Charlotte sun herald


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Charlotte sun herald
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Sun Coast Media Group ( Charlotte Harbor, FL )
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Electric range, $50
In Today's
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i ^ '~I^ L 90-year-old Paul Wittmer's biographical book remembers the The Stone Crabs' Tommy Coyle and his brother, Sean, part of the
More than 3,600 submarine vets who died during World War II. Boston organization, are working toward a dream. SPORTS PAGE 1 -.
An Edition of the Sun -- -' -
VOL. 122 NO. 145 AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY S U N D A Y M A Y 25. 2 0 14 $2.00


Read it in

the newspaper

"All I know is what I read in the papers"
-Will Rogers.
We need another holiday.
When it comes
4"1to holidays, the
Japanese are doing
r" s us at least one
better. The Japanese
k parliament is about
I to make Mountain
:'s Day a new national
"4 If holiday. The country
already has 15. That
Dere will be six more than
Derek the 10 we have here.
DUNN-RANKIN Still, we do pretty
CHwRMANWell on creating
holidays. Labor Day,
the first Monday in September, conve-
niently extends the weekend. In some
northern states, Lincoln's birthday is add-
ed to the 10 federal days off with pay. We
keptWashington's birthday in February.
Renamed Presidents Day, it still accom-
modates the white sales at the mall.
It is a long stretch of over three months
to the next holiday, Memorial Day this
year on Monday, May 26. It was called
Decoration Day when I was a boy.
We need an extra holiday around the
middle of April to get though the weeks
before summer vacation.

It is a complicated world
The president of China has made a
30-year deal with Russia's Vladimir Putin
to buy $400 billion worth of natural gas.
The money we spend buying "made
in China" computers eventually will
wind up buying luxury German cars for
Russian oil millionaires.

Going home
The supermarket favorite, The
National Enquirer, is leaving its Florida
headquarters in Boca Raton, and return-
ing to its natural home in New York City.
Boca Raton and the Enquirer always
seemed an odd pairing, like elephants in
a backyard swimming pool.

The fly
University of Oxford scientists
studying fruit flies have concluded
the flies react much like humans in
analyzing new information. At work is
a gene FOXP, common to the fly and
humans. If the information is plentiful
and overwhelming, the fruit flies react
quickly. Given less obvious clues on the
same new information, they take time
to think it over before reacting, and are
more likely to make mistakes.
I am not ready to think of myself as a
sophisticated fruit fly. Come to think of
it, Hollywood figured this out 25 years
ago with a movie called "The Fly" star-
ring Jeff Goldblum and Geena Davis.

The big melt
New research claims the earth's
climate has reached the tipping point.
A big chunk of the west Antarctic ice
sheet several miles thick already has
started to melt. The scientists say an
unstoppable chain reaction already
has begun. Antarctica has nearly
90 percent of the world's ice. By itself,
a full Antarctic melt could raise sea
level by 215 feet. Greenland has nearly
10 percent of the world's ice.
An ocean rise of 215 feet will cover
most of Florida, as it did eons ago.
No need to sell your Gulf-front home
today. Right now, it is adding a little less
than a millimeter a year to the oceans'
rise. It is about an inch in 30 years.
Greenland is another matter. It is
melting much faster and has the poten-
tial by itself to raise our sea level by
23 feet. That could move the beach-
front to where the cows are grazing.
Better keep reading the news.
Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of
the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be
reached at

Blanchard closes 'spying, exhibit

Robert Smalls was a
slave on an armed
Confederate transport
ship in Charleston
harbor in 1862, when
he commandeered the
Planter and set sail for
freedom. With the aid
of his enslaved crew
and their families, as
well as his own, he

escaped at night by
using lantern signals
to pass by Confederate
forts to join Union
Smalls was rewarded
by being named the
captain of what became
the USS Planter, later
becoming one of the
first African-Americans
to serve in Congress.
His remarkable story,

Gail Schyhol, former Peace
River Wildlife Center
administrator, gestures
toward one of the many
interesting displays
within the "African-
American Espionage
During the Civil War"
exhibit, which closed to
the public Saturday at the
Blanchard House Museum
in Punta Gorda.

\1 I, great things
happen in Charlotte
County, just down
the road, or in
North Port, or in
Sarasota, that is still
good for DeSoto."
Mandy Hines,
coordinator for the DeSoto County
Economic Development Authority




North Port Economic
Development Manager Al
Lane said he has never had
a developer ask him where
the city limits are.
Lane made the statement
during a Sun roundtable
last week to emphasize the
need for local governments
to work together to attract
new business.
"We're not competing
against each other any-
more," Lane said. "This is a
regional (effort)."
North Port Economic
Development Corp.
Chairman Peter Bartolotta
agreed, saying officials need
to concentrate on what he
called the "micro region"
when working to attract
businesses and developers.
"North Port is dependent
on Port Charlotte and
Englewood," he said. "What
happens in any of those
areas affects us all."
Developers. Realtors,
economic development
directors and others par-
ticipated in the two-hour
roundtable to discuss
economic development in

'We're seeing
a tremendous
of activity."
Tom Patton,
Charlotte County
Economic Development director


Southwest Florida its
challenges and recent
successes like the Cheney
Brothers food-distribution
center planned near the
Punta Gorda Airport.
A lack of vacant buildings
and "shovel-ready" sites
available to developers is a
challenge, Lane said.
"We lose a lot of deals
because we don't have the
sites," Lane said. "When
someone calls and says they
need a 100,000-square-foot
warehouse facility, we don't
have it."
However, Bruce Laishley,
CEO of Florida Premier
Contractors, pointed out
there are vacant sites with
infrastructure, such as
water and sewer, available
in the area, but that it is a
challenge to get anyone to
invest the money to build
facilities on speculation.
He added that officials have
to work to overcome site
selectors' perceptions that
there aren't any locations in
Southwest Florida that will
fit their needs.
"If you would have come
here 15 years ago and

"Worth Port is dependent on
Port Charlotte and Englewood.
What happens in any of those
areas affects us all."
Peter Bartolotta,
chairman of the
North Port Economic Development Corp. board

I N DEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 5 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-10 1 Legals 121 Police Beat 12
I THE WIRE: Nation 2-3,6-71 State 31 World 51 Health 81 Weather 8

CLASSIFIED: Comics 16-181 Dear Abby 17 TV Listings 19
SPORTS: Lotto 2 P

Sunday Edition $2.00 -'" "-- Look inside for valuable coupons --"

1111 11 Low This year's savings to dat
7 39olated2m.7ri:. VALUE METER $38F244 1.
7 0252 00075 3 Isolated p.m. rain

I am so tired! I stayed up
too late to watch the meteor


The Sun newspapers sponsor a monthly Roundtable discussion, featuring key members of the community, on topics of importance to Southwest Floridians.

Commercial construction is ongoing on U.S. 41 in Charlotte Harbor. Bringing more business to the area is a challenge that must be
met with a cooperative effort, according to Sun roundtable participants.


"In this country and
everywhere else,
we'll continue
to see steady
in the economy
-AI Lane,
North Port economic
development manager



-- w i

Fundraiser boosts 'Wall' project

Drs. Mark Asperilla and David Klein sponsored a fundraiser Friday at Asperilla's Port Charlotte
home, to help build a replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial at Laishley Park in Punta
Gorda. Retired U.S. Air Force Capt. Wayne Smith who was a prisoner of war in North Vietnam
from Jan. 18,1968, when he was shot down, until his release March 14,1973 was the guest
speaker. About 75 people attended, with food, beverages and music provided for the guests.
Here, Asperilla, Smith, Klein, Maj. Gen. Dick Carr, and Stacy Jones pose for a photo outside
Asperilla's home.

Debbie Upchurch; Rich"Boston"Ogilvie, Pam Ogilvie Raymond, representing American Legion
Post 110 and The Vietnam Brotherhood; and Mike "Gambler" Raymond, commander of American
Legion Post 110 in Port Charlotte, came to support the cause.

Members of the Port Charlotte High School NJROTC post the colors.
Left: Retired U.S.
Air Force Brig.
Gen. Fred Buck-
ingham of Punta
t Gorda writes a
check to donate
S~to the Wall fund-

Right: Retired
U.S. Navy
Chaplain Tom
Sidebottom belts
out "God Bless
America" during
the opening of
the event.

Drs. Mark Asperilla and David Klein try on the "colors" given to them by the Patriot Guard Riders,
making them honorary members.

Left: Debbie
McMullen, Elsie
Yurchuk and
Marie LaBrosse
came to the
fundraiser to
support building
a replica of
the Vietnam
Veterans Memo-
rial in Punta

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Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
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Cardiac Bicycle Ride, Join
us for a 40-mile no drop -13 to
15 mph ride. Call Bill 941-740-2257 for
start location.
Punta Gorda Elks, Breakfast
8 am-12 pm; Bar open noon; Memorial
Day Picnic 1-4 pm; Music by Michael
Hurst; Tiki, 1pm @25538 Shore, PG.
637-2606 members/guests.
Farmers Market, History Park
Farmers Market 9 am-1 pm, 501 Shreve
St., between Virginia Avenue and Henry

Street. 941-380-6814.
FC Celebration BBQ, FC
BBQ Cookout at church property, corner
of Rotonda W. Boulevard and Parade.
Noon; it's free and all invited. 475-7447.
Port Charlotte Elks, Bar
Bingo and snacks. Kitchen closed.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lodge opens @ 1 pm.
Garden Tour, Guided tour of
gardens at History Park, 501 Shreve St.,
PG, 1 pm, $5 suggested donation; Q&A.
American Legion 103,

---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

Dart League @ 1 pm. $3/round. Join us
for a fun afternoon! 2101 Taylor Road,
PG. 639-6337.


Memorial Day Races,
Fishermen's Village, 7:30-10:30 am,
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Amy 11 am-2:30 pm.
Memorial Day Salute,
Fishermen's Village, Center Stage,
11 am-1pm, 941-575-9002.
Punta Gorda Elks, Light
Lunch 11 am-2 pm; Chicken Night 4-
8 pm; Karaoke w/Billy G, 6:30-
10-30 pm; 4 pmTiki open @ 25538
Shore, PG. 637-2606 members/guests.
Veterans Motor Car,
Fishermen's Village, 11 am-2 pm.
American Legion 103,
Veterans Appreciation Day, hot
dogs noon-3 pm, 2101 Taylor Road,
Port Charlotte Elks,
Installation at 7 pm. Memorial Day
Potluck, bring a dish to share I to 5.
Cost: $5 at the door.
Fun With Music, An

Left: Members of the Military
Order of the Purple Heart
Society came to support
the cause. Here, auxiliary
members Pat Bremen, Char-
lene Farino and Gloria Pollock;
and members John Ross, Art
McGinnis and Bill Duffy, take a
moment to pose for a photo.

Right: Diane Buckingham and
Jean Carr were happy to be
able to attend the fundraiser.

afternoon of music, dancing and fun!
Monday at 1 pm, Centennial Hall,
Cultural Center. $2.625-4175.


Charlotte Carvers, wood
carving/burning @ Punta Gorda Boat
Club, W. Retta Boulevard, 8 am-noon.
Call Bob 391-5064 or stop by.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch with Diane 11 am-2:30 pm,
Dinner 5-8 pm, AYCE pasta, pizza and
more; Karaoke with Spot Light from
6:30-9:30 pm.
Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch
11 am to 2 pm; Dinner 5 to 7 pm, full
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch

11 am-2 pm; Elkettes Board Mtg.,
1:30 pm; Elkettes General Meeting
7:30 pm@ 25538 Shore, PG. 637-2606
Foreign Film,'Medianeras"
(Sidewalls) (Argentina, 2011).
I pm, FGCU, 117 Herald Court, PG. $5.
Parade of Plants, Florida-
friendly plant talks, 2-3pm. Call
764-4340 for more info.
American Legion 103,
Bar Bingo 6pm .100 percent payout on
coverall! Canned goods get free cards!
Fun times for good cause! 2101 Taylor
Road, PG. Info: 639-6337.
Volunteer 4 Ferals, CCC is
hosting a Feral Cat Seminar at
6:30 pm. Call Ellen 941-505-8145.

CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at, or call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at or call
941-206-1143. Fax to 941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call
the newsroom. Circulation director MarkYero, 941-206-1317. Business news email or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy email or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call
941-206-1028 or email Religion/ church news or events Editorial letters email or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road,

TheSUN (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


Featured Events
Kids' Free Fishing Tournament, Punta Gorda Elks Lodge
2606, 25538 Shore Drive, will host a kids'free fishing tourney at 8 a.m.,
June 21. Open to kids 14 and younger. Bring fishing pole. 8 a.m. check-in.
Fishing from pier 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Prizes and lunch 11 a.m. to noon.
RSVP to Brenda at 639-0187 byJune 17.
Calling All Cat Volunteers, Community Cats of Charlotte
will host a Feral Cat Seminar on Tuesday, May 27, at 6:30 p.m. at 24802
Rio Villa Lakes Circle, Punta Gorda. For more information, call Ellen at

. I

OurTown Page 2 C

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

:The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


C OurTown Page 3

Troubled NPPD awaits study


do you quantify the cul-
ture of an organization?
It's something the
Center for Public Safety
Management is going
to examine while doing
a top-to-bottom review
of the North Port Police
Department, after being
contracted for $59,000
by the city this month.
As part of the
Washington, D.C.-based
International City/
County Management
Association, the group
will look at the "staffing,
organizational culture,
best practices and per-
formance" of the NPPD,
an effort that could take
more than 100 days to
Both North Port Police
Chief Kevin Vespia and
City Manager Jonathan
Lewis have vowed it
will benefit not only
the agency, but the city
as a whole, especially
following recent contro-
versies surrounding the
department that have
left a number of officers
on administrative leave,
and one dead.
The Center for Public
Safety Management

has worked with public
safety agencies across
Florida, in places like
Dunedin, Delray Beach
and Jacksonville Beach,
where they helped that
agency search for a new
police chief.
Spokeswoman Michele
Frisbey refused to com-
ment on the work to be
done for the NPPD, or to
give a general scope of
what could be expected.
But Jupiter, Fla., Town
Manager Andy Lukasik
said the agency helped
Jupiter to analyze its
Police Department's
workload, and how
best to "collaborate and
coordinate" with the
Palm Beach County Fire
The agency also is
helping to facilitate a
"pro bono" meeting
between the fire and
police departments, to
help them better direct
their resources, Lukasik
Closer to home, the
agency also conducted a
study of the Venice Fire
Department after it had
difficulty making budget
cuts in 2011, according
to Mayor John Holic.
The study was a sort
of high-level audit of
the VFD, which studied


Honor flights
to include Korean
War veterans
The Southwest Florida
Honor Flight Network
now will invite Korean
War Veterans to visit
Washington, D.C. A
total of 790 World War
II veterans have been
flown to the nation's
Capitol for a day of
patriotic gratitude and
respect for their service
to America. It is the

goal of the network to
pay tribute to Korean
War veterans by inviting
them on future honor
flights. Korean War
veterans should contact
for an application. This
is a very worthwhile,
but costly endeavor, so
anyone with a donation
may mail it to SW Honor
Flight, P.O. Box 14216,
Bradenton, FL 34280.
One hundred percent of
your donation will bene-
fit a veteran's expenses.

workloads, call volumes,
response times and fire
department property.
Holic said the changes
couldn't be done imme-
diately, but were imple-
mented over the course
of a year.
How that will trans-
late into a study of
the NPPD's culture is
unclear, but Vespia said
the firm will conduct
"conversations" with
Vespia said the house
party where former offi-
cers Melanie Turner and
Ricky Urbina allegedly
kissed and fondled a
handcuffed 38-year-old
woman while Turner
was highly intoxicated
and Urbina was armed
and on duty was not
representative of the
department's culture as
a whole.
The party, also
attended by other
off-duty North Port cops,
featured heavy alcohol
consumption and
activities with sexual
overtones, with Turner
telling authorities she
was so intoxicated she
didn't remember much
of what happened.
An NPPD internal
affairs investigation is
due next week, according

to Vespia.
Kevin Sullivan, a
former lieutenant and
31-year veteran of the
NPPD, previously crit-
icized the forthcoming
study, calling it a "smoke
screen" that would do
little to cure the low mo-
rale of the department.
But he was quick to
point out that the party
in question which lat-
er would lead to Turner's
arrest, and eventually
would play a role in the
suicide of Urbina, who
shot himself before he
could be charged -
could not be blamed on
During his career,
Sullivan said he never
knew of or saw those
types of parties taking
place, adding that the
mix of alcohol and poor
decision-making had a
tragic outcome.
"I don't see how you
can blame Vespia for a
party going on. There's
nothing you can do
about it," Sullivan said.
Vespia previously
called recent criticism
of the department by
former cops the work
of "disgruntled" ex-
employees, but former
officer Sean Davies
said he didn't take

Log onto for the latest updates.

offense to the term.
Davies had a protract-
ed legal battle with the
NPPD following an on-
the-job injury in 2011,
forcing him to retire, and
the circumstances sur-
rounding his exit from
the department certainly
made him disgruntled.
For Davies, whose full
story will be featured
this week in the Sun, the
department's culture
was motivated by fear
that came from the top,
and many officers were
staying quiet about
certain things to protect
their jobs.
"There was no team
atmosphere, no camara-
derie," he added. "There
is no brotherhood in
the North Port Police

E Thomas
Board Certified
Eye Physician
& Surgeon

"Eye Health

Vespia has maintained
silence about Turner's
actions and the party at
the center the internal
affairs investigation.
State statutes both
forbid and allow him to
talk, but he could face
misdemeanor criminal
sanctions if he does so.
The State Attorney's
Office last week dropped
the charges against
Turner, who quit amid
the investigation, and
recently told a host
of local media outlets
that Vespia should
have stood up for the
department when the
controversy erupted.
Vespia said he would
openly discuss the inves-
tigation, once complete.


complete medical exam with one of
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includes prescription for eyeglasses,
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Rated = *Paver install excludes Charlotte County.


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:OurTown Page 4



The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


^ L ^iyi L^Z^J

Happy 88th birthday to Millie Happy 101st birthday to
Burrell on her special day Charlie Eck on his special day
May 25. April 23.

Each week in Sunday's Charlotte Sun,
we run free birthday announcements
along with a photo. Email your.jpg
photo of the birthday boy or girl of
any age, along with the person's
name, age, and birthday month and
date, to Marion Putman, assistant
Charlotte editor, at marionm- Deadline is
noon Thursday. Note: If you bring
or mail in a hard-copy photo (to
23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte
Harbor, FL33980), we will try to
accommodate you, but we CANNOT
guarantee the ability to return it
to you. For more information, call
Marion at941-206-1183.


Car wash
to benefit
soccer player
A Charlotte County
soccer team will be washing
cars to raise money so a
local player can participate
in a national soccer tourna-
ment. Calling themselves
"Friends of Dexter" or
"F.O.D.s," 18 team members
from Charlotte Premier are

helping a team friend and
volunteer assistant coach
pay for this trip to represent
Florida in the US Youth
Soccer President's Cup
Region 111 in June in Decatur,
Dexter Cheal and his
team have been selected
to play for Florida in the
first leg of tournaments
leading up to the National
Soccer Championship in
Greenville, S.C., in mid-July.

The fees and travel expenses
required to participate
amount to hundreds of
dollars for each player.
Dexter's teammates have
stepped up to help with
a car wash set for noon
to 5 p.m. Saturday at the
Calusa Bank parking lot,
3105 Tamiami Trail (at the
corner of U.S. 41 and Aqui
Esta Drive), Punta Gorda. A
minimum donation of $5 is


Charlotte County births
Jordan Matthew Premo, to Meryl and Shawn
Premo of Port Charlotte, at 12:10 p.m. May 20. He
weighed 8 pounds, 2 ounces.

Charlotte County marriages
Kenneth Dean Charles of Englewood, and Tammy
Rae Still of Englewood
Lane E. Leavell of Rotonda West, and Dee Anna
Margaret Labell of Rotonda West
Jeremiah Harvey Lanford of Port Charlotte, and
Meridith Ann Meerman of Port Charlotte
Clyde Eckerd James Newton III of Tampa, and Eva
Chery of Port Charlotte
Alfred John Urezzio of Melbourne, Fla., and Diane
Dibiase Stewart of Roswell, Ga.
Richard James Ryan of Placida, and Janice Rae
Goetcheus of Boca Grande
Miguel Arcangel Robles of Port Charlotte, and
Wanda Ivelisse Mendez of Port Charlotte
Bennett Christopher Straesser of Port Charlotte, and
Jessica Rose Pannhorst of Port Charlotte
Dustin Jerry Benardo of Port Charlotte, and Kaleigh
Morgan Flechsig of Port Charlotte
Peter Tamaro of Orange, Conn., and Katherine Ann
Feltt of Orange, Conn.
Wayne Paul Buttner of Port Charlotte, and Luz
Marina Linares of Port Charlotte
Joseph Alva Ruelle Jr. of Englewood, and Jolene
Amber Wheat of Englewood
James Michael Davidson of Punta Gorda, and Amy
Louise Rieman of Punta Gorda
Marc Daniel Ervin Frederick, Md., and Maria Reyes
Quinones of Frederick, Md.

Jason Eric Colon of Port Charlotte, and Margarita
Rodriguez of Port Charlotte
Christopher Lee Rosario of Punta Gorda, and Kristin
Dawn Nestler of Punta Gorda
Zane Allen Parent of Punta Gorda, and Megan Lynn
Williams of Punta Gorda
David Allen Tameris of Port Charlotte, and Jessica
Lynn Powers of Port Charlotte

Charlotte County divorces
Joseph Lee Adkins Sr. v. Sara Ann Adkins
Andrea Jane Bivens v. John Franklin Bivens
Bobby L. Bush v. Whitney N. Bush
Lynne Marie David v. George Burnham David
Shannon Elaine Jones v. Carl David Jones
Wendy S. Knoebel v. Kenneth E. Knoebel
Jason Adam Laviolette v. Jessica Lynn Laviolette
Shannon Marie Lechien v. Michael Allan Lechien
Gregory Duane Main v. Khara Kay Rundenza-Main
Joyce M. McDonald v. Michael J. McDonald
Robert Melvin McElveen v. Deborah Elaine McElveen
*Erik Menzer v. Aimee Young
*Kenneth Miller v. Rachel Birkett
Dwight D. Moses v. Patricia Saladino
Richard Lee Nix v. Lynn Michelle Nix
Jorge L. Ortega v. Paraskave Ortega
Julie Ann Black Pollard v. Everett Henry Pollard III
Gloria Marie Randolph-Terrill v. Daniel Charles Terrill
Sara Sharrah v. Craig W. Sharrah
Joshua Andrew Sparks v. Loren Crystal Lugaro
John Paul Vertichio v. Lindsey Paige Vertichio
Vernon Jefferson Youngblood v. Debra Jean


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American Legion
Post 103
SSunday Darts winners
May 11: Round 1:1-NancyGant,
Christ Azarias; 2-Pam and Bill
Kirkaldy; 3-Judy and Bill Tilley.
Round 2:1-Marion Goodman, Bill
Kirkaldy; 2-Dan Marks, Ron Hickson;
3-Bruce Buzzell, George Stern.
May 18: Round 1:1-Judy Tilley,
Ron Hickson; 2-Rheanna Frizzell,
Bruce Buzzell; 3-CW Clark, Bill Tilley.
Round 2:1-Rheanna Frizzell, Bill
Kirkaldy; 2-Pam Kirkaldy, Bruce
Buzzell; 3-Christy Buzzell, Scott

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Partners Bridge winners
May 15:1-Geri Dempsey, Marty
Stikkers; 2-Louise and Lyle Rea.
Slam Bridge winners
May 21:1-Harold Clark, 4100;
2-Geri Dempsey, 2560; 3-Cleta
Clark, 2420.
Mahjong winners May 20:
1-Sari Knip; 2-Lynne Oakley.

Charlotte Square
Charlotte County Bridge
Group winners May 17:1-Connie
Oberlander, 5630; 2-Bob Kueny,
5280; 3-Virginia Clayton, 4820;
4-Marty Lauer, 4660.

Chubbyz Tavern
SBig Dog's Live Trivia
Challenge winners May 21:1 The
Cat's Meow, $50; 2-Jaywalking, $25;
3-It's Only A Game, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners
May 13: N/S: 1-Bob Mohrbacher,
Yoshi Lapo; 2-Evelyn Palmer, Barbara
Johnson; 3-Martha Bisson, Jan
Antholz. E/W: 1 -Pat Betts, Earl Lewis;
2-Dave Valliant, Bonnie Doeren;
3-Zenon Shpon, Warren Prince.
May15 (p.m.): N/S: 1-Sharon
Redmond; 2-John Avery, John Bush;
3-Polly Engebrecht, Mary Chupak.
E/W: 1-Pat Betts, Chuck Skarvan;

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2-Ann Benmayor, Warren Prince;
3-Florence Burns, Dave Valliant.
April 20:1-Bob Sandahl, Leslie
Clugston; 2-Evelyn Palmer, Barbara
Johnson; 3-Warren Prince, Zenon
Monday Night Pinochle winners
May 19:1-Terry Pravettone, 723; 2-Jug
Gogia, 710; 3-Dan Hurst, 698.
Contract Bridge winners
May 14:1-Carmin Fulley, 5920; 2-Horst
Schlingloff, 5860; 3-Georgia Klemm,
5810; 4-Jay Oberlander, 5400.
Wednesday Double Deck
Pinochle winners May 21:1 Lavaun
Berkland, 1599; 2-Audrey Speidell,
1535; 3-George Speidel, 1498;
4-Virginia Clayton, 1483.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners May 15: 1-Dick
Lajoie, 1836; 2-Jerry Marshall, 1527;
3-Al Haines, 1499.
Friday Evening Bridge winners
May 16:1-Mid Noble, 6390; 2-Virginia
Clayton, 4780; 3-Fred Jameson, 4040.
Friday Night Euchre winners
May 16:1-Rich Kress, 86; 2-Tony
Rottenbucher, 77; 3-Jan Howard, 76.
Pinochle winners May 17:
1-Bonnie Weithman, 680; 2-Mitch
Mitchell, 676; 3-Bryce Freds, 656.
May 20:1-Dot Ladd, 668; 2-Terry
Pravettone, 664; 3-Mike Hess, 639.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners

Shop Clharlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents

May 19:1-Kathy Cimaglia, 4560;
2-Fred Kuss, 3840; 3-Marty DeWitte,
3700; 4-Bob Kueny, 3610.

Isles Yacht Club
Scrabble winners May 16: Mary
Lou Coutts, 239, 204; Judith Howell,
380, 361,342.
Duplicate Bridge winners
May 21:1-Jim and Laurie Druyor;
2-Arlene and Ray Rothhaar; 3-Fred
and Jane Jacobs.

Duplicate Bridge Club
winners May 12:1-Chuck Pohle,
David Baird; 2-Dave Valliant, Sharon
Topper; 3-James Kioski, Robert
Rancourt. May 16: N/S: 1-Earl and
Susan Lewis; 2-James Kioski, Polly
Engebrecht; 3-Rita Sick; Paula Farr.
E/W: 1-Joan and Ted Walbourn;
2-David Baird, Chuck Pohle; 3-Chuck
Skarvan, Marilyn Grant. April 19:
N/S: 1-Chuck Pohle, David Baird;
2-Polly Engebrecht; Florence Burns;
3-1sabel James, Mildred Noble.
E/W: 1-Robert Rancourt, James
Kioski; 2-Chuck Skarvan, Earl Lewis;
3-Nanette Crist, Kathy Strayton.
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners
May 19:1-Marcia Ling, Pat
Slaughter; 2-Laura Heine, Terri
Leavy; 3-John and Mid Noble.


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The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


C OurTown Page 5


Gianuario Cavalieri
Gianuario "Jerry"
Cavalieri, 75, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., passed away
.May 21, 2014.
', -;.. He was a
veteran of the
U.S. Navy.
Jerry leaves behind
his wife, Josephine; four
children, Jerry, Joanne,
Joseph and John; six
grandchildren; and three
You may express your
condolences at www.

Robert M.
Robert M.
Cunningham, 66, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Monday, May 19,
2014, at Mount Sinai
Hospital in Miami, Fla.
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services,
Punta Gorda Chapel.

Paul D. Dawson
Paul D. Dawson, 70, of
Punta Gorda, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, May 20,
2014, in
4'0 Fort Myers,
Fla., from
injuries sus-
tained from
a vehicle
0 He was
born June 1,
1943, in Cincinnati,
Ohio, to Glenn and Cleo
Paul came to this area
from Florence, Ky., in
1999, after retiring. He was
Head Master of Bethany
School for 19 years,
located in Glendale, Ohio,
with a total of 26 years as
an Educator. Paul was a
compassionate volunteer
at the Virginia B. Andes
Community Clinic and
the Beth-El Farmworkers
Ministry. He was an avid
fisherman, and loved
orchids and gardening.
Paul was a member of
St. Charles Borromeo
Catholic Church.
Survivors include his
wife of 20 years, Phyllis of
Punta Gorda; his children,
Benjamin (Simone)
Dawson of Cincinnati, and
Tiffany (Joe) Brandabur of
Hamilton, Ohio; his step-
daughter, Heather (Marc)
Tanner of Burlington, Ky.;
nine grandchildren; and
his sister, Ruth (Clayton)
Powers of Cincinnati. He
was preceded in death by
his son, Andrew Dawson,
who passed away in 2011.
A Memorial Mass will be
celebrated at 11:30 a.m.
Wednesday May 28, 2014,
at St. Charles Borromeo
Catholic Church in Port
Charlotte, Fla. Inurnment
will be at a later date in
Ohio. Please visit the
online tribute for Paul
D. Dawson at www. to offer
condolences and sign the
guestbook. Donations in
his memory may be made
to the Virginia B. Andes
Community Clinic at
21297 Olean Blvd., Unit A,
Port Charlotte, FL 33952;
or Bethany School, 493
Albion Ave., Glendale, OH
Arrangements are by
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home and
Cremation Services, Punta
Gorda Chapel.

Charles Victor
Charles Victor "Charlie"

Fleurent, 65, of Punta
Gorda, Fla., went to be
with the Lord, Wednesday,
May 21, 2014, at Fawcett
Memorial Hospital
in Port Charlotte, Fla.
Arrangements are by
Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Cemetery
and Crematory.

Jean L. Graham
Jean L. Graham, 76, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Monday, May 19,
She was born Oct. 17,
1937, in Queens, N.Y,
the daughter of Henry
and Clara (nee Baker)
Jean came to Port
Charlotte in 1974 from
Uniondale, N.Y She
drove a school bus before
becoming a Realtor for
Randol Realty. Later, she
was a real estate photog-
rapher for the Charlotte
Sun. Jean was an active
member of Edgewater
United Methodist Church.
She taught Sunday School
for many years; was a
member of Beta Sigma Phi;
was active in Girl Scouts;
and enjoyed bowling and
Jean will be greatly
missed by her daughter,
Christine (Paul) Jimino
of Brandon, Fla.; sons,
Scott (Sheila) Graham and
Kevin Graham, both of
Port Charlotte; sister, Joyce
Walker; brothers, Ken, Rick
and Barry Reisinger; six
grandchildren; and two
great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by
her husband, Mickey; and
sister, Marie Monti.
The service in cele-
bration of Jean's life will
be at 11 a.m. Saturday,
May 31, 2014, at Edgewater
United Methodist Church.
Memorial donations may
be made to C.A.R.E. at To ex-
press condolences to the
family, please visit www. and
sign the online guest book.
Arrangements are by
Larry Taylor Funeral and
Cremation Services.

Florence J. Harvey
Florence J. Harvey of
Punta Gorda, Fla., entered
into eternal life Monday,
May 19, 2014.
She was born in
Philadelphia, Pa., the
daughter of Joseph and
Florence Wintz.
For 47 years, she was
united in Holy Matrimony
with her loving husband,
Edward Harvey, who is
now deceased. Together
they raised a family, and
owned and operated a
restaurant business in
the Philadelphia and
Allentown, Pa., suburbs.
Florence was a graduate

of Hallahan Catholic
High School and Peirce
College. She was a pa-
rishioner of Sacred Heart
Catholic Church in Punta
Gorda, and a longtime St.
Vincent de Paul Society
volunteer. Florence
was an ever-flowing
wellspring of love and
support to her family.
She was a great mother;
a loving grandmother,
sister, aunt and cousin;
and a steadfast friend.
She is survived by
her children, Florence
(Walter) Tanner of Punta
Gorda, Eileen (Edward)
Dauginas of Mount
Pleasant, S.C., Patricia
(William) Brooks of
Oviedo, Fla., Edward
(Deborah) Harvey of
Horsham, Pa., and Carol
(G. Jonathan) Meng of
Louisville, Colo.; eight
grandchildren; one
great-grandchild; and
sister, Anne Farley of
Punta Gorda. Florence
was preceded in death
by her sister, Marquerite
Swigler of Jensen Beach,
Fla.; her parents; and her
husband, Edward.
Honoring her wishes,
she will be remembered
in celebration of the Holy
Liturgy at the parish
churches of her children.
Interment will be private
at St. John Neumann
Cemetery in Chalfont, Pa.
Donations in her mem-
ory may be made to St.
Vincent de Paul Society,
Sacred Heart Catholic
Church, 211 W Charlotte
Ave., Punta Gorda, FL

Margaret Marie
Margaret Marie lacono,
85, of East Greenwich,
R.I., and formerly of
Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
May 22, 2014, in Rhode
Island. Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Cemetery
and Crematory.

Dion K. Newcomb
Dion K. Newcomb, 42,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
May 12,
2014, at
in Port
He is
by his sister, Allison
(nee Newcomb) Sarver
of Englewood, Fla.;
daughter, Katelyn Marie
of North Port, Fla.; and
father, James Newcomb
of Colorado Springs,
Services will be
conducted with a Boat
Procession to depart
promptly at 10 a.m.
Saturday, May31, 2014,
from Stump Pass Marina,
260 Maryland Ave.,
Englewood. A Dockside
Rose Petal Memorial will
follow immediately from
10:30 a.m. to 10:45 a.m.
Re-Pass by Stump Pass
Grille immediately
following the services.
A Cash Bar will open at
10 a.m. for attendees.
Donations for Katelyn
Marie's future may
be made out to: LPL
Financial (Memo:
Katelyn Newcomb); if
by mail, please mail to
Insignia Investments,
333 N. Orange Ave.,
Sarasota, FL 34236,
Attn: Heidi Kesner.
Condolences may be
expressed on Facebook
(Search: Dion Newcomb
Celebration of Life).
Condolence Cards
may be mailed to the
attention of Allison or
Katelyn to: Jankowski &
Associates Inc., 19900
Veterans Blvd., Unit A,
Port Charlotte, FL 33954,
and will be forwarded


Edward Joseph Ris
Edward Joseph Ris, 85, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away peacefully Thursday, May 15, 2014,
surrounded by his family and two cats, Shadow
and Lady.
He was born March 20, 1929, in
:.,,-:.. Brooklyn, N.Y.
Edward served in the U.S. Navy
during World War II, where he
later would be placed on the WWII Registry of
Remembrance for participating inWWII and help-
ing our nation win the greatest military victory in
history. Upon returning from service, he married
his childhood sweetheart, Kathleen Kelly, and they
remained happily married for 65 years. They had
two children, Suzanne and Wayne. Edward and
Kathleen would spend the next 30 years raising
the family in Bayport, N.Y They purchased a
home in Montauk, N.Y, where the family would
spend their summers for the next 20 years.
When Edward was younger, he and his friends
spent time building homes on Fire Island, N.Y
Edward worked for the Department of Labor for
the County of Suffolk for many years, eventually
retiring from the County many years later. He
started a nonprofit school, "Tool & Die School";
graduates were placed in well-paying jobs fol-
lowing the program. He also worked for the Town
of Islip, N.Y, and also at the Theodore Roosevelt
County Park in Montauk, as a part-time curator/
Edward was also a Past Grand Knight of the
Knights of Columbus Supreme Council. He was
also a father of the Students of La Salle Military
Academy, Oakdale, N.Y, which his son, Wayne,
attended. He also belonged to the Naval Airship
Association Inc., following his service in the Navy.
Edward was a basketball coach and referee for
many years, and enjoyed fishing with his family.
Edward was highly involved in charity work, and
especially the orphan charity, "Little Flower."
Edward was a loving father, grandfather,
great-grandfather and friend, and will be greatly
missed by everyone who loved and knew him.
He is survived by his son, Wayne (Heather) Ris
of Punta Gorda; grandsons, Thomas Ris and Philip
(Deanna) Ris; great-grandson, Nathan Ris; and
grand-dog, Angel. Edward was preceded in death
by his daughter, Suzanne Ris; wife, Kathleen Ris;
and his parents, Harry and Margaret Ris.
Inurnment will take place at a later date at St.
Lawrence Cemetery in Sayville, N.Y Please make
donations in Edward's name to any charity of your

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Anne G. Andresen
Anne G. Andresen, 98, of Punta Gorda, Fla., and
formerly of Kinnelon, N.J., passed away peacefully
Tuesday, Feb. 11, 2014, at Charlotte Harbor Health
Care in Port Charlotte, Fla., in the
presence of family, while under the
comforting care of Tidewell Hospice.
She was born in Somerville, N.J.
SAnne and her husband, William
S "Bill" Andresen, moved to Teaneck,
N.J., where she began pursuing her
long-held interest in art by study-
ing painting at the Art Students
Academy and the National Academy of Fine Arts
in NewYork City, N.Y. Later, living in Kinnelon, she
participated in workshops, seminars and exhibi-
tions, and taught at various local schools and at
her home studio. Anne was a member and past
president of the Ringwood Manor Association of
the Arts in Ringwood, N.J.
Travel was always part of the agenda. At a
friend's suggestion, Anne and Bill first visited
Punta Gorda in the 1960s. Having the foresight not
to retire to the environment-destroying, burgeon-
ing and soon-to-be-congested cities of Sarasota,
Fla., Fort Myers, Fla., or Naples, Fla., they built
their home in PGI in 1979. Anne became a mem-
ber of the Charlotte County Art Guild, and had
fond memories of the creation of the Visual Arts
Center in Punta Gorda. Since 1956, she was active
in the PE.O. Sisterhood, an organization providing
educational opportunities to women. Both Anne
and Bill attended Burnt Store Presbyterian Church
from its beginning.
Anne is survived by her daughter, Susanne
Delahunty of Punta Gorda; and her granddaugh-
ter, Johanna Delahunty of Somerville, Mass. Anne's
passing was within a year of that of her loving
husband, Bill.
A private niche inurnment was held at Charlotte
Memorial Funeral Home in Punta Gorda. A
gathering of friends and family will be held at
11:30 a.m. Thursday, May 29, 2014, at Burnt Store
Presbyterian Church, when their commingled
ashes will be placed in the memory garden. In
lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Anne's
memory to Tidewell Hospice, 5955 Rand Blvd.,
Sarasota, FL 34238.

Roland Joseph Petit
Roland Joseph Petit, 90, of North Port, Fla., passed away Sunday, May 18,
He was born Oct. 9, 1923, in Fall River, Mass., the youngest of 10 children of
Omer and Marie (nee Dion) Petit.
BRoland was a graduate of Durfee High School and the former
Herrick's Institute of Business in that city, studied at Boston
University, and was a graduate of the Gulf Management Institute
in Bethany, WVa. He was a U.S. Navy Veteran of World War II,
and served as a petty officer aboard an LST (Landing Ship Tanks/
I Troops). He participated in the invasion of Southern France in
1944. Thereafter, and being bilingual (French), he was assigned
as an interpreter with a shore-based special security unit as
S part of a U.S. Naval Detachment. He was a lifetime charter member
of the National World War II Memorial and U.S. Navy Memorial.
''-..' Roland was awarded medals for his participation in the American
Campaign, the European-African-Middle Eastern Campaign and the
World War II Victory. In later years, he received an award from the
Republic of France for participating in the "Liberation of France," 1944-1945
(translated from the French).
After that war, Roland began a long career with the Gulf Oil Corporation,
with offices in Fall River; Providence, R.I.; Boston, Mass.; Philadelphia, Pa.;
Pittsburgh, Pa.; and finally Baltimore, Md., where he ended a 35-year career as
Credit Director for Gulf/Chevron Oil Corporation, Middle Atlantic District.
He was a former Treasurer for the Eastern Petroleum Credit Managers
Association; and a former volunteer business counselor with the Service Corps
of Retired Executives (SCORE), Manasota Chapter 116, sponsored by the U.S.
Small Business Administration. Roland was the last surviving president of the
original La Casa Homeowners Association, a former Second Vice Commander
of the La Casa Veterans Club, and a member of the Voices of La Casa chorus for
27 years, as well as its manager from 1993 to 1997.
He is survived by his two daughters, Marie P. (David) Boyer of Jarrettsville,
Md., and Ann P (James) Fariss of Westminster, Md.; two grandsons, Joseph
Michael Boyer of Mars, Pa., and James Roland Boyer of Jarrettsville; sister, Mae
P. Pelletier of Fall River; stepson, David Nengel of Pikesville, Md.; stepdaugh-
ter, Mary Lou Gudaitis of Unionville, N.C.; numerous nieces and nephews,
especially nieces, Barbara Pineault, Eleanor Blais, Beverly Costa and Doris
Hammond; special family friend, Claudette Beland; and cherished friend,
Kathy Berencsi. Roland was preceded in death by three brothers, who were all
World War II veterans; five sisters; his first wife, Alice Southworth, who died
in 1983; and his wife, Ruth Heagy Nengel of Westminster-Baltimore, Md., who
passed away in 2008.
The Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 10 a.m. Thursday, May 29, 2014,
at San Pedro Catholic Church in North Port. Burial with military honors will
follow at Venice Memorial Gardens in Venice, Fla. In lieu of flowers, memo-
rial donations maybe made to Honor Flight Inc., Attn: Diane Gresse, 300 E.
Auburn Ave., Springfield, OH 45505; or you can send an online donation by
visiting To send condolenc-
es, please visit
Arrangements are by Farley Funeral Home, North Port.

Office Hours Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM
946 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953
901 Venetia Bay Blvd. #360, Venice, FL 34285
(941) 207-2223
| (941) 206-2223

toImR I limll~l'JI.I'llJ.I..J tiIBIimll rff' IJ .l:li111llJI[.UI


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Our Town Page 6 C FROM PAGE ONE The Sun ISunday, May 25, 2014

Officials'worry: Teacher recruitment


More than 40 teachers
with Charlotte County
Public Schools have an-
nounced they will retire
by the end of this school
year, and local officials
worry it will be hard to
replace those experi-
enced staff members.
Bryan Bouton, pres-
ident of the Charlotte
Florida Education
Association the local
teachers union, believes
state education policies
such as the changes to
the teacher retirement
system, paired with
high-stakes testing, will
make it difficult for dis-
tricts to recruit teachers
and retain those who
are already here.
"A lot of teachers I
talk to are just done,"
Bouton said.
Bouton also referred
to what he called the
"broken promise"
relating to the teacher
retirement system,

saying that is another
factor making it difficult
to retain experienced
staff members.
Bouton referred to
the state change in
the pension system
two years ago that
requires teachers to
contribute 3 percent
of their salaries to the
Florida Retirement
System. Bouton noted
many teachers retiring
today were told when
they took the job that
they wouldn't have to
contribute into the
system, and that the
district would make that
He added that the
change resulted in a
3 percent pay cut for
"I see a lot of people
standing in the wings
waiting to retire," he
said. "It's going to be a
tough couple of years."
Forty-three Charlotte
County teachers an-
nounced they will retire
by June 30, according

to figures provided
by the school district.
Those numbers can
continue to increase as
the summer progresses,
said Mike Riley, CCPS
State Rep. Ken
Roberson, R-Port
Charlotte, believes the
Legislature's decisions
are based on what the
members believe is
best for education. He
pointed to several bills
that passed last session,
saying that "education
had a good year."
For example, the
Legislature passed a
measure that guaran-
tees local control over
instructional materials
and curriculum, he said.
When asked about
high-stakes testing and
the effect it could have
on teacher recruitment
and retention, Roberson
answered that all states
are working to estab-
lish accountability for
High-stakes testing

refers to the assessment
tests given to students
in Charlotte County and
around Florida. The
tests are used to deter-
mine yearly progress
for students, which, in
turn, is used to assess
Charlotte School
Superintendent Doug
Whittaker is unsure
whether state policies
will make it difficult to
attract new teachers
to the area, adding he
won't know until the
process of filling the po-
sitions left open by the
43 retirements begins
over the summer.
However he added
that he does worry
that "the microman-
agement" by the
Legislature, and its
"general attitude toward
teachers," will make it
difficult to fill the vacant
"On the other hand,
this is a wonderful place
to live," he said. "So, yes,
I hope we won't have

any trouble filling those
Sarasota County
School District
Superintendent Lori
White believes the "man-
dates" coming down
from the Legislature will
make it more difficult to
recruit new teachers.
Her district will have
around 73 teachers
retire at the end of the
school year, according
to figures provided by
Scott Ferguson, district
spokesman. As with
Charlotte County, that
number could increase
as the summer pro-
gresses. White believes
the number of teachers
retiring will be higher at
the end of the coming
school year.
"The profession of
teaching has changed,"
she said. "There is con-
siderable stress related
to teacher evaluations
and the accountability



Forrest Nelson
to start
Construction began on
Forrest Nelson Boulevard
this week. A portion of
the road will be closed
between Quesada Avenue
and Corktree Circle,
from Tuesday through
Sept. 30. The contractor,
Quality Enterprises Inc.,
will be installing new
box culverts within the
Sunset Waterway, to
increase flow capacity,
as part of an overall plan
to upgrade Charlotte
County's stormwater
infrastructure system.
Detours will be in place,
however motorists are
encouraged to utilize al-
ternate routes when pos-
sible. Exercise caution
while traveling through
this area. More informa-
tion is available at www.
- click "Project Status
Updates" in the "Popular
Links" list on the left.

Lack of skilled workers remains a challenge


The last time Peter
Bartolotta checked, you
couldn't build homes and
businesses without the people
to do the work.
And that is why Bartolotta,
chairman of the North Port
Economic Development
Corporation's board, believes
without a local effort to
train and recruit tradesmen,
economic development will be
stuck in neutral.
North Port's Economic
Development Manager Al Lane


"You've got to
spend money to get
people's attention."
-Bruce Laishley,
CEO of
Florida Premier Contractors

de eo m n, o e o
a. II'

"The best thing
for Charlotte
County's economic
development, one of
the good things,
was to give Edison
(State College) land.
Don Ross,
environmental consultant
and chairman of Earth Balance

"If we don't seek the work-
ers, the trained plumbers,
electricians and carpenters, it
could hamper our economic
recovery," Lane said.
Ed Wotitzky, an attorney
with Wotitzky, Wotitzky, Ross
and McKinley who practices
real estate law, pointed out
that Southwest Florida has
a lot going for it, including
beautiful weather and beach-
es. These will serve to attract
more and more people from
northern locales to the area,
especially after the recent
harsh winter, Wotitzky said.
He sees an increased demand
for skilled people to build


said you wanted 5 acres,
shovel-ready, it wasn't
available," Laishley said.
"The site selectors still see
us that way."
But, the area has changed,
and larger sites with infra-
structure now are available,
he said. The challenge is
getting the word out.
Economic diversification
is vital to a healthy econo-
my, Lane said. As this push
for diversification contin-
ues, economic sectors like
health care, distribution
and light manufacturing
will get more attention.
Mandy Hines, coordina-
tor of the DeSoto County
Economic Development
Authority and interim coun-
ty administrator, discussed
the danger of relying too
much on a particular indus-
try, pointing to the closure
of the DeSoto Juvenile
Correction Facility, which
put hundreds of individuals
out of work in 2011.
Hines added that she
would recruit smaller
businesses that employ 10
to 12 people "all day long,"
as opposed to one large
business that could shut
down, putting hundreds out
of work.
"Then it devastates you
just like the DJJ did," she
DeSoto has seen some
progress in recent months,
Hines said. For example,
Crown Roofing Tiles took
over the old American
Concrete Tile manufac-
turing plant, and now is
manufacturing tiles, she
Florida is "woefully"
behind other states when it
comes to marketing dollars
available to attract busi-
nesses to the area, said Tom
Patton, Charlotte County
Economic Development
Office director. He added
that the Legislature is
more than happy to pro-
mote tourism because it

homes, condominiums, and
apartment complexes.
"We have things going for us
that will bring people down,"
Wotitzky said.
Bartolotta agreed, adding
North Port soon will be the
home of a Sarasota County
Technical Institute campus.
Charlotte County
Economic Development
Office Director Tom Patton
pointed out that many high
school students are unwilling
to go into the trades because
of the stigma of attending
a vocational center, or that
their parents want them to
attend college.

generates sales tax dollars,
which go into state coffers.
The money spent locally
on marketing comes from
property tax dollars, which
are generated, in part, by
businesses, he said.
"The Legislature is more
than happy to push that
back down to the local
level, and say, 'You fund
the marketing, because
you're the one who will be
the beneficiaries,'" he said.
Laishley pointed out that
- when it comes to spec
buildings and marketing
- it takes money to make
"If you don't have the
courage to play the game,
then you don't belong in the
game," he said.

Housing market key
The recent uptick in
the housing market, al-
beit a slow one, has been
Attorney Ed Wotitzky
believes one challenge that
needs to be overcome is
that many parcels of land
that could be used for resi-
dential purposes are small,
and that they are sold to
owners "around the world."
He believes this combi-
nation makes it "almost
impossible" to combine the
parcels into large develop-
ment sites.
Patton pointed out that
there are around 109,000
platted parcels available in
Charlotte County, and that
60 percent to 70 percent
are serviced with water and
However, most of them
are smaller than what
people are looking for, he
added. He went on to point
out that the question then
arises as to whether to
abandon parcels that have
infrastructure, such as wa-
ter service, in order to move
on and attempt to develop
larger tracts of land without
water and sewage service.
Laishley said Charlotte
County lacks national
developers that will come

He hopes that the move
to change technical centers'
names to technical colleges
will help to remove that
stigma, and encourage more
students to go into the trades.
Bartolotta also hopes tech-
nical school officials will work
to educate students about the
prospects available to them
in the trades jobs that pay
Workforce training is about
more than just trades, and
Tom Heatherman, a spokes-
man with Michael Saunders
& Company, hopes schools
like Sarasota County Technical
Institute's North Port campus

in and market homes in the
area to customers around
the world. He added that
developer D.R. Horton re-
cently completed a project
in Fort Myers and was able
to sell the homes quickly
because it had marketed the
development on a national

Quality of life
Quality of life is an
often-overlooked piece of
the puzzle when it comes
to economic development,
said Don Ross, an envi-
ronmental consultant and
chairman of Earth Balance.
Earth Balance is an ecosys-
tem restoration- and envi-
ronmental-consulting firm.
"I think we really have to
pay attention to the quality
of life, the kind of education
we're giving our kids, and
the educational opportuni-
ties," he added.
Ross believes that one of
the best quality-of-life de-
cisions made by the county
was granting Edison State
College property to build its
Charlotte campus.
Tom Heatherman, di-
rector of corporate com-
munications with Michael
Saunders & Company, also
pointed to quality-of-life
improvements as a way
to attract individuals and
businesses to an area, and
communities often just
have to look inward to do
A good example is a large
lake in Sarasota County
that was formerly just a
gravel pit, he said. The
lake, which previously was
used by fishermen, as well
as serving as a local party
hangout, was developed
into a premier location
for competitive rowing
matches, Heatherman said.
The location now attracts
national and international
rowing competitions.
"That's where Sarasota
has had some of its greatest
success," Heatherman said.
"They looked inward at
sports and ecotourism."

will help to train students in a
variety of fields.
He said schools should step
up and ask companies what
skills are needed, and then set
up educational programs to
meet those needs.
He also believes students
going into trades can stay
relatively debt-free, while the
huge debt incurred by college
students often prohibits them
from purchasing a home.
"A big challenge in the
housing market is kids coming
out of college with a huge
debt, and it's too big to buy a
house," he said.

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

"If the people
come, businesses
will be hot on
their trail."
Tom Heatherman,
spokesman for
Michael Saunders & Company


'We have things
going for us
(Southwest Florida)
that will bring
people down."
Ed Wotitzky,
an attorney with
Wotitzky, Wotitzky, Ross and McKinley


OurTown Page 6


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS C Our Town Page 7

Pinning rite of passage

for new nurses

Charlotte Technical Center held its licensed practical nursing
pinning ceremony Friday, with 14 students completing the
program. Proud parents, families and friends attended the
ceremony and beamed with pride as the students walked across
the stage to receive their pins and diplomas. Here, nursing
student Chloe Coffelletto gives the opening remarks at the
ceremony to guests and fellow graduates.

Simone McBean is presented a special student award from
Linda Rogers Antuono, given by the VFW.

Gabrielle Masterjohn, winner of the Bayfront Health Port I"::'::.i 14U
Charlotte Award for Excellence in Nursing Practice, for demon- Sierra Rincones and Raquel Nunez pass the lit candle as part of
strating outstanding skill and competence in the practice of the tradition of graduating nurses.
nursing, proudly holds her lit candle during the ceremony.

The class of 2014 practical nursing graduates gathers for a final
photo together after graduation.

Newly pinned practical nursing grad Courtney Carlson beams
with pride.

Nursing student Hannah Stoquert gives the closing remarks
to the graduating class of 2014. Hannah is also winner of the
Academic Achievement Award for the highest theoretical
academic average.

The Clerjuste family Shyheem, Destiny, Samuel, Kimberly,
Glinese, Esther, the Rev. Joanel and Cathy pose with grad-
uate Sherley Clerjuste after the ceremony.

Left: Showing love and support for graduate Carly DeMerse are
dad Steve; twin brother, Cody; mom Joni; and Mike, Darcy and
Cayson Kordas.

Remillards celebrate 50 years

Gene and Diana Remillard were set to cele-
brate their 50th wedding anniversary Friday,
May 23, 2014.
High school sweethearts, Gene and Diana eloped
on May 23, 1964.
The Remillard family Gene and Diana, along
with their two daughters, Celeste and Christine -
moved to the Punta Gorda, Fla./Port Charlotte, Fla.,
area in 1976, when Gene was stationed with the
Florida Highway Patrol. Diana became a banker;
Celeste graduated from Charlotte High School;
and Christine graduated from Port Charlotte High
Gene and Diana moved back to their home
state of North Carolina in 1989, where they owned
and operated their own business until 2004. They
returned to Charlotte County, Fla., and Diana is
enjoying retirement. Gene, along with their daugh-
ter and son-in-law, owns and operates a residential
construction company.
The Remillards are the proud grandparents of
Lauren, Jonathon, Kyle, Brady, Nikki and Dakota.
The family will celebrate their anniversary with a
week's stay on Sanibel Island, Fla.

Smiths celebrate 61 years

onald and Patricia Smith of North Port, Fla.,
celebrated their 61st wedding anniversary
Friday, May 16, 2014.
They were married May 16, 1953, and have lived
in the area for 12 years.
Donald was in the wire and cable business; now
he and Patricia both are retired.
They have two children, Kimberly Sackett of
Port Charlotte, Fla., and Debra Quillia of Frankfort,
Maine; and four grandchildren, William Bailey,
Jessica Glazier, Dan Quillia Jr. and Patricia Quillia.



$27 for a photo, up to 200 words
$54 for a photo, up to 300 words

Stop by your local Sun office
to pick up a form.


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The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 C OurTown Page 7



Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, May 25, 2014


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

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


Diverse economy

will enhance our

quality of life

development is crucial to the
quality of life and growth of any
economic development is a
broad term that can mean
different things to differ-
ent people.
For most, it is the essence of
providing a good quality of life
and growing a community. For
some it is the nemesis of living a
quiet, content life.
A panel of economic devel-
opment directors, developers,
real estate professionals and
community activists participated
in a Sun roundtable last week
that explored the challenges
and dividends of economic
A general consensus centered
on a couple of things mostly
that North Port, Charlotte
County, DeSoto County, Punta
Gorda and Sarasota County were
no longer competing against
each other. As a matter of fact,
those entities must work in
unison to attract development -
in the form of new or expanded
industry from other states
and larger metropolitan areas in
To those who would criticize
money spent on luring busi-
nesses here, or who rail against
growth in general, participants
had one question: "would you
rather shell out the money for
infrastructure and growth or
would you prefer new industry
and tourists pick up that bill?"
While Collier and Lee counties
and other areas of Southwest
Florida have flourished as the
recession cools, Charlotte and
DeSoto counties and North Port
are still struggling. The lack of
new housing starts that fuel
job growth and tax income has
been a huge obstacle. The loss of
construction has caused a ripple
effect that led to the migration of
skilled labor. Those tradesmen,
who left for work in other states,
took with them income that
paid for groceries, furniture and
vehicles used in their work. We
also lost student enrollment that
cost our schools state funding.
Getting some of that income
back should be a priority.
How do we do that? There
were several steps roundtable
participants said are crucial:
We must be business friendly
- do not create rules and
policies that make it difficult to
locate or open a business here.
Consider investing in spec
buildings. Several companies are
looking for larger facilities where
they can move in quickly.
Upgrade the appearance of
the community.
Advertise nationally.
Maintain high-performing
Upgrade our infrastructure.
Be positive and tout the
pluses of our communities.
Those who live here often refer
to it as paradise. We agree, it is.
And, a little economic diversity
would be a good thing.
We have housing that is still
affordable a real plus along
with ideal climate, friendly peo-
ple and easy access to interstate
transportation, plus an airport
that has seen tremendous
growth in passengers this past
decade with direct service to
more than 20 northern cities.
There are challenges to be
met. Those include:
Passing a sales tax extension
in Charlotte County to pay for
roads and infrastructure.
Developing a skilled labor
force to meet the demands of
a rejuvenated construction
Convincing outsiders this is a
good place for business, not just
a good place to vacation.
There are few places as ripe
for economic development as
the Charlotte/Sarasota/DeSoto

triangle. All we have to do is get
the word out and set the dinner




Don't appreciate
the name-calling

Recently, a letter writer
referred to hate-filled race
hustlers from the left, radical
left, and the mad Ahabs of the
left. I would like to know who
he is referring to specifically.
On the one hand he is say-
ing all Democrats are racist,
and on the other he is talking
like a racist.
I admit to being a "yellow
dog Democrat," but I don't
like being called names by a
George W. Corliss
North Port

Encouraging youth
was a good thing

Kudos on your editorial of
May 20. It was factual, refresh-
ing, and encouraging to the
youth of our community. As
an over-30-year subscriber to
your paper, I have not always
agreed with the Sun's opinion
or its obvious bias.
Although there are probably
not many young readers of
the paper, I admire you trying
to guide our teens to be the
very best they can be. Now
before you get "the big head,"
remember that while I have
been a reader for 30 years, this
is the first time I have felt so
inclined as to pat you on the
back. Keep it up; we all can
Richard Hitchcock
Port Charlotte

Find another
commission candidate

This is a letter to the people
of Charlotte County. In the
2010 election cycle, we were
In the race for District 4
of our County Commission
race, a write-in candidate,
Marianne Scott Sargent,
dropped out shortly after
the primary election was
held in August. Within a few
days she withdrew from the
race and the winner of that
primary election was Stephen
R. Deutsch. The rest of the
county voters had their votes
I was a supporter of the
Deutsch campaign at that

We were all duped, as
bad as this practice is it is
not illegal. These facts can
be found on our supervisor
of elections website by
examining the 2010 election
information. You will also see
that Marianne Scott Sargent
was also a supporter of the
Deutsch campaign in the
amount of $10. I know this
amount is small, but it proves
there was a connection be-
tween these two campaigns.
I ask that we not cast our
votes for this re-election
campaign and look at an-
other candidate for office in
District 4.
Kenneth Crytser
Port Charlotte

Drop the sordid,
graphic details

Is the Sun our local version
of the National Enquirer?
I objected to the unneces-
sary sordid details that you
printed when Officers Turner
and Urbina were arrested, but
kept quiet. Day after day this
paper printed details better
left to a court setting than a
newspaper. Printing the facts
is important, but the sordid
and graphic details were
Now your headline, "North
Port cop escapes sex charges,"
smacks of sensationalism.
Again with details of emails,
etc., that read more like a
porno magazine than a news
organization. I expect this
type of reporting from the
tabloids, not from my daily
newspaper, with emphasis on
In this country the accused
are supposed to be innocent
until proven guilty in a court
of law not the local paper.
Beth Hornick
North Port

Let's purify
the sporting scene

The recent pine tar brouha-
ha in baseball points out how
ludicrous the whole sports
scene has become.
Yankees vs. Red Sox, need
I say more? A cold night in
Fenway, the Yankee pitcher
was obviously using pine tar
to get a better grip on the ball.
The umpire at the behest of
the Sox manager came out
to the mound, checked what
was obvious and ejected the
pitcher from the game. He
was suspended for 10 games
as a punishment.

The problem with all this is
that every batter who comes
to the plate in the majors uses
pine tar on his bat. In addition
most use tacky gloves to get a
better grip. Now tell me why
is it OK for the batters and not
for a pitcher? I agree, it does
not make sense.
I have a solution for the
whole mess that sports has
become and that is do away
with pine tar for everyone
and while you're at it no
more batting gloves or PEDS
or anything that gives the
cheaters an edge. After all,
this is supposed to be a sport.
Let's purify the sporting scene
so that the so-called sports
page does not read like a
police blotter. Play ball!
Now in horse racing,
California Chrome wants to
continue using nasal strips.
New York racing does not
allow them. What to do? Same
thing applies, no drugging
horses, no strips, just clean,
honest racing without any
outside performance-enhanc-
ing gadgets of any sort.
Why can't we just be honest
about something? It seems
that the rule of thumb is
cheat, lie, get away with it
until you're caught and then
deny, deny. Sports, shmorts!
Cliff Rocque
Port Charlotte

We must enforce
immigration laws

We are a nation of laws.
Yearly laws are passed that
our citizens must follow
diligently. When individuals
disregard a law, or laws, they
are not rewarded for their
transgressions) but pun-
ished. Those violating a law
shouldn't expect to be reward-
ed. Punishment is mine says
the government. Which gov-
ernment? The governments)
include city, county, state, and
the national government.
For example, the immigra-
tion issue. There are federal
laws. Arizona felt that the fed-
eral government was arbitrari-
ly enforcing federal immigra-
tion laws. However, Obama's
administration didn't want
Arizona compelling enforce-
ment of federal immigration
laws. The federal government
went to court establishing its
position of authority on this
subject. Wouldn't it be nice
if the citizens of this country
could decide which laws
they wanted to follow and
be rewarded for their illegal
When not enforcing existing

laws on immigration, those
here illegally are actually
being rewarded with financial
incentives, some of which
may include public assis-
tance, medical, education
and employment. The state of
Florida is considering a mea-
sure that would permit illegals
living in the state of Florida
to pay in-state tuition prices.
This is a financial reward for
breaking the law.
A simple solution is to en-
force the laws. Nationally we
are wedded to the principle
that all must follow the law.
Why then is there a reward
for a segment, regardless
of political correctness, for
their illegal actions? When
the reward outweighs the
punishment, that provides an
incentive for more illegals to
migrate here.
Lloyd Stilson
Port Charlotte

House leader
could make jobs

I write in reply to the North
Port letter writer, who was
critical (as so many seem to
be) of our current administra-
tion. He writes that it is diffi-
cult for Americans to tolerate
all the drama surrounding the
Benghazi committee and its
investigation, as though he
has the authority to speak on
behalf of all the Americans.
He has not. Nor does he
realize apparently, that the
leader of the 'independent
investigating committee' has
already stated that there is no
evidence to be found impli-
cating Clinton or Obama. It
is another tea party attempt
to foist a BS story upon an
unwitting public.
If the Republican Speaker of
the House was the least bit in-
terested in the production of
jobs, or immigration reform,
rather than holding onto his
'leadership' post, he could
have gotten both done years
ago. Just allowing those bills
to come to a floor vote would
have garnered sufficient
Democratic votes to have the
measures passed. And yes,
jobs would have been the
George O'Reilly
Port Charlotte

Don't'throw away'
American lives

We have become a throw-
away society. Think about
the disposable products we
use. Do we repair or replace
appliances, tools and such?
No, often the cost of repair is
more than buying a new one.
As a result, good or bad, we
don't focus on care and main-
tenance. There is no need for
long-term commitment.
Then we have the constant
upgrading of cellphones,
televisions, video game
systems and computers. We
are obsessed with the newest
and best.
So, no wonder news outlets
move on from stories. They
expect, with good reason, that
we will lose interest quickly.
Because of our lack of focus,
story after story is unre-
solved. Or the resolutions are
There seems to be one area
where we are tenacious, the
lives of American citizens. The
people have kept the Benghazi
story front and center. And the
people will keep the Veterans
Administration story in the
news. We have a red line and
we mean it. Americans should
never die because of failures
of the government.
R. Earl Warren

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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


C OurTown Page 9

An address we'll never hear

A ll modern presi-
dents of both par-
ties have been too
much with us. Talking
incessantly, they have
put politics unhealthily
at the center of America's
consciousness. Prom-
ising promiscuously,
they have exaggerated
government's proper
scope and actual compe-
tence, making the public
perpetually disappointed
and surly. Inflating exec-
utive power, they have
severed it from consti-
tutional constraints. So,
sensible voters might
embrace someone who
announced his 2016 can-
didacy this way:
"I am ambling run-
ning suggests unseemly
ardor for president.
It is axiomatic that
anyone who nowadays
will do what is necessary
in order to become
president thereby
reveals character traits,
including delusions of
adequacy and obsessive
compulsive disorder, that
should disqualify him
or her from proximity
to powers concentrated

in the executive branch.
Therefore, my campaign
will initially consist
of driving around the
Obnoxiously Entitled
Four Iowa, New
Hampshire, South
Carolina and Nevada -
trying to interest their
3.8 percent of America's
population in a minimal-
ist president.
"Candidates are
constantly asked,
'Where will you take the
country?' My answer is:
'Nowhere.' The country
is not a parcel to be
'taken' anywhere. It is
the spontaneous order
of 316 million people
making billions of daily
decisions, cooperatively
contracting together,
moving the country in
gloriously unplanned

"To another inane
question, 'How will you
create jobs?' my answer
will be: 'I won't.' Other
than by doing whatever
the chief executive can
to reduce the regulatory
state's impediments to
industriousness. I will
administer no major
economic regulations -
those with $100 million
economic impacts -
that Congress has not
voted on. Legislators'
should be explicitly
complicit in burdens
they mandate.
"Congress, defined by
the Constitution's Article
I, is properly the first, the
initiating branch of gov-
ernment. So, I will veto
no bill merely because I
disagree with the policy it
implements. I will wield
the veto power only on
constitutional grounds -
when Congress legislates
beyond its constitution-
ally enumerated powers,
correctly construed, as
they have not been since
the New Deal. So I expect
to cast more vetoes than
the 2,564 cast by all

previous presidents.
"My judicial nom-
inees will seek to
narrow Congress' use
of its power to regulate
commerce as an excuse
for minutely regulating
Americans' lives. My
nominees will broaden
the judicial recognition
of Americans' 'privileges
or immunities,' the rights
of national citizenship
mentioned in the 14th
Amendment, and the
unenumerated rights
referred to by the Ninth.
"In a radio address to
the nation, President
Franklin Roosevelt urged
Americans to tell him
their troubles. Please do
not tell me yours. Tell
them to your spouse,
friends, clergy not
to a politician who is
far away, who doesn't
know you and whose
job description does not
include Empathizer in
Chief. 'I feel your pain,'
Bill Clinton vowed. I
won't insult your in-
telligence by similarly
pretending to feel yours.
"A congenial society
is one in which most

people most of the
time, and all politicians
almost all of the time,
say, when asked about
almost everything: 'This
is none of my business.'
If as president I am asked
what I think about the
death of a rock star, or
the imbecilic opinions
of rich blowhards
who own professional
sports teams, I will
say: Americans should
have no interest in my
thoughts about such
things, if I had any.' I will
try not to come to the
attention of any television
camera more than once a
week, and only that often if
I am convinced that I can
speak without violating
what will be my adminis-
tration's motto: 'Don't speak
unless you can improve the
"I will not ruin any more
American evenings with
televised State of the Union
addresses. I will mail my
thoughts on that subject
to Congress 'from time to
time,' as the Constitution
directs. This was good
enough for Jefferson and
every subsequent president

the first president who
believed, as progressives
do, that the nation cannot
function without constant
presidential tutoring and
"This country has waged
many wars since it last
actually declared war,
on June 5,1942, against
Bulgaria, Romania and
Hungary. If it is necessary
to use military force, I shall,
if exigencies permit, give
Congress the pleasure of
"Finally, there have
been 44 presidencies
before the one I moder-
ately aspire to administer,
and there will be many
more than 44 after it.
Mine will be a success if, a
century hence, Americans
remember me as dimly
as they remember Grover
Cleveland, the last
Democratic president with
proper understanding of
this office's place in our
constitutional order."
George Will is a colum-
nist for The Washington
Post. Readers may reach
him at georgewill@

Raising wages would create jobs

he standard ar-
gument- really,
the only argument
against raising the
minimum wage is that it
will lead to job loss. The
argument is beloved by
die-hard opponents of
raising the wage because
it provides them with a
veneer, however flimsy,
of concern about the wel-
fare of the working poor.
Economic studies have
repeatedly shown that
argument to be spurious.
Now the latest survey of
350,000 small businesses
from Paychex, a payroll
provider company, and
IHS, a business analysis
firm, provides strong
indications that the exact
opposite may be true.
In April, the Paychex/
IHS survey, which looks
at employment in small
businesses, found that
the state with the highest
percentage of annual job
growth was Washington
- the state with the
highest minimum wage
in the nation, $9.32 an
hour. The metropolitan
area with the highest

Harold Meyerson
Washington Post

percentage of annual
job growth was San
Francisco the city with
the highest minimum
wage in the nation,
at $10.74.
This suggests that the
relationship between a
high minimum wage and
job creation needn't be
inverse. If anything, it
suggests that relationship
is direct.
To be sure, the Bay
Area economy is boom-
ing, but minimum-wage
opponents would none-
theless have us believe
that mandating the pay-
ment of close to $11 an
hour must cause job
loss at least in fast-food
joints and Chinatown's
kitchens. San Francisco
shouldn't be creating
more small-business jobs
than any other city. It's
theoretically impossible.
So much for the theory.
San Francisco is doing

exactly that.
The compatibility
of higher wage stan-
dards and job creation
shouldn't come as a
surprise. A classic study
of fast-food employment
by former White House
economic adviser Alan
Krueger and Berkeley
economics professor
David Card demon-
strated that raising the
minimum wage does not
lead to an appreciable
decline in employment.
Opponents of a higher
wage have invoked a
recent study by the
Congressional Budget
Office that argued a raise
in the national minimum
wage from $7.25 to
$10.10, as President
Obama has advocated,
might cost up to 500,000
jobs. But even that study
said that the raise would
increase the wages of 16.5
million Americans at
least 33 times the num-
ber of those who might
lose jobs and elevate
900,000 people out of
What critics of a

higher minimum wage
ignore is that, by putting
more money into the
pockets of the working
poor a group that
necessarily spends near-
ly all its income on such
locally provided basics
as rent, food, transport
and child care an ad-
equate minimum wage
increases a communi-
ty's level of sales and
thereby creates more
jobs. The Los Angeles
Economic Roundtable
recently concluded
that raising the hourly
minimum to $15 in Los
Angeles County the
nation's largest, home
to 10 million people
- would generate an
additional $9.2 billion in
annual sales and create
more than 50,000 jobs.
The Seattle City
Council is expected
to enact a proposal
from Mayor Ed Murray,
developed by a busi-
ness-labor task force, to
phase in a $15 citywide
minimum wage over
seven years. The prog-
ress of the measure is a

testament not only to
the fast-food workers
nationwide who've
been campaigning for
$15 hourly pay from
McDonald's and other
chains but also to local
labor and community
leaders. They injected
that issue into last
year's mayoral election,
winning a pledge from
Murray to push for the
$15 standard. With di-
rect employee-employer
collective bargaining
close to a dead letter
in the private-sector
economy, the likely
success of the Seattle
measure points to a new
model for bargaining,
in which progressive
governments respond
to worker pressure by
legislating the wage
increases employees
can no longer win in the
In a nation where
most people's wages
have been stagnant
or dropping for many
years, and where
the combination of
globalization and

de-unionization has
stripped from workers
the bargaining power
they once possessed,
the role of government
in addressing wage
issues has become more
central than ever. By
investing in job-creating
public works, by raising
the minimum wage, by
lowering taxes on those
corporations that give
their workers annual
productivity increases
and raising taxes on
those that don't, gov-
ernment can take up
the slack created by
the suppression and
near-disappearance of
private-sector unions.
But first, it must dispel
the canard that raising
wages destroys jobs.
Now it can point to
San Francisco and
Washington as evidence
that it doesn't.
Harold Meyerson is a
Washington Post colum-
nist and executive editor
of The American Prospect.
Readers may reach him
at meyersonh@washpost.

