, LLC., 16650 Westgrove
Dr., Suite 175, Addison, TX 75001.
E-mail responses may be sent to
tcaeditors@ tribune.com.)


7 Little Words

Find the 7 words to match the 7 clues. The numbers in parentheses
represent the number of letters in each solution. Each letter -
combination can be used only once, but all letter combinations
will be necessary to complete the puzzle.
M
CLUES SOLUTIONS .>

1 brand of cold medicine (7) _____

2 maddening (11) _______

3 rang out (6) ______
4 it relates breaking events (8) _____

5 beefy soup ingredient (6) _____

6 supermodel Kate (4) _____

7 walked a beat (9) _____


ox


PAT


QU


LED


Wednesday's Answers: 1. BANGLES 2. TEATIME 3. MOTORBIKE
4. HANDSPRINGS 5. ESCHEWED 6. FETCHING 7. FUJI 5/15


ROL


NEW


SS


IAT


DAY


IL


FUR


LED


IL


ING


TA


SW


PEA


IN


IRE


MO


ACROSS
1 Four-footed pal
6 Lucy Lawless
role
10 Zen riddle
14 Mall for Plato
15 Bound
16 Maui dance
17 Avoid expiration
18 Lose traction
19 Surmounting
20 Occident
opposite
22 Applies pomade
24 NW state
26 Literary genre
27 Opposed
31 Stockholm
airline
32 Dragging into
court
33 Thesaurus
compiler
36 Playing marble
39 "Listen!"
40 and dined
41 Hindu range
42 911 responder
43 "- enough!"
44 Small-time
45 Before
46 Diffidence
48 More cunning
51 Buy
52 Painting option
(2 wds.)
54 Millionaires'
toys


Fr. miss
Goddess's
statue
Roger of
007 fame
Diamond or
Simon
Wildlife shelter
Saturate
Date in March
Incite
Murmured softly
DOWN
Syrup brand
Disney CEO
Bob -
Ms. Morrison
Lemur's
hangout
Bored
Really big T's
Morays
Claws or talons
Placated
Army duds
- space
Flying solo
Enjoys a siesta
Gridiron stats
Coup d'-
Skylit lobbies
"Off the Court"
author
Pacific island
Melodies
Cuttlefish
defense


PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED
J A C KIS|L E D C I D E R
A LA EWHIIV I DE
M I R YIOIBE O I L
B A L LMIA YSNI H ELRDEUS

TSHAMAN LOuSIDUE
TOKEN iOA |SI N~E
O N E1D.A U N e D O
I D L El l!R 11I G I N
COIACHMNEF ODIS

A D A TITIA S S I S
S E NSMEi TO NE AAt
T A K EIR IE Y A i AA
5-15-14 @ 2014 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS


34 Thunder Bay
prov.
35 Fresco base
36 Adjust a guitar
37 Says please
38 Reasons
40 Rolling along
41 Nieces and
nephews
43 Musical
ensemble
44 Forceful
45 Surpasses
47 Road map info


48 Did an office
chore
49 Stan's comic foil
50 Bull-riding event
52 Former science
magazine
53 Sub -
(secretly)
55 Singer Perry-
56 Drifter
57 Factual
58 Parrot's morsel
61 Inc. cousin


Venice Gondolier readers: Look for the puzzle solution in the Our Town section


TODAY'S

CROSSWORD PUZZLE


The Sun Classified Page 14 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Thursday, May 15, 2014







Thursday, May 15, 2014 ads .you rsun net EINIC The Sun Classified Page 15


HOUSEHOLD GOODS

Z :^ 6030 ^

THROW SOFT flannel, bur-
gundy, great for travel $5
941-276-1881
THROW White/cotton/fringe.E
bossed hearts. Nice $10 941-
276-1881
VACUUM ELECTROLUX
works good no att $25 941-
743-0582
VACUUM/KENMORE Intu-
ition As new $150 941-624-
0364
L FURNITURE
mmm:Z6035 ^

11X8 FORAL French
Nourison Rug .. $225
941-681-2433
2-END, 1-COFFEE, 1-SOFA
TABLE glass/stone $200
941-681-2433
ANTIQUE ITALIAN Florentine
end tables Great! $100 941-
575-9800
BAR STOOLS 2 Vintage
wooden swivel $200 937-
732-5406
BED MATTRESS & BOX.
New-Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
BED FRAME, QUEEN New,
still in box. $40 941-266-0966
BED TWIN, white, 2 mths old.
like new. inclds new matt &
boxsprg $175 774-297-1629
BED, Twin, Box Spring
& Mattress $100
941-916-5820
BEDRM SET full bed dresser
chest of draws & night stand
$200: Entertainment Center
white wash 300.; HP comput-
er $50. 941-475-2617
BEDRM SET, Queen, 5pcs,
Dark wood, pillow top matt. all
like new $250 412-629-2474
BEDROOM SET Dresser, NS,
TV St. Dark wicker $150 330-
618-0720
BEDROOM SET,
4 Piece Dark Wood $300
931-477-1754
BEDROOM SET, 5 piece
walnut wood $300
941-347-7223
BEDS PR of twin mattresses,
bx sprgs, maple hdbrds, and
frames, exl cond. $250 941-
627-6002
BLACK LEATHER Recliner
excellent condition $200
941-275-3604
BOOK CASES, 2 Broyhill
w/Doors On The Bottom.
$75/both 941-916-5820


FURNITURE / FURNITURE
'01 6035 LoolIZ6035 ^


BOOK CASES, Dark Wood
$90/both 941-916-5820
BOXSPRING, QUEEN $20
941-266-0966
BUFFET TABLE wood very
nice $35 941-468-3335
BUNK BEDS, Memory Foam
Mattresses. 6 Mth Old, Comp.
Set $200 941-627-9826
CABINETS, Bottom 4 Door,
Top 3 Door $60/both
941-916-5820
CHAIRS 2 Living Rm Chairs Lt
Wood/Cush $100 941-735-
6595
CHAISE LOUNGE used in
bedroom, lite yellow $175
941-255-8420
CHEST 48H X 17W, LITTLE
FOLKS BRAND $145 863-
990-1730
COASTAL BENCHES set of 3
very pretty $100 941-473-
1277
COASTAL CABINET very nice
solid wood white $125 941-
473-1277
COMPUTER DESK CHERRY,
50 X 28H X 24D $150
863-990-1730
IAX :p -rT IF-"
COMPUTER DESK drk wood
w/keyboard drawer good con-
dition $60 941-769-5995
COUCH & LOVESEAT leather
seat very nice $175 941-769-
1275
COUCH 7' 2 tone, micro
suede, recline, new $350
941-769-5995
COUCH AND love seat very
nice clean $200 215-435-
1904
COUCH FLORAL seats
three/great condition $225
941-882-3139
COUCH, NORWALK Slip
Cover 4 cushion, white $225
941-875-8018
COUCH, Teal Leather
Great condition $275
931-477-1754
CREDENZA WOOD painted
credenza brlewis04l11@hot-
mail.com $175 941-773-
1232
DAY BED Trundle White
$225 941-408-9296
DESK SOLID Mohogany
wood, 42x21x30 $85 941-
627-9117
DESK/CHAIR WICKER 4
drawers/whitewash $225
941-882-3139
DINET SET, Cherry wood
glass top 4 suede uphol.
chairs $200 412-629-2474


