Charlotte sun herald

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Charlotte sun herald
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Sharlotte Sun n
UAEAIN I


An Edition of the Sun
VOL. 122 NO. 164


RUBY DEE DEAD AT 91
The actress and activist earned lead roles in movies and on Broadway,
and spent her entire life fighting against injustice. THE WIRE PAGE 1


AMERICA'S BEST COMMUNITY DAILY


n.n,,LU ,

HOST BRAZIL OPENS WTH WIN,
The World Cup roared to life with a 3-1 win for the home team i
in a stadium barely readied on time. SPORTS PAGE 1


FRIDAY JUNE 13, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


SIDE DISH


One life

at a time
inside Boca Grande's historic train depot
The Loose Caboose restaurant feels
cool, smells like sweet cream, and is as
richly paneled as any Gilded Age waiting
/, room- which it
/ A was until 1958, when


SL
w
Coi


the passenger train
stopped running.
'"- Once the place started
dishing up ice cream,
,. Katharine Hepburn
adored its chocolate;
'" .,' ^ Laura Bush favors the
| toasted coconut.
Now, co-owner
Je Blanche Boudreau is
ADE whipping up Indian
pudding flavor for
some CivilWar


reenactors, when the cellphone on the
counter buzzes.
"We got a call, Blanche," says chef-owner
Jacques Boudreau.
Blanche doesn't miss a beat, waves in a
helper, picks up the phone. "Where is it?...
OK, I'll be right there."
When she gets back home, she'll likely
be covered with slime and scrapes from
one of her messier jobs rescuing dogs,
wildlife, and, now, humans.
See, "the Loose" has become a means to
far more selfless ends than ice cream.
On this wealthy island retreat where
even wild Florida sea grapes are manicured
like boxwood hedges, the Boudreaus are
saving Southwest Florida one life at a time
- personally and with
spaghetti-and-meatballs benefits.
They started fostering dogs after
daughter Miranda's celebrity encounter.
A dog, escaped from the Bush family's
cottage, skittered in panic down Boca's
main street. Miranda ran out to catch it.
When she phoned the number on the tag,
the Secret Service swooped in. "Do you
know whose dog this is?" No matter. It was
a dog in need.
They've been at it ever since. First, they
raised rescues for New Horizons, a Florida
nonprofit that trains service dogs. They still
foster for local shelters from Englewood to
Naples, which haven't the space to house
every dog they get.
That was just the beginning.
"One day after work," Jacques says, "we
made a couple hamburgers and went to
the beach. There was this weak bird in the
surf, and we couldn't just leave it." (You see
where this is going, right?)
One bird, and they were into full-on
wildlife rescue an aggressive bald eagle,
a feral hog that serenaded Jacques with
squeals from the back seat, turkey vultures.
Vultures flap a lot, hiss viciously, and
smell like, well, vultures, but they're living
creatures that sometimes need help, too.
In the midst of all this wildlife, along
came Aussie rescue Molly, emotionally
stunted from being crated all the time.
Australian shepherds are so driven that
they suffer without a job to do.
Soon Blanche was in combat boots play-
ing hide-and-seek over and over, for hours,
training Molly to find her in the woods.
Molly thought this was great fun, of course.
She's a different
IF YOU GO dognowthat she
has a job with
Where: The Loose Caboose, Peace River K9
Fourth Street and Park Search & Rescue
Avenue, Boca Grande Association
When: 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. (PRSAR).
and 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. daily PRSAR is an
(closed Wednesdays) all-volunteer
More info: 941-964-0440 nonprofit
helping local,
state, and federal agencies and indi-
viduals recover missing persons. Says
Blanche, "It can be dangerous work, up
to your knees in swamp full of gators and
snakes. But finding your person is the
best outcome you can have. And this is
so good for Molly."
If you scrutinize the Loose's wall-size
mural, you'll see Molly trotting off to give
one of her newfound friends a dripping
pink cone. Or maybe just eat it.
Sue Wade is a local columnist for the
Charlotte Sun. You can recommend
restaurants and/or bars to her by email to
sue.gleasonwade@cengage.com.


Mar


eating


Charlotte




County


By GARY ROBERTS
STAFF WRITER
MURDOCK -Whether travel
stories highlight the Fishery
Restaurant in Placida, a "tucked-
away slice of old Florida"; or the
"blissfully sweet note" struck by
the Simply Sweet candy shop
at Fishermen's Village; or the
"pristine, natural stretch of sand"
that defines Englewood beaches;
the accounts of visiting journal-
ists share the area's amenities
with millions, who hopefully are
inspired to make the transition


from armchair traveler to
Charlotte County vacationers.
That is the goal of the
Charlotte Harbor and the Gulf
Island Visitor and Convention
Bureau.
But as the recession swept
away much of the VCB's budget,
much of the editorial-coverage
marketing campaign has been
taken up by its public relations
agency, AboveWater.
These so-called "journalist
junkets," while intended to be
free and easy, instead are the
MARKETING 112


PHOTOS PROVIDED BY THE CHARLOTTE HARBOR & THE GULF ISLANDS VISITOR AND CONVENTION BUREAU
The waters of Charlotte's Peace and Myakka rivers converge to form Charlotte Harbor, Florida's second-largest open-water estuary,
covering 270 square miles and 830 miles of shoreline. Charlotte County possesses miles of paddling, hiking and biking trails.
^ -I


North Port

man charged


in jewelry scam


By ADAM KREGER
STAFF WRITER
Since it opened 27 years
ago in Port Charlotte, Jewelry
by EM. has only been duped
three times by customers
making off with items in
exchange for phony checks.
"It doesn't happen that
often," said co-owner
Joyce Sbarbori. "We're very
particular about who we take
checks from."
That's why when a couple
of bad checks slipped by, she
was glad to help authorities
charge the 25-year-old North
Port man allegedly responsi-
ble for stealing over $1,000 in
jewelry.
"I threw his butt in jail,"
she said.
Andrew KennethWheeler,