Obama is President Passive on VA scandal

It doesn't inspire great
confidence that Pres-
ident Obama, on the
day he finally decided to
comment about exces-
sive wait times for veter-
ans' medical appoint-
ments, showed up late
to read his statement.
The White House
briefing room is about
100 feet from the Oval
Office, but Obama
arrived 13 minutes after
the scheduled time
for his remarks, the
first since the day the
scandal broke late last
month with a report
that 40 veterans had
died in Phoenix while
waiting to see doctors.
Over the weekend,
the president's chief
of staff assured the
public that Obama was
"madder than hell"
about what happened
at the Department of
Veterans Affairs, but in
person Obama didn't
seem very angry. Like VA
Secretary Eric Shinseki,
Obama wasn't entirely
convinced something
bad had happened.
"If these allegations
prove to be true, it is
dishonorable," he said.
"If there is misconduct,
it will be punished."

Obama spoke of only
"the possibility that
somebody was trying to
manipulate the data" on
appointment wait lists,
and he suggested that
"whatever is wrong"
may be "just an episodic
But there are no "ifs"
about it: Numerous
inquiries and leaked
memos over sever-
al years point to "gam-
ing strategies" employed
at VA facilities to make

wait times for medical
appointments seem
shorter and these
clearly aren't limited
to those reported in
Phoenix; Albuquerque;
Fort Collins, Colo.; and
elsewhere. Lawmakers
in both parties have
spoken of a systemic
problem at the agency,
and the American
Legion, citing "poor
oversight," has called
for Shinseki's resigna-
tion the first time it
has made such a gesture
in more than 70 years.
Obama said
Wednesday that he
doesn't want the matter
to become "another
political football," and
that's understandable.
But his response to the
scandal has created an
inherent contradiction:

He can't be "madder
than hell" about
something if he won't
acknowledge that the
thing actually occurred.
This would be a good
time for Obama to
knock heads and to get
in front of the story. But,
frustratingly, he's play-
ing President Passive,
insisting on waiting
for the VA's inspector
general to complete yet
another investigation,
this one looking into the
Phoenix deaths.
While declaring that
"we have to let the in-
vestigators do their job,"

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Obama wasn't waiting
on one point. "The IG
indicated that he did
not see a link between
the wait and them
actually dying," the
president told report-
ers, referring to the 40
veterans in Phoenix.
Few had thought
Obama would take
a bolder stand on
Wednesday, as indicated
by the network report-
ers doing their stand-
ups before he walked in.
"The first thing we
expect to hear from
the president is no
announcement about


Eric Shinseki having to
resign," said CBS News'
Major Garrett.
"There will be no
personnel announce-
ments," said ABC's
Jonathan Karl.
Said NBC's Peter
Alexander, "We don't ex-
pect any dramatic new
information coming
out of the president's

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GOP puts its tea party 'civil war' behind it

en. Mitch McCon-
nell's easy victory
over his tea party
opponent in Kentucky's
Republican primary
Tuesday presents a tidy
storyline: the establish-
ment strikes back.
In the primary season
so far, McConnell and
fellow GOP incumbents
have successfully out-or-
ganized and outspent
such challengers from
their right. And yet even
as they rack up wins, they
are revealing how the tea
party already won the
battle for influence in the
Republican Party.
The GOP's civil war now
looks more like a merger:
the establishment has
moved right, and many of
the tea party's voters are
rejoining/reconciling with
that new mainstream
- even if some of their
self-appointed leaders are
Things looked vastly
different when these
Senate campaigns began
and tea party groups such
as FreedomWorks and
the Senate Conservatives
Fund audaciously
announced their plan to
unseat McConnell, the
Senate Republican leader.

That looked like a grudge
match from which only
one side could emerge
"We are going to crush
them everywhere,"
McConnell promised with
chilling determination.
In Kentucky, he did
just that, outspending
his hapless challenger by
millions and winning by a
wide margin.
And the list of
Republican senators
who were purportedly
endangered by challenges
from the right, including
Lindsey Graham of
South Carolina, Lamar
Alexander of Tennessee,
and Thad Cochran of
Mississippi? Forget it.
The only one in danger is
Cochran, and he appears
likely to win too.
In a year when voters
are grouchy about incum-
bents, the most striking

statistic may be this: Not
a single Senate or House
incumbent in either
party has lost a primary
election so far. Some have
retired, but none has been
So what happened? Did
the tea party's anger just
No. The GOP, like any
smart political entity,
absorbed that energy, in
the form of unbending
fiscal conservatism.
The tea party insurgen-
cy began, after all, after
both parties voted for
the 2009 bailouts of the
nation's biggest banks.
Now, five years later,
it's hard to find much
daylight on fiscal issues
between "establishment"
conservatives such as
McConnell and "insur-
gent" conservatives like
Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky.,
who endorsed him.
"When people ask
where did the tea party
go, the answer is: It went
to Congress," said Grover
Norquist, president
of Americans for Tax
Reform, a small-govern-
ment lobby. "Once there
were Republicans who
voted for tax increases,
but they aren't here

anymore. The Republican
Party has largely ab-
sorbed the message of the
tea party movement."
He cited the 2013
budget sequestration that
has held down federal
discretionary spending as
proof that the tea party
has won.
Tea party fervor
has ebbed among the
electorate too. In a Gallup
Poll in November 2010,
arguably the movement's
high-water mark, 61 per-
cent of Republicans and
GOP-leaning indepen-
dents supported the
insurgent movement;
last month, that number
was 41 percent. Tea party
supporters are still an
important chunk of the
GOP, but only a minority.
The issues that spark
conservative fury have
changed too. In 2010,
they were angry about
TARP, the Treasury
Department's bailout of
Wall Street. But to most
voters, that is ancient
Republican voters' top
concerns this year are the
economy and President
Obama's health care plan
- and on those, there's
little difference between

the two factions.
Finally, there's nothing
like winning an election
to settle a political argu-
ment. And that's what
the GOP establishment
has done this year by
supporting the primary
campaigns of candidates
who are thoroughly con-
servative, just not quite as
radical as FreedomWorks
and its allies want.
In the previous two
elections, tea party
enthusiasts nominated
eccentric candidates for
Senate seats: Delaware's
Christine O'Donnell (who
had to deny that she was
a witch), Missouri's Todd
Akin (who startled voters
with talk of "legitimate
rape"), Richard Mourdock
in Indiana, Sharron Angle
in Nevada. All lost.
"The biggest lesson of
2010 and 2012 was that
candidates matter," said
Scott Reed, a political
strategist for the U.S.
Chamber of Commerce,
a Republican establish-
ment bulwark.
Mainstream Republican
groups launched a major
effort to make sure that
didn't happen again
this year. The National
Republican Senatorial

Committee intervened
early to help incumbents
fight off challenges and
informed by history,
fewer incumbents were
taken by surprise. The
chamber has spent more
than $12 million on
establishment candidates
and promises to spend
So far, the Republican
Party has skirted the
pitfalls of those earlier
years. Its voters are
enthusiastic; its fundrais-
ers are too. There's still
plenty of debate among
its factions, but it's about
time to retire the "civil
war" metaphor. The party
appears more united
than it's been for almost a
On Tuesday evening,
after the polls closed, the
Senate Conservatives
Fund even endorsed
McConnell for election
this fall. As November's
congressional election
approaches, that all
counts as good news for
Republicans and bad
news for Democrats.
Doyle McManus is a col-
umnist for The Los Angeles
Times. Readers may reach
him at doyle.mcmanus@

When women attack men a double standard

at if he had
backed her
She's going after him
with fists and feet. What
if he had defended him-
self in kind? Or what if
he had been the one who
attacked her without
physical provocation?
Would it still be funny?
As we all know from
a leaked elevator sur-
veillance video that has
been replayed countless
times on television and
online, that's not how
it happened. Instead,
rapper and businessman
Jay Z deflected the
blows and at one point
caught a kicking foot in
midair, but otherwise
made no aggressive
moves as his sister-
in-law, singer Solange
Knowles, whaled on him.
Beyonce his wife, her
sister watched with-
out interfering, and an
overmatched bodyguard

tried to keep the peace.
Video of the one-sided
brawl at a New York hotel
first surfaced last week
on TMZ. It has since
been widely remarked
upon and scrutinized.
People have speculated
on what made Solange
go off like that. People
have cracked jokes. But
there has been little if
any denunciation of
the violence, nor are
police known to be
Indeed, the world
seemed ready to move on
to the next oddity in the
human carnival by the

time the family released
an opaque statement
on Friday (they're both
sorry) and "Saturday
Night Live" lampooned
the fight in a sketch.
But what if he had hit
her, whether in self-de-
fense or aggression?
Wouldn't we be having
a markedly different
discussion right now?
Wouldn't police be
involved? Wouldn't his
reputation be in the
Yes. So, what's the
We know the answer
intuitively, even if it is
not politically correct
to say: Real men don't
hit women. Not even
in self-defense, unless
maybe she holds a black
belt or a baseball bat.
Men are taught from
boyhood to be mindful
of their superior size and
strength: Don't hit girls.
So Jay Z took his



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Obama met these
expectations. Referring
frequently to his notes,
he offered the platitude
that veterans "are the

sister-in-law's abuse
because there was, in a
real sense, nothing else
he could do.
And don't you think
she knew that? Don't you
think she was counting
on it when she waded in
One is wary, as a man,
of calling out double
standards between the
sexes. In the first place,
men benefit from more
double standards than
we have space to count.
In the second place, it
would be specious to
pretend the physical
abuse of men by women
is a problem anywhere
near as ubiquitous as the
physical abuse of women
by men.
That said, it's hard to
let this go without at
least acknowledging this
other double standard-
and Solange's exploita-
tion thereof
Too bad police didn't

best that our country has
to offer," and he said that
long waits for veterans'
medical care have "been
a problem for decades,
and it's been compound-
ed by more than a de-
cade of war." He assured
his television audience
that "we have been
working really hard" to

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raise the specter of an
investigation, even if
only to have it batted
down. Might not have
been the worst thing
in the world if Jay Z's
heavy-handed in-law had
to at least momentarily
contemplate explaining
herself to a judge.
But that, of course,
is wishful thinking. It
won't happen not
only because police
would be disinclined,
but also because as a
guy, Jay Z would in all
likelihood be mortified
by the very idea. Forget
the family dynamic: To
press charges because a
woman hit you without
injury would be to betray
male pride. Might as well
join a monastery. You
could never show your
face again.
So it bears repeating:
There was nothing he
could do but take it. And
if that wasn't physically

lessen the delays, and
that "we don't have to
wait to find out if there
was misconduct to dig in
and make sure that we're
upping our game."
He said the disabil-
ity-claim backlog has
been cut in half in the
past year, and that "there
are millions of veterans
who are getting really
good service from the
VA." This may all be true,
but it's a bit like pointing
out after a plane crash
that many other flights
landed safely.
The Associated Press'
Jim Kuhnhenn asked
whether Shinseki is
responsible for what
Obama replied that "I
am going to make sure
there is accountability
throughout the system
after I get the full
Steve Holland of
Reuters followed up: "If

hurtful it had to, at the
very least, be profoundly
Isn't it interesting how,
50 years into the modern
feminist movement, with
women represented at
previously unthinkable
strata in our national life,
gender roles continue to
define and constrain us,
often in ways as subtle
and unseen as they are
abiding and real?
We will be thrashing
that out for the foresee-
able future. But we might
make a small, albeit
welcome change in that
future if we reconsider
what we have long
told our little boys and
expand it to include their
sisters, too.
Don't hit girls? No.
Don't hit at all.
Leonard Pitts Jr. is a
columnist for the Miami
Herald. Readers may
reach him at lpitts@

he's not to blame, then
who is?"
Obama repeated that
he's "waiting to see what
the results of all this
review process yields."
Garrett asked about
bonuses paid to
people implicated in
"If somebody's mis-
managed or engaged in
misconduct," Obama
said, "I want them
punished. So that's what
we're going to hopefully
find out from the -
from the IG report as
well as the audits that
are taking place."
But Obama doesn't
need an IG to tell him
"if" there has been
mismanagement and
misconduct. He needs
only his eyes and ears.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@
washpost. com.

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The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


C OurTown Page 11


and many others, are
part of the Blanchard
House Museum's exhibit,
Espionage During the
Civil War." Saturday,
the museum held an
Open House to mark
the show's closing and
the last opportunity for
the public to view the
changing exhibit.
Gail Schyhol took
advantage of the final
day to relive history, and
wants local schoolchil-
dren to have the same
chance in the future.
While serving five years
as the Peace River
Wildlife Center adminis-
trator, Schyhol enjoyed
helping to educate
young people. Now she
wants to play a similar
role with the Blanchard
With eighth-grade
classroom tours of the
museum eliminated due
to budget cuts, Schyhol
would like to deliver
age-appropriate ma-
terials to the students,
starting next school year.
"Since the kids can't
come here, I think
bringing it to the schools
is equally important,"
she said, asking teachers
to contact her through
the museum. "There's
so much history here in
Punta Gorda."
During its yearlong
run, the historical dis-
play proved to a popular
attraction, featuring the
courageous exploits of
African-Americans who
helped to turn the tide
against the Confederacy
by spying on their
Martha Bireda, the
museum's executive
director, said the infor-
mation passed on to the
Union through "black
dispatches" was critical
to victory.
"Intelligence was
what won the Civil War,"
Bireda said.
The writer and histo-
rian went on to explain
that, due to the close
proximity of the two
capitals in Washington,
D.C., and Richmond, Va.,
spying became a thriving
enterprise. While the
Confederacy had many
agents in the nation's
capital, she said the
Union had to scramble
to provide its own espi-
onage activities, leading
to the start of the U.S.
Secret Service during the
Civil War.
Scot Shively, who
researches the museum's
exhibits, said interest
generated by the Civil
War's 150th anniversary
helped to draw folks to
the Blanchard House
Museum in Punta
Gorda, including many
visitors from England
and Germany. And when
they came, they were
duly impressed with
the museum's brand of
untold, untaught history,
he said.
"Their jaws dropped
that this kind of espi-
onage was going on,"
Shively said.
The next exhibit,
which Shively already
is working on for its fall
opening, will be titled
"Henceforth and Forever
Free: The Long Journey
to Emancipation."
Although the summer
months are when the
museum is refurbished
and a new exhibit
prepared, private group
tours of "African-
American Espionage

During the Civil War"
will be available.
"The public response
was wonderful. People
did not know this aspect
of American history,
and they were excited to
learn about it," Bireda
said. "Everybody found
it fascinating."

Maintaining the Blanchard
House Museum in Punta Gorda
is a labor of love for Execu-
tive Director Martha Bireda,
from right, board members
Cynthia Beauford-Johnson and
Renee Caruthers, and intern
Shay'trese Williams.


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Left: Kay and Bob Mason
of Punta Gorda review the
display on Harriet Tubman,
conductor of the Under-
ground Railroad and one of
the Union's most daring and
effective spies.

Right: At Saturday's Blanchard
House Museum Open House,
Kay Mason makes a point to
Charlotte County Democratic
Party members Judy Schnabel,
from left, Jim Nolan and
Mari Usera.

Below: Fran Campbell, left,
and Virginia Jusiel, both of
Deep Creek and members of
the Punta Gorda Historical
Society, indulge their natural
interest in history Saturday





PA-14-04-07 Legislative Commission District III
Pursuant to Section 163.3184(3), Florida Statutes, adopt a Small Scale Plan Amendment to change Charlotte County FLUM Series Map #1:
2030 Future Land Use, from Low Density Residential (LDR) to Commercial (COM); for property located at 3051 Holly Avenue and 3060 Placida
Road, in the Englewood area, containing 1.17+ acres; Commission District III; Petition No. PA-14-04-07; applicant: SW Florida Marina Investors,
LLC; providing an effective date.

Z-14-04-08 Quasi-Judicial Commission District III
An Ordinance pursuant to Section 125.66, Florida Statutes, amending the Charlotte County Zoning Atlas from Mobile Home Conventional
(MHC) to Commercial Intensive (Cl), for property located at 3051 Holly Avenue and 3060 Placida Road, in the Englewood area, containing 1.17
acres; Commission District III; Petition No. Z-14-04-08; applicant: SW Florida Marina Investors, LLC; providing an effective date.

PA-14-04-09 Legislative Commission District II
Pursuant to Section 163.3184(3), Florida Statutes, adopt a Small Scale Plan Amendment to change Charlotte County FLUM Series Map #1:
2030 Future Land Use, from Agriculture (AG) to Low Density Residential (LDR); for property located at 29255 Jones Loop Road, in the Punta
Gorda area, containing 9.53+ acres; Commission District II; Petition No. PA-14-04-09; applicant: TMV Properties, Inc.; providing an effective date.

PP-07-02-04 Quasi-Judicial Commission District II
PG Holdings, LLC is requesting a two-year extension to the Preliminary Plat approval for Burnt Store 80 Acres. The applicant was granted
Preliminary Plat approval by the Board of County Commissioners on May 15, 2007, with four (4) conditions. A one-year extension was granted
by the Planning and Zoning Board on July 13, 2009, a two-year extension was granted on August 9, 2010, and another two-year extension was
granted on July 9, 2012. The subdivision, consisting of one hundred eight (108) single-family lots (a Planned Development) on 80.15 acres, more
or less, is in Sections 29 and 32, Township 42, Range 23, located east of Burnt Store Road (off Harbor Side Boulevard), southeast of Harborside
Woods Subdivision, and south of Punta Gorda Isles Section 16 subdivision in Commission District II.


Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners does not discriminate on the basis of disability. This nondiscrimination policy involves A, ,
every aspect of the County's functions, including access to and participation in meetings, programs and activities. FM Sound Enhancement
Units for the Hearing Impaired are available at the Front Security Desk, Building A of the Murdock Administration Complex. Anyone needing i v
other reasonable accommodation or auxiliary aids and services please contact our Office at 941-764-4191, TDD/TTY 941-743-1234, or by a 0 9
email to I\ 1

Publish: May2520146.
Publish: May 25, 201 4
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________4 70_4 0 6 2

OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014





Case #: 2009-CA-005638
BAC Home Loans Servicing. L.P.
f/k/a Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing, L.P.
James M. Trier; Peggy Ann Trier
a/k/a Peggy A. Trier; Bank of
America, National Association;
Rotonda West Association, Inc.
suant to order rescheduling fore-
closure sale or Final Judgment,
entered in Civil Case No. 2009-
CA-005638 of the Circuit Court of
the 20th Judicial Circuit in and for
Charlotte County, Florida, wherein
BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P.
f/k/a Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing, L.P., Plaintiff and
James M. Trier are defendantss,
I, Clerk of Court, Barbara T.
Scott. will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash AT
STATUTES at 11:00AM on June
9. 2014, the following described
property as set forth in said Final
Judgment. to-wit:
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
ADA Coordinator;1700 Mon-
roe Street, Suite 1213, Fort
Myers, Florida 33901 (239)
533-1521 at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion of the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Dated: May 14, 2014
Barbara T. Scott
Charlotte County, Florida
K. Sandrock
Publish: May 18 and 25, 2014
118683 3041012
Case No.: 12-2954-CA
BANK & TRUST f/k/a
a state banking corporation,
accordance with the Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated May
15 2014, in the above-styled
cause, the Clerk will sell to the
highest bidder for cash, at
at 11 o'clock, A.m., on June 18,
2014, the following described
Lot 9, Block 3287, Port Char-
lotte Subdivision, Section 44,
a subdivision according to the
plat thereof as recorded in
Plat Book 5, Page 54A
through 54G, of the Public
Records of Charlotte County,
Parcel Identification No.:
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the sale.
Dated: May 20. 2014
Barbara T. Scott,
Clerk of Court
By: K. Sandrock
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 05/25/14, 06/01/14
333466 3042749
CASE NO: 10-3948-C A

^^ 3122^^

NOTICE is hereby given that the
undersigned Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Charlotte County, Flori-
da, will on the 16 day of June,
2014 at 11:00 AM at www.char- in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes, offer for sale and sell at
public outcry to the highest and
best bidder for cash, the follow-
ing-described property situate in
Charlotte County, Florida:
Lot 23, Block 776, PUNTA
23, a Subdivision accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 12
at Pages 2A through 2Z41,
of the Public Records of
Charlotte County, Florida.
pursuant to the Final Judgment
entered in a case pending in said
Court, the style of which is indi-
cated above.
Any person or entity claiming an
interest in the surplus, if any,
resulting from the foreclosure
sale, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens, must file a claim on
same with the Clerk of Court with-
in 60 days after the foreclosure
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court this 14 day of
May, 2014.
ACT. If you are a person with a
disability who needs any accom-
modation in order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provision
of certain assistance. Please con-
tact Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose office
is located at 350 E. Marion
Avenue, Punta Gorda, Florida
33950, and whose telephone
number is (941) 637-2110, at
least 7 days before your sched-
uled court appearance, or imme-
diately upon receiving this notifi-
cation if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hearing or
voice impaired, call 711.
Barbara T. Scott
By: K. Sandrock
Deputy Clerk
Publish: May 18 and 25, 2014
109392 3041047
Case #: 2011-CA-003677
Bank of America, National Asso-
ciation, Successor by Merger to
BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P.
f/k/a Countrywide Home Loans
Servicing, L.P.
Nina M. Jones a/k/a Nina Jones;
Ocean 18, LLC; Mortgage Elec-
tronic Registration Systems, Inc.,
as Nominee for SLM Financial
Corp.; Rotonda West Associa-
tion, Inc.
suant to order rescheduling fore-
closure sale, entered in Civil Case
No. 2011-CA-003677 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 20th Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida, wherein Bank of America,
National Association, Successor
by Merger to BAC Home Loans
Servicing, L.P. f/k/a Countrywide
Home Loans Servicing, L.P.,
Plaintiff and Nina M. Jones a/k/a
Nina Jones are defendantss, I,
Clerk of Court, Barbara T. Scott,
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash AT WWW.CHAR-
11:00AM on June 13. 2014, the
following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment,
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
ADA Coordinator;1700 Mon-
roe Street, Suite 1213, Fort
Myers, Florida 33901 (239)
533-1521 at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion of the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Dated: May 14, 2014
Barbara T. Scott

Charlotte County, Florida
K. Sandrock
Publish: May 18 and 25, 2014
118683 3041034
CASE NO.: 12000744CA

^^ 3122^^

suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of foreclosure dated
December 11, 2012, and entered
in Case No. 12000744CA of the
Circuit Court of the TWENTIETH
Judicial Circuit in and for CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, Florida, wherein
ASSOCIATION, is Plaintiff, and
KEISLING, et al are Defendants,
the clerk will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash, begin-
ning on 11:00 am at www.char-, in accor-
dance with Chapter 45, Florida
Statutes, on July 16th, 2014, the
following described property as
set forth in said Summary Final
Judgment, to wit:
Lot 13, Block 719, PUNTA
GORDA ISLES, Section Twen-
ty-three, a Subdivision,
according to the Plat thereof
as recorded in Plat Book 12,
Pages 2-A thru 2-Z-41, of the
Public Records of Charlotte
County, Florida.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus funds from the sale,
if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated at Punta Gorda, CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, Florida, this 23
day of April, 2014.
Barbara T. Scott
Clerk of said Circuit Court
By: J. Miles
As Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provi-
sion of certain assistance.
Please contact the Adminis-
trative Services Manager
whose office is located at 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2281, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than seven (7) days; if you are
hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Publish: 05/25/14, 06/01/14
336737 3043154
CASE No. 12000794CA
SERIES 2005-66,
suant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated February 11,
2014 in the above action, I will
sell to the highest bidder for cash
at Charlotte, Florida, on July 14,
2014, at 11:00 AM, at
CLOSE.COM for the following
described property:
LOT 18, IN BLOCK 609, OF
a/k/a 360 CASALE G
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis
pendens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the sale. The
Court, in its discretion, may
enlarge the time of the sale.
Notice of the changed time of
sale shall be published as provid-
ed herein.
DATED: 2/26/14
By: J. Miles
Deputy Clerk of the Court
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Charlotte County, John
Embury, Administrative Ser-
vices Manager at (941) 637-
2110, fax 941-637-2283 or
Administration Services, 350
E. Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda,, FL 33950 at least 7

days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
Publish: 05/25/14, 06/01/14
295673 3042993
To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

^^ 3122^^ ^ 3122^^

CASE NO. 2012 CA 003665
Division No.
suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated April
29 2014, and entered in Case
No.2012 CA 003665 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 20TH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, wherein GENERA-
the Plaintiff and KENNETH G.
INC are the Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for
cash www.charlotte.realfore-, the Clerk's website
for on-line auctions, at 11:00
A.M. on the 30 day of June,
2014, the following described
property as set forth in said Order
of Final Judgment; to wit:
and commonly known as:
Florida, this 13 day of May,
CHARLOTTE County, Florida
By: K. Sandrock
Deputy Clerk
"In accordance with the Ameri-
cans With Disabilities Act, per-
sons in need of a special accom-
modation to participate in this
proceeding shall, within seven (7)
days prior to any proceeding,
contact the Administrative Office
of the Court, CHARLOTTE County,
PUNTA GORDA FL 33950-, Coun-
ty Phone: 941-637-2113 TDD 1-
800-955-8771 or 1-800-955-
8770 via Florida Relay Service".
"Apre ako ki fet avek Americans
With Disabilies Act, tout moun kin
ginyin yun bezwen spesiyal pou
akomodasiyon pou yo patisipe
nan program sa-a dwe, nan yun
tan rezonab an ninpot aranjman
kapab fet, yo dwe kontakte
Administrative Office Of The
Court i nan nimero, CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33950-, County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8771
oubyen 1-800-955-8770 i pasan
pa Florida Relay Service."
"En accordance avec la Loi des
"Americans With Disabilities". Les
Personnes en besoin d'une acco-
modation special pour participer
a ces procedures doivent, dans
un temps raisonable, avante d'en-
treprendre aucune autre
demarche, contacter I'office
administrative de la Court situe
au, CHARLOTTE County, 350
GORDA FL 33950-, County
Phone: 941-637-2113 TDD 1-
800-955-8771 ou 1-800-955-
8770 Via Florida Relay Service."
"De acuerdo con el Acto o Decre-
to de los Americanos con Impedi-
mentos, Inhabilitados, personas
en necesidad del servicio espe-
cial para participar en este pro-
cedimiento debran, dentro de un
tiempo razonable, antes de
cualquier procedimiento ponerse
en contact con la oficina Admin-
istrativa de la Corte, CHARLOTTE
County, 350 EAST MARION
33590-, County Phone: 941-637-
2113 TDD 1-800-955-8770 o 1-
800-955-8771 Via Florida Relay
Publish: May 18 and 25, 2014
109440 3040757

suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure

dated March 25, 2014, and
entered in Case No.
082013CAOOO989XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court in and for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein FEDERAL
TION is Plaintiff and DAVID P.
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash website of
, 11:00 a.m. on the July 16,
2014, the following described
property as set forth in said Order
or Final Judgment, to-wit:
If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2281, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on April 9, 2014.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: J. Miles
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: 05/25/14, 06/01/14
105230 3043035

YOU CAN .....

/.Find a Pet
./Find a Car
/Find a Job
/.Find Garage Sales
/Find A New Employee
/Sell Your Home
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it's the reliable
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right results



Charlotte County Pest Manage-
ment Division announces water
use restrictions for the purpose
of irrigation in the following fresh
water canals. Do not use water
for irrigation purposes. Buoys will
be placed in the waterways dur-
ing the restriction duration. Water
restrictions begin May 27, 2014
and will end on June 26, 2014.
When the buoys are removed
from the waterways, it will be safe
to use the water.
Lake Betty Hernando St. to
Fordham Waterway
Yale Waterway Water Control
Structure 546
to Midway Blvd.
Yale Waterway Midway Blvd. to
Fordham Waterway
If residents affected by this notice
have questions or need additional
information please call 941-764-
4376 between the hours of 8:00
AM and 3:30 PM.
Publish: May 24, 25, 26, 2014
163352 3043065

A Bargain
Check the
A Whole


of shopping
is right at

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



locations set

COUNTY- Beginning
Monday, the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office
will increase traffic
enforcement at the
following locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Rampart Boulevard,
Port Charlotte to Deep
Entire length of
Boundary Boulevard,
Traffic light/stop
sign enforcement:
U.S. 41 and Toledo
Blade Boulevard, Port
State Road 776
(McCall Road) and
Gillot Boulevard,

The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office reported the
following arrests:
Christopher Michael Riegler,
20, of Sarasota. Charges:
trespassing and failure to appear.
Bond: $10,000.
Julian Miguel Enos, 19,200
block of Annapolis Lane, Rotonda
West. Charge: out-of-county
warrant. Bond: none.
John Joseph Guarino, 19, 3900
block of Crooked Island Drive,
Punta Gorda. Charges: possession
of cocaine, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana, possession
of drug paraphernalia and
possession of alcohol by a person
younger than 21. He was given
supervised release.
Alina Faith Schmidt, 16,
16000 block of Forest Glen Court,
Punta Gorda. Charges: burglary
and criminal mischief. She was
released into home detention.
*Trevor Allen Almack, 23,1600
block of Spruce Pine Court, Punta
Gorda. Charges: driving with a
suspended or revoked license, and
resisting an officer. Bond: $3,500.
Natosha Rae Davis, 32, 23000
block of Maclellan Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: driving
with a suspended license). Bond:
Roosevelt Gatlin Jr., 18, 21000
block of Percy Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charges: grand theft and resisting
an officer. Bond: $7,500.
Jason Robert Blair, 31,1400
block of Lullaby St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: petty theft).
Kohl Michael Kelsay, 20,
2400 block of Tamarind St., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: $1,170.
Brent Thomas Doty, 28,
1100 block of Belkton Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: out-of-county
warrant. Bond: $540.
Nicholas Michael Orr, 32,
2300 block of Lehigh Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Leslie Montoya, 27, 300 block
of Lomond Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: none.
Calvin Antonio Cornelius, 21,
22000 block of Olean Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Charges: giving a false
ID to an officer, and an out-of-
county warrant. Bond: $3,000.
Nicholas Leonard Baggott,
28, 4600 block of Arlington Drive,
Placida. Charge: violation of
probation. He was released on his
own recognizance.
Amy Louise Belviy, 42,1300
block of Hagerick Lane, North Port.
Charge: DUI. Bond: $2,500.
Craig Steven Barra Jr., 24,
500 block of Gallatin Lane, North
Port. Charge: failure to appear
(original charges: possession of a
firearm/concealed weapon by a
delinquent, discharge of a firearm
in public and criminal mischief).

Autumn Brown, 37,4500
block ofWabasso Ave., North Port.
Charge: failure to appear (original
charge: driving with a suspended
license). Bond: $6,000.
Garrett Clinton Whitney, 19,
of Fort Myers. Charge: off-bond
recommit. Bond: $50,000.


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


C OurTown Page 13

Architecture fit for a deity

gypt's Great Pyra-
mid of Giza is the
oldest of the Seven
Wonders of the Ancient
World, and the only
one that remains large-
ly intact. Egyptologists
believe it was built as a
tomb for Fourth Dynasty
Egyptian pharaoh Khufu.
As awe-inspiring as it
is, the pyramid is but one
of a number of artifacts
left by Egyptians of the
Old Kingdom (2715-2200
B.C.E.) as burial sites
and monuments to their
The ancient Egyptians
believed their pharaohs
were "god on Earth,"
and therefore evolved
funerary architecture
and monuments appro-
priate to entombing and

Rick Ramos

memorializing a deity, ac-
cording to Steven Derfler,
a professor of archaeology
and art history at the
University ofWisconsin-
River Falls.
Derfler examines the
architecture, science,
industry, religion and
philosophy that produced
the pyramids in "Ancient
Egypt: The Glory of the
Pharaohs," at Florida
Gulf Coast University's
Renaissance Academy in

downtown Punta Gorda.
Derfler's presentation is
slated for 10 a.m. to noon
June 5.
Egyptian pyramid
design and construction
followed an evolutionary
trail beginning at Saqqara,
leading to Meidum and,
finally, its ultimate expres-
sion- the Great Pyramid
at Giza.
Egypt's first-generation
step pyramid is found at
Saqqara, about 20 miles
southeast of the Great
"It was a matter of
technology," Derfler
said. "The step pyra-
mid was designed and
constructed in a way
with which the Egyptians
were comfortable. It was
derived from clay brick
technology, and built

with large replicas of clay
brick, and built like a
six-layer wedding cake."
Located 42 miles
south of Saqqara is the
Meidum Pyramid, whose
construction was aban-
doned after a collapse
killed dozens of workers,
Derfler said. At Meidum,
the Egyptians attempted
to build a pyramid with
a smooth facade over
a core of uncut round
stones. Unable to bear
the unequal pressure of
the pyramid's weight, the
round stones ultimately
failed and collapsed.
"By the time of Giza
(and the construction of
the Great Pyramid), the
Egyptians had figured
out how to cut and move
more than 6 million,
2-ton blocks of stone,"

Derfler said.
For those interested
in more ancient history,
Derfler also will explore
the "Mysteries of the
Dead Sea Scrolls: 65 Years
of Rediscovery" at the
Renaissance Academy.
The all-day class is set
for 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
July 23. A luncheon
catered byWood Street
Grill and Courtyard Caf6
is included.
In the course, Derfler
examines the revelations
contained in the Dead
Sea Scrolls, which were
discovered in caves along
the West Bank between
1946 and 1956.
"They help us in two
basic ways," Derfler said.
"They help us to under-
stand the transition from
the ancient Israelite faith

to modern Judaism, as
well as the evolution of
Christianity out of its
Jewish roots during the
first century C.E."
For more information
and course fees, or to
register for "Ancient
Egypt: The Glory of the
Pharaohs," "Mysteries
of the Dead Sea Scrolls:
65 Years of Rediscovery"
or both, call 941-505-
0130. You also can
register online at https://;
enter the search term
"HC0696" or "HC0695,"
Rick Ramos is a
program coordinator at
FGCU's downtown Punta
Gorda Herald Court Centre
Renaissance Academy He
can be reached at rramos@


Association to hold Annual Reunion Sept. 17-21 Amphibious Force Flagship, one of the other AGCs during 2515 E. North Altamont Blvd.,
annual reunion in Colorado Springs, Colo., USS Mount McKinley their years of commissioned Spokane, WA 99202; 509-534-
for veterans and associate AGC/LCC-7, and associate service. 3649 evenings and weekends;
The USS Mount McKinley members from all branches of members from the Flagship For more information, or
Association will hold its 26th the military that served on the Alliance group that served on contact Dwight L. Janzen, (preferred method of contact).


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

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

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

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

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

Q. I have old gold and
collectibles to sell, where
can I go to receive a fair

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

Equipment You Need
customers and also autho
products and services and E
offered. Quality TV is install
known for its selection of matcl
TVs audio/video systems, stock
antennas and repairs. yourF
They also offer products Quali
you may not be aware of- 426-1
Security alarm systems to giv,
Morales, and service, metal tp 1
trail, detectors, security at 142
cameras, Blu-ray players, large
quality tailgate portable antennas advise
e and used TVs with an in- the be
house warranty. Quality your i
TV is a factory authorized inforr
en, service agent for most websi
wn in brands and is an www.,

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

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

)rized Dish Network
)IRECT TV dealer/
ler. Morales will also
h prices on any in-
TV. Before you make
purchase, give
ty TV a call at 941-
773 and allow them
e you a quote, or
)y the store located
212W. Tamiami trail,
SPort and see their
selection. They can
e which brands are
est engineered to fit
leeds. For more
nation, visit their

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

Call Dale's Air

Conditioning & Heating

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

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

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

Quality TV Has The TV And Audio

Quality TV Owner Mike
14212 W. Tamiami Ti
North Port
Over 40 years ago, Qi
TV opened under the
ownership of Mike
Morales' father.
Consistently since th
the business has grom




OurTownPagel4 C


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

are of


(Left to Right)
Stephen A. Spencer, MD Samantha M. Bono, PA
Laini R. Gaar, MD Laura E. Marano, PA
Jeffrey R. Hiunek MD Elizabeth L.Weber ARNP

I 0 d, ..- 1617 lamiani Irail
ECoast Port Charlotte, FL 3394ri
ear i o aogy (941)613-2400
Uerimaltotogy l 111S. Tarmami Trail
___ an individualized to_ meet_ _Unta Gsorda, Fl 33950

0~ S 0. 0



David J. Vadney
David J. "Dave" Vadney,
82, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
after a long
*';>.; illness.
He attended
Cohoes public
schools, as well as Russell
Sage College and Jr.
College of Albany. Dave
was an U.S. veteran,
serving during the
Korean War between 1948
to 1952; he spent two and
a half years aboard the
aircraft carrier USS Coral
Sea, traveling throughout
the Mediterranean.
While living in upstate
NewYork, he especially
enjoyed hunting and
fishing with family and
After retiring from his
sales job at Shoemaker
Paper in Latham, N.Y., in
1993, he made Southwest
Florida his home. Dave's
avocation was music,
and he was a well-known
musician while in upstate
NewYork, and again

throughout Venues in
Southwest Florida. Dave
was a devoted husband,
father, grandfather and
He is survived by
his wife, the former
Jacqueline Green; his
four children, David
Vadney of Jacksonville,
Fla., Doreen (Andrew)
Spiers and Diane Vadney
of Averill Park, N.Y.,
and Daniel (Joanne)
Vadney of Troy, N.Y.; nine
grandchildren; and one
There will be a me-
morial Mass at 10 a.m.
Wednesday, May 28,
2014, at San Antonio
Catholic Church in Port
Charlotte. In lieu of flow-
ers, donations in Dave's
memory may be made
to: St. Anne's Shrine, P.O.
Box 280, Isle of LaMotte,
VT 05463; or Tidewell
Hospice, 5955 Rand Blvd.,
Sarasota, FL 34238.

Diane H. Wilson
Diane H. Wilson, 80,
of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
May 22, 2014, at Life
Care Center of Punta
Gorda. Arrangements are
by National Cremation
Society of Port Charlotte,


Mary Dibble
Mary Dibble Keller
passed away peacefully
Friday, May 9, 2014,
with her
family by
her side,
after bat-
tling a long
moved to
from Maryland
27 years ago. Mary loved
Englewood, Fla., and said
she would never leave.
Mary is survived by
her closest loving friends,
Darren, Sheri and Chuck;
five siblings; dozens of
nieces and nephews; and
many other friends.
A memorial will be
held at a later date at
Indian Mound Park,
where she used to fish


There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto

For more
Words of Comfort,
go to www.

f Shutter &Blind Manufacturing Company Z


& Installed H ^HEADRAIL.
LIFETIME Unlike the
I WARRANTY Flimsy Plastic
36" W X 50" H $175 Inst. 36" W X 48" H $39 Inst. 36" W X 48" H $39 Inst.
48" W X 48" H $224 Inst. 52" W X 62" H $68 Inst. 52" W X 48" H $49 Inst.
48" W X 60" H $280 Inst. 60" W X 62" H $75 Inst. 60" W X 48" H $69 Inst.
72" W X 62" H $434 Inst. 72" W X 72" H $93 Inst. 72" W X 72" H $86 Inst.
LIFE -VTM-E Call Today for FREE in-home estimate!
24" W X 36" H S49 Inst. 941-306-6041
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52" W X 48" H $93 Inst. 9 41 257 0726 .
72" W X 60" H $131 Inst.

For -aSFREE in-hom..Ies i.mateca llusto !.-le


Bank to collect
flags for disposal
Charlotte State Bank &
Trust will arrange for old or
torn American flags to be
disposed of in the proper
manner. Owners of such
flags are encouraged to
bring them to any of the
bank's five local offices now
through Independence
Day, July Fourth:
Murdock office,
1100 Tamiami Trail.
Punta Gorda office,
2331 Tamiami Trail.
Parkside office,
3002 Tamiami Trail, Port
Peachland office,
24163 Peachland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte.
Charlotte Harbor office,
23112 Harborview Road.
Bank lobbies are open
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Monday through Thursday,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, and
9 a.m. to noon Saturday;
the bank will be closed
on the federal holidays of
Memorial Day (Monday)
and Independence Day.
Flags brought to bank
offices will be delivered to
either Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory or
Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Homes and
Cremation Services. Both
have served as collection
points for retired flags
for many years. For more
information, call 941-624-
5400 or 941-624-1947.

SPatrick Keith Ebersole, 22, 6400
block of Hamlet Drive, Englewood.
Charge: out-of-county warrant. Bond:
David Alan Stokes, 44, address
withheld. Charge: DUI. Bond: none.
Corey Lee Wray, 32, of Bradenton.
Charge: nonsupport of dependents.
Purge: $490.
Celena Marie Bell, 34, of Bonita
Springs. Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: possession of drug
paraphernalia). Bond: none.
Morgan Amelia Bright, 21,11400
block of S.W. Pine Ave., Arcadia.
Charge: resisting an officer. Bond:
Steven John Smith, 24, of
Tamassee, S.C. Charge: possession
of less than 20 grams of marijuana.
Bond: $2,500.
David Jordan Leo, 23, of Estero,
Fla. Charge: out-of-county warrant.
Bond: $2,000.
Compiled by Gary Roberts
FE Start your day with the
CPossword Punle
Mon. Sat. in the Classifieds





Robert Anthony 'Bobby' Costa
Dec. 9, 1960 May 25, 1989

The years have sped by;
the tears still come, tho' not in torrents;
the pain is still here, tho' not as stabbing.
I still hear your laugh, and pray one day when
my journey ends, I'll hear you say, "Hi, Mom."

Forever missed by those who will
always remember and love you

a- '"

Zachary Scott Taylor
Zachary Scott "Zach" Taylor, 41, of Englewood,
Fla., died suddenly Saturday, May 10, 2014.
He was born and raised in East Aurora, N.Y.
Zachary had been a resident of
SEnglewood for the last 10 years,
after spending eight years in Alaska.
Zach graduated from East Aurora
High School, and joined the Marine
Corps, spending four years as sentry
and traveling to Scotland for mili-
tary duties. Alaska was a big attrac-
tion for Zach commercial fishing,
hunting, skiing and mountain climbing
[',, ; .; there and Chile, South America.
While living in Juneau, Alaska, Zach
adopted long-haired Rottweilers, Taku
and Eli, who accompanied him everywhere,
including his trip on his Shovelhead motorcycle
to Englewood and the Appalachian Trail. Zachary
loved his dogs as if they were his children.
Munchkin "The Biker Dog" joined Zach and Travis
on a trip around the country, spreading their
father's ashes in 2003.
Zachary became a master welder, was self-
employed and recently worked demolishing
old factories across the Eastern U.S. While in
Virginia, Zach was injured on the job, which
brought him back to Englewood for surgery. While
recuperating, he decided to write the book, "The
Adventures of The Village Idiot." A book-signing in
April was a huge success, and copies are available
at The Busted Knuckle of Englewood.
Zachary is survived by his new bride, Malori
Eichlor; brother, Travis, owner of The Busted
Knuckle of Englewood; mother, Susan (Gregory)
Wheeler of Englewood; grandmother, Ruth
Arnholt of Englewood; many aunts, uncles and
cousins; special friends, Jimmy and Cece Basilotto,
and Brian "Rip" Layne; and recently adopted dogs,
Sippy and Dippy. He was preceded in death by
his father, Orvel of East Aurora; and Taku, Eli and
Munchkin "The Biker Dog."
Zachary will end his journey with a celebra-
tion the evening of Friday, June 13, 2014, at the
Englewood Event Center.

Bruce A. Stenglein
May26, 1947 -April 11, 2013

Loved you then,
Love you still,
Always have,
Always will.


mWords of


rn Moments of joy

are proof that at

S; the heart of


San unquenchable

light shines.

Ardis Whitman


Words of Comfort
Recall it as often you ,
wish, a happy memory
never wears out.
-Libbie Fudim

OurTown Page 14 C

Mary Lou Wyman
Mary LouWyman, 73, of Englewood, Fla.,
passed away Sunday, May 18, 2014, in Sarasota,
Fla., surrounded by her loving family.
She was born Sept. 29, 1940,
in Marinette, Wis., the daughter
of Walter and Emma Mans of
Mary graduated from Marinette
High School. She married Eugene
S "Gene" Wyman on Nov. 4, 1961,
Sand worked alongside her husband
in the family-owned Crivitz Home
Bakery. Mary decorated cakes for the bakery for
over 30 years, until the business was sold. At
home, she was a hands-on mom, entertaining and
supporting her six children in all of their activities
and interests. She thoroughly enjoyed applying
her creative side in arts and crafts, and she took
pride in being the handyman of the house.
No matter the challenge, there was nothing she
could not do. Mary had a huge heart and would
help anyone who crossed her path. She had an
infectious smile and loved a good laugh while
enjoying family and friends around.
She is survived by and will be deeply missed
by her six children, Tim (Tammy) Wyman
of Neenah, Wis., Tammy (Mark) Wyman of
Sarasota, Tracy (Don) Besnier of Lithia, Fla.,
Holly Wyman of Sarasota, Allison (Charlie)
Godoski of Mulberry, Fla., and Shannon (Eric)
Rajewski of San Francisco, Calif.; along with
several grandchildren, Brooke, Brittany, Nina,
BJ, Ryan, Alexis, Tristan, Sydney, Kayla, Brandon,
Ryan and Heather; great-grandchild, Stella; her
brothers, Tom (Lana) Mans and Dick (Margaret)
Mans, both of Marinette; and her sisters, Barbara
(Dick) Francour of Marinette, and Sharon (Tom)
Therriault of Menominee, Wis. Mary was preceded
in death by her husband, Gene Wyman; her
parents; and babyWyman.
Funeral services and burial will be held at the
end of July in Crivitz, Wis. More information will
be provided when the date is established.
Arrangements are by All Veterans-All Families
Funerals & Cremations, Sarasota.

a- '"

:The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


50. ,
5O t

'I I ii i ri Ni l





AI r=

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The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

El Jobean salutes fallen heroes

Let. Y LtAir Force retiree Terry Keene and Pat Spence
,*" Hplace the memorial wreath at the monument to
l"l 'i -J V- J !.H those who have served in America's military.

More than 100 people gathered Saturday morning
at Randy Spence Park for a special Pre-Memorial Day
Ceremony, sponsored by the El Jobean Community

World War II veteran Lester Kahn salutes the flag during the
singing of the national anthem Saturday morning at the
Pre-Memorial Day Ceremony at Randy Spence Park in El Jobean.

Post 113 of
members fire a
21-gun salute
to close the

Charlotte County Commissioner Stephen R. Deutsch offers a Memorial Day Procla-
mation at Saturday's event.


Memorial Day
events planned
for Monday
An inaugural
Memorial DayVeterans
Run is set to begin at
7:30 a.m., with 5K and
10K races starting at
Fishermen's Village, 1200
W Retta Esplanade, Punta
Gorda. A 1-mile "Honor
Walk" also is scheduled.
An Award Ceremony will
follow. For more informa-
tion, contact Roy Borrego
at 941-628-2820.
A Wreath-laying
Ceremony and Balloon
Release to honor veterans
will take place at 9:30 a.m.
at Gulf Pines Memorial
Park, 2401 Englewood

Road, Englewood. For
more information,
contact Stacy Jones at
941-815-0291 or sjones@
A Service of
Remembrance, presented
by Consulate Healthcare
and the Douglas T.
Jacobson State Veterans
Nursing Home, is set for
10 a.m. at the nursing
home, 21281 Grayton
Terrace, Port Charlotte.
The guest speaker will be
H. Bowen "Bo" Gillespie,
retired from the U.S.
Army. For more infor-
mation, call Ann Marie
McEvoy at 941-613-0919.
The Military Heritage
Museum at Fishermen's
Village, 1200 W. Retta
Esplanade, Punta Gorda,

M--=- ~. n.1 A -
Trisha Pritchett, Patrick Pritchett and Connie Patterson relax before Saturday's El Jobean Community League
Pre-Memorial Day Ceremony at Randy Spence Park.

will present its annual
Memorial Day Ceremony,
with patriotic music from
the Charlotte High School
Symphonic Band set for
11 a.m.; and the cere-
mony, with a program
titled "The Future of the
Nation the Legacies
Live On" at noon, all at
the village's Center Court.
The keynote speaker
will be Port Charlotte
High School Navy Junior
ROTC student Brianna
Spieldenner. A recep-
tion will follow in the
museum. The museum's
events are free, and all are
welcome. You may want
to bring your own chair,
because the provided
chairs fill up fast. For
more information, call
*VFW Post 5690,
accompanied by the Port
Charlotte High School
NJROTC Cadets and
Rifle Squad, will hold a
Memorial Day service to
honor veterans at 11 a.m.
at Restlawn Memorial
Gardens and cemetery,
1380 Forrest Nelson Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. For more
information, contact Emil
Venclik at 941-286-9612.
The Charlotte County
Veterans Council will
hold a Memorial Day
service to honor veterans
at 11 a.m. at Laishley

In observance of the Memorial
Day holiday, all Charlotte County
government business offices and
Punta Gorda city offices will be
closed Monday. All post offices
will be closed as well, along with
the county and circuit courts.
Other offices and services will be
affected as well, including:
County Administration Center:
Charlotte County Utilities:
Customer service will be closed;
payments accepted by phone at
941-764-4300, or by electronic
billing atwww.CharlotteCountyFL
gov (select "Water & Sewer"from
the Popular Links). Standby staff
will be on call for utility emergen-
cies at 941-764-4300.
Garbage pickup: Curbside
collection will occur as scheduled
in Charlotte County and the city of
Punta Gorda.
Mini-Transfer facilities: Both
the West Charlotte and Mid-County
branches will be closed.

Park, 100 Nesbit St.,
Punta Gorda. For more
information, call Bill
Martin at 941-875-8919,
or David Donohew at
From 11 a.m. to
2 p.m., the Veteran Motor
Car Club of America
will have a Car Show
in the parking lot at
Fishermen's Village, 1200
W Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda.
A VA2Vets Event-
Mobile Vet Center will

Charlotte County Landfill on
Zemel Road: open.
S Charlotte Harbor Visitor&
Convention Bureau offices: closed.
Visitors with questions about
things to do can call 800-652-
6090, or visit www.Charlotte
Fire/EMS Headquarters will
be closed; all other stations will
be open.
Sunshine Ride: open for prear-
ranged transportation only. The
scheduling office will be closed.
Dial-A-Ride: closed.
Family Services Center: Char-
lotte County government offices
will be closed; however limited
center activities will be available.
Charlotte County library
administration offices: closed.
Charlotte County Libraries:
Charlotte County Historical
Center: closed.
Harold Avenue Recreation
Center: closed.
South County Regional Park

be available from noon
to 2 p.m. at Fishermen's
Village, 1200W. Retta
Esplanade, Punta Gorda.
The center provides
free professional read-
justment services for
veterans, including:
registration and infor-
mation on Veterans
benefits; services from
the Veteran Service
Organization; claims
processing, disability

Recreation Center: closed.
Joseph A. Tringali Recreation
Center: closed.
Community Services admin-
istration offices: closed.
Charlotte Harbor Event
and Conference Center offices:
Port Charlotte Beach Recre-
ation Center: closed.
*Skate parks: open.
Pools: closed.
Charlotte Sports Park
offices: closed.
The Charlotte County Sher-
iff's administrative office and
the four district offices around
the county will be closed. These
offices will reopen at 8 a.m.
Tuesday. There will be no change
in county jail visitation hours;
check for the
Edison State College
(including the Charlotte
campus): closed. Campus
services and classes will resume
regular hours Tuesday.

pension and compen-
sation; free lifetime
readjustment counseling
for combat veterans, and
community outreach; and
employment assessment
and referral. Help is
available via the Veterans
Crisis Line at 800-273-
8255 (press "1"). For more
information about veter-
ans services, visit www.; reach
the Vet Center Combat
Call Center at 877-WAR-
VETS (927-8387).

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'The bear is loose'

Those were President Barack
Obama's words as he ditched
his motorcade and left the
White House on foot, favoring
the fresh air in a walk toward
the Interior Department.
Page 2 -

Pope laments
Syrian conflict

Pope Francis denounced arms
dealers and appealed Saturday
for an urgent end to the Syrian
civil war as he began his
three-day trip to the Middle
East with an emotional meeting
with refugees from Syria and
Iraq who have fled to Jordan.

Page 5 -

Election under
threat in Ukraine

Pro-Russia insurgents are likely
to prevent voting Sunday in
half or more of the election
districts in the embattled east,
Ukrainian officials say.
Page 5 -

Big plans in works
for NYC's gritty
'Wild West'

One of the nation's biggest
private construction projects
is transforming a stretch of
Manhattan's West Side into a
cluster of 20 new buildings -
17 of them high-rises so
tightly packed that it has
earned a new, not always
complimentary, nickname:
"Hong Kong on the Hudson."

Page 6 -

Report highlights
child labor on US
tobacco farms

An international rights group
is pushing the federal govern-
ment and the tobacco industry
to take further steps to protect
children working on U.S.
tobacco farms.
Page 7 -


GOLETA, Calif. -
The gunman fired
for 10 minutes from
his BMW as he made
his way down streets
filled with university
students walking,
biking and skate-
boarding in the beach
community near Santa
Barbara, picking off
people one by one in
a deadly rampage that
chillingly mirrored
threats made on a

YouTube video posted
that same night. Seven
people were killed
in all, including the
A Hollywood direc-
tor believes his son
was the lone gunman
found dead behind
the wheel of the BMW
that crashed into a
parked car, ending the
shootings Friday night
in the beach neigh-
borhood of IslaVista
near the University
of California, Santa
Barbara, the family's
lawyer said Saturday.

Seven others remained
hospitalized with
serious injuries.
Authorities were not
naming the shooter
yet but said they
had identified him.
Investigators were an-
alyzing a YouTube vid-
eo in which a young
man sits in a car and
looks at the camera,
laughing often, and
says he is going to take
his revenge against
"It's obviously the



A deputy sheriff walks near a black BMW sedan driven by a
drive-by shooter on Saturday, in Isla Vista, Calif. The shooter
went on a rampage near a Santa Barbara university campus
that left seven people dead, including the attacker, and
seven others wounded, authorities said Saturday.

Mobile home investors bet on poor US
Sick of the cold, Una
and Howard Kemper
followed the warmth
1,000 miles south to
a field of asphalt in
the Florida pine flats, "'
a mobile home park
named CountryWood. .
They bought a At 'J
double-wide a third the -. -_ __ ,l
size of their Baltimore
rancher with a man- "
cured palm out front, 1 1 0 '
like they had seen on 2
TV and filled it with
angel figurines. That
was 24 years ago. Una
is 76 now, a widow on
a fixed income. But *
this will always be her
'As far as I'm .
concerned, I'm in ...... '" .'
paradise," she said. "
"When I leave I want .. 'u-- i*. 1l.'-.-":
to leave the same way .
(Howard) did not N
going anywhere else,
except straight up." AP PHOTO
About 1.8 million
Floridians today About 1.8 million Floridians today choose to live in a mobile home, a crowd five times the size of Tampa and mostly
earning less than $30,000 a year. Debbie and Dave Cooper, residents of Suni Sands mobile home park, in Jupiter, Fla.,
MOBILE 14 pose at the park on May 14.

Mo. man chronicles losses on WWII subs

In this May 15 photo, Paul Wittmer
poses for a photo at his home in
Manchester, Mo.

ST. LOUIS Serving
aboard an American sub-
marine was one of the most
dangerous assignments in
World War II, with nearly
1 in 5 crew members losing
their lives somewhere in the
ocean depths.
Paul Wittmer of suburban
St. Louis has spent years
working to ensure that those
men more than 3,600
sailors are remembered,
including a book that has
been years in the making.
Wittmer, a submarine
veteran who turned 90

last week, has conducted
research for eight years at
the National Archives at
St. Louis, which houses
millions of military person-
nel records. He compiled
biographical information on
every man lost aboard a sub-
marine during the war. The
research fills six volumes.
The painstaking effort
even helped correct history.
The Navy previously listed
3,505 submarine officers
and sailors lost on 57 subs
downed duringWorldWar II.
Wittmer calculated a larger
number -3,628.
The duty was highly risky,
Wittmer said, and about

20,000 men volunteered.
"When you go on a patrol,
you are essentially alone,"
Wittmer said. "You didn't
have any support group,
and you went deep into the
enemy harbor. You rescued
people. You plotted enemy
mine fields. That was a very
nasty business."
Wittmer has been active
in submarine veteran
organizations, helping to
get monuments erected to
honor the dead. For years, he
wanted to compile their life
history in a book, but much
of the personnel information

Thai coup leaders summon academics, journalists


BANGKOK In a chilling move
apparently aimed at neutralizing
critics and potential opposition,
Thailand's new army junta on
Saturday ordered dozens of out-
spoken activists, academics and
journalists to surrender themselves
to military authorities.
The junta, which is already holding
most of the government it ousted in
a coup Thursday in secret locations
against their will, said it would keep
former Prime Minister Yingluck
Shinawatra and others in custody for
up to a week to give them "time to
think" and keep the country calm.
Two days after the army seized
power in the nation's first coup in
eight years, it also faced scattered

protests that came amid growing
concern over the junta's intentions.
Also Saturday, the military dissolved
the Senate the last functioning
democratic institution left, and
absorbed its legislative powers.
"Military rule has thrown
Thailand's rights situation into a free
fall," said Brad Adams, Asia director
at Human Rights Watch. "The army is
using draconian martial law powers
to detain politicians, activists and
journalists, to censor media, and to
ban all public gatherings. This rolling
crackdown needs to come to an end
At least 100 people, mostly top
politicians, have been detained
incommunicado so far. Deputy
army spokesman Col. Weerachon
Sukondhapatipak said they were

A female protester yells at Thai soldiers as they move in to
disperse the protesters against the coup outside a shopping
complex in Bangkok, Thailand, Saturday.

h eWir ewww.sunnewsnet

SUNDAY MAY 25, 2014 ---------

7 die in Calif. shootings

Hollywood director believes shooter was son

Tissues, counselors ease pain at 9/11 museum

There are prominent
videos of the twin towers
collapsing, photos of
people falling from them,
portraits of nearly 3,000
victims and voicemail
messages from people in
hijacked planes.
But behind the
wrenching sights and
sounds of the National
Sept. 11 Memorial
Museum lies a quiet
effort to help visitors
handle its potentially
traumatic impact, from
silent spaces and built-in
tissue boxes to a layout
designed to let people
bypass the most intense
Discreet oak-leaf
symbols denote items
connected to the dead,
and the images of falling
victims are in an alcove
marked with a warning
sign. Designers made
sure rooms have ample
exits, lest people feel
claustrophobic in the
underground space. And
American Red Cross
counseling volunteers
stood by as the museum
opened to the public
"There's a lot of
thought given to the
psychological safety
of visitors," said Jake
Barton, who helped
create the exhibits.

It didn't seem like
enough to Lori Strelecki,
who was among the first
people to tour the muse-
umWednesday. She said
she had seen a visitor
crumpled over, crying.
"Is that something you
want to evoke?" asked
Strelecki, who runs a
historic house museum
in Milford, Pennsylvania.
"It's too much."
Dr. Steven Cennamo,
a New Jersey dentist,
was impressed by the
museum's blend of spa-
ciousness and artifacts
as intimate as a victim's
wallet. Given the sin-
gularity of 9/11, "I don't
think you can overdo it,"
he said.
More than 42,000
9/11 victims' relatives,
survivors, rescuers
and recovery workers
have already visited the
museum, which opened
to them last Thursday,
Executive Director Joe
Daniels said.
It's the latest in a series
of memorials-as-muse-
ums that seek to honor
the dead while present-
ing a full, fair history
of the event that killed
them. And the Sept. 11
museum strives to do
that at ground zero while
the attacks are still raw
memories for many.
Museum planners

In this May 14 photo, a sign tracking the time Osama bin Laden was at large is displayed at the
National Sept. 11 Memorial Museum in New York. The museum is the latest in a series of memori-
als-as-museums that seek to honor the dead while presenting a full, fair history of the event that

killed them.

realized early on the
challenge of trying not to
shatter people "while at
the same time being true
to the authenticity of the
event," said Tom Hennes,
founder of exhibit
designer Thinc Design.
Trauma specialists
told museum leaders
that sounds of voices
and images of hands and
faces could be particu-
larly distressing and that
visitors should get to
choose what to see.

The goal: "to keep it
feeling alive and present
without making it so
alive and present that it's
unbearable," says psy-
chologist Billie Pivnick,
who worked with Thinc.
To allow visitors an
emotional breather,
silent spaces with few
artifacts surround the
densely packed historical
exhibit that follows the
timeline of 9/11, set
off by a revolving door.
Elsewhere, a room where

visitors can call up
recorded recollections
about individual victims
was designed as a quiet
sanctum for feelings,
with tissue dispensers
embedded in the
benches and acoustically
padded walls, Hennes
The historical exhibit,
crafted by another firm,
Layman Design, envel-
ops visitors in images,
information, objects and
sounds, but designers

sought to avoid emotion-
al overload.
Ambient sounds
of emergency radio
transmissions and
victims calling home are
interspersed with the
calmer tones of survivors
recounting the day. The
hijackers are included,
but carefully, in grainy
airport-security video
and unobtrusive individ-
ual photos.
Still, the display doesn't
shy from large projec-
tions of the towers crum-
bling. "It's a dramatic
presentation, but I think
it's a dramatic moment,"
explained Barton, whose
firm, Local Projects,
handled the multimedia
Other museums have
faced difficult choices
presenting the horrors of
The U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Museum in
Washington, for example,
decided to display pho-
tos of hair shorn from
people in death camps,
but not the hair itself,
and ensconced some
graphic film footage in
walls too tall for children
to see over.
Beyond content choic-
es, the Sept. 11 museum
hopes a human touch
can help visitors grapple
with their reactions.

'The bear is loose' Obama


out and about

"The bear is loose!"
Those were President
Barack Obama's words as
he ditched his motorcade
and left the White House
on foot, favoring the fresh
air in a walk toward the
Interior Department.
Tourists near the White
House never expected to
see the president in per-
son on a steamy spring
afternoon. One woman
squealed with delight;
another suggested she
thought Wednesday's
sighting might be an
Obama impostor.
Since taking office,
Obama has grumbled
periodically about the
claustrophobia that sets
in when his every move
is surrounded by intense
security. That makes

it nearly impossible to
enjoy the simple plea-
sures that others take for
"It's good to be out,"
Obama said.
Traditionally, whenever
the president leaves the
White House, he travels
by motorcade or heli-
copter. Before he arrives
at his destination, Secret
Service agents have
prepared security, which
generally keeps Obama at
a distance from anything
Life in this bubble can
feel suffocating.
For Obama, relief
frequently comes in the
form of a weekend golf
outing, usually at a mili-
tary base. But every once
in a while, the golf course
just doesn't cut it.

"I don't get a chance
to take walks very often,"
Obama said this past
week. "Secret Service gets
a little stressed. But every
once in a while I'm able
to sneak off."
Nearly six years into his
presidency, Obama seems
to be sneaking off just a
bit more often.
Last week, diners at
a Shake Shack near the
White House looked up
from their cheeseburgers
to see Obama and Vice
President Joe Biden stroll
in. The White House
said Obama was there to
promote government-fi-
nanced work projects and
a proposed minimum
wage increase, but the
hastily arranged visit
raised a few eyebrows.
Three days later,

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-. -, ~t

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In this Monday photo, President Barack Obama greets players as he
makes an unannounced stop to surprise members of the Northwest
little league baseball teams at Friendship Park in Washington.

Obama was en route to
a fundraiser in suburban
Maryland when his
motorcade made a detour
and pulled into a park.
Obama stopped by
a baseball field where
Little League teams were
getting ready for a game.
Obama lobbed a few balls

toward home plate and
posed for photos.
White House officials
offered little explanation
for the stop, other than
to point out that Obama
was scheduled later in
the week to travel to the
National Baseball Hall
of Fame and Museum in

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That visit, officials said,
was aimed at promoting
tourism to the U.S.
as a way to boost the
"And, no, this is not
just an excuse to go the
Baseball Hall of Fame,"
Obama's senior adviser,
Dan Pfeiffer, wrote in a
blog post.
Former White House
aides said it's always
gratifying to depart from
the norm by allowing the
president to interact more
directly with people, even
if it's a major headache
for those responsible for
making it happen.
"Staff loves it, Secret
Service hates it," said
Ari Fleischer, who
traveled frequently
with President George
W Bush as his press
secretary. "They want
everything buttoned
down and under total,
go-wrong control."

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Page 2 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014



Military air shows, fleet weeks back after hiatus


WIRE Page 3

BASE, Va. (AP) -The
F-22 is the nation's most
advanced fighter jet and is
capable of making hairpin
turns, doing a power
loop that looks like a
backflip and maneuvering
backward after stalling
its engines, giving it the
appearance of sliding
through the sky The
fifth-generation fighter
makes maneuvers that
other planes simply can't
do, resulting in jaw-drop-
ping reactions from
airshow spectators.
That last capability
is what the Air Force is
thrilled to have in its
public relations arsenal
once again. The F-22
Demonstration Team's
2013 airshow schedule
was canceled due to au-
tomatic federal spending

cuts known as sequestra-
tion, but Air Force leaders
were able to schedule
20 performances for the
stealth fighter this year at
a total cost of $1.4 million.
The Navy has also
restored some of its highly
popular FleetWeek pro-
grams this year, allowing
parts of the country
without a significant Navy
presence to interact with
sailors and Marines while
gaining access to warships
that typically only make
port visits overseas,
among other things.
While the military's
domestic outreach efforts
have not reached their
pre-sequestration levels,
as the weather warms
up and more people find
themselves outdoors the
public will have its best
opportunity to interact

In this 2012 photo, an Air Force F-22 Raptor displays it's
weapons bays during maneuvers at a demonstration at Langley
Air Force Base in Hampton, Va.

with its military away
from their home bases in
more than a year.
"We try to visit
schools and hospitals,
take the airshow to
people who couldn't


$1.9B Everglades
plan approved
The U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers has approved a
$1.9 billion plan for cen-
tral Everglades restoration
projects, after weeks of
criticism over its review
had hoped the Central
Everglades Planning
Project would be included
in a federal water proj-
ects bill that now awaits
President Barack Obama's
signature. It's been
seven years since the last
water projects bill, and
Everglades advocates
worry that the slow pace
of restoration will stall in
congressional gridlock.
The Miami Herald
reports that after the
Senate approved the
water bill Thursday, Sen.
Marco Rubio, R-Fla.,
wrote Assistant Army
Secretary Jo-Ellen Darcy
and blamed the corps for
missing the opportunity
to include the plan.
Corps officials in
Washington approved the
plan Friday. It now goes
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MIAMI (AP) Singer
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end in an effort to address
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Francis and Florida
Veterans Foundation Inc.
have organized a three-
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for about 300 veterans
who are homeless or
at risk of becoming
"Can you just imagine,
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PTSD, you have no home
no family, no nothing,"
said Francis. "This is a
terrible, terrible situation."
Participants will live
in tents set up by local
fire, police and active
duty military volunteers.
The veterans and their
families will have access
to medical care, housing
assistance, counseling and
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Ex-Univision actor
gets prison for
child porn
A Spanish-language actor
from a popular Univision
show has been sentenced
to 10 years in prison
on child pornography
Adonis Losada had
faced a possible 50-year
prison sentence after be-
ing convicted in February
of 66 child pornography
charges. On Friday, Palm
Beach County Circuit
Court Judge Karen Miller
threw out all but four
Assistant State Attorney
Gregory Schiller told The
Palm Beach Post that he
may appeal Miller's deci-
sion to toss 62 charges.

otherwise see it," said
Capt. John Cummings,
the Virginia-based F-22
Demonstration Team
pilot, ahead of an airshow
in Virginia Beach next
week. "A really big airshow,

Losada still faces child
pornography charges in
Miami-Dade County. He's
been jailed since 2009. He
has represented himself
since firing his attorney
before trial. On Friday,
he repeatedly told Miller
that he understood his
constitutional rights.
Losada was a fre-
quent guest on "Sabado
Gigante," playing a
grandmother character
named Dona Concha.
Dozens of
emaciated cows
Dozens of emaciated
cows are recovering in
Southwest Florida after
their owner was charged
with animal cruelty.
Thirty of the 118 cows

pretty much everywhere
we walk around, there will
be somebody who stops
us and wants to have a
conversation. It's tough
to go from one place to
another, but that's why
we're out there."
The Navy's Blue Angels
and the Air Force's
Thunderbirds are also
flying again, while the
Army's Golden Knights
parachute team is leaping
from planes all over the
country once more after
being grounded last year
as well.
For the military,
outreach events allow
them to showcase their
capabilities to taxpayers
who are footing the bill
and help drum up support
for military programs in
an austere fiscal environ-
ment while reminding

confiscated Thursday from
Brian Scott Freeman's field
are being cared for by the
Lee County Sheriff's Office
Agricultural Crimes Unit.
The rest of the cattle were
taken to a property in Alva.
The News-Press reports
that the cows at the
sheriff's office maybe sold
at auction to cover their
veterinary costs.
Authorities said they

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them that the nation
remains involved in
overseas conflicts. Most of
the events are considered
legitimate training tools,
as well. For example, all of
the maneuvers Cummings
performs can be used in
aerial dogfights.
The events also help
with recruiting, provide
an economic boost to
local communities where
the events are held and
help put a human face
on issues important to
individual members of the
military, such as spending
on pay and benefits.
Earlier this week,
three Norfolk-based
ships sailed north for
the Navy's premier Fleet
Week event in New York,
allowing it to tap into the
country's largest media

found one dead cow and
the remains of six others
on Freeman's property.
Freeman was released
Friday on $5,500 bail.
Messages could not be
left at telephone numbers
listed for Freeman's home
and law office in Fort
Myers. He did not imme-
diately respond Saturday
to an email from The
Associated Press.