DINETTE SET 1/2" Glass
42'W, 65"L, 4 chairs $225
941-475-5968
DINETTE SET couch and 2
chairs $125 941-473-1277
DINETTE SET GLASS TOP
45" 4 CHAIRS $50
941-743-2424
DINETTE SET Table 40X40
17 in. leaf 4 upholstered
chairs, rollers. VGC $150
941-697-4965
DINING ROOM Set New,
high top table& 4 chairs $485
941-268-9865
DINING SET With Hutch Table
4 chairs & hutch $400
703-407-4285
DINING TABLE Glass Top
$150 931-477-1754
DRAFTING TABLE Crafting
Table Adjusttop sturdy $150
703-407-4285
DREXAL OAK pedistal table
40 rd x 30 H solid o $50 941-
979-6974
END TABLE with MAGAZINE
RACK with wrought iron legs.
NEW. $250 937-232-9405
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER
wood/whitewash $225
941-882-3139
FURNITURE: GOVERNORS
DESK, Lanai furniture, 2
Chairse lounges, 4 chairs,
Endtable,Radio tape & record
player console & 2 cabinets.
Call for prices 941-629-5418
FUTON METAL frame with
Wicker sides. $150 239-634-
7870
GLASS TABLE Top Only, NO
Base 44" Round Glass Table
Top, 1/2" Thick. Polished
Edge. $75 941-769-8000
GLASS TOP rattan table 42
round x 30 h $60 941-979-
6974
HOOSIER CABINET
Very nice oak cabinet $500
703-407-4285
I BUY FURNITURE
Or anything of value!
941-485-4964
JEWELRY CHEST
Tabletop/Fancy/Magohany
$75 941-624-0364
KING BED, Wrought Iron
complete w linens $400
941-255-0874
LAZYBOY SOFA brown
leather excel cond non smoker
$485 obo 941-235-2203
LIVING RM SET, NEW 3 pc
brown leather, 6 recliners,
paid $7400 asking $2700
941-916-5650
LIVING ROOM set couch and
2 chairs nice $180 941-473-
1277
LOVE SEAT micro
suede,good condition $89
941-426-5875
MATTRESS & BOX.
New-Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
MATTRESS SET, KING Sim-
mons Comfort Pedic. New $2,500
Asking $1400!! 941-266-0966
MIRROR/TABLE SET Nice
from Bombay Store $135
941-882-4545
NIGHTSTAND SANTA Cruz
Spice wicker, 2 drawer. $99
941-830-0027
NIGHTSTAND SEA Winds-
Aruba, white, 2 dr. $150 941-
830-0027
SECTIONAL, 3 Piece Neutral
w/recliner, corner peice &
hide-a-bed. Good Cond. $150
941-916-5820
SOFA 7 Micro Suede recline
ends, new condition $350
941-769-5995
SOFA BASSETT PRESTIGE
80" Ivory, no pet or smoking
very good condition $125
941-716-1813
SOFA BOTH ends recline, nice
condition $140 941-426-
5875


L FURNITURE
Z ^6035 ^

PATIO FURNITURE 4 wicker
pieces $195 941-580-4460
SOFA MATCHING chair
ottoman lite tan vry cl $299
941-412-5283
SOFA NORWALK,SLIP
Cover. White, 4 cushion $225
941-875-8018
SOFA SLEEPER Qn w/match-
ing recliner cloth with oak trim.
Neutral $125 863-491-0674
SOFA TABLE OAK SOFA
TABLE. 48 x 18 x 30. Bottom
shelf. 3 drawers.Like new.
$135 937-232-9405
SOFA TABLE Slate Top,
14"W, 78"L, 24"H $75
941-475-5968
SOFA TAN very good cond.
$300 941-474-0010
SOFA, LEATHER With reclin-
ers, Bone color. $50 941-
266-0966
SOFA/SLEEPER-LOVESEAT
smoke/pet free home $495
941-347-8570
TABLES (2) Ivory mtl/egret
motif/stone tp $110
941-624-0364
TABLES GLASS, 2-ends, cof-
fee, metal frames $35 941-
475-5968
TABLES, 3 Broyhill Tables,
2 end, 1 Sofa $122/all
941-916-5820


L FURNITURE
L OZ6035 ^

TEAL RECLINER small cotton
$45 941-468-3335
TV STAND swivel top 2 draw
lite wood $60 941-743-7295
TWIN BED with linen, little use
$60 941-270-6348
WALL UNIT 3 pc oak 7x7x17"
VGC $100 941-445-9509
WICKER BUFFET table many
uses $35 941-468-3335
WOOD DAYBED ex.cond.
$499 941-627-4619
L ELECTRONICS
L Z 60308

GARMIN GPS Garmin GPS
w/acces $40 941-876-3557
HOME THEATER SYSTEM
7.1 Channel. HT-S780 $200
941-830-1030
METAL DETECTOR Fisher
CZ-21, land & water w/8" coil,
like new, includes headphones,
digger tools, batteries and
manual. $700 301-807-4674
PRINTER HP Deskjet 3930v
$25 330-618-0720
PRINTER HP Photosmart 335
v $25 330-618-0720
SAMSUNG TRACFONE Mdl
S390G triple minutes $15
941-764-3454


S ELECTRONICS
: ^ 60380 ^

SONY HD/TV 42" Projection
TV $125 239-634-7870
SPEAKERS SONY black 35h
xl3wx9d $25 941-445-9509
SURROUND SOUND, Sony,
5 Speaked, Subwoofer $100.
941-429-7930
|TV/STEREO/RADIO

::^ 6040 ^

TV JVC 27" color w/ convert-
er bx VGC $25 941-445-9509
TV, RCA 42" LED 1080p, in
excellent condition. $225
941-875-2285
L COMPUTER
EQUIPMENT
W42 6060 t
2 GB RAM, 160 GB, HD,
more $80. Upgraded to Win 7
941-697-4355
ALL-IN-ONE PRNT-COPY-
SCAN-FAX Brother $60 941-
235-1303
COMPUTER KEY board
works good $10 941-228-
1745
COOLING FAN for computer
it's new in the box $10 941-
228-1745


Bonus Puzzle!
Our readers have told us they love our Sun Newspaper puzzles.
From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in
shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.




SUDOKLA
---- ----- Fun By The
9 8 Numbers

1 Like puzzles?
-- Then you'll love
8 3 2 9 4 sudoku.This
--- -- -mind-bending
2 8 4 6 puzzle will have
you hooked from
3 the moment you
square off, so
6 9 7 sharpen your
pencil and put
S5 4 yoursudoku
-7 5 4 savvy to the test!

2

1 3 6
Level: Advanced
Here's How It Works:
Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine
3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each
row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row,
column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will
appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The
more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

9 t L 8 6 ZL 8 9


L 8 VS 9 S L 6
8 1 L V I Z66 9 9

6Z C 9 6 L2 1 1

V 96 Z 6 CL 99 L

--- -- --- -

:B3MSNV


SUN



CLASSIFIED


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1 e3 l I -IAMI'


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Thursday, May 15, 2014


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E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 15





The Sun Classified Page 16 E/N/C


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Thursday, May 15, 2014


L COMPUTER
EQUIPMENT
64^ 60t60 -

DESKJET PRINTER
-lewlet Packard copier $10
941-575-0690
MONITOR. LCD 17" Thin flat
Dane] new condition $25
941-697-4355
PRINTER CANNON/INK
IIBOX PIXMA IP 1500 $40
941429-8415
QUICKCAM-LOGITECH Has
all hardware, etc. $15 941-
445-5619
NI--NED A JOB?-- ^
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!
WIN XP Igb.Ram ]20gb.HO
cd/dvd RW S60 941-697-
4355
|CLOTH1N(; JEWELRY1
L ACCESSORIES
L: ^6065^^^
LADIES TONY Lama boots
New, sz. 6 1/2M $90 941-
505-6297
LADIES WESTERN Boots
Lightly worn; 7M $30 941-
505-6297 M
LEATHER JACKET Grey
Suade large w wool $20 941-
445-5619





MINKS:
BLOND MINK CAPE LARGE
SIZE & DARK MINK COAT
LARGE SIZE GREAT COND.
$250/EA 941-204-3734

SNEAKERS REEBOK NEW
$20 941-429-S415
WOMEN CLOTHES MED LG
XLG each $1 941-380-1157
WOMEN CLOTHES,
SZ 4-6 Namiebrands skorts
$20 941-681-2433
[ ANTIQUES
COLLECTIBLES


"1800'S" STONEWARE jug
w/handle. bottom stamped
$85 obo 941-235-2203
ALWAYS BUYING
ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER
NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES
(941) 639-9338
ANTIQUE BRASS BEDS. (2)
Approx. lOOyrs old, fancy.
$200/both 941-697-4472
AVON BOTTLES Trucks,
Cars Not open. EX. $25
941391-6377
CASH PAID "any old mili-
tary items, swords, medals,
uniforms, old guns. Dom
19411-416-3280
CIVIL WAR NEWSPAPERS,
85 issues. Great Gift Your
choice $20/ea 941-488-8531
All war News- Venice***
COINS 1919 stlandirng liberty
half dollar vg $50 941-697-
6592
COINS INDIAN-HEAD perny
1864 rotated rev $275 941-
697-6592
DESK,1948
Dui:anPryfe Mahoganry nice
$225 941-681-2433
GJ.TOY TOY IS OLD, MUST
SEE $25 941-391-6377
LAMP/ART 40+YR old
lamp&fibrgls art"Lion Hunt"
$175 941-882-4545
LAMPS (2)PAIR /White porce-
lain w/roses $60 941-624-
0364
LONGABERGER BASKETS
Collection $150 941-575-
9800
MEXICAN POTTERY DISHES
"1970"s".from Juarezmexi
$75 obo 941-235-2203
MISC GAS station stuff call
after 3:00 $120 941-468-
8272