WHEELER


of the 2000 block of Nabatoff
Street, was in fact booked
into the Charlotte County Jail
on Wednesday on two counts
of giving a worthless check.
On consecutive days
in September, he visited
the jewelry store at 2265
Tamiami Trail and used
checks from a closed bank
account to first buy a 14-kar-
at diamond necklace with a
pendant and then two rings,
according to the Charlotte
County Sheriff's report.
Detectives say he then
went to a nearby pawn shop
and sold the jewelry for cash.
Sbarbori contacted SunTrust
after the second transaction
and learned the checks were
for a closed account, so she
SCAM 112


Official explains


veterans' benefits


By AL HEMINGWAY
SUN CORRESPONDENT
When Dave Donohew
retired from the U.S. Army
in 1997, he bounced from
job to job until he visited his
brother in
F l o r i d a a n d "7 .C .. .
eventually "Charlotte
relocated has one
here. It was oldest v(
then he
found his populat
calling- the st
helping oth- t s
er veterans Dave D
obtain their Charlotte
f. Charlotte
benefits.
benefits.veteran serv
O n ...............................
Thursday
at the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, Donohew,
who is the veteran ser-
vices officer for Charlotte
County, spoke to about 20
people to assist them in


understanding the many
benefits and services that
are offered to the estimated
26,000 veterans who reside
in Charlotte County.
The program is part of
the "How to" series spon-
........................ scored by Team
County Parkside's "Our
UliCy communities


of the
veterans'
ions in
ate."


onohew,
County
UirII nf-irr


for a Lifetime
Committee."
"I do not work
for the Veterans
Administration,"
Donohew said.
"I work for the
county. We
handle about


........................ an average of
4,500 cases a
year that help veterans and
their dependents, especially
surviving spouses."
Donohew said the two


I N DEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 5 Viewpoint 61 Opinion 7-8 Police Beat 91 Crosswords 91 Legals 13 CLASSIFIED: Comics 11-141 Dear Abby 14 TV Listings 15
I THE WIRE: Nation 21 State 3,51 World 3,81 Business 6-71 Weather 8 SPORTS: Lotto 2 -


Daily Edition $1.00

7 111 5211181111111
1 05252 00025 8


High Low
90 71


60 percent chance of rain


SUClp This year's savings to date..
L SUN COUPON $41,084 1
I, VALUE METER 4 ,1
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^ ,] CHARLIE SAYS ...
CALL US AT Triskaidekaphobes unite!
ALL U A 941-206-1000
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QuickCam, $15
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BENEFITS 112


e3


ILce










Officials fear sewage is being dumped in Lemon Bay


By STEVE REILLY
STAFF WRITER

MURDOCK Charlotte
County officials want to
make sure live-aboard
boaters aren't polluting
Lemon Bay with raw
sewage, but fixing the
problem will first require
proving one exists.
Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office Marine
Unit Cpl. Roland Lytle
III told Charlotte
County Marine Advisory
Committee members
Thursday he checks the
anchored vessels and reg-
ularly checks the vessels'
holding tanks.
Lytle, however, also
suggested he suspects
some of those boaters
moored in Lemon Bay
and near Chadwick Park
on Manasota Key may be
disposing of their sewage
improperly, but proving
violations in court is
another issue.
"As far as I know, there
is no pump-out services
in that area," Lytle said,
pointing out that Ski Alley


and other areas in Lemon
Bay are seeing moored
vessels.
Legally, Lytle said law
enforcement can inspect
the equipment for their
holding tanks but officers
literally have to catch a
boater in the act of dis-
charging their sewage into
a water body which
violates the Clean Vessel
Act of 1992 before any
action can be taken.
"It's an issue every-
where," Lytle said.
Charlotte County
Commissioner Stephen R.
Deutsch raised the issue
with the MAC Thursday
He said the county has
received some recent
complaints about boaters
anchored in Chadwick
Cove and how "there are
no pump-out activities be-
ing taken" by the boaters.
While respecting
the boaters' individual
rights, Deutsch said, it
becomes a public issue to
swimmers and others on
Lemon Bay.
Lytle said what would
help would be for the


county to establish a
formal mooring field, an
idea that has stirred up
the ire of live-aboards
and other boaters who
moor in Lemon Bay.
None of the live-
aboards, possibly a half
dozen or less, or other
mooring boaters could
not be reached Thursday.
However, at a joint meet-
ing of county advisory
boards in February, the
consensus among a
dozen or more boaters
mooring in Chadwick
Cove was that nothing
was broken and there
were no problems for
Charlotte County to fix
with a mooring field.
"(Pump out in
Chadwick Cove) was
never brought up at that
joint meeting," MAC
Chairman Tom Ireland
said Thursday.
A possible solution
brought forward by
the MAC Thursday is
asking the City of Punta
Gorda to have its pump-
out boat at Laishley
Marina make trips to


SUN FILE PHOTO
Charlotte County officials fear live-aboard boat owners in Lemon Bay and near Chadwick Park
may be dumping raw sewage into the water, but law enforcement officers say they have to see
the dumping before they can act.