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The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE

States scrutinize insurance enrollment workers

DOVER, Del. (AP)-
Republican lawmakers
around the country
are adding criminal
background checks or
licensing requirements
for workers hired to
help people enroll in
health insurance under
the Affordable Care Act,
taking aim at perceived
security risks involving
customers' personal
More than a dozen
GOP-controlled states
have passed legislation
tightening requirements


work of a madman,"
Santa Barbara County
Sheriff Bill Brown said.
Alan Shifman a
lawyer who represents
Peter Rodger, one of the
assistant directors on
"The Hunger Games"
- issued a statement
on behalf of the family
saying they believe
Rodger's son, Elliot
Rodger, was the shooter.
"The Rodger family



wasn't available to the
public. Wittmer tried
Freedom of Information
requests, but to no avail.
In 2007, the gov-
ernment made public
personnel records for all
veterans discharged as
of 1945, the end of World
War II.
"Mr. Wittmer was right
there at the door waiting
for us," said Whitney
Mahar, the archives'
research room manager,
who says 10 to 20 people
show up each day to



all being well-treated
and the military's aim
was to achieve a political
Weerachon said all
those held have had their
cellphones confiscated
because "we don't want
them communicating with
other people. We want
them to be themselves and
think on their own."
"This is because
everybody involved in
the conflict needs to calm
down and have time to
think," Weerachon said.
"We don't intend to limit
their freedom it's to
relieve the pressure."
In a military order
broadcast at the start of
the day, the junta sum-
moned 35 more people,


choose to live in a mobile
home, a crowd five times
the size of Tampa and
mostly earning less than
$30,000 a year.
A new wave of inves-
tors is spending millions
to profit off their busi-
ness, amid a growing
market of retirees and
working poor who can't
live anywhere else.
It is a bet on an older,
poorer America, to whom
mobile homes are a last
resort. Millions can't
afford rising apartment
rents or home prices,
or earn wages that are
falling or flat.
That means mobile
home park landlords and
investors are assured

steady business and a
captive audience, even in
the face of rising fees.
As Frank Rolfe, a park
owner who runs Mobile
Home University, a boot
camp for investors, told
Bloomberg, "We're like

for the enrollment coun-
selors, and bills in other
states are pending. While
the federal government
does not require criminal
background checks for
navigators, states can set
their own rules.
Arizona Gov.
Jan Brewer last month
signed a bill requiring
licensing and back-
ground checks for
navigators who help
people buy health
insurance on the federal
marketplace. Republican
proponents said the

offers their deepest
compassion and
sympathy to the fam-
ilies involved in this
terrible tragedy. We are
experiencing the most
inconceivable pain,
and our hearts go out
to everybody involved,"
Shifman said.
The shootings started
around 9:30 p.m. in Isla
Vista, a roughly half-
square-mile commu-
nity next to UC Santa
Barbara's campus and
picturesque beachside
Alexander Mattera,

do research. "He's very
persistent, very serious
about his research
and what he's trying to
Wittmer poured
through thousands of
documents, compiling
information such as the
name of each veteran,
his date of birth and
birthplace, parents'
names, service dates and
dates or approximate
dates of death. In
some cases, he was able
to find photos of the
men, who came from all
across America.
Wittmer, who grew
up in New York City,
joined the Navy in 1942.

including politicians,
political activists and, for
the first time, outspoken
academics and some
One of those on the list,
Kyoto University professor
of Southeast Asian studies
Pavin Chachavalpongpun,
said by telephone from
Japan that he would not
turn himself in. He said
the summons meant the
junta felt insecure.
"The military claiming
to be a mediator in the
Thai conflict, that is all
just nonsense," said Pavin,
who is frequently quoted
by foreign media as an
analyst. "This is not about
paving the way for reform
and democratization.
We are really going back
to the crudest form of
In the evening, the junta
broadcast its sixth official
order, for a single journalist:

a Waffle House where
everyone is chained to
the booths."

Though about 18
million Americans live
in them, mobile homes
are largely a Southern
business, with snowbirds
fleeing winter for the
Sun Belt states. Another
10,000 American baby
boomers retire every
day, filling the market for
55-and-over parks. Only
Polk County has more
mobile home parks than
Pinellas or Hillsborough.
And in Pasco and
Hernando, one in five
people call a mobile
home park home.
Today's mobile homes
are far removed from
the prefab trailers of the
'70s. Made in factories,

they look a lot like typical
"site-built" homes,
though they sell for half
the price.
Mobile home parks
that are not resident
owned charge homeown-
ers every month to rent
their square of dirt and

requirements will help
protect consumers from
identity theft. Louisiana's
legislature unanimously
approved a similar
measure with a Senate
vote Tuesday.
Still, there's no sign
that enrollment guides,
even those with criminal
records, have misused
consumers' personal
information in any state.
"I have no idea what's
motivating them, but I
have seen efforts over
the past few years to
make Obamacare fall

23, said his friend Chris
Johnson was walking out
of an improve comedy
show when he was shot
in front of a popular
pizza place. He stumbled
into a nearby house.
"He walked into these
random guys' house
bleeding," he said.
Mattera was sitting at
a bonfire with friends
when at least one gun-
shot whizzed overhead.
The friends ran for
cover when they heard
the barrage of gunfire.
"We heard so many
gunshots. It was

Curiosity led him to
enlist on a submarine.
"They had the best
diesel engines, and I
wanted to know about
diesel engines," he said.
"I actually learned quite
a bit how to operate
them and take them
apart and put them back
together again."
After the war, Wittmer
worked as an engineer
in New Jersey and
Connecticut. He moved
the family to St. Louis in
1978 to work at Ferguson
Machine Co.
Five years earlier, a fire
at the archives destroyed
records of thousands of
servicemen, including

apart, and this may be
part of that," said Alfred
Blumstein, a Carnegie
Mellon University
criminologist who has
written about hiring
Blumstein said that
requiring background
checks is reasonable,
but cautioned that there
should be no blanket
prohibition against hir-
ing people with criminal
"To the extent that
an individual got into a
barroom brawl and was

unbelievable. I thought
they were firecrackers.
There had to have been
at least like two guns.
There were a lot of
shots," he said.
The gunman got into
two gun battles before
crashing his black BMW
into a parked car. It
wasn't immediately
clear whether he was
killed by gunfire or if he
committed suicide. A
semi-automatic hand-
gun was recovered.
Describing the shoot-
ings as "premeditated
mass murder," Brown

about 80 percent of
Army personnel dis-
charged between 1912
to 1960 and countless
Air Force personnel
discharged from 1947 to
Fortunately for
Wittmer and families
of submarine veterans,
the Navy records were
The latest edition
of Wittmer's self-pub-
lished, six-volume
set of the hardbound
books, "United States
Submarine Men Lost
During World War II,"
was published earlier
this year. It is co-au-
thored with Charles

A Thai soldier gestures after being reinforced at the'
Monument during an anti-coup demonstration in Ba

Thailand, Saturday.

Pravit Rojanaphruk, an
outspoken columnist
for the English-language
daily The Nation, who was
summoned to report to the
army at 10 a.m. Sunday.
In a tweet Saturday night,
Pravit was defiant, saying
"the more they exercise
their illegitimate power

concrete. The average
resident at Equity
LifeStyle Properties, the
largest mobile home
landlord in the country,
will pay $549 a month
in site fees this year, and
most landlords raise fees
every year. More than
90 percent of Tampa Bay
parks raised rent over
the last year, 2013 data
from research firm JLT &
Associates show.
Even more enticing
for investors: The supply
of mobile home parks is
largely static. Few devel-
opers build mobile home
parks anymore, their
open land more profit-
ably used for apartment
complexes, subdivisions
or strip malls.
Many mobile home
residents never move
because they have weak
credit, low savings and
no other shot at owning
a home. That they're
known as "mobile
homes" is a cruel irony:
Moving them can cost
more than $5,000, much
more than residents can
usually afford.

the more illegitin
The junta also
banks to freeze t
of two top politiP
had summoned
remain in hiding
ing the ousted e(
minister and the
the former rulin;

convicted of assault, that
may likely not be a can-
didate for doing identity
theft," he said.
While states continue
to eye tighter restrictions,
a federal judge has halted
enactment of a Missouri
law that required health
care guides to be licensed
by the state. District
Judge Ortrie Smith said
it "constitutes an imper-
missible obstacle" to the
federal law and was thus
pre-empted. Missouri
officials are appealing
that ruling.

said a YouTube video
posted Friday that shows
a young man describing
plans to shoot women
appears to be connected
to the attack.
He describes lone-
liness and frustration
because "girls have
never been attracted to
me," and says, at age 22,
he is still a virgin. The
video, which is almost
seven minutes long,
appears scripted. The
identity of the person
in the video could
not be independently

Hinman, curator of the
USS Bowfin Submarine
Museum in Hawaii.
The set is available for
$300. Wittmer said the
information in the books
will not be posted on the
Internet. Wittmer has
sold 11 sets and donated
one to the records cen-
ter. He would like to get
one in every state library
and archive.
It wasn't easy, he said,
but it needed to be done.
"It was labor-inten-
sive," Wittmer said. "It
was the equivalent of a
40-hour week job at my
personal expense. But
it was a labor of love,

Gen. Prayuth Chanocha,
who leads the junta, has
justified the coup by
saying the army had to
act to avert violence and
end half a year of political
turmoil triggered by
anti-government protests
that killed 28 people and
injured more than 800.
The intractable divide
plaguing Thailand today
is part of an increasingly
AP PHOTO precarious power struggle
between an elite, conser-
Victory vative minority backed
ingkok, by powerful businessmen
and staunch royalists
based in Bangkok and the
nate they south that can no longer
win elections, and the
ordered political machine of exiled
the assets former Prime Minister
cians it Thaksin Shinawatra and

but who
;, includ-
Chief of
g party.

"People are living
longer today than ever
before, and the financial
status of those people
is changing," said Jim
Ayotte, the director of the
Florida Manufactured
Housing Association, an
industry trade group.
"They're saying, 'If I'm
going to be around till
I'm in my 90s, do I have
enough money to live?'"

Years ago, the mobile
home industry was
mostly ignored save
for a few investment
titans. Warren Buffett
paid $1.7 billion in 2003
to buy Clayton Homes,
one of America's largest
mobile home conglom-
erates. Sam Zell, the
billionaire chairman of
Equity LifeStyle, said in
a 2012 conference call
he liked "the oligopoly
nature of our business."
But the market's
new potential is luring
investors, some of
whom recently bought
single-family homes
to fix up and rent.

his supporters in the
rural north who backed
him because of populist
policies such as virtually
free health care.

Tricon Capital Group,
a Canadian fund, said
recently it wants to
buy $680 million worth
of mobile home parks
in Florida, Arizona
and California, call-
ing mobile homes a
$400 billion industry.
Carlyle Group, a
Washington private-
equity firm, spent
$31 million in October
to buy two Florida
mobile home parks,
including Sun Valley
Estates, a Tarpon
Springs park where
90 percent of the lots
are full and site fees
average $580 a month.
Equity LifeStyle saw
revenue jump 6 per-
cent last year to $187
million, and its stock
price has doubled in
the past five years. The
firm owns or leases
more than 140,000 sites
across North America,
including in 120 parks
in Florida, and has
acquired hundreds
more over the past year
in parks like Rainbow
Lake and Fiesta Key.


Today is Sunday, May 25, the
145th day of 2014. There are 220
days left in the year.
Today in history
On May 25,1964, the U.S.
Supreme Court, in Griffin v.
County School Board of Prince
Edward County, ordered the
Virginia county to reopen its
public schools, which officials
had closed in an attempt
to circumvent the Supreme
Court's 1954 Brown v. Board of
Education of Topeka public school
desegregation ruling.
On this date
In 1787, the Constitutional
Convention began at the Penn-
sylvania State House (Indepen-
dence Hall) in Philadelphia after
enough delegates had shown up
for a quorum.
In 1895, playwright Oscar
Wilde was convicted of a morals
charge in London; he was
sentenced to two years in prison.
In 1935, Babe Ruth hit the
714th and final home run of his
career, for the Boston Braves, in
a game against the Pittsburgh
In 1946, Transjordan (now
Jordan) became a kingdom as
it proclaimed its new monarch,
Abdullah I.
In 1961, President John
F. Kennedy told Congress: "I
believe that this nation should
commit itself to achieving the
goal, before this decade is out,
of landing a man on the moon
and returning him safely to the
In 1963, the Organisation of
African Unity was founded in
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. (The OAU
was disbanded in 2002 in favor
of the African Union.)
In 1979, 273 people died
when an American Airlines DC-10
crashed just after takeoff from
Chicago's O'Hare Airport.
In 1981, daredevil Dan Goodwin,
wearing a Spiderman costume,
scaled the outside of Chicago's
SearsTower in 7 12 hours.
In 1992, Jay Leno made his
debut as host of NBC's"Tonight
Show," succeeding Johnny
Today's birthdays
Author W.P. Kinsella is 79.
Country singer Jessi Colter
is 71. Actress-singer Leslie
Uggams is 71. Movie director
and Muppeteer Frank Oz is
70. Actress Karen Valentine
is 67. Actor-comedian Mike
Myers is 51. Actresses Sidney
and Lindsay Greenbush (TV:
"Little House on the Prairie")
are 44. Actor-comedian Jamie
Kennedy is 44. Actress Octavia
Spencer is 44. Actress Molly
Sims is 41. Singer Lauryn Hill
is 39. Actress Erinn Hayes is 38.
Rock musician Todd Whitener
is 36. Actor Corbin Allred is 35.
Actress-singer Lauren Frost is
29. Olympic gold medal gymnast
Aly Raisman is 20.

Police: Man stole
bread truck,
made deliveries
man stole a New York
City bread truck and
began delivering loaves
of savory baked goods
to random businesses,
the bakery's owner said
David Bastar hopped
into the Grimaldi's
Home of Bread truck
on Manhattan's Upper
East Side early Monday
while the real driver was
making a delivery at a
pizzeria, according to
Reportedly wearing
only his underwear,
Bastar then allegedly
began dropping off
baguettes, whole-wheat
rolls and sourdough
bread but not to the
bakery's customers, said
Joe Grimaldi, the owner
of the baker in the
Ridgewood neighbor-

hood of Queens.
"The bread was left
somewhere. Where I
don't know," he said.
"He dropped a lot of
Grimaldi said about
$5,000 in bread was
taken. The bakery later
was able to accommo-
date all its customers.

Page 4 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


WIRE Page5


Hurricane forms
off Mexico,
MIAMI (AP) -The first
hurricane of the eastern
Pacific season formed
hundreds of miles off
Mexico's coast Saturday
and could become a
major storm by Sunday
though it poses no
immediate threat to land,
forecasters in Miami said.
Amanda emerged as
a Category 1 hurricane
about 645 miles south-
west of Manzanillo,
Mexico, and had sus-
tained winds of 75 mph.
The National Hurricane
Center in Miami said
Amanda was moving
west-northwest Saturday
at about 5 mph while
rapidly intensifying.
Senior Hurricane
Specialist Stacy Stewart
told The Associated Press
that Amanda does not ap-
pear to pose any threat to
mainland Mexico at least
over the next five days.

Lebanese chief
urges leaders to
name successor
Lebanon's president in
his farewell speech to the
nation on Saturday called
on squabbling politicians
to choose his successor,
warning of the dangers of
a political vacuum in the
tiny Arab country.
The Lebanese are
deeply split over the
civil war in neighboring
Syria and have lined up
behind opposing sides in
that conflict. Those deep
divisions are among the
reasons for the lack of
agreement on a consen-
sus candidate for the
country's next president.
Michel Suleiman's six-
year term ends on Sunday
but Lebanese politicians
have not been able to
agree on a successor.
Pakistan PM to
attend Indian
- Pakistan's prime
minister will attend the
inauguration of India's
Prime Minister-designate
Narendra Modi, a first for
the nuclear-armed rivals,
officials said Saturday.
Pakistan and India
have a history of uneasy
relations and they have
fought three wars over
the disputed Himalayan
region of Kashmir since
their independence
from Britain in 1947.
Saturday's decision by
Pakistani Prime Minister
Nawaz Sharif could signal
a further easing of the
In Islamabad, a Foreign
Ministry statement
said Sharif will travel to
New Delhi to attend the
ceremony on Monday.
It added that Sharif
will meet with Modi on
Putin: West
ignores Russia's
interests in
Russia (AP) President
Vladimir Putin accused
the West on Saturday
of ignoring Russia's
interests in Ukraine, in
particular by leaving
open the possibility that
Ukraine could one day
join NATO.
"Where is the guaran-
tee that, after the forceful
change of power, Ukraine
will not tomorrow end
up in NATO?" Putin told
senior representatives of
major international news
agencies, including The
Associated Press.
"We hear only one

answer, as if on a record:
Every nation has a right
to determine on its own
the security system in
which it wants to live,
and that doesn't concern
you," he said.
The meeting came one

day before Ukraine holds
a presidential election
that the West hopes will
be a step toward resolv-
ing the crisis.

Militants attack
parliament building
in Somalia
(AP) Militants in
Mogadishu on Saturday
carried out a multi-
pronged, complex attack
against the country's
parliament building
involving a car bomb, sui-
cide bomber and gunmen
on foot, police said.
Frightened members
of parliament blamed
the military for failing to
prevent the attack, but
other politicians praised
the army for limiting the
attack's damages.
At least seven people
were killed, including
six attackers and one
soldier who tried to stop a
suicide bomber from en-
tering the building, said
police Capt. Mohamed

Egypt's el-Sissi
seeks ties with US
on his terms
CAIRO (AP) Egypt's
likely next president,
retired military chief
Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi,
says ties with the United
States will improve after
elections next week, con-
fident that a strong show
of public support will
prove to the Americans
that Egyptians wanted his
ouster of the country's
elected president, which
threw relations between
the two allies into their
worst strains ever.
But it will likely be a
troubled road toward
warming the chill
between Cairo and
Washington. Egypt's secu-
rity forces have waged a
fierce crackdown against
the Muslim Brotherhood
and other Islamist back-
ers of ousted President
Mohammed Morsi. Asked
in a recent TV interview
about possible political
reconciliation with the
Islamist group a goal
Washington has advo-
cated el-Sissi barked,
Pope laments
Syrian conflict
AMMAN, Jordan
(AP) Pope Francis
denounced arms dealers
and appealed Saturday
for an urgent end to the
Syrian civil war as he
began his three-day trip
to the Middle East with
an emotional meeting
with refugees from Syria
and Iraq who have fled
to Jordan.
Francis deviated from
his prepared remarks
Sto make a
strong plea
for peace

I during his
first day
in Jordan,
for God to
those who
seek war, those who
make and sell weapons!"
The appeal came
during a meeting with
refugees, just moments
after the pontiff bent
down at the Jordan
River, where some
believe was the site of
Jesus' baptism, and
touched the waters. And
it capped an intense day
at the start of his first
visit as pope to the Holy
"Vive il papa," a group
of schoolchildren waving
Vatican flags shouted as
the pope arrived earlier
on Saturday at the royal
palace for private talks

with King Abdullah II,
Queen Rania and their
Francis thanked
Jordan for its "generous
welcome" to Syrian
refugees and called for
an urgent resolution to
the civil war next door.

KIEV Ukraine (AP) -
Pro-Russian insurgents
are likely to prevent
voting Sunday in half
or more of the election
districts in the embattled
east, Ukrainian officials
Deputy Interior
Minister SerhiyYarovyi
said on Saturday that
police are ready to
ensure order and security
at polling stations in just
nine of the 34 districts in
the east.
Earlier, Volodymyr
Hrinyak, chief of the
public security depart-
ment at the Ukrainian
Interior Ministry, said 17
out of 34 district election
commissions in the
Donetsk and Luhansk
regions are not operating
because their offices ei-
ther have been seized or
blocked by armed men.
Hrinyak's update was

Three people were
killed and one seriously
injured in a spree of
gunfire at the Jewish
Museum in Brussels on
Saturday, officials said.
Police detained one
suspect who was at the
scene and are looking
for a second.
The attack, which came
on the eve of national
and European Parliament
elections, led officials
to immediately raise


prepared to work with
the election winner.
On Saturday, Putin
again accused the West
of ignoring Russia's
interests in Ukraine, in
particular by leaving
open the possibility that
the country could one
day join NATO.
Acting Prime Minister
ArseniyYatsenyuk said
in a televised address
late Friday night that
the election will be the
AP PHOTO first step to stabilize the
situation in the East.
A relative of a killed pro-Russia militant cries during a funeral, "I would like to
attended by thousands, for five pro-Russia activists, Saturday, assure all my compa-
in the town of Stakhanov, eastern Ukraine. triots in the Donetsk

reported by the Interfax
news agency.
The insurgents have
controlled parts of
Ukraine for weeks.
Following their decla-
ration of independence
earlier this month, they

pledged to derail the vote
which they regard as an
election in "a neighbor-
ing country."
They remain defiant
although Russian
President Vladimir Putin
said Friday that he is

and Luhansk regions
who will be prevented
from going to the
polling stations by the
war waged on Ukraine:
The criminals don't
have much time left
to terrorize our land,"
Yatsenyuk said.

anti-terror measures.
Belgian Foreign
Minister Didier
Reynders, who was in
the vicinity, said the
scene "was terrible and
left me shocked" as he
saw two of the three
dead lying at the en-
trance of the museum,
located in the swanky
Sablon neighborhood.
Reynders added that
"you cannot help to
think that when we see
a Jewish museum, you

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think of an anti-Semitic
act. But the investigation
will have to show the
Interior Minister Joelle
Milquet told reporters
that the shooter ap-
parently parked a car
outside before entering
the Jewish Museum.
She added the gunman
"apparently fired rather
quickly, went outside and
The three dead were
two women and a man,

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and they were hit by
bullets in the throat
and face, said Ine Van
Wymersch, spokeswom-
an for the prosecutor's
office. No further details
were given.
Van Wymersch said
one suspect was detained
after he drove away from
the museum around
the time of the attack. A
second person suspected
of being implicated
apparently walked away
from the scene.

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Election under threat in Ukraine

3 killed, 1 injured at Jewish Museum

Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

Big plans in works for NYCs gritty'Wild West'

was once a gritty stretch
of Manhattan known for
rail yards, warehouses
and aging industrial
buildings, so desolate it
was dubbed "The Wild,
Wild West."
Now, one of the
nation's biggest private
construction projects is
transforming a stretch
of Manhattan's West
Side into a cluster of 20
new buildings 17 of
them high-rises so
tightly packed that it
has earned a new, not
always complimentary,
nickname: "Hong Kong
on the Hudson."
"This is going to be the
new heart of New York,"
says Michael Samuelian,
a project manager for
the $20 billion Hudson
Yards a joint venture
of Related Companies
and Oxford Properties
This development and
the adjacent $4.5 billion
Manhattan West complex
comprise the city's most
ambitious private real
estate ventures since
Rockefeller Center went
up in the 1930s.
When fully completed
in 2024, the two projects
will offer more than
22 million square feet
of space, including
about 6,000 residential

units more footage
than the rebuilt World
Trade Center in lower
That is being accom-
plished, in part, through
a feat of engineering:
the construction of
massive concrete
platforms that allow
the buildings to rise
above and around active
railroad tracks and rail
yards. Amtrak and New
Jersey Transit trains will
keep running from New
Jersey and other loca-
tions to Penn Station,
used by about 700,000
people daily.
"This is what keeps
me awake at night," says
Dennis Friedrich, CEO of
Manhattan West devel-
oper Brookfield Office
Properties, as he stands
by "The Launcher" a
$7 million, Italian-made
hoisting machine created
to lift 16 bridge-like
concrete spans into
place for the $300 million
Each of the 240-foot
spans weighing
about 2,400 tons, or the
equivalent of 187 city
buses is inched into
place in the middle of the
night when train traffic is
Construction on
Manhattan West's first,
65-story office tower will

This photo shows ongoing construction of Brookfield Manhattan West
by commuter trains at Penn Station, April 16, in New York. A giant craig
million Italian-designed crane, spans the width of the tracks between
and will lift 16 bridge-like concrete spans into a $300 million platform
giving the project a foundation for a $5 billion mixed-use complex bet

start after the platform
is finished by year's end.
Hudson Yards' wider
platform relies on more
traditional technology,
requiring 253 columns to
hold it up.
While the platforms
are strong enough to
support the weight of
newly planned parklands
and art-filled public
spaces, the new high-ris-
es themselves will rest

on load-bearing steel
columns planted into
Manhattan bedrock.
The plan for Hudson
Yards, occupying an area
between 30th and 34th
streets bordered by Tenth
Avenue and the West Side
Highway, features
16 buildings 14 of
them skyscrapers.
The first, 52-story
tower rising over the rail
yards is expected to open

headquarters of Time
Warner by 2019.
Manhattan West fills
m the block between Tenth
ee .... 2..and Ninth avenues with
4.: three towers --two
n 21 more than 60 stories-i a
. ~public plaza and walk-
way, shops, garages and a
hotel. Tenants have yet to
be announced.
Squeezed in-between
the budding complexes
is a nearly half-centu-
ry-old, pyramid-shaped
d building that Brookfield
o purchased as part of
Manhattan West. The
16-story building,
which houses the world
headquarters of The
Associated Press among
AP PHOTO other companies, is to
undergo a $200 million
project site over rail tracks used renovation with glass
ne called "The Launcher;"a $7 floor-to-ceiling exteriors
33rd Street and 33nd Street by 2016.
completely covering the tracks, New York University
ween Tenth and Ninth avenues. urban planner Mitchell
Moss says the develop-
in 2015, anchored by the ments accelerate a shift
Coach luxury retailer of the city's high-end
with tenants including commercial heart away
L'Oreal USA and German from the traditional
software giant SAP. stronghold of midtown
Work also has begun Manhattan surrounding
on Hudson Yards' tallest Rockefeller Center.
building an 80-story "They reflect New
skyscraper with an out- York's new economic
door observation deck center of gravity, shifting
higher than the open- to the west and south
air one at the Empire all the way down to the
State Building. It will be World Trade Center,"
home to the corporate Moss says.

Bargain Europe fares, new international routes on horizon

We are seeing one
heck of an airfare sale on
Turkish Airlines flights to
Europe from Houston for
travel during the whole
month of November and
also Jan. 10 to March 10.
You may think it's
too early to talk about
Thanksgiving fares, but
many people will have a
four-day weekend over
the Thanksgiving holiday,
and we've been seeing
some incredible deals.
Sample fares from
Houston include $776
to Amsterdam, $808 to
Paris, $810 to Barcelona,
$816 to Madrid, $844 to
Athens and Frankfurt,
$901 to Istanbul and $932
to London.
These fares start at over
$1,000 from Dallas, with
the average per-person
savings from Houston

approximately $300.
On some routes you
can save almost $500
per person by flying
from Houston instead of
Many of Turkish
Airlines' fares from
Houston have been wild
and crazy, so making the
drive from Dallas could
save you a bundle. You
can also fly and still save.
When looking for fares,
make sure you enter
airport code IAH for these
international flights. If
you have friends and
family in other parts of
the U.S., we are also see-
ing deals from Chicago,
Boston and Washington,
In Texas we've got
two airports battling for
long-haul international
carriers, Houston and
One airline I wish we
would have gotten in

Dallas is Turkish Airlines.
This carrier has always
been rated top-notch and
has earned many cus-
tomer-service awards.
I believe the reason
Dallas lost out is because
Turkish Airlines has a
codeshare alliance with
United, so it made more
sense to choose Houston.
Houston also snapped
up Singapore Air, which
also has a partnership
with United. Singapore
Air is consistently rated
one of the best airlines in
Dallas does have
international long-haul
carriers like British
Airways, Qantas and
Cathay Pacific, who all
have partnerships with
American will be
starting nonstop flights
from Dallas to Hong Kong
beginning June 11, and
travelers will be able to

connect to Cathay Pacific
flights to other Asian
destinations from there.
Qatar Airways will also
begin flights between
Dallas and Doha, Qatar,
on July 1.
This fall, both Qantas
and Emirates will be
bringing new Airbus
A380 planes to Dallas,
which will add capacity
on flights to Australia and
the Middle East. These
double-decker planes are
the biggest commercial
jets available and are like
flying hotels.
Qantas will begin flying
the A380 on Sept. 29,
replacing the current
Boeing 747 jets. Qantas
will offer the flights six
days a week, except
Tuesday, and this new
aircraft will allow the air-
line to fly nonstop in both
directions. Currently, the
airline flies nonstop on
the 15-hour flight from

Sydney to Dallas, but it
has to make a stop in
Brisbane from Dallas
to Sydney because the
Boeing 747 cannot make
the 17-hour return flight
without stopping.
Emirates will begin A380
flights between Dallas and
Dubai on Oct. 1.
Qatar, Emirates,
Singapore and Turkish
Airlines didn't start flying
to the U.S. until recently,
but these airlines are
expanding rapidly and
adding U.S. cities. U.S.
airlines are also adding
more routes to Asia and
Europe, giving us more
The airfares may not
fluctuate much, but the
customer service and
in-flight service can be far
superior on these inter-
national airlines. If you fly
one of those four inter-
national carriers, you will
see a dramatic difference

compared to travel on
any U.S. carrier.
In the past, many U.S.
travelers ignored foreign
airlines, but that is not
the case today. Hopefully
the competition will force
U.S. carriers to change
their attitudes and focus
more on customer and
in-flight service.
Since you can earn
tons of miles on interna-
tional flights, you may be
thinking about flying on
your preferred domestic
airline. Remember, with
these airline alliances,
you can earn frequent-
flier miles for a domestic
carrier while traveling on
an international carrier.
If the price is similar,
take advantage of airline
partnerships and enjoy
superior service from
an international carrier
on that long flight while
still earning miles on a
domestic airline.

Theme parks opening new rides and slides in 2014

Harry Potter's Diagon
Alley in Orlando, the
world's longest and fast-
est inverted roller coaster
in Ohio and water parks
in every corner of the
United States are among
the many new attractions
at theme parks this
And families with
young kids won't be dis-
appointed, either: Many
parks are unveiling rides
appropriate for children,
yet exciting enough to

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thrill adults.
"Amusement park
guests demand innova-
tion year after year," said
Jeremy Schoolfield, edi-
tor-in-chief of Funworld
Magazine, which chroni-
cles the amusement park
industry. "Coming up
with new experiences is
built in our DNA."
Here's what's hot.

Universal Orlando
Resort will open its second
Harry Potter-themed area
Mini Vacation

June 16th
& July 20th
Includes 4 Days/3 Nights
at the
3 meals, $70 Free Play
(941) 473-1481
Escorted Motorcoach
Groups Welcome!
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this summer, called The
WizardingWorld of Harry
Potter-Diagon Alley. The
zone's centerpiece will be
a ride called Harry Potter
and the Escape from
Gringotts, which takes
visitors into Gringotts bank
to help retrieve a magical
object. The original Potter
attraction is at Universal's
Islands of Adventure
theme park, while the new
one will be at the adjoining
Universal Studios Florida
park Guests must buy
a two-park ticket to visit
both Potter areas, but they
can travel between them
on the Hogwarts Express
train, which will offer views
of characters and magical
creatures from the book.
Among them: Hagrid on
a flying motorbike, the
Weasley twins on brooms,
and the Knight Bus in
London traffic. Universal
has also opened new
restaurants at CityWalk
and the Cabana Bay Beach
Resort, an 1,800-unit hotel,
where half of the rooms
are suites that sleep six
At DisneyWorld, the
unveiling of the Seven
Dwarfs Mine Train ride
May 28 will complete the
New Fantasyland area
that opened in December
2012. The ride is charm-
ing and exciting at the
same time: Visitors will

Lightning Run, which
will take riders on a 100-
foot, 80-degree drop.
Six Flags Over Georgia
is opening Hurricane
Harbor, a multi-million
park expansion that in-
cludes tropical landscap-
ing and a 38,000-square-
foot wave pool.

The Banshee recently
APPHTOopened at Kings Island
AP PHOTO north of Cincinnati. The

This undated image provided by Kings Island amusement
park in Kings Island, Ohio, near Cincinnati, shows the recently
opened Banshee roller coaster. It's named for a wailing mytho-
logical messenger from the underworld and includes a 167-foot
lift hill and a 150-foot curved first drop.

enjoy animatronic dwarfs
singing "Heigh-Ho" in an
underground-themed gem
mine, then experience the
thrilling anticipation of the
roller coaster as cars climb
a steep hill, before plung-
ing down a mountainous
landscape. And let's not
forget one of the most
popular attractions in New
Fantasyland these days:
meet and greets with Anna
and Elsa from Disney's hit
movie "Frozen." Recent
wait times to meet the
royal sisters ran four hours.
Hardcore thrill seekers
will want to visit Busch
Gardens in Tampa, where
Falcon's Fury will soon
open. Riders will be seated

upright and whisked to
the top of a 335-foot tower
before the seat pivots
90 degrees so the guest
is looking straight down.
The rider then plunges in a
six-second free fall.

Dollywood's FireChaser
Express opened in
March, and takes riders
forwards and backwards
- and close to a shed of
exploding fireworks.
Kentucky Kingdom
and Hurricane Bay-
once under the Six Flags
umbrella is scheduled
to reopen late May. The
centerpiece ride will be

steel coaster, named for
a wailing mythological
messenger from the
underworld, includes
a 167-foot lift hill and a
150-foot curved first drop.
Riders also experience
a zero-gravity roll and
speeds up to 68 mph.
Six Flags Great America
just outside of Chicago
is showcasing Goliath,
touted as the world's
fastest wooden coaster
with the tallest and
steepest drop.
Speaking of drops,
Schlitterbahn in Kansas
City, Kansas, is scheduled
to openVerruckt in June.
It's been certified by
Guinness World Records
as the world's tallest
water slide; four people
at a time will plummet
168 feet in a raft. The raft
is expected to reach a top
speed of 65 mph.

SThe Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014


WIRE Page 7

Report highlights child labor on US tobacco farms

- An international rights
group is pushing the fed-
eral government and the
tobacco industry to take
further steps to protect
children working on U.S.
tobacco farms.
A report released
May 14 by Human
Rights Watch claims that
children as young as 7
are sometimes working
long hours in fields
harvesting nicotine- and
pesticide-laced tobacco
leaves under sometimes
hazardous conditions.
Most of what the group
documented is legal, but it
wants cigarette makers to
push for safety on farms
from which they buy
Human Rights Watch
details findings from
interviews with more than
140 children working on
farms in North Carolina,
Kentucky, Tennessee and
Virginia, where a majority
of the country's tobacco is
"The U.S. has failed
America's families by not
meaningfully protecting
child farmworkers from
dangers to their health
and safety, including
on tobacco farms," said
Margaret Wurth, children's
rights researcher and
co-author of the report.

Human Rights Watch
met with many of the
world's biggest cigarette
makers and tobacco sup-
pliers to discuss its findings
and push them to adopt
or strengthen policies to
prevent the practices in
their supply chains.
The companies say
they are concerned about
child labor in their supply
chains and have devel-
oped standards, including
requiring growers to
provide a safe work
environment and adhere
to child labor laws, the
group said.
"This report uncovers
serious child labor abuses
that should not occur
on any farm, anywhere,"
Andre Calantzopoulos,
CEO of Philip Morris
International Inc., the
world's second-biggest
cigarette seller, said in a
statement. "More work
remains to be done to
eliminate child and other
labor abuses in tobacco
Altria Group Inc., owner
of the nation's biggest
cigarette maker, Philip
Morris USA, said it wants
suppliers to follow the law.
But Altria spokesman Jeff
Caldwell also said that
restricting tobacco work
to people 18 and over "is
really contrary to a lot


Farm workers make their way across a field shrouded in fog as they hoe weeds from a hurley
tobacco crop near Warsaw, Ky., in this 2008 photo. You may have to be at least 18 to buy ciga-
rettes in the U.S., but children as young as 7 are working long hours in fields harvesting nico-
tine- and pesticide-laced tobacco leaves under sometimes hazardous and sweltering conditions.

of the current practices
that are in place in the
U.S. and is at odds in
these communities where
family farming is really a
way of life."
About 736,500 children
under 18 were reported
to have worked on U.S.
farms in 2012, but there
are no figures for children
working on tobacco
farms, according to the
federally funded National
Children's Center for Rural

and Agricultural Health
and Safety.
Less than 1 percent
of U.S. farmland grows
tobacco, according
to the 2012 Census of
According to the Human
RightsWatch report, U.S.
agriculture labor laws
allow children to work lon-
ger hours at younger ages
and in more hazardous
conditions than children
in any other industry. With

their parent's permission,
children as young as 12
can be hired for unlimited
hours outside of school
hours on a farm of any
size. And there's no
minimum age for children
to work on small farms.
In 2011, the Labor
Department proposed
changes that would have
prohibited children under
16 from working on tobac-
co farms, but they were
withdrawn in 2012.


Manufacturers find it hard to lure young talent

(Washington Post) -
A couple of weeks ago,
Daniel Grigg had two
problems with the career
fair he hosted at Guilford
Technical Community
College, where it's his
job to get graduates on
The first problem was
theoretically a good one:
He literally did not have
enough space to host
the number of factories
with open positions
for machinists, welder,
and technicians. The
second, though, has
proved harder to solve:
He doesn't have enough
people equipped to fill
"It kind of gets
frustrating when I see
the machinists ones
because, I'm like, I
only have nine of them
graduating," Grigg says.
And the other categories
aren't looking much
better. He just hasn't
been able to get students
interested in factory
jobs, which still exist
around Greensboro,
N.C., despite the area's
vastly diminished manu-
facturing economy.
"I think if they knew
more about them, they
would be, because the
money's amazing," Grigg
says of the jobs available
to those with an indus-
trial construction tech-
nology degree with
pay starting at around
$40,000, not bad for sub-
urban North Carolina.
"Most will graduate and
make more than I will.
It's sad because it's so
cheap, like four-grand,
to get your degree. With
my master's degree, I'll
be paying it off forever."
But why has it been so
hard to get students -
both young and old to
act in their own financial
self-interest? Well, Grigg
says, manufacturing
jobs just don't sound
that glamorous. "They
want to do what you're
doing right now, or they

want to be engineers,"
he says. "I think part of
it is a misconception
of what manufacturing
looks like in 2014, and
I think there's still a
stigma about communi-
ty colleges."
Somebody's going
to have to change
their minds if this very
nascent manufacturing
recovery in the United
States is to continue.
What Grigg described
is part of what's often
called the "skills gap,"
with today's workers
ill-equipped to take the
jobs available in the
recently resurgent in-
dustry. But it might more
accurately be called an
"interest gap," if people
don't feel compelled to
supply the demand.
In northeastern




Wisconsin, a bunch of
companies have joined
together to try to change
that. It started in 2006,
when people like Andy
Bushmaker a human
resources manager at KI
Furniture, which reports
about $700 million in
sales annually started
to have trouble filling
jobs, especially the sea-
sonal ones that turn into
permanent positions
down the road.
"The problem is that
we have a lot of retire-
ments and an incoming
workforce that doesn't
necessarily have an
interest in manufactur-
ing," says Bushmaker,
who hires more than 200
people per year for his
busiest period. He has
30 permanent workers
between the ages of 60


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and 69 at his Green Bay
plant whom he'll need
to replace the average
welder nationally is 55
years old and he says
it took him nine months
to fill the last spot he
had open for a tool-and-
die worker.
"I think there's an
overall stigma about
manufacturing in gen-
eral. Manufacturing isn't
what it was 20 years ago,

and there's this idea that
it's a dirty and dark pro-
fession." (Also, the area
isn't exactly desperate;
unemployment is below
the national average at
6.2 percent.)
The industry sure
does looks a lot different
these days. It's typically a
clean and sanitary work-
place, with robots to do
most of the heavy lifting
and powerful machines

instead of belching
furnaces. But that image
hasn't translated to the
young people looking for
jobs in a tough economy
- or perhaps more im-
portantly, their parents,
who might have learned
from hard experience
that manufacturing jobs
disappear and a four-
year college degree is the
only sure route to the
middle class.


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Nearly three-quarters of
the children interviewed
in 2012 and 2013 reported
vomiting, nausea and
headaches while working
on tobacco farms. The
symptoms they reported
are consistent with nico-
tine poisoning often called
Green Tobacco Sickness,
which occurs when
workers absorb nicotine
through their skin while
handling tobacco plants.
Those interviewed,
many of whom were chil-
dren of Hispanic immi-
grants but were often U.S.
citizens themselves, also
reported working long
hours, often in extreme
heat, without overtime
pay or sufficient breaks
and wore no, or inade-
quate, protective gear.
"The conditions are
inhumane and they should
improve them," said
17-year-old Erick Garcia,
of Kinston, North Carolina,
who has been working in
tobacco fields since he
was 11. His parents were
also farm workers, and he
started working with them
to help the family earn
more money.
Additionally, Garcia
said kids should primar-
ily focus on school and
shouldn't be in the fields:
"That's not a place for
children," he said.

-Page 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


"., '* '* ,..

Isolated RM. Rain

920/ 700
30% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today

81 94 99 90
8am. 10aam. Noon 2p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Hiigh; 8-10 Very Hiigh; 11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: particulates
Source: scgov net

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees I readi na
Wleeds*0o;OV:A A
absent o1w moderate high veryhigh
Source: National Allergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday

Normal High/Low
Record High 94'
Record Low 57'
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hoursthrough 5 p.m. Saturday
Month to date
Normal month to date
Year to date
Normal yearto date
Record 4.69

S (1981)


Month 2014 2013 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 3.67 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 1.24 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983
Mar. 5.10 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 2.00 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.99 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 11.12 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 3.48 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.01 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 0.97 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 15.00 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour penod ending at 5 p.m.


"*!!!* "","k ....

Isolated RM. Rain

910/ 680
30% chance of rain

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

Hi/Lo Outlook
Ft. Myers 93/71 storms
Punta Gorda 93/67 storms
Sarasota 91/70 storms

The Sun
The Moon

6:36 a.m.
6:36 a.m.
4:22 a.m.
5:04 a.m.


8:15 p.m.
8:15 p.m.
5:30 p.m.
6:27 p.m.

First Full Last

04 D
May 28 Jun5 Jun 12 Jun 19

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 3:27a 9:39a 3:52p 10:04p
Mon. 4:12a 10:24a 4:37p 10:49p
Tue. 4:58a 11:11a 5:24p 11:36p
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.

Punta Gorda
Today 2:00a
Mon. 3:07a
Today 12:37a
Mon. 1:44a
Boca Grande
Today 10:59a
Mon. 12:49a
El Jobean
Today 2:32a
Mon. 3:39a
Today 10:09a
Mon. 10:40a

Low High Low

7:13a 1:17p 8:55p
7:47a 1:48p 9:39p

5:29a 11:54a 7:11p
6:03a 12:25p 7:55p

3:50a --- 5:32p
4:24a 11:30a 6:16p

7:42a 1:49p 9:24p
8:16a 2:20p 10:08p

4:08a 11:59p 5:50p
4:42a --- 6:34p


-10s I -Os Os 10s I 20s I 30s 40s I 50s I 60s 70s 80s 90s

,;,,. ,

Isolated RM. Rain

900/ 670
30% chance of rain



Isolated RM. Rain

40% chance of rain

94 70

Plant City
J93' 70


St. Petersburg Apollo Beach
92/72 91 72

Longboat Key% I ,My9
89/73 9
Sarasota a ,. l
91/70 ,

89/69 J

Temperatures are today's

Isolated Rain

88/ 690
40% chance of rain
i !i

Winter Haen
92, 71

92, 71

Ft. Meade

93 71

j93 67



nigns and tonight's lows. I Charlut
l Port Charlotte
S 92/70
Engleuud J --........- -
90/68 '
Gulf Water Punta Gorda
Temperature Placida 93/67


Boca Grande*

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

Publication date: 5/25/14
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SE 3-6 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
W 4-8 1-2 Light

Fort Myers

Cape Coral



Lehigh Acres

Bonita Springs .
92/70 ........


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

Hi Lo W
88 67 t
90 72 t
91 73 t
90 74 s
87 70 t
88 77 s
93 71 t
88 71 s
89 67 t
88 67 t
85 76 s

Hi Lo W
87 69 pc
89 72 t
91 73 t
87 75 pc
86 69 pc
87 77 pc
93 71 t
86 70 pc
89 66 t
87 67 t
85 77 s

Key West
Panama City

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
87 79 s 87 78 s
91 69 t 89 70 t
92 68 t 90 69 t
87 73 pc 87 71 pc
89 76 s 88 77 pc
90 71 t 90 70 t
91 68 t 90 65 t
88 71 pc 87 70 t
92 69 t 90 69 t
86 66 pc 84 68 pc
90 69 s 88 70 pc

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

Hi Lo W
88 76 s
85 69 t
92 72 t
91 71 t
91 70 t
93 66 t
91 72 t
86 68 s
87 71 s
89 75 s
92 71 t

Hi Lo W
86 78 pc
84 69 pc
90 73 t
90 70 pc
89 71 t
91 66 t
90 72 t
85 68 pc
87 69 pc
87 76 pc
92 71 t

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

I ,, ^S ^ Bill-ngs .. ... To.. n
I \ ?-f r < ..... Mlneaull 7,1/5
I, -::7 ff : '. : : MdmreDalro
;,Bill rgs. .... Mnu Tatonto Mo7W a
^ 77/6 15'::;::Minilespolis 7
.:. ::. ::. Cnlicago" 7 h ,w York
.SanFrancisco .. ............. 8 9 ,: 71w
73.. : ... ::.. Washlngton
:M O ...81162
S::::::: ::: "Kansas C'ty 8 2
Los Aimele ::......8 : 1 8166#

* 75/62

El Paso

Chlhu ..anu a ,
81155 Momeey.
8870 ;: .'; "-


SHojdsion *
88f71 '
Q ) .Miami

Fronts Precipitation

Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (Forthe 48 contiguous states yesterday)

High .................... 96 atValdosta, GA

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

i Lo W
2 55t
5 49 s
5 67 t
1 54 s
7 56 pc
) 66 t
1 55 s
9 57 sh
3 54 s
5 54 t
2 51 s
2 61 pc
) 59 pc
2 58 s
5 54 s
7 64 t
1 57 s
2 47 sh
7 69 pc
3 50 t
8 65 t
8 58 s
7 56 pc
9 41 sh
3 63 t
6 53 pc
9 53 pc
7 75t
8 71 pc
) 61 s

i Lo W
7 61 t
5 49 s
7 67 t
6 61 s
1 55 pc
1 67 pc
2 56 pc
1 61 pc
6 59 pc
) 59 t
7 62 pc
5 64 pc
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) 62 pc
8 66 t
5 66 pc
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5 70 t
7 53t
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1 64 pc
8 57t
8 45 pc
2 63 t
4 59 pc
) 50 pc
6 75 pc
7 71 c
4 67 pc


Buenos Aires

Today Mon.
i1 Lo W Hi Lo W
9 57 pc 68 56 c
5 76 s 104 78 s
4 62 pc 95 70 s
8 54 s 81 57 pc
1 41 s 61 46 s
) 66 s 94 73 s
) 42 sh 67 43 pc
9 77 pc 89 77 pc
7 50 sh 59 46 sh
1 45 r 67 44 r
8 42 c 55 46 r
3 62 pc 85 60 t
3 50 pc 59 50 sh
3 48 pc 73 48 pc

Low .................... 25 at Panguitch, UT
Today Mon.

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

Mexico City
Rio de Janeiro
St. John's
San Juan

Lo W
63 pc
66 t
61 pc
80 s
62 pc
64 s
66 t
57 s
66 pc
64 t
65 t
69 s
60 pc
62 s
66 r

i Lo W
4 54t
5 57 t
5 57 s
9 54 sh
6 53 pc
5 71 r

Hi Lo W
90 65 pc
82 64 t
85 65 pc
102 83 s
81 62 pc
87 68 pc
92 70 pc
77 60 t
85 67 t
92 65 pc
90 66 pc
87 70 pc
83 66 pc
84 67 s
83 65 t
85 64 t
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103 81 s
81 60 pc
76 58 t
70 49 pc
82 62 pc
86 65 pc
82 61 s
88 69 t
86 72 t
76 65 pc
76 53 pc
65 48 sh
87 66 s

Hi Lo W
72 56 t
77 57 t
80 53 pc
67 52 sh
75 50 t
83 71 c

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

Analysts blame cheap food for obesity across all groups

(LA Times) Our food
is cheap perhaps too
cheap, if you look at the
intersection of econom-
ics and obesity.
Researchers have
found that obesity hits
all groups of Americans
-those with more
money and education
and those with less.
That, and some other
findings, challenge the
common views about
what's fueling obesity in
the United States.
"(S)ome widely held
beliefs about obesity
and environments have
little evidence in their
favor, and some are

contradicted by the
data," the researchers
wrote this week in CA:
A Cancer Journal for
The researchers ac-
knowledge that there are
disparities in weight and
health among groups of
Americans, but they said
that trends toward obe-
sity occur in all groups.
And they found that
some of the circumstanc-
es commonly considered
to be the causes are not
borne out by data.
Today, two in three
Americans are over-
weight or obese.
Americans are

spending a smaller share
of their income on food
than any other society in
history, and since 1970
there has been an aver-
age per-person increase
in calories of 20 percent,
the researchers said.
Prices for prepared foods
have become particularly
cheap, but produce also
is more widely available
than ever.
Consumption of
produce has increased
during the obesity
epidemic, they said.
"Not only has food
been getting cheaper,
but it is easier to acquire
and easier to prepare,"

said Roland Sturm, lead
author of Thursday's
report and a senior
economist at RAND, a
nonprofit research or-
ganization. "It's not just
that we may be eating
more high-calorie food,
but we are eating more
of all types of food."
"An emphasis on reduc-
ing discretionary calorie
consumption, particularly
SSBs (sugar-sweetened
beverages) and salted
snacks, maybe a prom-
ising lever to reduce
overweight and obesity,"
the researchers wrote.
They called for poli-
cies that would address

the need for people to
replace calorie-dense
foods with fruits and
vegetables not just
add produce to what
they already eat. But
such policies have been
tough to find. Taxes or
subsidies on particular
items might be a nudge,
they said. There have
been efforts at such
taxes in the United
States, but none has
In California on
Friday, a bill was passed
by a Senate committee
placing a warning on
containers of sugary
drinks, saying drinking

them "contributes to
obesity, diabetes and
tooth decay." The bill
now goes to the full
"Although increasing
fruit and vegetable
consumption may be a
laudable goal for other
health reasons, it is
unlikely to be an effective
tool for obesity preven-
tion," wrote Sturm and
co-author RuopengAn of
the University of Illinois
at Urbana-Champaign.
In the 1930s, American
spent about 25 percent
of their disposable
income on food; today
it's about 10 percent.


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Study links

cholesterol, infertility

(Washington Post)
- Couples with high
cholesterol have a harder
time conceiving children,
researchers reported
Tuesday, in what they
called the first study to link
fertility difficulties to the
fat molecule commonly
associated with cardiovas-
cular problems.
In a study of 501
couples who were trying to
conceive, the time it took
for the woman to become
pregnant was longest if
both partners had high
cholesterol in their blood.
When the woman alone
had high cholesterol, preg-
nancy was also delayed. A
man with high cholesterol
did not significantly delay
pregnancy if the woman's
cholesterol reading was
within the normal range,
according to the study,
conducted by the National
Institutes of Health, the
University at Buffalo
and Emory University in

Cholesterol is critical to
the production of hor-
mones such as estrogen in
women and testosterone
in men, as well as sperm,
said Enrique Schisterman,
chief of the epidemiology
branch of the Eunice
Kennedy Shriver National
Institute of Child Health
and Human Development,
who led the study. Too
much or too little choles-
terol can interfere with that
process, he said.
"We need optimal
amounts," Schisterman
said. "An excess sometimes
creates an imbalance of
too much hormones, or
too little hormones. You
have to have a sweet spot."
In addition to the link
between cholesterol and
fertility, Schisterman
noted that the male's role
in conception difficulties
is noteworthy. Both
partners should focus on
living healthy lifestyles and
keeping cholesterol levels
down, said Schisterman.


Sunday, May 25, 2014

Lipscomb ousts FGCU
from A-Sun baseball
tournament, Page 2


Holiday bonanza


WHERE: Indianapolis Motor Speedway (oval, 2.5 miles)
WHEN: noon
TV: ABC, 11 a.m.

WHERE: Charlotte Motor Speedway (1.5 miles), Concord, N.C.
WHEN: 6 p.m.
TV: Fox, 5:30 p.m.

* MINOR LEAGUE BASEBALL: The Coyle brothers

Brothers work toward

their major league dream

- It was a warm day in
March, and the Tampa
Bay Rays and Boston Red
Sox organizations were
playing minor league
spring training games
against each other.
Sean Coyle couldn't
remember what year it
was or which facility the
teams were playing at,
but he remembers the
scene late that afternoon.
A few of his teammates
had just walked up to
him, and they seemed
relieved to see him
still wearing a Red Sox
"Hey man," they said
to him, "we thought you
got traded to the Rays or
something. We saw some

WHO: Charlotte (25-23) at
Bradenton (23-26)
WHEN: Today, 1Ip.m.
WHERE: McKechnie Field,
vs. TBD
RADIO: 91.7 FM or stone-
INSIDE: Crabs follow marathon
win at Lakeland with home win
against Bradenton, Pages 4,5

guy with Coyle on the
back of his jersey, he looks
just like you and he was
playing second base."
It wasn't Sean they had
seen. It was Seafn's older
brother and Charlotte
Stone Crabs second
baseman Tommy Coyle.

It likely wasn't the first
time the two had been
confused on the field.
Tommy, 23, and Sean, 22,
grew up playing together
in Chalfont, Pa., and they
were on the same team
every year until Tommy
went to college. Both
have the same build -
Tommy is 5 foot 7 and
Sean is 5 foot 8 and
both play second base.
Even though they're
no longer teammates,
they have the same major
league dreams and re-
main each other's support
"It's definitely nice, in
the offseason, to have a
guy to work out with and
hit with and do all of the
physical activity with, be-
cause sometimes people
are stuck by themselves,"

e Memorial Day weekend brings
i it the biggest and longest -
ig day on the calendar.
tli tluree races lasting from break-
to almost midnight, there is some-
g for everyone.
nd\Car rtns its crown jewel: the
Indianapolis 500. NASCAR runs
its longest Sprint Cup race: the
Coca-Cola 600. And Formula
One sitss one of its most sto-
lried sites: Monaco. Storylines
to keep an eye on:
Jeff Gordon's spasming back
'"*" forced him to cut his final practice
session tolI Ilaps.
i Dale Earnhardt Jr. tries to win
B the Coca-Cola 600 for the first
A time -30 years after his father
won the last of his three 600s.
\^ '\ Kurt Busch will attempt to
complete all 1,100 miles at Indy
and Charlotte. ABC (Indy), Fox
(Charlotte) and NBC (a June 8
Special) are sure to follow his
every move.
I IndyCar
Ryan Briscoe is one of three
SAustralians (Will Power and
James Davison) attempting
to win to honor legendary
Australian driver Jack
Brabham, who died last week.
Juan Pablo Montoya returns
to the Indianapolis 500 for the
first time since winning in 2000.
Nineteen-year-old Sage Karam,
who graduates high school next
imionth, starts 31st in his IndyCar
d. but.
SI in Nabors, 83, whose rich baritone
h li provided the soundtrack for the
Iii i i, polis 500 for more than four
-.I, .,. will perform "Back Home Again
i, i.ii, a" for the last time.
Formula One
NM. I. il start first and second with de-
riii,.h ,i h ,iipi..-iiNico Rosberg on the pole, but
i, ,i. I, I,, him and Lewis Hamilton have
1 iisi-, s i, becomes clear the season title is a
I -li' II' I'

WHERE: Circuit de Monaco (street, 2.075 miles), Monte Carlo
WHEN: 8 a.m.
TV: NBC, 7:30 a.m.

.... .... .


-a- :. _. s. -.: ,, -- .S ...; :. .. .. .. : .- .. '
Charlotte second baseman Tommy Coyle and his older
brother, Sean, are playing High-A ball this year. Sean is with

* NBA: Miami 99,
Indiana 87




MIAMI LeBron James
scored 26 points, Dwyane
Wade added 23 and Miami
shook off a horrid start
to beat Indiana 99-87 on
Saturday night in Game 3
of the Eastern Conference
RayAllen added 16
points and led a late-game
charge for the Heat, who
lead the best-of-seven
series 2-1. Game 4 is
Monday night in Miami.
The Heat trailed by 15
in the first half and never
led until early in the third
Paul George scored
17 points for Indiana,
shooting 5 for 13 in his
return after sustaining a
concussion late in Game

WHO: Indiana at Miami, Eastern
Conference finals, Game 4
(Miami leads series 2-1)
WHEN: Monday, 8:30 p.m.
WHERE: AmericanAirlines
Arena, Miami
RADIO: 99.3 FM

* MLB: Tampa Bay6,
Boston 5, 15 Innings

WHO: Boston (20-28) at Tampa
Bay (22-28)
WHEN: Today, 1:40 p.m.
WHERE: Tropicana Field
PITCHERS: Brandon Workman
(0-0,1.42) vs. Jake Odorizzi (2-4,
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM,
1480 AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM
PROMOTION: David Price and
Astro dog tags (kids 14-under
while supplies last)
INSIDE: Yankees nip White Sox
in 10 innings, Page 5

Rays nip


in 15
Andrew Miller threw a
force attempt at second
base into center field,
allowing pinch-runner
Cole Figueroa to score in
the bottom of the 15th
inning as Tampa Bay
handed Boston a 6-5 loss
Boston scored five runs
in the first inning but still
lost its ninth in a row for
the first time since Aug.
25-Sept. 4, 2001.
James Loney opened
the 15th with a single
off Miller (1-4). Figueroa
ran for Loney and went
to second on Brandon
Guyer's bunt single. He
scored when Miller threw
the ball into center field

INDEX I Lottery 2 College baseball 21 Shore Lines 21 NBA 2 1 Tennis 31 Quick hits 3 | Golf 3 1 Baseball 4-6 | Scoreboard 7 1 NHL 7 | Auto racing 8 @SunCoastSports.

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

~Page2 SP The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
May 24N..................................... 4-1-6
May 24D ....................................3-9-9
May 23N..................................... 4-8-1
May 23D ....................................4-1-4
May 22N.....................................2-5-4
May 22D ....................................9-6-9
D-Day, N-Night
May 24N..................................8-3-3-3
May 24D .................................8-1-3-6
May 23N..................................8-9-6-0
May 23D .................................4-1-6-3
May 22N..................................0-8-7-4
May 22D .................................3-9-5-8
D-Day, N-Night
May 24........................ 7-19-29-30-34
May 23........................ 3-17-18-19-34
May 22 .....................11-17-19-30-36
4 5-digitwinners............ $57,631.32
300 4-digit winners............. $123.50
9,854 3-digit winners............ $10.50

May 23 ................................1-3-10-25

May 20 .....................1........7-8-19-39
0 4-of-4 MB......................... $700,000
5 4-of-4............................... $1,145.50
39 3-of-4MB..........................$321.50
1,074 3-of-4............................$34.50
May 21 .................10-12-23-34-38-53
May 17...................3-11-13-15-33-50
1 6-digit winners ......................$47M
28 5-digit winners ..................$4,602
1,631 4-digit winners.............$67.50
32,322 3-digit winners ..................$5

May 21 .................... 4-20-34-39-58
0 5 of5 + PB............................ $114M
1 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
1 4of5 + PB........................... $10,000
46 4of 5 ....................................$100
$132 million
May 23 ......................12-14-21-38-70
MegaBall......................................... 15

May 20 ................... 10-40-63-64-69
0 5 of5 + MB............................$15M
1 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
2 4of5 + MB............................ $5,000
15 4 of5 ....................................$500

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

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

SunCoast Sports Now

When news breaks, we blog it at

Share our photos on
Follow us on Twitter for
live event updates:


Contact us

Mark Lawrence Sports Editor
Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
Rob Shore. Staff writer
Zach Miller. Staff writer
Josh Vitale Staff writer
FAX Jl-,-,Q",'I


Two Madrid teams are a country away

his column should
be read while
listening to "Dirty
Deeds Done Dirt Cheap"
by Hayseed Dixie (run-
ning time: 2 minutes, 52
Only in top-level club
soccer: The Champions
League final Saturday
matched the teams of
Real Madrid and Atletico
Madrid and was played
in Lisbon, Portugal.
For those who don't
get the irony, imagine a
Super Bowl between the
New York Jets and New
York Giants in Toronto.
Detroit Pistons coach
Stan Van Gundy said
Friday that Cleveland
Cavaliers owner Dan

R Ib


Gilbert needs to worry
about his own team
rather than commenting
on the Pistons. If only
Van Gundy and the
combative former Tampa
Bay Lightning coach
John Tortorella could
ever face each other in a
playoff series oh, what
press conferences they
would be.
Baltimore Ravens run-
ning back Ray Rice was

caught on tape beating
up his fiancee (now wife),
and Indianapolis Colts
owner Robert Irsay was
arrested for DUI with
his car full of prescription
meds which weren't his.
Any guesses on which
one gets suspended by
the NFL?
The biggest question
going into Port Charlotte
High School's spring
football game was how
the team would cope
after the graduation of its
quarterback and most of
its defensive front. The
biggest question after the
Pirates' 32-0 thrashing of
Hardee was why anyone
was worried.
The Johnny Manziel

Like Shore Lines?Then check out
Rob Shore's Hat Tricks during the
week at www.SunCoastSports-

Era has gotten off
to a rousing start in
Cleveland, as Manziel
already has a sexual
harassment lawsuit to his
name claiming he took
pictures of his private
parts in a hot dog bun.
Luckily, the suit is a hoax.
But if you're the Browns,
does it matter the lawsuit
is a hoax?
The U.S. men's soc-
cer team cut Landon

Donovan from its squad
for the World Cup and
fans on Twitter lost their
collective minds. Then
again, that there is a
player on the U.S. team
that stirs this amount
of passion is somehow
a giant step forward for
soccer in this country.
On Saturday, Yankees
shortstop Derek Jeter
played his 2,584th game
at shortstop, the second
most in history. If you
recall, in Jeter's early sea-
sons, he was supposed
to be the third best of the
troika that included Alex
Rodriguez and Nomar
Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174

* STATE COLLEGE BASEBALL: Tournament roundup

Lipscomb ousts FGCU from A-Sun tourney

Florida Gulf Coast's
bid for the Atlantic Sun
Conference title ended
Saturday with an 11-4
loss to Lipscomb at
Swanson Stadium.
The Eagles (39-22), the
tournament's top seed
and host, forced a second
game Saturday in the
losers' bracket final with
a 10-5 win. Florida Gulf
Coast, which had lost
to Lipscomb earlier in
the tournament needed
to win twice to advance
to today's final against
Kennesaw State.
However, Lipscomb
(33-27) scored five runs
in the second off starter
Mario Leon and Sterling
Koerner and were never
threatened. They put the
game away with four in
the fourth that made the

score 9-3.
lan Martinez-McGraw
(9-3) allowed 11 hits and
four runs in the complete
In Saturday's first
game, the Eagles were
the ones with the fast
start. They scored seven
runs in the first two
innings, highlighted by
Zack Tillery's grand slam
in the second.
Nick Deckert threw 140
pitches in eight innings to
earn his seventh victory,
which is tied for fourth-
best in the conference
this season.
The loss likely means
an end to the FGCU
season. The NCAA
tournament field will
be announced early this
Kennesaw State ad-
vanced with a 2-1 victory
against Stetson. The Owls
became the first team

Miami's LeBron James drives to the basket against Indiana's
Lance Stephenson (1) and Roy Hibbert during the first half of
Saturday's Game 3 of the Eastern Conference finals.

2. Roy Hibbert scored 16
points, David West added
13 and Lance Stephenson
had 10 for the Pacers.
Miami started 2 for 10
from the floor. The Heat
then made 21 of their
next 31 shots, including
eight in a row in the third
quarter that gave the
two-time defending NBA
champions their first lead.
James' dunk with 7:36
remaining in the third
put Miami up for the first
time, 52-51. That was the
first of nine lead changes
in the quarter, before the
Heat did what coach Erik
Spoelstra implored his
team to do in a pregame
locker room address.
"Impnoe nur identity."

Spoelstra said.
Eventually, the message
reached the Heat, and
their two best players led
the way. James' 3-pointer
with 1:21 left in the third
put Miami up 67-63, then
its biggest lead.
George 5-13 6-1017, West 5-8 3-3 13, Hib-
bert 7-132-2 16, G.Hill 2-5 3-3 8, Stephen-
son 3-9 4-5 10, Watson 2-6 0-0 6, Scola 4-6
0-0 8, Butler 2-4 0-0 6, Mahinmi 1-1 1-2 3,
Turner 0-0 0-0 0.Totals31-65 19-2587.
MIAMI (99)
James 9-14 7-9 26, Haslem 2-4 0-0 4, Bosh
4-12 0-0 9, Chalmers 3-4 0-0 6,Wade 9-16
3-4 23, Andersen 1-1 1-2 3, Battier 1-3 0-0
3, RAllen 4-6 4-5 16, Cole 4-6 0-0 9, Lewis
0-2 0-0 0, Douglas 0-0 0-0 0, Jones 0-0 0-0
O.Totals37-68 15-20 99.
Indiana 21 21 22 23 87
Miami 14 24 33 28 99
3-Point Goals-Indiana 6-21 (Butler 2-3,
Watson 2-4, G.Hill 1-3, George 1-6, West
0-1, Stephenson 0-4), Miami 10-18 (RAllen
4-4, Wade 2-3, Battier 1-2, Cole 1-2, James
1-2, Bosh 1-3, Chalmers 0-1, Lewis 0-1).
Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Indiana
40 (Stephenson 11), Miami 36 (Andersen
7). Assists-Indiana 17 (Stephenson 5),
Miami 17 (James 7). Total Fouls-Indiana
22, Miami 24. Technicals-Watson, Bosh,
r-C| A-' (ln.r-n)

since Central Florida in
1997 to reach the title
game three years in a row
as they search for their
first conference title.
Kennesaw State (36-21)
has won six consecutive
contests and 22 of its
last 23. Stetson ended its
season 26-34.

Miami 6, Duke 5,12
Innings: Jacob Heyward scored
on a wild pitch before Tyler Palmer
homered in the 12th inning, and
Miami held on to beat Duke at the
Atlantic Coast Conference baseball
tournament in Greensboro, N.C.
The win by the top-seeded
Hurricanes (41-17) sends Georgia
Tech to the championship game
today against Maryland. Fourth-
seeded Duke (33-25) would have
made it with a win.
Mike Rosenfeld's infield single
in the 12th brought home Jordan
Betts from second and moved Chris
Marconcini to third. Javi Salas came
on to pitch and struck out Matt

WHO: Lipscomb (33-27) vs
Kennesaw State (36-21)
WHEN: 1p.m. (if Lipscomb
wins, a second game will follow
at 4 p.m.)
WHERE: Swanson Stadium
(FGCU campus), Fort Myers
TICKETS: $10 (general admis-
sion; $15 (reserved) $55; college
students (A-Sun institution
only), free with valid ID. Children
under 5 free

Berezo to end it.
Heyward -the brother of
Atlanta Braves outfielder Jason
Heyward doubled to lead off the
12th. He was bunted to third and
scored on Istler's wild pitch to Palmer
to make it 5-4. Palmer then made it a
6-4 with his solo homer.
Duke's Cris Perez forced extra
innings with a two-run, pinch-hit

homer in the ninth.

Florida 6, Kentucky 5: In
Hoover, Ala., Josh Tobias's single with
two outs in the eighth drove in the
go-ahead run and Florida advanced
to today's Southeastern Conference
tournament championship game.
The top-seeded Gators (40-20),
who lost their tournament opener
to the Wildcats (35-23), face LSU
seeking their second championship
in four years.
Florida reliever Eric Hanhold (4-3)
left runners stuck at second base in
both the bottom of the eighth and
Hanhold got Storm Wilson to
ground out to end the game. He
pitched 31/ scoreless innings, striking
out four and allowing two hits.
Harrison Bader went 3 for 4 and
drove in three runs for the Gators.
The No. 9 hitter, Tobias had two hits
and scored twice while driving in his
eighth run.
Kentucky's Austin Cousino drove
in a pair of runs while Max Kuhn also
had two RBIs.

For the first time
in more than four
decades, the
ultimate challenge
of skill, agility and
discipline will hold
its international
on American soil.
Spectators of all
ages are invited
to experience the
excitement, as
world-class athletes
come to Sarasota
Bradenton to
compete for
their place in the
Olympic spotlight.
Take your seats...
it's going to be a
thrilling ride



6:0pm 8:0p

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Jun 6-, 014

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

-Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 SP Page 3


Redskins President Bruce
Allen said in a letter to
Senate Majority Leader
Harry Reid on Saturday
that the football team's
nickname is "respectful"
toward Native Americans.
On Thursday, half the
U.S. Senate urged NFL
Commissioner Roger
Goodell to change the
Washington club's name,
saying it is a racist slur
and it is time to replace it.
The franchise respond-
ed by releasing Allen's
"Our use of 'Redskins'
as the name of our
football team for more
than 80 years has always
been respectful of and
shown reverence toward
the proud legacy and
traditions of Native
Americans," he wrote.
The letter references
research that "the term
Redskins originated
as a Native American
expression of solidarity." It
notes that the team's logo
was designed by Native
American leaders and
cites surveys that Native
Americans and Americans
as a whole support the
Redskins owner Daniel
Snyder has refused to
change the name, citing
tradition, but there has
been growing pressure
including statements
in recent months from
President Barack Obama,
lawmakers of both parties
and civil rights groups.

Gulbis wins Nice title:
Second-seeded Ernests Gulbis main-
tained his perfect record in ATP tour
finals as he defeated Federico Delbonis
to win the Open de Nice in Nice, France.
The Latvian triumphed 6-1,7-6 (5) for
his sixth career tournament victory....
In Nuremberg, Germany, Eugenie
Bouchard of Canada defeated Karolina
Pliskova of the Czech Republic 6-2,
4-6,6-3 to win the Nuremberg Cup for
her first WTA title. The second-seeded
Bouchard, who had not lost a set on the
way to her second career final, held her
nerve in the third set after five breaks
of serve in a row to win in 1 hour, 53
In Strasbourg, France, Monica Puig
became the first Puerto Rican player
to win a WTA title by beating Silvia
Soler-Espinosa of Spain 6-4,6-3 in the
Strasbourg International final.

Phinney, Powers win
titles: In Chattanooga, Tenn., Taylor
Phinney roared to victory in the time
trials at the U.S. cycling championships,
his time nearly a minute better than
defending champion Tom Zirbel.
In the women's race, Alison Powers
finally moved back atop of the podium
after three third-place finishes the last
four years by posting a time 29 seconds
better than Carmen Small. Zirbel
finished second for the third time, and
David Williams finished in third....
In Oropa, Italy, Enrico Battaglin
sprinted to victory on a tough uphill
finish to claim the 14th stage of the
Giro d'ltalia as the race hit the first of
the high mountains. The Italian came
from behind to overtake Jarlinson
Pantano in the final 50 meters and

edge out Dario Cataldo on the line after
a climb to the sanctuary of Oropa, the
scene of Marco Pantani's memorable
victory in 1999. Pantano finished seven
seconds behind.
Rigoberto Uran of Colombia
retained the overall lead but saw his
advantage cut on the 164-kilometer
(102-mile) route from Aglie.