[ ANTIQUES
I COLLECTIBLES
l ^ 6070 "

MATCH BOOKS collection
(600) $30 $30 941-585-8149
NEWSPAPER 100 yr. old.
London Times. TruANTIC Great
gift. $25 941-488-8531
OLD VACUUM TUBES Box w/
Xtra parts $49 941-493-3851
OX-YOKE HAND carved oak
vintage $95 9416976592
PAIR VANITY Lamps
Pink clear glass, 15"h. $90
941 5056297
PLAYBOY MAGAZINES
370+COLLECTOR ED $200
941-380-1157
RADIO CONTROL BOAT
Radio Control Boat $139 941-
493-3851
TABLECLOTH SET New 30yr
old purch in Belgium S65
941-882-4545
TAPA CLOTH from Fiji
framed/glass 42"X42" $150
941-585-8149
THE SHOE BOOK BILL SHOE
MAKER'S SIGN BY WILLIE, EX
CONrD $20 941-391-6377
THUNDERBIRDS AIRPLANE
picture 16by20 $25 941-423-
2585
VHS TAPES 39 Orig. Star
Trek Mostly sealed $50 941-
423-2585
VINTAGE SEWING MACH
end cabt excel cond $150
941492-6984
VINYL RECORDS w/ Cab.,
Player. Radio Reciever & 2
Spkrs. 575 941-429-7930
WALNUT DRESSER 5 draw-
ers.marble in center $350
obo 941-235 2203
ZENITH Transoceanic Lights
up no sound. Parts 'Repair!
tube type $50 9414232585
F FR1lTSi&
I VEGETABLESS I
Lva 6075 -


YOU- PICK FT OGDEN
7 Days 9-5 863-990-6164

L MUSICAL
wLw 6S090 ^

100 W Radio Shack Amp
Great amp 4 chnl $60
941-276-4425
BEGINNING PIANO LESSONS,
For Adults, 16-99, 45 min./$20
Engl. 941468-6899 Have Fun!
GUITAR ACOUSTIC/ELEC-
TRIC Alvarez 2014 w/hard
case $399 843-735-8912
ORGAN, Pro Entertainer
Kimball, Broadway, Needs
Serviced. $100 941.916-5820
| MEDICAL
"4: 6095C^

2 WHEEL Walker OR Shower
Chair Clean, each $20
941268-8951
AIR PURIFIER, Holmes
Harmony $30 941-473-1268





BATHTUB & SHOWER
GRAB BARS INSTALLED
Don't Wait to Fall to Cal!if
Free In-Home Evaluation
22 Years Experience
CALL JIM'S
BATHROOM GRAB BARS, LLC
941-626-4296
COMMODE EX condition $30
941-697-9866


NIEDICAL
^ 6095 ^

ELECTRIC SCOOTER
Used very little. $399
941-9168896
HOSPITAL BED like new,
elec, rails, mattress $500
941-286-2339
HOVEROUND TEKINIQUE
FWD 9350 941473-1268
IUFT CHAIR electric. 1 year
old, exc. cornd. $325 941
423-3928
PRO MAX TENS UNIT WMAr J-
UAL & LEADS $80 714-599-
2137
WALKER SWIVAL wheels,
foldable seat orig 159. $55
941-580-4460
WHEELCHAIR ELECTRIC
Shoprider Jimmie $499
941-882-3139
HEALTH / BEAUTY

Z-^ 6100 -

WHEELCHAIR LIFT Harmer
AL500 Outside $500 941-
426-4166
YVESSAINTLAURENT
OPIUM Gift Set Brand new!
$65 941-575-9800
TREES & PLANTS

LZ 6110 ^

BIG DESERT Roses Large
Flowering Desert Rose $35
941-204-9100
FREE PLANTS, Purple
Queen, Rainlilies, Liriope,
Mother-ln-Law Tongues &
Oyster. 941-882-3139


VIBURNUM GREAT FOR
PRIVACY HEDGE 15GAL,
ALMOST 5' TALL $45/EA
AND LOTS MORE.
*GREAT PRICES***
Stfs Nusir 941-488-7291
L........ ..j
PAPAYA PLANTS. 1 gallon
pot $4 9416970794
RED GIANT Hibiscus
White&Pink Leaves-Red Fl $10
941-204-9100
SKY ROCKET Cedar Column
Cedar Trees $20 941-204-
9100
X-MAS CACTUS LARGE Very
Healthy. $15 941-6294973
X-MAS CACTUS med Very
healthy. $10 941-629-4973
GOLF ACCESSORIES
^_ 6125 ^

GARAGE KEPT
CLUB CAR DS
48 Volt, New Trojan Batter-
ies 04-23-14. Flip Back Seat
New Tires, Windshield.
Lights, Charger & Top.
Full Service
$ 2895 941-716-6792
NO TEXT PLEASE
GOLF BALL morinogramrer
park avenue its new $10 941-
228-1745


GOLF CART LIFTED
"BLACK" RECONDITIONED
2011 CLUB CAR DS
12' Aluminum Rims & 22'
Tires, Flip Rear Seat, Lights
Tinted Windshield and 6' Lit
6-8 Volt Batteries
48 Volt System
Factory Serviced
-$ 4475-
941-830-5312
Please no text messages
GOLF PULL CARTS (2)
good cond. 2/$15 or $7
941-764-3454
GOLF SHOES, BOYS NEW,
SIZE SMALL, BLACk $20
941-627-6780


FITNESS
44% 6128 -

AIR BIKE Proform whirlwind
dual action air bike. $75 941-
423-0793
ELLIPTICAL STRIDER
SHARPER IMAGE Elliptical
$99 941-460-9403
EXCEL 286A Spin cycle/AB
ex cond/desplay $50
941-485-1600
EXERCISE TRAMPOLINE
eicellerit condition. $25.00
94] 235-2203
EXERCISE BIKE by
VITAMASTER, w/Electronics
$60 941-268-8951
PACEMASTER PRO plus
tread Good condition $199
941-979-6974
PROFORM XP115 Elliptical
Excellent!Has fan $150 941-
575 9800
TOTAL GYM Exercise
System Complete. $100
941-474-1640
TOTAL GYM Good Co:ndition
$80 941-268-8951
TREADMILL PROFORM
Crosswalk sport treadmill.
$150 941423-0793
SPORTING GOODS

Z^6130 ^

2 GUYS GUN
SHOW
MAY 17TH & 18TH
CAPE CORAL
KIWANIS CLUB
360 Santa Barbara Blvd.
Just South of Pine Ridge.
Buy-Sell-Trade
New-Used
FREE Parking
CWP Classes Avail.
Sat 9-5 and Sun 9-4
727-776-3442
www.nextgunshow.com
BB GUN, Daisy Power
Line 856 Series $25
941 473-1268

Great Deals in
the Classifieds!
CAMPING STOVE supplies
3 burner/ bags $50
941-276-4425
FIREWOOD No camping
trip is complete without it!
Pine, Oak, or Citrus
Split, Bundled, and ready for
there firepit!
941-468-4372
MASSAGE TABLE Brand New!
Great Condition! $200. 941-
286-8423
OKUMA 9 B/B EPIXOR 40
SPINIIING REEL- GC $20
714-599-2137
OKUMA 9 B/B HEAVY SPIN-
NING REEL & 7' $80 714-599-
2137
OUTRIGGERS TROLLING 3ft
arms reels, misc $300
608-445-4645





POOL TABLE 7' Solid Oak w/
Claw Feet, Leather Pockets
Light, Chairs, & More Access.
$1,500. obo 941 276-0488
POWER TRIMMER, Lyman
power trimmer as new
110Ovolts cost 230 $100
941-624-4244
PUNCHING BAG 701b
hanger, '2pr gloves $25
941-697-8160
REEL & HEAVY ROD
Penn Senator, 4/0 size $55
941-286-5275
REELS, 2 Downriggers Penn
Fathom Master 620 $225
941-661-3298
ROD & REEL New
Star-Ariel Matched Set $80
941-391 0506


SPORTING GOODS
^^ 6130 ^

TITAN PING Pong table 1"
BED $235 941-3874485
WATERSKIES HO Sports,slo-
lam.67inches.gc $125 941
460-8743
l FIRE&RMS l