Chadwick Cove once a
week. The pump-out
boat makes rounds
throughout Charlotte
Harbor, coming as far
north as the El Jobean
Bridge near Gulf Cove.
According to a report
to MAC, as of May, the
pump-out boat served


146 Florida-registered
vessels and 66 out-of-
state vessels this year.
No action by the coun-
ty to date has been taken
to establish a mooring
field in Lemon Bay
and the board took no
formal action Thursday
and does not meet again


until September.
Punta Gorda's pump-
out services are free.
For more information,
call Laishley Marina at
941-575-0142 or visit
the city website at www.
ci.punta-gorda.fl.us/leis/
boating.html.
Email: reilly@sun-herald.com


Needed: Lovers of Englewood nostalgia


By ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICH
STAFF WRITER

ENGLEWOOD -
Residents who love the
nostalgia of Englewood
are being sought to serve
on a newly formed board
for a historic museum.
Members of the
Englewood Community
Redevelopment Agency
were excited Thursday
after explaining it will
receive up to $50,000
from the Sarasota
County Commission
as seed money to help


find a location for an
Englewood museum
featuring local history,
art and culture.
"It's been on our list
for 10 years, and it has
finally risen to the top,"
CRA manager Debbie
Marks said, adding
other projects, such as
the low-impact design
stormwater system on
Dearborn Street, took
priority, but with such
projects now in the
works, members finally
are free to tackle other
ongoing issues.


I COMMUNITY CALENDAR


* GOVERNMENT
* TODAY
LDR/Unified Land,
Development Code (ULDC) Roundtable
meeting, 2 p.m., 18500 Murdock Circle,
Bldg. B, Room 106-B, PC. 764-4909


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* EVENTS
* TODAY
Easy Does It Club, offers
AA & Alanon meetings daily from
7:30 am to 9 pm at 23312 Harper Ave,.
PC. Call 941-624-0110
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Dinner 5-8, AYCE Fried Fish, Prime Rib
and much more, Music With Tim &
Roseane
Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch
11-2, Dinner 5-7 Full Menu. Karaoke 6
to 9 w/WAM. AYCE Fish Fry
Punta Gorda Elkettes,
Thrift Shop Open to the Public-
11:30am to 2:30pm @25538 Shore
Dr., PG;637-2606, ext. 451
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-2pm;Dinner 5-8:30pm;Tiki
open 3pm; Music by Al Holland &
Berceal 6:30-9:30 pm@ 25538 Shore
PG 637-2606 mbrs &gsts
Bingo Friday, Friendliest
Bingo game in town. Quarter games
start at 10:15 A, Centennial Hall
Cultural Center 625-4175
Mahjong, Join us for Mahjong
every Friday from 1-5p in the Music
Room. 75 cents an hour. 625-4175.
Paul Cottrell, Live Music,
Fishermen's Village, Center Stage,
5-9pm, 639-8721
Friday Night Dance,


The CRA will create a
subcommittee of about
10 individuals to work on
details of the museum,
including a location, the
historical pieces inside,
how it will be managed, etc.
"We are starting from
scratch," Marks said. "We
want the museum to be
all from Englewood. It
could date back to the
1800s, or further, if pos-
sible. We will be looking
for all kinds of historical
pieces from Englewood."
Marks said members
can be creative. They can



Friday Night Dance A variety of local
entertainers for your enjoyment. $7
7P The Cultural Center, 625-4175

* SATURDAY
Easy Does It Club, offers AA
& Alanon meetings daily from 7:30 am
to 9:00 pm at 23312 Harper Ave,. PC.
Call 941-624-0110
Acme Bicycle Ride, Acme
Bicycle Ride 8 am @ 615 Cross St PG,
Free, Adults, Helmet Required 3 Levels
941-639-2263
Mental Heath 1st Aid,
8a 4p Bayfront Health Punta Gorda
Medical Plaza 713 E. Marion Ave. $25
includes manual Registration required
637-2497
Charlotte Democrats,
Charlotte County Democratic Club
meets 2nd Sat, June 14 at 10 am.
4300 Kings Hwy #402, Port Charlotte.
942-258-3542
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Flag Day Ceremony @ 12, Wings &
Dogs 12-2, Dinner 5-8, Filet and much
more, Music With Heart & Soul from
6:30-9:30
Nature Fest, Fishermen's
Village, 10-6pm, 639-8721
Port Charlotte Elks,
Crockpot Lunch with Bartender I to 4.
Kitchen Closed. Fathers Day Dinner 4 to
8 tickets $14.50. Music by Breeze.


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


ask volunteers to dress
in period clothing while
giving tours or presenta-
tions at the museum.
"We know the Lemon
Bay Playhouse has that
type of clothing," she
said. "The Green Street
Church also has some
history on display. We
also have two historical
societies here (from
which) to draw ideas. We
want people to come to
the table and discuss all
of the possibilities."
CRA member Russ
Kyper and Mary Gregory



Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11am-2pm; Dinner 5-8pm; Tiki
open 3pm; Qn Hrts 6pm; Music by
Tim&Roseanne 6:30-9:30 pm @ 25538
Shore PG 637-2606 mbrs&gsts
Punta Gorda Elkettes,
Thrift Shop open to the public-
11:30am to 2:30pm@ 25538 Shore Dr,
PG, 637-2606, ext.451
Bingo Saturday, Bingo
Saturday Friendliest Bingo game in
town Quarter games start at 10:15
Cultural Center 625-4175
Bug Tussle Ramblers
Band, free concert 2-4,Train Depot
Dock, 1009 Taylor Road, PG. Bring own
chair. 941-639-6774.
Reconnections Band,
Live Music, Fishermen's Village, Center
Stage, 5-9pm, 639-8721
Port Charlotte Elks, Bar
BINGO Ito 4, Kitchen Closed. Fathers
Day Dinner 4 to 8. Flag Day Service at
11am

* SUNDAY
Easy Does It Club, Easy
Does It Club offers AA & Alanon
meetings daily from 7:30 am to
9pm at23312 Harper Ave,. PC. Call
941-624-0110
Cardiac Bicycle Ride,
Cardiac Bicycle Ride Join us for a
40-mile- no drop -13 to 15 mph ride.