Duke defeats Denver
in NCAA semis: In Baltimore,
attackman Kyle Keenan scored four
goals, Jordan Wolf had three goals
and two assists, and top-seeded Duke
defeated No. 5 Denver 15-12 in the
NCAA semifinals.
Deemer Class added three goals
for Duke (16-3), which will seek its
second straight national championship
and third overall Monday against
the winner of the second semifinal
between Maryland and Notre Dame....
In Baltimore, Matt Kavanagh scored
five goals and assisted on two others to
help sixth-seeded Notre Dame beat No.
7 Maryland 11-6 in the NCAA Division I
semifinals on Saturday.

Russia, Finland advance
to worlds final: In Minsk,
Belarus, Finland blanked the Czech
Republic 3-0 in the semifinals of the ice
hockey world championship to set up a
final against Russia. Earlier, Russia beat
defending champion Sweden 3-1 in a
matchup of the last two title holders to
advance to the title game.

Real Madrid wins
Champions League final:
In Lisbon, Portugal, Real Madrid broke
down Atletico Madrid's resistance
in extra time to win the Champions
League final 4-1 and deliver the club's
record 10th European title.
Real struck three times in the
second period of extra time, through
Gareth Bale's header in the 110th
minute, Marcelo's shot in the 118th and
Cristiano Ronaldo's penalty at the end.
It was an unfairly lopsided score
after Atletico was on the brink of
victory in regulation time, before Sergio
Ramos headed in an equalizer for Real
in the third minute of stoppage time....
In Harrison, N.J., Maximiliano Urruti
scored in each half to rally Portland to a
2-1 victory over the New York Red Bulls,
extending the Timbers' unbeaten streak
to five with only their second win of the
In Vancouver, British Columbia,
Gonzalo Pineda scored on a penalty
kick in the 82nd minute to give the
Seattle Sounders a 2-2 tie with the
Vancouver Whitecaps....
In Foxborough, Mass., Patrick
Mullins and Diego Fagundez scored and
the New England Revolution extended
their unbeaten streak to seven with a
2-1 victory against D.C. United....
In Columbus, Ohio, Ethan Finlay and
Jairo Arrieta scored in the first half and
the Columbus Crew beat the Chicago Fire
2-0 to end an eight-game winless streak.

Storm avoid 0-4 start:
In Washington, Sue Bird scored 16
points and the Seattle Storm avoided
their second 0-4 start in franchise
history with a 73-65 victory over the
Washington Mystics....
In Rosemont, III., Elena Delle Donne
scored 27 points as the Chicago Sky
sprinted to an 87-73 victory over the
Atlanta Dream and the team's best start
in franchise history....
In Minneapolis, Maya Moore scored
30 points on a record-setting night as
the Minnesota Lynx defeated the New
York Liberty 87-82. Moore became the
first player to score at least 30 points in
four straight games.


- W. --

Serena Williams hits a return while her coach Patrick Mouratoglou looks on during a training
session for the French Open on Saturday at Roland Garros in Paris. The tournament starts today.

Williams speaks

winning language

Serena as fluent in French as on red clay

PARIS Serena
Williams was wrapping
up her pre-French Open
news conference when
someone seated in the
front row wanted to know
whether she would take
one question in the local
The tournament's
defending champion gave
the OK. The reporter pro-
ceeded to put forth a pair
of queries, and Williams
arched her eyebrows and
kiddingly chastised him -
in French, of course for
asking two. She went on
to answer both, earning
a thumb's up from the
media member.
A year ago, Williams
won over the fickle Roland
Garros crowd by doing
on-court interviews in
French en route to the
title, and the American -
who has an apartment in
Paris and is coached by a
Frenchman is clearly
prepared to do more
of the same this time
around. What's just as
impressive is her comfort
level playing on the Grand
Slam tournament's slow,
red clay these days.
Heading into her
first-round match today
against 138th-ranked
Alize Lim, a wild-card
entry from France who is
making her Grand Slam
singles debut, the No.
1-ranked Williams is 53-2
(a .964 winning percent-
age) with eight titles
since 2012 on the surface
known around here as
"terre battue." Before that,
Williams was 86-29 (.748)
with three titles on clay for
her career.
Williams is not entirely
sure how to explain that
surge, saying she didn't
alter her game.

WHAT: Year's second Grand Slam
WHERE: Roland Garros, Paris
WHEN: Starts today, 5 a.m.
SURFACE: Red clay
TODAY: No. 4 Roger Federer
vs. Lukas Lacko, No. 6 Tomas
Berdych vs. Peter Polansky, No.
8 Milos Raonic vs. Nick Kyrgios,
No. 10 John Isner vs. Pierre-Hu-
gues Herbert; No. 1 Serena
Williams vs. Alize Lim, No. 3
Agnieszka Radwanska vs. Zhang
Shuai, No. 8 Angelique Kerber
vs. Katarzyna Piter, No. 29 Venus
Williams vs. Belinda Bencic.
Cloudy and windy, high of 70
Rafael Nadal, Serena Williams
KEY STATISTICS: 59-1. Nadal's
career record at the French
Open. His only loss came in
2009, against Robin Soderling in
the fourth round.
53-2. Serena Williams'record
on clay since the start of the
2012 season, a .964 winning
PRIZE MONEY: $34 million
ONLINE: www.rolandgarros.

"I don't know what
clicked or didn't click," she
said. "I have the capability
of playing on clay, so I
don't know why I wasn't
more consistent on clay
And then the 32-year-
old Williams broke into a
wide smile before adding:
"But, hey, I guess better
late than never, right?"
Absolutely. Indeed,
one way to view her
improvement on clay is
simply in the context of
a career renaissance that
began, not coincidentally,
right after a surprising
exit against 11 th-ranked
Virginie Razzano of France
at the 2012 French Open,
the only first-round loss
for Williams in 54 Grand


Slam tournaments.
It was after that setback
that Williams began
working with Patrick
Mouratoglou, who runs a
tennis academy in France.
She has since earned four
singles trophies at the past
seven majors, raising her
Grand Slam total to 17, one
shy of Martina Navratilova
and Chris Evert.
"When Serena is at her
best, she's going to win
everything," Evert said.
"It's just a matter of: Is she
going to be at her best?"
Consider that the other
127 women in the field
when play begins today
own a combined 19 Grand
Slam titles. That includes
seven for Williams' older
sister Venus.
The siblings could
meet in the third round,
which would be their
earliest match at a major
since their first in the
second round of the 1998
Australian Open. They
have played eight all-Wil-
liams Grand Slam finals
(Serena won six), but have
not met at any stage of a
major tournament since
the 2009 Wimbledon final.
"It never gets easier,"
Serena said. "She's essen-
tially the love of my life, so
it's definitely difficult."
Agnieszka Radwanska,
who lost to Serena in the
Wimbledon final two
years ago, is among the
women who harbor realis-
tic hope of making a deep
run over the next 15 days.
That group includes 2011
French Open champion
and reigning Australian
Open champion Li Na;
2008 French Open winner
Ana Ivanovic; and Maria
Sharapova, who won
the 2012 title in Paris to
complete a career Grand
Slam, then lost to Serena
in last year's final.







- David Toms, Hideki
Matsuyama, Chad
Campbell and Chris
Stroud shared the third-
round lead at 7-under 203
on Saturday at Colonial,
where plenty of others
also are in contention.
There were 13 players
within two strokes of the
leading quartet.
The closest chasers
include Adam Scott, the
No. 1 player in the world,
and JimmyWalker, a
three-time winner this
season and No. 1 in the
FedEx Cup standings.
Kevin Chappell, whose
early 7-under 63 was the
low round of the day,
moved from a tie for 60th
to within one stroke of
the lead.
Matsuyama, the
22-year-old from Japan
with five wins at home,
shot a bogey-free 64.
Toms, who got the last of
his 13 PGA Tour victories
at Colonial in 2011,
had a 65, local resident
Campbell shot a 68, and
Stroud had a 69. Walker
was 6 under after a 69,
and Scott was another
stroke back after a 66.

Montgomerie birdies
final hole for lead: In Benton
Harbor, Mich., Colin Montgomerie
took the third-round lead in the
Senior PGA Championship, making a
winding, 30-foot birdie putt on the
final hole fora 3-under 68.
Trying to win his first senior major
after failing to capture one of golf's
four biggest events on the regular
tours, the 51-year-old Scot took a
7-under 206 total into the final round
at Harbor Shores.
Bernhard Langer, the 56-year-old
German star who has won twice this
season on the Champions Tour, was
a stroke back after a 70. He will play
alongside Montgomerie for the fourth
consecutive round Sunday.

Nordqvist aims for
Airbus win: In Mobile, Ala., Anna
Nordqvist moved into position for her
third victory of the year, shooting her
second straight 6-under 66 to take the
third-round lead in the Airbus LPGA
The 26-year-old Swede, the winner
in Thailand and Carlsbad, had a
16-under 200 total on The Crossings
course at the Robert Trent Jones Golf
Trail's Magnolia Grove complex.
Catriona Matthew, the 44-year-old
Scot who led after each of the first
two days, was a stroke back after a 70.

Bjorn's birdie binge
good for lead: In Virginia
Water, England, Thomas Bjorn birdied
seven of his last eight holes to take a
five-stroke lead after the third round
of the BMW PGA Championship.
The 43-year-old Dane fought back
from a double bogey on the first hole
by making six straight birdies from the
11th and adding another one at the
last for a 5-under 67 and a 15-under
201 total at Wentworth.


At Colonial Country Club
Fort Worth, Texas
Purse: $6.4 million
Yardage: 7,204; Par 70
Hideki Matsuyama 69-70-64 -
David Toms 72-66-65 -
Chad Campbell 69-66-68 -
Chris Stroud 70-64-69 -
Kevin Chappell 68-73-63 -
Chris Kirk 73-64-67 -
Marc Leishman 69-68-67 -
Brian Harman 69-67-68 -
Tim Clark 67-68-69 -
JimmyWalker 67-68-69 -
Adam Scott 71-68-66 -
John Senden 71-68-66 -
Brendon Todd 69-69-67 -
Freddie Jacobson 67-71-67 -
Jason Dufner 67-69-69 -
Brian Davis 68-67-70 -
BoVan Pelt 67-68-70 -
William McGirt 72-67-67 -
Robert Allenby 68-70-68 -
Ryan Palmer 69-69-68 -
NicholasThompson 69-68-69 -
TimWilkinson 66-71-69 -
Jordan Spieth 67-69-70 -
Aaron Baddeley 68-67-71 -
Russell Knox 71-70-66 -
David Lingmerth 72-69-66 -
CameronTringale 70-70-67 -

Louis Oosthuizen
Bryce Molder
SGraham DeLaet
SBen Martin
Bill Haas
Charley Hoffman
SHeath Slocum
SHunter Mahan
Brice Garnett
George McNeill
SJ.J. Henry
STrevor Immelman
Andrew Loupe
Martin Laird
SBud Cauley
Ken Duke
Michael Thompson
Sean O'Hair



At Robert Trent Jones Golf Trail,
Magnolia Grove, The Crossings
Mobile, Ala.
Purse: $1.3 million
Yardage: 6,584; Par: 72
Third Round
Anna Nordqvist 68-66-66 -
Catriona Matthew 64-67-70 -
Stacy Lewis 66-70-66 -
MichelleWie 71-66-66 -
Jessica Korda 67-67-69 -

Charley Hull
So Yeon Ryu
Jenny Shin
Paola Moreno
Belen Mozo
Katherine Kirk
Suzann Pettersen
Christina Kim
Haru Nomura
Brittany Lang
Brittany Lincicome
Se Ri Pak
HeeYoung Park
Paula Creamer
Paz Echeverria
Jennifer Johnson
Mina Harigae
Chella Choi
Julieta Granada
Pornanong Phatlum
Ashleigh Simon
Jennifer Song
Katie M.Burnett
Veronica Felibert
Carlota Ciganda
Ariya Jutanugarn
Hannah Jun Medlock
Dori Carter


Moira Dunn
Moriya Jutanugarn
Meena Lee
Perrine Delacour
Mi Hyang Lee
Pernilla Lindberg
Azahara Munoz
Brooke Pancake


PGA of America
At Harbor Shores Golf Course
Benton Harbor, Mich.
Purse: TBA($2 million in 2013)
Yardage: 6,852; Par: 71
Third Round
Colin Montgomerie 69-69-68 -
Bernhard Langer 70-68-69 -
Marco Dawson 72-72-64 -
Bart Bryant 71-67-70 -
Kiyoshi Murota 73-65-70 -
John Cook 70-72-68 -
David Frost 72-69-69 -
Jay Haas 69-71-70 -
Gary Hallberg 70-70-70 -
Tom Watson 70-68-72 -
Kenny Perry 70-75-66 -
Jim Carter 72-71-68 -
Steve Pate 72-67-72 -
Stephen Ames 71-68-72 -
Russ Cochran 70-69-72 -

210 JeffSluman 73-72-67 -
211 MarkCalcavecchia 71-72-69 -
211 DuffyWaldorf 70-70-72 -
211 Scott Simpson 71-69-72 -
211 SteenTinning 72-66-74 -
211 NickJob 69-76-68 -
211 BillGlasson 69-76-68 -
211 MarkMcNulty 70-74-69 -
211 Bob Friend 72-72-69 -
211 Anders Forsbrand 69-73-71 -
Steve Lowery 69-73-71 -
Jeff Maggert 69-72-72 -
JoeySindelar 69-72-72 -
Greg Bruckner 69-71-73 -
Mark Brooks 68-71-74 -
Gene Sauers 73-73-68 -
Carl Mason 73-71-70 -
WillieWood 71-72-71 -
Peter Senior 70-73-71 -
Tom Pernice,Jr. 72-70-72 -
206 BradFaxon 67-74-73 -
207 6-57
SJoe Durant 65-75-74 -
208 6-37
SDan Forsman 66-73-75 -
208 Don Berry 73-73-69 -
21 European Tour
210 AtWentworthClub(WestCours<
211 VirginiaWater, England
211 Purse: $6.1 million
211 Yardage: 7,302; Par: 72
211 Third Round
211 Thomas Bjorn, Denmark62-72-67 -

212 Luke Donald, England 71-67-68-
212 ShaneLowry, Ireland 64-70-73 -
212 JoostLuiten, Netherlands70-71-67 -
212 RoryMcllroy,N. Ireland 68-71-69 -
212 Pablo Larrazabal, Spain 69-71-69 -
213 Francesco Molinari, Italy 71-74-65 -
213 AnthonyWall, England 67-76-67 -
213 E. Pepperdell, England 69-73-68 -
213 JamieDonaldson,Wales 73-69-68 -
213 Chris Doak, Scotland 69-72-69 -
213 ThomasAiken, S.Africa 68-72-70 -
213 Andy Sullivan, England 70-71-69 -
2 13 Gandy Sullivrancenld7016
2 3 HenrikStenson, Sweden68-71-71 -
213 Gary Stal France 66-76-69 -
214 Tour
214 At TPC Wakefield Plantation
214 Raleigh, N.C.
214 Purse: $625,000
214 Yardage: 7,257; Par: 71
215 Third Round
Byron Smith 70-69-63 -
Hunter Haas 67-68-67 -
Harold Varner III 67-65-70 -
Roberto Diaz 68-68-67 -
e) Scott Gardiner 69-66-68 -
NathanTyler 69-68-68 -
RyanBlaum 67-69-69 -
TonyFinau 67-71-68 -
AlexPrugh 69-70-68 -
201 Jason Allred 70-68-69 -

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 SP Page 3


Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

All stats through Friday's games


RHP, Tampa Bay Rays
Was impressive
in his rehab start
for the Stone
Crabs, and he was
arguably even
better in his return
to the majors.
Cobb pitched 64/
scoreless innings against Oakland in
his first start off the DL, giving up
three hits while striking out six.


The big left-hander
was lights out
in his first start
after joining the
rotation on a full-
time basis. Suero
twirled seven
scoreless frames in
a win against Lakeland, giving up just
three hits while striking out five.


An 0-for-7 night -
on Friday ended a
seven-game hitting
streak, but prior to
that Quinonez was \ .
5 for 11 over three
games from May
18-20, and he hit
.458 with a home run and eight RBIs
over his hitting streak.

RHP, Class-A Bowling Green
Since being activated from the DL on
May 16, Schultz has given up four hits
over two scoreless starts, striking out
21 batters in 1013 innings.

"It's a pretty crazy game. There's a lot
of zeros in the game. They have the
three runs in the sixth we dropped
a fly ball with two outs that gave them
their third run. Then the offense comes
right back. (Maxx) Tissenbaum with
the huge two-out, two-RBI single off a
lefty they brought in to face him. That
was a big hit. Then in the eighth inning,
(Patrick) Leonard with the two-out RBI
single, that was huge, to tie the game.
But then again, a lot of zeros. We were
retired 17 times in a row."
Manager Jared Sandberg on the
Stone Crabs'19-inning game Friday

Today: at Bradenton, 1 p.m.
Monday: OFF
Tuesday: vs. Dunedin, 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday: vs. Dunedin, 6:30 p.m.
Thursday: vs. Dunedin, 6:30 p.m.
Friday: vs. Dunedin, 6:30 p.m.
Saturday: vs. Brevard County, 6 p.m.

The Stone Crabs face their toughest test
of the season with four games against
Dunedin. The Blue Jays have the best
record in the Florida State League at
33-14-- entering play on Saturday,
they were the only team in the league
with 30 or more wins-- and they lead
the FSL with a 2.41 team ERA. Dunedin
features a six-man rotation, and each
of those starters has an ERA lower than
3.65. Things won't get any easier when
the Blue Jays leave town, either, as their
next opponent, Brevard County, ranks
second in the FSL with a 2.78 team ERA.

K.C. Hobson, Blue Jays: Despite
batting just .200, the first baseman
does plenty of damage at the plate
Hobson ranks second in the FSL with
37 RBIs on the season.

Daniel Norris, Blue Jays: The

left-hander has pitched 45 innings for
Dunedin this year, and he's only given
up six runs. Norris is 3-0 in nine starts,
compiling an 0.80 ERA and 52 strikeouts.


Tommy said.
"If you are struggling
with something or he is
struggling with some-
thing-I'm either going
through the same thing
or have been through
the same thing," said
Sean, who plays for the
Double-A Portland Sea
Dogs. "So it's pretty cool
to have someone out
there who knows what
you're going through."
Growing up, Tommy
and Sean were
Despite being a year
apart in school, Sean
always played up an age
level with his older broth-
er. Their coach on and off
the field was their father,
Tom Coyle, who played
baseball at the University
of Pennsylvania.
"That's all we talk
about when we're home,"
Tommy said. "There are
baseballs all over the
Sean played catcher
before moving to sec-
ond base, and Tommy
played shortstop until
he went to college. At
Germantown Academy in
FortWashington, Pa., they
formed a Coyle-Coyle
middle infield. Tommy
was a four-year all-con-
ference selection as a
middle infielder before
graduating as the school's
all-time hits leader, and
Sean set a team record
with 13 home runs in his
senior season.
When Sean set that
record, Tommy was 420
miles away, a freshman
playing at the University
of North Carolina. Later
that spring, Sean was
drafted by Boston in the
third round of the 2012
MLB First-Year Player
"That was really the
first time we were away
from each other for any
significant amount of
time," Sean said.
"It was a little differ-
ent," Tommy said. 'And
getting used to college, all
by itself, is a whole other
thing kind of on your
Their baseball careers
have remained separate
since, but both are used
to it now.
Tommy played three
seasons at North Carolina
(2010-12), batting a cu-
mulative .280 with seven
home runs, 90 RBIs, 158
runs scored and 46 stolen
bases. He earned all-ACC



The Charlotte Stone
Crabs ran a marathon
on Friday.
They played on the
field at Joker Marchant
Stadium for 5 hours and
10 minutes, eventually
winning the game, 5-3,
after catcher Justin
O'Conner's two-run
double in the 19th
inning early Saturday
There were a lot of
little story lines that
emerged during the
game, manager Jared
Sandberg said. Catcher
Jake DePew pitched
313 scoreless innings
to get the win. Fellow
catcher O'Conner

crouched behind the
plate for 19 innings
but still came through
with the game-winning

.- .. --. .'"- : -.
'-: -, ,_ ..,

S- :- .
,- : -. -.~_ -_ _-_._, _
Clearwater's Angelo Mora is late on the tag as Stone Crabs second baseman Tommy Coyle safely
steals second this season.

second team honors as a given both Coyles a

Sean spent those
years at three different
levels within the Red Sox'
organization, hitting .248
with a combined 23 home
runs, 127 RBIs and 36
stolen bases, advancing
to the High-A Salem -
the same level Tommy is
at in the Rays' system.
So by one measure,
the younger brother has
become the more expe-
rienced player. Tommy
has played three profes-
sional seasons since being
drafted by the Rays in the
16th round in 2012. Sean
is in his fifth pro season.
Entering Saturday, Tommy
was batting .243 with 12
RBIs and eight stolen
bases for the Stone Crabs,
and Sean was hitting .323
with two home runs and
11 RBIs for the Sea Dogs.
Being at different levels,
they don't cross paths
during the regular season.
That doesn't mean they
never see each other.
"Whenever I see him
on the field, it's in spring
training and we're playing
against him for the Red
Sox. So it's a little weird,"
Tommy said. "I'm still
getting used to that,
because I don't think I've
ever played against him
until spring training."
Though they've played
against each other on
the same field only twice
in games, Sean said the
teams' meetings have

g reflect

hit. Second baseman
Tommy Coyle struck
out four times in a
game for the first time
in his career, yet he still
2 for 8.
In the end, it was a
much-needed win for
the Stone Crabs, and
likely a game they won't
forget. That doesn't
mean Sandberg is hop-
ing for a repeat anytime
soon, though.
"I don't want to do
that again," Sandberg
said. "Was it fun? Yeah.
But it was difficult. It
took a lot of mental
capacity and focus and
concentration from
all the players, and at
some point you're just
like, 'What do we do
Here's what else
Sandberg had to say a
day after the win:

On what happened in

chance to introduce each
other to teammates and
friends in the different
"It's pretty funny when
I get to see some of the
guys he's told me about,
some of his friends that
he plays with, and he gets
to see some of the guys
that I've told some stories
about or I hang out with,"
Sean said. "It's a pretty
cool experience."
Off the field, the
brothers are unchanged.
The two text and Snapchat
often during the regular
season, Tommy said, and
they still live at home with
their parents during the
"We're both really
involved in what we're do-
ing, and we put a lot into
working hard every day, so
we kind of get lost in what
we're doing. Sometimes
we'll fall out of touch a
little bit," Sean said. "But
when I see him, and I hav-
en't seen him in a while,
it's like we never really
left each other. It's just
like it always was. It's just
that kind of relationship
where no matter what,
he's going to be there for
me. He's always going to
be my best friend."
Only a small percentage
of minor leaguers make
it to the majors, and an
even smaller percentage
of those do it alongside

their brother.
Sean is the more highly
touted prospect. Baseball
America ranked him as
high as No. 13 in the Red
Sox organization though
he was rated the 30th
best prospect in its last
rankings. But Stone Crabs
manager Jared Sandberg
thinks Tommy has a shot.
"Tommy Coyle is a big-
league player," Sandberg
said. "I don't know if it's
as a utility-type player or
everyday second base-
man, but he works at it
every single day, and he
has the tools to play in
the big leagues."
So after growing up
together on the baseball
field, there's a chance
Tommy and Sean
Coyle could one day be
American League East
rivals with the Rays and
Red Sox.
"That would be crazy,"
Tommy said. "But that's
what we're both working
toward. So there's a little
motivation there."
"I don't know what
colors my parents would
wear to any of the games,
but that would be some-
thing out of a movie,"
Sean said. "That's what
we're working to, and I
think we can both do it.
There's no reason why
we wouldn't be able to
achieve that."
Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122

"DePew just goes out there and
throws under-the-radar speed. He
tries to throw one knuckleball and
it get hit off the right-field wall.
It was to the first hitter he faced.
But other than that, everything
else was fastball-changeup.
We had a lot of fun. At some
point, somebody's got to win.
Everybody was joking around,
'Should we just try for the longest
game?' Nobody wants to do that.
Everybody wants to get the game
over with, because we get back
here at 3:30 and go to bed at 4,
then have to turn around and play
here. But was it fun? Sure. Am I
glad we came out on top? Yeah.
We split the series in the end.
All of our runs came with two
outs. O'Conner eventually gets
the two-out RBI double. The two
dropped fly balls were the errors,
but other than that we made all
the plays, we pitched well it
was very impressive.

On the stress the

It's pretty stressful. You send
DePew out there as a catcher,
you're putting him in a spot where
he's not used to doing that and he
hasn't done it in four years. He's a
prospect catcher going out there
and pitching. You don't want him
to get hurt. And then you look
at (reliever Marcus) Jensen, he's
capable of going five innings and
60 pitches. He's built up to that,
but your maximizing his innings
and pitch count. Then you have
a guy in (reliever William) Gabay
whose used to pitching only so
many innings in a week, and here
he is throwing four innings in three
or four days. (Reliever Ben) Griset
started for Hudson Valley last year
and he's used to throwing multiple
innings for us, but how far to do
you take him? That's why he went
three innings, but he got the two
outs in that inning before DePew
came in. You're pushing everybody
to the max, and you just don't
want anybody to get hurt."


Hopefully this pic can clarify. We
got stuck leaving a parking lot. -
Manager Jared Sandberg (@

Well that was fun, except not really...
nice win for @StoneCrabs but 19
innings? Also qualified twice for
biggest jam job of the century
lol Catcher Maxx Tissenbaum

My hand is pretty sore from charting
19 innings tonight... Good win crabs!!
- Third baseman Tyler Goeddel

Unbelievable victory for the @
StoneCrabs tonight. Total team effort
to fight for 19 innings! Depew gets
the"W" O'Conner the gwrbi @MiLB
- Manager Jared Sandberg (@

been a good day for Patrick Leonard
these past two weeks.
Last Monday, May 12, Leonard went
4 for 4, hit two home runs, drove in
five runs and scored three more in an
11-5 win. This Monday, the Charlotte
Stone Crabs first baseman was named
the Florida State League Player of the
Leonard hit .348 last week, hitting
three home runs and totaling eight
1RBIs. He also scored six runs, drew two
walks and stole a base.
Entering Monday's game against the
Clearwater Threshers, Leonard led the
Stone Crabs in batting average (.302)
and home runs (7), and he ranked
second on the team in RBIs (25). His
seven home runs are tied for fourth in
the FSL.

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

Visit for
Josh Vitale's Crab Cakes.

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

"I've been a part of a game
in Triple-A with Durham. I think
it was like a 14-inning game,
and it was 13 innings scoreless
for both teams. Eventually the
final score was 1-0. It was the
longest game I've been a part
of, I believe. It was exhausting.
I know the players really had to
grind through. Everybody on their
side got a hit. We had a couple of
guys go O-for. That stinks, but it's
part of it. Tommy Coyle strikes out
four times for the first time in his
career-his life, actually-then
he gets two hits in his final two
at-bats. There's a lot of little
tidbits from that. I know they're
pretty frustrated to face a catcher
for three innings-plus and not
scratch any runs across. They had
a couple rallies, but it was a total
team effort from our standpoint,
for sure."

Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122

s on Crabs' 19-inning win

extra innings: game like that puts on On the length of the
the bullpen: game:

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014



Crabs show no sign of hangover : '

By JOSH VITALE Charlotte added two the hit that can help get the bases in the fourth
SPORTS WRITER more in the third inning him out of his slump, inning, but he was able
PORT CHARLOTTE- on RBI doubles from "I said to him, 'Relax to get out of the frame (
On Friday, it took the left fielder Josh Sale and hit in the eight hole.' It's unscathed with a strike-
nCharlotte Stone Crabs 19 designated hitter Hector not a demotion, it's just out and a double play. l SL
and hours Guevara. Tissenbaum a chance for him to get Sandberg said the
to beat Lakeland. drove in another with a at-bats, continue to play," fourth inning has been
So you can imagine sacrifice fly in the fifth, Sandberg said. "He hit the somewhat of a "tipping
how relieved manager and second baseman home run, and I saw him point" for Lopez this sea-
Jared Sandberg was to Tommy Coyle provided in the dugout a little bit son, and on Saturday he
see his team win in nine the big blow with a later and he was holding was able to get through it....'
innings and 212 hours on three-run home run off back a little smile. I was "I was surprised, for ,, !
innings and 21/2hours on A
Saturday night the boardwalk in right to like, 'Dude, smile man. me. My teammates gave
Reinaldo Lopez pitched make it 9-1. That's a great feeling.' It me a lot runs, a lot of AP PHOTO
seven innings and the "Two home runs today was a great swing right support when I was on The Yankees'Jacoby Ellsbury, right, celebrates with teammates
offense backed him with Toles and Coyle are, there, so hopefully that's the mound, so I just had after hitting a solo home run against the Chicago White Sox
nine runs as the Stone I guess, unexpected, that weight that's lifted off to keep control of the during the 10th inning of Saturday's game in Chicago.
Crabs beat Bradenton 9-5 because they don't hit his shoulders." ball," Lopez said. "My
in the first half of their them very frequently. So The nine runs backed teammates went up, so
home-and-home series, two big swings for those up a strong outing from I couldn't lose. I could n sa
"It's nice to look at guys," Sandberg said. "It Lopez, who completed never give up."
the watch and see that was nice for Toles to get seven innings for the first Reliever Eli Echarry sa
it's still before 9 and the us on the board early You time this season. The rejoined the team from
game's over," Sandberg just never know how a right-hander gave up one extended spring and gave a at r a Ea
said. "Then you look up game is going to go after run on four hits and four up four runs in the eighth
and see the Rays are still a long day (Friday) and a walks while striking out inning, but right-hander C| stre a k
playing. It's a pretty crazy long night, so that was a five. Ryan Garton pitched a
24 hours." big swing by him." "We were actually scoreless ninth to close Turner help have five straight outings with at least
After needing 19 in- A slow start to the going to take him out for out the game. eight strikeouts.
nings to put five runs on season he's hitting .243 the sixth, and he said he "It was getting a little VM arlins edge M
the board on Friday night, through his first 39 games wanted to keep going," close there at the end, Marlins 2, Brewers 1:
the Stone Crabs nearly prompted Sandberg to Sandberg said. "We but it was definitely M ilw au kee In Miami, Jacob Turner pitched 613
doubled that total in a move Coyle toward the accepted his challenge nice to get out of here scoreless innings to help Miami win
quarter of the time on bottom of the order in and he accepted ours." in nine innings," Coyle BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS for the third time in four games. Jarrod
Saturday. Center fielder recent games after spend- Lopez needed six pitch- said. "(Friday), that was Saltalamacchia and Jeff Baker drove
Andrew Toles led off the ing most of his time hit- es to retire the Marauders the longest game I've CHICAGO -Jacoby in the runs for the Marlins, and Steve
bottom of the first with ting second or third. But in order in the seventh, ever played. I think we Ellsbury's towering drive Cishek recorded the final four outs for
his first home run of the the two had a productive only he nearly didn't all needed a quick game kept going as Moses Sierra his 10th save in 11 chances. It was the
season, and catcher Maxx one-on-one meeting make it that late in the today, and luckily we got retreated in right field, best outing of the season for Turner
Tissenbaum's two-out, prior to Saturday's game, game. The right-hander that." Sierra made a leaping try (1-2), who struck out two and walked
two-run single added two Sandberg said, and Coyle walked the first three Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 as he reached the wall, one while allowing eight hits. It was
more in the same frame, hopes the home run is batters he faced to load but it was way over his only the second time in six starts that
outstretched glove, he has not allowed at least four runs.
This time, the New York
STONE CRABS GAME REPORT Yankees had the biggest Rockies 3, Braves 1: In
swing on the South Side of Atlanta, Michael Cuddyer and Troy
Bradenton AB R H RBI BB SO AVG North Division Friday's late game Ellsbury homered Nicasio two hits in six
HITTER OF THE GAME FrazierSS 5 1 2 0 0 0 233 W L Pt. GB Charlotte AB R HRBIBBSO AVG gave up only
RoyCF 4 1 0 0 1 1 .243 Dunedin (BlueJays) 35 14 .714 TolesCF 8 0 2 0 0 2 .263 with two outs in the 10th shutout innings.The Rockies were
HectorGuevara, Stone Crabs: Wood3B 3 0 0 0 2 0 .243 Lakeland(Tigers) 29 20 .592 6 Coyle2B 8 1 2 0 0 4 .243 inning, and the Yankees withoutsomeoftheirbigbats.Carlos
The reserve recorded his second BellDH 4 1 2 1 1 2 303 Tampa (Yankees) 26 23 .531 9 LeonardlB 7 1 1 1 1 2 .291 sap a ig am oU medtir igt
multirv h med iishcng Moroff2B 1 0 1 1 2 0 239 BrevardCo. (Brewers) 24 24 5001012 SaleLF 7 1 0 0 1 3 231 snapped an eight-game Gonzalez missed his third straight
consecutive multi-hit game, finishing 3 Jng 4 1 1 1 0 1 171 Daytona(Cubs) 18 28 .391 151/2 O'ConnerC 8 1 2 2 0 3 .264 road losing streak against startwith a swollenfingerand Nolan
for4withwithanRBIandarunscored GourleylB 4 0 1 1 0 1 .235 Clearwater(Phillies) 9 38 .191 25 TissenbaumDH 8 0 1 2 0 2 .283 the white Soxwith a 43 Arenadowasplacedonthe15day
and risin his verae to 218. Lewis LF 4 1 1 1 0 1 .250 South Division Quinonez3B 7 0 0 0 0 3 .203
and raising his average to .218. I Fortunate RF 4 0 1 195 W L Pet. GB Guevara SS 7 1 2 0 0 0 .193 victory on Saturday disabledlistwithabrokenfinger.
Fortunato RF 4 0 0 0 0 1 .195 disabled list with a broken finger.
Totals 33 5 8 7 St.Lucie(Mets) 30 19 .612 GanttRF 6 0 1 0 1 0 271 "I knew I hit it well," Nicasio (52)turnedaroundhisugly
Pot t AB HRB8 BB7 AVG Fort Myers (Twins) 27 21 .563 212 Totals 66 511 5 319 .261
PITCHER OF THE GAME Charlotte AB R HRBIBBSOAVG Charlotte(Rays) 25 23 .521 412 Lakeland AB R H RBI BB SO AVG Ellsbury said. "I thought history against the Braves-0-3 and
ReinaldoTLopezStoneCrabs: Bradenton (Pirates) 23 26 .469 Wright LF 8 0 2 0 1 1 I289 mighthave hit ita little 9.82 ERA in four starts.
RGJupiter (Marlins) 22 27 .449 8 Powell 2B 8 0 5 0 1 1 .285
The right-hander gave the Charlotte ReginattoSS 3 2 1 0 1 0 .323 Palm Beach (Cardinals) 22 27 .449 8 McVaneyRF 9 1 1 0 0 0 .261 too high, but great feeling
bullpen some much-needed rest, LeonardlB 3 2 1 0 1 1 292 Durham1DH 9 1 1 1 0 2 .262 once it went out. Excited Phillies 5, Dodgers 3: In
SaleLF 3 2 2 1 1 0 241 Saturday's results Harrell CF 9 1 3 1 0 3 .250 that win" Philadelphia, David Buchanan threw
giving up one run on four hits and four TissenbaumC 3 0 1 3 0 0 .284 Daytona5,Clearwater4,1stgame Reaves SS 9 0 3 0 0 2 356 to get that win. Philadelphia, David Buchanan threw
walks over seven innings. It was the GuevaraDH 4 1 3 1 0 1 .218 Tampa4, Brevard County l,1lst game HolmlB 8 0 2 0 1 3 .220 The Yankees scored five innings in his major league debut
Coyle2B 4 1 1 3 0 0 .243 Charlotte 9, Bradenton 5 Hanover3B 9 0 1 0 0 1 .197 three times in the ninth andChaseUtleyhitatwo-runhomer.
first time this season he completed | ^ ~ gm ^ three times in the ninth and Chase Utley hit a two-run homer.
GanttRF 4 0 1 0 0 1 .270 Dunedin8, Lakeland6,1stgame LongleyC 8 0 1 0 0 2 .185
seven innings. Totals 32 911 9 3 5 .263 FortMyers6,Jupiter 5 Totals 77 319 2 315 .246 against Ronald Belisario Filling inforinjuredaceCliffLee,
Bradenton 001000040 5 80 St. Lucie 5,PalmBeach2 C 0000002100000000002-5112 and then grabbed their Buchanan (1-0) gavethestruggling
Charlotte 302400000 9111 Daytona8,Clearwater4,2ndgame L 0000030000000000000-3190
KEY INNING E: Reginatto (9). LOB: Bradenton 8. Char- Brevard County8,Tampa 2,2nd game E: Sale (2),Gantt (2). LOB:Charlotte 7. Lake- firstlead of the day when Phillies a lift.The 2-year-old righty
Fifth:The Stone Crabs scored three lotte3.2B:Bell(10),Jhang(4),Sale(7),Gue- : Dunedin2,Lakeland 1,2ndgame land 20.2B:Toles (10, Eichhorn),O'Conner Ellsbury connected allowed two runs and five hits, striking
in the firsthand two more in thethird vara (5), Leonard (13). 3B: Frazier (2). HR: Today'sIgames 2 (14, Eichhorn, Clark), Guevara (4, Todd). against Zach Putnam (2- 1) out two. Ben Revere went 4 for 4 in
in the first and two more in the third, |:: ( ^ ^ Lakeland at Dundin 1 p^^S s~cn'0' m.~e~we ntfri
Lewis,T (1,3rd inning offLopez, R, 0 on, 1 Lakeland atDunedin,1 pm McVaney (11), Durham, L (8), Hanover (5),
but their outburst in the fifth put the out),Toles(1,stinningoffKuchno, Oon, CharlotteatBradenton, l01 p.m. Longley (2), Wright, (10) RBI: Tissen for his second homer. hisfirstgameleadingoffsinceMay14
gameaway.CatcherMaxxTissenbaum out),Coyle (2,5th inning off Ludwig,2on,2h, Opm baum 2 (10), Leonard (26), OConner 2 Dellin Betances (3-0) and Jimmy Rollins drove in two runs
game away. Catcher Maxx Tissenbaum out(,Coyle (2,5th inning off Ludwig,2 on,2 Jupiter at Fort Myers,405p~m. (20). Durham, L(20(, Harrell (23). CS: Powell pitcher apretinning to help the Phillies snap a three-game
out). RBI: Lewis, T (6), Bell (28), Moroff (17),: Clearwater at Daytona, 435pm, 1st game (1, R2nas e lledf).ecStP
hita sacrifice flytogivetheteama Jhang(10), Gourley (8),Toles(13),Tissen- TamparwatBrevardayCona, 4:35 p.m. Charlotte4forllme Lakeland3for D'Cone SP: for the win a perfect inning tohelpsingstreak.Philliessnapthree-game
6-1 lead, and second baseman Tommy baum 3 (13), Sale (21), Guevara (4), Coyle Clearwater at Daytona, 7pm, 2nd game hGanrtt DP: (Hanover4fPowLakeland3fHor8.GIDP: fobertheson fin vanished Davfor his streak
Coyle followed with a three-run home 3 (15) SB: Reginatto (9) CS: Moroff (7) SF: Monday's games Charlotte IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
run off the boardwalk in right. MoroffTissenbaum, LRISP:GBradenton3 Nogamesscheduled Pruitt 5 e63 2 1 6 05.13 10th save in 11 chances. Diamondbacks 3, Mets 2:
rote aw irhfor9. Charlotte5for9. GIDP:Gourley,Toles,Moina000010266InNeworkJoshnCo
Tissenbaum. DP: Bradenton 2 (Moroff-Fra- 0 0 0. In NewYorkJoshCollmenter provided
zier-GourleyFrazier-Moroff-Gourley),Char- Crabs planner Jensen 5 2 0 1 BlueJays 5, Athletics 2: another solid start, Martin Pradohita
QUOTE OF THE GAME lotte 1 (Reginatto-Coyle-Leonard).
"Todayjustfinishing in nine Bradenton P HRERBBSOHRERA Tuesday:vs.Dunedin,6:30p.m. Griset 3 1 0 0 0 3 00.71 InToronto,R.A.Dickeywonforthe pairofRBI singlesandArizona ended
Kuchno L, 3-4 2 65 5 2 4 1 4. 74 Wednesday: vs. Dunedin,6:30p.m. DePewW, 1-0 3- 70 0 0 1 00.00 third time in four starts, Brett Lawrie a three-game skid. A day after Aaron
definitely.(ineteen) innings the night 3 5 4 4 00 1 380 Thursday:vs. Dunedin,6:30p.m. Lakeland IP H RER BBSO HR ERA
before and three hour bus ride home is Trepagnier 2 0 0 1 1 0157 Friday:vsDunedin,630p Eichhorn 6 3 2 2 2 S 0179 homered and the Blue Jays beat the Hill had a home run washed out when
toreh a endthe ubusriehma e Charlotte P HR2ER0BB50 HR5ERA Saturday:vs. Brevard County, 6p.m. ToddBS, 1 1% 4 1 01 001 0022537 Athletics. The AL East-leading Blue Jays the game at Citi Field waspostponed
tough! Second baseman Tommy Coyle Calte I RB OH R Burgos 4 00 0 0 8 03.79
LopezW,3-2 7 4 1 1 4 5 1 3.98 Longstreth 4 2 0 0 0 4 00.00 (28-22), who won for the 10th time because of rain, he cracked a key hit
onwhetherscoringninerunsorfinishingin Echarry 1 3 4 0 1 0 04.00 ClarkL,3-3 3 2 2 2 1 1 03.24 in 12games, haven't been atop the thatcounted. Hissecond-inningdouble
nineinningswasbetter Garton 11 0 0 1 2 02.57 WP: Gabay, Griset. Inherited run- division this late into the season since set up run-scoring singles by Prado and
Inherited runners-scored: Ludwig 1-0. ners-scored: Molina, Jose A 1-1, Griset 2-0,
Umpires: HP: Alex McKay. 1 B: James Patti- Todd 2-2. Umpires: HP: Scott Costello. 1 B: July 6,2000, when they were 46-40. Cody Ross that put Arizona ahead to
-Josh Vitale son.T: 2:30. Att: 1,682. Brennan Miller. T:5:10. Att:571. Dickey (5-4) allowed one run and five stay. David Wright homered, doubled
................................................................................................................................................................ hits in a season-high 81/3 innings. and singled for the M ets.
hits in a season-high 813 innings. and singled for the Mets.
Boston AB R H BI BBSOAvg. Rangers 12, Tigers 2: In Cardinals 6, Reds 3: In
R A SHolt 3b 7 1 2 0 0 2 .320
SBogaertstss 5 1 2 0 0 1.279 Detroit, NickMartinez pitched sixnsharp Cincinnati, left- handerJaime Garcia
Frm PG 1 g J.Herrerass 2 0 0 0 0 2 .175 innings for his first major league win gothis first victoryin more than awyear,
FROMPAGE1 PeoihA n 41 0 0 2 2.269
Carp lb 5 1 0 1 0 3 .246 and fellow rookie Rougned Odor drove another step in his comeback from
while attempting to get a J.Gomesrflf 3 0 0 1 2 1.235 in five runs withBa pair oftriples to lead shouldersurgery, andYadierMolina
double play on Desmond Pierz'nskidh 5 1 1 3 1 0 .255
G.SizemoreIf-cd 6 0 0 0 0 3 .211 Texas. Martinez (1-1) allowed a run homered to lead St. Louis. The Cardinals
Jennings' grounder. D.Rossc 6 0 1 0 0 2 .167 and eight hits, and Adrian Beltre and evened their series at a game apiece.
The lay arkd Brdleyr~d 3 0 0 0 0 0 .200
Tepa makdb-D.Ortizph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .275 DonnieMurphyhomeredforTexas. St. Louis has won nine ofthe last l0
the third consecutive *Nava rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .145 series between the NL Central rivals.
Toas 49 5 6 5 516
walk-off victory by the Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg. Indians 9, Orioles 0: In
Rays --the first time in De Jesus dh 4 1 1 0 0 3 .262 Baltimore, Corey Kluber struck out nine Pirates 3, Nationals 2:
c-Rdriguezph-dh 2 0 0 0 0 1 .222
clu hstry he hveLongoria3b 7 1 2 0 0 1 .263 in seven innings, and the Indians beat In Pittsburgh, Josh Harrison had a
done that. Joyce rf 7 1 1 1 0 2 .274 former teammate Ubaldo Jimenez tiebreaking, two-out single in the
'E ..Loneylb 7 0 1 0 0 1 .296
The 15 innings was :. ... 1-C.Figueroa pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .250 and the Orioles for their fifth win in six seventh inning after Jose Tabata hit a
the fourth longest game *-'-Guy .. &ennigsf 7 0 2 0 02.24 games. Carlos Santana homered and sacrifice fly to give the Pirates for their
in franchise history in Forsythe2b 5 0 3 2 0 0.202 walked three times for the Indians, fourth straightwin. GerritCole leftafter
terms of innings and AP PHOTO Y.Escobarss 4 0 0 0 2 0 .254 who took control with a five-run fifth sixinningstrailingbya runwhilefacing
tr sa-Myers ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .232 and pulled away by scoring four in the Stephen Strasburg in the first matchup
the sixt longest in tr s Tampa Bay third base coach Tom Foley, left, congratulates Hanigan c 2 0 0 0 0 0 .218 seventh. Kluber (5 3) became the first of No. 1 overall draft picks in almost
of time (5 hours, 16 Brandon Guyer during the fifth inning Saturday against Boston. Totals 55 614 5 314
minutes). E,,Io, it .... nn 7irnr...'c Mn 6r,fi.... vh Bo~stonO0 000000 000 0000-- 6O 1 pitcher in the majors this season to nine years.

Cesar Ramos (2-3)
allowed an infield single
and two walks in three
scoreless innings for the
win. Five Tampa Bay
pitchers limited Boston
to six hits, with two
coming after the first
A.J. Pierzynski hom-
ered for the Red Sox.
Matt Joyce had an RBI
single and Guyer drove
in two with a double off
Jake Peavy in the fifth as
the Rays rallied from a
five-run deficit to tie it at
5. Logan Forsythe had a
second-inning sacrifice
fly and an RBI single

Zimmer is recovering from heart and lung surgery.i j iu
Zimmer is recovering from heart and lung surgery.

during the fourth.
The struggling Boston
offense broke out
against David Price.
After Mike Carp was
hit by a pitch with the
bases loaded and Jonny
Gomes had a sacrifice
fly, Pierzynski connected
on a three-run homer.
Boston, which scored
just 16 runs in its pre-
vious eight games, had
just two baserunners
- Gomes' walk in the
third and an eighth-in-
ning single by Xander
Bogaerts over the next

seven innings against
Price, who allowed five
runs and five hits in
eight innings.
Bogaerts left the game
due to right hamstring
cramps and was re-
placed defensively at
shortstop by Jonathan
Herrera in the 11th.
Peavy gave up five
runs and eight hits over
six innings.
The Red Sox used a
makeshift lineup with
David Ortiz, Mike Napoli
and Shane Victorino all
out with injuries.

I.Bay 010 130000000001 014 1
No outs when winning run scored, a-walked
for J.Molina in the 8th. b-grounded out for
Bradley Jr. in the 10Oth. 1-ran for Loney in the
15th. E-A.Miller (1), CRamos (2). LOB-Bos-
ton 6, Tampa Bay 12. 2B-Guyer 2 (3), For-
sythe (6). HR-Pierzynski (4), off Price. RBIs-
Carp (5), J.Gomes (20), Pierzynski 3 (23), Joyce
(21), Guyer 2 (6), Forsythe 2 (4). SB-De.Jen-
nings (11). SF-J.Gomes, Forsythe. RISP-
Boston 1 for 3;Tampa Bay 3 for 14.
Peavy 6 8 5 5 1 5 99 4.65
Breslow 1 1 0 0 0 2 17 2.87
Tazawa 1 1 0 0 1 1 22 2.53
Uehara 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 0.96
Mujica 1 1 0 0 0 1 24 7.56
Capuano 1% 0 0 0 0 1 24 2.08
Badenhop 2 10 0 1 1 29 2.20
A.MillerL,1-4 Y3 2 1 0 0 1 13 2.86
Price 8 5 5 5 2 7 115 4.42
McGee 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 1.21
Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 5.59
Boxberger 2 0 0 0 1 4 29 1.62
CRamosW,% 3 1 0 0 2 3 42 4.12
A.Miller pitched to 3 batters in the 15th.
IBB-off Badenhop (Y.Escobar), off CRa-
mos (Pedroia). HBP-by Breslow (DeJesus),
by Price (Carp). WP-Tazawa. PB-D.Ross.


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 SP Page 5

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014




Kansas City

Los Angeles


St. Louis

San Francisco
Los Angeles
San Diego

East Division
560 8-2
.521 2 6-4
.511 21/2 1/2 4-6
.440 6 4 5-5
.417 7 5 1-9
Central Division
.622 5-5
.511 5 1/2 7-3
.490 6 11/2 6-4
.489 6 11/2 5-5
.480 61/2 2 5-5
West Division
.612 6-4
.574 2 8-2
.511 5 1/2 5-5
.490 6 11/2 4-6
347 13 81/2 5-5
East Division
563 5-5
.520 2 11/2 6-4
.490 31/2 3 4-6
.457 5 41/2 4-6
.447 51/2 5 3-7
Central Division
580 4-6
.551 11/2 8-2
.468 51/2 4 5-5
.458 6 41/2 6-4
.370 10 81/2 5-5
West Division
.625 6-4
551 31/2 4-5
.520 5 11/2 5-5
.449 81/2 5 4-6
.380 12 812 4-6

Friday's results
Baltimore 8, Cleveland 4
Toronto 3, Oakland 2
Detroit 7,Texas2
RAYS 1, Boston 0
Chicago White Sox 6, N.Y.Yankees 5
LA. Angels 6, Kansas City 1
Seattle 6, Houston 1
San Francisco 6, Minnesota 2
Saturday's results
Cleveland 9, Baltimore 0
Toronto 5, Oakland 2
N.Y Yankees 4, Chicago White Sox 3, 10
Texas 12, Detroit 2
RAYS 6, Boston 5,15 innings
Kansas Cityat LA. Angels, late
Minnesota at San Francisco, late
Houston at Seattle, late
Today's games
Oakland (Pomeranz 4-1) at Toronto (Happ
Texas (Lewis 3-3) at Detroit (Verlander 5-3),
1:08 p.m.
Cleveland (Bauer 1-1) at Baltimore (Mi.Gon-
Boston (Workman 0-0) at RAYS (Odorizzi
2-4),1:40 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (Tanaka 6-1) at Chicago White
Sox (Rienzo 4-0), 2:10 p.m.
Kansas City(Vargas 4-2) at LA. Angels (Rich-
ards4-1),3:35 p.m.
Minnesota (Nolasco 2-4) at San Francisco
(Bumgarner 5-3), 4:05 p.m.
Houston (Keuchel 5-2) at Seattle (Iwakuma
3-0),4:10 p.m.
Monday's games
Boston at Atlanta, 1:10 p.m.
Baltimore at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m.
Cleveland at ChicagoWhite Sox, 2:10 p.m.
Texas at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m.
Detroit at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
LA. Angels at Seattle, 4:10 p.m.
N.Y Yankees at St. Louis, 4:15 p.m.
RAYS at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
Houston at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.

S Friday's results
L.A. Dodgers 2, Philadelphia 0
Pittsburgh 4,Washington 3
Milwaukee 9, MARLINS 5
Cincinnati 5, St. Louis 3
Arizona at New York, ppd, rain
Atlanta 3, Colorado 2
San Diego 11, Chicago Cubs 1
San Francisco 6, Minnesota 2
Saturday's results
Philadelphia 5, LA. Dodgers 3
Arizona 3, N.Y. Mets 2
Colorado 3, Atlanta 1
MARLINS 2, Milwaukee 1
St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 3
Pittsburgh 3,Washington 2
Minnesota at San Francisco, late
Chicago Cubs at San Diego, late
S Today's games
Arizona (Arroyo 4-3) at N.Y Mets (R.Monte-
Sro 0-2), 1:10 p.m, 1st game
Milwaukee (Nelson 0-0) at MARLINS
(Wolf 0-0), 1:10 p.m.
LA. Dodgers (Beckett 2-1) at Philadelphia
(A.Burnett 3-3),1:35 p.m.
Washington (Fister 1-1) at Pittsburgh (Liria-
no 0-4),1:35 p.m.
Minnesota (Nolasco 2-4) at San Francisco
(Bumgarner 5-3), 4:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Hammel 5-2) at San Diego
Arizona (Spruill 0-0) at NY Mets (Matsuzaka
1-0), 4:40 p.m., 2nd game
Colorado (Morales 3-3) at Atlanta (Teheran
3-3),5:10 p.m.
St. Louis (Wainwright 7-2) at Cincinnati
(Leake 2-3),8:05 p.m.
S Monday's games
Boston at Atlanta, 1:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh at N.Y Mets, 1:10 p.m.
MARLINS at Washington, 1:35 p.m.
Baltimore at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
N.YYankeesatSt. Louis,4:15p.m.
Colorado at Philadelphia, 5:05 p.m.
Cincinnati at LA. Dodgers, 8:10 p.m.
San Diego at Arizona, 8:10 p.m.


North Division
W L Pet. GB
Buffalo (Blue Jays) 25 20 .556 -
Syracuse (Nationals) 26 22 .542 1/2
Rochester (Twins) 25 22 .532 1
Lehigh Valley(Phils) 25 23 .521 11/2
Scranton/W-B (Yanks) 24 23 .511 2
Pawtucket (Red Sox) 25 25 .500 21/2
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Durham (Rays) 29 21 .580 -
Gwinnett (Braves) 27 20 .574 1/2
Norfolk(Orioles) 18 30 .375 10
Charlotte(White Sox) 16 32 .333 12
West Division
W L Pet. GB
Indianapolis (Pirates) 28 20 .583 -
Louisville (Reds) 23 25 .479 5
Columbus (Indians) 22 25 .468 51/2
Toledo (Tigers) 22 27 .449 61/2
Saturday's results
Louisville 6, Buffalo 0
Lehigh Valley 1,Toledo 0
Syracuse 4, Pawtucket 1
Charlotte 3, Indianapolis 1
Durham 5,Columbus2
Gwinnett 4, Norfolk3
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre 2, Rochester 0
Today's games
Rochester at ScrantonV/Wilkes-Barre, 1:05 p.m.
Toledo at Lehigh Valley, 1:35 p.m.
Norfolk at Gwinnett, 2:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at Charlotte, 2:05 p.m.
Buffalo at Louisville, 6:05 p.m.
Durham at Columbus, 6:05 p.m.
Pawtucket at Syracuse, 6:30 p.m.
Monday's games
Lehigh Valley at Norfolk, 12:05 p.m.
Syracuse at Rochester, 1:05 p.m.
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Louisville, 4:05 p.m.
Durham atToledo, 6 p.m.
Buffalo at Indianapolis, 6:05 p.m.
GwinnettatPawtucket,6:15 p.m.
Charlotte at Columbus, 6:35 p.m.

North Division
W L Pet. GB
Huntsville (Brewers) 32 17 .653 -
Tennessee(Cubs) 25 23 .521 61/2
Chattanooga (Dodgers) 19 29 396 121/2
Jackson (Mariners) 19 29 396 121/2
Birmingham (White Sox) 18 30 .375 131/2
South Division
W L Pet. GB
Mobile (Diamondbacks) 30 18 .625 -
Mississippi (Braves) 26 22 .542 4
Montgomery (Rays) 26 22 .542 4
Jacksonville (Marlins) 24 24 .500 6
Pensacola (Reds) 22 27 .449 81/2
Saturday's results
Mobile 2,Tennessee 1
Jacksonville 7,Jackson 6
Chattanooga 6, Mississippi 3
Pensacola 7, Birmingham 6
Huntsville 7, Montgomery3
Today's games
Birmingham at Pensacola, 5 p.m.
Mississippi at Chattanooga, 6:15 p.m.
Mobile atTennessee,6:15 p.m.
Huntsville at Montgomery, 6:35 p.m.
Jackson at Jacksonville, 7:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Montgomery at Jacksonville, 4:05 p.m.
Tennessee at Huntsville, 5 p.m.
Jackson at Mobile, 5:05 p.m.
Birmingham 6, Chattanooga 2, 7 innings,
comp. of susp. game
Pensacola at Mississippi, 8 p.m.
Chattanooga at Birmingham, 8:05 p.m.

Eastern Division
W L Pet. GB
South Bend (Dbacks) 29 19 .604 -
Dayton (Reds) 27 20 .574 11/2
West Michigan (Tigers) 27 22 .551 21/2
Lansing (Blue Jays) 24 24 .500 5
Great Lakes (Dodgers) 23 26 .469 61/2
Bowling Green (Rays) 22 26 .458 7
FortWayne (Padres) 19 29 .396 10
LakeCounty(Indians) 17 32 .347121/2
Western Division
W L Pet. GB
KaneCounty(Cubs) 32 17 .653 -
Peoria (Cardinals) 27 21 .563 41/2
Clinton (Mariners) 25 22 .532 6
QuadCities(Astros) 24 23 .511 7
Burlington (Angels) 22 24 .478 81/2
Beloit (Athletics) 22 26 .458 91/2
Wisconsin (Brewers) 22 26 .458 91/2
Cedar Rapids (Twins) 22 27 .449 10
Friday's results
West Michigan 1, Dayton 0
FortWayne 17, Lansing 6
Great Lakes 4, South Bend 1
Wisconsin 5, Beloit 4
Burlington 8, Peoria 3
Kane County 7, Clinton 0
Quad Cities 9, Cedar Rapids 0
Bowling Green 5, Lake CountyO0
Saturday's results
Dayton 5, West Michigan 3
Quad Cities 5, Cedar Rapids 2
Lake County5, Bowling Green 4
Lansing 4, Fort Wayne 3,10 innings
South Bend 7, Great Lakes 2
Beloit 4,Wisconsin 2
Clinton 3, Kane County 2
Burlington 4, Peoria 3
Today's games
Lansing at South Bend, 2:05 p.m.
Wisconsin at Clinton, 3 p.m.
Quad Cities at Burlington, 3 p.m.
Great Lakes at Lake County, 4 p.m.
Cedar Rapids at Beloit, 5 p.m.
West Michigan at Bowling Green, 6:05 p.m.
Dayton at FortWayne, 7:05 p.m.
Peoria at Kane County, 7:30 p.m.

Eastern Division
W L Pet. GB
Portland (Red Sox) 33 15 .688 -
Reading (Phillies) 27 19 .587 5
Binghamton (Mets) 26 21 .553 61/2
Trenton (Yankees) 27 22 .551 61/2
New Britain (Twins) 20 26 .435 12
NewHampshire(Jays) 16 32 .333 17
Western Division
W L Pet. GB
Akron (Indians) 30 18 .625 -
Bowie (Orioles) 27 20 .574 21/2
Richmond (Giants) 23 23 .500 6
Altoona (Pirates) 20 28 .417 10
Erie (Tigers) 19 28 .404 101/2
Harrisburg (Nationals) 15 31 .326 14
Saturday's results
Altoona 2, Erie 0,1st game
Bowie at Harrisburg, 6 p.m.
Trenton 4, Richmond 2
Reading 3, Akron 2,12 innings
Binghamton 8, New Britain 6
Portland 18, New Hampshire 0
Erie 7, Altoona 6,8 innings, 2nd game
Today's games
Altoona at Erie, 1:35 p.m.
Portland at New Hampshire, 1:35 p.m.
Trenton at Richmond, 1:35 p.m.
Reading at Akron, 2:05 p.m.
Bowie at Harrisburg, 6:30 p.m.
New Britain at Binghamton, 6:35 p.m.

Milwaukee AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Segurass 5 0 2 0 0 1 272
Braunrf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .288
Lucroyc 4 0 1 1 0 0 .324
C.Gomezcf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .316
Reynolds3b-1lb 4 0 2 0 0 0 .218
Gennett2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .265
KDavislf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .222
Overbaylb 2 0 1 0 0 0 .200
a-RWeeksph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .313
Thornburgp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Dukep 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
d-LSchaferph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .197
W.Peraltap 2 0 0 0 0 1 .111
b-EHerreraph-3b2 0 1 0 0 1 .250
Totals 36 111 1 1 8
Miami AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Yelichlf 3 0 1 0 1 0 254
Dietrich2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .250
Cishekp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Stantonrf 3 0 0 0 1 3 309
McGehee3b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .287
GJoneslb 3 0 0 0 1 0 .281
Sltlmacchiac 4 0 1 1 0 1 .259
Ozunacf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .254
Hechavarria ss 3 1 1 0 0 0 .257
Ja.Turnerp 2 0 1 0 0 1 .286
M.Dunnp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-Je.Bakerph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .253
ARamosp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Lucas2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 333
Totals 31 2 8 2 3 8
Milwaukee 000000010- 1110
Miami 010000 10x- 2 81
a-struckoutfor Overbayin the 7th. b-struck
out for W.Peralta in the 7th. c-singled for
M.Dunn in the 7th. d-struck out for Duke
in the 9th. E-Saltalamacchia (7). LOB-
Milwaukee 9, Miami 8. 2B-Lucroy (18),
C.Gomez (14), K.Davis (11), Yelich (7), Sal-
talamacchia (8). RBIs-Lucroy (19), Salta-
lamacchia (17),Je.Baker (10). SB-C.Gomez
(8), Hechavarria (2). RISP-Milwaukee 2 for
12; Miami 2 for 11. GIDP-Overbay, Sal-
talamacchia. DP-Milwaukee 1 (Segura,
Overbay); Miami 1 (Hechavarria, Dietrich,
G Jones).
W.PeraltaL,4-4 6 6 1 1 2 5 982.12
Thornburg 1 21 1 1 1 24 2.55
Duke 1 00 0 0 2 11 1.33
TurnerW,1-2 6 80 0 1 2 895.35
M.DunnH,6 % 00 0 0 2 104.58
A.RamosH,6 % 2 1 1 0 1 132.14
CishekS,10-11 1 1 0 0 0 3 19 1.83
Inherited runners-scored-M.Dunn 1-0,
Cishek 2-0. WP-M.Dunn, A.Ramos. Um-
pires-Home, Brian O'Nora; First, Doug
Eddings; Second, Cory Blaser; Third, Marvin
Hudson. T-3:03. A-25,819 (37,442).


Barnes If
Stubbs cf
Tulowitzki ss
Cuddyer rf
Rosario c
Morneau lb
Culberson 3b
LeMahieu 2b
Nicasio p
a-Blackmon ph
Belisle p
Logan p
Ottavino p
Hawkins p
Heyward rf
B.Upton cf
F.Freeman 1 b
J.Upton If
Gattis c
CJohnson 3b
Simmons ss
R.Pena 2b
Minor p
Varvaro p
b-J.Schafer ph

0 0 0 0 0 .305
0 1 0 1 1 330
1 2 1 1 0 382
1 1 1 0 1 325
0 0 0 0 0 .243
0 0 0 1 1 316
1 2 0 0 1 .200
0 0 0 0 0 .277
0 0 0 0 2 .053
0 0 1 0 0 .320
0 0 0 00 ---
0 0 0 00 ---
0 0 0 00 ---
0 0 0 00 ---
3 6 3 3 6
0 0 0 1 1 .243
1 2 0 0 0 .216
0 1 0 2 0 306
0 1 1 0 1 .293
0 0 0 1 1 240
0 0 0 0 1 .259
0 0 0 0 1 .259
0 0 0 0 1 .183
0 0 0 0 2 .167
0 0 0 00 ---
0 0 0 0 0 .103
0 0 0 0 0 .000
1 4 1 4 8
010001 100- 3 60
000000010- 1 40

a-reached on a failed fielder's choice for
Nicasio in the 7th. b-grounded out for
Varvaro in the 7th. LOB-Colorado 5, At-
lanta 7.2B-Culberson (3), FFreeman (13),
J.Upton (9). HR-Cuddyer (5), off Minor;
Tulowitzki (14), off Minor. RBIs-Tulowitzki
(36), Cuddyer (13), Blackmon (33), J.Upton
(28). SB-Stubbs (5). SF-J.Upton. RISP-
Colorado 0 for 5; Atlanta 0 for 4. Runners
moved up-LeMahieu. GIDP-Barnes,
Rosario. DP-Atlanta 2 (Simmons, R.Pena,
F.Freeman), (Simmons, R.Pena, F.Freeman).
NicasioW,5-2 6 2 0 0 4 5103 3.61
BelisleH,5 1 0 0 0 0 0 13 4.05
LoganH,6 2 1 1 0 1 134.05
OttavinoH,10 % 00 0 0 1 61.69
HwkinsS,11-12 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 4.15
MinorL,2-3 6 4 3 3 3 61033.90
Varvaro % 00 0 0 0 12.30
Hale 2 2 0 0 0 0 351.49
Inherited runners-scored-Ottavino
2-1, Varvaro 1-0. Umpires-Home, Lance
Barksdale; First, Mark Ripperger; Second,
Gary Cederstrom; Third, Kerwin Danley.
T-3:10.A-26,741 (49,586).

LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
D.Gordon2b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .294
JuTurner3b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .226
Puigrf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .347
Ad.Gonzalezlb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .267
C.Crawfordlf 4 0 0 1 0 0 .268
Ethiercf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .279
A.Ellisc 2 0 0 0 2 0 .170
Arruebarrena ss 3 1 1 0 0 0 .167
c-VanSlykeph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .259
Harenp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .150
a-Kempph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .264
Maholmp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Totals 33 3 7 2 2 5
Philadelphia AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Revere cf 4 3 4 1 0 0 .289
Rollinsss 4 0 1 2 0 0 .274
Utley2b 4 1 1 2 0 2 .333
Howard lb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .228
Byrdrf 3 0 1 0 0 2 .292
D.Brownlf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .206
GwynnJr.lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .197
Ruizc 2 0 0 0 1 0 .258
C.Hernandez3b 2 1 0 0 1 0 .167
Buchananp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
b-Rufph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000
MiAdamsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Papelbonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 29 5 7 5 2 9
LosAngeles 000111 000- 3 72
Philadelphia 220010 00x- 5 71
a-grounded out for Haren in the 7th.
b-struck out for Diekman in the 7th.
c-struck out for Arruebarrena in the 9th.
E-Haren (1), A.Ellis (2), Buchanan (1).
LOB-Los Angeles 5, Philadelphia 4.2B-
Ju.Turner (5), Revere (1), Byrd (16). 3B-
Puig (3). HR-Utley (4), off Haren. RBIs-D.
Gordon (13), C.Crawford (16), Revere (6),
Rollins 2 (22), Utley 2 (24). S-Buchanan.
RISP-Los Angeles 2 for 9; Philadelphia 3
for 7. Runners moved up-Ad.Gonzalez,
C.Crawford, Haren, Rollins. GIDP-Arrue-
barrena. DP-Philadelphia 1 (Utley, Rollins,
HarenL,5-3 6 6 5 2 2 71153.16
Maholm 2 1 0 0 0 2 29 5.06
Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
BuchnanW,1-0 5 52 2 0 2 663.60
DiekmanH,6 2 1 1 0 1 1 303.86
AdamsH,6 1 00 0 0 1 11 2.57
PaplbonS,13-141 10 0 1 1 201.96
HBP-by Maholm (Byrd). PB-Ruiz.
Balk-Maholm. Umpires-Home, Seth
Buckminster; First, Brian Knight; Second,
Fieldin Culbreth; Third, Manny Gonzalez.
T-2:37. A-32,287 (43,651).

Arizona AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
G.Parrarf 5 0 2 0 0 1 .267
Owingsss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .267
Goldschmidtlb 4 1 0 0 0 1 .308
M.Monteroc 3 1 0 0 1 2 .261
Hill2b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .258
Prado3b 3 0 2 2 0 1 .258
CRosslf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .205
Inciartelf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .114
Pollockcf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .295
Collmenterp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .063
E.Marshallp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
b-E.Chavezph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .291
1-CAndersonpr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
A.Reedp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 32 3 6 3 2 9
NewYork AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Lagarescf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .303
Dan.Murphy2b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .298
D.Wright3b 4 1 3 1 0 0 .307
Grandersonrf 3 0 2 1 1 0 .222
C.Younglf 3 0 1 0 1 1 .210
Dudalb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .237
Floresss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .267
Reckerc 3 0 0 0 0 1 .194
c-BAbreuph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .233
ZWheelerp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Edginp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
a-E.Youngph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .220
C.Torresp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Ricep 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Valverdep 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
d-Campbellph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .350
Totals 33 2 7 2 4 5
Arizona 021000 000- 3 60
NewYork 001010000- 2 71
a-walked for Edgin in the 7th. b-walked for
Ziegler in the 9th. c-lined out for Recker in
the 9th. d-flied out for Valverde in the 9th.
1-ran for E.Chavez in the 9th. E-Flores
(1). LOB-Arizona 8, New York 8. 2B-Hill
(12), D.Wright (12), Granderson (8). HR-D.
Wright (3), off Collmenter. RBIs-Prado 2
(18), C.Ross (6), D.Wright (26), Granderson
(22). SB-E.Young (17). S-Owings, Coll-
menter. RISP-Arizona 3 for 8; New York 2
for 8. Runners moved up-Goldschmidt
GIDP-Dan.Murphy. DP-Arizona 1
(E.Marshall, Owings, Goldschmidt).
CollmntrW,3-2 6 62 2 1 4 903.91
E.MarshallH,4 1 00 0 2 1 240.00
ZieglerH, 12 1 1 0 0 1 0 21 2.49
A.ReedS,13-15 1 00 0 0 0 154.37
WheelerL, 1-5 6% 6 3 2 1 71184.31
Edgin % 00 0 0 0 33.86
C.Torres 1 00 0 0 1 142.93
Rice % 0 0 0 1 1 9 5.06
Valverde 00 0 0 0 44.19
Inherited runners-scored-Edgin 1-0,
Valverde 1-0. HBP-by ZWheeler (Hill, Pra-
do). Umpires-Home, Jim Reynolds; First,
Bill Welke; Second, Pat Hoberg;Third, Brian
Gorman. T-3:18. A-24,551 (41,922).