CONCEALS W/HOLSTERS:
.22 semi auto Jenning $135;
.32 HR rev. $210: CZ70 semi
.32 mags $235. Also cowboy
.22 (Colt 1878 replica) $2010;
.22 Ruger Mark I; Ruger .357
stainless 2? Pachmayr $550;
7mm MSBG w 'scope, etched
walnut, pristine $500. Compd
bow w/accessories, 50ft Bear
Kodiak bow. Private collector:
Buy, Sell, Trade. 941 235-2500
THOMPSON CENTER ARMS
Rochester, NH 45 Cal. Hawkin,
BIk Pwd $250 941473-1268
7 BICYCLES/
TRICYCLES
^^6135 ^-

24" TRICYCLE Blue Miami-
Sun like new. $375 941-255-
9174
BICYCLE 20"/BOYS/7SP
MURRY $25 941-697-8160
BICYCLE 26" GIRLS
18 SP.FREE SPIRIT $25
941-697-8160
BICYCLE 26" Roadmaster
cruiser 15 spd gd cond $45
941-493-0674
BICYCLE, Ladies
3-speed good condition $45
941-408-9296
BIKE 28"MENS 24 Speed
Crossroads by Specialized in
venice $100 941-929-8115
BIKE BURLEY ,moo recum-
bent was 1400 new $450
941-743-0582
BIKE FLOOR PUMP Std or
presta $15 314-609-1540
BIKE RACK TRUNK
MOUNT Holds 2 bikes $20
941 268-8951
BIKE, Free Spirit Mens 10
Speed $20., BIKE RACK,
$80. 941-275-5202
BIKE, Men's Fuji Crosstown
Hybrid Exc. Cond. $175
941-286-5275
LADIES BIKE fuji bike nearly
new $350 941-639-4877
1 Classified = Sales
MENS BIKE IslaVista mens
bike nearly new $95 941-
445-7666
| PHOTOGIRiAPH/
I VIDEO
~6140.

NIKON P7700 camera Mint
cond box battery. $275
9412764425

] POOLJSPA/
S& SUPPLIES
%^ 6145

SPAS WHOLE SALE
TO PUBLIC
THIS WEEKEND ONLY
SARASOTA HOME
SARASOTA FAIR
GROUNDS.
SHOW 941-421-0395





SPAS & MORE* *
tM-WAYS OVER
W IN STOCK
TRADE I S WELCOME
WE BUY USED &M(AE SPAS
www.spasandmoreflorida.com
941-625-6600
BIOGUARD SMART Shock 10
lib bags $40 941-575-8881


S POOL2SPA
& SUPPLIES
2 145~u
GREAT WHITE Pool Vacuum
Like new, 33' of hose. Pick up
Deep Creek. $239 new. $125
941-624-4778
HAYWARD C500 Body With
filter, 1-1/2" pipe $90 314-
609-1540
POOL COVER REEL POOL
COVER REEL $50
941-661-1061
POOL HEATER, Haywood,
Propane Pool Heater. HSeries
250K BTU, 2 years old $500
401-523-7911
POOL HOSE Reinforced 50ft
11/2" in diameter $50
941-492-6984
LA\'I & GARDEN
^ 6160 ^

CHAINSAW RYOBI 18"
w Case $60 941-661-3298
CONCRETE GARDEN Dishs
28diax9deep $50 941-979-
6974
Cuddle up by the fire!
Firewood- Split, Bundled and
ready for the firepit!
Pine, Oak, or Citrus,
941468-4372
GARDEN NOME joe maddon
new in the box $50 941-228-
1745
LAWN MOWER Murray
Runs Good B&S Engine $69
941 564-6062
LAWN MOWER TROYBILT self
prop w/bag Ivmsg $175 941-
493-0674
LAWN TRACTOR Sears ]9hp
42" cut $150 941-474.9041
ORCHIDS LARGE white
catalia ready to olant $20
941-876-0472
POULAN RIDING Mower
12.5 HP 42" mower $400
941-400-2418
PUSH BROOM large bristles
heavy duty $5 941-585-8149
RIDING MOWER Gravley,
Zero Turn ZT1740, 17hp $500. obo 941-623-
2100
SPREADER. SCOUTS 3000
CLASSIC DROP, Clean $35
941-268-8951
TOP SOIL For Sale! Please
call: 941468-4372
TRIMMER ECHO SRM-230
Straight Shaft $140
941-661-3298
WEEDWHIP ECHO LIKE NEW!
$120 941-456-5001

BUILDINGS


HURRICANESHED.COM
FENCED YARD...
TIGHT SPACES...NO PROBLEM!
941-626-4957
LICENSE # CBC1259336


WtHRI Mf KIb N RAU IAUL
BUILDINGS Purchase or
Rent To Own! Free Delivery &
Set Up. Ask Your Dealer,
Mattas Motors About Options
941-916-9222

BUILDING
SUPPLIES


BALL VALVES,NEW 1/2 &
3 4 ips & swt $6 314-609-
1540
BREAKERS Federal Pacific
Very hard to find! $15 314-
609-1540
CABINET DOORS for kitchen
assorted sizes $2 and up
please call 941-423-9547





Thursday, May 15, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 17


ENCASED ALUMINUM win-
dows 41"x54"(2) $65 ea $65
941-445-7666
HOT WATER Heater 30 gal-
lons $60 941-629-5746
HURRICANE SHUTTERS 6,
clear, Miami Grade. 86" long.
$40 each 941-623-7265
PLUMBING FITTINGS ALL
FOR $20 714-599-2137
ROOFING NAILS AND MORE -
ALL FOR $45 714-599-2137
ROOFING SUPPLIES under
lay &tabs $40 941-629-5746
TOOLS/ MACHINERY

z 6190 ^

6" SEAMLESS GUTTER
Machine on trailer. $5,000
941-628-8388
AIR COMPRESSOR
Craftsman large tank $125
941-214-8681
AIR COMPRESSOR Husky oil
less 33 gal. portable, 1 1/2 yr.
old. warranty, works great
must sell $185 941-661-1988
ATHOL 4" vise strong nice
shape 941-276-4425 $250
941-276-4425
CHAIN SAW blade 14" new
fits most 14" $9 941-697-
9485
CHAINSAW HUSQVARNA
254 16"top of the line $150
941-697-6592
CHAINSAW HUSQVARNA
254 16"top of the line $150
941-697-6592
CIRCULAR-SAW B&D
firestorm cordless new in case
$45 941-697-6592
COMPLETE SET of Air Tools
Impact sockets $75 941-214-
8681



CORNER CLAMPS H.D. for
picture frames etc. $40 941-
585-8149
DEWALT SAW # 705 with 12"
blade and 15 amp motor, exc
cond. $150 513-520-2638
DOLLY, STEEL, $20. 941-275-
5202
DRILL PRESS bench top
craftsman 1/2" chuck $85
941-255-8420
ELECT. MOTOR 1 HP 3450
RPM $50 941-629-3227
EXTENSION CORD new 100'
12/3 H.D. $65 941-628-
3613
GAS GENERATOR Power-
back, 5200W, 120/240V
$330 941-697-0501
GENERATOR 25KW Home
Standby Generax. Like New!
$3,000. 941-204-7702
GENERATOR GET Ready for
Hurricane Season call today
$499 810-210-9553
HYDRAULIC FLOOR Jack Lif-
tRange 5 1/8-14 5/8 33LB
$25 941-815-3951
MILLER WELDER Thunder-
bolt 225 arc, gd cond $250
941-493-0674
MISC. HAND tools and up
screwdrivers wrenches etc.
$1 OBO 941-629-5746
MOTOR NEW 3.5 HP HONDA
HOR-SHAFT $125 941-629-
3227
OX/ACET SET mini Tips,cut-
head,ex tnks $225 314-609-
1540
RADIAL ARM Saw Craftsman
10" Radial Arm Saw. Almost
new $125 941-743-5460
SCREW GUN B&D NEW IN
BOX $75 941-628-3613
SCROLL SAW 2 speed tilt
bed, 16" Dremel $100 941-
255-8420
TABLE SAW 10" Atlas,old
school,wrks great $150 941-
769-5995


TOOLS/ MACHINERY
6190

SHOP VACCUM like new $20
941-629-5746
TABLE SAW good condition
needs rip fence $45 941-629-
5746
WORK BENCH craftsman 8
drawer tool storage $150
941-255-8420
FARM EQUIPMENT
6195


EXERCISE STEP STOOL
NEW, 9"H X 31 X 15 $12
941-627-6780

EQUIP./SUPLIES
Z^ 6220 i

OFFICE OUTFITTERS
Pre-owned & new office furniture.
VENICE 941-485-7015

L RESTAURANT
SUPPLIES
6^(225^ ^

AMERICAN RANGE Fryolator,
American $450 941-456-
1100
| CATS
77S
L 6232 J


NOTICE: Statute 585.195
states that all dogs and cats
sold in Florida must be at least
eight weeks old, have an offi-
cial health certificate and prop-
er shots, and be free of intesti-
nal and external parasites.
CAT Loving male, fixed and
front declawed. To good home
only 941-423-0971.
7DOGS
L iao 60233 J


NOTICE: Statute 585.195
states that all dogs and cats
sold in Florida must be at least
eight weeks old, have an offi-
cial health certificate and prop-
er shots, and be free of intesti-
nal and external parasites.