If you do not have the ability to enter your events via our
website, we can type them in on your behalf at the rate of
$5 per event, per community edition, but this fee does not
guarantee your event will make the printed version. Please
call 941-206-1180 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. weekdays to make a
payment or to have us enter your event.
The Sun reserves the right to exclude any submitted
event that does not meet our specifications or that
requires excessive editing. There is no expressed or
implied guarantee that any free listing will be included
in any event calendar or run in any specific location.
This is on a first-come, first-served basis. Be sure to
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Remember to save the confirmation email you receive
after submitting each event. If you made an error or
the event gets canceled, simply click on the "Withdraw
submission"noted at the bottom of that email, follow the
provided instruction and then resubmit the event.


(who set up a museum
up North) are heading up
the subcommittee. They
recruited about three
people Thursday to sign
up for the museum board,
but still need about six
more people. Kyper has
been collecting items for
the proposed museum.
0
In other business, the
Veterans Memorial and
Freedom Pavilion is on
schedule, with a planned
ribbon-cutting on
Veterans Day.
Also, the group, which


Call Bill 941-740-2257 for start location
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market open every
Sunday 9am-1pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.
941-380-6814.
Punta Gorda Elks, Bar Open
12pm; Fathers Day Picnic 1-4pm;Tiki
open 1pm; Music by Siren @ 25538
Shore PG 637-2606 members & guests
Yoga for Men, The Yoga
Sanctuary, Sunday, June 15th, 12 -
1:15pm, $20,941-505-9642
Garden Tour, Guided tour of
gardens at History Park, 501 Shreve
Street, PG,1 pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A. 380-6814.

* MONDAY
Easy Does It Club, Easy
Does It Club offers AA & Alanon
meetings daily from 7:30 am to 9:00
pm at 23312 Harper Ave,. PC. Call
941-624-0110
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy 11-2:30
Port Charlotte Elks, Bar
open at Noon till ?, Crock Pot Lunch w/
Christa. Kitchen Closed
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11am-2pm; Chicken Nite
4:30-7:30 pm; Tiki-4pm; Karaoke w/
Billy G. 6:30-9:30 pm@ 25538 Shore


has been meeting at
1 p.m. one Thursday of
each month, decided to
change the day of the week
to Monday-beginning
in October but still will
meet at 1 p.m.
The next CRA meeting is
set for 1 p.m. July 10 at 1394
Old Englewood Road.
For more information
about the museum, the
Veterans Memorial or other
Englewood CRA projects,
call 941-473-9795. To join
the effort for the museum,
call Kyper at 941-474-7632.
Email: eallen@sun-herald.com


PG 637-2606 mbrs & gsts
Fun With Music, Fun
With Music-An afternoon of music,
dancing and fun! Monday at 1 PM.
Centennial Hall, Cultural Center. $2.
625-4175

* TUESDAY
Easy Does It Club, Easy
Does It Club offers AA & Alanon
meetings daily from 7:30 am to 9:00
pm at 23312 Harper Ave,. PC. Call
941-624-0110
Charlotte carvers, Wood
Carving & Burning every Tues @,
Punta Gorda Boat Club, W Retta Blvd.,
8AM to Noon. call Bob 391-5064 or
stop by.
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Diane 11-2:30, Dinner 5-8,
AYCE Pasta, Pizza and more, Karaoke
With Spot Light 6:30-9:30
Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch
11-2, Dinner 5-7 Full Menu, BINGO
11am -1pm
Fabulous Film Tues,
"Europa Europa"(1990) 1pm,
FGCU, 117 Herald Court, PG. $5.
941-505-1765.
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch 11
am-2 pm; LBOD Meeting 6 pm;Lodge
Meeting 7 pm @2 5538 Shore Dr., PG
637-2606


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


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


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Cain band will perform from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday, June 15, at Tilly's
Tap, 3149 Duncan Road (Highway 17), Punta Gorda. For more info, call
505-0798.


- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -


OurTown Page 2 C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014




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LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


SUMMER CAMPS
2014 Boys & Girls Clubs of
Charlotte County Summer
Programs (space is limited; call now
to register):
7 a.m. to 6 p.m. now-Aug. 13 at
the Family Services Center, 21450
Gibralter Drive, Port Charlotte. For
kindergarten (completed) through
eighth grade. Cost (nonrefundable):
$50 per week for one child; $40 per
week per child, if enrolling two or
more children (plus a $25 registration
fee per child). 941-235-2472 or
dpaige@bgcofcc.org.
8 a.m.-4 p.m. now-June 25 at
the Murdock Middle School Teen
Center, 17325 Mariner Way. For
rising sixth- through eighth-graders.
Cost (nonrefundable): $50 for the
18-day camp, plus a $25 registration
fee. 201-572-0381 oramcallister@
bgcofcc.org.
.8 a.m.-1 p.m. now-June 25 at
the Port Charlotte High School
Teen Center, 18200 Cochran Blvd.
(credit retrieval provided). Cost
(nonrefundable): $50 for the 18-day
camp, plus a $25 registration fee.
941-258-8149 orjcook@bgcofcc.org.
7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
now-Aug. 13 at Tiffany Square
Plaza, 2828 S. McCall Road, Engle-
wood. For kindergarten (completed)
through eighth grade. Cost
(nonrefundable): $50 per week for
one child; $40 per week per child,
if enrolling two or more children






t
Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents
charlottecountychamber.org

50466773


(plus a $25 registration fee per
child). 941-460-6589 or cpierce@
bgcofcc.org.
S8 a.m.-4 p.m. now-June 25
at the L.A. Ainger Middle
School Teen Center, 245 Cougar
Way, Rotonda West. For rising
sixth- through eighth-graders.
Cost (nonrefundable): $50 for
the 18-day camp, plus a $25
registration fee. 941-276-1048 or
mcarroll@bgcofcc.org.
All these weekday programs
offer academic enrichment
by certified teachers, fine arts
programs, sports, swimming,
recreation, a games room, a
technology lab, field trips and
much more. Lunch and a snack
are provided daily. General info:
941-979-8379,jpralle@bgcofcc.
org or www.bgcofcc.org.