Cleveland AB R H BI BBS
Bourn cf 4 1 2 0 1
Aviles2b 5 1 1 1 0
Brantleylf 3 1 1 1 1
Chisenhall3b 5 1 2 1 0
Raburndh 5 1 1 2 0
DavMurphyrf 5 0 0 0 0
CSantanalb 2 2 1 2 3
Y.Gomesc 3 1 2 0 1
Sellers ss 3 1 1 0 0
Totals 35 911 7 6
Baltimore AB R H BIBBS
Markakisrf 4 0 0 0 0
Lombardozzi 2b 1 0 0 0 0
Hardyss 2 0 1 0 1
Loughcf 1 0 0 0 0
AJonescf 3 0 1 0 0
Pearcelf-rf 1 0 1 0 0
CDavislb 3 0 0 0 1
CJosephilb 0 0 0 0 0
N.Cruz If-rf 4 0 2 0 0
R.Webbp 0 0 0 0 0
Clevengerc 4 0 1 0 0
D.Youngdh-lf 4 0 1 0 0
Flaherty3b-ss 4 0 0 0 0
Schoop2b-3b 4 0 1 0 0
Totals 35 0 8 0 21
Cleveland 000050400-
Baltimore 000000000-

S0 Avg.
2 288
1 264
0 303
1 382
2 .196
0 268
0 .160
1 .280
0 .250
S0 Avg.
1 299
1 .288
0 .295
0 .169
2 .296
0 .302
2 .260
0 .050
0 .291
0 ---
1 .247
2 .278
1 .202
1 .214

E-Chisenhall (6), Schoop (6). LOB-Cleve-
land 7, Baltimore 10. 2B-Chisenhall (14),
Raburn (4), N.Cruz (9). HR-C.Santana (6),
off Brach. RBIs-Aviles (16), Brantley (38),
Chisenhall (9), Raburn 2 (11), C.Santana 2
(17). SB-Brantley (7). S-Sellers. RISP-
Cleveland 5 for 12; Baltimore 0 for 6. Run-
ners moved up-Dav.Murphy, Schoop.
GIDP-Brantley, Raburn. DP-Baltimore 2
(Schoop, Hardy, C.Davis), (Hardy, Schoop,
Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
KluberW,5-3 7 5 0 0 2 9103 3.10
Axford 1 2 0 0 0 1 20 398
Rzepczynski 1 1 0 0 0 1 11 3.06
Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
UJimenezL,2-6 4 45 5 5 3 994.98
McFarland 2 5 3 3 1 1 45 5.23
Brach 1% 2 1 1 0 2 22 4.32
R.Webb 1 00 0 0 1 83.48
UJimenez pitched to 5 batters in the 5th.
Inherited runners-scored-McFarland
3-3, Brach 1-1. HBP-by McFarland (Brant-
ley). Umpires-Home, Rob Drake; First,
Alan Porter; Second, Joe West; Third, Marty
Foster. T-3:05. A-36,873 (45,971).

Texas AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Choolf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .309
Choice If 2 0 1 1 0 1 .196
Andrusss 6 1 2 0 0 0 .247
Morelandlb 6 0 1 1 0 3 .271
A.Beltre3b 4 2 2 1 1 0 .284
1-Sardinaspr-3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .286
Riosrf 5 1 3 0 0 1 .316
Gimenezc 5 1 1 1 0 2 .385
LMartincf 4 3 2 1 1 1 .286
Do.Murphydh 3 3 2 2 2 0 .230
Odor2b 5 1 4 5 0 0 .278
Totals 43121912 5 8
Detroit AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Kinsler2b 5 0 3 1 0 0 .333
Tor.Hunterrf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .278
Holadayc 1 0 0 0 0 0 .282
Mi.Cabreralb 2 0 0 0 1 0 .322
D.Kellylb 2 0 0 0 0 0 .255
V.Martinezdh 5 0 3 0 0 1 .331
AJacksoncf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .266
Avilac 3 0 1 0 0 1 .234
J.Martinezrf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .261
Castellanos3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .233
An.Rominess 4 1 2 0 0 1 .191
R.Davisl If 4 1 2 1 0 0 .284
Totals 38 213 2 2 5
Texas 000413301 -12190
Detroit 010000001 213 1
1-ran for A.Beltre in the 8th. E-Avila (2).
LOB-Texas 9, Detroit 11. 2B-Choice (2),
Moreland (9), Gimenez (1), Odor (1),V.Mar-
tinez (11),AJackson (12), R.Davis 2(8). 3B-
Odor 2 (2). HR-A.Beltre (5), off Porcello;
Do.Murphy (2), off Porcello. RBIs-Choice
(17), Moreland (18), A.Beltre (18), Gimenez
(2), LMartin (15), Do.Murphy 2 (9), Odor 5
(7), Kinsler (22), R.Davis (16). SB-Andrus
(12), LMartin (10). CS-Choo (3), Andrus
(4), R.Davis (3). RISP-Texas 7for 16; Detroit
2 for 8. Runners moved up-Andrus, D.
Kelly GIDP-Gimenez. DP-Texas 1 (Odor,
Moreland); Detroit 2 (Avila, Avila, Castella-
nos), (Castellanos, Kinsler, D.Kelly).
N.MartinezW,1-16 8 1 1 1 2 91 2.14
ShTolleson 1 1 0 0 0 2 18 3.20
Cotts 1 20 0 10 21 4.12
Poreda 1 2 1 1 0 1 27 3.46
PorcelloL,7-2 5%12 8 8 2 5 99 3.88
Knebel 1 3 3 3 2 1 3627.00
Coke 1% 1 0 0 1 2 27 6.06
Worth 1 3 1 1 0 0 16 4.50
Inherited runners-scored-Knebel 1-1,
Coke 1-0. Umpires-Home, Lance Barrett;
First, Jeff Gosney; Second, Ron Kulpa;Third,

For Friday's late linescores, see
Scoreboard, Page 7

Washington AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Spancf 5 0 0 0 0 0 .260
Rendon3b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .257
Werthrf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .273
W.Ramosc 4 0 1 1 0 1 .192
Desmondss 3 1 1 1 0 0 .237
Dobbslb 4 0 2 0 0 0 .207
Espinosa2b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .212
McLouthlf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .146
Strasburgp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .056
Storenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-Waltersph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .182
Totals 31 2 5 2 3 8
Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
JHarrisonrf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .293
JGomezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Melanconp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
N.Walker2b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .257
A.McCutchencf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .310
I.Davislb 3 0 1 0 1 1 .277
R.Martinc 2 1 2 0 0 0 .269
PAIvarez3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .208
S.Martelf 3 1 2 0 0 0 .264
Barmesss 2 0 0 0 0 1 .209
a-Tabataph-rf 0 0 0 1 0 0 .266
Colep 2 0 0 0 0 1 .263
JHughesp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
b-Sniderph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .214
Mercer ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .208
Totals 28 3 8 3 2 8
Washington 000110000- 2 50
Pittsburgh 000100 20x- 3 80
a-hit a sacrifice fly for Barmes in the 7th.
b-was intentionally walked for JHughes
in the 7th. c-grounded out for Blevins in
the 9th. LOB-Washington 8, Pittsburgh
6. 2B-S.Marte (8). HR-Desmond (9), off
Cole; N.Walker (10), off Strasburg. RBIs-W.
Ramos (7), Desmond (27), J.Harrison (7),
N.Walker (26), Tabata (9). SB-Rendon (3),
McLouth (2). CS-S.Marte (3). S-Stras-
burg. SF-Tabata. RISP-Washington 1 for
5;Pittsburgh 1 for3.GIDP-PAlvarez. DP-
Washington 1 (Desmond, Dobbs).
Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Strasburg L, 3-4 7 73 3 2 71103.42
Storen % 1 0 0 0 1 14 1.06
Blevins 0 0 0 0 0 33.32
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
Cole 6 5 2 2 3 71123.76
J.HughesW,3-1 1 00 0 0 0 142.57
JGomezH,2 1 00 0 0 0 54.15
MelanconS,9-111 0 0 0 0 1 11 196
Inherited runners-scored-Blevins 2-0.
IBB-off Strasburg (Snider). HBP-by
Strasburg (R.Martin), by Storen (R.Martin),
by Cole (McLouth, Desmond). Umpires-
Home, Gabe Morales; First, Tim Timmons;
Second, Tim Welke; Third, Todd Tichenor.
T-2:59. A-38,889 (38,362).

NewYork AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Gardner If 5 0 0 0 0 1 .292
Jeterss 5 0 0 0 0 0 .259
Ellsburycf 5 2 2 1 0 1 .263
Teixeiralb 5 0 1 0 0 2 .256
A.Sorianodh 4 1 1 1 0 2 .240
Solarte3b 4 0 1 1 0 0 309
1-Johnsonpr-3b 0 1 0 0 0 0 .200
I.Suzukirf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .357
J.Murphyc 3 0 1 0 0 0 .378
a-McCannph-c 1 0 1 1 0 0 .227
Ryan2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .357
Totals 39 4 8 4 1 6
Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Eatoncf 5 1 3 0 0 1 .292
G.Beckham2b 4 1 3 0 0 1 .291
Viciedorf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .286
Sierrarf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .183
A.Dunn1b 2 0 0 1 1 2 .244
AI.Ramirezss 4 0 0 1 0 0 .318
Konerkodh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .187
Semien3b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .221
Nietoc 3 0 1 0 0 0 .324
b-DeAzaph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .177
Le.Garcialf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .217
Totals 35 310 3 111
NewYork 000000003 1- 4 80
Chicago 300000000 0- 3101
a-singled for J.Murphy in the 9th. b-struck
outfor Nieto in the 10th. 1-ran for Solarte in
the 9th. E-Semien (7). LOB-New York 6,
Chicago 5.2B-Teixeira (3), A.Soriano (11),
Viciedo (15). HR-Ellsbury (2), off Putnam.
RBIs-Ellsbury (16), A.Soriano (18), Solarte
(25), McCann (22),Viciedo (17), A.Dunn (22),
AI.Ramirez (35). SB-Eaton (4). S-G.Beck-
ham. SF-A.Dunn. RISP-New York 3 for
6; Chicago 1 for 7. Runners moved up-
Viciedo, AI.Ramirez. GIDP-AI.Ramirez, Ni-
eto. DP-New York 2 (Ryan,Teixeira), (Jeter,
Nuno 7 93 3 1 5101 5.49
Daley % 00 0 0 0 23.72
Thornton 00 0 0 1 65.00
BetancesW,3-0 1 00 0 0 2 10 1.59
RobrtsnS, 10-11 1 1 0 0 0 3 192.57
JohDanks 8 3 0 0 0 41044.90
BelisarioBS,2-4 1 4 3 3 1 1 23 5.14
PutnamL,2-1 1 1 1 1 0 1 16 1.69
Nuno pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inher-
ited runners-scored-Daley 1 -0,Thornton
1-0. Umpires-Home, Jeff Nelson; First,
Dan Bellino; Second, Tom Woodring; Third,

Oakland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Crispcf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .246
D.Norrisc 4 0 0 0 0 0 .324
Donaldson3b 3 1 0 0 1 0 .267
Mosslb 4 0 1 0 0 1 .295
Cespedesdh 4 1 3 1 0 1 .254
Reddickrf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .216
b-Lowrieph 0 0 0 1 0 0 .251
Callaspo2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .236
Sogardss 3 0 1 0 0 0 .185
Gentry If 3 0 0 0 0 0 .264
Totals 32 2 6 2 1 5
Toronto AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Reyesss 4 2 2 0 0 1 .237
Me.Cabreralf 4 0 2 2 0 0 .317
Pillar If 0 0 0 0 0 0 .286
Bautistarf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .291
Lindlb 4 0 2 0 00 329
Encarnacion dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .253
J.Francisco3b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .280
a-StTollesonph-2b0 0 0 0 1 0 .275
Lawrie2b-3b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .224
Tholec 3 0 1 0 1 1 .360
Gosecf 3 2 1 0 00 .308
Totals 32 5 9 3 3 5
Oakland 010000001- 2 62
Toronto 001030 10x- 5 90
a-walked for J.Francisco in the 8th. b-hit a
sacrifice fly for Reddick in the 9th. E-Moss
(2), Gentry (1). LOB-Oakland 5, Toronto 6.
2B-Reyes(13),Lind (8). 3B-Cespedes (2).
HR-Cespedes (8), off Dickey; Lawrie (8),
off J.Chavez. RBIs-Cespedes (30), Lowrie
(19), Me.Cabrera 2 (25), Lawrie (26). SF--
Lowrie. RISP-Oakland 1 for 3; Toronto 0
for 8. Runners moved up-Me.Cabrera,
Encarnacion, Lawrie. GIDP-Bautista 2.
DP-Oakland 2 (Sogard, Callaspo, Moss),
(Donaldson, Callaspo, Moss).
J.ChavezL,4-2 5 8 4 2 1 4 952.61
Fe.Rodriguez 1% 1 1 1 1 0 26 1.50
Francis 1 00 0 1 1 140.00
DickeyW,5-4 8 5 2 2 1 4113 395
McGowan 0 1 0 0 0 0 64.60
I CecilS,3-4 %300 0 0 1 83.86

McGowan pitched to 1 batter in the 9th.
Inherited runners-scored-Fe.Rodri-
guez 2-0, McGowan 2-0, Cecil 3-1. WP-J.
Chavez. Umpires-Home, Will Little;
First, Mark Carlson; Second, Ted Barrett;
Third, Paul Schrieber. T-2:35. A-29,372

St. Louis AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
M.Carpenter3b 5 1 2 0 0 1 .275
Robinsonrf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .161
Hollidaylf 4 1 3 1 1 0 .272
Craiglb 4 1 0 0 1 3 .239
YMolinac 5 2 2 1 0 0 .330
Jh.Peraltass 3 1 0 0 2 0 .247
Rosenthalp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
M.Ellis2b 2 0 0 1 0 0 .183
Jaycf 4 0 3 2 0 1 .292
J.Garciap 3 0 1 0 0 1 .400
C.Martinezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
b-MaAdamsph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .317
Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mottep 0 0 0 0 0 0
Descalsoss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .152
Totals 36 612 6 4 8
Cincinnati AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Heiseycf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .230
Ondrusekp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
S.Marshallp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
LeCurep 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-B.Hamiltonph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .257
Frazier3b 5 0 1 0 0 3 .271
Phillips2b 4 0 3 1 0 1 .287
Mesoracoc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .384
Brucerf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .209
Ludwicklf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .246
B.Penalb 4 1 1 0 0 1 .265
Cozartss 4 0 2 1 0 1 .229
Cingranip 2 0 0 0 0 1 .143
Hoover p 0 0 0 0 0 0
a-Schumaker ph-cfl 0 1 0 1 0 .245
Totals 37 311 3 113
St Louis 100102020- 6120
Cincinnati 000011001- 3110
a-singled for Hoover in the 7th. b-singled
for C.Martinez in the 8th. c-singled for
LeCure in the 9th. LOB-St. Louis 9, Cin-
cinnati 8. 2B-M.Carpenter (9), Heisey (8),
Phillips2 (14),B.Pena (6). HR-YMolina (5),
off Cingrani; Ludwick (3), off Motte. RBIs-
Holliday (26), Y.Molina (23), M.Ellis (9), Jay 2
(13), MaAdams (16), Phillips (16), Ludwick
(17), Cozart (12). S-M.Ellis. SF-M.Ellis.
RISP-St Louis 4 for 9; Cincinnati 3 for 11.
GIDP-Robinson, Mesoraco. DP-St. Lou-
is 1 (Jh.Peralta, M.Ellis, Craig); Cincinnati 1
(Cozart, Phillips, B.Pena).
JGarciaW,1-0 5% 6 2 2 0 7 75 4.26
MartinezH,12 1 2 0 0 0 3 26 4.26
Maness % 1 0 0 0 012 2.70
Choate 1 00 0 0 1 8 6.08
Motte % 1 1 1 1 1 16 3.86
RosnthlS, 15-17 1 0 0 0 1 5 4.50
CingraniL,24 6 74 4 3 491 4.06
Hoover 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 7.02
Ondrusek 1 2 2 1 0 10 6.59
S.Marshall % 2 0 0 0 2 1310.38
LeCure 1 1 0 0 0 1 16 1.33
Inherited runners-scored-C.Martinez
2-0, Rosenthal 1-0, S.Marshall 2-2. WP-C.
Martinez, S.Marshall. Umpires-Home, Vic
Carapazza; First, Adam Hamari; Second,Jim
Wolf; Third, Bill Miller T-3:09. A-41,585

Excludes Saturday's late games
BATTING-Tulowitzki, Colorado, 382;
Puig, Los Angeles, .347; Utley, Philadelphia,
.333; SSmith, San Diego, .333; YMolina, St.
Louis, .330; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .324; Black-
mon, Colorado, .320.
RUNS-Tulowitzki, Colorado, 45; Gold-
schmidt, Arizona, 36; Blackmon, Colorado,
35; Pence, San Francisco, 35; Stanton, Mi-
ami, 35; Yelich, Miami, 34; MCarpenter, St.
Louis, 32.
RBI-Stanton, Miami, 47; Puig, Los Ange-
les, 38; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 36; AdGonza-
lez, Los Angeles, 34; Blackmon, Colorado,
33; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 33; Morneau,
Colorado, 32.
HITS-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 62; DWright,
NewYork, 61;Tulowitzki, Colorado, 60; Puig,
Los Angeles, 59; Arenado, Colorado, 58;
YMolina, St. Louis, 58; Stanton, Miami, 58.
DOUBLES-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 20;
Utley, Philadelphia, 20; Lucroy, Milwaukee,
18; Arenado, Colorado, 17; MaAdams, St.
Louis, 16; Byrd, Philadelphia, 16; HRamirez,
Los Angeles, 16.
TRIPLES-Simmons, Atlanta, 4; Yelich, Mi-
ami, 4; 14 tied at3.
HOME RUNS-Stanton, Miami, 14; Tu-
lowitzki, Colorado, 14; AdGonzalez, Los
Angeles, 12; JUpton, Atlanta, 12; Reynolds,
Milwaukee, 11; CGomez, Milwaukee, 10;
Morse, San Francisco, 10; Puig, Los Angeles,
10;Walker, Pittsburgh, 10.
STOLEN BASES-DGordon, Los Angeles,
28; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 18; EYoung, New
York, 17; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 12; Revere,
Philadelphia, 12; Bonifacio, Chicago, 11;
ECabrera, San Diego, 10; Segura, Milwau-
kee, 10.
PITCHING-Greinke, Los Angeles, 7-1;
Wainwright, St. Louis, 7-2; Lohse, Milwau-
kee, 6-1; Simon, Cincinnati, 6-2; SMiller, St.
Louis, 6-3; 9 tied at 5.
ERA-Samardzija, Chicago, 1.46; Wain-
wright, St. Louis, 1.85; Cueto, Cincinnati,
1.86; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.92; Greinke, Los
Angeles, 2.01; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 2.12;
Hudson, San Francisco, 2.13.
STRIKEOUTS-Cueto, Cincinnati, 82;
Strasburg, Washington, 81; Fernandez,
Miami, 70; Wacha, St. Louis, 66; Kennedy,
San Diego, 66; Wainwright, St. Louis, 65;
Bumgarner, San Francisco, 65; Greinke, Los
Angeles, 65.
SAVES-FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 17;
Romo, San Francisco, 15; Rosenthal, St.
Louis, 15; Jansen, Los Angeles, 14; AReed,
Arizona, 13; Street, San Diego, 13; Kimbrel,
Atlanta, 13; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 13.

BATTING-Kinsler, Detroit, 333; VMar-
tinez, Detroit, .331; Cano, Seattle, .326;
MiCabrera, Detroit, .322; Altuve, Houston,
.319; AIRamirez, Chicago, .318; MeCabrera,
Toronto, .317.
RUNS-Dozier, Minnesota, 42; Donaldson,
Oakland, 40; Bautista, Toronto, 37; Kinsler,
Detroit, 34; MeCabrera, Toronto, 33; NCruz,
Baltimore, 32; Pujols, Los Angeles, 31.
RBI-NCruz, Baltimore, 43; JAbreu, Chica-
go, 42; MiCabrera, Detroit, 42; Moss, Oak-
land, 41; Encarnacion,Toronto, 39; Brantley,
Cleveland, 38; Donaldson, Oakland, 35; AI-
Ramirez, Chicago, 35.
HITS-Altuve, Houston, 66; MeCabrera,
Toronto, 66; Kinsler, Detroit, 64; AIRamirez,
Chicago, 62; Cano, Seattle, 60; Rios, Texas,
60; Markakis, Baltimore, 59.
DOUBLES-Plouffe, Minnesota, 18; Mi-
Cabrera, Detroit, 17; Hosmer, Kansas City,
17; Kinsler, Detroit, 17; Pedroia, Boston, 17;
Altuve, Houston, 16; Viciedo, Chicago, 15.
TRIPLES-Bourn, Cleveland, 4; Rios, Texas,
4; Trout, Los Angeles, 4; Aybar, Los Angeles,
3; Infante, Kansas City, 3; HKendrick, Los
Angeles, 3; Reddick, Oakland, 3; BRoberts,
NewYork, 3; IStewart, Los Angeles, 3.
HOME RUNS-JAbreu, Chicago, 15; NCruz,
Baltimore, 15; Encarnacion, Toronto, 13; Pu-
jols, Los Angeles, 13; Bautista, Toronto, 12;
VMartinez, Detroit, 12; Dozier, Minnesota,
11; Moss, Oakland, 11; Ortiz, Boston, 11.

STOLEN BASES-Altuve, Houston, 17;
RDavis, Detroit, 14; Andrus, Texas, 12; Doz-
ier, Minnesota, 12; AEscobar, Kansas City,
12; Ellsbury, New York, 11; Gardner, New
York, 11; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 11; Villar,
Houston, 11.
PITCHING-Buehrle, Toronto, 8-1; Porcel-
lo, Detroit, 7-2; FHernandez, Seattle, 6-1;
Scherzer, Detroit, 6-1; Tanaka, New York,
6-1; Shields, Kansas City, 6-3; CWilson, Los
Angeles, 6-3.

Page 6 SP

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 SP Page 7


Sports on TV College baseball
7:30 a.m. Columbia 4, Bucknell 3,10 innings
NBC Formula One, Monaco Grand Prix WEST
Noon UC Santa Barbara 6, UC Davis 3
ABC IndyCar, Indianapolis 500 Cal St. Fullerton 6, CS Northridge 0
6p.m. ILong Beach St. 2,UCIrvine1
FOX- NASCAR, Sprint Cup,Coca-Cola 600, Oregon St. 2, Southern Cal 0
at Concord, N.C. TOURNAMENTS
10 p.m. Atlantic Coast Conference
ESPN2 -NHRA, Kansas Nationals, atTope- Miami 6, Duke 5
ka, Kan. (same-day tape) North Carolina 13, Maryland 7
COLLEGE BASEBALL Atlantic Sun Conference
Noon Kennesaw St. 2, Stetson 1, Stetson elimi-
ESPNU American Athletic Conference, nated
Houston vs. Louisville, at Clearwater Florida Gulf Coast 10, Lipscomb2
Lipscomb 11, Florida Gulf Coast 4, FGCU
1 p.m. eliminated
ESPN2 Atlantic Coast Conference, Geor- Big Ten Conference
giaTech vs. Maryland, at Greensboro, N.C. Nebraska 6, Michigan 1, Michigan elimi
:Nebraska 6, Michigan 1, Michigan elimi-
FS1 Big East Conference, Creighton vs. nated
Xavier, at Brooklyn, N.Y. Indiana 7, Michigan St. 4, MSU eliminated
4:30 p.m. Big 12 Conference
ESPN2 Southeastern Conference, Flori- TCU 4, Baylor 1, Baylor eliminated
da vs. LSU, at Hoover, Ala. Oklahoma St. 3,Texas 1
5:30 p.m. Southeastern Conference
FS1 -Big 12 Conference, TCU vs. Oklaho- LSU 11, Arkansas 1,Arkansas eliminated
ma State, at Oklahoma City Florida 6, Kentucky 5, KU eliminated
COLLEGE SOFTBALL Southern Conference
3p.m. Georgia Southern 11, Furman 8
ESPN NCAA Division I, playoffs, super Samford 12,Wofford 3,Wofford eliminated
regionals, game 3, Florida vs. Washington, Georgia Southern 10, Furman 7,12 innings,
at Gainesville, Fla. (if necessary) Furman eliminated
ESPN2 NCAA Division I, playoffs, super ft all
regionals,game3,Oregonvs.Minnesota, at College softball
Eugene, Ore. (if necessary) NCAA DIV. I SUPER REGIONALS
GOLF (Best-of-3;x-if necessary)
7:30 a.m. AtTallahassee
TGC European PGA Tour, BMW PGA Thursday: Michigan 17,Florida State3
Championship, final round, at Virginia Wa- Friday: Florida State 6, Michigan 0
ter, England Friday: Florida State 4, Michigan 2, FSU ad-
1 p.m. vances
TGC PGATour, Crowne Plaza Invitational, At Tuscaloosa, Ala.
final round, at FortWorth,Texas Thursday: Alabama 6, Nebraska 5, 12 in-
3p.m. nings
CBS- PGATour, Crowne Plaza Invitational, Friday: Alabama 2, Nebraska 1, Alabama
final round, at Fort Worth,Texas advances
NBC PGAof America, Senior PGA Cham- At Athens, Ga.
pionship, final round, at Benton Harbor, Friday: Baylor 9, Georgia 1
Mich. Saturday: Baylor 6, Georgia 3, Baylor ad-
TGC LPGA, Mobile Bay Classic, final vances
round, at Mobile, Ala. At Lafayette, La.
HOCKEY Friday: Louisiana-Lafayette 5, Arizona 3
2p.m. Saturday: Louisiana-Lafayette 7, Arizona 1,
NBCSN IIHF, World Championship, ULL advances
championship, Russia-Sweden winner vs. At Norman, Olda.
Finland-Czech Republic winner, at Minsk, Friday: Oklahoma 8,Tennessee 1
Belarus Saturday: Oklahoma vs.Tennessee, 5 p.m.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL x-Saturday: Oklahoma vs.Tennessee, 8 p.m.
1 p.m. At Eugene, Ore.
FSFL- Milwaukee at Miami Saturday: Oregon (52-7-1) vs. Minnesota
130 m (45-9), late
SUN -Boston atTampaBay Today: Oregon vs. Minnesota, 5 p.m.
x-Today: Oregon vs. Minnesota, 8Bp.m.
MLB Regional coverage, Cleveland at T y Go innesota8
-1-- AtGainesville

WGN -Chicago Cubs at San Diego
ESPN St. Louis at Cincinnati
8:30 p.m.
TNT Playoffs, conference finals, game 3,
San Antonio at Oklahoma City
NBCSN Playoffs, conference finals, Mon-
treal at N.Y Rangers

Saturday: Florida 9,Washington 0
Today: Florida (49-11) vs.Washington (36-
14), Noon
x-Today: Florida vs.Washington, 3 p.m.
At Los Angeles
Saturday: UCLA 6, Kentucky 4
Today: Kentucky (47-17) vs. UCLA (52-6), 3
x-Today: UCLAvs. Kentucky, 6 p.m.

Pro hockey

Noon (Best-of -7; x-if necessary)
NBC -French Open,first round, at Paris e StE ERENCE
N.Y. Rangers 2, Montreal 1
ESPN2 -French Open, first round, at Paris N.Y. Rangers 2, Montreal
May 17: NY Rangers 3, Montreal 1
May 19: NY Rangers 3, Montreal 1
Pro baseball May 22: Montreal 3, NY Rangers 2, OT
Today: Montreal at NY Rangers, 8p.m.
FRIDAY'S LATE MLB LINESCORES Tuesday: NY Rangers at Montreal, 8 p.m.
WHITE SOX 6, YANKEES 5 x-Thursday: Montreal at Rangers, 8 p.m.
NewYork 300 000 200-5 82 x-Saturday:NYRangersatMontreal,8p.m.
Chicago 100 120 002-6130 WESTERN CONFERENCE
Kuroda, Betances (5), Warren (7), Dav.Rob- Los Angeles 2, Chicago 1
ertson (8) and McCann; Noesi, S.Downs May 18: Chicago 3, Los Angeles 1
(7), Petricka (7), D.Webb (8) and Flowers, May21:LosAngeles6,Chicago2
Nieto. W-D.Webb 4-0. L-Dav.Robertson May24:LosAngeles4,Chicago3
0-1. HRs-New York, McCann (7). Chicago, Monday:Chicago at Los Angeles, 9 p.m.
AI.Ramirez(7),ADunn (8). Wednesday: Los Angeles at Chicago, 8
ANGELS 6, ROYALS 1 x-Friday: Chicago at Los Angeles, 9 p.m.
Kansas City 100 000 000--1 50 x-June 1: Los Angeles at Chicago,8 p.m.
LosAngeles 021 002 10x-6121 ECHL PLAYOFFS
Duffy, LColeman (7), Crow (8) and Hayes; CONFERENCE FINALS
C.Wilson, Jepsen (7), S.Burnett (7), Morin (Best of 7, x-if necessary)
(8), Salas (9) and lannetta.W-C.Wilson 6-3. EASTERN CONFERENCE
L-Duffy 2-4. HRs-Los Angeles, lannetta Cincinnati 2, Greenville 2
(4),Trout (9). May 19: Cincinnati 4, Greenville 1
May 20: Greenville 8, Cincinnati 4
GIANTS 6 TWINS 2 May 22: Cincinnati 5, Greenville 4, OT
Minnesota 002 000000-2 71 May 24: Greenville 3, Cincinnati 2, OT
San Francisco 301 100 10x-6 60 Today: Cincinnati at Greenville, 3p.m.
Gibson, Thielbar (6), Guerrier (8) and K.Su- x-Tuesday: Greenville at Cincinnati, 7:35
zuki; Lincecum, Affeldt (7), J.Lopez (8), Ma- p.m.
chi (8) and H.Sanchez. W-Lincecum 4-3. x-Wednesday: Greenville at Cincinnati,
L-Gibson 4-4A Sv-Machi (2). HRs-San 7:35 p.m.
Francisco, Sandoval (5), B.Hicks (8). WESTERN CONFERENCE
Bakersfield 2, Alaska 1
PADRES 11, CUBS 1 May 16: Alaska 2, Bakersfield 1
Chicago 000000100 15 0 May17: Bakersfield 3,Alaska 2, OT
San Diego 43010030x -11120 May 23: Bakersfield 5, Alaska 4
EJackson, Veras (5), W.Wright (7) and Cas- May 24: Alaska at Bakersfield, late
tillo; Stauffer, Quackenbush (6), Roach (8), Today:Alaska at Bakersfield,3 p.m.
Benoit (9) and Grandal. W-Stauffer 2-0. x-Tuesday:BakersfieldatAlaska, 11:15p.m.
L-EJackson 3-4. HRs-San Diego, Alonso x-Wednesday: Bakersfield at Alaska, 11:15
(2),Grandal (5). p.m.

(best of 7, x-if necessary)
Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 1, St. John's 0
May 24: Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 3, St. John's
Today: Wilkes-Barre/Scranton at St. John's,
SWednesday: St. John's at Wilkes-Barre/
SScranton,7:05 p.m.
SThursday: St. John's at Wilkes-Barre/Scran-
Ston, 7:05 p.m.
x-Saturday: St. John's at Wilkes-Barre/
Scranton, 7:05 p.m.x-June 3: Wilkes-Barre/
Scranton at St.John's, 6p.m.
x-June 4: Wilkes-Barre/Scranton at St.
John's, 6 p.m.
Toronto 1, Texas 0
May 23: Toronto 5,Texas 1
Monday: Toronto atTexas,8:30 p.m.
Wednesday:Texas atToronto, 7 p.m.
Thursday:Texas atToronto, 7 p.m.
x-Saturday: TexasatToronto,3 p.m.
x-June3:TorontoatTexas,8:30 p.m.

Pro basketball
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary)
S Miami 2, Indiana 1
May18: Indiana 107, Miami 96
May 20: Miami 87, Indiana 83
May 24: Miami 99, Indiana 87
Monday: Indiana at Miami, 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Miami at Indiana, 8:30 p.m.
x-Friday: Indiana at Miami, 8:30 p.m.
x-Saturday: Miami at Indiana, 8:30 p.m.
San Antonio 2, Oklahoma City 0
May 19: San Antonio 122, Okla. City 105
May21: San Antonio 112,Okla. City77
Today: San Antonio at Okla.City, 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday: San Antonio at Okla. City, 9 p.m.
x-Thursday: Okla. City at San Antonio,
x-May 31: San Antonio at Okla. City 8:30
x-June2: Okla. Cityat San Antonio, 9p.m.
Friday's results
Connecticut 71, Seattle 59
Washington 79, Indiana 63
Minnesota 94,Tulsa 93
San Antonio 78, Phoenix 74
S Saturday's results
Seattle 73,Washington 65
Chicago 87, Atlanta 73
Minnesota 87, NewYork82
S Today's games
San Antonio at Los Angeles, 3:30 p.m.
Indiana at Atlanta, 6 p.m.
Monday's game
Minnesota at Chicago, 3:30 p.m.

SCollege lacrosse
Saturday's results
At M&T Bank Stadium, Baltimore
Duke 15, Denver 12
Notre Dame 11, Maryland 6
S Monday's game
At M&T Bank Stadium, Baltimore
Duke vs. Notre Dame, 1 p.m.


At Tennis-Club 1. FC Nuernberg eV,
Nuremberg, Germany
Purse: $250,000 (Intl).
Surface: Red Clay-Outdoor
Singles Championship
Eugenie Bouchard (2), Canada, def. Karo-
lina Pliskova, Czech Republic, 6-2,4-6,6-3.
Doubles Championship
Michaella Krajicek, Netherlands, and Kar-
olina Pliskova, Czech Republic, def. Raluca
Olaru, Romania, and Shahar Peer, Israel, 6-0,



At Rochusclub,Duesseldorf, Germany atLosAngeles -135 KansasCity +125
Purse: $665,000 (WT250) at Seattle -170 Houston +160
Surface: Clay-Outdoor Interleague
Singles Championship at San Francisco-185 Minnesota +175
Philipp Kohlschreiber (1), Germany, def. NBA PLAYOFFS
lvoKarlovic(7),Croatia,6-2,7-6(4). FAVORITE LINEO/U UNDERDOG
DoublesChampionship atOklahoma City 2 (2081/2) San Antonio
Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, and Scott NHL PLAYOFFS
Lipsky (3), United States, def. Martin Em- FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE
mrich and Christopher Kas, Germany 7-5, at N.Y. Rangers -170 Montreal +150
AtTheNiceLawnTennisClub,Nice, Transactions
Purse: $665,000 (WT250)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor BASEBALL
Singles Championship American League
Ernests Gulbis (2), Latvia, def. Federico BALTIMORE ORIOLES Traded LHP
Delbonis (7), Argentina, 6-1,7-6 (5). Troy Patton to San Diego for C Nick Hund-
Doubles Championship ley. Recalled INF Steve Lombardozzi from
Martin Klizan, Slovakia, and Philipp Os- Norfolk (AL).
wald, Austria, def. Rohan Bopanna, India, BOSTON RED SOX Placed OF Shane
and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi (1), Pakistan, Victorino on the 15-day DL Recalled OF
6-2,6-0. Daniel Nava from Pawtucket (IL).
At Centre Sportif de Hautepierre, called LHP Brett Oberholtzer from Oklaho-
Strasbourg, France ma City
Purse: $250,000 (Intl.) KANSAS CITY ROYALS Assigned OF
Surface: Clay-Outdoor Justin Maxwell outright to Omaha (PCL).
Singles Championship Sent 2B Omar Infante to Omaha for a rehab
Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, def. Silvia Sol- assignment
er-Espinosa, Spain, 64,6-3. LOSANGELESANGELS-Optioned INF
Doubles Championship Efren Navarro to Salt Lake (PCL). Reinstated
Ashleigh Barty and Casey Dellacqua (2), LHP Sean Burnettfrom the 15-day DL
Australia, def. Tatiana Bua, Argentina, and SEATTLE MARINERS Sent OF Logan
Daniela Seguel, Chie, 4-6,7-5,10u-4. Mi 11in r
Daniela Seguel, Chile,4, 5,104 Morrison and LHPJamesPaxtontoTacoma
Soccer (PCL) fora rehab assignment.
Soccer TEXAS RANGERS Sent RHP Tanner
MLS Scheppers to Frisco (TL).
Friday's result TORONTO BLUE JAYS Agreed to
SportingKansasCity2,TorontoFC2,tie terms with RHP Mickey Storey on a minor
Sporting Kansas City 2,Toronto FC 2, tie
Saturday's results league contract
Vancouver 2, Seattle FC 2, tie National League
Portland 2, NewYork 1 COLORADO ROCKIES Placed 3B No-
New England 2, D.C. United 1 Ilan Arenado on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF
Columbus 2, Chicago 0 Josh Rutledgefrom Colorado Springs (PCL).
Montreal at Colorado, late MIAMI MARLINS Placed LHP Brad
FC Dallas at Real Salt Lake, late Hand on the 15-day DL Recalled LHP Dan
Today'sgames Jenningsfrom NewOrleans (PCL). Sent RHP
Philadelphia at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Jim Henderson to Huntsville (SL) fora rehab
Houston at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. assignment.
NWSL Luis Garcia on the 15-day DL Selected the
Friday's result contract of RHP David Buchanan from Le-
Chicago 3, Houston 1 high Valley (IL)
S Satur day's result SAN DIEGO PADRES Selected the
Sky Blue FC at ortand late^ ^ ^p
FTPornd' lates contract of RHP Billy Buckner from El Paso
Today's games
Western New York at Seattle FC, 7 p.m. (PCL
FC Kansas City at Boston, 7p.m. FOOTBALL
Monday's games National Football League
Houston at Washington, 4p.m. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS- Signed DE Dee
Pro football MIAMI DOLPHINS Signed DB Walt
AFL Canadian Football League
Friday's results WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed
Cleveland 54, Philadelphia 52 DT Quinn Everett, LB Aram Eisho and DB
San Jose 52,. Snokane 34 Kamaal Mcllwain.

Saturday's results
Tampa Bay 56, Jacksonville 35
Pittsburgh 62, Orlando 61
Iowa 51, New Orleans 41
Today's game
Arizona at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.
Friday's games
Tampa Bayat New Orleans, 8:30 p.m.
Portland at Spokane, 10 p.m.

Glantz-Culver Line
National League
Milwaukee -110 atMiami +100
Arizona (G1) -110 at NewYork +100
at New York (G2)-120 Arizona +110
Los Angeles -110 at Philadelphia +100
at Pittsburgh -130 Washington +120
at San Diego -150 Chicago +140
at Atlanta -170 Colorado +160
St. Louis -135 atCincinnati +125
American League
Oakland -130 atToronto +120
at Detroit -185 Texas +175
at Baltimore -135 Cleveland +125
atTampa Bay -120 Boston +110
NewYork -170 at Chicago +160

Before Noon After Noon

$30 $25
Includes Golf w/ Cart, Includes Golf w/ Cart,
Lunch and a Draft/Soda. Lunch and a Draft/Soda
FL Resident Applies I FL Resident Applies

* NHL: Los Angeles 4,
Chicago 3

Saturday's result
Los Angeles 4, Chicago 3
Today's game
Montreal at NY Rangers, 8 p.m.
For playoff glance, see
Scoreboard, on this page





Carter had a goal and two
assists, Tyler Toffoli scored
the tiebreaking goal late
in the second period, and
Los Angeles beat Chicago
4-3 on Saturday to take
a 2-1 lead in the Western
Conference finals.
Drew Doughty had a
third-period goal and an
assist, and Jonathan Quick
made 24 saves as the
Kings returned to Staples
Captain Jonathan Toews
scored twice in the first
period for the Blackhawks,
but they didn't score again
until Patrick Sharp's goal
with 5 seconds left.
Corey Crawford
stopped 28 shots for the
Blackhawks, who have lost
the first road game in 10
consecutive playoff series
since 2010.

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Sample Course List
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- Boca Royale Golf
& Country Club
- Calusa Lakes Golf Club
- Capri Isles Golf Club
- Heron Creek Golf
& Country Club
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at The Meadows
- IMG Academy Golf Club
- Jacaranda West
Country Club
- Kingsway Country Club
- Legacy Golf Club
- Myakka Pines Golf Club
- Palm Aire Country Club
(2 courses)
- River Strand Golf
& Country Club
- River Wilderness Golf
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Club (5 courses)
- Tatum Ridge Golf Links
- University Park Country Club
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~Page8 SP The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


Parking lot tiff

ends in murder

19-year-old man was
being held Saturday on
a preliminary charge of
murder in the early-morn-
ing shooting death of a
race fan in a parking lot
near the Indianapolis
Motor Speedway.
Avory Johnson of
Indianapolis was arrested
in the death of 25-year-old
Max Levine of Kokomo
(Ind.), Speedway Police Lt.
Trent Theobald said in a
Marion County
Jail spokesman Julio
Fernandez said that
Johnson is being held
without bond on a charge
of murder.
Theobald said that
Levine was shot in Coke
Lot 1 about 2 a.m. An
argument preceded the
shooting, Theobald told
The Indianapolis Star.
The Coke Lot is a
popular spot across the
street from the speedway,
where Indy 500 race fans
have set up tents and
partied on race weekend
for decades.
Levine's mother, Janice
Bickel, told The Associated
Press that her son went
camping in the lot with
a group of friends from
Kokomo, about 50 miles
north of Indianapolis.

Bayne to drive for Roush
next year: Former Daytona 500
winner Irevor Bayne and Roush
Fenway Racing are bringing the No. 6
car back to Sprint Cup full-time next
season. Bayne and owner Jack Roush
announced the move before Sprint
Cup practice for the Coca-Cola 600 at
Charlotte Motor Speedway.
Roush said his organization is open
to running four teams next year, but
said plans were not set. He did not have
any updates on continuing negotiations
with the program's two biggest stars in
Carl Edwards and Greg Biffle.
Gordon has back treat-
ments: Sprint Cup points leader Jeff
Gordon cut short his practice because
of back spasms and the No. 24 team
has Regan Smith on standby should the
four-time champion not be able to run
the Coca-Cola 600.
Gordon went 11 laps before he told
his crew he couldn't continue.
Rosberg causes caution,
earns pole: Nico Rosberg took
pole position for the Monaco Grand Prix
ahead of his teammate Lewis Hamilton
in controversial circumstances, with
Hamilton visibly irate at how Rosberg's
late error cost him a shot at qualifying
in first place in Monaco.
The Mercedes pair went out for
one final qualifying lap with less than
a minute remaining and Rosberg lost
control coming out of the Mirabeau
turn, sliding down an escape road.
After Rosberg backed out onto the
circuit, a yellow flag came up -
meaning that Hamilton could not
improve on his time.

* AUTO RACING: Kurt Busch

1 4.

Kurt Busch, right, talks with Ed Carpenter during practice
for Indianapolis 500 earlier this month. Busch is the first to
attempt the double since 2004 (Robby Gordon).

Busch drives o

a rare journey

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS "I can't wait to watch
INDIANAPOLIS -Kurt and pull for him,"
INDIANAPOLIS -Kurt ^ ^ ^ ;
NASCAR star Dale
Busch grew up glued NASCARstar Dale
to the TV, watching the Earnhardt Jr. said. "He's
to the TV, watching the
Indianapolis 500 with his representing the sport.
Busch has been auto
fthmer, and he remem- ., ,
father, and he remem- racing's cover boy for
Sbered1thefervor caused more than a month an
in 1993 when Emerson the networks are ready
Fittipaldi bypassed the ^^^ ^ ^
Fittipaldi bypassed the roll for the first attempt
usual celebratory post- at The Double since 20
race beverage for a swig Fox wil have a camera
of orange juice instead of place for his made-for-
m",lk a, I d TV landing at Charlotte
Oh dad, I didn't know Motor Speedway said
you had a choice. I'd drink Steve Craddock, Fox
OJ over milk," Busch said. senior vice president o
Tom Busch quickly set NASCAR Production.
him straight: "No, son. You "We'll take his story
drink milk." and see how far it goes
It was a crash course for he said. "It's a major sto
a young Busch on a mean- leading into the week
ingful Indy lesson: Don't Whether it translates
screw with tradition when the bank for the two se
everyone is watching, or the networks is the
"People got so upset," question.
Busch said. "It goes to CMS President and (
show how much people Marcus Smith Smith sae

care about what you do at
Fans certainly care
this weekend about Kurt
Busch and so do his fellow
drivers. Busch will try
to conquer the Mount
Everest of motorsports by
finishing all 1,110 miles
of the Indianapolis 500
and the Coca-Cola 600
in Concord, N.C., a race
against the clock as much
as the one to the check-
ered flags.

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to golfers playing at least

5 rounds in a calendar month!

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there were "special things"
planned for Busch at CMS
should he complete all
1,100 miles.
NBC will air an all-ac-
cess look into Busch's
doubleheader in a special
June 8. NBC has reason to
be in the Busch business:
NASCAR and NBC Sports
Group reached a 10-year
agreement that grants
NBCUniversal exclusive
rights to the final 20 Sprint
Cup Series races.


IndyCar Chastain is 18th in
INDIANAPOLIS 500 N to w d de
Racetoday Nationwide debut
At Indianapolis Motor Speedway
Indianapolis CONCORD, N.C. (AP) Kyle
Lap length 2.5 miles
All cars Dallara chassis Larson raced to his second
1. (20) Ed Carpenter, Chevy, 2:35.7992, Nationwide Series victory of the
231.067mph. Saturday, holding off
2. (27) James Hinchcliffe, Honda, 2:35.9528, season Saturday, holding off
230.839. Sprint Cup drivers Brad Keselowski
3. (12) Will Power, Chevy, 2:36.0488, and Kyle Busch at Charlotte Motor
230.697. K
4. (3) Helio Castroneves, Chevy, 2:36.0812, Speedway.
230.649. Alva resident Ross Chastain,
5. (77) Simon Pagenaud, Honda, 2:36.1049,: Pu
230 614who got his start at Punta Gorda
6. (25) Marco Andretti, Honda, 2:36.1526, Speedway and other area tracks,
230.544. finished 18th in his first start in
7. (34) Carlos Munoz, Honda, 2:36.4224, ni Sri
230.146. the NASCAR Nationwide Series.
8. (67) Josef Newgarden, Honda, 2:36.5946, The 21 -year-old started 19th in
229.893. his Chevrolet and finished 197 of
9. (21) JR Hildebrand, Chevy, 2:37.3938,
228.726. the 200 laps. The finish produced
10. (2) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevy, an$18,3sOpaydayfortheteam.
11. (9) Scott Dixon, Chevy, 2:35.8930, Larson, also the winner at
230.928. Fontana, passed Keselowski on
12. (26) Kurt Busch, Honda, 2:35.9913,
230782. the 118th lap in the 200-lap race
13. (98) Jack Hawksworth, Honda, and led the rest ofthe way.
2:36.1779,230.506. "Itwas nice looking in the
14. (19) Justin Wilson, Honda, 2:36.3480,
230.256. rear view mirror and seeing
15. (7) Mikhail Aleshin, Honda, 2:36.4881, them get smaller and smaller,"
230.049. t g l a
16. (10) Tony Kanaan, Chevy, 2:36.5750, the 21-year-old Larson said. "It's
229.922. not often the 22 and 54 cars are
26625917. (11) Sebasti229en Bourdais, Chevy, getting smaller in your mirror'."
2:36.6259, 229.847.
18. (16) Oriol Servia, Honda, 2:36.6905, Keselowski was second,
229.752. followed by Busch, Kevin Harvick
19. (28) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Honda, Bn c .
2:36.7132,229.719.and Brian Scott.
20. (15) Graham Rahal, Honda, 2:36.7756, It was Larson's firstvictoryat
229.628. Charlotte.
21. (18) Carlos Huertas, Honda, 2:37.0328,
229.251. Only 12 cars finished on the
22. (63) Pippa Mann, Honda, 2:37.0521, lead lap, and the leaders had to
229.223. battle lapped traffic throughout
23. (14) Takuma Sato, Honda, 2:37.0671, e ed traffic th
229.201. the race.
24. (68) Alex Tagliani, Honda, 2:37.1038,
25. (6) Townsend Bell, Chevy, 2:37.1990,
229.009. 67.5,27,$18,575.
26. (83) Charlie Kimball, Chevy, 2:37.2376, 18.(19) RossChastain, Chevrolet, 197,70.1,
228.953. 0,$18,350.
27. (5) Jacques Villeneuve, Honda, 19.(27) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 197,57.6,
2:37.2400,228.949. 25,$18,275.
28. (33) James Davison, Chevy, 2:37.2977, 20. (18) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 197, 68.6, 24,
228.865. $18,825.
29.(41)MartinPlowman,Honda,2:37.3333, 21. (21) JJ. Yeley, Dodge, 197, 70.9, 23,
228.814. $18,075.
30. (8) Ryan Briscoe, Chevy, 2:37.4028, 22. (26) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 197,
228.713. 59.6,0,$12,020.
31. (22) Sage Karam, Chevy, 2:37.5931, 23. (31) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 197,
228.436. 54,22,$17,970.
32. (17) Sebastian Saavedra, Chevy, 24. (22) David Starr, Toyota, 197, 63.9, 20,
2:37.8335,228.088. $17,905.
33. (91) Buddy Lazier, Chevy, 2:37.9501, 25. (29) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 196,
227.920. 46.9,19,$18,370.
26. (17) Chad Boat, Chevrolet, 196,53.3,18,
NASCAR Sprint 27. (28) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 196, 52, 17,
Cup Series 28 (25) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 195, 48.4, 0,
COCA-COLA 600 29. (34) Eric McClure, Toyota, 194, 40.8,15,
*Racetoday |$17,720.
At Charlotte Motor Speedway | 30 (14) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 193,67.8,
Concord, N.C. 14, 17,975
Lap length 1.5 miles 31. (32) Tommy Joe Martins, Dodge, 191,
(Car number in parentheses) 41 2,13 $17640
1. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 194.911. 32 (30) Kyle Fowler, Chevrolet, 191,391,12,
2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 194.567. $11,595
3 (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet,193618 33. (33) Carlos Contreras, Chevrolet, 191,
4. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 193.334. 339,11 $17550
5. (15)ClintBowyer,Toyota, 193244 34. (38) Joey Gase, Toyota, 189, 30.3, 10,
6. (11)DennyHamlin,Toyota, 193.119. : $17,520
7. (18) Kyle BuschToyota, 193.092. 35. (39) Chris Cockrum, Chevrolet, 186,26,
8.(22) Joey Logano, Ford, 192.472. $17485
9 (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 191 673 36. (36) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, 184,30.9,
10. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr, Chevrolet, 8 ,0.
191.272. 8,$16,600
:14 37. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 174,78.4,7,
11. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 193.959. $16,600
12. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 192.898. I 0 .
13.(43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 192692. 38. (37) Harrison Rhodes, Dodge, engine,
13.(43)ATrevor BayneiAlmirola, Ford, 192.692. 135,29.4,6, $16,556.
15. (78) Martin Truex Jr, Chevrolet, 192.438 39. (35) Kevin Lepage, Dodge, rear gear, 95,
16. (55) Brian VickersToyota, 192.027. 276,5,$10,435
17. (51) Justin AIllgaier, Chevrolet, 191.945. 40. (40) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, engine, 81,
18.(14)Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 191.925. : 387,4,$10,330
19. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 191.884. St ic
20. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, Race S tatistic
191.829. Average Speed of Race Winner 149771
21. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 191.707. mp h.
22. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 189.98. Time of Race 2 hours, 0 minutes, 11 sec-
23. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 189.208. onds
24. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 184.344. Margin of Victory 1480 seconds
25. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 190.84. Caution Flags 3 for 13 laps.
26. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 190.255. Lead Changes 9 among 6 drivers.
27. (24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,189.673. Lap Leaders KBusch 125JClmnts 26
28. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 189.553. K.Busch 27-28; M.Kenseth 2983; B.Kesel-
29. (23) Alex BowmanToyota, 189.514. owski 84;, M.Kenseth 85-96; B.Keselowski
30. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 189.148. 97117 K.Larson 118-143; JBuescher 144;
31.(26) ColeWhitt,Toyota, 189.115. K.Larson 145-200.
32.(3)Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 189.062. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led,
33. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 188.732. Laps Led) K.Larson, 2 times for 82 laps;
34.(13)CaseyMears,Chevrolet, 188.534. M.Kenseth, 2 times for 67 laps; K.Busch, 2
35. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 188.455. times for 27 laps; B.Keselowski, 2 times for
36. (83) Ryan TruexToyota, 188.422. 22 laps; J.Buescher, 1 time for 1 lap; J.Clem
37.(98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, OwnerPoints. ents,1 timefor1 lap.
38. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Top0inPointsl.R.Smith,414;2.E.Sadler,
Points. 409; 3. C.Elliott, 386; 4.T.Bayne, 379; 5.T.Dil-
39. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, Owner Ion, 378; 6. BScott, 354; 7. B.Gaughan, 309;
Points. 8. J.Buescher, 303; 9. C.Buescher, 295; 10.
40. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner D.Kwasniewski,285.
41. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, Owner Fornul 1a
Points i
42 (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, Owner | MONACOGRAND PRIX
43. (32) Blake Koch, Ford, Owner Points. After Saturday qualifying; race today

Nationwide Series
At Charlotte Motor Speedway
Concord, N.C.
Lap length 1.5 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1. (3) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 200 laps, 139.6
rating, 0 points, $58,525.
2. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 200, 129.8, 0,
3. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 200, 115.9, 0,
4. (5) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 200, 113.3,
0, $26,550.
5. (6) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 200, 109.3,39,
6. (7) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200, 121, 0,
7. (8) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200, 102.3,
37, $25,050.
8. (16) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 200, 97.3, 36,
9. (13) Chris Buescher, Ford, 200, 89.3, 35,
10. (11) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 89.9, 34,
11. (15) James Buescher, Toyota, 200,86.5,
34, $21,000.
12. (10) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 200, 89.4,32,
13. (4) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, 199,
14. (23) Ryan Reed, Ford, 199, 70.5, 30,
15. (12) Jeb Burton, Ford, 198, 77.5, 0,
16. (24) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, 198,66.8,0,
17. (20) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 198,

Lap length 2.075 miles
Third Session
1. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 1
minute, 15.989 seconds.
2. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes,
3. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull,
4. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull,
5. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:16.686.
6. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 1:17.389.
7. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso,
8. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, McLaren,
9. Daniil Kvyat, RussiaToro Rosso, 1:18.090.
10. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India,
Eliminated after second session
11. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India,
12. Jenson Button, England, McLaren,
13. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams,
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20. Max Chilton, England, Marussia,
21. Kamui Kobayashi, Japan, Caterham,
22. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Caterham,

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-Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

[a i -io RnB 0aio ga o [l ofaa
^M~a, icUB




Women more
prone to certain
types of heart

Page 4


from harmful
UV rays
Page 6


'Aliens of sea
provide new
insights into
Pages 9


patients lo:

Pages 1


. -.. ....

:Page 2 The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
''i^ I f[ ii i| II/ M Ill l i, l fil i l l

Medical Advertising Executive
Fort Myers

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

Supportgroup 'ri ,: .,iil. 1,,
as space permits. To have your group
included, send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
received', ii, 'ii i1l.i'to be included in
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[ ii. ,i fi ii .,, i ii ,i ,,call

Letters to the editor(.,,,il, *iiliiiirIll ih
e-m ail to -. i, ii I i.,h i i, I
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 18215 Paulson
Drive, Port Charlotte, FL33954.

Your name and phone number must be
' i 1. 1,,, 1,, .l, 1, h 1 .. .. I,,.,] ,J
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
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'i,, i I t I' '1, i i ,iii,,li 18215Paulson
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ne of the conversations that I
recently had with my daughter
was on the extended life span
of the human race. Retirees today
have to plan on living to 90 and
beyond. With good care, many of us
may reach 100. Retirement savings
accounts, IRAs and other forms of
retirement income have to support
us longer than in the past. One
of the solutions is to work longer,
with 70 not being an unreasonable
retirement age. The 65 number was
established in the early part of the
20th century.
This led into discussing the why
and how of living longer, I was asked
if I had seen the Sixty Minutes show
"Living to 90 and Beyond." The video
is available at http://www.cbsnews.
yond/. This show is about Americans
living well into the 90s and beyond.
Leisure Worlds are retirement com-
munities established 50 years ago.
It was a place to retire that provided
for an active lifestyle for those 55
and older. The one in Laguna Woods
Village, Calif., was meticulous in
their record-
keeping and assessments for the
residents. This was recently discov-
ered and there are tens of thousands
of files that recorded the physical
and mental condition of the resi-
dents. The collection was recognized
as a treasure trove of information.
The group doing the study on aging
decided to find as many residents as
they could, and interview them to
see if there was any one thing that
might have added to their long life.
Most are 90 years of age and older -
some over 100. They were tested for
physical health and mental acuity.
Some of the results were amazing.
Here are a few of the results. No
surprise, smokers did not make it to
this group; they died at much young-
er ages than their 90-something
counterparts. There was a difference
between those that had a couple
of drinks a day and those that had
none. There was a 10-15 percent
reduced risk of death for people who
consumed alcohol in moderation

Dave Powell
- virtually any kind, including
martinis, not just red wine. Having
1-3 cups of coffee a day was better
than more or none.
Obesity is a killer but the surprise
is, when you are in your 90s, it is
probably a plus to be a little over-
weight. I imagine it is to have a little
reserve built up for tough times. One
of the universal themes is that these
seniors are active people. They walk,
swim, dance, garden and do other
physical things. I will let you use
your imagination on this one.
One of the big concerns for all
of us aging seniors is Alzheimer's
disease. When we can't come up
with a word or name, we all think


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that might be the start of our memo-
ry problems. This factor is important
enough to test the entire group for
cognition. We have been told that
Alzheimer's can only be properly
diagnosed until after death, by
inspecting of the brain. Plaque and
the tangles of dying neurons masses
meant Alzheimer's disease. The
members of this test group have all
dedicated their brains for scientific
study, with some interesting results.
Some of those seniors with dementia
had tangles and plaque, and some
had none. Those without dementia
also had the same results some
with, some without. That leads to the
thinking that there might be some
other cause of dementia, or that the
brain may be able to work around it.
Scientists have found in the brains
of the dementia patients what they
call microinfarcts. This is a small
area of tissue that has died because
of insufficient blood flow. There
literally were hundreds of these areas
in some of the brains inspected.
These would never have been felt by
the person having them.
Some of the thinking is that these
dead areas could build up and block
the communication in parts of the
brain. This has led to the thinking
that perhaps a little bit of high blood
pressure might be a good thing when
you are in your 90s. The world should
thank the people of Laguna Woods
Village for their volunteering to be
part of this study.

:Page 2

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 3

Can you

measure timely care?




ER Wait Times
Average time patients spent in the emergency department
before they were seen by a healthcare professional.
*Data is sourced from CMS Hospital Compare, four quarters ending 2Q2013.


10 -




Fawcett Memorial

Peace River Regional
Medical Center (now
Bayfront Port

Florida (Average for all
reporting hospitals)

So, what makes Fawcett Memorial Hospital different?
Our ER Wait Times are consistently lower than the national average and average of other
Florida hospitals. Timely and effective care in hospital emergency departments is essential
for good patient outcomes. Delays before receiving care in the emergency department
can reduce the quality of care and increase risks and discomfort for patients with serious
illnesses or injuries.
We work hard every dayto improve quality and expand services because we are committed
to patient care and nothing's more important than your health.

Fawcett Memorial Hospital
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o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 3

Women are more prone to certain types of heart disease

ne in four women in the United
States dies from heart disease.
Yet many women never seek
medical help
"It's a common problem with
women in receiving treatment," said
Mary Jo Wyville, a registered nurse
and director of cardiovascular surgery
units at Bayfront Port Charlotte.
"Their symptoms are so vague. The
classic symptoms that you see in men,
usually, are a crushing chest pain, pain
down the left arm, jaw pain. But in
women, the symptoms are not so easi-
ly identified. Looking back the women
say, 'Oh, yes, it all makes sense.'
"The symptoms women see with
heart disease is they're tired, there's
increasing tiredness, shortness of
breath, maybe some nausea, difficulty
sleeping. So there's nothing really
defined and sudden that sends them
to the hospital."
The primary killer of both women
and men in the United States is also
the most common type of heart
disease, coronary heart disease (CHD).
But women are also susceptible to cor-
onary microvascular disease (MVD)
and broken heart syndrome, although
less is known about these.
"Women really don't have time to
be sick," Wyville said, "so women tend
to ignore symptoms just because they
have families to take care of. They put
everything else first and they put their
health on a back burner. So frequently
by the time they do seek help for what
turns out to be heart disease, they may
already have had a heart attack or the
disease has progressed."
CHD is caused when the arteries
carrying oxygen-rich blood to the
heart become clogged with plaque
- a combination of fat, cholesterol,
calcium and other elements from your
blood. As the plaque hardens, it makes
the arterial channel narrower, making
it difficult for the blood to flow. This
can lead to angina, which is chest
Plaque can also rupture, however,
causing a blood clot that can impede
flow completely which can com-
monly lead to a heart attack.

FILE PH'-.T-..

CHD is the top killer of women in
the United States, although they tend
to develop it 10 years later than men.
With MVD, damage or disease
affects the small arteries of the heart.
It is also known as cardiac syndrome
X or nonobstructive CHD, and is
more common in women than men.
Researchers believe that existing
risk factors coupled with the drop in
estrogen levels during menopause.
MVD could be the reason why,
although death rates from heart
disease have dropped over the last
three decades, they haven't decreased
as much in women as in men.
Broken heart syndrome is also
more common in women. This issue
has only recently come to public
attention. Essentially, high levels of
stress cause severe failure of the heart
muscle. It may even be misdiagnosed
as a heart attack because the symp-
toms are so similar.
Shortness of breath and chest

pain are among the most common
signs and symptoms of broken heart
Unlike more gradual illnesses, a
woman may have no previous symp-
toms of heart disease, yet suddenly
develop symptoms of broken heart
Fortunately, many of the risk factors
of heart disease can be reduced.
"One thing that our patients always
tell us is, 'I wish that I had stopped
smoking' or 'I wish that I had been
more active,'" Wyville said.
"God forbid you do get sick, you'll
recover quicker if you've been walking
every day, if you stop smoking, if you
eat healthy. Just take the time to notice
subtle little things in your health, and
report them to your doctor even
though you might think it's nothing."
For more information about
Bayfront Health's Heart Care Center,
visit www.bayfrontcharlotte.corn/

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:Page 4

The Sun /Sunclay May "2 -5., 4

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 5

Too many doctors are prescribing

antibiotics in error, study says


A bout 7 in 10 patients who go
to a doctor seeking treatment
I-for acute bronchitis wind up
leaving their appointment with a pre-
scription for an antibiotic, according
to a new study in the Journal of the
American Medical Association. That's
a problem, the study authors say,
because the ideal prescription rate
should be 0 percent.
That's right, a big fat zero. Zip.
Nada. Zilch.
More than 40 years of clinical trials
have demonstrated that antibiotics
do not help patients with acute bron-
chitis. On top of that, the Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention have
been emphasizing this fact for the
last 15 years, as has the Healthcare
Effectiveness Data and Information
Set for nearly 10 years, the JAMA
report says.
But it doesn't seem that the mes-
sage has gotten through to doctors.
Not only are physicians continuing
to write prescriptions for the med-
ications, but they also did it more
frequently in 2010 than they did in
1996, the study authors found.
Researchers from Brigham and
Women's Hospital in Boston analyzed
data from two national surveys
that track patients who are seen in
medical clinics (including pediatric
practices) or in hospital emergency
departments. Records between 1996
and 2010 identified 3,153 patients
whose only medical complaint
was acute bronchitis, a respiratory
disease that makes people cough
and is over in less than three weeks.
(Patients who also had other prob-
lems, including chronic pulmonary
disease or infectious diseases, were
excluded from the analysis.)
During the entire study period, 36
percent of those patients got a pre-
scription for an extended macrolide,
a group that includes such workhors-
es as azithromycin and erythromy-
cin. Another 35 percent got an Rx for
a broad-spectrum antibiotic, includ-
ing fluoroquinolones, aminopenicil-
lins and cephalosporins. Altogether,
the antibiotic prescription rate was
71 percent, the researchers found.
Use of the broad-spectrum drugs
fell slightly during the study period,
though the difference wasn't large
enough to be statistically significant,
the researchers reported. However,
there was a distinct rise in the use
of extended macrolides, with the
prescription rate increasing from 25
percent between 1996 and 1998 to
41 percent between 2008 and 2010,



according to the study.
Over the 14 years of the study, 72
percent of doctors in primary care
practices gave their patients some
kind of antibiotic for acute bronchi-
tis. So did 69 percent of the doctors
treating patients in hospital emer-
gency departments. Both groups
of physicians seemed to lay off the
drugs a little bit between 1999 and
2001, but that trend didn't last.
The study authors sounded some-
what exasperated about the fact that
a figure that should be 0 percent was
actually 71 percent. 'Avoidance of
antibiotic overuse for acute bronchi-
tis should be a cornerstone of quality
health care," they wrote.
The CDC and other health groups
are concerned that the overuse of
antibiotics is helping to fuel the
rise in drug-resistant pathogens,
including strains of tuberculosis,
Staphylococcus aureus and E. coli.
This month, one of the World Health
Organization's top officials for health
security warned that "the world is
headed for a post-antibiotic era, in
which common infections and minor
injuries which have been treatable
for decades can once again kill."
"Effective antibiotics have been
one of the pillars allowing us to live
longer, live healthier and benefit
from modern medicine," said Dr.
Keiji Fukuda, who led a report on
the state of antimicrobial resistance
around the world. "Unless we take
significant actions, the implications
will be devastating."

You're invited to a special event in honor of Stroke Awareness
Month. The event will feature:

Information on stroke symptoms and prevention
News about stroke rehabilitation and quality of life
after a stroke
Blood pressure checks
BMI and pulse oximetry (an oxygen-level check)
Stroke risk screenings

To reserve your seat at this FREE event, call 941-637-2497.

Stroke Symposium
Thursday, May 29 I 11 a.m. -1:30 p.m.
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda Medical Office Plaza
4th floor Conference Center
713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda
Amy Mellor, M.D.
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Member of the Medical Staff

o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 5

:Page 6 The Sun /5LIrICL3y fVLy 25 2~ -i

Protecting yourself from harmful UIV rays

he Sunshine State. The Sun-
coast. Sun City, Sun Haven,
Sunny Isles Beach are just a few
towns in Florida that incorporate the
word "sun."
The sun is a big part of life here.
The visitor's bureau boasts of the
more than 200 sunny days. In
January, the month with the least
light in the United States, most of
Florida averages a UV index rating
between a 4 and a 5 on a scale of
1 to 11, according to United States
Environmental Protection Agency.
Comparatively, from Central
Pennsylvania to New England, that
rating is typically between 0 and 1.
By March, that rating for Southwest
Florida is already at about a 7,
according to the EPA.
All that ultraviolet (UV) light can
take a major toll on skin.
"Unprotected exposure to ultravi-
olet light a known human carcin-
ogen is the most preventable risk
factor for skin cancer," according the
EPA' Sun Wise website,
One in five Americans will develop
skin cancer in the course of a life-
time, The Skin Cancer Foundation
reports; and one person dies every 57
minutes of melanoma in the United
However, the message about the
connection between the sun and skin
cancer is somewhat getting through.
According to a map composed by the
Centers for Disease Control based
upon 2010 data the most recent
year with available information -
Florida and several Southern states
were among the lowest reporting new
cases from melanoma, the deadly
form of skin cancer. According to the
table, there were 7.6 to 17.5 instances
per 100,000 people. States that were
among the highest were located
in the Pacific Northwest and New
England, with instances of 22.5 to
33.4 per 100,000 people.
Another indication Floridians are
becoming more sun savvy was an
article published in The Journal of
the American Medical Association
Dermatology in 2012. The journal
reported Floridians, especially those
older than 60, were significantly more
likely to have a skin cancer screening
than their compatriots. The data an-
alyzed was from 2000 to 2005, when
Florida was ranked as second in the
nation for the number of melanoma
Skin cancer prevention tips include:
Yes, they're serious about using
the sunscreen every day. Use a
broad spectrum sunscreen one
that minimizes both UVA and UVA
exposure with an SPF of at least 15
daily, the Skin Cancer Foundation
recommends. For visits to the beach,
the pool or other outdoor activities,
"use a water-resistant, broad spec-
trum (UVA/UVB) sunscreen with an
SPF of 30 or higher."
It's not a "once and done" thing.
The Skin Cancer Foundation reports
a person should apply 1 once of
sunblock about 2 tablespoons or a
shot glass to his or her entire body
30 minutes before heading outdoors.
(Putting it seconds before getting in
the water is the equivalent of putting
on make up and then immediately
getting in the shower) The block
needs to be reapplied every two

FILE PH.',T,"..

hours or immediately after swimming
or heavy perspiration.
In this case, being a "shady" char-
acter is not a bad thing. The sun is
at it's strongest between the hours of
10 a.m. and 4 p.m. The EPA suggests
taking cover in shaded areas during
those times.
Orange skin is good if you're, well,
an orange. For humans, not so much.
Avoid tanning outside or in a tanning
bed, which causes both skin cancer
and wrinkling, according to the EPA.
That cotton T-shirt doesn't help as
much as you think. A typical T-shirt
offers less than a 15 SPE If it's wet
or light-colored, maybe even less,
according to the Centers for Disease
Control. "Loose-fitting long-sleeved
shirts and long pants made from
tightly woven fabric offer the best
protection from the sun's UV rays,"
the CDC reports. Some clothing pro-
vides information on its "Ultraviolet
Protection Factor" (UPF) which tells
the wearer how much protection to
expect from it. UPF clothing must
meet international standards, the
CDC said.
There's a reason Scarlett O'Hara
wore a leghorn hat. A broad-brimmed
hat that protects not only your face,
but your eyes, ears and the back of
your neck is what you're looking for,
according to the CDC. Unlike Miss
Scarlett, however, you want one of
a tightly-woven fabric like canvas.
A straw hat with holes lets sunlight
and its ultraviolet rays in, the CDC
Don't let the clouds fool you into
thinking you're safe. Ultraviolet rays
are a form of radiation. Yes, radiation.
So you think haze is going to block it?
"You absorb UV radiation year-round,
and clouds offer little protection
from damaging ray," the Mayo Clinic
states. Sorry, the sunblock still needs
to be applied!
Some medicines can make you
more photosensitive. According to

the Mayo Clinic, some common
prescriptions like antibiotics
- and over-the-counter drugs
"can make skin more sensitive t,:
sunlight." Patients are advised to
ask doctors and pharmacists ab,:,ut
the side effects of medication. If -11ii
sensitivity is one of them, take "ex\tiai
precautions" to stay out of the sun.
the Mayo Clinic advises.
It's not just your skin that gets
damaged. Your eyes can take a baid
hit, too. Cataracts, macular degen-
eration, corneal sunburn, cancel
on the eyelids and rare intraoculki
melanoma and the once-rare con-
junctival the protective membiiine
covering the outside of the eye and
the inside of the eyelids cancel
may all have ultraviolet light expo-
sure as a factor, according to the Skii
Cancer Foundation (SCF). The SC F
recommends wearing sunglasse-, thiit
are polarized, to decrease glare, aiind
are able to absorb and block 99 to
100 percent of UVA and UVB ligliht

.To see a state-by-state inideni(e of skin
(Lal(er rates visit
The Centers for Disease ( o:ntr,:l www.xdc
g:v, Ion(er skin, statistics, state.htmlni
*lhe United States Envirnmental Protection
Agency sutwise, skin-

The laigei te ie ,:e i of ouiii e\e-. ind
SllI IdII Iodi ;lnea [I I 1it is coveied bv
the su-.ngiiiiss-.-.e-.s, the better. the SCF
sa Id
It's- not juII-. t food tihai :e-,s baid
SunlIScleelIs ;aind bl:ockl, s also lh\e ,-11
e\piationn daite AltIougi:h '-lie iiI;-i\
not, be li-ted on the bottle. hte CDC
said :o blNock hasl a shelf life longer
tlhaii rluee \eii-.s een less-.- if it'-
bee -.stoied in lingll tenpeirtuie-s If
tlie ii'iedient- aiie -sepaited :I1 s-.inell
bad. tos-,s it alnd get ;- nex bottle. i,-:,
m;ittei lo, long Voutle lhad it

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:Page 6

The Sun /Sunclay May "2 2uI 4

Researchers: Gold-based drug shows promise for fighting bone cancer in people, pets

I gold-based drug currently
used in human and veterinary
medicine to manage certain
immune diseases may prove useful in
combating osteosarcoma, a devastat-
ing bone cancer that affects both dogs
and people, University of Florida (UF)
veterinary researchers report.
By examining an aggressive bone
cell line in both species, the research-
ers found that the drug, aurothioma-
late, commonly known as gold salts,
kept cancer cells from forming in the
"We also were able to demonstrate
that the drug slows tumor growth and
decreases metastasis when canine
bone tumors were created in a mouse
model," said Dr. Valery Scharf, the
study's lead author. A small animal
surgery resident at UF, Scharf com-
pleted her master's degree last year.
The research was the focus of her
"This study shows that there is
potential promise for the role of
gold drugs as a part of bone cancer
treatment in dogs and potentially in
people, although more studies are
needed before we can use them in a
clinical setting," Scharf said.
Osteosarcoma is the most common
primary bone tumor found in dogs
and accounts for the vast majority
of cancerous tumors around 80
percent in the canine skeleton. The
condition occurs most commonly in
large-breed dogs that are middle-aged


Dr. Valery Scharf prepares to examine an osteosarcoma patient at the University of Florida Small Animal Hospital on March 11.

and older. The cancer frequently ap-
pears in the front leg, but it can occur
in any bone. Dogs with osteosarcoma
often show signs of lameness in the
affected leg.