SHPHR PUPiiiritM a


World Top German
bloodline. Female, pick
of the litter. Both parents
on prem. Great w/kids
$800 941-423-9612 or
941-626-4675


ENGLISH B DULLDOUG IenIle
for sale,Pure Bred, Shots, Vet
Checked and Akc Registered,
11 weeks old, & health guar-
antee. Cost: $700. Email:
jameswoods3318@gmail.com
or call 941-623-0592
Mini Dachshund Puppies
8 wks. 3 males, 1 female
941-743-9267
MINI POODLE PUPPIES, 4
Females, 1 Male. Adorable Lit-
tle Teddybears. Health Cert.
$850. ea. (239)-776-2915





SMALL TOY .hre Tiei,.
ers will be ready May 27th @
12 wks old. Health Certificates
& papers. Raised in loving
home. $800 941-475-0007


DOGS
L60233S ^


TOY POODLE PUP, Male Red
AKC, Health Certificate. $495.
(941)-626-3701 (Punta Gorda)

& SERVICES
Z ,6236 ^
AQUARIUM, 120 Complete
w/Fish, Moving Must Go!
$6- FREE 941-264-4681


BIRD CAGE Brownstone, 2 Ig
drs, 2 feeders $20 941-445-
9509
BIRD CAGE Cape Cod, 2 Ig
drs, 2 feeders, VGC $35 941-
445-9509
BIRD CAGE with 4 wheel
stand includes accessories
$59 941-639-4877
DOG PEN 4X4X4 Foot
High Good Condition $75
941-408-9296
FISH TANK, 180 Gallon, Salt
Water, Hood, Stand, Coral, All
Pumps & Lights. $1,100 OBO
941-416-8003
FREE HORSE BOARD
In Exchange For Caring For
My Horse. Call Carolyn
941-627-3775
FRONTLINE PLUS for dogs
23-40 Ibs new in the box $40
941-505-0096
PET CARRIER
15Wx23Lxl7h/like new
$10 941-697-8160
L APPLIANCES
W 6250 ^


A/C UNIT, New 5200 BTU,
$75. SMALL-FRIDGE-FREEZ-
ER, New. $85 941-275-5202
APPLIANCES, Washer, Dryer,
Stove, Dishwasher $50ea
$200/all. 941-204-9415
BREAD MACHINE, Oster, All-
In One Mix & Bake! Like New!
$20. 941-429-7930
DISPOSAL/UNDER SINK
Sinkolator 2hp / used $50
941-416-7777
DRYER-LG WHITE & STAIN-
LESS,FAIR COND. $150 863-
990-1730
FREEZER WANTED small
chest freezer $50
608-445-4645
GLASS COOK TOP Black 30
inch slightly used
941-493-1854 $250
LG HEAT/AIR units Friedrich
large units have 4 $100 941-
473-1277
REFRIGERATOR GOOD cond
$100 941-429-9048
REFRIGERATOR
Side By Side For Garage
$100 941-637-8316
REFRIGERATOR, GE 18cf
New, wht, top freezer $400
941-204-9415
STOVE, Hotpoint, elec. $100
REFRIGERATOR, 26'cu.
Amana, $100 413-219-0008
WASHER AND Gas Dryer $for
both,GE used little $200 941-
637-0628
WASHER Like new, Kenmore,
High Eff, low water usage.
Less than 2 yrs. New $600
Sell $275 OBO 941-624-4758
MISCELLANEOUS

L : 6260 ^

AFFORDABLE SMOKES
$1.30/PACK $13./CARTON
ROLL YOUR OWN AT HOME!
ToP BRAND TOBACCOS, TUBES,
CASES, RYO MACHINES & PARTS
VAPOR E-CIGS
E-LIQUID MADE IN USA
LOW PRICES!
ROLL A PACK TOBACCO
2739 Taylor Rd. P.G.
941-505-2233


MISCELLANEOUS

Z 6260 ^

500 BOXES no writing, uline
S4695,14"xl2"x4"$100
941-726-1628
AMPROBE IN leather case
$15 941-575-0690
BASEBALL CARDS Kaline,
Ford, Spahn, Etc $150 941-
445-5619
BEAR RUG cinnomon phase
black bear with head open
mouth 810-766-32-66 $350
BIRD HOUSE GREAT LOOK-
ING $3 941-627-4619
BOOK AHIMAN Rezon 1870
edition $135 941-223-4592
CANES- Walking Starting At
$6.00 941-496-9252
CHURCHILL MEMOIRS 6 vol-
ume set great $10 941-445-
5619
COFFEE, HONDURAS Excel-
lent quality 4 Lbs $34 941-
697-0794
COKE MACHINE 1964 Cava-
lier 941-661-1061 $350 941-
661-1061
COMPUTER MOUSE golf
club it looks like a driver $5
941-228-1745
DOG SNARE 5 ft. snarem dog
snare gc $50 941-460-8743
ELECTRIC HEATER Eden
Pure Excellent condition.
$150 412-886-7324
FINGER PRINT SAFE
19x14x12 $250 941-628-
3613
FIREWOOD Split, Bundled,
and ready for the firepit!
Perfect for these cooler nights!
Pine, Oak, Citrus
941-468-4372
FISH TANK LIGHT
30" fluorescent $15
941-488-1853
FOUNTAIN TIKI 3 heads fiber-
glass led lights $225 941-
585-8149
FUEL TANK 100 GAL w/hand
pump & filter $275 941-628-
3613
GAS CANS 2.5 $5 941-743-
0582
GAS CANS 5gal $7
941-743-0582
GLASS 55 inch round 1/2"
thick bev. $30 941-223-4592
HARD HATS
construction/Navy $5 941-
445-5619




HELMET LRG CAMO BRAND
NEW $35 941-628-3613
KITCHEN- hardware .75cents
ea. 941-496-9252
LARGE DOG CAGE FOLD-
ABLE 37 L 25 W 27 H $35
941-627-6780
MOP BUCKET & Wringer
Combo w/mop. Never used.
$35 941-473-1268
ORANGE COUNTY
CHOPPERS picture in color
$20 941-423-2585
POWER GENERATOR
Troy-Bilt 5550 10hsp New
$425 941-492-6984
PUMP BLOW-UP INFLATE
ALL BLOWUPS $18
941-488-1853
RAMP- Fiberglass lite-strong
30"x59". $45 941-496-9252
RESIN LOUNGE chairs
pull out ext. white, $30
941-270-6348
SAFE, New Strongbox $75
15"W x 11 13/16"L x 11
13/16"H 941-916-5820
SAFETY SWITCH 30amp
120-277 $20 941-575-0690
SILK FLOWERS
Arrangements plus angels
$30 941-580-4460
STUFFED GORILLA 27 inch-
es tall. looks big!! $10 941-
423-2585


MISCELLANEOUS

Z 6260 ^

TIMER 120-277 40 amp
Intermatic $20 941-575-0690
TIRES (4) Good Year Wrangler
Tires,, lots of tread left
275/70/17 $150 call 270-
774-7123 in nokomis
US AMERICAN Flag 12"x18"
Aluminum. $29.95
941-496-9252
WALKING SHOES SZ. 10
MEN'S ROCKER BO $15
941-627-6780

L WANTED TO
I BUY/TRADE I
WO 6270 ^*

BUYING gold, silver
and vintage costume
jewelry. 941-769-8561


Cash paid FOR WWI WWII
Korean Vietnam,German,
Japanese, etc Military items
(941)416-3280
WANTED NON running lawn
mowers north port area $20
941-564-6062

7000


TRANSPORTATION

| BUICK
L ^ 7020 ^


1999 BUICK LESABRE
A MUST SEE!!! $4995
941-916-9222 DIr.
2000 BUICK CENTURY
White, Beautiful Condition!
$2,200. 941-423-1959
2005 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
72,508 mi, $10,450
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 BUICK LUCERNE
72,127 mi, $12,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 BUICK LUCERNE
10,893 mi, $20,451
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 BUICK LECROSSE
26K $26,990
877-211-8054 DLR
L CADILLAC
wavaZ 7030 ^


2001 CADILLAC CATERA
72k miles, Only $4995
941-916-9222 DIr.
2011 CADILLAC SRX
33K $27,990
855-280-4707 DLR
| CHEVY
L 7040Y ^