Charlotte County Family
YMCA programs:
Camp Dotzler:
6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays,
now-Aug. 14 at 22801 Bayshore
Road, Charlotte Harbor. For youth
who have completed kindergarten
through eighth grade. Activities
include swimming, kayaking, field
trips, a climbing tower, and art and
humanities. Lunch and an afternoon
snack are included. Cost: Charlotte
County Family YMCA members, $170
per two-week session; nonmem-
bers, $200 per two-week session.
941-629-2220.
Kiddie Kollege:
6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays,
now-Aug. 15 at four locations in
Port Charlotte, Punta Gorda and
North Port. For children who have
completed voluntary prekinder-
garten and those entering kinder-
garten. Activities include letter
recognition, number recognition,
phonological awareness and basic
math skills, Cost: Charlotte County
Family YMCA members, $100 per
week; nonmembers, $115 per week.


NOTICE:

2014 FLORIDA ENERGY

DISCOUNT PROGRAM
TO: LEE, COLLIER, CHARLOTTE
AND SURROUNDING
COUNTIES
FROM: HEALTHY HOMES AMERICA
SUBJECT: HOME REPAIR & ENERGY
EFFICIENT UPGRADES
The Florida energy discount program has allotted
funding for Homeowners in the counties listed
above. The energy discount program will ASSIST
homeowners with home repairs and needed
energy efficient upgrades. ALL HOMEOWNERS
QUALIFY. We currently have money for your
home but once it has been reserved there will be
no more funding. (Mobile homes now qualify.)

You must meet these qualifications:
* Must be the Homeowners Renters do not
Qualify.
Homes that qualify for the program and
need at least one of the following
improvements:
Insulation (foam, radiant and fiberglass)
Air Conditioning/Heating replacement (13 seer
and up)
Duct work repairs or replacement
Windows and Door upgrades "Energy Efficient"
Soffit, Fascia and Exterior Painting
Solar (attic fans, water heaters, solar pool
heating & solar powered pool pumps)
Solar powered AC system The sun creates the
power to run the AC.
Solar power for your home Stop paying the
electric company.
If you meet the program criteria
you could receive the following:
* Free Attic Inspection
* Free In Home Energy Audit
* Free Blower Door Test
* Financing Available With Approved Credit
* 0% Interest Loans up to $25,000.00 (With
approved credit)
Contact Your Local Program Provider
Toll Free and Reserve Your Money NOW

Local: 239-221-8348
Toll Free: 1-855-203-3469
Or Visit www.EnergyCensus.org
This Program is Subject to the Availability of Funds
Energy Discount Program contribution cannot exceed 40% of total cost
of energy upgrades. The Florida Energy Discount Program is not
funded by any agency connected with the Federal Government. The
Florida Energy Program is not a government agency or energy
provider.
50474574_____________________________


941-629-2220.
CIT Counselor In Training
programs: 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m.
weekdays, now-July 3 (Session A)
and July 7-Aug. 14 (Session B) in
Port Charlotte and North Port. For
youth who have completed ninth
through 10th grades. CIT is a training
program that prepares youth to take
on the role of a future YMCA camp
counselor. The CITs will be under
the direction of a director, and will
work with different age groups
all summer. Free lunch and an
afternoon snack included. Cost: $175
per session. 941-629-2220.
SCamp North Port:
6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays,
now-Aug. 15 at 5930 Sam Shapos
Way, North Port. For youth who have
completed kindergarten through
eighth grade. Focus on nature, char-
acter development, arts and human-
ities, health, wellness and sports;
weekly camp activities will include
swimming, kayaking and field trips
to Camp Dotzler. Cost: Charlotte
County FamilyYMCA members, $85
per week; nonmembers, $100 per
week. 941-429-2269.
SSailing Camp: 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
now-Aug. 15 at the Bayfront Center
YMCA, 750 W. Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda. For youth ages 8
through 16. Campers will be intro-
duced to water safety and the rules
of navigation, and will be instructed
in a"lifetime"skill that promotes
self-confidence and responsibility
while sailing on Charlotte Harbor.
Cost: Charlotte County FamilyYMCA
members, $140 per week; nonmem-
bers, $160 per week. 941-347-8855.
STennis Camp:
10:30 a.m.-4 p.m. (full day) or
10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. (half-day)
now-July 31 at the Punta Gorda
Club YMCA, 2905 TamiamiTrail. For
children/youth ages 5 and older.
Tennis Pro Roberto and his two
assistants will teach campers how
to play tennis or improve their
skills. Cost: Charlotte County Family
YMCA members, $55 per week
(half-day) or $115 per week (full
day); nonmembers, $75 per week
(half-day) or $135 per week (full
day). 941-505-0999.
SSwim Camp: 1-5 p.m. week-
days Monday-June 20, July 14-18,
and Aug. 4-8 at the North Port
YMCA, 5930 Sam Shapos Way.
Ages: children must be able to
swim the length of the pool to
participate. Swimmers will spend
a week learning swim strokes, tech-
nique and dry-land conditioning,
all while having fun. Cost: Charlotte
County Family YMCA members, $60
per week; nonmembers, $80 per
week. 941-429-2269.
Kayaking Camp: 9 a.m.-noon
June 30-July 3 at the North Port
YMCA, 5930 Sam Shapos Way. For
youth ages 8 through 16. Campers
will learn water safety, open water
kayaking, first aid, observation and
exploration. Cost: Charlotte County
FamilyYMCA members, $55 per
week; nonmembers, $75 per week.
941-629-9622.