Veterinarians typically amputate the
affected limb to remove the primary
tumor. Dogs can also receive che-
motherapy if the cancer has spread.
However, some dogs aren't candidates
for amputation, and the decision
to amputate can be difficult for pet
In people, osteosarcoma is rare
and also affects the long bones of
the body. It typically is diagnosed in
people under 25 years of age.
"Osteosarcoma is a frustrating dis-
ease, as you can treat the local tumor,
but the metastasis is something there
is no effective means of preventing,"
Scharf said.
The use of gold compounds in hu-
man medicine has traditionally been
based on gold's ability to affect the
body's immune response and anti-
inflammatory properties, with the
primary use being the management
of rheumatoid arthritis. In veterinary
medicine, gold-based drugs are most
commonly used to treat various
autoimmune disorders. In recent
years, however, aurothiomalate has

been investigated for its potential
effects against certain types of cancer.
The UF study is the first to focus on
the drug's effectiveness as a tool for
possible canine bone cancer treat-
ment through petri dish tests and in
vivo studies in mice.
They found that low doses of the
drug significantly reduced cancer
spread to the lungs the site that
osteosarcoma most frequently trav-
els to in dogs. High doses reduced
microscopic spread to the lungs and
the incidence of tumor cell clusters
within blood vessels.
Further study is needed to better
understand how aurothiomalate
works against osteosarcoma cancer
cells, and to better determine effec-
tive dose ranges before extending this
research to dogs, the researchers said.
"One of the interesting things to me
in studying oncology and our pets is
that their disease often translates to
human disease as well," Scharf said.
"Therefore, research on the animal
side can potentially translate to
human medicine as well."



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o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 7

College student's sleep study taps subjects' mindset


You've likely heard of the place-
o effect, an outcome that can-
not be attributed to a specific
treatment or therapy but rather is
caused by a patient's mindset alone.
As it turns out, the force behind the
placebo effect namely our beliefs
and perceptions might be one of
the more powerful health tools in our
A study by a Colorado College
senior found that students who were
told they'd gotten a good night's
sleep, even if they hadn't, performed
better on tests that assessed at-
tention and memory skills than
students who were told they'd slept
poorly, even if they were well rest-
ed. Christina Draganich based her
results on two experiments with 164
students, and a paper about the
study, "Placebo Sleep Affects
Cognitive Functioning," was pub-
lished this year in the Journal of
Experimental Psychology: Learning,
Memory and Cognition.
The placebo effect is potent,
time-proven medicine. In fact, it's
speculated that between 60 percent
and 90 percent of drugs and physi-
cian-prescribed therapies work, at
least in part, because patients believe
they will.
The "nontraditional" placebo effect
has been found to cause poison
ivy in test subjects exposed to fake
plants, physical improvements
in people who'd undergone fake
surgeries and a coffee high in those
imbibing placebo caffeine. A team of
Harvard researchers even found that
a group of motel maids' beliefs that
they were logging significant exercise
for the day absent any other fac-
tors led to weight loss, improved
blood pressure and decreased body
fat over the course of the monthlong
"We've known about the regular
placebo effect for thousands of years,
but most of the time we hear about
it in drug studies," said Kristi Erdal,
a psychology professor at Colorado
College and faculty supervisor for the
study. "It's only been in the last de-
cade or two that people have begun
exploring the nontraditional placebo
effect, branching out and pushing
the envelope to see how far that can
take you. I think our mindset affects
a lot more of our behavior and our
physiology than we ever thought."

FILE PH,-.T-..

For her senior thesis in neuro-
science, Draganich decided to see
if the same concepts and manipu-
lations could be applied to sleep.
"Throughout college, I saw how stu-
dents focused on their lack of sleep
before taking an exam. I wondered if
their scores were maybe influenced
by their attitude regarding how
tired they thought they were," said
Draganich, who graduated in 2012.
Because the study hinged on
students' believing researchers could
assess the quality of their previous
night's sleep, Draganich had to devise
a legitimate-seeming fabrication. As
setup, she first asked participants
to fill out a questionnaire about
how well they believed they'd slept
the previous night; the, they were
brought into the lab for a five-minute
lesson about sleep.
"I told them sleep quality can be
measured by the percent of time
spent in REM sleep, and sleep quality
often predicts cognitive functioning,"
Draganich said. She then told them
about a new, cutting-edge technique

that aill,, researiiclieirs t, a e
an individual REMI sleep fi tin tlie
night beft:ie bn meauitng hlngeiting
biological maikeis sch, lieai t iate
and biNaiiii \ae Iieqtlieiic\
"I kn, tlii th t ,,nds fii-fetclied -
I did maike it tip." aid E)iiagaiicli.
"but xe hliad a lot of ttling-, on 0,,t11
side t elend iuthiiit\ i" Tlieie nxeie
complicatedd diiin:ii i up ion te
board ii trie lab aind studeiint xeie
connected tr ,ii EEG i;icliiiie tliat
responded t liei in'm,-Vemeltr
Paiticip-IIIt, tlien tiei e given teal
tests tr, im eaiiiie cglitiVe uIiictil,_-
ing. G(eieiaill\. trlihe nih, txeie told
they didn't get enii'ugh sleep sc, ied
lowei. xiile people nih:, xei e tild
they'd slept \ell aicliieed hiig:ii-
er-thain-aieiage iln-i k,
"Waliat \e \eie doing i, I,:,:,oking at
how ,iia ;-itlioiiti\ il Lguiie caiin effect ai
personst, linking aind tlieieftie thlieii
perfoimiwlce.- E)iagalcli $,ahd
Dragamcli nlhll i,,\ oiks \vitli $,pllal
cord aiid biaiim iljuiV paitieii$ it
Craig H,-:,pital il E)eiivei. aiid plaiin
to put lihat lhie leaiiiied fim li ei

sleep ,tud\ r '-: ,_-,ik III tle e ixam i,-,-loin
o-,ce shlie bheco-,mel ;eI d,-,t,-i
h'e ialixa\, beeiin ei\ inteieted iii
lihx aiittitude iiteiaict vithh ieailthi."
slie said -, ;-i plih hiciail, it'I, lm p,_-,it-
;it tr ieieiem bei lhio\ ,,u ifime
inf I ;-II,-, ,-i V\---mi pa lew ,,. hlietli-
ei pos'itive ,-i iiegative. caii iiffect ;i
patlelt ini-t lati l-,io ,i 1 villm glle,s,
t- c-,mpl\h withi caiie ;mid itheief,'ie
po-,telmiahi tiieli -utcl-lrme-
In Eidakl' 18 \eais at C(2,:l,,liad,:
C'-liege, lth i ---II\ thie ,cuithi tim e
o-lie 1A, hei lldeigiaduate ieseaicli
Sltudel- liS ha had ;-i papei publi-.ied
III ;-I pi,-minl el |i ui ial, i hichi thiien
led t,, coeiiage fii-lin medial outletse
imcludmlig tlie BBC-. Reaidei', E)Diget
;iild _leinti c Ameliic;il
WVhat tls Vt,_-, l me, pil:ud
mI;Il;-I thle Studh. iS, that tcilelice
;lld tle cletihinc imetlih-,d i ;-it trle
disp,:,s l ,t ;-II _-,le h -- w il usi e it
coliieclh." Eidail ahid Eel if \olV ''le
a2 1-\eai-,oMd iii college. \o, ''iini
hid eii'oi in',-,tll\ ;-icmi;mitir g tilming
if \,-,u dc V,_-,li ii,',m ex-,ik aild d- trle
iee;-cli "

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:Page 8

The Sun /Sunclay May 2 U5 4

Aliens of sea' provide new insight into evolution


This handout photo from the University of Florida is a composite showing different views
of a comb jelly known as Pleurobrachia bachei as it swims. University of Florida researchers
investigated the genes of this and other comb jelly species, and found the mysterious creatures
evolved a unique nervous system in a different way than other animals.

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xotic sea creatures called comb
jellies may reshape how scien-
tists view early evolution as
their genes suggest nature created
more than one way to make a nervous
These beautiful but little-known
translucent animals often are called
"aliens of the sea," for good reason.
Somehow, they rapidly regenerate lost
body parts. Some even can regrow a
very rudimentary brain.
Now in an in-depth look at the
genes of 10 comb jelly species, re-
searchers report that these mysterious
creatures evolved a unique nervous
system in a completely different way
than the rest of the animal kingdom.
In other words, the nervous system
evolved more than once, a finding
published by the journal Nature that
challenges long-standing theories
about animal development.
"This paper proves, on a genomic
basis, they're truly aliens," said
University of Florida neurobiol-
ogist Leonid Moroz, whose team
spent seven years unraveling the
genetics behind comb jellies' neural
But the findings aren't just about
evolutionary history. Comb jellies
build a nervous system essentially
using their own biological language,
Moroz explained. That points to new
ways to investigate brain diseases
such as Alzheimer's or Parkinson's -
maybe even, one day, the ability to
engineer new neurons, Moroz said.
They "open to us completely unex-
pected windows," he said.
Moroz is exploring some of those
windows using a unique floating
laboratory that allows sophisticated
genomic sequencing at sea. In a test
run off the coast of Florida this spring,
The Associated Press documented
how his team is studying which genes
switch on and off as iridescent comb
jellies regenerate from injury.
All animals evolved from a single
ancestor. Scientists want to determine
which branches broke off first, and
how the earliest animals gradually
changed to become more complex.
The general theory: The oldest an-
imals were the simplest, and once

neural systems emerged, they evolved
in a straightforward path from primi-
tive nerve nets up to complex human
Moroz's team offered a dramatically
different explanation.
The researchers mapped the
full genetic code of the Pacific sea
gooseberry, the nickname for a comb
jelly species known as Pleurobrachia
bachei. They also decoded gene
activity of nine additional species of
ctenophores the scientific name for
comb jellies. (The "c" is silent.)
First, they found comb jellies
represent the oldest branch of the
animal family tree not the simpler
sea sponges traditionally thought to
hold that spot, the team reported.
That bolsters a similar finding pub-
lished last December by competing
scientists from the National Institutes
of Health, which had been greeted
with some skepticism.
And it's important in this context
because sponges don't have neurons.
So what happened? Parallel evolu-
tion, Moroz proposed: While other
branches of the animal family tree
shared one path, the comb jellies
essentially went down another street
as they developed circuits of neurons,
nerve cells that control such functions
as motion and behavior. They simply
don't have many of the genes that
other animals use for neural develop-
ment and function.
The results were "really weird,"
Moroz said. "Everybody from jellyfish
to us have the same alphabet" when
neurons communicate but not the
more ancient comb jellies.
For example, ctenophores don't
use serotonin, dopamine and other
common signaling chemicals, called
neurotransmitters. Instead, they use
methods unique to them.
"They're presenting data that's quite
powerful," said biologist Antonis
Rokas of Vanderbilt University, who
wasn't part of the new work.
"It's almost like evolution has given
us two different blueprints for build-
ing a structure that's very important,"
he added. "If your goal is to make
a nervous system, it doesn't matter
what the parts are in some ways. You
could potentially mix and match.
The more parts you have, the more

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o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 9

As hands-on doctoring fades away, patients lose

doctors at a Northern Califor-
nia hospital, concerned that a
40-year-old woman with sky-
high blood pressure and confusion
might have a blood clot, order a CT
scan of her lungs. To their surprise,
the scan reveals not a clot but large
cancers in both breasts that have
spread throughout her body. Had
they done a simple physical exam
of the woman's chest, they would
have been able to feel the tumors.
So would the doctors who saw her
during several hospitalizations over
the previous two years, when the
cancer might have been more easily
A middle-aged man admitted to a
Seattle emergency room for the third
time in six weeks displays the classic
signs of liver cirrhosis for which he
has been repeatedly treated, includ-
ing swollen legs and a distended
abdomen. But a veteran doctor spots
a telltale indicator of a different
disease: rapid inward pulsations
just beneath the man's right ear. The
patient's problem is not his liver
but his heart: he has constrictive
pericarditis, a serious condition that
requires surgery.
Both cases reflect a phenomenon
that some prominent medical edu-
cators say has become increasingly
commonplace as medicine becomes
more technology-driven: the waning
ability of doctors to use a physical
exam to make an accurate diagnosis.
Information gleaned from inspecting
blood vessels at the back of the eye,
observing a patient's walk, feeling
the liver or checking fingernails can
provide valuable clues to underlying
diseases or incipient problems, they
But over the past few decades the
physical diagnosis skills that were
once the cornerstone of doctoring
have withered, supplanted by a
dizzying array of sophisticated,
expensive tests.
"A lot of people downplay the phys-
ical exam and wrongly say it's fluff,"
said Salvatore Mangione, associate
director of the internal medicine
residency at Philadelphia's Jefferson
Medical College and director of its
physical diagnosis curriculum. In a
2012 article in the Cleveland Clinic
Journal of Medicine, Mangione
wrote that he has seen "many cases
in which technology, unguided by
bedside skills, took physicians down
a path where tests begot tests and
where, at the end, there was usu-
ally a surgeon, and often a lawyer.
Sometimes even an undertaker."
To address the problem, pro-
grams to revive and teach physical
diagnosis also known as bedside
medicine are underway at some
medical schools, including Stanford,
Jefferson and Johns Hopkins. The
programs are predicated on a belief
that these skills are an essential
adjunct to technology and can boost
diagnostic accuracy, curb unnec-
essary and expensive testing and
foster a greater connection between
patients and doctors, many of whom
spend increasing amounts of their
day staring at their computers rather
than looking at the patients they are
At Hopkins, a Web-based program
called seeks to
improve young doctors' ability to


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use a stethoscope a tricky skill
that studies have shown is lacking
- to distinguish serious cardiac
problems from far more common
benign heart murmurs. The goal is
to reduce unnecessary and costly
"There are two reasons it re-
mains crucial to do this physical
diagnosis at least as well as doctors
did 100 years ago," said internist
and best-selling author Abraham
Verghese, senior associate chair for
Stanford's program on the theory and
practice of medicine. Verghese was
instrumental in creating the 6-year-
old Stanford Medicine 25 program:
25 physical exam skills that students
are required to learn, demonstrate
and teach. These include assessing
enlarged lymph nodes, measuring
ankle reflexes and performing a knee
"We can pick off the low-hang-
ing fruit the obvious diagnosis
that one can miss at great cost to
the patient," such as the woman
whose metastatic breast cancer was
repeatedly missed, Verghese said.
In his view, the physical exam also
represents an "important transac-
tional moment" between doctor and
patient a laying-on of hands that
helps foster trust. An increasingly
common complaint from patients,
he said, is that "the doctor never
touched me."
Overreliance on technology, he
said, has produced perverse results.
"If you come to our hospital missing
a finger," he quipped, "no one will
believe you until we get a CT scan, an
MRI and an orthopedic consult."
But some experts are skeptical
that reviving the physical exam is
the best approach in the 21st cen-
tury. Robert Wachter, former chair
of the American Board of Internal
Medicine, said he shares Verghese's

concerns aibo'tl declining: clinical
skills. But \aclitei said lie isn't stine
that "restoiiHie_ tlie pli\sicail e\;ii of
yore" is a solunion
"Taking time iand eneigi tor: tiii
doctors in tlie pli\sicail e\im mai\
be less valiaible tliain teaicliniiing themi
how to comm(-iinticailte to i anailze
.. data," sahd \Vclhtel. ass,_-,Clcte
chair ofn medicine ;it tlie UniiiveitV of,
California ;it San Fi stn,,co Yoi'u\e
got to make soinme clioices"
There is geneiiiil aigieemient tliit tHlie
technological explosion tiliiat begiin
in the 1980s led to tlie decline of4
bedside skl lnistuiiiance tliiat pa\s
for tests but g\es sli,:it rsli t t,: r
careful and ilne-conlsuilinng_ liS[stoi
and physical e\aim aicceleiiated tHlie
trend, as liias tlie gio,,ng u pipe v oik
burden dic ti slAce
The geieiatinii of inntluentiil
mentors \ Iio i-: itl i pli\icail di\i lo-
sis has laigelv ieied Even bedside

FILE PH,-.T-..
iiuiid. liheie s ucli knii: 'ledge \\a
1 iten iinp.iaited t,: impiesi,:,iiimale
ine,:ip\ te plir.linii iiae mi,-lh ; i
tli g ,:,f thle past. ii gia ig OI, ;-I
paiiert'S li,-,pilalr bed tr ai cl-l eieice
il-11'in d'_\ii trle liall \lieie tesrt ie-
tiults aiid trle cihaiit ii-t tle aictiiial
paiteii[ aiie exaiiniled
To-,_-, ,-,ftel, plil\sical exam\ kill
aie dl-.l illSied ;-is Ilfe -l i i, lic-, of
tlie p;it \lie ll ci,,inp iied irtli trle
_glittci aiid perceived ,-bjectleiie i
cif ini'de ii te ,iii_-,I,-l ." aiid Steveii
MNcGee, ;i pil,,fe-.: i cif inedicine ;it
thle (Jimeivestv o,,f-\VA lungt,:,n and
tlhe -litih-,i ;i leceir textbook o- 11ii
e\idence-bhased plih\sical diaign,:-,is
MNcGee said tliiIt studies liia\e
found that pli\sical ex;im nldlng-.
cail be ;-is acctilate ;-i tlheil techii,-,-
logical cOlllteilpai t, Case IiI pollt
A pali Of Stldles i iol\ ig l.]5

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

:Page 10

The Sun /Sunclay May "5 "2 4

% M

Simple technique may help older adults better remember written information



^i N
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University of Florida (UF) re-
searchers have advice for older
adults who need to remember
detailed written information, Don't
just read it, tell someone about it.
That recommendation comes from
a new UF study that showed that
older adults who read a text and then
described what they had read to some-
one else remembered more details of
the text than older adults who simply
re-read the passage multiple times.
The findings appear in the April
issue of the journal Aphasiology.
Older adults are better able than
younger adults to recall the gist of
information they learn, but they have
more difficulty remembering details,
said lead investigator Dr. Yvonne
Rogalski, who conducted the research
as part of her doctoral dissertation
work at the UF College of Public
Health and Health Professions.
"Older adults can rely on things
they've learned in the past and they
can build on that vast wealth of
semantic information that they've
collected over the years. That works
as long as the information is familiar,
but where it breaks down is when they
have to read something that is unfa-
miliar and has a lot of details," said
Rogalski, now an assistant professor
in the department of speech-language
pathology and audiology at Ithaca
As a doctoral student, Rogalski
developed a training technique called
Read Attentively, Summarise and
Review, or RASR, which requires par-
ticipants to read a passage aloud and
then summarize from memory what
they've read after each paragraph. The
training is designed to help people
"encode" information and commit it to
"In the reading aloud portion, atten-
tion is heightened because you know
you're going to have to recall some-
thing," she said. "Then retrieving that
information through the summaries
has the ability to act as a secondary
encoding. Reading and recalling the
text paragraph by paragraph instead
of the whole text is designed to reduce

the information processing demands."
For the UF study, 44 healthy adults
ages 60 to 75 used one of two methods
to recall details from texts on real -
but unusual animals. Participants
who used a technique called Read
and Reread Attentively read the entire
passage aloud once, then re-read
each paragraph three times aloud in
succession. Those in the RASR group
read the whole text aloud once, then
for each paragraph they read it aloud,
summarized it from memory and then
reread it aloud again. Participants in
both groups were tested immediately
after studying and 24 hours later.
The researchers found that
participants who summarized the
information aloud remembered more
details about the texts than those who
just reread the material. In addition,
combining the summarization method
with an immediate post-test showed
the most benefit for remembering text
details after a 24-hour delay.
"We think it is effective because
by reading the information and then
putting it into your own words you
have to do quite a bit of processing of
not only the information, but also the
relationships among bits of infor-
mation," said Dr. Lori Altmann, an
associate professor in the UF depart-
ment of speech, language, and hearing
sciences, and a study co-author along
with Dr. John Rosenbek, also a profes-
sor in the department. "Picking out the
relationships that are important to you
as you see them can help to order the
information in your own memory."
Older adults can put the principles
of the summarization technique to
work for themselves whenever they
want or need to learn detailed infor-
mation, such as a magazine article
or medication plan, the researchers
say. They suggest that people read the
information and then describe it from
memory to a partner who can check
for accuracy.
"The RASR method is a very func-
tional treatment and it's something
that healthy older adults or even
people with mild dementias could use
on their own to try and improve their
memory," Altmann said. "It doesn't
involve anything high-tech, and that's
the beauty of it."

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o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 11


Managing your medications: The risks rise with age


ow many pills do you take each
day? Five? Six? Many people
are on a multitude of medi-
cations, prescribed to treat several
different health conditions. Yet not
every medicine we take may be safe,
effective, or appropriate for us.
Part of the problem is that prescrib-
ing medicines isn't as straightforward
as we get older. For one thing, our
bodies metabolize medications
differently. For another, we take more
medicines than we used to, and they
have the potential to interact with one
"There are more known risks to
medications as you get older, and
fewer certain benefits," said Dr.
Anne Fabiny, chief of geriatrics at
Harvard-affiliated Cambridge Health
Alliance and editor in chief of Harvard
Women's Health Watch.
Doctors need to balance the various
benefits and side effects for all the
drugs we take, often without a com-
plete understanding of each drug's
comparative effectiveness.
"For many medications, there's an
absence of data, particularly on how
drugs compare with one another and
which one is the most appropriate
therapeutic option," said Dr. Niteesh
Choudhry, associate professor at
Harvard Medical School and associate
physician in the division of pharma-
coepidemiology and pharmacoeco-
nomics at Brigham and Womens
Hospital, Boston. The lack of evidence
is especially striking in people over
age 65, who are underrepresented
in clinical drug trials. Another issue
is the doctor-patient time crunch. If
your doctor is juggling a large number
of patients, you may only get 15 min-
utes of face-to-face time during each
visit. That doesn't leave much time
for your doctor to discuss whether a
medicine is appropriate for you.

Dangers of misused drugs
Every drug is meant to treat a
condition or symptom. Clopidogrel
(Plavix) helps prevent clots that
can lead to heart attacks or strokes.
Simvastatin (Zocor) lowers cholester-
ol. Metformin (Glucophage) reduces
blood sugar to treat diabetes. Yet ev-
ery drug can have side effects, which
range from mild to life-threatening.
"If we're prescribing appropriately,
we will give medicines for which
the benefits outweigh the risks,"
Choudhry said. "If we're prescribing
inappropriately, the risks will out-
weigh the benefits. In some cases,
there are no benefits and all risks."
Those risks aren't just physical, but
financial, too. Drugs cost money, even
when you have health insurance. If
you're on a fixed income and trying to
save money, you might end up cutting
back on a drug you need to pay for
one that's unnecessary.

Know what you're getting
Because time pressures may pre-
vent your doctor from providing a
very deep explanation of why he or
she is prescribing the medicine, you
need to take the initiative.
"When a physician suggests a new
medication or a change in the dose of
a medicine you're taking, you really
need to ask questions so that you
clearly understand why the doctor is
suggesting it, and what the medicine

IL- -'H .' ,'..,

]S g,3:,11g t,:, d,,." Fabl\ Said
Als,: ask xhliat adeirse effects the
dlg migl t lia\e. ;i nd \ which -:l ,te lie
seno -- O e otgh to \ ii t ;-i call t,,o
iiiU doc-cOi -Sne dilugs hivie pie-
dicitable side effects ,i: example.
d.,icl lclithl z.i :e ti hI gh bl,,ood
piesuuie ca;in make V\orI go, to tlie
bhlwhlom-, ie often Knonig w thlt
;iiahieaid of time will pieve t \u: ioin
bec,:minig ili reed aind f:topping lire
medicine tinnecess;-iikIh
.AlMi, nnd out hio" long \,ull be on
thilie medicine iand wliit to d o lien
U iIll ui out rltci Uc\e\ be been tikiiig
ilie imedicinie i,:i ;-i ntcii 1 io. chlieck
back in with\,,l i to doctor l:,let llm :01
lhei ko,, lionl,, \:,u'ie dong

Questions to ask your doctor
1 \\-It\ ;ie \o:,u piesciiimng thus
& u,:'
'-' H: I-s it supposed ,:, Ieain m\
ondi tion-'
C'Olll11h ll1lll'
3 Hias. it been tested ;ind founIid ,,
be s.aife aind effecnve :i people inm\
4 \\hiit side effects mignlit it liai e.
;_nd \\ liat should I do if I liak e ;i\ ,of
5 At Jliat dose le v,\ou :,titlti g mi le.
;ind Ili\ -'
6 \Will \,:,u eventuall\ uiciease 01
I],v, ei tlie dose.-'
7 I tlreie ai [, ,eie-c, ,Sl genle cIi c
altei native to ,:,tlsu diug available:'
8 C;in \l:ou put me ,nia diltg
ieginen thaiit wil be eiasiei i ime t,:,
take i oi:, exai ple. ,nice ;ida\ insteid
of several times ;i da\ I.-'
,- Foi li,:, long do, \,:,u llilt m e o,:,
take tlhlI medhclne-'
10 \Whlat should I do ,xhlien the
inmedicine iunns, out.i' \\ ill I need t il-ell
the plesciliption. lnd ifso. ll,:, can I
get thie hne piesciiption iom:i \,:,u'

Why skipping isn't safe
lust ,-Is dilngeioius sis t-ikllng ;i lmed-
icuie that's ,iong o,:,I \,:,u -it is uillg t,:,
take di dihg \,:u need Eai-hei tlins \eai.
Clio:udlu\ did a stud\ e\aluating Il,:,

ell patients, took theiici ,1tatn med-
cih e5,, cxhichli aiie used to tieat I ligl
cliolesteiol He anid Ihu clleagues,
Otulid thaiit xol'meii neie 10 upeiceii
moi lc ikeil to skip these Imedicihes
tlhaii mei CO'ii'hideiiing lihat Ingli
clille, teicl 5 ;i 51g ignncant nll lk iactOi
(o-i iea ilt attal ck ;-i d l1-1oke. fa hiliiig to
take i pieScl ibed 5.iii coui ld liai\e
,eniiou miplhcitoi-11111
Tlieieie ;iie ina p,-,sihble leai'olli
olii ii it taikig Iimiediciie ,15 pieSciibed
\\,lmeii in\ be moilc like\ tr: i-iae
Side effect fiOi Im medicie, tl hiiin meii.
,-i t, liae I,:,nei ic;nlcome5 thiith pieveii
tlhiem fiomi paViiig foi liheii mIedicihe,
rolllt let tlie e. 0,,1 -iam\ ,:,theei eiolll
ltaiiid iii the x;i\ ,cf, \ou rkliiig the
mIedicihell \--ou iieed If mon,,le\ i a11
issue. ,ee if tlieie' i 'agelie mci vei.ilOii.
01 look ilnto panlel ;is55.ilince piO-
gai5im t h hucli ,15 Need\ Nleds nxx~x
iieedvmned o,_igi
If vo\i'ie aiiiig itiouble iemem-
belmig t tiake \oitli mIedicmie5,. ai fex
techimlque, aind device, c;il help
1 Keep \Voui medichiriOmil iii ;-i place
xhlieie \ouL'ie gi-il to -r ee thlemn e\ei\

dai\." Chloudhii \ sid iHei lecicmmenids
Stoi _g thlem l nei t toe \ cli, t o:,U l,, bi ,_lusl.
xliihcli V,,oule sie ,t, use i t least htwce
i daiv
-' Gcet ai pillb,:,x The smnplest b,:,xes
will oig:,iize \-,ui pils b\ dai\. but
highlei-techi \eis ins ill let \,:,u si et
;iilms tI leinmi\:Ld V,,u ixlieu it's imee
to, take \V,,ULi lledicihne
Set ai lenmidei ,ii \o,,li cell
phliniie iSmai tpliniie ipps wil lenmid
,:,U i to iake \,-, il medicmies,. ind lielp
\,:,iu keep tick of ekei\ dimg \,:,u tike
4 Keep ai list of \otii miedicmies
Rec'-id tliem :,i paipei :i im tlie oiilte,
sect-io of oL, i sl iaitplioiie, so ,oull
liai e thle list i -ithli \,-iu hlenevei \'-:ui
\Vtl \ol doctor c specilahilst

Follow up
\\lielieei \ ou sti ,ii t I ;i ieke diLug.:
cliiiige rlie d,_,se. ,i- expei emice ;i
side effect. let o-,Uii do-ctol kiilii-'x
Rememebi liitha side effects kc;ii
aippeai mointliS 0i-, ekveln Veais ailtei


:Page 12

The Sun /Sunclay May 2'5 "'C -

Replenish after a workout without undermining your hard work


M Nw Offering...
New Revolutionary Treatment
That does not involve surgery or
cortisone injections for relief of
S arthritis, sports injuries, ligament and
S tendon pain. Let your body do the
work to heal itself. Call for more
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Come see any of our 12 Doctors in
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We offer new successful non-surgical
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12 Fungus Nails
We have the only colored nail polish
) patented to treat fungus nails.
e Bunions, Hammertoes, Calluses
We offer surgical and non-surgical

alk into most gyms or
athletic venues, and you'll
find displays of energy bars,
protein powders, sports drinks and
other products that promise to boost
recovery from your workout.
"Marketers have done a bang-up
job of convincing everybody that
refueling is necessary every time you
move," said Yoni Freedhoff, an assis-
tant professor of family medicine at
the University of Ottawa and the au-
thor of "The Diet Fix: Why Diets Fail
and How to Make Yours Work." The
notion that physical activity creates
a need for immediate replenishment
has become ingrained to the point
where "my kid bends a blade of grass
on the sports field, and someone's
running at him with an ice cream
sandwich," Freedhoff said.
But unless you're training at a high
intensity or doing workouts of an
hour or more, your physiological
need for refueling or electrolyte
replenishment is usually minimal,
Freedhoff said. And if you're exer-
cising to lose weight or to keep the
pounds off, he said, those after-work-
out foods could derail your progress.
While it's true that exercise burns
calories, people routinely overesti-
mate how much energy they're using,
said Jennifer Gibson, a registered
dietitian who works with athletes at
the U.S. Olympic Training Center in
Colorado Springs.
The classic case, she said, is some-
one who gains weight while training
for a first marathon. "They're burning
lots of energy running, but then they
go home and think they can just go
ahead and eat a second plate of pasta
because they ran today," Gibson said.
You may feel extra hungry after a
run, but unless you were running for
several hours or at very high inten-
sity, that extra serving is likely to tip
you into a calorie surplus.
The unpleasant truth is that while
exercise is almost essential for
maintaining weight loss, it rarely
burns enough calories to allow you
an all-out splurge. "If you want to
eat, eat," Freedhoff said, "But don't
eat because you exercised, unless
your exercise is truly voluminous and
It gets even easier to overestimate
your energy expenditure as your fit-
ness improves, Gibson said, because
your body becomes more efficient at

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exercise. As a result, running a mile
requires fewer calories when you're
fit than it did when you were out of
"If you're exercising to reduce or
maintain your body weight, then you
don't need a huge replenishment of
that energy," Gibson said. If you're
doing light activity, such as yoga or
a low-intensity exercise class, or if
the workout lasts less than an hour,
"you're usually fine with just some
water," Gibson said.
Many people also wrongly think
that there's a narrow window for
eating after a workout to maximize
muscle growth. While some studies
have suggested that it's best to ingest
protein and carbohydrates imme-
diately after working out, said Brad
Schoenfeld, director of the Human
Performance Lab at CUNY Lehman
College in New York, "waiting more
than an hour to eat after exercise
really doesn't affect your ability to
build muscle." Schoenfeld conduct-
ed a meta-analysis of 25 studies
on this issue and found that what
some studies had interpreted as an
ideal time for such refueling was an
illusion; he instead concluded that it
is the amount of protein intake, not
the timing of it, that matters. If you're
exercising to build muscle, aim to
eat 0.7 grams of protein per day per
pound of your body weight, he said.
Another theory suggests that
post-workout timing is essential
to maximize the replenishment of
glycogen, the carbohydrate in your
muscles that fuels exercise. While
studies have shown that ingesting
carbohydrates quickly after a work-
out can expedite the restocking of
glycogen, this is pertinent only to
people working out multiple times
per day, Schoenfeld said. "If you're a
triathlete doing morning, noon and
afternoon training sessions, then this
has relevance, but for the average
person, as long as you're meeting
your carbohydrate needs, you'll have
the same replenishment by the next
None of this means you shouldn't
eat after exercise, but think of your
post-exercise snack as a component
of your overall eating plan, not free
calories, Gibson said.
For a post-exercise snack, aim for
something in the ballpark of 250
calories with a mix of both carbohy-
drates and protein, which will slow
the energy release and add satiety,
Gibson said. She recommends hum-
mus with carrot sticks or crackers, a
piece of fruit with a handful of nuts
(or nut butter) or a serving of Greek
Recovery bars can have a role in
a healthy eating plan, but "there's
nothing superior in those products
that are a reason to eat one of them
instead of, say, a banana and peanut
butter," said Rebecca Scritchfield, a
registered dietitian in Washington.
These bars can be a good choice
when you're looking for convenience
or portability, but choose wisely.
Scritchfield advises her clients to
look for products that have short
ingredient lists containing recogniz-
able things such as nuts and dried
Don't get so caught up in a prod-
uct's claims that you forget to check
the nutrition label, Gibson said. "It
may be vegan and all-natural and
gluten-free, but it could still be 400


We have yc
mind with
locations t(
better serve


UNIT 102




o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 13


:Page 14 The Sun /5LIrICL3y fVLy 25 2~ -i

Exercise and its effects on the brain

physical exercise is the best thing
to improve memory and reduce
your chance of developing
dementia. Erikson (Neurology, 2010)
proved that walking 6 miles a week
reduced brain deterioration by half
in 300 senior adults.
"Many other studies confirm that
physical exercise can improve brain
fitness, and also ward off strokes,
which are a major contributor to
dementia," Erikson writes.
Another study was conducted in
2012 in the U.K. by experts from
Edinburgh University. The scanned
brains of more than 600 retired
people revealed that those who were
more physically active had less brain
shrinkage over a 3-year period.
The most effective type of exercise
to increase brain function is continu-
ous aerobic exercise. Aerobic exercise
- also referred to as cardio in-
cludes jogging, running, swimming,
cycling and brisk walking.
Aerobic exercise has many cogni-
tive effects on the brain including
increases in neurotransmitters levels,
improved oxygen and nutrient deliv-
ery, and increased neurogenesis in
the hippocampus. The hippocampus
is crucial for learning and memory
Studies have shown an increase in
structural growth. Physical activity,
neuroimaging studies have demon-
strated a correlation between an in-
crease in volume in gray matter and
physical activity. Benefits include:
*Promoting long term memory

*Being inv,,ked i1 mi,:iimtig aiind
verification ,f imemoi i eaiiclhies
*Being invoked iii eai h leai iiiig
and problem sol\ 11vi
*Processing eilii,_-, iii- l co-il e
*Processiiing: cognitite iiin iimiatiinii
The hippociimpusi i tHlie biliin
structure most nIIgl:ll\ affected b\
physical actwit\ Exeiciiiig iegilailk
will counted tlie lI iiinking ii tlie

F I-IE H ,., |I..,
liIpp,-c-iinpitl thlih iairtii-ill- ,_CCLII [edutce, thle cliiince oif developing

Ill adults
T-lele i ie ;ini otl el belle ls l,:-,
c;-idio exeicihmog imcludlg
~ ~ Aleute-tl ,- II IIg
*-tiess ieductionii
*Iicieiase iII dopaiine leAels
*Ele\ated seltoini' n levels
III iddiin t,:[ beig inmoie pliv\s-
ic~alhl\ t. exelci-sing s.ta~es ,:,ff gla\v
mailei Sli iiik;ige. iinpil oe- memoi V
;iid c,_,' itiVe aibilities Ti-i iII tuiii

,clellce col llti ue ,- t ll lic,-vei
thle inl-wv benentls ass,:,cialed with
e\eici.e hlicutldii't \,-,i beglm t,
exeicise [_-,d;i\ v' It c[[ ;iII o- l\ lielp o-,lie
get thli ughli life mi ,ie eaisml\
Tod fo,'odo o is dlo 1a ai l of 'lhe
Fhoioss l70il i1{ (ollC tiil tWiOHi Oif
t. lT I <~O I [ u.iiln L' IHo L il N' Oilli7h_'L Od
ir '941 -I '- 4 1 73. .' f .;

These 7 foods whiten teeth naturally


If your teeth need a little brighten-
ing, but you'd prefer to skip whit-
ening treatments, you're in luck.
Here are seven natural remedies
for whiter teeth that you may already
have in your kitchen:
1. Apples. Just chewing on apples
helps scrub your teeth. Apples also
have a high concentration of malic
acid, which is used in some tooth-
pastes. Malic acid increases saliva,
which cleans your teeth and helps
remove stains, according to a 2013
study conducted at the University of
Grenada (Spain).
2. Pineapple. Pineapple is the only
food that naturally contains brome-
lain a compound with anti-inflam-
matory and cleansing properties.
A recent study in the International
Journal of Dental Hygiene found that
bromelain is an effective ingredient
in a stain-removing toothpaste.
3. Broccoli. Broccoli is high in fiber,
and eating lots of fiber helps reduce

inflammationii iiin i\,:,i mi uth iialoi:ng
with the rest of \,:,U il b,:,d\ i Eaitig
crisp raw bi'lccli ciil help cleaii aiid
polish youi teeth ind. icciding t,:
research in tlie Euliopeaini Io lU miil ,:
Dentistry, the iin ii iii bilccili, id tlie
added benehit ,:f piOvidIing ;i Ii.ll o-,
protection foi i\,:,ii teetli aig;-iint tlie
enamel-degiading i id that's p:ic-
ducedby baictei i Tli, lielps pievent
stains and caivities
4. Raisins. You mi tliilk ii laSil
are bad for \,uiil teetli because o,
their sticky s\heetness, but thlie\"e
actually protective Reseaiicli slion,\
that bran ceieail witli i-isi lielp,
clean the mouth fatitei tliiin tlie
same cereal vi'utlr[ iimiie Clie\\mg
raisins stimulaites s.ail\a. lmcli lielps
prevent plaIquie. t-, I1i1 ;iid caivitie,
from developing b\ neutiailiziig rlie
acidic envii,,miente cieiated b\ otiliei
foods and baictei ai ii \,:,Uliii miuthli
5. Cheese. Heie' iti rliei iei,-nii
to smile foi tlie c;imiiei;i ;-iiid -.i\
cheese." Cheese lielps keep \:Ulii
teeth strong witlit mieila, s.ucli
as calcium ;ind ph,:,splihi:, u. aind

plotell thati plotectlS toothi eiiamel 1`_]
ACCi_,ldil:g t h tle .Ailelhc ii Ac-IdelmlV
of C-,smnethic DeitltiV. tlie l.hicaic tic ach
III clieese is ;-il,-, piotectile ;-ig-iiiist
l-toot-i decay\ Plus. halid clieeses help
clean \,_,Lit teeth b\ lltm lla-illlg
sI It ka
6. Water. linkingng n\atei thlough-
out tlie d;i\ pio'nl'lte -.ilh\;i pilOdthc-
tiii,. hlicli iIi tuim lielps keep V:-itl ;-iId thlie\
peaiil\ \liites, \ell, \lrte Smppm g elliagItainI
;-itei du.IIg -iiid ;iftei ;i meal also help iled
lielps imile V\ o iii ,utli ofimY dehib ;iid Imiit;li
;ind I,:,,:,e plaquee Anid. stiai
7. Strawberries. Like applee. help pie'
Sltila\ bellle _- l -,Ill;-Iiii i lic acid. pet ,-od,-l

Complete Dental Care

Monica Tabbita. DDS I Joseph Proscia. DDS
General Denlists
1940 Tarniamri Trail. Suite 102 1 Podr Charlolle
Call Today! 941-623-9415

I- ILl I-H,_., I ,_.,
have tlie idded benet ,of
IIIIIS.;-III[ i ,_, d;-itIs that call
lice st;-II-;Itti;ictlig b) aictlei l
imllrmitiiOII III \o ull tli
Shbeime es' vinmmil C caii
ieent gtlm iln;imlm;titilii aiid
ilal disease

Hip KneS houler ointRepaceent A 1.1oco Suger

OtorhiiKneTerapy Spots ed*ie Fatr.r


$59 Cleaning, $1.00 Emergency
SExam & X-rays 1 Exam
(Reg. $321) .:.,- (Reg. $70) ,,-i

... ..I 111, 11,, 11, III IIII II IIII i I .Ih,,ll lIII. I, 1111111 11111
II I II 1,,I 11i IIIIIII .'I,, '.I,1 I I,,1,1, I ,I '. IIII' IIIIIII 1,,I III' I IIII111 I,I ,,.,1 111,111 ,I IIl.,h ll,lllII I ,I I'l li II .II '. I,,11,,I IIII 1 1

:Page 14

The Sun /Sunclay May "5 2' 5 4

Riverside Behavioral Center marks 30th anniversary

Riverside Behavioral Center at
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda cele- "-
brated its 30th anniversary on May
21 with a staff commemoration. The
52-bed inpatient psychiatric facility
opened with three patients on May
21, 1984. It was near capacity on the
same date 30 years later.
"We are proud our of history of
providing clinical behavioral health 4
resources to our community," said
Chris Loftus, interim CEO, Bayfront
Health Punta Gorda. .
"Riverside Behavioral Center now
averages more than 1,500 patients &.
each year, which is testament to
the excellent professional care we
provide. We continue every day with is_
our tradition of superb patient care Q V
and community commitment," he
"Our message is that not all serious
illnesses are physical. Mental illnesses
are just as devastating as those affect-
ing other organs of the body." _. ... .
Riverside Behavioral Center is
located at 733 E. Olympia Aye, Punta COURTESY BAYFRONT HEALTH
Gorda. For more information, call 941-
63 7-24 74 or 800-722-5563. Staff at Bayfront Health's Riverside Behavioral Center in Punta Gorda recently celebrated the center's 30th anniversary.

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzheimer's Association Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated support
groups are for family members,
caregivers, and others interested in
learning more about Alzheimer's
Local meetings are held at the
following locations:
*Gulf Cove United Methodist
Church, 1100 S. McCall Road, Port
Charlotte, meets at 1 p.m. on the third
Friday of the month.
Living Waters Lutheran Church,
12475 Chancellor Blvd., Port
Charlotte, meets at 10:30 a.m. on
the second and fourth Friday of the
month. Respite provided at location.
*Village Place Assisted Living, 18400
Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets
at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of the
Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets
at 10 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of
the month.
South Port Square (Harbour
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd, Port
Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third
Tuesday of the month.
Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church, 1441 Spear St., Port Charlotte,
meets at 2:30 p.m. on the fourth

Thursday of the month.
Port Charlotte United Methodist
Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port
Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third
Thursday of the month.
Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the
third Monday of the month.
Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta
Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the second
Tuesday of the month.
Desoto County Public Library, 125
N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia, meets
at 11 a.m. on the first Wednesday of
the month.
First Alliance Church, 20444
Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets
at 3 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of
the month (The meeting at the First
Alliance Church is a Younger Onset
diagnosis support group. This group
is for individuals with a diagnosis
before the age of 65 the person with
a diagnosis and caregiver are both
welcome. The person who has been
diagnosed needs to be younger than
65 and needs to be able to engage in a
conversation with others). Please con-
tact Linda Howard with any questions
concerning this group, 941-235-7470.
For information concerning sup-
port groups, or for more information
on services provided through the

Alzheimer's Association, call 800-272-
3900 or 941-235-7470.

Parkinson's support
The Neuro Challenge Foundation
for Parkinson's in North Port offers
free support for families dealing with
the challenges of Parkinson's disease.
Parkinson's Wellness Clubs take place
at 1:30 p.m. the second Wednesday
of the month. A Care Partner Support
Group with simultaneous Parkinson's
Empowerment Hour takes place every
at 1:30 p.m. on the fourth Wednesday
of the month.
All meetings take place at Neuro
Challenge Foundation's office at 5600
Peace River Road, North Port.
For more information, call 941-
928-5886 or to make a care advising
appointment, or email at carisa@

Pain management physician
Dr. Anjan Kumar Ghosh has joined
Charlotte Pain Management Center,
3109 Tamiami Trail, Unit 3, Port
Charlotte. Ghosh is board-certified
in pain medicine, and he is a dip-
lomate of the American Board of
Anesthesiology, American Board of
Pain Medicine and the American
Board of Interventional Pain phy-
sicians. He previously practiced in
Pembroke Pines. For more informa-
tion, call 941-629-3000

Pediatric physician assistant
Physician assistant Ashley Reid has
joined Helgemo and Liou Pediatrics,
2040 Tamiami Trail, Unit C, Port
Charlotte. Reid earned her master of
physician assistant studies in 2012
from Nova Southeastern University.
She received her bachelor's degree in
biomedical sciences in 2010 from the
University of South Florida. For more
information, call 941-629-4464.

Skin cancer screenings
Riverside Dermatology and
Cosmetic Surgery will offer a free skin
cancer screening from 8:30 a.m.-
noon on May 29 at 250 W Dearborn
St., Englewood. The screenings are
available to new patients who have an
appointment. For more information

or to schedule an appointment, call

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

Bayfront May event
The public is invited to attend
the following May event hosted by
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and
Punta Gorda:
May 29,11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.
Physician Lecture: Stroke
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda,
Medical Office Plaza, 713 E. Marion
Ave., Punta Gorda
Speaker: Amy Mellor, MD,
In honor of Stroke Prevention
Month, learn about the signs and
symptoms of stroke along with
valuable prevention tips.
Information on stroke rehabilitation
and post-stroke quality of life will also
be available. Get your blood pressure,
BMI, and pulse oximetry checked
and complete a stroke checklist with
a stroke educator. Free. Call 941-637-
2497 to register.

FGCU Renaissance Academy
The Renaissance Academy at
Florida Gulf Coast University
(FGCU) seeks new lecture topics and
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o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 15

:Page 16 The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

May is Older Americans Month

May is Older Americans Month a
time to recognize the vitality, contribu-
tions and achievements of older adults
- and this year's theme is Safe Today.
Healthy Tomorrow. The theme focuses
on injury prevention and safety to
encourage older adults to protect
themselves and remain active and
independent for as long as possible.
"Volunteering is a great way for older
adults to stay active physically, mental-
ly and socially," said Melissa Sanders-
McCartney, director of marketing,
public relations and volunteers at
Bayfront Health Punta Gorda.
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and
Punta Gorda's Senior Extra program
has some suggestions to help you get
Volunteering not only feels good,
it's actually good for you. A study by
the Corporation for National and
Community Service found a significant
connection between volunteering
and good health. The report showed
volunteers have greater longevity,
higher functional ability, lower rates of
depression, and a lower incidence of

heart disease. Volunteering also gives
you an opportunity to:
*Learn something new. You can
learn new skills, gain knowledge, and
discover new interests and activities.
*Be part of your community.
There's no better way to be part of
your community than by giving back.
Volunteering allows you to positively
impact the well-being of those in your
community, and ultimately make it a
better place to live.
*Do what you love. It's never too late
to realize your dreams. Wish you were
an artist? Volunteer at an art school or
organization. Love animals? Volunteer
at an animal shelter. Always wanted
to be a teacher? Volunteer as a tutor or
instructor. Wherever your interests lie,
there's an opportunity to do what you
love as a volunteer.
*Connect with others. Volunteering
can introduce you to a wide variety of
people from different backgrounds.
It can expand your circle of friends,
make you feel part of a team, and give
you a better understanding of those
around you.
*Feel a sense of accomplishment.
Giving back feels good and gives you
a sense of fulfillment, confidence and

There are a range of volunteer
opportunities for seniors to share their
unique talents and make a valuable
contribution. These are just a few orga-
nizations that can connect you with
volunteer opportunities:
*Volunteer at your local hospital by
calling Bayfront Health Port Charlotte
at 941-766-4122 or Bayfront Health
Punta Gorda at 941-639-3131.
*The Department of Health and
Human Services Eldercare Locator
offers national and international
volunteer opportunities and resources.
*Organizations such as AARP and
the Age4Action Network provide
volunteer opportunities and resources
for people age 50 and older.
*VolunteerMatch allows you to
search by your location and interests
for opportunities at a wide range of
organizations across the country.
*Points of Light provides access
to tools, resources and volunteer
*The Meals On Wheels program
provides meals to homebound se-
niors, offering a variety of roles for
Ever-changing advancements in


health care allow us to live longer and
improve our overall health. Providing
the latest information about health ad-
vancements through monthly seminars
and events is just one facet of Senior
Extra. To sign up for a free membership,


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The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 17


instructors for its lifelong learning
program for summer/fall 2014 and
winter/spring 2015 sessions at any
of the University's nine Renaissance
Academy locations in Collier, Lee and
Charlotte counties. The Academy is
also seeking volunteers to assist with
future program planning and growth.
The Renaissance Academy is
FGCU's lifelong learning program
for adults, seniors and retirees. It is
based on the premise that learning
should never cease, that keeping
the mind intellectually, creatively
and culturally active fundamentally
enriches and invigorates lives.
Single lectures, short courses, day
trips, computer classes, film series,
life enrichment and travel abroad are
some of the programs offered at the
Renaissance Academy. There are no
exams or grades, just learning for the
joy of learning with friends, neigh-
bors and peers.
Lecturers may offer single lectures
and/or short courses in art, business,
computer instruction, ecology, envi-
ronment, government, history, law,
life enrichment, literature, music,
philosophy, psychology, religion,
science, sociology, medicine and
U.S. and world affairs. There are no
advanced degree requirements for
lecturers. Prior lecture experience
is preferred. The Academy pays an
honorarium of $75 per lecture.
Lectures are offered weekdays,
evenings and weekends. Each lecture
is usually 60-90 minutes long, with

Innocence is precious. Unfortunately, ignorance can destroy it in a heartbeat.
The secondhand smoke from your cigarettes or cigars can cause asthma,
respiratory infections or worse. To save your children and yourself from
the dangers of tobacco, contact Tobacco Free Florida for free counseling,
information and more today.
For more information, contact the Department of Health in Charlotte
County, 941-624-7279 or visit

additional time allotted for question
and answer sessions.
Those interested in lecturing for
the Academy may download a course
proposal form from our website at For more
information contact John Guerra,
director of Continuing Education and
The Renaissance Academy at 239-

Tobacco cessation program
Do you want to quit tobacco but
you're concerned about weight gain?
The Florida Department of Health's
Tobacco Free Florida program's new
expanded resources can help.
Participants who enroll in the
Florida Quitline phone counseling
may access the Weight Management
Program, a pilot program designed to
help tobacco users quit while limiting
possible weight gain associated with
quitting. Those enrolled will receive
up to three tobacco cessation calls in
addition to up to three weight man-
agement coaching calls.
Participants with Type 2 diabetes
will receive up to three calls with
registered dietitians trained in the
weight loss needs of people with Type
2 diabetes.
The Weight Management Program
is available to Florida Quitline
participants, age 18 and older, who
speak English, currently use tobacco,
and have a body mass index (BMI)
of 23 or higher. Participants cannot
be pregnant, diagnosed with type
1 diabetes, or have had weight loss
surgery in the past 12 months.
Tobacco Free Florida has also ex-
panded its free nicotine replacement

Florida' (TH c
HEALTH chwftc--n

therapy (NRT) offering.
Any participant who smokes more
than nine cigarettes per day or chews
more than two tins per week is eligi-
ble for combination NRT, including a
supply of both nicotine patches and
gum, free of charge.
Florida residents who want to quit
tobacco and qualify for the Weight
Management Program and/or com-
bination NRT can take advantage by
calling 877-U-CAN-NOW

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

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

Red Cross fundrasier
Charlotte State Bank & Trust is
participating in the American Red
Cross "Prepare Florida" campaign,
a 3-year, statewide effort to inform
and empower millions of people
about how to take necessary action
to prepare themselves, their families
and their neighbors before a disaster
happens, as well as what to expect
and necessary actions to take during
and after a disaster.
Information on disaster prepara-
tion will be available at all five bank
offices through May 30.
Customers and visitors are being
asked to make a minimum $1 do-
nation to the Red Cross and sign a
card stating, "I will be ready when
disaster strikes." The signed cards will
be displayed in the lobbies at all five
*Murdock office, 1100 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte
*Punta Gorda office, 2331 Tamiami
Trail, Punta Gorda
*Parkside office, 3002 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte
*Peachland office, 24163 Peachland
Blvd., Port Charlotte
*Charlotte Harbor office, 23112
Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor
Bank lobbies are open from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, and 9 a.m. to
noon Saturday.
For more information about
"Prepare Florida," visit www.redcross.

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

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o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 17

Florida healthcare diversity summit to be held in Fort Myers

See Memorial Health System and
the Florida Diversity Council are
hosting the third annual Health-
care Diversity Summit on June 6, from
8 a.m.-noon, at Gulf Coast Medical
Center, 13681 Doctor's Way Fort My-
"Diversity as Part of the Cure:
Cultural Competence & Excellence in
Healthcare" brings together some of
the brightest minds and most credible
professionals from the Florida health
care arena to discuss in great depth
the importance of diversity in all
aspects of the health care profession.
"Diversity takes into account the
very human social characteristics
that impact individuals' values,



you start taking a drug. At every visit,
review your entire list of medicines
with your doctor.
Discuss whether you need to:
1. Stop taking a drug for a condition
you no longer have or add a medicine


acutely dizzy patients found that the
presence of certain abnormal eye
movements were more accurate than
an initial MRI scan in distinguishing
a serious stroke from a benign inner
ear problem.
The enormous amount of technol-
ogy that doctors now must master
has crowded out physical diagnosis,
he said. But, he noted, "there is a
giant chunk of diagnosis that still
depends on what we see and detect"
through observation and a physical
For a surprising number of diseas-
es, McGee added, diagnosis is based
on observation and examination, not
a test. Among them are Parkinson's
disease, shingles, drug rashes and
constrictive pericarditis.
These days, medical students often
train on actors who are only pre-
tending to have medical problems,
notes Poonam Hosamani, a newly
minted hospital-based internist who
joined the Stanford team last year.
Hosamani said that she recently
enlisted her husband, who has a bad
knee, as a featured patient. Many
students told her they had never
seen a patient with a knee problem.
"When we bring in patients with real
pathologies, the students are very
excited about that," she said. "We
have to show them that this is worth
their time and demonstrate how
much information you can gain"
through a good exam, which is not
intended to replace technology but
to guide its use.
Internist John Kugler, an assistant
professor of medicine at Stanford,
said that typically medical students
learn diagnosis skills before they
have seen patients. "They are taught
where to put their hands, but these
techniques are taught in isolation
and there is little to no reinforce-
ment," he said.

perceptions, experiences and beliefs.
By embracing all aspects of diversity,
communication, and understanding,
trust is enhanced, which leads to
better outcomes'" explained Yemisi
Oloruntola-Coates, manager of
diversity and language services for Lee
Memorial Health System and chair of
the 2014 summit. "Diversity as part
of health care is about incorporating
cultural competence in association
with a plan of care."
Checking a patient's weight, blood
pressure and other vitals is important,
but it's also important for health
care professionals to check cultural
understanding, communication and
engagement with patients each a
crucial component of healthcare.
By focusing on enriching and
enhancing our interactions with

for a new condition.
2. Substitute a drug that has fewer
side effects than one you're taking
3. Change the dosage of a
4. Identify medicines that could
potentially interact with one another.
5. Simplify your drug regimen by
taking medicines at the same time of
day or condensing doses.
6. Lose weight or implement other

W Reid Thompson, a pediatric
cardiologist at Hopkins, launched
Murmurlab, a Web site containing
the normal and abnormal heart
sounds of more than 1,300 people,
in part to curb unnecessary referrals
for echocardiograms, which cost up
to $900 apiece.
Heart murmurs in children,
Thompson said, are common be-
tween 60 and 70 percent of children
have them but only about 1 per-
cent are problematic. Distinguishing
"innocent" murmurs from serious
ones, he said, is an essential skill for
physicians, not just cardiologists.
But studies have repeatedly found
that many doctors do a poor job
with auscultation, or listening to the
heart and lungs with a stethoscope.
Despite doctors' reliance on a
plethora of sophisticated tests,
auscultation remains "a fundamental
clinical skill," Thompson says.
"Every day... I walk up to a
patient and the first thing I do is
listen" to the heart. "People walk
around with a stethoscope not just
because it looks good or is expected,
but because there is information to
be learned."
But Thompson said it is not yet
clear whether Murmurlab has
improved doctors' skills. Stanford
officials say they are attempting to
devise ways to measure the impact
of their program as well.
In a recent essay, Arnold Relman,
a former editor of the New England
Journal of Medicine, described the
months he spent last summer at
Massachusetts General Hospital af-
ter he broke his neck in a near-fatal
fall. "Doctors now spend more time
with their computers than at the
bedside," wrote Relman, an emeritus
professor of medicine at Harvard.
Reviewing records of his hospital
stay, Relman "found only brief de-
scriptions of how I felt and looked"
but "copious reports of the data
from tests and monitoring devices."
Conversations with his doctors were
"infrequent, brief and hardly ever

patients, employees, and the com-
munity, health care professionals can
ensure that the patient experience is a
memorable one.
Just as health care is a very dynamic
and ever changing industry, the area
is also changing and becoming more
diverse. There are many things that
need to be incorporated into caring
for the people of this community both
inside and outside of hospital walls,
emphasizing cultural competence in
clinical practice. When we speak of di-
versity most people think in terms of
race, ethnicity and language, but there
are other aspects to consider that
can also involve cultural differences,
disability, religion, sexual orientation
and more.
Jim Nathan, president of Lee
Memorial Health System will deliver

lifestyle modifications to help you
scale back or stop taking certain
Make sure your primary care
physician knows about every medi-
cine you're taking including pills
prescribed by specialists and over-
the-counter drugs and supplements
you buy yourself. Your doctor can
check to make sure the drugs don't
interact with one another and that

McGee said that he once saw a
nurse tell a resident that a patient
had spiked a fever and watched as
the young doctor frantically scrolled
through the electronic medical
record searching for a cause, instead
of walking down the hall to the pa-
tient's room to discover the reason:
an inflamed IV site.
"In most hospitals today, the
average amount of time a busy
intern spends with a patient is four
minutes," said Brendan Reilly, who
until recently was the executive vice
chair of medicine at New York-
Presbyterian Hospital.
No longer are tests ordered based
on the results of a careful physical
exam and history, Reilly said, but
the "technological tests become the
primary source of information on
the patient. It's backward now," and
the process is driving up health-care
costs and subjecting patients to the
risks posed by sometimes unneces-
sary, risky procedures.
"Doctors trained outside the U.S.
are much better clinically than

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the Keynote Address and additional
panel topics such as "Stepping
Outside Hospital Walls," "Cultural
Competence in Clinical Practice," and
"Blind in America: Seeing Through
their Eyes" will also take place supple-
menting the agenda with additional
Guests are encouraged to share best
practices with each other to enhance
the health care system and create a
community of professionals that stand
on behalf of diversity and all of the
benefits associated.
For more information or to register,
visit floridadiversitycouncil org/what-
diversity-summit, or contact Ameerah
Mukayed, event coordinator, at 727-
871-1438 or ameerah.mukayed@

you're not wasting money on drugs
you don't need.
If you're considering stopping one
of your medicines because you don't
think it's working or you're worried
about side effects, let your doctor
know first so you don't put your
health at risk. You and your doctor
can explore other options, such as
lowering the dose or switching to a
different formulation.

young American doctors," said
Reilly, the author of "One Doctor,"
an unsparing 2013 account of his
medical career. They are trained -
or forced by circumstance to rely
less on technology and more on
physical diagnosis skills.
The Stanford Medicine 25 program
reflects Verghese's medical training
in Ethiopia in the 1980s. Doctors
were required to hone their clinical
skills because technology was largely
"In some ways," Reilly said, "what
Verghese is doing is opening people's
eyes and showing that medicine can
be a lot of fun."
Reilly said he hopes the account-
able care organizations that are part
of the new health law groups of
doctors that band together with
hospitals to improve the quality of
care for patients and share in cost
savings might boost the effort
to revive bedside medicine. "The
current system is so ridiculous and
inefficient and expensive that we're
going to have to go back to doing
some of the old stuff."

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:Page 18

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

Treatment considered for menopausal women who can't focus

after C. Neill Epperson, a psy-
chiatrist who directs the Penn
Center for Women's Behavioral
Wellness, listened to many patients
complain about their brains as they
approached and entered menopause,
she had an idea.
Women would tell her that they
couldn't juggle as much as they used
to. They had to write something
down instantly or the thought would
disappear. They felt foggy and disor-
ganized. Some worried that they had
The symptoms didn't sound like
dementia to Epperson, but they did
sound like something else: attention
deficit disorder.
She thought, "Wow, these issues
are really similar to what you see in
ADHD. We need to do something
about this."
She knew the women didn't really
have ADHD a developmental disor-
der that starts in childhood but she
wondered if drugs for attention-defi-
cit patients might also help distracted
She tried one of them, lisdexam-
fetamin (Vyvanse), in a small study
funded by the drug's maker, Shire. On
average, the 32 patients' scores rose
by 20 points on the 120-point Brown
Attention-Deficit Disorder Scale after
four weeks on the drug.
Lest you think that a psychostim-
ulant might boost anyone's perfor-
mance, Epperson said the drug didn't
help everyone. "The people it helped,
it really helped," she said.
But most of the patients didn't want
to stay on the drug because insurers
wouldn't cover the cost.
Psychostimulants can increase
heart rates and blood pressure, so
they're not for everyone.
Epperson discussed her study at
two professional meetings earlier this
month. It has not yet been published.
She doesn't know what percentage
of women develop executive function
symptoms or whether aging men get
them at the same time. She studies
only women.
She attributes the cognitive changes
to the drop in estrogen during meno-
pause. The hormone supports chem-
ical signaling in the brain and pro-
motes healthy brain cells. It is present
in both male and female brains.
Pauline Maki, a psychologist at the
University of Illinois at Chicago who


studies cognition during the transi-
tion to menopause, said Eppersons
approach is unusual. "It's definitely
novel," she said. "It's a hypothesis
that's certainly worth studying."
Maki said recent studies have
found changes in age and memory
as women go through menopause.
She is "cautiously optimistic" that
most women return to baseline
within three or four years after official
menopause. Thinking seems most
disrupted in the two years before and
the two years after menopause.
Maki worries that the prolonged
period of hormonal disruption may
somehow make women more vulner-
able than men to Alzheimer's disease.
She is studying whether early, limited
estrogen treatment can help women
emerge from this transition with
healthier brains.
Estrogen causes changes that are
independent of normal brain aging,

which also is associated with a decline
in executive function. Maki said that
going through menopause is the
equivalent of feeling about four years
older than you are, brain-wise.
Later, most women will feel
themselves again. Researchers don't
yet know whether the brain begins
producing more estrogen or begins
solving problems in different ways.
Andrea LaCroix, a menopause
expert at the University of California,
San Diego, said the average age for
periods to stop is 51. Typically, wom-
en have symptoms from, say, 45 to 55.
She said some women may have
trouble thinking because hot flashes
keep them from sleeping. The hor-
monal transition also occurs at a time
when many women are seriously
stressed. They're at peak earning po-
tential and may be helping children,
parents, and even grandparents.
"I think we're in general overloaded

with stimuli these days," she said.
"Midlife women have an awful lot to
Epperson said the women in her
study were considerably smarter
than average. In her practice, she
said, the women who are noticing
these changes are doctors, professors,
CEOs, doing intellectually challenging
work that requires lots of juggling.
"The women who notice this are the
ones that are pushing the cognitive
load really hard," she said.
The study looked at five domains:
organization and activation for work;
sustaining attention; sustaining alert-
ness, effort, and processing speed;
being able to work while distracted by
strong emotions; and using memory
and working memory, which is the
ability to hold thoughts in your head
while working with them.
Problems with emotional interfer-
ence were not affected by the drug,
but the other domains were.
Epperson, who went into meno-
pause four years ago at age 46, takes
estrogen herself. She says treatment
for cognitive symptoms needs to
be tailored to each patient. "No one
treatment is good for everybody," she
She isn't worried that her research
will make others question older wom-
en. "We can't pussyfoot around," she
said. "I'm just trying to figure out how
to help women, who are going to live
longer than men, live the best life they
can. I don't think that's stigmatizing."
Maki is in no hurry to medicalize
menopause, but thinks medicines
have a role for women who are
struggling: "If women are doing all
the right stuff and they're still not
thinking clearly, why not go for a little
chemical help?"
Like others, she said the best thing
anyone can do to protect the brain is
to exercise.

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o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 19

~Page 20 The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014



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:Page 20

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014



AZe~jFt w~e, 6pe


Super savvy

im e ri travel 'l Fti

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Easy tips to ensure your trip is a safe one


With summer just around the corner,
families are gearing up for a summer
filled with travel both near and far -
camping trips, days spent at the beach,
trips to see grandparents, or plane rides
to fun destinations. Whether your trip is
just across town or across the Atlantic
Ocean, follow these easy travel tips to
ensure your trip is a safe one:
Scan your travel documents (pass-
port, visas, travel insurance, immuni-
zation information, list of medications,
etc.) and email them to yourself rather
than keeping a photocopy in your

bags/luggage. Make a list of important
health/emergency information to keep
with you while you travel.
Make sure that your children are in
approved child safety seats as required
by the National Highway Traffic Safety
Administration: Infants (under 20 Ibs.)
should be in rear-facing convertible
seats with harness straps at or below
shoulder level, toddlers (20-40 Ibs.)
should be in forward-facing convertible
seats with harness straps at or above
shoulders and young children (more
than 40 Ibs.) should use a forward-fac-
ing, belt positioning booster seat with
the lap belt fitting low and tight across
the lap/upper thigh area and shoulder

belt snug across the chest and shoulder.
Always pack a first aid kit containing
items such as pain reliever (for children
and adults), thermometer, anti-itch
lotion, bug bite/sting cream, instant ice

The power of hugs


^^^ ^^ PAIGE2

I t I



A user's guide

to user reviews


"' .*

^ '4

Facebk user tests bounds f'friendship'by visiting'friends in person

Facebook user tests bounds of'friendship'by visiting 'friends'in person


Mikel McLaughlin of Bloomington,
Minn., had nearly 400 Facebook friends
a couple of months ago, which got him
thinking about the nature of friendship
and social media.
So he hit the road to visit them.
"It was a little bit of a test, a social
experiment to see how similar is a
Facebook friendship with a relationship
with actual friends," he said.
Turned out, the 85 people he met
on a trip covering 31 days and 6,000

miles were just
what you might
expect friends to
be. One took him
National Park.
Another, a police
officer in Idaho
who was the spouse of a Facebook
friend, took him on a three-hour ride-
along where they picked wild asparagus
and McLaughlin fired up the siren. Some
had him join their families for dinner, and
gave him a place to sleep.
Many were people he had known

in high school in Washington state -
classmates and teachers alike, including
a friend whose mom had driven them to
school. Some he'd known in the Army, or
law school, or were friends of friends, or
members of his own family. Some were
among the millions of people merely lin-
gering on Facebook- lapsed or indiffer-
ent friends. And a few were people he'd
never actually met before, which in fact
helped to get the conversation rolling.
"How'd we end up Facebook friends? It
was a good starting point," he said.
McLaughlin, 35, graduated from the
University of St. Thomas law school last

year, had been driving a limo and recent-
ly took the bar exam. It seemed like a
good time to take a purposeful road trip.
"I wanted to write, and think, and build
relationships," he said. "I like to think. I get
a lot of ideas and think,'You should do
that/.'This time I actually did'."
With the blessing and organizational
help of his wife, Sage whom he truly
met on Facebook- McLaughlin headed
out of town in a rented VW Beetle April 2.
He said he'd originally thought he'd
show up unannounced at his Facebook

Tips for weathering power outages this storm season


Power outages can be
inconvenient costly and even
dangerous. Being prepared
is especially important when
wicked seasonal weather -
such as hurricanes, thunder-
storms, tornadoes and heat
waves are more likely to
take a toll.
No matter where you live,
make sure your home and
family are ready.
Nearly 70 percent of U.S.
adults who experience a
power outage are saddled
with costs, according to a

recent Harris Interactive
survey sponsored by Briggs
& Stratton Corporation.
Expenses include supply
purchases, such as flashlights,
portable generators and
candles, property damage
and replacing spoiled food.
Additionally, your home may
be uninhabitable in extreme
Does your neighborhood
have above-ground power
lines? While you may
not have autonomy over
your entire block you can
maintain trees in your own
yard to help prevent outages.
Eliminate dying trees and

keep overgrown branches
Stay Powered
In the event of an outage,
you can keep the lights on
with a generator. Portable
generators allow you to
keep your personal electron-
ics charged for emergency
situations as well as keeping
in touch with family
Just be sure to use it safely.
"A portable generator can
pay significant dividends
during storm season,"says
Eric Loferski, Director of
Marketing for Briggs &
Stratton Portable Power."But
generators can be dangerous

if not operated properly."
When operating a genera-
tor, keep these safety tips top
of mind:
Don't run your generator
inside enclosed areas, even
when using fans or opening
doors and windows for
ventilation. Deadly levels of
carbon monoxide (CO) can
quickly build up and linger
for hours, even after the
generator has shut off.
Locate the unit outside
and far from doors, windows,
vents and other openings
that could allow CO to be
drawn indoors. Direct the
exhaust away from potential-
ly occupied spaces.
Maintain CO alarms in


your home.
Get to fresh air right away
if you start to feel dizzy or
Generators pose a risk
of shock and electrocution,
especially when operated
in wet conditions. Wait for
rain to pass before using a

generator or protect it from
moisture under an open,
canopy-like structure on
a dry surface where water
cannot reach it. Dry your
hands before touching the

A weekly section of the Sun Vol.4 No.21 May25,2014


.. : z


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014



1 Pat
4 Nosed around
9 Univ. divisions
14 Early third-century
18 Univ. in Troy, N.Y.
19 Quarter back,
20 Like some workers
21 Edison's middle
22 Irish chemist?
24 Irish arborist?
26 Harvey of
27 China's Zhou
28 How pastrami is
usually ordered
29 Serenaded
30 "Scary Movie,"
for one
31 Love letters?
32 Irish secretary?
36 Targets for a
39 One may take
you in
41 Mists
42 Bird on a Canadian
43 All-human bridge?
44 Barely bite
46 When the day's
done, to Donne
47 Irish algebra
51 Missile Command
Online subscriptions:
Today's puzzle and more
than 4,000 past puzzles,
($39.95 a year).