1987 CHEVROLET NOVA
(Corolla) Auto, new tires,
brakes, AC. Great MPG,
$1450/obo 941-468-1489
1999 CHEVY CAMARO
Z-28 Only $6995
941-916-9222 DIr.
2001 CHEVY CORVETTE
CONVT. 27K $23,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2004 CHEVY CORVETTE
56,567 mi, $21,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 CHEVROLET CRUZF
29,276 mi, $14,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 CHEVY MALIBU
29,507 mi, $17,451
855-481-2060 DIr


I CHEVY
Lee 7040 ^


2013 CHEVY CAMARO
9K $27,990
855-280-4707 DLR

L CHRYSLER
w wZ7050 ^


2005 CHRYSLER PACIFICA
Touring, AWD, Hwy miles, Avg.
Cond. $3950 941-347-7770
2006 CHRYSLER 300M
53,758 mi, $13,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 CHRYSLER SEBRING
Convertible, Good Cond. New
tires, leather int., all power,
66K. $8,900 941-697-6081
2010 CHRYSLER T&C
51,673 mi, $14,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 CHRYSLER 200
51,682 mi, $12,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 CHRYSLER 200
Garaged, 3200 miles, yes
3 200 miles,Asking $16,000
941-697-9180

L DODGE
aws 7060 ^


2003 DODGE DURANGO SLT
3rd Row Seat $6495
941-916-9222 DIr.
2004 DODGE DURANGO ST
$7995 941-916-9222 DIr.
Mattas Motors
2005 DODGE NEON
Black, $6499 $5995
941-916-9222 DIr.
2009 DODGE CALl
71,957 mi, $9,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 DODGE RAM150
32,227 mi, $31,866
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 DODGE JOURNEY
48,504 mi, $16,987
855-481-2060 DIr
| FORD
/0 /

L 7070 ^


1989 FORD F-250, 3/4 Ton,
Standard pick up. $550 941-
249-9195
1997 FORD EXPEDITION
150,874 mi, $4,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2000 FORD MUSTANG
Cony., Red, V6, 86Kmi, exc.
cond. $6,700 941-639-4340
2003 FORD EXPLORER
67K $8,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2004 FORD MUSTANG
57,852 mi, $8,975
855-481-2060 DIr




LOOK
2005 FORD TAURUS SE, 64K
Actual Miles! Looks & Runs Great!
$4,995. 941-626-3674
2005 MUSTANG GT, 5 Spd.
92k mi., Needs Minor Body &
Upholstery Work $3000
941-625-5921
2006 FORD FOCUS ZX4
$6995 Mattas Motors
941-916-9222 DIr.
2006 FORD FREESTYLE
74,994 mi, $9,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 FORD F-150
110,250 mi, $12,584
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 FORD MILAN
75,168 mi, $14,587
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 FORD TAURUS
39,488 mi, $17,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 FORD TAURUS
SHO NAVI 33K $22,911
855-280-4707 DLR





The Sun Classified Page 18 E/N/C


ads.yoursunnet


Thursday, May 15, 2014


I FORD
Late 7070 ^


2011 FORD ESCAPE
42,578 mi, $18,957
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 FORD FUSION
30,146 mi, $16,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 FORD FUSION
30,771 mi, $16,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 FORD ESCAPE
26,721 mi, $18,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 FORD FOCUS
7,948 mi, $14,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 FORD MUSTANG
46,322 mi, $20,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 FORD TAURUS
33,328 mi, $19,748
855-481-2060 DIr



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GMC

L 7075C ^


2008 GMC YUKON
30,116 mi, $32,547
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 GMC YUKON
DENALI 25K $49,990
877-211-8054 DLR
7 JEEP

Loew 7080P ^


2011 JEEP GRANDCHERO-
KEE 23,150 mi, $26,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 JEEP GR.CHEROKEE
36K $33,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2012 JEEP PATRIOT
33,882 mi, $15,450
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 JEEP GR.CHEROKEE
NAVI 11K $38,990
855-280-4707 DLR
S LINCOLN 7

7 ^ 090 ^


2003 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
$8495 941-916-9222
Mattas Motors
2007 LINCOLN TOWNCAR
56,416 mi, $12,986
855-481-2060 DIr

MERCURY
L 7100 ^


2000 GRAND MARQUIS
1 Owner, 71k, $5495
941-916-9222 DIr.


2008 MERCURY MARINER
Premier, 106k mi., $11,495
$10,695 941-916-9222 DIr.
2010 MERCURY MARINER
62,917 mi, $14,987
855-481-2060 DIr

L OLDSMOBILE
11,1Z 7110 J


1998 OLDSMOBILE Royale
66,059 mi, $3,987
855-481-2060 DIr

S PONTIAC
L ^ 713'0 J


2004 PONTIAC SUNFIRE 2
Dr. Coupe, Sunroof, 4Cyl., Auto,
AC $4995 941-916-9222 DIr.
2007 PONTIAC G6 Convert-
ible, white, pristine, 1 owner
$13,000 obo. 941-255-8331.
2009 PONTIAC G6
GT CONVT. 50K $17,990
855-280-4707 DLR

| SATURN



2005 SATURN ION
116,763 mi, $5,845
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 SATURN AURA
4 Cyl., Auto, Extra Clean!
$8295 941-916-9222 DIr.
2008 SATURN VUE
109,108 mi, $7,987
855-481-2060 DIr

PRO POWER AUTO SALES
4140 Whidden Blvd
Port Charlotte, 33980
98 SW2 Wagon $1,550
00 SL1 Sedan $2,350
98 SW2 Wagon $2,500
01 SL1 Sedan $2,800
00 SL2 Sedan $2,950
04 Ion Sedan $3,400
03 Vue 4cyl $3,899
04 Vue 4cyl $4,200
04 Vue Awd, Leather $4,499
06 Vue 4 cyl $4,799
06 Vue 4cyl $5,899
06 Vue 4 cyl $6,899
08 Vue 4 cyl $7,800
09 Vue XR leather $10,800
Used Saturn Parts & Service
941-627-8822

USED CAR DEALERS

LZ 7137


MATTAS MOTORS
941-916-9222
"SAVING YOU MONEY MATTERS
AT MATTAS MOTORS"

Mattas Motors
941-916-9222
Buy Here Pay Here

ACURA
7145


2004 ACURA TSX .,':.".
mi, 1 owner always garaged.
$11,000 941-347-7313
2012 ACURA TL
TECH PKG 11K $27,990
855-280-4707 DLR

BMW
L 7148 J


2011 BMW 3281
NAVI 31K $25,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2011 BMW 3281S
22,560 mi, $24,754
855-481-2060 DIr


2011 BMW 3281S
66,410 mi, $20,574
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 BMWM3
20K $47,911
855-280-4707 DLR
2012 BMW 6501
CONVT, NAVI, 9K $71,988
855-280-4707 DLR
/ HONDA

Lwom 7160 ^


1995 Honda Accord
4 Door, Auto, Air.
Very Clean! $1975 obo
941-468-1489
2006 HONDA CIVIC
109,673 mi, $8,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 HONDA ACCORD
71,521 mi, $12,547
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 HONDA ACCORD
97,453 mi, $10,445
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 HONDA ELEMENT
82,465 mi, $14,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
49,685 mi, $17,452
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
66,822 mi, $14,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 HONDA ODYSSEY
76,161 mi, $17,857
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 HONDA CIVIC
72,642 mi, $13,745
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 HONDA CR-V
35,720 mi, $18,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 HONDA ODYSSEY
62,184 mi, $18,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
55,536 mi, $18,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
56,389 mi, $14,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
64K $15,911
855-280-4707 DLR
2010 HONDA CIVIC
28,535 mi, $16,454
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 HONDA CIVIC
42,132 mi, $12,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V
65,129 mi, $15,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
15,453 mi, $18,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
24,270 mi, 17,854
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
30,164 mi, $16,825
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
30,348 mi, $15,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
30,602 mi, $16,985
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
33,745 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
34,318 mi, $16,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
35,144 mi, $16,758
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
39,686 mi, $17,985
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
40,619 mi, $15,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
40,701 mi, $15,875
855-481-2060 DIr