Other camps:
-Junior Chef Summer
Cooking Camp: 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays,
now-June 26 at home of instructor
Alice White, 3597 Froude St., North
Port. For children entering grades
three through eight. Campers will
discover and prepare the foods of
four countries Mexico, France,
Italy and China. Junior Chefs
will prepare breakfast and lunch
recipes while learning about the
country's culinary history. Cost:
$60 per weekly session; includes
all food, materials and supplies.
Weekly classes are limited to 10
participants. A portion of the


camp's proceeds will benefit People
for Trees Inc., a 501(c)(3) nonprofit
native tree advocacy group since
1997. Info/register, 941-426-9752 or
treelady12001@yahoo.com.
Carroll Swayze's 16th Annual
Art Adventure Camp: various
sessions, to take place at the Carroll
Swayze Studio, 2373 Donovan Road,
Englewood. Session 3:9 a.m.-
12:30 p.m. June 24-27; Session 4:
1:30-5 p.m. June 24-27. Mixed ages,
5 through 14 (4-year-oldsOKwith
an older sibling). Limited availability
- no more than 10-12 students
per session. Working in a real artist's
studio, each child will receive indi-
vidual instruction in a wide variety
of mediums, from painting and
print-making to sculpture and fine
crafts. Each student will take home
beautiful original art every day. Cost:
$100 per child, per session, plus one
package of plain white T-shirts in
your child's size; includes materials
and a snack. Parents who would like
their children to stay for both the
morning and afternoon sessions are
encouraged to send a lunch. Parents
may stay with their children if they
wish. Carroll Swayze, 941-266-6434,
SwayzeArt@msn.com or www.
carrollswayze.com.
2014 Sabal Trace Junior Golf
Camp: 9-11 a.m. various dates at
Sabal Trace Golf& Country Club, 5456
Greenwood Ave., North Port. Sessions
will be with instructor Peggy Kirsch,
and include (remaining): today-
putting and pitching; Wednesday
- short irons; June 20- long
irons and hybrids; June 25 drivers
and tee shots; and June 28-
course management and course
instruction. Cost: $15 per student, per
session; or $90 for the whole series.
Info/sign up, 941-426-8240.
Gymnastics, Cheerleading
and Tumble Camp: 8:30-9 a.m.
drop-off, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. instruction
and 3-5:30 p.m. pickup June 23-27 in
Port Charlotte (Port Charlotte Beach
Complex, 4500 Harbor Blvd. must
be registered by noon Thursday via
941-505-8686 or941-627-1628).
Presented by Extreme Athletics,
along with Charlotte County Parks/
Rec/Cultural Resources. For youth
ages 6 through 14, divided by age
and skill level for beginner
through advanced athletes. Campers
must bring daily tennis shoes and
lunch (participants also should bring
a swimsuit and a towel). Cost: $80
per child per week, with multi-child
discounts for siblings (register via
941-505-8686 for the discount).
Participants also may register
online at www.charlottecountyfl.
com/communityServices (click on
"eExplorer Online Registration,"
then "Activities,""Camps;""Specialty
Camps;'choose your location, then
click"ADD"and create your account).
SFuntastic Art Camp:
9 a.m.-1 p.m. weekdays, now-Aug. 8
at the North Port Art Center, 5950
Sam Shapos Way. For youth ages 6
through 14. Two art classes daily;
lunch provided. Cost: $80 per week.
941-423-6460.
SActive Art Youth Class:
1-3 p.m. now-Aug. 8 at the North
Port Art Center, 5950 Sam Shapos
Way. For youth ages 6 through 14.
Art activities to build creative minds.
Cost: $35 per week. 941-423-6460.
SSummer Art Camp: 10 a.m.-
noon Monday, Wednesday and
Friday in two-week sessions at the
Visual Arts Center, 210 Maud St.,
Punta Gorda. Remaining dates are
Monday-June 27, June 30-July 11
(with Thursday, July 3, substituting
for the July Fourth holiday), and
July 14-25. Choice of a Kids Art Camp
for ages 6-12 (different projects and
techniques each session); or a Teen
Art Camp with pottery and more
for ages 13-16 (in pottery classes,


IKusOiIUD Kumf
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DISCOUNT ROCK
19888 VETERANS BLVD. o PH: 941-623-6192
Ettv i r r n~fwrwBIffrY L.w~ I rr""i~ rr'-nIU! 'ril A i~i' i ~iypCIjtlf'I