52 Noodges
54 Big name in
restaurant reviews
55 "Hard !"
56 Digs of pigs
57 When the day's
done, to Denis
59 End of a game?
61 Long, angry
63 Irish woodworker?
67 Lie
70 Part of a
71 California county or
its seat
72 Beat
75 Jack-in-the-pulpit,
76 Finger-pointer
79 City
(Baghdad area)
81 Lie
83 Irish mountain
86 Family nickname
87 Canadian blockhead
88 Suffix with zinc
89 Victory goddess
90 Set crowd, maybe
93 Where the Storting
94 Light reddish-
brown horses
96 Irish dogsled racer?
99 1979 Roman
Polanski film
100 Places for fuel
101 Places for panels
104 Fall shade
106 Some investment
bonds, for short

107 Band with the
1974 No. 1 hit "The
Night Chicago
110 Irish health care
112 Irish painter?
113 Do sometimes
called a "natural"
114 Support
115 "So true"
116 Yard filler, maybe
117 Snorkeling locale
118 Director von
119 Put up with
120 not!"

1 Ties
2 Problem in bed, for
3 Like some bands
with only
modest Western
4 Light quanta
5 Burning sensation?
6 Calvary inscription
7 Richard of "A
Summer Place"
8 Bums
9 Suddenly strike
10 Novel ending
11 Rice dish
12 Anklebones
13 -Caps (candy)
14 Steal, as a vehicle
15 Chaucer work that
invokes the book of
Job, with "The"

16 Tony-winning
actress Judith
17 Still-life subject
19 Jai alai basket
23 Johansson,
1959-60 world
25 AAA service
27 Protestant denom.
30 One who bugs
31 Riddles with bullets
33 Christmas Day
34 Compact
35 Positive principle
36 Versatile bean
37 Pith helmet
38 Voiced some
39 Breeze
40 Quote
42 Advantage,
with "up"
45 "Tony n'
48 Springfield Plateau
49 Pour
50 Numismatist's
53 Preinstalled iPhone
58 Setting set
60 Montr6al suburb
C6te St.-
62 Hard drive
63 Pear or quince
64 Utah city
65 One of the Gandhis
66 Foot bone
67 Indian princesses

68 Orphic hymn
69 "Let's shake!"
72 Prepare the first
73 Pitcher Hershiser
74 Lighting expert?
77 "Great" birds
78 Marie Curie, e.g.:
80 About

82 Got sick 98 Eastern wrap: Var. 107 Fertilizer

84 "I'll be right
with you"
85 Some distance
91 Marks (out)
92 Depressed-looking
95 Cover with new
96 She married Bobby
on "The Sopranos"
97 Social welfare org.

100 Bonito relatives
102 Possible water
103 Tailored
104 Barbra's "Funny
Girl" co-star
105 __ noir
106 "The Hunter

108 Bit of stagnant-
water growth
109 Lucrative
Internet biz
111 War on Poverty
112 What can
open files?


Zip to it

Look what I found!

n 1933 George Blaisdell created the Zippo
lighter. It had to be simple and reliable and
be able to light in the wind.
As a result of his honoring a lifetime
guarantee, all Zippos since the'50s are
coded to show when they were manu-
factured. So far more than 400 million
Zippos have been made. They are made
of steel, sterling silver, gold plate or even
solid gold. Collectors can choose from
many, many categories from military to
states to logos, to cigarettes, and to cars
and trains and planes.
Although few remember, Zippo created
the Zippo Car as a traveling advertisement
much like the Wiener car from Oscar Meyer.
This was made from a 1947 Chrysler and can
best be described as functional ugly. The lid
could be flipped up to show the works. A
model of the car can sell for up to $1,000.
Zippo made table lighters early on that
were 4.5 inches high and were sort of art

deco.The early ones are very collectible. This
table lighter line stopped during WWII when
the entire production of all lighters was made
for the military. These military lighters were
used to heat food, light fires, hammer nails
and to signal to other soldiers. It's rumored
that a Zippo saved more than one life by
stopping or diverting a bullet.
Most common Zippos are of little value.
The high end of collectibles include auto-
motive, military, aviation and some early
versions that didn't have rounded edges. A
1933 square corner Zippo sold on eBay for
$12,807. Wow! Tiffany made cases for Zippo
that looked like bamboo and these sell for
thousands. An early table lighter with a lily
pad motif went for $2,900. Presidential Zippo
gifts, those from movie studios, NASA, Camel
cigarettes, Vietnam and sports are some of
the better collectibles.
Got some old Zippos? The best way
to get information is through the Zippo

Manufacturing Company's Collector Club.
The best Zippo book is said to be David
Poore's "Zippo, the Great American Lighter."
Most books tell you that value depends on
many factors such as eye appeal, condition,
age, rarity, engraving and model types.
Engraved Zippos are easier to authenticate
than those with emblems attached as those
insignia could have been added by someone
trying to raise the value.
Zippo has made many companion items
to go with the lighter such as tape measures,
pocket knives, golf balls, belt buckles,
money clips, key chains, magnifiers and
letter openers, all of which are collectible. A
"must have" resource for collectors of Zippo
products is Michael Grimaldi's book, "And you
thought Zippo Only Made Lighters"A display
of lighters and accessories makes a great
conversation piece.
I still have an early Zippo that belonged to
my mother which I pocketed when a teen,

and then tried to engrave my name on it with
a nail. That lighter has no monetary value, but
my sons may treasure it.

Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and
knows his stuff. If you have questions or comments
please write to him at and
please tell him what city you're in.

Bet that headline got your attention. Get your free bacon at Waffle House.
Use a coupon to get a free order of bacon when you dine in at participating
restaurants. The coupon expires on May 30. Get the deal:
-Sun Sentinel


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High on dryer sheets and their many uses


As much as I like recycling, I'm now
getting into this new thing called
"repurposing"- reusing a product for a
different purpose. And I'm starting with
fabric softener dryer sheets.You can't
imagine what all you can do with these
things. I found a list of 50 ways to reuse
my dryer sheets, and here are a few of
my favorites:
SDUSTING: Knock the dust off nearly
any surface, including furniture, blinds,
car interiors and baseboards. I give one
to each of my kids and we play a game
called "Who's the Dirtiest?"where they
run around wiping everything down to
see who ends up with the most grime.
Winner gets clean underwear for a
directly on your bare skin to discour-
age insects from leaving their mark.
It's possible it may also repel your


pack, sunscreen, bug spray, motion
sickness tabs and Band-Aids.
If you're traveling a distance, such
as internationally, it's a good idea for
the family to get checked over by a
doctor prior to leaving. Make sure all
vaccinations are up-to-date before
taking off.
If staying at a hotel or someone's
home, bring childproofing supplies,
such as electrical outlet covers and
travel baby gates to protect your child

significant other, but what I do after I
rub on the dryer sheet is tear out one of
those perfume advertisements from my
fashion magazine and rub it over the
laundry scent.Trust me, it's sexy.
Tuck a few fabric sheets in your drawers
to keep that"just-washed"smell
happening for weeks. And throw one
in your dirty clothes hamper to prevent
any rampant residual odors from
escaping. This actually keeps you from
having to do the laundry at all, since it
already smells so good.
your used dryer sheets in your diaper
bag and roll one up in the diaper
to prevent odors before you have a
chance to throw it away. We're done
with diapers over here, but I like the
premise. So I toss a dryer sheet into
the bag whenever I get takeout. Keeps
the car from smelling like a Chinese
restaurant. Works for Mexican food too.

in a new environment. Be aware that
cribs or play yards provided by hotels
may not meet current safety stan-
dards. If you have any doubt about the
safety of the crib or play yard, ask for a
replacement or consider other options
(for example, put a mattress on the
Anticipate that your child might
get lost and instruct your kids to go
to an agreed-upon safe place and stay
there, should it happen. Dress your
kids in distinctive or brightly colored
clothes to make them more visible
and write down your contact informa-
tion on an index card and place it in

Soak cookware with burnt food in
warm water, with a dryer sheet or
two. And when your husband notices
a dryer sheet in the pan, tell him you
wanted to add freshness and softness
to his diet. And then the next night
he'll insist on taking you out to dinner.
dryer sheets instead of paper when
doing "paper piecing"for quilts. They're
lightweight and don't add bulk to your
quilt. First iron them smooth, then trace
your pattern onto the dryer sheets.
Then askyourself why in heaven's name
you're quilting, because nobody does
that anymore.
FEET: Soak your feet in some warm
water and rub them with a used fabric
softener sheet. Saves on pedicures. And
if you run all over house spreading that
fresh laundry smell, your husband will
come home and think you've been
washing clothes all day.

your kids'pockets to make contacting
you easier.
Whether traveling by car or plane,
it's always a good idea to take along
extra toys and activities to keep your
child busy. Pack snacks and drinks for
the family in the event you have a long
layover or car trouble.
When traveling by car, keep the
following stashed in your trunk in the
event of an emergency: jumper cables,
flares, blankets, water, fire extinguisher,
mini tire compressor, basic tools, rope/
bungee cord and a flashlight.
Wishing you and your family safe
and happy travels!

-Page 2

No. 0518



A. -

Ri lI() H OUR'

Join your hosts Josh Olive
and Capt. Mike every week
for an in-depth look at what's
going on out on the water.
They and their guests will
also he taking your calls live
on the air, so be sure to tune in.

11.1, rF.,IY r iT

FROM 9 TO 10 A.M. *



Ca' uein oIC I IN pobeII'
JutI oRdoae leo n o a ise
live ~II ochcoushwththvaledaire'

An authentic
English styled
pub, located in
the heart of
*Punta Gorda


'cT-J fgln9

Watkins Tire &
Auto Service


I L,62_


o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 3


I The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


Page 5

N, Ho da'

-- I

*fl!u5 fi I 0

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tUll nuing

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o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014




m IPI I 1(4-l

~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

CALL (941) 205-2410 or visit and subscribe safely online.
Send to HARBOR STYLE, 308 Sullivan St., Punta Gorda, FL 33950

Bill to: Credit Card -I

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-Page 6

The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014 FLAIR Page 7

(lib up to 1.24)

line Style Reds and R.I. Saugy Browns N.E. Style Split Top


All You Have To Do Is The Beer!!!
Seafood Market 2700 Placida Rd., Eng, (941) 698-8946

No scrambled eggs?

y ex-husband, John, and I
are not of Italian descent
but John's cousin through
marriage, Juanita, was Greek-Ital-
ian and was constantly trying to
get us to appreciate and enjoy
Italian dishes of her own creation.
Juanita was an excellent cook
and I enjoyed her dishes, but her
attempts for John were unsuc-
cessful yes to Greek recipes,
but no to Italian.
Juanita invited us to dinner one
evening at a small, cozy Italian
restaurant in North Miami,
which had a fine reputation,
thinking that John would be
won over by the chef's remark-
able skills. I don't remember
what I ordered, but probably
lasagna, as it's one of my favor-
ites. When the waitress asked
for John's order, he requested
scrambled eggs. She was
aghast, but took the order.
Several minutes later, the
owner/chef came to our
table, and with a loud heavy
Italian accent shouted: "Who-a
ordered scrambled eggs-a in
my restaurant? How-a dare-a
you order scrambled eggs-a in
my restaurant! You-noa eat
here! Get out!" Well, we got out,
taking our orders to go. Darn,
but that Irish husband of mine

was obstinate! First and only
time that I was ever kicked out
of a restaurant.
Memorial Day honors veterans
who lost their lives serving in
the Armed Forces. Have a safe
and thankful day while paying
Thanks for reading!

1 package stuffing mix
1 12 cups cooked chicken,
1 can cream of mushroom
soup, or your choice
12 cup milk
Prepare stuffing according
to package directions. Mix the
stuffing with chicken and roll
into balls. Bake at 350 degrees for
40 minutes. 10 minutes before
chicken balls are ready, pour
cream soup mixed with milk over
the tops.

2 pounds round steak (on sale)
cut very thin
4-6 strips of bacon
Thin slices of onion
Thin slices of garlic pickles
Cooking sherry
Carefully cut steak into

4-inch squares. On each square
at one end, put a strip of
bacon, thin slice of onion and
thin slice of garlic pickle. Roll
up square and tie with string
two places near the ends.
Flour and brown in oil. When
fully browned add 12 to 1 cup
of water. Cover and steam till
done. Fifteen minutes prior
to serving, add about 12 cup
of cooking sherry. (From Jack
Bailey's "What's Cookin").

1 pound bag kale, washed well
2 bacon slices
1 tablespoon apple cider
13 cup apple cider
1 12 cups thinly sliced onions
12 cups diced apples
Salt and pepper to taste
Cool bacon till crisp. Remove
bacon from pan, reserve
1 teaspoon drippings. Crumble
bacon, set aside. Add onion to
pan and cook about 5 minutes.
Add kale, cook till wilted,
stirring frequently. Add cider
and vinegar, cover and cook
10 minutes. Add apples, salt
and pepper, cook till apples are
tender, stirring occasionally.
Sprinkle with bacon.
6 servings.

2 garlic cloves, cut up
2 to 2 12 pounds chicken legs
Salt and pepper
cup tomato puree
cup yellow mustard
Rub garlic over chicken,
sprinkle with salt and pepper.
Place in shallow 2-quart casserole
with cover. Mix tomato puree and
mustard, pour over chicken in
pan. Bake covered at 350 degrees
45 minutes or till chicken is done.
4 servings.

12 cup olive oil
2 cloves chopped garlic
2 tablespoons Cajun spice
2 tablespoons soy sauce
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
1 teaspoon lemon juice
1 teaspoon brown sugar
1 pound shrimp, peeled and
In large bowl blend together
first 7 ingredients. Add shrimp
and toss with marinade. Cover
and refrigerate several hours.
Preheat grill or oven to 450. If
grilling, place shrimp on skewers
and cook about 7 minutes, or till
no longer pink. If baking, place
in 9x13 inch pan with some mar-
inade and cook 7 to 10 minutes,
turning once.

1 16-ounce jar sauerkraut,
12 cup finely chopped celery
12 cup finely chopped green
12 cup finely chopped carrot
12 cup finely chopped onion
1A cup sugar
Combine all ingredients. Cover
and refrigerate 8 hours. Serve
with vegetables, hot dogs or
other favorite dishes. Makes 1

2 cups fresh blackberries
1 cup sugar, divided
6 tablespoons self-rising flour
% cups milk
1 stick butter
Mix berries with 12 cup sugar,
set aside. Mix remaining sugar,
flour and milk. Preheat oven
to 350 degrees. Melt butter in
9-inch square pan. Drop flour
mixture into pan and top with
berries. Bake for 45 minutes or
till brown.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

The incredible power of hugs

recently while watching
one of the Sunday
morning ministers on
TV, he spoke about how im-
portant hugs are. He told a
story that happened almost
19 years ago, the story of
Kyrie and Brielle Jackson
who were born Oct. 17,
1995, in Worchester, Mass.
The twins were born
weighing only about
2 pounds each and had to
be placed in incubators for
the first few weeks of their
life until they were stron-
ger. Kyrie was putting on
weight and thriving, but
Brielle was not progressing
as well and cried so much
she would often be left
gasping and blue faced,
alarming everyone.
Brielle was having a
bad day there in the NICU
(Neonatal Intensive Care
Unit) and a staff nurse
by the name of Gayle

1 12 cups butter at room
1 cup plus 2 tbsp confectioners'
3 cups all purpose flour
1/2 cup finely grounded almonds
1/2 tsp salt
1/2 tsp red food coloring
2 tsp vanilla extract
2 tsp cocoa powder
A little extra confectioners'sugar,
for dusting

Kasparian, who was
attending to her, had tried
everything to calm her.
Remembering something
she had heard about a
procedure that was done
in Europe, she broke the
rules and placed Brielle (the
stronger of the two twins)
in the incubator with her
sister. Almost immediately,
Brielle snuggled up to Kyrie.

T-Mobile is promising"free data for life"with purchase a tablet from Walmart, the
cellular company announced.
Purchase one of two newT-Mo Android-powered tablet atWalmartand get
200 MB of data for free data every 30 days for the life of the registered device. There
is no roaming.
Walmart is selling two Android, T-Mo-connected 4G LTE powered tablets: Apollo
Brands Trio AXS tablets is $179. The HP Slate, coming in June, will sell for $229.
"The vast majority of tablet owners today are trapped in the Wi-Fi zone,"said
Doug Chartier,T-Mobile's senior vice president. "With these great connected tablets,
you get free 4G data for the life of your tablet on the blazing fast T-Mobile network
- and the freedom to live your life beyond theWi-Fi zone at an unheard of
The Trio has 7.85-inch screen, 16GB storage, front and back cameras vision,
Micro SD slot and 1 GB of memory.
The slick multi-touch 16GB Slate has 7-inch HD wide-angle viewing, Beats audio,
two-cameras, a Micro SD slot and 1 GB memory.
Get the deal:
Enjoy free or $1 family-friendly movies and concession discounts Mondays
through Thursdays starting in June.
Summer film festivals at Regal and Cinemark theaters will economically enter-
tain the kids through August
Regal Cinema's Summer Movie Express, kicks off June 10. Films screen at 10 a.m.
Tuesday and Wednesdays through Aug. 7 and costs $1 per film with proceeds
benefiting the Will Rogers Institute. "Hotel Transylvania"kicks things off. Find
locations at
Cinemark's Summer Movie Clubhouse offers 10 movies for $5 with an advance
purchased pass or $1 per show for kids and adults through mid-August. "Ice Age
The Meltdown"kicks things off. Films and showtimes vary by theater so look online:
-Sun Sentinel

P'reheaj cenri I1: [ Lirne
a baking sheet with parchment
In a large bowl, mix
together butter, sugar, vanilla
and salt beating until smooth
and creamy. Beat in cocoa
powder and red food coloring
until the mixture is bright
red. Add additional coloring if
need be.
Mix in the flour and ground
almonds, mix thoroughly
until no streaks of ingredients
remain and texture is thick.

Kyrie's blood oxygen
level came up, she began
to breath more easily, the
excessive crying stopped,
she began to pink up. No
amount of holding by the
nurse, the twins father,
or a warm blanket could
match the comforting hug
of her closest companion,
her sister. Over the next
few weeks, Kyrie's heath

SConnect electrical
products to the generator
using heavy-duty exten-
sion cords specifically

',ihape ir I -irn h ,hb a 3iinrd
put on baking sheet lined with
parchment paper.
Bake for 10-12 minutes,
until the edges of the cookies
are lightly browned.
Allow cookies to cool for 3-4
minutes on the baking sheet,
then place on a wire rack to
cool completely.
When cooled, roll cookies
in confectioners' sugar until
Store in an airtight bag if
any are left. Enjoy.

improved steadily with
Brielle by her side. The
girls survived their rocky
beginnings and were soon
home with their parents.
That story made me think
of friends and family, how
when we get together for
celebrations, holidays and
other events, two things are
constant. Good food and

designed for outdoor use.
Make sure the wattage
rating for each cord
exceeds the total wattage
of all appliances connect-
ed to it.
Never power your
house wiring by plugging

At many restaurants you
may see people greeting
each other with a hug or
two, you may also see the
owner or the executive chef
come out and hug patrons,
new friends, and old ones
too. At the firehouse we
don't go around hugging
each other, but on occasion
a kind citizen will stop by to
say thank you, and the term
is usually met with a hug.
Sometimes after a
particular bad call, don't be
surprised if you see these
people of steel, with a blank
stare on their face, and an
arm around them getting a
hug, letting them know "it'll
be okay." Even the strongest
of us sometimes have a
weak moment, and need
a hug. What's even better
is when we can be that
person to fill that need, and

the generator into a
wall outlet. This practice,
known as "back feeding,"
presents an electrocution
risk to utility workers
and others served on the
power grid.
More generator safety


give that hug.
Cookies are a lot like
hugs, everyone likes them.
Red Velvet is an all-time
favorite and when you
dust anything with confec-
tioners sugar it usually
becomes a crowd favorite.
Mix all these things togeth-
er, and you get one great
cookie that is easy to make.
They might just get you a
hug, and "that's bringing
the firehouse home!"

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E.
Vaerewyck, is a graduate of
Charlotte High School who
began his firefighting career
in Punta Gorda. He is currently
with the Manassas Volunteer Fire
Company 501 in Virginia. You can
contact him at frank.vaerewyck@

tips can be found at www.
Take steps to prevent
power outages, and
consider stocking your
home with a high-quality
generator and the know-
how to use it safely.


Friendly, knowledgeable personnel on hand to answer
all your questions and help with your selections.
Expert installation available-Ask for details.


23MupyC.s NothPor, LS 94-49*112ex 6606 ~ I~

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[EM @(oi ^i~ Qaia,

For The Grill:

SVisit Our Ms
New Showroom! |



o The Sun/Sunday, May 25, 2014 Page 7


-Page 8

A user's guide to user reviews


The Sun /Sunday, May 25, 2014

inety percent of consumers say
that they read online user reviews
before they make buying deci-
sions, and why not? What could be more
helpful than the opinion of millions of
Americans about the products and ser-
vices they've tried?
But what sounds great in theory
seems a lot less valuable in reality,
Consumer Reports warns. That's because
the trustworthiness of user reviews is
increasingly being called into question.
Good reviews can boost sales and
profits; negative ones can do just
the opposite. A one-star increase in
user ratings on Yelp, for example, can
boost revenues by 5 to 9 percent for a
restaurant, according to a 2011 Harvard
Business Review study. A similar jump on
Travelocity and TripAdvisor can push a
hotel's room rates up 11 percent, Cornell
University researchers say. That gives
unscrupulous advertisers, businesses
and reviewers all the financial motive
they need to game the system. Those
fabrications "are the 21st century's
version of false advertising'," says Eric
Schneiderman, New York's attorney
Given that reality, how can you
wisely tap this often-useful information?
Consumer Reports offers this advice:



Be skeptical. You don't know wheth-
er the strangers who write the reviews
have actually used the product and are
telling the truth or whether they're shills
paid $1 to $10 per review, like those
uncovered in an investigation last year
by Schneiderman's office. It snared 19
companies that pumped out thousands
of fake consumer reviews on such web-
sites as Yelp, Google+ Local, Yahoo Local,
CitySearch and
Don't try to guess which reviews
are true. Some well-intentioned consum-
er advice recommends that you try to be
a truth detective and scrutinize reviews for
signs of fakery. But when Cornell research-
ers asked undergraduates to determine
which of the 800 user reviews for 20
Chicago hotels were phony and which
were real, the students showed no ability
to do so. One reason: People suffer from a
"truth bias" that leads them to trust what
they read until they discover evidence
to the contrary.
Don't rely on reviewer reviews.
Publishers of user reviews have come

up with a variety of safeguards to
prevent bogus write-ups. But Consumer
Reports found them to be a mixed bag.
When Nitin Jindal and Bing Liu of the
University of Illinois in Chicago analyzed
5.8 million user reviews of electronics,
books, music and DVDs on,
for example, they noticed something un-
usual. Many of them were from "trusted
reviewers" who had written hundreds
or thousands of them. The researchers
concluded that such an output was
"unlikely for an ordinary consumer."
Check the criteria. Root around sites
with user reviews to find out exactly
how the publishers themselves manip-
ulate, filter and use them. OpenTable,
for example, says that its reviews must
"pass our standards and guidelines for
publication"The site also says that the
user reviews aim to benefit diners "as
well as our restaurant partners"The
partners are 31,000 restaurants around
the U.S. that pay $190 million in fees for
the review and booking services, and
get to nominate a "featured review"for
placement at the top of OpenTable's
ratings and review tab.
Look for verified standards. To get
eBay's Top Rated Plus seal, which pushes
its best merchants to the top of its rank-
ings, sellers must maintain a good track

Consumer Reports warns that you don't know
whether the strangers who write online user
reviews have actually used the product and
are telling the truth.
record with known users. They must
also have a significant volume of sales
and adhere to pro-consumer standards,
including a 14-day money-back return
policy and same-day or one-business-
day shipping.
Rely most on objective evalua-
tions. Your best sources of information
are those based on scientifically
sampled surveys, such as those
produced by the nonprofit Consumers'
Checkbook, which rates local service
companies in seven U.S. metropolitan
areas; comparative product testing,
such as that done by Consumer
Reports; and other objective measures,
as you would find with ratings from
the Better Business Bureau.

friends'homes and ask
for some favor, to test
the notion of friendship.
He planned to challenge
them, asking, "We're
friends, right?"which
became the title of the
Facebook page and
the blog from his trip
werefriendsright, www.
But rather than am-
bush them, he planned
meetings ahead,
sometimes crowding
six two-hour meetings
back-to-back into a day.
It was often exhausting,
he said, but eye-opening
in ways that Facebook
doesn't allow.
"It's easy to be unkind
to people that you
only know through
Facebook," he said. "But
when you're meeting
with these people and
seeing that they're an
actual person, that
they've got a family, and
you have some in-per-
son interaction, it gets
more difficult to treat
people that way."
Along those lines,

McLaughlin's blog adds
a bit of frankness that
might be unusual on
Facebook, listing the fact
that he dropped out of
high school for a while
and spent a brief time
in jail for being AWOL
during a stint in the
Army. The idea is to es-
tablish a sense of honesty
and comfort between
Facebook friends.
Kimber Tower, of
Rigby, Idaho, had
been Facebook friends
with McLaughlin's
wife for several years
before friending Mikel
McLaughlin. She'd never
spoken to him until he
showed up at her and
her husband's home.
"He really listens and
asks good questions,"
Tower said. "Sometimes
what you perceive from
the little pieces online
is not really accurate. I
hope he comes back."
Thomas Havey met
McLaughlin at law
school but hadn't
spoken with him in two
years until recently,
when he was reminded
of McLaughlin's "off-kil-
ter sense of humor"and
"However, I got the

sense that behind this
endeavor, which may
seem silly or trivial,
was a truly intellectual
person trying to expe-
rience the world in a
way that may be on the
verge of extinction: the
face-to-face friendship',"
Havey said.
McLaughlin said he
hasn't quite figured out
how to make money
from his enterprise. His
blog has a "Donate"
button and indicates his
expenses as of Tuesday
were $1,925.27. But he
said he's only raised $10.
He also indicates he'll
take speaking engage-
ments. "My fee: $0."
McLaughlin returned
from his trip May 2, just
in time for a planned
date that night
with Sage. He said
Wednesday would be
his last day behind the
wheel of the limo. He
might take another trip
through a different part
of the United States this
summer, but he said
for now he's trying to
meet more Minnesota
Facebook friends, time
"I'm going for quality
over quantity'," he said.

New releases from

Neil Young, Mariah Carey

ere are the new
major releases for
May 27:
Neil Young: A Letter
Neil Percival Young was
born in Toronto, Canada,
on Nov. 12,1945. At the
age of 7, Young and his
family vacationed to the
United States and it was
then that he was intro-
duced to popular music.
He began to idolize Elvis
Young is a self-taught
musician, first learning
to play the ukulele then
moving to the banjo and
eventually the guitar. After
Young's parents divorced,
he and his mother moved
to Winnipeg, Canada. This
was where he formed
his first band with some
school mates.
By the mid '60s Young
became highly influenced
by Bob Dylan and he
began writing folk songs.
This is where his career
really began, as a song-
writer. Many people do
not know that Neil Young's
first professional band was
called the Mynah Birds
where he was in the group
with fellow Canadian Rick
James, hard to believe that
Neil Young from Crosby,
Stills, Nash &Young and
Buffalo Springfield fame
once belonged to a band
with Rick James. Just such
different styles of music,
but stranger things have
In 1966, Young, Stephen
Stills, Richie Furay, Bruce
Palmer and Dewey Martin
formed Buffalo Springfield
and hit it big. A blend
between country, folk
and rock music was just
what the music industry
needed. By 1968, Buffalo
Springfield was no more;
most of the band mem-
bers left for solo careers
including Young.
For the next number of
years, Young created his
own albums with Crazy
Horse then in and out of
CSN&Y. Neil Young has
been inducted into the
Rock'n'roll Hall of Fame
twice. Once as a solo artist
and again as a member
of Buffalo Springfield. A
Letter Home is Young's 35th
studio album and features
cover songs of classic rock
hits by Bruce Springsteen,
Willie Nelson, Bob Dylan
and Gordon Lightfoot.
Young has some help
from Jack White and
recorded in White's
Nashville store using a

1947 refurbished Voice-
0-Graph vinyl recording
booth. For some of us who
do not know what that is,
let me explain; very similar
to the photo booths you
see in the mall or at an
arcade, you put money in
one and take photos of
yourself. Well this worked
the same way back during
the 1940s through 1970s.
You went inside a booth
(visualize a phone booth)
and you recorded, onto a
vinyl record, your voice or
a track of music. That is the
way this entire album was
I believe there is a
picture of Young inside
the booth on the cover
of this album.Young has
stated that better quality
of music can be heard on
vinyl than when recorded
digitally. Well Neil, I agree
with you but let's let the
public be the judge of
Mariah Carey: Me. I
am Mariah... The Elusive
Mariah Carey was born
March 27 either 1969 or
1970, the year can not be
confirmed, as we know
many female do not like
their age to be public
knowledge. Carey was
born and raised in Long
Island, N.Y. She has be-
come one of the best-sell-
ing women singers of all
time with sales of more
than 200 million records
She credits her mother
as the one who introduced
her to music, but her
mother's style of music
was classical and Mariah
could appreciate it but
was not moved by it, so
she had to find her own
style. During high school
she wrote many songs and
recorded a demo tape.
It was her friendship
with Brenda K Starr that
helped her break into the
business. She was invited
to a record executive
gala in NewYork City and
while there she delivered
many of her demo tapes.
One fell into the hands
of Tommy Mottola, head
of Columbia Records. On
his way home from the
party he listened to it and
turned the car around
to go back and get her,
but as the tale goes she
had already left the ball,
leaving behind only one
glass slipper. He rode
from village to village to
find the woman with that
beautiful voice. OK, I am

ad libbing here a little,
there was no glass slipper
or going from village to
village. But he did turn the
car around and try to find
She had left the party
so he contacted Brenda
K Starr's management
company and found out
who she was and signed
her to a contract. I think
he might have had other
intentions too, since the
two of them married in
1993. During that time
Mariah Carey became one
of the best selling female
singers, I was surprised to
find out that she has had
18, No. 1 hit singles. She is
second to only the Beatles
who have 21, and she just
passed Elvis Presley who
had 17.
Another item I found in-
teresting is her Christmas
album released in 1994
called Merry Christmas
is now the best-selling
holiday album of all time.
Wow, quite impressive.
She has tried her hand at
acting with small parts in
different movies and she
replaced Jennifer Lopez as
a judge on "American Idol"
in November of 2013. She
hated that job and lasted
only one season because,
as she stated, "Working
with Nicki Minaj was
like working with Satan"
I guess Minaj isn't on
Carey's Christmas card list.
This album is her 14th
studio release and has
been in the works since
2011. It features duets
with Nas, Wale, Miguel
& Fabolous and includes
one remake of the 1988,
George Michael song
"One MoreTry."Can she
catch the Beatles with this
album? Will there be any
No.1 hits? Stay tuned, we'll
be watching.
Other major releases
this week are from Cherub,
Deep Purple (Reissue), Kiss
40, Austin Mahone, Moe,
Powerman 5000, Lil Rob
and Mindy Abair.
Independent releases
are from 7 Seconds,
Crowbar, Marty Friedman,
They Might Be Giants, MJG
(Rap), and Indigenous
Keep rockin'folks!

Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS
& More at 3275-ATamiami Trail
in Port Charlotte. He loves reader
comments, and can be contacted at



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Kevin Harvick is out for
a third victory in the
"Coca-Cola 600," airing
at 5:30 p.m. on FOX.

Gregory Peck stars in
"Twelve O'Clock High,"
airing Monday at8 p.m.
on TCM.

At 8 p.m., Lauren Cohan
joins the comedy fun of
The CW's "Whose Line
Is It Anyway?"

Christian Bale stars
as Batman in "The
Dark Knight," airing
at 7:30 p.m. on AMC.

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WZVN 26 ABC Bonita Springs- 7 11 7 26 26
WFTS 28 ABC -Tampa 11 28 28
WWSB 0 ABC Sarasota 7 7 7 10 7 7 7 40
WTSP 1 CBS- St. Petersburg 10 10 10 10 10 10
WINK M) CBS-FortMyers 213 213 5 5 5 11 11
WFLA CC NBC-Tampa 8 8 8 8 8 8 8
WBBH 20 NBC Fort Myers 2 2 2 20 20
WTVT 13 FOX-Tampa 13 13 13 13 13 13 13
WFTX [3 FOX Cape Coral 4 4 4 36 36
WEDU a: PBS-Tampa 3 3 3 3 3 3 -
WUSF 16 PBS-Tampa 204 204 204 16 16 16
WGCU 30 PBS-Fort Myers 3 3 3 -30 30
WXCW 46 CW 6 21 6 46 46
WTOG 4 CW 9 9 9 4 44 44
WTTA 38 MYNET 11 11 11 14 38 38
WMOR U2 IND 12 12 12 38 12 32 32
WXPX 6 ION St. Petersburg 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 66 66
WCLF 2 IND -St. Petersburg 22 22 22 2 22 -
WRXY 9 IND Ft. Myers-Naples 22 44 10 49
WFTT 5 Telefutura -Tampa 23 23 23 95 5 50 50
WVEA 62 Univision -Venice 15 15 15 6 62 62 -
A&E Arts & Entertainment 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 118 265 118 265
AMC American Movie Classics 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 131 254 130 254
APL Animal Planet 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 184 282 184 282
BET Black Entertainment TV 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 124 329 124 329
BRAVO Bravo 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 129 237 129 237
COM Comedy Central 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 107 249 107 249
DISC Discovery Channel 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 182 278 182 278
E! Entertainment Channel 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 114 236 114 236
ESQ Esquire Network 82 82 82 82 118 118 160 115 235 115 235
EWTN Eternal Word Television Network 243 243 243 12 17 285 261 370 261 370
FAM ABCFamily Channel 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 180 311 180 311
FOOD TV Food 37 37 37 37 76 164 110 231 110 231
FX FX Network 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 136 248 136 248
GSN Game Show Network 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 116 233 116 233
HALL Hallmark USA 5 5 5 17 73 240 185 312 185 312
HIST History Channel 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 120 269 120 269
HOME Home & Garden 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 112 229 112 229
HSN Home Shopping Network 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 222 240 222 240
LIFE Lifetime 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 108 252 108 252
OWN OprahWinfrey Network 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 189 279 189 279
QVC Quality Value Convenience 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 137 317 137 317
SPIKE SpikeTV 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 241 241 241 241
SYFY Science Fiction 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 122 244 122 244
TBS Turner 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 139 247 139 247
TCM Turner Classic Movies 65 65 65 65 169 230 132 256 132 256
TLC The Learning Channel 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 183 280 183 280
TNT Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138 245 138 245
TRAV Travel 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 196 277 196 277
TRUTV truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 242 246 242 246
TVLAND TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106 304 106 304
USA USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105 242 105 242
WE Women's Entertainment 117 117 117 117 117 149 128 260 128 260
WGN WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239 307 239 307
CSS Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70
ESPN Entertainment Sports 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 140 206 140 206
ESPN2 Entertainment Sports 2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 144 209 144 209
FS1 Fox Sports 1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 150 219 150 219
FSN Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77 423 654 423 654
GOLF Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 401 218 401 218
NBCSN NBC Sports Network 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 159 220 159 220
SUN Sun Sports 38 38 401 401 45 57 76 422 653 422 653
NICK Nickelodeon 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 170 299 170 299
TOON Cartoon Network 80 80 124 124 46 20 257 176 296 176 296
CNBC Financial News/Talk 39 39 39 39 37 102 208 355 208 355
CNN Cable News Network 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 200 202 200 202
CSPN Congress 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 210 350 210 350
FNC Fox News Channel 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 205 360 205 360
MSNBC News/Talk 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 209 356 209 356
SNN SNN Local News 6 6 6 11 11
CMTV Country Music TV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 166 327 166 327
MTV Music Television 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 160 331 160 331
VH1 Video Hits 1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 162 335 162 335
CINE Cinemax 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 310 515 310 515
CINE2 Cinemax 2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 312 517 312 517
DISN Disney Channel 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 172 290 172 290
ENC Encore 150 150 150 150 150 350 340 535 340 535
HBO Home Box Office 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 300 501 300 501
HBO2 Home Box Office 2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 301 502 301 502
HBO3 Home Box Office 3 304 304 304 304 304 404 302 503 302 503
SHOW Showtime 340 340 340 340 340 340 365 318 545 318 545
2 TMC The Movie Channel 350 350 350 350 350 350 385 327 554 327 554

On the Cover

Bill Lawrence Debuts New


FYI Televsion, Inc.
Executive producer Bill Law-
rence knows how to make people
laugh. He did it with "Scrubs" and
"Cougar Town." In each of those,
he had an eclectic group of friends
who hung out together a great deal
and made each other laugh. Now
he's back on network television
and taking the same approach
with "Undateable," premiering
Thursday at 9:01 p.m. on NBC.
The series is about another
group of friends most of them
men who have problems get-
ting dates. The chronically over-
thinking bar owner Justin (Brent
Morin) meets the over-confident
slacker Danny (Chris D'Elia) when
he's looking for a roommate. Jus-
tin's oddball friends Shelly (Ron
Funches), Brett (David Fynn) and
Burski (Rick Glassman) often hin-
der his dating potential, so he
and the others start tak-
ing advice from Danny,
who has no difficulty
finding women to date,
although he is rather
clueless about relation-
ships. His older sister,
Leslie (Bianca Kajlich),
however, provides a bit
more insight through a
woman's perspective.
"It was very
much that Bill
just wants to put
funny people on a
show and it's less
about dating,"'
Morin says about
the show. "It's less
about 'Here comes
Danny in the leather
jacket' or women. I
think at some point in
everybody life, you feel
undateable. Even Justin
Timberlake had to feel
undateable with that L
blond curlyhair- at that
moment he had to be
like, What am I doing?'
"Like, everybody
can go back and look

at pictures of themselves and go,
'What was I thinking?' I think that
this kind of pins on that moment
for these particular people's lives,
but at the end it's really just about
friendship and about these people
figuring out what they want to
do and being comfortable with
who they are. You're not going to
see every week, like, you've got to
wear a leather coat to get this girl.
No, it's about some friends that
truly love each other and really
don't [dislike] themselves. It's like
Chris points out, 'Oh, you have this
flaw and this flaw.' The flaws that
he's pointing out are all the things
the characters seem to like about
themselves. I actually admire my
character in some sense because
you're very much in his head and
he definitely overthinks things
when it comes to his love interests.
But if you really think about it,
S he really likes who he is.
f lk Chris doesn't like who

That can be your headline:
Brent Morin miserable."
One thing that bothers Danny is
Justin's need to break out in song.
"Chris hates that in real life, too,'
laughs Morin. "We were at the up-
fronts and they showed a clip ofthe
show. Minnie Driver was in front
us and turned around to me and
said, You have a beautiful voice.'
Chris leaned over and said, 'Don't
encourage him.' He doesn't even
know her. We were cracking up."
D'Elia can say that because he
and Morin have been friends for
years. Most of the cast are stand-
up comedians who have worked
together at one point or another.
"I was in college doing standup
and met Chris at the Ha Ha Caf6
where I started doing standup,"
Morin says. "He just kind of took
me under his wing, kind of like
big brother-little brother, he was
like me and we enjoyed doing the
same things. So, we would kind
of go out and play bowling alleys
and bars together. He was like a
year and a half in, and I was just
getting started. He was good, I
was 19, so obviously I wasn't. So,
it's a very weird kind of full circle
that we're doing this show to-
gether. We actually sit in the back
through wardrobe changes dur-
ing the taping and I'll just look
at Chris and say, 'Hey, remember
when we used to play bowling al-
leys together?' And he'll look at
me and say, 'You're going to make
me cry.' And then Rick, who is my
neighbor in my apartment com-
plex, I've known him about four
years. I met him through Chris,
actually We actually pretty much
became like a married couple.
"He lives next door to me," Mo-
rin continues. "It's like a sitcom.
We are on a sitcom and I lived in
a sitcom. The door is always un-
locked. He'd walk in at all hours,
at 3 a.m., and be like, 'You've got
to try this turkey salad I made:.'
He's very Jewish in the best way.
He'll cook, and he'll be like shoes
off, and then he'll complain about
his back. I always say, like, we're
married and Chris is my mistress.
In fact, when Rick and I tested

median Brent Morin plays
liaracter having trouble
ing the right woman on
dateable," premiering
rsday at 9:01 p.m. on NBC.

for the show, Rick was a waiter at
a steak house and I was a produc-
tion assistant. So, we carpooled for
the test and, of course, we wanted
this so badly that going together
made the whole audition process
so easy. It was funny, we would sit
in the car before the test and I'd
say to Rick, 'Listen, if this doesn't
go well, I need to be with you this
week,' and he said, 'Brent, listen if
this doesn't go well for me, I don't
want to see you for a month.' And
that's kind of what made us laugh.
I honestly think that's why we both
got the gig because there was no
added pressure on our minds. This
is so fun. We're doing this whole ex-
perience together all the way up to
even the press stuff. It's so weird."

Cover Story................................ 3
Sports ..................................... 4-5
Soap Update ............................. 21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
OQ&A........................................... 11
TV Crossword.......................... 42
Movies ..................................... 48
guide to symbols
**** = Exceptional*** = Good
**= Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned, 'R' = Repeat,
'N' new, (HD)'= High Definition,
DVS = Descriptive Video Service,
iTV = Interactive television, T =
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen Here what they mean
'Y'- appropriate for all Children 'Y7'
appropriate for 7 and older 'G'
general audience 'PG'- parental
guidance suggested '14'- 14 and
older 'M'- 17 and older
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations Here's what they
mean 'AC'- adult content 'AH'
adult humor 'AL'- adult language
'AS'- adult situations 'BN'- brief
nudity 'GL'- graphic language 'GV'
-graphic violence 'MT'- mature
themes 'MV'- mild violence 'SC'
sexual content 'SSC'- strong
sexual content 'V- violence
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating Here's
what they mean 'G'- general
audiences 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested, some material may not
be suitable for children 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13
'R'- restricted, under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian
'NC-17'- not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



Noon ABC 2014 Indianapolis
500from Indianapolis Motor
Speedway in Speedway, Ind.
3:30 p.m.ABC Chevrolet Indy
Dual in Detroit: Race 1ifrom
Belle Isle in Detroit (Live)

5:30 p.m. FOX Coca-Cola 600
from Charlotte Motor Speed-
way in Concord, N.C. (Live)
12:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series
Qualifying Lucas Oil 200 from
Dover International Speed-
way in Dover, Del. (Live)
3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Qualifying FedEx 400
from Dover International
Speedway in Dover, Del.
5:30 p.m. FSl Lucas Oil 200
from Dover International
Speedway in Dover, Del.
10:30 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR Na-
tionwide Series Qualifying
Doverfrom Dover Interna-
tional Speedway in Dover,
Del. (Live)
2:00 p.m. ESPN Doverfrom
Dover International Speed-
way in Dover, Del. (Live)


1:00 p.m. FS1 College Base-
ball Big East Championship
1:00 p.m. ESPN2 ACC Tourna-
ment: Championship from
Newbridge Bank Park in
Greensboro, N.C. (Live)
2:00 p.m. CSS Sun Belt Tour-
nament: Championship from
Stanky Field in Mobile, Ala.
4:30 p.m. ESPN2 SEC Tourna-
ment: Championship from
Hoover Met Stadium in
4 Hoover, Ala. (Live)

5:30 p.m. FS1 College Base-
ball Big 12 Tournament:
Championship (Live)
5:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 NCAA
Baseball Championship
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 2014 NCAA
Baseball Championship

1:00 p.m. FSN Milwaukee
Brewers at Miami Marlins
1:30 p.m. SUN Boston Red
Sox at Tampa Bay Rays
4:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at San Diego Padres (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN St. Louis
Cardinals at Cincinnati Reds
1:00 p.m. ESPN Boston Red
Sox at Atlanta Braves (Live)
1:30 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Washington Nationals
4:00 p.m. ESPN New York
Yankees at St. Louis Cardi-
nals (Live)
4:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at San Francisco Giants
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Toronto Blue Jays
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Washington Nationals
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Toronto Blue Jays
7:00 p.m. ESPN Boston Red
Sox at Atlanta Braves (Live)
10:00 p.m. ESPN Cincinnati
Reds at Los Angeles Dodg-
ers (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Washington Nationals
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Toronto Blue Jays
7:00 p.m. FSN Atlanta Braves
at Miami Marlins (Live)

Tony Kanaan passed Ryan
Hunter-Reay after a re-
start with three laps to go
to win last year's "India-
napolis 500," and ABC will
telecast every lap of this
year's race from India-
napolis Motor Speedway,
Sunday at 12 p.m.

7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Boston Red Sox
8:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Milwaukee Brewers (Live)
2:00 p.m.WGN San Diego
Padres at Chicago White Sox
4:00 p.m. FS1 Atlanta Braves
at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)


9:00 p.m.TNT 2014 NBA Play-
offs (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN 2014 NBA
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)
9:00 p.m.TNT 2014 NBA Play-
offs (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN 2014 NBA
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)
9:00 p.m.TNT 2014 NBA Play-
offs (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN 2014 NBA
Playoffs Teams TBA (Live)
9:00 p.m.TNT 2014 NBA Play-
offs (Live)

3:30 p.m. ESPN2 Minnesota
Lynx at Chicago Sky (Live)


9:00 p.m. FS1 Monday Night
Fights Golden Boy Promo-
tions: Rene Alvarado vs
Rocky Juarez (Live)
4:00 p.m. HBO HBO Boxing
After Dark (Live)


Champions Tour
3:00 p.m. NBC PGA Champi-
ons Tour Golf: Senior PGA
Championship: Final Round
from Harbor Shores in Ben-
ton Harbor, Mich. (Live)
5:00 p.m. GOLF PGA Cham-
pions Tour Golf: Principal
Charity Classic: Second
Round from Wakonda Club in
Des Moines, Iowa (Live)

5:00 p.m. GOLF NCAA Men's
Golf Championship In-
dividual Stroke Playfrom
Prairie Dunes Country Club
in Hutchinson, Kan. (Live)
5:00 p.m. GOLF NCAA Men's
Golf Championship Match
Play Semi Finals from Prairie
Dunes Country Club in
Hutchinson, Kan. (Live)
5:00 p.m. GOLF NCAA Men's
Golf Championship Match
Play Finals from Prairie
Dunes Country Club in
Hutchinson, Kan. (Live)

3:00 p.m. GOLF Airbus Mobile
Bay LPGA Classic: Final
Round from RTJ Golf Trail in
Mobile, Ala. (Live)
Noon GOLF ShopRite LPGA
Classic: First Round from
Stockton Seaview Club in
Galloway, N.J. (Live)
2:30 p.m. GOLF ShopRite
LPGA Classic: Second Round
from Stockton Seaview Club
in Galloway, N.J. (Live)


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
WAW 101.1 Easy Listening
WPOI 101.5 Album Rock
WWGR 101.9 Country
WHPT 102.5 Album Rock
WJGO 102.9 Oldies
WTBT 103.5 Country
WXKB 103.9 Pop
WKZM 104.3 Religious

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Punta Gorda
Safety Harbor
Punta Gorda
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Bonita Springs
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Pt. Charlotte
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers


Station Freq. I
WHNZ 570
WDAE 620
WBDN 760 I
WWCN 770
WRFA 820
WGUL 860
WLSS 930
WFLA 970
WQYK 1010
WKII 1070
WTIS 1110
WINK 1200
WIBQ 1220
WINK 1240
WTMY 1280
WDDV 1320 I
WCRM 1350 I
WRBQ 1380
WMYR 1410
WBRD 1420
WWCL 1440 I
WSDV 1450 I
WWPR 1490
WENG 1530
WCCF 1580




Classic Hits
Easy Listening
-lip Hop
Easy Listening
Rock Alt.
Easy Listening

Easy Listening
Easy Listening

Zolfo Springs
Ft. Myers
New Pt. Richey
Ft. Myers

St. Pete
St. Pete
Ft. Myers
St. Pete
Pt. Charlotte
St. Pete

Ft. Myers
Ft. Myers

Ft. Myers

Punta Gorda

1:00 p.m. GOLF Crowne Plaza
Invitational at Colonial: Final
Round from Colonial Country
Club in Ft. Worth, Texas
3:00 p.m. CBS Crowne Plaza
Invitational at Colonial: Final
Round from Colonial Country
Club in Fort Worth, Texas
2:30 p.m. GOLF The Memorial
Tournament: First Round
from Muirfield Village Golf
Club in Dublin, Ohio (Live)
2:30 p.m. GOLF The Memorial
Tournament: Second Round
from Muirfield Village Golf
Club in Dublin, Ohio (Live)
12:30 p.m. GOLF The Memori-
al Tournament: Third Round
from Muirfield Village Golf
Club in Dublin, Ohio (Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS The Memorial
Tournament: Third Round
from Muirfield Village Golf
Club in Dublin, Ohio (Live)


2:00 p.m.NBCSN 2014 IIHF
World Championships:
Championship Game from
Minsk Arena (Live)

8:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m. NBCSN 2014 NHL
Stanley Cup Playoffs Teams
TBA (Live)



1. In 2013, Detroit's
Max Scherzer became
the fifth major-league
pitcher to win 18 of his
first 19 decisions in a
season. Who else did it?

2. Six players have hit at
least 200 home runs for
the Dodgers. Name four
of them.

3. Which quarterback
has started the most
NFL playoff games?

4. Who holds the
NCAA Division I career
record for free-throw

5. What is the record
for most goals scored
by one team in an NHL
outdoor game?

6. Name the only drivers
to win the Indy 500 more
than three times.

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CNN Headline News
:00 National and International News
:15 Dollars & Sense
:20 Sports
:24 Local News/People & Places
Available on: VEN 27,ENG 27, SAR 27, PTC 27, ARC 27, SPG 59

The Weather Channel
:00 Today's Weather
:05 Extended Forecast
:10 Radar Update
:17 Traveler's Update
:20 Day Planner
:25 Morning's Weather
:30 Today's Weather
:35- Extended Forecast
:40 -International Weather
:47 Season Update
:55 Drivers Report

And Storm Stories every night at 8 and 8:30 p.m.
Available on: VEN 31,ENG 31, SAR 31, PTC 31, ARC 31, SPG 52


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APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme Extreme Freaky Freaky Untamed (CC) (H)) World's Half-ton bull. Devoured Snake (R) Super Squid (R) (H))
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Gold Rush (CC) (HD) Catch Distress call. Moonshiners (HD)
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FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Paid Mass Baby Dad Baby Dad The Muppets (11) *** Saving a theater. (PG) The Flintstones ('94) ** Work causes woe.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Giada(R) Barefoot Week Sausage gravy. Pioneer Trisha's Southern Giada(R) Sandwich IGuyBite
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GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Block Press Luck Whammy Love Trian American Bible (R)
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HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid The Men Who Built America Railroads unite. The Men Who Built America: Bloody Battles America (CC) (R) (H1)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Paid Flop(R) IFlop(R) Flop(R) Flop(R) Flop(R) IFlop(R) Flop(R) IFlop(R) PropBro(R)(HD)
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King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: Can you tell me what
I can see Ben McKenzie
in next? I loved him on
"Southland," and I really
miss that series. -- Hallie
F., via email

A: Ben returns to
series television this
fall when he stars in
FOX's "Gotham," which
is a prequel series to the
"Batman" movies. Ben
plays a young James
Gordon -- the police
official whom "Batman"
fans know as an eventual
ally to Bruce Wayne/
Batman. The cast also
includes Donal Logue,
Jada Pinkett Smith,
David Mazouz, Robin

Lord Taylor, Camren
Bicondova, Erin Richards,
Sean Pertwee, Zabryna
Guevara and Cory
Michael Smith. Executive
producers are Bruno
Heller ("The Mentalist"),
Danny Cannon (the "CSI"
franchise and "Nikita")
and John Stephens
("Gossip Girl" and "The
O.C."). Judging by the
teaser trailer online, this
definitely is something
I'm going to watch.

Q: I keep hearing
rumors that a new "Star
Wars" will be coming to
theaters. Is that true,
or is it going to be a
TV series? -- Freddie T.,
Omaha, Neb.

A: The worst-kept
secret in Hollywood was
verified April 29 when
director J.J. Abrams
posted a picture on of the first
table read for the feature
film "Star Wars: Episode
VII." Cast members
include Harrison Ford,
Daisy Ridley, Carrie
Fisher, Peter Mayhew,
Domhnall Gleeson,
Anthony Daniels, Mark
Hamill, Andy Serkis,
Oscar Isaac, John Boyega
and Adam Driver.
Of the movie, J.J. said in
a statement: "It is both
thrilling and surreal
to watch the beloved
original cast and these
brilliant new performers
come together to bring
this world to life, once
again. Everyone is doing
their best to make
the fans proud." Fans
won't have to wait too
long to see the much-
anticipated film: Its
scheduled premiere date
is Dec. 18, 2015.

Ben McKenzie

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and

MAY 25

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WE 111 1 171 117 117 149 Marriage Marriage(R) Marriage Boot The camp ends. Marriage(R) CSI Miami (CC) (HD) CSI Miami (CC) (HD)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 i1 9 Bait Crook on a hook. IMiracle ('04) A hockey team fights against the odds. (C) IHomeVid MLB Baseball: Chicago vs San Diego (live)



Megalodon: The
Monster Shark Lives
7 p.m. on APL
Following the fatalities on a
fishing vessel off the coast
of South Africa in April 2013,
a marine biologist and his
team set out to determine
the predator responsible for
the attack before it has the
chance to claim more lives.

X-Men: First Class
8 p.m. on FX
Before becoming Professor
X and Magneto, Charles
Xavier and Erik Lehnsherr
create a special school in
which mutants can safely
learn to harness their
superpowers while the
dangers posed by a looming
nuclear war threaten the
world.I0 (HD)

National Memorial
Day Concert 2014
8 p.m. on PBS
From the West Lawn of the
U.S. Capitol, the annual live
concert event honors the
service and sacrifices of
past and present military
personnel with special per-
formances by The National
Symphony Orchestra, The
U.S. Army Chorus and other
acts. (HD)

Shrek 2
8 p.m. on TBS
A surly ogre and his new
bride pay a visit to her
home kingdom, but they
get a less than friendly
reception from her disap-
proving royal parents and
a fairy godmother who is
determined to see her own
candidate married to the
princess. (HD)

9 p.m. on AMC
"Challenge" Anna makes
the choice to consciously

act in contrast to Abe's sug-
gestion when she attends
an exclusive gentleman's
soiree that is being hosted
by British master spy John
Andre and attempts to
uncover any and all enemy
intelligence. (HD)

Blood Lake: Attack of
the Killer Lampreys
9 p.m. on APL
The residents of a small
Michigan town are terror-
ized by vicious eel-like fish
with huge teeth and fun-
nel-shaped mouths called
lampreys, which have made
their way into the city's
sewer system and infil-
trated other water sources.
0 (HD)

Married to Medicine
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"Guess Who's Not Coming
to Dinner?" Simone drops
off a screaming baby doll
at Jackie's office, testing
her mothering skills; Toya
and Eugene learn about

After nine weeks and 19
renovations, host Nate
Berkus presents the final
two designers with their
final challenge of transform-
ing two dream beach homes
in Ventura, California, on the
season finale of "American
Dream Builders," airing Sun-
day at 7 p.m. on NBC.

a startling incident in the
neighborhood and acceler-
ate their house hunt; the
ladies must choose sides at
Heavenly's dinner party.


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Softball: South Alabama vs Louisiana Q College Baseball: Sun Belt Tournament: Championship (live) CSS: Through
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 e Softball (live) (CC) (HD) SportsCenter (HD) I\ Softball (live) (CC) (HD) Softball (live) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsCenter (HD) College Baseball: ACC Tournament: Championship (live) (H1D) Update e College Baseball (Uive) (HD)
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Monster (N) (HD) e College Baseball: Big East Championship (live) (CC) (H1D) 1Back of RaceDay: Charlotte Baseball
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 B. Bunch Madins MLB Baseball: Milwaukee Brewers at Miami Marlins (live) (H1D) Marlins Madins West Coast (N)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Euro.Tour PreGame t PGATOURGolf (live) (HD) PreGame j LPGATourGolf (live) (1HD)
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CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid IPaid Paid Paid Paid
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State Tony Blinken. FareedZakaria (R) CNN Newsroom Sunday The latest worldwide news and updates. (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 The Best of Washington This Week The Best of Washington This Week The Best of Washington This Week
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118News HQ Housecall NewsHQ(DC)(N) FOX News (HD) Respected I News HQ CarolAft NewsHQ MediaBuzz(R)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 AlexWitt (N) (HD) Taking the Hill (N) MSNBC Live Live news (N) (H1D) Karen Finney (N) Caught (R) (HlD)
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CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20: On the Road with Tim McGraw (R) Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Awkward Awkward The House Bunny **Playmate aids girls. Percy Jackson & the Olympians: Lightning Thief TBA
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20 ______ I News (N) vate beach homes. (CC) (N) (HD)) tragedy. (CC)(N)(HD) Kdnappin theories.
(5:30) NASCAR Sprint Cup: Coca-Cola 600: from Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. (Live) (CC) (HD) FOX 1310:30
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FOX4 4 (5:30) NASCAR Sprint Cup: Coca-Cola 600: from Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. (Live) (CC) (HD) News (N)
PBS PBS WEDU Arts Heroes From SgtPaul National Memorial Day Concert 2014 Mill- National Memorial Day Concert 2014 Mili-
3 _____ Newshour(N) Plus(R) the Bay Smith tary concert. (CC) (HD)) tary concert. (CC) (HD))
Ps204 204 204 16 Ask This (CC) (R P. Allen: Self Pioneers of Television Escape in the Pacific: 1943 Eagles of Mercy Medics' Worid War II: Saving the Real-
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M1 6 (HD) (14)() (HD) [(H1)) (HD4)) (HD4)) car riding.
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2 2 2 13 26 181 deals with fame and romance. (PG) mer rival to reclaim the boxing championship. (PG) vicious Russian champion. (PG)
WCLF 2 2 Monumental: In Search of America's Na- Great Awakening Tour Love a Child Grace For Knowthe ChiistforAII Jesse
22 2 2 2 tional Treasure *12 American ideals. Today Cause (CC) Nations Duplantis (N)
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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Sports Sports
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid IPaid d Paid Paid IPaid IPaid The Longest Day ('62, Action) *** The D-day invasion. (CC)
INE 320 30 320 320 320 320 4 (:10) Moonrise Kingdom ('12, (:45) U-571 (00, Action) **/2 An American crew (:45) Fantastic Four ('05, Action) Mutated astro- Snitch (13)
lNE 30 3 3( 3 3 3 Drama) Runaway love. (CC) seizes a German U-boat (CC) nauts fight an evil genius. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Mr. Holland's Opus ('95) Man becomes mentor. Lola Versus Soul-searching. (:10) Assault on Precinct 13 ('05) (CC)
ENO 150 1 1c50 150 15035 Gorgeous ,:50) Wreck-It Ralph ('12, Adventure) Wreck-It The Amazing Spider-Man ('12) *** Peter Parker attains Oxford Blues Guy pur-
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HBO 32 32 32 32 32 American Big Elvis (:15) New Year's Eve ('11, Comedy) ** Tales (:15) Ocean's Twelve ('04, Comedy) **1/2 George Clooney. Taking ('09)
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 40 (('08) ('12) of love in New York City. (CC)0A gang reconvenes for a European heist.
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HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Mike Tyson (:25) Aquamarine ('06) (CC) Josie and the Pussycats All girl band. 1(:55) The Island ('05) Utopian society.
SHOW 340 34 34] 340 340 340 36 Comedy (R) Peace, Love & Misunderstanding The Perks of Being a Wallflower (:45) Notting Hill (99) A movie star finds love is difficult when
SHOW 340 340 340 340 340 340 365('12) Self-discovery. ('12) Sh freshman one s always in the public eye. (CC)
TMC 350350350 350 350 350 385 Lov-e Song The Secret of My Success ('87) **/2 Man The Three Musketeers ('11) **1/2 A swords- Bad News Bears ('05) ** Little
I I *** scams himself into a better job. (CC) man joins the King's defenders. (CC) league coach. (PG-13) (CC)
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TM 5 5 1 ( l**/2 War and cowardice, formed into a legendary military hero. family faces chan ging times. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid IPaid We Were Soldiers ('02) The first battle of theVietnam War.
INE 320 30 320 320 320 320 40 Woo ('98)1/2 Woman's blind date Outbreak ('95, Thriller) Dustin Hoffman. A lethal (:40) Jawbreaker ('99) *1/2 Abduc- Twoforthe Money
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CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 2 (:10) Cop and a Half ('93) *1/2 IceAge: Continental ('12) |(:15) Casino ('95) A man runs mob's casino in 1970sVegas.
EN 150 150 150 150 150 35 Sparkle ('12) (:40) The Incredibles ('04, Adventure) A former (:40) Memphis Belle ('90, Action) A famous B-17 50 First Dates ('04) Man falls for girl
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SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 365 (5:15) Will ('11) A boy Hello Again ('87) A dead housewife Far and Away ('92) A young Irishman facing eviction flees to TheTruman ShowMan
SHOW 340 340 34 34 34 34 6 football fan. is brought back to life America with his landlord's daughter. is watched.
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350385 Some Girls ('88) ** Ec- Wish Me Away ('11) *** The (45) Foolproof ('03, Action) **1/2 Three bud- The Understudy ('08) A perennial
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CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (15) Knew Too Little ('97) (:50) Prometheus ('12) *** Space expedition. (CC) (:10) The Man in the Iron Mask ('98)
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SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 36 Far & Union Square ('12) Unexpected re- As Cool As I Am ('13) Teenager (:45) Dead Poets Society ('89) ***l/2 Robin Williams.
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TM 350 350 350 350 350 350385 (5:30) Shadow Conspir- (:15) Grassroots ('12, Comedy) *1/2 Man helps (55) TheWoman inthe (:20) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn: Part 1
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NE 320320320320320322shop from changing. Hawke. Love lost. (R) (CC) 200 years wakes up in 1972. (R)
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HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Die Another Day ('02) 007 uncovers terror plot. T(:35) Witness (H1) (35) Top Gun ('86) *** Pilots in training. Fast 6
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 The End ('12) ** Survival. (:35) Fallen ('98) Bizarre kllings. (CC() Kingdom of Heaven ('05) Fight for Jerusalem. (R)
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TM 350 350 350 350350350 385 Continental Divide Writer (:15) AntiTrust ('01, Thriller) *1/2 Computer Diary of a Mad Black Woman ('05) A spurned (:05) Lionheart ('91)
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ABCN )7 7 7 10 7 17 News Good Morning America Better America Supreme The View
CBS M 10 10 10 10 News 10 News CBS This Morning Studio 10 Inside Jeopardy The Price Is Right
CBS H] 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly Rachael Ray The Price Is Right
NBC X) 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Rachael Ray
NBC 2I 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today _____NBC2 News 11am
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FOX 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend Bridezillas Maury Law & Order: SVU
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CWM 6 21 6 Queens Queens News News News Fam Feud Fam Feud Queen Latifah
CW I 9 9 9 4 (5:00) The Daily Buzz 'Til Death 'Til Death Middle Middle Millionre. Millionre. Queen Latifah Justice Justice
MYNh38 11 11 11 14 Paid Paid On Spot OK! TV America Community The 700 Club Maury The People's Court
MYN X) 8 9 8 CashCab CashCab Paid Paid Cops Cops Steve Wilkos Show TrishaGoddard Jerry Springer
IND R 12 12 12 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Cheaters Cheaters We People We People Supreme Supreme Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show
IONNJ 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Archer Archer Paid Paid Thr.Bible Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie
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UNIV62U 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alegre Despierta Am6rica ________Como dice el dicho
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API 444 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp Big Cat Big Cat Crocodile Hunt Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Matters Matters Wife Wife Game IGame Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 Salon Takeover Salon Takeover Salon Takeover Matchmaker Matchmaker New York
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Daily Colbert Presents Conmmunity Sunny S.Park
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Almost Got Away FBI: Criminal Wicked Attraction
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Elephant Chug Chug Mickey Jakeand Mickey Mickey Doc Mc Sofia Mickey Doc Mc Sheriff
E! 46 46 4616 27 26 196 Paid Paid Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell Save Bell The E! True Hollywd Story Kardashians
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118118160 QueerEye QueerEye QueerEye Million Dollar Million Dollar Million Dollar
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Journey Priests Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Angelica Live WomenGr Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda 70s 70s 70s '70s Standing 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Grill It! CookReal INeelys Cupcake Wars
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Paid Movie Movie Movie
GSN 179179179179 34 179 184 Paid Paid Paid Paid Match Match Password+Whanmmy Pyramid ISaleof IPassword Lingo
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Paid Shootout! Shootout! Shootout! Shootout! Shootout!
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Paid Profession Abroad Candice Candice ICandice Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice Candice
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Maleficent Maleficent Maleficent Maleficent Maleficent Maleficent
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Paid Paid Balancing Balancing Unsolved Mysteries Frasier Frasier Frasier IFrasier Frasier Frasier
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 14 9 14 13 150 Protect Yourself Mornings Made Easy Dyson Designs Algenist Skin Care Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Paid Paid Paid Paid Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Rules Earl Married Married There Yet Browns Payne Full Hse Prince Prince Prince Office
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Unleashed Unleashed Leave It Leave It Ultimate Cake Off Hoarding Pregnant Pregnant Bridesmaid Bridesmaid
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Vac. Hme Vac. Hme Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid World's Dumbest.. World's Dumbest.. World's Dumbest...
TVLAND 62 62 6262 31 54 244 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith (:20) Gunsmoke
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Playing Playing Movie Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 11711711711 117 149 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 Paid Meyer Paid Creflo LifeToday Paid Walker Walker In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Paid Paid Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid I Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 (5:00)2014 French Open ESPN First Take
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live FOX Sports Live The Ultimate Fighter The Ultimate Fighter
FSN 72 72 722 72 56 77 Courtside HallFame World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins UFC Reloaded
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive CollegeGolf
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Paid Paid 2014 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs The Dan Patrick Show
SUN 38 38401401 45 57 76 Reel Time O'Neill TravisJoh Headlines Dateline RaysLIVE! Rays LIVE! College Track & Field Flats
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Cooper Cooper Sponge Sponge Sponge PAWPatrol PAWPatrol Unizooni Dora Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Tunes JohnyTest JohnyTest Beyblade Unova ritansGo! Gumball Gumball Regular Regular Island Island
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 NewDay CNN Newsroom ThisHour
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Key Hearings lWashington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's Newsroom Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. News Nation
SNN 6 6 611 11 SNNGoodMorning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning SNN Good Morning Paid INews News News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music Dukes Hazzard
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV: Music Feed AMTV: Music Feed 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant 16 and Pregnant
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 VH1 + Music Gossip Big Morning Buzz Love & Hip Hop

AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Longest Day ('62) Windtalkers ('02) **2 The Navajo language in World War We Were Soldiers War in Vietnam. (R)
OINE 320 32 320 320 320 320 4) Snitch (13) A father goes under- The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey ('12, Fantasy) Martin Freeman. Coffee Town (13) Man stops coffee
OIN 3 3a J') a cover with the DEA. (CC) Quest to reclaim kingdom from dragon. (CC) (HD)) shop from changing.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Banshee (:50) Banshee 1(:50) Banshee 1(:45) Banshee (:45) Banshee (:35) Banshee Banshee
ENO 15011501 10 Oxford (:35) Major Payne (95) Strict soldier You Got Served ('04) A dance crew The Amazing Spider-Man ('12) *** Peter Parker attains
NB 151 (]5 L('5Bl ue trains unruly cadets. enters a competition. superhuman abilities in the fight for good.
HBO 302 302 302302 302 302 Taking Chance ('09) A Mission: Impossible ('96, Action) An agent tries (:15) Warm Bodies ('13, Romance) Nicholas John Oliver Gatsby
HBO 302 302 30 30 30 30 40 fallen Marine. to clear his good name. (CC) Hoult. A zombie falls for a human. (R) (13)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Dark Knight Rises ('12) 1(:45) The Normal Heart ('14, Drama) Gay activist. Thrones (CC) (HD) Thrones (CC) (H[)
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 We're the Millers ('13) *** Fake family. (:05) Won't Back Down (12, Drama) Snow White and the Huntsman (12)
SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 365 Judge Dredd ('95) *1Y2 A Street (:45) Rescue Dawn ('07) A pilot captured during the Vietnam Lincoln ('12, Drama) ***/2 President hopes
SHOW 340 340 34 34 34 34 Judge is framed for murder. War rallies other prisoners to escape. to end war and slavery. (CC) (HD()
TMP 303503503030303 Bad News The Impossible ('12, Drama) *** A family is Dirty Dancing: Havana Nights ('04) Material Girls ('06)1/2 Wealthy sib- Words (12)
TM 35035035035035035 ('05) separated by a tsunami. (PG-13) -** Girl meets dancer. lings are left penniless. _(**
TM 65 656565 169230 Friendly The White Cliffs of Dover ('44) *** The romance be- The Young Lions ('58, Drama) *** Two American soldiers and a Nazi
1 (56) tween two people is cut short by World War 1. officer endure the horrors of World War II. (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Bone Collector ('99) Cop pursues killer. (CC) IJerry Maguire ('96) A sports agent starts his own company. ISmart
pINE 30 3 30 30 30 3 Twoforfthe Money Maxon Set Now You See Me ('13, Thriller)*** Illusion- Turbulence ('97) Serial killer stalks a Freeloaders (11) Guy,
INE 320 320 32 32 32 3242 Sports gambling. (R ists take on bank heists. (CC) (HD) flight attendant. (CC) stop sale.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Getaway Race againsttime. Bad Girls ('94) *1/2 Women turn outlaw. How High (01) Method Man. Admission (13) **
ENO 150150 1510 Once Upon a Time in Mexico ('03) **1 2 CIA Lost in Space ('98, Science Fiction) *1/2 Family (:15) Blade: Trinity ('04, Action) Two allies join the
EN 150 15015 1 150 150 350 agent hires pistolero to stop coup. sent on mission in space. (CC) Daywalker's crusade. (CC)
HBO 0 0 0 0 o o 4 Joumey2 Pacific Rim ('13, Action) Charlie Hunnam. Giant Provodni- Martinez (R) Armageddon (098) **1/2 An unruly crew of oil rig workers is
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 40 ((12) robots fight off alien menace. kov(R) trainedto destroy a killer asteroid. (CC)
HBO2 3303 303 303 303 303 30 402 Beginners 11) |She's the Man ('06) **1 2 Girl in disguise. (10) Rock of Ages ('12) Chasing fame. IScary Movie ('00)
HBO3 304304304304 304 404 Majestic Mike Tyson Life and career. 1(:20) Broken City (13) Mayor's scandal. Ocean's Twelve A gan reconvenes.
SHOW 340 34 340 340 340 340 365 The Truman Show Man Slither ('06) Worm-like aliens invade (:45) Boat Trip ('03, Comedy) *1/2 Two men go (:25) Sleepy Hollow ('99) **1/2 A
HOW 34 3 3( 34 iswatched. a Small Tn. (CC) on a gay ocean cruise. (R)(CC) town's terrorized. (R) (CC)
TM 350 350 350350 30 30 385 (:15) Jack The Reaper (11) Tony (:45) Quartet (13, Comedy) Maggie Smith. Past Melancholia (11, Drama) Sisters' relationship is challenged
IM 35 3au 3a ( 3 Todd. Axe-wielding killer. rivalries of retired opera group. when Earth becomes threatened. (CC)
TOM 6565 6565 169230 ( 15) Lydia ('41, Drama) **1/2 Elderly woman in-That Uncertain Feeling A pianist Night in Paradise ('46) Merle Deep in My Heart ('54,
TOM vites men to her home. (NR) (CC) visits a troubled couple. Oberon. Aesop's adventure. Drama) (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Grosse IHannibal Rising ('07, Thriller) Origins of a killer. |The Skeleton Key ('05, Horror) Secret room. (CC) Die Hard
pINE 30 3 30 30 3 3 :15) Falling Down ('93, Drama) Traffic jam (:10) Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous The Incredible Burt Wonderstone Max on Set
INE 320 320 320 32 320 32 42 )ushes man over the edge. (CC) '05) -1/2 Pals kidnapped. (CC) Magician memories. (R)
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 IronMask Rise of the Guardians (12) Volcano Lava flows in L.A. 1(:50) He Got Game ('98) A player chooses. (CC)
ENO 150150150150 1 (11:05) Ella (:50) Batman Returns ('92, Action) *** Michael Keaton. Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle ('03) Secret Window ('04) An author is
EN 111 5 '15 350' 04) Batman battles a grotesque Penguin. (CC) Murderous ex-Angel. accused of plagiarism.
HBO 302 302 302302 302 302 4 (11:30) Red 2 ('13) Frank searches for The Girl (12) Alfred Hitchcock's un- New Year's Eve (11, Comedy) ** Halle Berry. AboutaBoy***
HB 302 302 30 30 a nuclear device, healthy obsession. (CC) Tales of love in New York City. Learning to mature.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 The Game ('97) **** A twisted gift. (CC) (:10) The Sentinel ('06) **1/2 Conspiracy. Identity Thief ('13) Stolen identity. (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 The Siege ('98) Martial law. Men of Honor ('00) A black Navy diver. (:40) Fallen (98) Bizarre kllings. (CC) SpyGame
SHOW 340 3 340 340 340 340 365 Sylvia ('03, Drama) Gwyneth Paltrow. A poet Stage Beauty ('04, Drama) **** An actress When a Man Loves a Woman ('94, Drama) A
HOW 34 3 3( 34 34 3 struggles with depression. (CC) breaks theatre precedents. (R) (COC) woman battles alcoholism. (CC)
TM 350 350 350 350 350 350 385(20) Hide and Seek ('99, Thriller) *** An expec- The Reluctant Fundamentalist ('13) **1/2 (:] 0) The Ramen Gir ('08, Comedy) A woman
M 35 3 3( 35 35 35 tant mother is kidnapped. (R) Man struggles in post-9-11 America. tries to become a chef in Tokyo.
TOM 65566 162Gold Is Where You Find (:15) Shadow of the Thin Man ('41)*** Seven Milesfrom (:15) Night Song ('48, Drama) ** A woman sets
TtM 65 65 65 65 16 (38 (CC) Sleuths probe murder at the racetrack. Alcatraz ('42) ** out to aid a blind pianist. (CC)
AMCO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Die Hard 2 ('90, Action) *** Airport terrorists. (CC) Invincible (06, Drama) *** Open NFL tryout. (CC) Die Hard ('95) ***
OCINE 320 32 320 320 320 3204 (11:30) The Wodid's End (:20) Cruel Intentions ('99, Drama)*** The Internship ('13, Comedy) Two jobless sales- Magic Mike ('12) Strip-
IN 3 30 3 3 (13) (CC) Wicked teenagers wager in sex. (CC) men compete as interns. (CC) persjourney.
OINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 Rumble ('96) (CC) Hitchcock ('12) Filmmaker's romance. The Place Beyond the Pines Life of stealing. (R) Hell Baby
ENO 150150150150 10 FullMetal (:35) S.WA.T. ('03, Action) **1Y2 Team attempts (:35) Here Comes the Boom ('12) Teacher turns Boiling Point ('93) Federal agent
N 150 50 5] 1 50C 5 ('87 to keep kingpin locked up. (CC) fighter for school funds. (CC) hunts his friend's killer.
HBO 302 302 302 302 302302 4 ( 11:30) Fast & Furious 6 (13, Action) (:45) What Dreams May Come ('98) A man en- Real Sports Gumbel Faceoff (R) Provodni- Big Mo
HB 302 Clear records. (CC) ters Hell to rescue his wife. (CC) (CC) (HD) kov(R) **
HBO2 303303303303303303402 Transport |(:35)Red2 (13, Action) Nuclear device. |The Apparition *-1/2 Evil spirit. INight Roxbury ('98) ** (CC) Man of
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Whisperer ('98) Ocean's Twelve A gang reconvenes. Makingof 1(:40) Note enamores de mi ('12) (HR) Gatsby
(SHOW 340 a 4 4 3 3 3 :15) Ruthless People ('86, Comedy) *** The Joy Luck Club ('93, Drama) *** Kieu Chinh. Chinese Valhalla Rising ('09) **1/2
SHOW 340 340 34] 34C 34C 340( 36 Wealthy man plots his wife's demise. mothers with American daughters. (CC) /One-eyed warrior joins Vikings.
TMC 350 3o 350 350 350 350 385 Impossible Billy Bathgate ('91) A mobster's :20) Roadie ('12) After being let go, a rocker at- The Woman in Black ('12, Horror) Long. Yard
** vpr otege gets promoted. tempts to find meaning in life. Vengeful ghost. (CC) **2
TOM 65165 6565 169230 SmartestGiid inTown Sons 0' Guns **r Broadway star To Beat the Band ('35, (:45) Hitting a New High ('37) Lily (:15) The Soldierand the
T 5555 1_ ('36)** (HR) gets in trouble overseas. Comedy )** Pons. Singer's dreams. Lady ('37)
AMO 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mission: Impossible III ('06, Thriller) Spy vs. dealer. (CC) The Green Mile ('99) *** Tom Hanks. A special convict. (CC)
INE 320 30 320 320 320 320142 Now You See Me (13) (:15) Road Trip ('00) Teens take a (:50) Rebound ('05) Coach rediscov- (:20) Mama ('13, Horror) Jessica Chastain. A man
N 320 320 32 32 32 32 42 Bank heists. cross-country trip. (CC) ers love for basketball. takes in his troubled nieces.
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 (05) The 40-Year-Old Virgin ('05) (CC) Ilce Age: Continental ('12) lArgo ('12) Iranian revolution rescue. (R) Campaign
FN 150150 150150 150 350 (11:40) Red Corner ('97) **1/2 (45) Cape Fear ('91) Psychopathic prison parolee bent on re- Boogeyman ('05) Young man con- Day ('96) (CC)
Ecm 15005(15 15( 3Wrongfully accused. (R)(CC) venge tracks down his former lawyer. fronts unearthly entity.
HBO 302302302302302302 4 About Boy The Horse Whisperer ('98) **1/2 When a girl and her horse are hit by a Jack the Giant Slayer ('13) A war erupts be- Armaged-
HB 302 302 30 truck, her mother seeks a cowboy's aid. (CC) tween giants and humans. (CC) don
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 Fast& Furious 6 ('13) (CC) IRuslan (:15) The Normal Heart ('14, Drama) Gay activist. Beautiful Creatures ('13)
HBO3 304304304304 304404 (:05) Won't Back Down ('12, Drama) :05) AGoodDay to('13)** We're the Millers ('13) *** Fake family. Island
SHOW 340 30 340 340I340 340 365 diot('13) The Three Musketeers ('11) **1/2 (:15) The Chaperone ('11, Comedy) An ex-con W.('08, Drama) **/2 Josh Brolin. A film biogra-
SOW 3 3 3( 3CC R) Defending the King. (CC) Lchaperones a school trip. (CC) phy of George W Bush. (CC) (HD))
TMO 33 5 3 50500 385 ( 1:05) Lionheart ('91) Street Fighter ('94, Action) Corn- (:40) Derailed ('02) Terrorists attempt (:10) Complicit ('13, Drama) British terrorist has
TI 35 3 35 35 35 3 8 /2 Man fights. mandos in action. to release virus. (CC) an attack planned. (HR) (CC)
TOM 65 65 6565 1 69 230 ScaidetStreetA danger- Clash by Night ('52) ***An unhappily mar- The Blue Gardenia ('53, Crime) (:45) Moonfleet ('55) An orphan be-
ous woman. ried woman considers a fling. (CC) Suspected murderers. comes a pirate's ward.
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ABC 2 1 11 1 Bethenny The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 2 11 ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABCN 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News @ Noon The Chew General Hospital RachaelRay The Doctors News News
CBS 1 10 10 10 10 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS ] 213213 5 5 5 News Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal News at 4pm News News
NBC X 8 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
NBC 2W 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOX M 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News TMZ Dish Bethenny TMZ Live Judy JJudy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX X 4 4 4 America We People Justice Supreme Judy Patemity The Test Maury Judy Judy
PBS 3) 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Female Patriots Female Patriots Thomas Kratts Martha WordGiril Curious Europe
PBS M 204 204 204 16 Newsline Contrary Variety Variety (:59) Michael Palin (:01) Antiques Journal Travels
PBSJM 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen PaintThis Sew It All Thomas Sid Clifford WordGiril Curious Arthur Martha Kratts
CW M 6 21 6 Dr. Phil Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Famn Feud Fam. Feud Dr. Phil
CWMI 9 9 9 4 America America Paternity Patemity Cold Case Files Bill Cunningham Steve Harvey Queen Latifah
MYN 38 11 11 11 14 JudgeMathis Trisha Goddard The Test Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN X) 8 9 8 OK! TV Paid The People's Court Judge Mathis The People's Court Community Community Friends Friends
INDR32 1212 12 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters JerrySpringer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer 30 Rock 30 Rock How I Met How I Met
ION E 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie CriminalMinds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLF 22 222 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeep Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
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APIL 444 44 44 36 68 130 Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs Dirty Jobs
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie Movie Matters Matters Moesha Moesha
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 254 51 185 New York ILadies Don't Be Don't Be Don'tBe Don't Be Don't Be Don't Be Tardy Real Housewives
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Movie Movie Futurama Futurama Futurama
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Sins & Secrets Kodiak Alaskan Bush Alaskan Bush Alaskan Bush Deadliest Catch
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Mickey Einsteins Einsteins Octonauts Dog Blog (:50) Blog (:15) Blog I Didn't Movie Austin
E! 4646 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Sex & City Sex&City Sex & City Sex&City Sex & City Kardashians Kardashians Kardashian
ESQ 82 82 82 82 118 118160 Million Dollar Million Dollar rMillion Dollar Million olar Million Dollar Jimmy Fallon
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FOOD 373 37 37 37 76 164 Pioneer Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest Chef 30Min. Essentials Giada Barefoot Barefoot Pioneer Trisha's
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HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Home & Family Little House Little House Little House The Waltons
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters |Hunters Property lProperty Property lProperty Property Property Property lProperty Property lProperty
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Maleficent Maleficent Maleficent Maleficent Maleficent Maleficent
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 HowlMet |HowlMet Grey'sAnatomy Grey'sAnatomy Grey's Anatomy WifeSwap Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Dr. Phil Haves and Nots Haves and Nots Haves and Nots Haves and Nots Haves and Nots
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SPIKE 57 57 57 5 29 63 54 Bar Rescue Movie Movie
SYFY 67 67 67 67 253 64 180 Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare Scare
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Office Cleveland Dad Dad Dad Queens Queens Friends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear LI Medium LI Medium 19 Kids 19Kids Cake Boss Cake Boss Honey Boo Boo Toddlers and Tiaras
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 260 66 170 Bizarre Foods Masters Masters Masters IMasters Food Paradise Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Worild's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest.. World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest...
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke Gunsmoke (:40) Gunsmoke (:50) Bonanza Bonanza Griffith Griffith
USA 34 34 34 34 22 5250 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117117117117 117 149 Law&Order Law & Order Law&Order Law&Order Law & Order Law & Order
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 IntheHeatofNight WGN Midday News Law&Order Law&Order Law&OrderCl Law & OrderCl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolfWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter |SportsCenter Outside Insiders NFLLive Horn Interrupt
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take SportsNation Highly JHighly College ESPNFC
FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 The Ultimate Fighter The Mike Francesa Show NASCAR Race Hub
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball Game 365 Courtside W Coast Customs World Poker Tour The Finsiders
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (10:00) College Golf PGATour Learning PGATour Learning Golf Central Pre Game College Golf
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Sports Winkelman Next Bite Winkelman Fish Texas Intothe Saltwater Americana PowerNat. PowerNat NASCAR Pro
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 MLB Baseball Rodeo P1 AquaX 3 Wide Freestyle Kayak
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 PAWPatrol PAWPatrol Wallykazan Wallykaza Sponge Sponge Breadwinn Fairly Fairly Fairly Sponge Sponge
TOON 80 80 124124 46 20 257 Adventure Adventure TomJerry Grandpa Gumball Gumball Regular Regular Action Action Adventure Adventure
CNBC 39 39 39 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Legal View with Wolf CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 Outnumbered Happening Now Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 185 40 103 Andrea M Ronan Farrow Daily The Reid Report The Cycle Alex Wagner The Ed Show
SNN 6 6 611 11 News IPaid SNN News Daytime Paid |News Paid News News INews Live@5 News
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Movie Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 16 and Pregnant Movie Movie Movie
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Hitthe Floor Hollywd Exes Marrying |Marrying FullCourt FullCourt HittheFloor Love & Hip Hop



Memorial Day
8 p.m. on CW
When a soldier wounded
in Iraq is asked why he
collects souvenirs of his
battles, he relates the story
of finding his grandfather's
old World War II footlocker
and being told the story
behind three of the objects
his grandfather kept inside.
0 (HD)

Forrest Gump
8 p.m. on FAM
A slow-witted man with a
knack of being in the right
place at the right time,
tirelessly pursues his child-
hood sweetheart, while
his strong character and
simple wisdom changes the
lives of those around him
during the turbulent times
in America.I E(HD)

Friends with Better
8:30 p.m. on CBS
"No More Mr. Nice Guy"
Kate attempts to prove to
Jules and Lowell that she
is not "un-setup-able" by
pushing them to set her up
with a friend of theirs; Andi
stops at nothing to join
the neighborhood festivi-
ties after finding that the
neighbors do not like her
and Bobby. (HD)

River Monsters
9 p.m. on APL
"Body Snatcher" Stories of
a body-snatching spirit in
the rivers of South America,
a freshwater "killer mer-
maid" the locals call "Water
Mama," send Jeremy on a
quest to find the truth be-
hind what is causing people
to disappear without a
trace. (HD)

The World Wars
9 p.m. on HIST
"Trial By Fire" Using dra-


Brooke demanded that Ridge
return her ring. Donna told Katie
about Brooke and Bill's engage-
ment. Katie urged Ridge to leave
Brooke and Bill alone, knowing
that no one could stop them from
getting married. A refreshing side
of Quinn was revealed when she
confided in Wyatt about her desire
to be loved. Ridge struggled with
the idea of Bill being a stepfather
to RJ. Liam tried to help Hope
make a decision more quickly by
surprising her with a kiss. Katie
and Brooke hoped that they could
mend their relationship. RJ was
excited to wear the symbolic gift
that Bill gave him. Bill and Brooke
basked in their love on their way
to Dubai to get married. Quinn
had some shocking news for
Wyatt. Wait to See: A relationship
is tested by a selfie. Ridge makes a
bold decision. Quinn adds some-
thing unexpected to her jewelry

Sami exploded when she
learned that Eric planned to
marry Nicole. Gabi had an
unexpected request regarding

Arianna's custody agreement.
Kate accused Lucas of shooting
Nick. A desperate Nicole came up
with an outrageous lie to keep the
truth from Eric. EJ questioned
Kate's feelings for Stefano. Abigail
was horrified by EJ's admission.
Jordan and Ben worried about
their past catching up with them.
Hope cornered Lucas with damn-
ing evidence, and he reluctantly
made a confession about the night
Nick was shot. Sami blasted Kate
for allowing Stefano back into her
life. After confiding in Abigail, EJ
urged her to keep quiet. Theresa
put a damper on JJ's date with
Paige. Hope was upset to learn
what Aiden was up to behind
her back. Daniel gave Nicole an
ultimatum. Wait to See: A surpris-
ing twist is revealed in Nick's case.
Jennifer overhears a shocking
conversation. Sonny fears he will
lose Will forever.

When Maxie received a notice
to appear in court regarding her
baby, Nathan was perplexed by
her defensive reaction. Carly and
Franco enlisted the help of an old
friend to investigate AJ's murder
case. The PCPD prepared to take

matic re-enactments,
politicians, military person-
nel and historians explore
three devastating decades
of war beginning with an
assassin's bullet leading
to global conflict, a new
generation of soldiers and
infamous 20th-century lead-
ers. (HD)

American Ninja
9 p.m. on NBC
"Venice Beach Qualify-
ing" An Olympic rower, an
Olympic luger Kate Hanson,
a returning competitor and
others from all walks of life
face ten obstacles, includ-
ing such new additions as
the Slack Ladder, the Jump-
ing Bars into Cargo and the
Cannonball Alley. (HD)

Bizarre Foods America
9 p.m. on TRAV
"Florida Keys: Horse Conch
And Hogfish" Andrew takes
a bite out of the Conch
Republic when he travels

down the mob. TJ learned the
truth about his mother's past and
present. Jordan's revelation threw
Anna off-guard. Morgan pressed
Sonny for answers about sleeping
with Ava. Carly and Franco uncov-
ered revealing information about
the night AJ was shot. Elizabeth
and Ric bonded. Molly consoled
TJ as he came to a realization
about Jordan. Sam was confused
by Julian's announcement. Tracy
found Ned in a precarious situa-
tion with Luke. Carly and Franco
decided what to do with their
newfound evidence. After the
Nurses' Ball incident, Lucy was
excited by Kevin's news. Wait to
See: Sonny doesn't believe Ava's
claim. Ric faces criminal charges.
Olivia and Morgan lean on each
other for comfort.

Victor asked Jill point-blank
if she was behind his troubles
with the FDA. Later, Victor asked
Noah to testify on his behalf. Bill
warned Victor that Stitch wasn't
the person he said he was. Lily
was shocked by the news that her
father was dating Hilary. Kelly
opened up to Jack about her past.
Victor promised Abby that he
would look after Mariah. Billy
told Chelsea about how Chloe

Restaurateur Joe Bastian-
ich joins acclaimed chefs
Gordon Ramsay and Graham
Elliot to return for season
five of the culinary smash hit
"MasterChef," premiering
Monday at 8 p.m. on FOX.

to Key West, Fla., and joins
a family in an iguana hunt
and cookout; Andrew enters
a fishing derby intended to
help decrease the lionfish
population; Cuban cooking
and cigar making.

drugged him. Summer opened up
to Austin about her complicated
relationship with her family. Sha-
ron hoped that Mariah would help
her remember her secret. Nikki
couldn't believe Ian's audacity in
asking if they could be friends.
Paul and Christine were excited
about the prospect of having a
baby together. Wait to See: Jack
and Kelly are caught in the act.
Billy stumbles upon some impor-
tant information. Tyler and Abby's
relationship is put to the test.


ABC7 News ABC World The 7 Entertainment The Bachelorette (N) (1)) Castle: Dreamwodd Beckett is
ABC 7 11 7 6:00opmThe News with O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) feeling the pressure of tmine run-
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M 7 _____ News(N) 1970's. (CC) (R) Searching fortoxin. (R)
10News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! (CC(() 2 BrokeGirls Friendswith Mike&Molly: MomSharing 48 Hours (CC) (N)
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10 0 news report. Scott Pelley(N) HD) ((CC) (R) (HD) "Un-setup-able. Funeral home. (H)
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13 21 )__ (N)(HD) tion (N) (HD) (1(HD) (1HD) secrets.
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment American Ninja Warrior: American Ninja Warrior: Venice Beach Qualifying Com-
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8 and weather events (N) (HD) weather; more. (HD) Ninja Warrior 2014 (CC) (N) (HD) he Slack Ladder, the Jumping Bars into Cargo and the
I_ Cannonball Alley. (CC) (N) (HD)14
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2 2 2 News(N) tune (N) (HD)) petitors face three new obstacles. (CC) (N) (HD)
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FOX FOX 4 News at Six Local JudgeJudy TheSimpsonsMasterChef:Top30Compete 24: Live Another Day: Day 9: FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
3 4_ 4 news; weather. (N) R) ((HD) (CC) Signature dishes. (N) 3:00 PM-4:00 PM news report. (N)
PBS BBCWorid Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Rich- American Experience: Death and the Civil War Death stirs
C 3 News (CC) port(N) (HD)) mond Tall case clocks. political & social changes. (CC) (R) (HD)
PBS 4 16 Sesame Street: Dont Get Cat in Hat (R) Peg+Cat(CC) National Memorial Day Concert 2014 Yetman(CC) (R) Globe Trekker History of tea.
[i] 0m4- -- -6 Pushy Rosita's trouble. (HD)) (R) Military concert. (CC)(HD) HD)( CC (N)
PBS BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow: Rich- AmericanExperence: Death and the Civil War Death stirs
3 33 News (CC) port(N) (HD)) mond Tall case clocks, political&social changes. (CC) (R) (HD)
CW 6 2 6 Big Bang (CC) News(N) Big Bang (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Memorial Day (12, Action) ** A wounded soldier tells News@10pm(N)(HD)
6 21 6 (HD) HD) (HD) the story of finding his grandfather's footlocker. (CC)
CW 9 9 9 4 Queens (VPG) Queens: Sight 21/2 Men (CC) 2 1/2 Men (CC) Memorial Day ('12, Action) ** A wounded soldier tells Rules (CC) (HP) Rules: The
W ) (H)) Gag )4HD) 4(HD) the story of finding his grandfather's footlocker. (CC) Surrogate
MYN11 1 11 14 Raymond (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Family Feud Family Feud Law& Order: Special Victims Law& Order: Special Victims Cops Re- Cops Re-
3M 1__ (WVPG) (IVPG) Unit: Tragedy (HD)) Unit: Manic (HD)) loaded (HD) loaded (HD)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywd (N) (HD Cleveland(CC) Family Guy FamilyGuy Law& Order: Special Victims Law& Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims
S 98 ______ (HD) (CC) (CC) Unit: Tragedy (HD)) Unit: Manic(HD)) Unit: Philadelphia
IND 12 1212 12 Modern (CC) Modem: Dude Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Law & Order: Special Victims Law & Order: Special Victims Office Celebra- The Office:
3 12 12 12 38 12 (H)) Ranch (HD) (HD) Unit: Philadelphia Unit: Desperate ton. TheCoup
ION 2 2 2 1326 18 17 1Criminal Minds: Carbon Copy Criminal Minds: The Gathering Criminal Minds: Restoration Criminal Minds: Pay It Forward Criminal Minds: Alchemy Rlt-
AC 8 Closing in. (CC) (HD) Documented lives. Morgan's past (HD) Time capsule. (HD) ual murders (CC) (HD)
WCLF 22 2222 2 ChristianFit- TodayFaith& ZolaLevitt Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- Gospel Truth Jewish Jewels Life Today
22 2 ness healing. (CC) erts(CC) ((C(N) (CC) (CC)
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22 44 10 (CC) sions. (C) o__int P ___ic M(CC) cles (CC)Ge
TLF 23 23 23 95 Rambo ('08, Accion) *** Sylvester Tiburon (75, Horror) ***y 2 Roy Scheider, Robert Shaw. Una LaviudanegraLavidade
50 23 3 5 Stallone. Viajea Burma, pais en guerra. (CC) comunidad de Nueva ngaterraaterrorizadapor un tiburon. (PG) (CC) (HD) Griselda Blanco. (N)
UNIV a id e o ed u pbre tan ricos
UNIV 1 1 1 6 Noticias (CC) Noticiero De que te quiero, te quiero Natalia huye tras defenders Lo que la vida me rob6 Boda Que pores tan ricos
6S1 15 15 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) de un intent de violacion. sin amor (CC) (HP)) Humi de hogar.

Criminal Minds: Catching Out Criminal Minds: Masterpiece Criminal Minds: Foundation Criminal Minds Gothic mur- Criminal Minds: The Company
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Railroad killer. (H1D) Serial killer (1V14) Young boy kdnapped. ders. (1V14) (CC) (H1D) Morgan's lie. (HlD)
AMC 56 5656 56 53 231 (400) Soldiers (02) ear Harbor ('01, Action) *'/2 Ben Affleck Josh Hartnett. A love triangle divides old Peari Harbor ('01) Ben Affleck
AM 56 56 56 56 3 53 31 ar in Vietnam. (CC) _____ friends as they fly into battle in World War II. (PG-13)((CC( (HD)) W llovetriangle.
I 4 4 3 1 RiverMonsters: Unhooked Blood Lake: #KillerLampreys (N) River Monsters: Body American River Renegades
API 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 minouswates.(R) SnatcherWthoutatrace. (N)
ET 35 35 3 3 2 2 Being Mary Jane TV news Being Mary Jane TV news Being Mary Jane TV news Being Mary Jane TV news Being Mary Jane TV news
BT 3 3 3 nw 2 2 anchored anchor. anchor. anchor. anchor.
8 60 68 65 1o Housewives of Orange Holi- Real Housewives of Orange Housewives of Orange Chair Housewives of Orange Me- Housewives of Orange Me-
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COM 66 66 6666 15 190 :58) Tosh.0 (R) (:29) Tosh.0 (R) Tosh.0 Tosh.0 (CC) (R) Tosh.0 Shoes Tosh.0 (CC)(R) Tosh.O (CC) (R) Tosh.0 Ratings Tosh.O Tosh.O Citrus ir
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Vegas Rat Rods: Salt Flat Rod #BikerLive: Heart of Dixie #BikerLive: Tarheel State North#BikerLive: Lone Star State Vegas Rat Rods: Electro
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Fod Model A. (R) Best bike. (R) (H1D) Carolina. (R) (HD) (N) (HD) Rod (CC) (N) (HlD)
KeeigUp with the Keeping Up with the Kardashians Cam-
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 lo Total Divas Professional female E! News The entertainment world's latest Keeping Up with the Keeping Up ith te Kardashians Cam-
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 wrestlers. (H1D) news. (HP)) Kardashians (lI)) eras follow socialite and family. (14D)
ES 82 8282 82 118 118160 I Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for psych Slacker confused for
I 8 8 1 1 I1 others. (CC) (HD) others. (CC) (1HD) psychic by police. (HlD)) psychic by police. (HD) psychic by police. (HlD)
EWIN 243 243 243 12 17 285 NeverFar Lectio(R) DailyMassCelebrationofthe The Joumrey Home Call-in VaticanRe- Rosary(TVG) The World Over News from
EWTN 243 243 24 12 17 85 From Home __ Holy Eucharist. (R) program. (TV G) port (R) around theworld. (R)
FAI 55 55 5 55 10 46 19 Happy Gilmore ('96, Comedy) A hockey player turns golfer Forrest Gump ('94, Drama) **** Tom Hanks, Joe Stefanelli. A slow-witted man
r 11 i i i 10 41 and makes the sport into a media circus. (CCO) grows to adulthood amid the historic events of four decades. (PG-13) (1HD)
FOOD 317 37 37 17 17 1 Diners (R) (HD) Diners (R) (HPD) Guy's Grocery Games: Rewrapped Rewrapped Cutthroat Kitchen Basket Mystery:Raw Mystery Rela-
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164GroceryGrillin'(R) (N) I(R) swap. (R) 3Deal(N) tionship.
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FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 physical relationship with no romantic strings attached. loverstoseeifone of them could be her truelove. comic'slife. comic's life.
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LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 bridesmaid. (CC) den in an attic grow close. (NR) (CC) (HD) past 10 years following dramatic escape. (CC)

MAY 26

OWN 58 58 58 58 47 11031 The Haves and the HaveNots The Haves and the HaveNots The Haves and the HaveNots The Haves and the HaveNotslThe HavesandHave Nots
WN 101 Katheryn's secret The truth. (R)(HD) Jeffery comes out. Benny's condition. Campaign crushed. (R)
PIKE 1 51 5 96 5 Cops(CC(R) CopsGayaf- Cops Police Cops Police Cops Police Cops Police CopsPolice ops Police Cops Police Cops Police
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TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 (1NH) ((N) (ND) Call Girl (ND) (ND)
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v TC i 5 65 \5 1 Brothers defend the nation during WWl. (NR) (CC) American general whips a bomber squadron into shape. (NR) ('46) (CC)
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Man-Eating Super
Squid: Monster
7 p.m. on APL
The stories that show that
the legendary kraken myth
is all too real are presented
from accounts of fishermen
killed by ravenous squid to
sailors who claimed to have
witnessed the epic-sized,
destructive creature with
their own eyes. (HD)

Extreme Weight Loss
8 p.m. on ABC
"Ty and Charita" A 310-
pound mother of three
who wants to lose enough
weight to dance again faces
off against a 480-pound
baseball player who could
get a professional contract
if he can reach his weight-
loss goal of weighing 300
pounds or less. (HD)


John Malkovich brings
the pirate Blackbeard
to life on the new series
"Crossbones," premier-
ing Friday at 10 p.m.

John Malkovich

on NBC. Set in 1729,
Blackbeard and his na-
tion of thieves live on a
secret island. Tom Lowe
(Richard Coyle, "Covert
Affairs") is sent to kill
the pirate, a mission
that puts Lowe's life
constantly in danger.
There's a great deal of
backstabbing, killing and
pillaging within the story,
while the production
pushes the boundaries of
sexuality and violence on
network television.

America's Got Talent
8 p.m. on NBC
"Audition" People from all
walks of life with all sorts of
talents audition in New York
City and Los Angeles, hop-
ing for a chance to perform
at Radio City Music Hall and
compete for the $1 million
dollar prize and the chance
to headline a Las Vegas
NBA Tip-Off
8 p.m. on TNT
Game analysts and com-
mentators discuss the
NBA's top players and their
current performances, as
they provide interviews,
statistics, behind-the-
scenes footage and high-
lights of featured teams
that are about to play each
Man-Eating Super
9 p.m. on APL
Siberian Wolves, the ulti-
mate assassins, pose an in-
creasing threat to humans

Bravo is known for their
reality shows, but the
cable network is adding
more scripted series to
their lineup. Written by
Roger Avary ("Beowulf")
and produced by Greg
Shapiro ("Zero Dark
Thirty"), "Rules of At-
traction" is inspired by
the book written by Bret
Easton Ellis. "Shanghai,"
written by David Henry
Hwang ("M. Butterfly")
and produced by Jordan
Kerner ("Smurfs"), is an
ensemble drama set in
the business world of
one of the busiest cit-
ies. Amy Bloom ("State
of Mind") writes and
executive-produces the
new series "Sweet Life,"
which is set in the posh
Inkwell area of Martha's
Vineyard where the afflu-
ent like to vacation. After
a tragedy, the Bennett
family has settled in the
haven to rebuild their
lives. The three series are
slated for the 2014-2015

with their razor-sharp teeth,
killer instincts and roving
super packs, and with more
attacks being reported in
North America, wolves are
becoming braver and dead-
lier. (HD)
The World Wars
9 p.m. on HIST
"A Rising Threat" Lead-
ing politicians, historians
and other insiders reveal
another global conflict is
looming, all due to compli-
cated and hidden events
in various countries where
governments seek even
more power without regard
for citizens. (HD)
Heroes of Cosplay
9 p.m. on SYFY
"Stan Lee's Comikaze"
Cosplayers, both seasoned
and beginners, from the
world of cosplay go head-
to-head in competition, as
they travel to the city of Los
Angeles for one of the big-
gest costume contests on
the convention circuit, Stan
Lee's Comikaze.

Lily Koppel's book "The
Astronaut Wives Club"
has been turned into a
series for ABC. While
the astronauts were
on death-defying mis-
sions, Life Magazine
documented the lives of
their families, and the
wives became a kind of
American royalty. JoAnna
Garcia Swisher (Betty
Grissom), Odette Anna-
ble (Trudy Cooper), Zoe
Boyle (Jo Schirra), Azure
Parsons (Annie Glenn)
and Desmond Harrington
(Alan Shephard) star. The
show is set for the 2014-
2015 mid-season.

"Constantine" is com-
ing to NBC. Based on the
comic book series "Hell-
blazer," John Constantine
(Matt Ryan, "Criminal
Minds") is well-versed
in the dark arts. He was
fighting on the side of
good. Now that his soul
is damned, he planned
on leaving that life be-
hind. But when his friend
Liv (Lucy Griffiths, "True
Blood") is targeted by de-
mons, he is back on the

Leah Thorn of Fort Worth,
Texas, and 11 other single
American women searching
for fairytale romance get
the chance to meet a real
Prince Charming make that
the average English "bloke"
Matthew Hicks, who has
been given an upper-crust
makeover that may have
the gals shouting, "I Wanna
Marry 'Harry'" on the new
FOX series, premiering Tues-
day at 8 p.m.

job. The evil beings want
her because she has the
second sight an ability
to see beyond our world.
Even the angels are wor-
ried, and Constantine will
do whatever it takes to
keep her safe. No word
yet on when the show
will debut.

The new movie "Bomb
Girls: Facing the Enemy"
premieres Monday at
9 p.m. on ReelzChan-
nel. During the Battle
of the Atlantic in 1943,
the women of Canada's
Victory Munitions must
band together to make
more weapons for the
men off fighting the
war. "This special movie
brings our beloved Bomb
Girls face-to-face with
the very real danger of
homegrown sabotage as
the Battle of the Atlan-
tic rages and the fate of
democracy hangs in the
balance," said executive
producer Michael Prupas
in a statement. "Meeting
the challenge posed by
domestic enemies brings
the war home in a way
that audiences are sure
to love."

MAY 27

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ABC 7 11 7 6:00pmThe News with O'Clock Tonight(CC) (N) mother of three who wants to dance again faces off against Birkhead; Helio Castroneves
2B6 news ofthe Diane Sawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) a 480-pound baseball player who could get a professional (CC) (N) (HD)
_______ day. (N) (HD) ____________contract if he loses weight. (CC) (N) (HD))_________
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8 est news News (N) (HD) (IVG) ) baseball prospect. (CC) (N) (HD)) Hello Castroneves (N)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 News (N) ABCWorld Millionre.The A Millionaire? Extreme Weight Loss: Ty and Charita Former dancer and Wife Swap: Larry Birikhead;
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Law Illegal strategy. Distress call. (R) of Bounds (N) (HP) F________ _light (CC) (N) (H)
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EWIN 243 243 243 12 17 285 EWTN (N) Lectio (R) daily Mass Celebration ofthe Mother Angelica Live Clas- EWTN Rosary (TVG) Threshold of Hope (R)
EWTN 24324324312 7 85 Nightly HN oly Eucharist. (R) sics: Rash Judgment Nightly (R) (R)
FAMi 5 5 5 55 10 46 199 ForrestGump ('94, Drama) ****- Tom Hanks, Joe Stefanelli. A slow-witted man Uncle Buck ('89) **12 An irresponsible man learns les-
FAM 11 5 5 5 10 41grows toadulthood amid the historic events of four decades. (PG-13) (HO)) sons about being an adult while caring for kds. (CC)
FOOD 317 17 3137 -1 7 1 Chopped Flank steak (R) (HO) Chopped Meat and choco- Chopped:CookYourButtOff! Chopped: MilitarySalute Chopped: Cool, Palm and
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 late. (R) (HO) Fatty protein. (R) Freeze-dried item. (R) Perfected (N) (HO)
FX 1 1 1 1 5 What's Your Number? ('11) A woman reviews her past Horrible Bosses (11) ***- Three friends devise a way Fargo Drifter influences
FX l 5 5 4 Iovers to see if one of them could be her true love. to forever rid themselves of their horrible bosses. (R) Small Tn. (CC) (H)
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HiALL 5 5 17 13 240 The Waltons: The Rumor A The Waltons: Spring Fever TheWaltons: The FestivalAn MiddleSue's Middle Axl sus-Frasier(IVPG) Frasier Radio
ALL 7 family visits (C) -Fightaover girs. (COC) audition problem. crush, ended. (CC) Wars
8IST 811 81 81 3 65 c128 American Pickers Camie relic; The World Wars: Trial By Fire Assassin's bullet stirs global The World Wars: A Rising Threat Insiders say new global
HIST 8 8 8 6 more. (CC) (R) (HO)) conflict. (CC) (R) (HO)) conflict looms. (CC) (N) (HO)
ME 1 1 1 4 416 PropertyVir- PropertyVir- International House PropertyVir- PropertyVir- Income Property Renting out House International
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LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Lenient mom swaps. Wrkholic mom. (CC) rV\d Dance class (N)


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Melissa & Joey
8 p.m. on FAM
"Uninvited" When Joe's
mother and estranged
brother arrive for an unex-
pected visit, Mel and Joe
are not too pleased about
their arrival, and elsewhere,
Ryder's plans for college
may be derailed by Len-
nox's insistence on helping
Love & Other Drugs
8 p.m. on FX
A handsome pharmaceu-
tical salesman uses his
charm to schmooze his way
into medical offices and in
and out of women's lives,
but he is caught off guard
when he has a one-night
stand with a Parkinson's
disease patient that blooms
into a relationship.


Baby Daddy
8:30 p.m. on FAM
"Baby Steps" Before he
has to leave for work, Ben
does everything he can
think of to get Emma to
take her first steps, but
after he gives up, she winds
up walking toward Uncle
Danny, causing the others
to keep it a secret until Ben
sees for himself. (HD)
The 100
9 p.m. on CW
"The Calm" Clarke and Finn
take the group in search
of food and end up having
to make a life-changing
decision; Raven gives Bel-
lamy an offer that he can't
refuse; Kane learns he must
do something drastic to be
re-united with Chancellor
Jaha and Abby. (HD)
The World Wars
9 p.m. on HIST
"Never Surrender" Dramatic
re-enactments are used by

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political leaders, military
personnel and historians
to chronicle the life-chang-
ing decisions world leaders
were forced to make as a
global war, unlike anything
humanity has ever seen,
erupts. (HD)

9 p.m. on PBS
"D-Day's Sunken Secrets"
A detailed look is taken at
the D-Day event as under-
water machines and dive
teams head deep below the
ocean's surface to explore
the numerous shipwrecks
littering the seafloor near
the beaches of Normandy
and returning veterans
share their stories. (HD)
Trip Flip
9 p.m. on TRAV
Bert surprises a Richmond,
Va., couple with a trip of
a lifetime to Alaska to
partake in various sur-
vival activities, including

TV Highlights for
Memorial Day
1. Always in a different
gear, this network
observes the holiday
early with a Sunday
evening broadcast of
its annual "National
Memorial Day Concert."

2. Cinemax helps
remember the day with
the Clint Eastwood and
Steven Spielberg co-
production "Flags of Our
Fathers," which tells
how this bloody WWII
battle in the Pacific was
immortalized in a single

3. Airing on AMC, this
2001 movie recounts
the sneak attack on a
"date which will live in
infamy," and stars Ben
Affleck, Kate Beckinsale
and Josh Hartnett.

4. The winner of seven
Academy Awards in
1946, this wartime
drama airing on TCM

Three-time Emmy nominee
Cat Deeley returns to host
season 11 of the popular
FOX dance competition, "So
You Think You Can Dance,"
the winner of 11 Emmys,
premiering Wednesday at
8 p.m.

participating in a wheeled
dog-sled ride through the
forest, paddle boarding
with glaciers and ice climb-

focuses on three
servicemen facing
difficulties in their
return to civilian life,
one of whom doing so
after losing both his
hands in combat.

5. Also on TCM, this true
story tells of the five
brothers who enlisted
in the Navy together
and insisted that they
serve on the same ship
- the consequences of
which being the War
Department's adoption
of the Sole Survivor

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______ day. (N) (HD)) __________ (R) past. (R) (R) problem. (R)_______
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1 3 555(N) (HD) tion(N) killer (CC) (R) (HD)) Kidnapped young boy. tion Heavy rainstorm.
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FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) The Insider So You Think You Can Dance: Auditions #1 A whole new FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
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FOX 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy Paradise TV So You Think You Can Dance: Auditions #1 Male and fe- FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
C_______ news; weather (N) (R)(HD4)) male dancers audition. (CO (N) (HD4)) news report. (N)
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6 15 15 15 6 (N) Univision (N) de un intent de violacion. sin amor (CC) (HD)) Humilde hogar.

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A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Js murdered. (R) (HD)) duck blind. (HD)) cousin. (HD)) (H) (HD)) (HD)) (HD))
C 56 56 5 56 (5:30) Die Hard 2 ('90, Action) John McClane battles terror- Die Hard: With a Vengeance ('95, Action) *** Bruce WIlis, Jeremy Irons. A cop and
--AM- a- a- a a 30 -3 i sts who plan to take over Dulles Airport. (R) (CC) a reluctant civilianrace against timetosto a bomber's attack.(R) (C (HD)
API 44 44 44 44 366 10 onRiverMonsters: Unhooked RiverMonsters: Unhooked: RiverMonsters: Unhooked: RiverMonsters: Unhooked: RiverMonsters: Unhooked:
AP 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Pursuing fish. (HD)( Riverof Blood (R) Man- Eating Monster Bone Crusher (R) Jungle Terminator
BET 35 35 35 35 0 22 70 106 & Park Viewer selec- ComicVw (CC) ComicVw (CC) ComicVw (CC) The Bodyguard ('92 Romance) **%y2 Kevin Costner. A former Secret
BT 3 30tions. (ti) (H))( Service agent is hired to protect a threatened pop superstar. (R)
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DISC 4040 40 40 25 43 12 Dude, You're Screwed Surviv- Naked and Afraid Man and Dual Survival: Journey's End tc Dual Survival: No Man Is an Is- Kodiak: Faltering Legend (CC)
S40 40 40 40 4 alists tested. (HD)) woman left. (CC) (HD)) a New Beginning land (CC) (N) (HD)) (N) (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 16 (4:00) To Be Announced Info E! News Entertainment Kardashians Keeping Up with the Kardashians Cam- The Soup (HD) Burning Love
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ESO 82 82 82 82 11811811 Burn Notice Ex spy helps Burn Notice Ex spy helps On The Table On The Table How I Rock It How I Rock It How I Rock It Aternate
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EWIN 243 243 243 12 17 285 EWTN Lectio(R) Daily Mass Celebration ofthe EWTN Live: Fr. William Wat- EWTN Rosary(TVG) Catalogue Vaticano
EWTN 2432432412 7 85 Nightly (N) Holy Eucharist. (N) son (N) Nightly (R) (R) (MYG)
FAi 55 5 5 55 10n46 19 Melissa: Bornm Melissa(CC) (R) Melissa(CC) (R) Melissa(CC) (R) Melissa: Unin- Baby Dad (N) Confessions of a Shopaholic ('09, Comedy) Isla Fisher.
FM 11 10 419to Run (HD) HD (HD vfted(N) (HD) Young woman faces her shopping addiction (CC)
FOOD 317 17 374 Diners (R) (H) Diners (R) (H) Restaurant: Impossible Mem- SaveMy Bakery: Viking Restaurant: Impossible Ca- Restaurant: Impossible:The
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FX 51 51 51 51 5 49 53 Horrible Bosses (11) **** Three friends devise a way Love & Other Drugs (10, Comedy) Jake Gyllenhaal. A one-night stand Love & Other
FX 1 1 1 5 3to forever rid themselves of their horrible bosses. (R) with a Parkinson's patient develops into more than expected. Drugs
GSN 17917191791719 1719 1 Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Mind ofa Man Mind ofaMan
(GSN 17171717 34 179184VPG I PG (VFP (VPG (IVPG) (F) (R) (R)
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I 1T 811 81 81 33 6512 12 The World Wars: Trial By Fire The World Wars: A Rising Threat Insiders say new global The World Wars: Never Surrender World leaders act as
HIST 8 8 8 8 6 1 Assassin's bullet. conflict looms. (CC) (R) (HD)) global war erupts. (CC) (N) (HD))
HOME 41 41 1 41 5 Property Brothers Property Brothers Buying and Selling Helping Property Brothers House International
HOME 41 41 41 41 5 42 165 Fixer-uppers. (HD) Fixer-uppers. (HD)) families. (CC((HD) Fixer-uppers. (HD) Hunters (HD) (HD)
HSN 24242424 51 19 151 DianeGilmanFashions Healthy Innovations (:20)Ruby |Brownbey intelli |BeautyBio MaleficentPrimetime
36 36 5 Wife Swap: Lowe; Hamilton Wife Swap: Stonerock; Finley Petals on the Wind ('14) Siblings face the demons of their Flowers intheAttic ('14) Sib-
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SPIKE 7777 f34reat('09) NASCAR star must rebuild his life after osing to a French driver. Rickles Comedy stars pay tribute to comedy icon. (N)
6 61 61 6 253 180 (4:30) Warships Pitch Black ('00, Science Fiction) *** Vin Diesel. Survivors marooned The Chronicles of Riddick ('04, Science Fiction) **'2
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TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Money (HD) HD) (HD) (H) H HD) (HD)
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ESN 12 29 29 29 12- J8 70 (HD) I
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CNN 32 32 3232 1838 10 Situation Crossfire (CC) Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 3600 CNN Tonight The biggest Anthony Bourdain Parts Un-
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CSPN 18 18 18 18 Representatives. (N) tives most important committee hearings.
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MSNB 8383 8383 185 103 PoliticsNation Rev. AI Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
NB 8 8 1 Sharpton. (N) (4D) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (H1)D Newsand views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (H1D)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News Paid News News Paid News News(N) News(N)
CMT 1142 4 1 Reba (HD) Reba (HD) Reba Reba the Reba Brocks 70s: Celebra- 70s Egg al- Rocky II (79 Drama) ***A boxer must deal with reality
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 321 422 vannaporn Rienjang. The discovery of possible alien the body of a 30-year old man after making a seemingly Arms dealer Awaken (13)
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adventure into the nearby woods. (R) (CC) the brain of a drug kingpin. (R) (CC) Osama bin Laden. (CC)
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HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Pitt. A retiring CIA agent tries to save his protege, who Bill may add a fourth wife. (CC) John Oliver *-A** 2 Fathersearchesfor
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North Woods Law:
On The Hunt
8 p.m. on APL
The team remembers four
snowmobiles plunging
into icy lake waters and
the Maine Warden Service
divers executing a search
and rescue mission; during
spring thaw, the wardens
track a rabid skunk and try
to trap a hostile bear. (HD)

NBA Tip-Off
8 p.m. on TNT
Game analysts and com-
mentators discuss the
NBA's top players and their
current performances, as
they provide interviews,
statistics, behind-the-
scenes footage and high-
lights of featured teams
that are about to play each

Pawn Stars
9 p.m. on HIST
"Reeling and Dealing"The
items examined for au-
thenticity, condition and
value by Rick and the guys
include a Ronco pocket
fisherman and a Babe Ruth
signature glove, and later,
Rick tries to show a reluc-
tant Corey and Chumlee the
joys of fishing. (HD)

9:01 p.m. on NBC
"Pilot" A confident slacker
learns that his new room-
mate and his group of
friends are terrible when it
comes to dealing with the
opposite sex, so he decides
to use his knowledge as a
self-proclaimed ladies man
to teach them everything he
knows about romance. (HD)

Bad Teacher
9:31 p.m. on CBS
"Yearbook" After finding
staff volunteers receive free
Botox treatments, Meredith


In Mhe grid below, twenty answers can be found that lit the category for
today. Circle each answer that you find and list it in the space provided at
the right of the grid. Answers can be found In al directions forwards,
backwards, horizontally, vertically and diagonally An example Is given to
get you stated. Can you find the twenty answers in this puzzle?
Today's Category: Colors
1, Beige
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G T S L O C E N R D B P 15.
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B L A C K E Q A C N T 18
19. ______

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agrees to help Ginny finish
the school yearbook within
a 24-hour time frame, but
must first help Ginny get
over a sudden breakup.

Black Box
10 p.m. on ABC
"Forget Me" Catherine and
Joshua's father, Hunter
Black, wants to reconnect
to his children, but Cath-
erine is not sure that she is
ready to let him back into
her life; a woman that fell
down the side of a moun-
tain suffers from visions.
10 p.m. on ION
"Run to Me" Team One locks
down a robbery in progress
occurring at a busy down-
town bank only to discover
Sarah and Maddie, two
young con artists under the
thumb of a dangerous men-
tor with violent intentions,
as they try to stop Sarah
before she's killed. (HD)


Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray

1. The Wolf of Wall
Street (R) Leonardo
2. Homefront (R)
Jason Statham
3. Anchorman: The
Legend Continues (R)
Will Ferrell
4. Frozen (PG)
5. American Hustle
(R) Christian Bale
6. Grudge Match (PG-
13) Robert De Niro,
Sylvester Stallone
7. Gravity (PG-13)
Sandra Bullock
8.12 Years a Slave (R)
Chiwetel Ejiofor
9. Delivery Man (R)
Christian Bale
10. The Hunger
Games: Catching
Fire (PG-13) Jennifer

Thursday at 9:01 p.m. on
CBS, a holiday episode
encore of "Two and a Half
Men" finds Jenny (Amber
Tamblyn), the illegitimate
lesbian daughter of long-
gone Charlie, needing help
in scoring a second date
with her one-night stand,
while the ex-wife of Alan's
transgender girlfriend hits
on him.

Top 10 DVD, Blu-ray

1. Frozen (PG) Disney
2. The Hobbit: The
Desolation of Smaug
(PG-13) Warner Bros.
3. Ride Along (PG-13)
4. Tyler Perry's
Madea's Neighbors
from Hell (NR) Lions
5. The Nut Job (PG)
6. The Secret Life of
Walter Mitty (PG) FOX
7. The Pirate Fairy (G)
8. The Hunger Games:
Catching Fire (PG-13)
Lions Gate
9. The Wolf of Wall
Street (R) Paramount
10. 47 Ronin (PG-13)

MlAY 29
ABC7 News CABC World The 7 Entertainment The Bachelorette (R) (HD) Black Box: Forget Me
ABC 7 11 7 6:00pm The News with O'Clock Tonight ((0C (N) Catherine and Joshua's father,
26 newsofthe Diane Sawyer News(N)(HD) (HD) Hunter Black wantsto recon-
_____ day. (N)(HD) ______________________________________nectto his children.
ABC NewsThelat- ABCWorld The List (VG) Ask America The Bachelorette (R) (HD) Black Box: Forget Me
28 est news News (N) (HD) (TVG) _______________Catherine's father (N) (HD)
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AC _____ News (N) 2000s. ((0CC (R) _____Catherine's father (N) (HD)
10 News, CBSEvening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! ((C) The Big Bang (:31)TheMillers (:01) Twoanda Bad Teacher: :01) Elementary:Tremors
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10 news report. Scott Pelley(N) HD) proved discov- Carol. (R)(HD) ond date. (R) Heartbroken an investigation goes horribly
______ (N) (HD) ery. ______ Ginny. wrong. (R)
CBS 213 213 5 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Big Bang (CC) Millers: Millers (01) 2 1/2 Men Bad: Year- Elementary: Tremors Sherlock
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NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment Hollywd Game Night: Off WiVth Undateable: Undateable Last Comic Standing: Invi-
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(5:00) Die Hard: With a Vengeance ('95)*** Bruce \Wl-The Green Mile (99, Drama) *** Tom Hanks, Michael Clarke Duncan. A Death Row
AC 56 56 56 56 30 53231 is.A cop tries to prevent a bomb attack (R) (CC) prison guard begins to believe a condemned convict is innocent. (R) (CC)
S44 44 44 44 6 10 oNorth Woods Law Land and North Woods Law: Uncuffed 2 North Woods Law: On The North Woods Law (CC) (N) American River Renegades
APL4 44 44 44 36 68130 airsearch. (R) (HDP)) Favorite rescues. Hunt (CC) (N) (HD)) (HD) (R)
35 7 106 & Park Viewer selec- IThis Christmas ('07, Holiday) ** /2 Delroy Lindo, Idris Elba. An es- Nutty Professor II: The Klumps ('00)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 0 tons. (C) (HD) Itranged family comes together to celebrate Christmas. (PG-13) ((C() Klump tries to rid himself of Buddy. (C)
>RAO 8 8 8 8 2 5 1 (5:30) House- Married to Medicine New Married to Medicine WEN Married to Medicine Tense Married to Medicine Ladies ToBeAn-
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DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 1201 Deadliest Catch (CC) (R) (HD) Fast N' Loud Classics re- Alaska: The Last Frontier Lhv- Alaska: The Last Frontier Lhv- Alaska: The Last Frontier Liv-
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EWIN 243 243 243 12 17 2 EWTN Lectio (R) Daily Mass Celebration of the The World Over News from EWTN Rosary (TVG) Holy (R) Crossing (1VG)
EWTN 2432432412 17 8 Nightly (N) i Holy Eucharist. (R) around the world. (N) Nightly (R) (R) (R)
FAIM 5 5 5 55 10 46199 TheMiddle: Middle Rid of Stick It ('06, Comedy) A rebellious gymnast becomes a The Last Song (10) ** An angry and rebellious teen-
F_ 54 The Bee cable. hero at the Nationals in a surprising manner. (CC) ager spends the summer with her estranged father.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Rewrapp(R) Rewrapp(R) Chopped: Pigging Out Whole Chopped:G'day Chefs! Aus- Chopped Canada: Pressed Food Court (N) (HD)
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FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 (H) Men (HD) ex-girlfriend and new rock star boyfriend at Hawaiian resort. *** Man'sex-girlfriend.
GSN 17117011719179 179 N1 Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud The American Bible Chal- Game Show Moments FamilyFeud FamilyFeud
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IFE 36 36 36 3 o 11 Wife Swap: Cathrea; Stewart Wife Swap: Hodge; KolpinAni- Petals on the Wind (14) Siblings face the demons of their Movie
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OWN 58 58 58 58 4 103161 OurAmericawith Lisa Ling OurAmericawith Lisa Ling OurAmericawith Lisa Ling OurAmenricawith Lisa Ling OurAmericawith Lisa Ling:
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S1 51 5 196 Cops: Coastto Jail (R)(HD) CopsSpeed- Co Bead Cp Call at Cops Posses- ImpactWrestling(N)(HD)
SPE57 57 57 7 29 63 oast ing driver. flasher. (R) |motel. (R) sion. (R)
SYFY 61 61 61 6253 M 1(4:00) Pitch The Chronicles of Riddick (04, Science Fiction) **'2 Fugitive criminal Lockout (12, Thriller) **'2 Aformer agent is sent to res-
6_____6_____ 18_ Black ('00) faces off against invading empire of genocidal Necromongers. cue the President's daughter rom a space prison.
TBS 59 59 59 6 52 Seinfeld: The Seinfeld:The Seinfeld(IVFG) FamGuy(CC) FamGuy(CC) FamGuy(CC) Big Bang(CC) Big Bang(CC) Big Bang(CC) Big Bang (CC)
59 59 59 32 62 52 Susie Pothole (1D) (HD) (HD) ( (P) (N) (HD) (HD)
TM 65 65 65 65 1692 Soldierand (:45) Lady Scarface ('41, Drama) ** Chi- Citizen Kane ('41) A determined reporter seeks the mean- FforFake('75)Orson Welles
__ _6 5 the Lady cago robbery gang led by woman. (NR) ing behind a newspaper mogul's dying words. discussestnckery.
MTIC 4 5 51 1 y Big Fat GypsyWedding Extreme Cougar Wives Extreme CougarWives Younc Extreme Cougar Wives Age My Strange (R) My Strange (R)
T 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Prepanring for prom. 90-year-old. (R) (HD) beaus. (CC) (R) (HD)) gap. (R) (HD) (HD)) (HD)
TNT 1 1 1 1 8 Castle: Always Buy Retail Castle Home invasions. (CC) NBATip-Off(N)(CC) 2014 NBA Playoffs (live) (CC)
TNT61 61 61 55 51 Vcdun ritual murder (HD))v
TBA A 69 69 966 11 izarreFoodswithAndrew Man v.Food: Many.Food: Bizarre Foods with Andrew Mysteries atthe Museum: Mysteries atthe Museum
TRAV69 69 69 _66 17_ Zimmem: Maine (R) Boston Boise Zimnmem: Goa, India Most Explosive (N) President train car (R)
TRUTV 63 63 6363 5030 10 World's Dumbest... Store World's Dumbest... Impractical Jokers Singles'Jokers Top Impractical The Carbonar The Carbonar
63 63 63 30 1 peeping Toms. (R) Wake-up call. (R) N event, moments. (N) (N) (R)
TVLND 62 62 626231 54 244 Griffith Griffith Griffith Gilligan's Gilligan's Gilligan's Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond
USA 34 34 34 342252 50 Law & Order Special Victims Law & Order: SVU Private Law& Order: SVU Prostitute's Law & Order: Special Victims Modem Fam- Modem Fam-
i34 4 Unit: Juvenile (HD) school. (1V14) (CC) (HD)) help. (1V14)(HD)) UnitTwotrials. ily(HD) ily(HD)
WE 117 111171 117 149, LA. Hair: You're Fired LA. Hair: LA. Hair Confidental L.A. Hair: Chair Battle LA Hair:A Thin Line Between LA Hair:A Thin Line Between
Chaka Khan. (R) New footage. (R) Royale (R) Love and Fake (N) Love and Fake (R)
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met
1 Vi Vdeos Reel comedy. Videos Reel comedy. (1V14)HD (114HD) (1V4H (14(P1 (Y4)HD) ([/4) 141 14)HD)
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ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (CC) Inside: U.S. (N) 2014 Scripps National Spelling Bee Arvind Mahankali Baseball Tonight (N) (HD)
(141) 29 29 29 29 (14) HD (4) won the event in 2013. (CC) (HD)_______)__
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3 303Z 74 Horn HD) (CC) (HD) #3 (live) (CC) (HD) 1tiI 11) #4 (live) (CC) (H1D)
FS1 48 48 48 484269 83 America's Pregame (N) (CC) UFC Tonight (CC) (HD) UFC lon 1(N) Flashback (N) Street League: Pro Open MLB Whip Around (N) (CC)
F 4(1H4) (DID) (I(H) 2014: The Beginning (HD)
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N 3 8______ Room(N) (N) Nyond the news. (N) Breaking news. (N) (H4) Comes of Age (N) nami updates. (N)
SPN 18 18 1 1 3 1 U.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of U.S. House of Representa- Key Capitol Hill Hearings C-SPAN presents Congress'
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 09 Representatives. (N) tives most important committee hearings.
c 64 6 6 6 71 1 SpecialReportwith BretBaie OntheRecordwithGretaVan The O'Reilly Factor News The Kelly File News up- Hannity Conservative news.
S8 7 I The latest news (N) Susteren (N)(HlD) talk. (CC) (N) (H1D) dates. (N) (CC) (N) (1HD)
MSNB 8383 8383 185 40103 PoliticsNation Rev. AI Hardball with Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes Po- The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
NB 3 8 8 Sharpton. (N) (4D) Political issues. (N) litical panel. (N) (H1)D Newsand views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (H1D)
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News(N) News(N) News Paid News News Paid News News(N) News(N)
CiV 4 41 41 41 23 1 Reba Reba's Reba(HPD) Reba:Vanny Reba(HPD) '70s Sadness '70s Show: Rocky IV ('85, Drama) A former champion comes out of re-
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 21 parents. Dearest andsex. Magic Bus tirement to challenge a deadly Russian boxer.
MT 33 33 3333 35 48 21 5:00) Bing It On ('00) **% Catfish: The TV Show Me- Catfish: The TV Show Me- The Challenge: Free Agents The Challenge: Free
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u1/ 50 50 5050 43 232 11 Hit the Floor (R) (HN) Hollywd Exes (R) (H1) Saturday Night Live: Saturday Night Live in the 2000s: Point Break ('91) ***Agent
tl 0 ________0_0_0_43_23 0Time and Again Top skts recalled. (TV14) (lI)) infiltrates surfer gang.
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CINE 320 320 320 320 320 320 420 **A Bilbo Baggins joins the wizard Gandalf the Grey and a group of 13 dwarves on a quest to Set(CC)(R)(HD) Drama) Injured ballplayer
reclaim a lost dwarf kingdom from a treacherous dragon. (CCO) turns sports bookie. (CC)
(5:25) Hell Baby (13, Comedy) Lethal Weapon 3 ('92 Action) *** Mel Gibson, Danny Lethal Weapon 4 ('98 Action) **'/2 Mel Gibson, Danny
CINE2 321 321 321 321321 321 422 ** Exorciststake on couples Glover. Murtaugh and Riggs try to stop a gun runner from Glover. Two Los Angeles detectives investigate a Chinese
___ demonic baby. selling deadly weapons. (R) (CC) (H1D) immigrant smuggling ring. (R) (CC) (1HD)
GoodLckLeft Good Lck Dogwitha Austin&Ally BoyMeets BoyWorld Jessie:Snack ToyStory GoodLck Dogwitha
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 forTennessee. Charlie (CC)(R) BlogSchool Charity auction. World Truth of Ruined AttackNewgidr. Barbie'sfirst Charlie: BlogStan's
(I(HD) dance. (R) (R) Corey. reputation. (R) kiss. (R) Futuredrama choice. (R)
Full Metal Jacket ('87, Drama) *** 2 Matthew Modine, RoboCop 3 ('93, Science Fiction) 1(:50) Half Past Dead ('02, Action) *% An
ENC 150150150150 150 350 Adam Baldwin. Marines who make it through basic training RoboCop joins the fight when the evil agent undercover in a prison to find his
f___ ace the realities of war in Vietnam. (R) (CC) (corporation evicts Detroit's poor. (CC) wife's killers uncovers a new plot. (CC)
545) Big Momma's House 2 ('06) An FBI LastWeek Real Sports with Bryant The Normal Heart (14, Drama A gay man sets out to
HBO 302 302 302 302 302 302 400 agent repeats his disguise as "Big Momma" John Oliver(R) Gumbel (CC) (Hl) combat a disease that is killing homosexual men. (NR) (CC)
___ o work undercover as a nanny. (HD)) (H14D)
Man of Steel ('13) A young Clark Kent embarks on an True Blood: In the Evening Eric Red 2 (13, Action) Bruce Willis, John Malkovich. Frank
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 303 402 arduous journey to discover his extraterrestrial heritage and attemptsto savean ill Nora. (CC) Moses gathers his team when a nuclear portable device
_____ Lecome the symbol of hope for all mankind. (14D) goes missing. (PG-13) (CC) (HD)_______
5:30) The Great Gatsby ('13, Drama) *** Leonardo Big Love: Roberta's Funeral Bill Real Time with Bill Maher SnowWhite and the
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 DiCaprio, Tobey Maguire. A war veteran finds himself goestofuneralatcompound. (TVMA) (CC) (HD) Huntsman ('12) **' Kristen
-------caught in a world of decadence and lies. (PG-13) (CC) (CC) (HP)) Stewart. Queen vs. maiden.
(15) The 13th Warrior ('99, Action) *** Antonio Lawless (13, Drama) ***-i/2 Suranne Jones. (NR) (CC) Penny Dreadful:
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convicts to play guards in game. after the players fail to perform their academic duties. (CCO) battleship. (CC) (HlD)


ABC 2 I 111 17 News Kimmel Nightline Extra ET Insider Extra World News (N) News News(N)
ABC21 11 News Kimmel Nightline Katie (R) News Paid World News (N) News News News
ABC I 1 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nightline Paid ES.'V ABC World News Now(N) News News News
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FOX I3 1313 13 13 13 News Access Dish TMZ News Paid Alex Divorce Dish TMZ News News News(N)
FOX X 4 4 4 News Arsenio Raymond Raymond Office Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Paternity Divorce Alex News (N)
PBS C 3 3 3 3 Brain Change (R) Old House Antiques Nature NOVA (CC) (R) (H)
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IND M 121212 31 12 FamGuy FamGuy Dad Dad Cleveland Payne Payne There Yet There Yet Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
ION A6 2 2 2 13 2618 17 Flashpoint Flashpoint Flashpoint Flashpoint Paid Paid Inspiration Today
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TLF 51 23 23 23 95 5 Deportivo PasilloTV Verdad Laviuda Deportivo Pagado IPagado Contacto
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Green (R) (01 Space Cowboys ('00 (CC) Mission: Impossibkle III ('06) ***
APL 44 44 44 44 36 6813 North Wood Rene ades Woods Law North Wood Woods Law North Wood Renegades
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 210 Nutty II Wendy Latifah ComicnVw ConicVw ConicVw Panther BET Inspiration
BRAV 68 68 68 68 2 51185 Watch Housewife Medicine Housewives New York Watch Paid Paid Paid Paid
COM 66666666 15 2719 Dai Colbert idnig ht Tosh Daily Colbert K ey;Peel Key; Peel Key; Peel Sunn Sunny Sunny Paid Paid
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HIST i i i i I Big Rig Big Rig Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Big Rig Big Rig Big Rig Big Rig Paid Civil War Paid
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TRAV 69 69 69 69 26C 661 Mysteries M stees Mysteries ies Bizarre Paid Paid Paid Paid
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 1 truTV Top Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Carbonar Carbonar truTVTop Black Gold Bait Car Paid
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 2 Queens Queens Queens Queens Cleveland Roseanne Roseanne Cosby Cosby 3s Co. 3's Co. Roseanne Divorced
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Modem Modem SVU (H) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD)
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WGN 1616 161941 11 9 How I Met How I Met Parks Parks Parks 30Rock 3ORock Sunny Futurama 'TI Death Paid Paid News (N)
CSS 282828 28 49 70 TBA iPaid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid aid Paid Paid
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 Sports Sports SpSorts SSorts SSorts SSorts Spr
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FS1 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 FOX S orts FOX Sports FOX Sports orts NASCAR Sprint Cu (Replay)
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The Matrix
7 p.m. on AMC
A computer hacker joins
a shadowy, underground
group's struggle to free
humankind from slavery
after he is shown that real-
ity is nothing more than an
illusion.E] (HD)

Shark Tank
8 p.m. on ABC
A former NFL player pitches
a fitness idea aimed at kids,
while a self-proclaimed
'wall doctor' has a drywall
repair kit; a couple pitches
their digital photo idea,
while another man comes
up with an idea to protect
against webcam privacy.

Undercover Boss
8 p.m. on CBS
Jane Grote Abell goes un-
dercover at a branch of her

1-- 1 m &

1. "Switched at Birth" actress
4. Watson and Stone
9. Headwear
12.1990s series,"_ Fly Away"
13. Phillip Seymour Hoffman/
Meryl Streep film
14. "Bachelorette" Fedotowsky

family-owned pizza chain
to learn more about day-
to-day operations of the
company and how improve-
ments can be made, but she
quickly learns that employ-
ees must first become more
responsible. (HD)

Whose Line Is It
8 p.m. on CW
"Lauren Cohan" Host Aisha
Tyler prompts cast mem-
bers Ryan Stiles, Wayne
Brady, along with guest
comic Gary Anthony Wil-
liams put their comedic
skills to the test through
spontaneous improve
games; guest appearance
from "The Walking Dead's"
Lauren Cohan. (HD)

Star Trek
8 p.m. on FX
Before their infamous ex-
ploits aboard the Enterprise
would gain them a place
among legends, a team of
Starfleet Academy cadets
attempts to halt the efforts

15. Close, in away
16.1975's "The Great Pepper"
17. "Little piggy"
18. Ted Mack's "Original
21. Robertson and De La Hoya
23. Actress Melissa
24. Practiced or used
25. Personnel
29. The Man of Oz

of a menace from a future
bent on the destruction of
the Federation. E0 (HD)

Hawaii Five-O
9 p.m. on CBS
"0 Kela Me Keia Manawa"
McGarret agrees to help
Captain Grover investigate
the disappearance of a
close friend who has been
suspected of being the one
responsible for a vicious
murder; Kono's determina-
tion convinces her to con-
tinue her search for Adam.

10 p.m. on NBC
"The Devil's Dominion"A
legendary pirate leads his
men in the plundering of
the HMS Petrel, a ship that
is transporting the Longi-
tude Chronometer, a device
that will change the course
of humanity; an English spy
working on the Petrel is
tasked with protecting the
device. (HD)

30. Debtor's note
31. Chasers"
34. "Rocky and His Friends" vil-
lain Badenov
36. Possesses
38. Certain base hit
39. Shown, "The X Factor" judge:
2 wds.
43. Actress Maris
44. "Splish Splash" singer Bobby
45. "Noah" set
48. capital
49. Constmruct
50. Wedding announcement word
51. Woodwind instrument
52. Lovett and Waggoner
53. Millions of years, in geology

1. Ms. Torres of"Gilmore Girls"
2. Wallach of "The Magnificent
3. "Scent of a Woman" star: 2
4. Mr. Norton
5. Castle protectors
6. Horse relative
7. Talent judge Paula
8. Mall stops
9. Inspector Clouseau's manser-
10. Former outfielder Felipe
11. Waterfront walk
19. Ms. Whitman of "Parenthood"
20." in Cleveland"

IMPACT Wrestling superstar
and self-avowed adrena-
line junkie "Showtime" Eric
Young tests the limits of
outdoor adventure such
as the new desert sport of
sand boarding, which com-
bines insane speeds with
a hot sandy surface that
causes serious skin burns if
you wipe out on the new
Animal Planet series "No
Limits," premiering Friday
at 8 p.m.

21. Withdraws, with "out"
22. Narrow opening
26. "Non-Stop" setting
27. Thwart
28. Meld together
32. Pi follower
33. Howie of "America's Got Tal-
34. Spiner and Bailey
35. "Dallas" commodity
37. Movie 5"
38. Gene Hackman's in a
39. Simpletons
40. Thought
41. Chico or Karl
42. Baseball's Hershiser
46. Antique auto
47. Mr. Kercheval


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2 7 newsofthe Diane Sawyer News (N)(HD) (HD) photos; webcam privacy. (CC) (R) (CC) (H)
_____ day. (N) (HD) __ __________(HD)_______________________
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A C ______10News(N) future. (CC) (R) ness for kids. (R)(HP) dilemmas. (CC) (HD)) _______ _
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For-Jeopardy! (CC) Undercover Boss: Donatos Hawaii Five-O: O Kela Me Keia Blue Bloods: Growing Boys
CBS 10 10 10 10 6pm Loca Newswith tune (CC) (N) (N) (HD) Improving hiring practiceswhile ManawaGroverlooksinto friend Jamie questioned on dead
1 0 0 news report. Scott Pelley(N) (HD) working with pizza employees, disappearance. (CC) (R) (H) gang member. (CC() (R) (HD)
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231213 5 5 5 (N)(HD) tion (N) Hiring practices. (R) ance. (CC) (R) (HD) Dead gang member
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