MERCURY BMW
L ^ 710 0 7 M 14 8


HONDA
Lwsom 7160 ^


2011 HONDA ACCORD
42,932 mi, $15,784
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
47,366 mi, $17,458
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 29,133 mi, $19,458
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 29,146 mi, $18,975
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CIVIC
24,695 mi, $13,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CIVIC
42,100 mi, $16,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
22,623 mi, $20,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
30,876 mi, $17,845
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
33,435 mi, $22,750
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
35,528 mi, $18,975
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
36,758 mi, $17,845
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA FIT
43,514 mi, $14,587
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT
18,109 mi, $21.950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT
38,051 mi, $30,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT
53,453 mi, $25,668
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT
75,215 mi, $22,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
18,841 mi, $15,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
25,225 mi, $17,895
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
35,834 mi, $18,857
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
39,456 mi, $19,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 11,409 mi, $18,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 12,485 mi, $18,975
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 24,221 mi, $17,895
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 27,768 mi, $17,895
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 29,531 mi, $19,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,.25,225 mi, $17,895
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
22,751 mi, $19,985
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
24,127 mi, $14,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
24,687 mi, $16,455
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
28,463 mi, $18,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
CERT,.15,186 mi, $16,785
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CR-V
31,220 mi, $23,458
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CR-V
32,034 mi, $26,687
855-481-2060 DIr


HONDA
0 160 ^


2012 HONDA CRV
14K $22,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2012 HONDA FIT
13,277 mi, $14,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
20,201 mi, $23,445
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
38,265 mi, $33,954
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
44,380 mi, $18,957
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
44,382 mi, $22,457
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
69,418 mi, $23,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
CERT,.30,077 mi, $27,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
16,471 mi, $28,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
28,075 mi, $27,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
CERT,.23,938 mi, $28,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 12,736 mi, $25,841
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA PILOT
20,593 mi, $31,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 6,650 mi, $21,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 HONDA CR-V
CERT,. 4,823 mi, $27,844
855-481-2060 DIr
HONDA ACCORD
41,859 mi, 17,854
855-481-2060 DIr

7~I
L HYUNDAI
ow4:7163


2005 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
GT 4dr. Auto, Excellent cond.
$3500/obo 941-214-0889
2008 HYUNDAI SANTAFE
79,858 mi, $11,879
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
33K $16,988
855-280-4707 DLR
2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
26,014 mi, $12,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HYUNDAI SANTFE
57,348 mi, $16,888
855-481-2060 DIr

JAGUAR
LW4117175 ^


1999 JAGUAR XJ
VDP 34K $8,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2010 JAGUAR XKR
36K $54,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2012 JAGUAR XKR
25K $64,911
855-280-4707 DLR
2013 JAGUAR XF
6,307 MILES $43,990
855-280-4707 DLR

|KUA



2011 KIA OPTIMA
43,312 mi, $19,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 KIA SOUL
48,893 mi, $13,998
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 KIASPORTAGE
39,015 mi, $17,895
855-481-2060 DIr
Employ Classified!


LIMITED 72k miles, Original
Sr. owner. Always garaged
$15,900/obo 941-486-1133
2007 TOYOTA CAMRY
79K $11,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2007 TOYOTA COROLLA
72,301 mi, $10,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 TOYOTA RAV4
63K $15,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2008 TOYOTA HILANDER
58,031 mi, $21,457
855-481-2060 DIr


Low 7177 ^


2012 KIA SOUL
18,876 mi, $16,984
855-481-2060 DIr
/ LEXUS

L ^ 7178S


1999 LEXUS ES300
132,271 mi, $6,785
855-481-2060 DIr
2001 LEXUS RX300
130,508 mi, $7,895
855-481-2060 DIr
/ MAZDA

L ^ 7180


2010 MAZDA CX-7
50,031 mi, $15,475
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 MAZDA MAZDA3
66,871 mi, $14,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 MAZDA MAZDA6
44,406 mi, $15,474
855-481-2060 DIr
L MINI COOPER
7192


2012 MINI COOPER
S 26K $25,990
855-280-4707 DLR

S MITSUBISHI
7195


2013 MITSUBISHI OUT-
LAND 33,745 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr
S NISSAN
L ^ 7200 ^


2011 NISSAN MAXIMA
42,101 mi, $21,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 NISSAN MURANO
25K $24,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2011 NISSAN ROGUE
48,392 mi, $15,950
855-481-2060 DIr
SAdvertise Today!
2011 NISSAN SENTRA
26,689 mi, $14,897
855-481-2060 DIr
SSPORTS CARS
L ::7205 ^





I^C

1988 CHEVY CORVETTE
auto, Hard top, SUPER NICE
$3500. 941-214-0889
STOYOTA
L w 71210 ^





Thursday, May 15, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 19


TOYOTA
7210

2008 TOYOTA SOLARA
CONVT., 56K $18,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2008 TOYOTA YARIS
63K $6,911
855-280-4707 DLR
2010 TOYOTA COROLLA
41,102 mi, $13,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 TOYOTA PRIUS
NAVI 36K $17,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2010 TOYOTA VAN
65,034 mi, $20,475
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA CAMRY
28,119 mi, $16,458
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA CAMRY
53,206 mi, $18,975
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
33K $33,988
855-280-4707 DLR

I NEED CASH?
2011 TOYOTA RAV4
48,444 mi, $20,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA TACOMA
26,480 mi, $25,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 TOYOTA
34,618 mi, $11,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 TOYOTA RUNNER
64,284 mi, $26,986
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 TOYOTA COROLLA
26,010 mi, $15,984
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 TOYOTA HILANDER
31,572 mi, $26,745
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 TOYOTA AVALON
NAVI 8K $33,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2013 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
12K $35,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2013 TOYOTA TACOMA
16,203 mi, $26,987
855-481-2060 DIr
VOLKSWAGEN
L 71220 ^

2009 VOLKSWAGEN EOS
49K $18,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2011 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
NAVI 28K $17,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2012 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT
21K $19,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2013 VOLKSWAGEN
PASSAT 11,955 mi, $19,758
855-481-2060 DIr
VOLVO
L 72300 ^


1985 VOLVO 740 WAGON,
ONLY 58k mi!, Avail. To Be Seen
& Driven 5/10-13. Asking
$5000 OBO 202-256-1457
7 ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES
7250


1,d/ r rULJ PICK UP
350 Chevy Engine.
All Steel Body! Great
Condition! Great Looking!
$2299.$19,900. OBO
941-833-9181


S ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES
7250 i


Exc. Cond. 26,800 mi.,
Clean Title & Auto Check, FL
Car. $20,500 207-299-0688

BUDGETBUYS
L^72T52 ^





1997 CADILLAC CATERA,
120K Mi. Clean! $1,488.
941-639-1601, DIr
2000 CHRYSLER CIRRUS,
4 Door Sedan!
$988. 941-639-1601, DIr
2000 VW JETTA,
120K Mi, Black w/Rims!
$2,488. 941-639-1601, DIr
2001 CHEVY PRISM,
Great on Gas!
$1,988. 941-639-1601, DIr
2002 PONTIAC AZTEC
Nice SUV!
$2,488. 941-639-1601, DIr


Eye Sore Removal
We Buy Junk Cars
Running Or Not, No Title,
No Problem. I Buy Them
All! 941-586-8214 Chris

AUTOS WANTED
Z7260

*n.]~i~JNj.zUI


Available 24/7 I
941-623-5550, 286-3122
F WE PAY CASH '
SFOR YOUR CAR!!
$$$$$
I WILDE JAGUAR
* MASERATI
I 941-232-4230 I








WE BUY CARS
$400 CASH + UP
Frank 941-276-0204

Get the
Word out -
Advertise
in the
Classifieds!