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DEPOSITS Between Teresa and Alwater 2 Blks East of Home Depot
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Hire Craftsmen, Not Installers jEEi
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teens will learn how to throw, finish
and glaze their own unique pieces).
Cost: Kids, $50 per student, per
session; Teen, $60 per student, per
session cost includes all supplies
for both. Space limited. Register in
person or call 941-639-8810.
SCharlotte Harbor Youth
Sailing Summer Camp: two-week
sessions, weekdays, (remaining dates)
Monday-June 27, June 30-July 11,
July 14-25 and July 28-Aug. 8. Classes
take place at a home base of operation
in the marina yacht basin at the Char-
lotte HarborYacht Club, 4400 Lister
St., Port Charlotte. Participants need
not be yacht club members. Info/
register, Jeff Ellis, jellis27@comcast
net or 941-889-9493. Info, www.
chysailing.org.
Summer Drama Workshop,
presented by Charlotte Players:
8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. weekdays,
June 23-27 at Deep Creek Elemen-
tary School, 26900 Harborview
Road. For rising second- through
sixth-graders. Students will perform
the musical,"Dig It!" Participants
will have"hands-on"experiences in
all facets of a theatrical production:
backstage, scenic design, props,
costumes, music and choreography,
as well as performing onstage. Cost:
$85 before Monday; after that,
$100. Register/info, 941-255-1022.
One performance of the production,
which is open to the public, will
be at 1 p.m. June 27 at Deep Creek
Elementary. Tickets will be available
at the door.
Teen Classes/"Discover
America Kid's Camp": various
dates/times at the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County's Learning Place,
2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte.
Low-cost classes for teens are avail-
able in Spanish, German, art, pottery,
Zumba, social dancing, photo editing
and laughter yoga, beginning
the week of June 23. Some are
four-week classes that meet twice
a week, but most are six-week
classes that meet once a week; all
teen classes end by July 31, and
none of the classes will meet July
Fourth. A four-day special "Discover
America Kid's Camp"will be offered
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily,
June 30-July 3, for kids 7 to 11 years
old. Kids will get a bit of history,
geography, anthropology, art, music,
movement, literature and theatre.
Cost for camp: $25 per student. Info/
register at the Learning Place.
SCamp Gan Israel:
June 30-July 11 at the Chabad Jewish
Center in Punta Gorda. For children
ages 2 through 12. It is a camp
where kids are actively involved
in Jewish fun; includes sports,
creative crafts, drama, Shabbat
experiences and Jewish-themed
programs. Register/more info: www.
chabadofcharlottecounty.com, or call
Sheina at 941-258-0188.
Punta Gorda Elks Lodge
2606 is accepting Summer Camp
Applications for July 6-July 12.
Boys and girls ages 9 through 13 are
eligible to participate. There is no
cost to the families. Applications are
available at the lodge, 25538 Shore
Drive. Participation is limited to the
first 80 camper applications. Joe
Campbell, exalted ruler, 941-637-
2606, Ext. 405.
SSummerYouth Running
Camp: 7:30-11 a.m. Monday and
Tuesday (meet at South County
Regional Park, 670 Cooper St., Punta
Gorda), and 5:30 p.m. Wednesday
(meet atThe Foot Landing, 117 Herald
Court, Punta Gorda) July 7-30.
Sponsored by New Balance. For age
groups 10-12 and 13-15. All abilities
welcome. Preregistration required.
Cost: early registration, $99; after
Sunday, $119. To includeThe Foot
Landing Pub Run. Info/register,
941-347-7751.
- Kids' Summer Spec-
trum: 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
and 1:30-5 p.m. weekdays,
July 14-18 and July 21-25 at
State College of Florida, Mana-
tee-Sarasota in South Venice,
8000S. TamiamiTrail. For youth
ages 11 through 15. Provided
by Corporate and Community
Development. Will include
puppetry, jewelry design, safari,
clay creations, science, junior
journalism, gross chemistry,
cooking and more. Hands-on
science, technology, engineering
and mathematics (STEM) classes
including clay animation,
video game design, stop-motion
animation and creative robotics
also are offered at the
campus, www.scf.edu/kids or
941-408-1412.
Golf & Tennis Junior Camp:
8:30 a.m.-I p.m. July 22-24
at Heron Creek Golf& Country


Club, 5301 Heron Creek Blvd.
(off Sumter Boulevard), North
Port. For boys and girls ages 8
through 14. Professional golf and
tennis instructors; lunch provided
daily; learn skill techniques, basic
rules and etiquette of golf and
tennis. Cost: $125 for all three
days; register at Heron Creek by
July 15.941-423-6955.


in grades seven through
12 will perform the musi-
cal "Hairspray, Jr."
All performances
are open to the public.
Tickets will be available at
the door adult tickets
cost $10; students, $5;
children 3 and younger
are admitted free. For
more information, call
941-255-1022.


MAINE LOBSTERS 3 FOR $35 1 LB 1.24LB


SJUMBO'S $12/lb For Dad
WHILE SUPPLIES LAST
Fher's Clams Clams Clams Clams Clams Clams!
Open 9-4 Pmin For The Grill: Grouper. Swordfish Wild Salmon Tuna

LOBSTERS We Have All Your New England Seafood Favorites
N1 LOB T Seafood Market 2700 Placida Rd., Eng. (941) 698-8946


COMMUNITY
NEWS BRIEFS

Imagination
Library seeks
volunteers
The Charlotte County
Imagination Library seeks
volunteers who are in-
terested in furthering the
mission of providing free
books to local children.
Volunteers are needed
to help with fundraisers
and grant writing. Dolly
Parton's Imagination
Library promotes the love
of reading in children
from birth to age 5 by
mailing high-quality,
age-appropriate books
each and every month.
These free books are
available to all registered
preschool children resid-
ing in Charlotte County.
CCIL has provided more
than 13,000 free books
to preschool children in
Charlotte County since
January 2012. To register
a child online, visit www.
usa.imaginationlibrary.
com. Consider supporting
a child in this program for
a year for a mere $25, or
for five years for $125.
Anyone interested in
volunteering or donating
may contact the Charlotte
Players business office at
941-255-1022.

Traffic lanes to
shift to new bridge
Effective Monday, traffic
lanes will shift to the new
bridge on Harborview
Road over the DeSoto
Canal. Variable message
boards and traffic-control
devices are in place to di-
rect travelers through this
area. Construction crews
will remove the temporary
bridge, and will proceed
with curbing and resto-
ration work. The Public
Works Department would
like to remind motorists to
remain alert at all times,
and to exercise caution
when traveling through
construction zones. More
information about this
project is available at www.
CharlotteCountyFL.gov
- click on "Project Status
Updates" in the "Popular
Links" list on the left.

Bird club to meet
The Companion Bird
Club of Charlotte County
will hold a member-
ship meeting at 7 p.m.
Thursday at the GFWC
Woman's Club, 20271
Tappan Zee Drive, Port
Charlotte. The bird club
exists for the purpose
of education in health,
feeding and stimulation
for pet parrot owners. The
public is welcome.
The club presents the
semi-annual Exotic Bird
Expo at the Charlotte
County Fairgrounds,
which is set for Sept. 21.
Plans for the expo, current
plans for donations, and
possible programs/speak-
ers will be discussed at the
membership meeting.
For more information,
call Judy at 941-249-8267.