I ACCESSORIES I
^^ 7270^ ^

19" CHROME Wheels $400
941-830-0521
20" WHEELS $400 941-
830-0521
BALL MOUNT $150
941-270-6348
CARGO CARRIER roof rack,
Cargo box $50 941-423-
9769
CHEVY HOT ROD eng prts
new, used, call after 3:00
$125 941-468-8272
FLOOR JACKS, Pair of 3 Ton
Each $15 941-624-4244
FULL SIZE TRUCK CAP 6 1/2
FT. $450 941-626-5669
OIL FILTER/toyota 5.7 4.6
engine v8 new $6 941-697-
9485
TIRES- New take offs starting
@ $39.95 Installed & Balanced
Call for Inventory 941-639-5681
TOOL BOX, Aluminum Dia-
mond Plate with shelf. For
small pickup. Ex Cond $135
941-625-0340
TRAILER LOCK $15
941-270-6348
VANS
Laws 7290 ^

1994 CHRYSLER TOWN &
COUNTRY No rust, Runs
good. 140k miles, $1500/obo
724-664-8988
2010 DODGE Grand Caravan
WHEELCHAIR van, 10" lowered
floor & ramp. 941-870-4325
2011 HONDA CR-V
22,623 mi, $22,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
35,632 mi, $23,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ODYSSEY
31,635 mi, $25,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT
35,078 mi, $22,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA PILOT
75,215 mi, $24,875
877-219-9139 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
12,421 mi, $29,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
37,688 mi, $29,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
37,688 mi, $30,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 HONDA ODYSSEY
6,620 mi, $36,987
855-481-2060 DIr
I AM VEI R=T,,SE'|." I
2014 HONDA ODYSSEY
CERT,. 1,060 mi, $36,875
855-481-2060 DIr
STRUCKS/PICK-UPS

z 7300 ^

1997 DODGE 1500 Club cab
runs & drives good, depend-
able $2500 obo 941-637-8476
2005 DODGE QUAD CAB
Hemi, 4X4, tow package, 93K
Miles, needs tires, runs great!
$8,700 941-916-4383
:E I

DON'T WAIT. DRIVE TODAY
GUARANTEED CREDIT
S APPROVAL
I 941-473-2277
I www.pctcars2.com I
L--------- J
WANTED TO BUY: 2007
FORD F150 Ext. Cab, Less
Than 70k mi., 703-303-0944
! MIPM 7MT Ir 1
I WvE BUrY CARS~
* Top Dollar for your car.
or truck Call us today
I 941-473-2277 I
I www.pctcars2.com I
--- -----J


TRUCKS/PICK-UPS
L 7300 ^


WE FINANCE
EVERYONE
MUST HAVE INCOME
& DOWN PAYMENT
w941-473-2277
www.pctcars2.com

|SPORT UTILITY!
VEHICLES
Z* 7305^ i
2014 PORSCHE CAYENNE
S 4,205 MILES $79,990
855-280-4707 DLR
| BOATS-POWERED
L ^ 7330 ^


17'CAPE HORN 115HP
YAMAHA, FF, LIVEWELL, BIMI-
NI $7250 941-445-7255

17.5'2002 SCOUT 90HP
YAMAHA, BIMINI, LIVEWELL
$9500 941-445-7255


MARINE SUPPLY
& EQUIP.
Zi 7338^ i

FISHING & BOATING
EQUIP. SIDEWALK SALE!
MAY 17th, SAT. 8-?
Rods, Reels, Lures, Tackle,
Anchors, Lines, etc...
King Fisher Fleet at
Fishermans Village
FUEL CANS 2 plastic 5 gal
cans $10ea. call 941-766-
1791 $10 941-766-1791
FUEL TANK fuel tank 6 gal
portable $10 call 941-766-
1791 $10 941-766-1791
| CANOES/KAYAKS

Z 7339 ^

CANOE OLD TOWN Penob-
scot 165 By Owner w/Paddles
Garage stored. $475
941-416-7777
S TRAILER
I & ACCESSORIES
144 7341


Overnighter, 2000 150HP
Johnson. Electronics, Bimini
Top, $5,900. Good Cond!
941-286-0384/941-575-3705
20' PALM BEACH pontoon,
well maintained, excl. cond.
$7,000 941-408-1271


V8, 220HP, Power Steering,
Trim, Full Electronics, 249 hrs.
$12,500 941-347-7020


238 Vista, Fwd. & Aft berth,
Galley, Head, 5.7 Volvo/180
Hours, Twin Props, Full
Canvas, lift kept $11,500
941-639-3262 Jerry
MISC. BOATS

wara: 7333 ^

LIFE RAFT, Winslow 6 man.
Purchased & cert. by manuf.
$825 941-637-1604

L OUTBOARD/

Z A7334
IM RNE ENGINES


2003 MERC 115 0/B Motor
Saltwater Series, 2 stroke, 25"
shaft. $2750 941-628-1203
S Classified Sales
BOAT STORAGE/
DOCKING
7336^ ^

I FISHERMAN5S WHARF I
Floating Docks NOW OPEN!
Slips Available. Call For
Details (941)-486-0500

MARINE SUPPLY
& EQUIP.
L 7338~
BIMINI TOP 96" green sum-
brella fab. Grt shape. All hard-
ware. $175 941-661-6432
BIRD REPELLERS 5
USED/2NEW. EFFECTIVE $30
941-575-8881
BOAT STEERING System
cable for 18 ft boat new $75
941-255-0575


TILT TRAILER 4x10
tilt drive on trailer $350
941-698-1104
TRAILER, NuWay, Frame
51x96, Overall length 132",
Max Tongue Weight 901bs
$150 941-473-1268


SCOOTERS
^ 7360 ^

HARBOR





3315 Tamiami TrI. PG
FOR ALL YOUR
SCOOTER
NEEDS...



We Repair Scooters too!
941-347-8705
YAHAMA 400CC Hwy
speeds, less that 1200 miles.
$3,495 941-504-8049
| CAMPERS!
I TRAVEL TRAILERS I


LOCAMPERS/I
^ ^ 7370 ^

29'-2006 COUGAR 5TH
wheel, Super slide, Mint cond.
$15,000 firm. 941-270-0650
|MOTOR HOMES/
RVs
^ ^ 7380





'02 GEORGETOWN 34' 2
slides, new tires on rear, new
batteries, 34k miles, 5.5 gen-
erator, jacks. Camera ready
for travel! $17,500 OBO Call
863-491-8170 Iv. mess. or
863-303-4442 for info!!


MOTOR HOMES/
/ RVs
7380 ^i


2014 WINNEBAGOS
2013 Model CLEARANCE!
NO.1 SELLING RV
RVWorld Inc.of Nokomis
FAMILY ONNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41, Nokomis
1-75 Exit 195
1-800-262-2182
www.rvworldinc.com

HOLIDAY RAMBLER
A MUST SEE MOTOR HOME
MANY MODELS
RVWORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
FAMILY ONNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41 NOKOMIS
941-966-2182


I BUY TRAVEL TRAILERS,
5TH WHEELS MOTOR HOMES &
TRUCKS I COME TO YOU! CALL
DAVE ANY TIME. (813)-713-3217










LUXURY MOTOP HOMES
2014 MODELS UP To 45'
COME SEE........LETS TADE!
RVWORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
FAMILY OWNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRS
2110 US 41 NOKOMIS
941-966-2182
www.rvworldinc.com

RV Collision Repairs
Customer and Insurance
Modern shop, quality work!
FREE ESTIMATES.
RV WORLD Inc. of Nokomis
FAMILY ONNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41- Nokomis
941-966-2182
RV SERVICE SPECIALS
Factory Warranty
All models
RV Wash
Wash & Hand Wax
Brake Flush
New Tires & Balance
Roof Reseal
RV Propane & Bottles
Water Leak Test
Lg. Parts Showroom
RV WORLD INC. of Nokomis
FAMILY OWNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41 Nokomis,
941-966-2182

ARE YOU ONLINE?
INCREASE YOUR
EXPOSURE!
Add your internet address
to your ad for a little extra!

RVs WANTED
CASH/CONSIGN/1RADE
CALL: MARK
RVWORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
FAMILY ONNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41 NOKOMIS
941-966-2182
SATURN TOW-CARS
Starting at $2,500. Blue-Ox
Tow hitches sold & installed.
THE SATURN GUYS
PRO-POWER AUTO SALES
4140 Whidden Blvd PC 33980
(941) 627-8822.
WANTED All Motor
Homes, TT's, 5th whls, Pop-
Ups, Vans conversion & pas-
senger, cars & trucks. CASH
paid on the spot for quick
sale. 941-347-7171
RV/CAMPER PARTS



TOW BAR Roadmaster Stow-
master $179 941-276-3820




The Sun Classified Page 20 EINIC ads .you rsun net Thursday, May 15, 2014


'ag


I


Six


m


m


Steps to Success


1 e Tired of trying to make your way around
that old blender, bassinet, those bikes and boxes of
cast-off clothing? Schedule a garage sale to convert
those extra items into cash.

2 Ask your friends if they want to join in. More
merchandise means more shoppers and more money
for everyone.

3 Clean and polish your items. Fold clothes
neatly and arrange them by size and gender. Group
small pieces (like jewelry) together into plastic bags
so they're easy to price and display.


4' Arrange for plenty of tables and hanging
items so you can display everything prominently.
When it's time, set up your sale so people can move
around easily.

5 eMake a list of your best items, and then call
The Sun Classified to schedule your ad. Your ad rep
can help you create an ad that's sure to get customers
calling!

Through The Sun Classified, you'll send the
news of your sale to thousands of potential buyers.
So, get out your change box and get ready to sell!


The Sun Classifieds
.941-429-3110


The Sun Classified Page 20 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Thursday, May 15, 2014




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