Kids show off
drama chops
Participants in
Charlotte Players Kids
OnStage Summer Drama
Workshops will perform
at 7 p.m. June 20 and
at 2 p.m. June 21 at the
Charlotte Performing Arts
Center, 701 Carmalita St.,
Punta Gorda. First- and
second-graders will
perform "Over in the
Meadow"; students in the
third through sixth grades
will perform the musical
"On the Radio"; and youth


I ,





The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 5


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I PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS


Fizz explodes from a soda bottle after 5-year-old Casey Murray
pulled the string releasing the pressure that had built up in the
plastic bottle that also contained a couple Mentos mints?


Not wanting to burn his hand, Atomic Tom had to wear a thick
glove for this experiment with what he called a "genie bottle"
as Fizz, Boom,Read!, the Elsie Quirk Library summer program,
kicked off this week with Mad Scientist, "Atomic Tom" aka Tom
Andry from St. Petersburg. See more photos on page 14 and the
Englewood Sun Facebook page.


Atomic Tom and 4-year-old Lyla Rodriguez watch the bottles of liquid containing Alka Seltzer start to fizz which are being held by
Skyler Fitzcharles, 9, Reagan Barker, 6, and her twin Riley.



M2,Idi Bfl.k


4 .- *


7, and her
brothers,
Jake, 10,
and
Charlie, 6,
kept their
eyes glued
on the mad
scientist
Atomic
Tom as he
demon-
strated a
variety of
fizz and
boom
experiments
at the
Elsie Quirk
Library
summer
program
kick off.


Shake, shake, shake, was 7-year-old Justin Dreu's job
before Atomic Tom used the water dispenser for a glow-in-
the-dark experiment.
Right: Arm up every time a volunteer was needed, persistence
paid off for 6-year-old Jessica Perez. After the program she got
to experience one of the experiments that Atomic Tom brought.


ENGLEWOOD

There were no deaths
reported in Englewood
Thursday.

NORTH PORT

JasperJ.
Camarata
Jasper J. Camarata, 93,
of North Port, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, June 10,
2014. Arrangements are
by Farley Funeral Home
in North Port.

Zdenka Miegl
Zdenka "Dinky" Miegl,
97, of North Port, Fla.,
passed away Saturday,
June 7, 2014.
She was born June 11,
1916.
Zdenka is survived
by her daughter, Carol
Cummings; son,
Richard Miegl; three
grandchildren; and two
great-grandchildren.
After cremation, her
cremated remains will be
sent to New York, where


services will be held prior
to burial at St Mary's
Cemetery in Flushing,
N.Y
Arrangements are by
Palms-Robarts Funeral
Home, Sarasota, Fla.

DESOTO

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto
Thursday.



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


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I OBITUARIES




McKenna Rylee Lucille Heffley
Baby, McKenna Rylee Lucille Heffley,
2 months old, died Wednesday, June 4, 2014,
at All Children's Hospital in St. Petersburg, Fla.
She was born Wednesday, March 26, 2014,
at Bayfront Health Port Charlotte, Fla.
McKenna is survived by her parents,
Mathew and Laura of Port Charlotte; her
maternal grandparents, Tina Needham and
Matthew King, both of Port Charlotte; and
Usher paternal grandmother, Kathy Palmer-
Smith of Punta Gorda, Fla.
Funeral Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday,
June 14, 2014, at Kays-Ponger & Uselton
Funeral Home, 2405 Harbor Blvd., Port
Charlotte. The Rev. Walter Branch will offi-
ciate. Inurnment will follow at Royal Palm
Memorial Gardens Cemetery in Punta Gorda.
Please visit the online tribute for McKenna
SRylee Lucille Heffley at www.kays-ponger.
com, to sign the guest book and offer condo-
lences to the family.
KR Arrangements are by Kays-Ponger &
Uselton Funeral Home and Cremation
Services, Port Charlotte Chapel.

ii r)^ 11 ... ^ .- _


Robert H. Kelder
Robert H. Kelder, 83, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
and Punta Gorda, Fla., passed awayWednesday,
June 11, 2014, at the Douglas T. Jacobson State
Veterans Nursing Home in Port
Charlotte, after a very long battle
with Parkinson's disease.
He was born Jan. 3, 1931,
.r. in Kingston, N.Y., and moved
to Florida in 1988 from New
Fairfield, Conn.
Robert was a graduate of Ryder
College. After college, he joined
Sthe U.S. Navy, and served honorably
During the Korean War. He worked
for IBM in Kingston for many years,
before retiring to Florida.
Robert is survived by his loving family, includ-
ing his wife, Beverly Kelder of Port Charlotte;
three wonderful children, Dianne of Albany,
N.Y., Debbie of Raleigh, N.C., and Bob Jr. of
Denver, Colo.; and two wonderful grandsons,
Trey and Jordan.
Funeral services will be held later in New
York. Interment with military honors will be at
Montrepose Cemetery in Kingston. Friends may
visit online at www.robersonfh.com to sign the
memory book and extend condolences to the
family.
Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home
& Crematory, Port Charlotte Chapel.






Our Town Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Friday, June 13, 2014


VIEWPOINT


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


Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer


Email letters to letters@sun-herald.com


I OUR VIEW

Samba-time:

The whole

world watching

OUR POSITION: What the heck?
his week, Earth's human
population turns to Brazil
and the beginning of the
quadrennial soccer tournament,
the World Cup.
But us? Not so much.
Futbol, as they call it, is by far
the world's most popular game.
But soccer, as we call it, ranks
way down the list of America's
favorite sports.
The "most popular" in a
recent Harris Poll included NFL
football (35 percent), Major
League Baseball (14 percent),
college football (11 percent),
auto racing (7 percent), NBA
basketball (6 percent), hockey
(ice, not field; 5 percent) and
college basketball (3 percent.)
Men's soccer mustered only
2 percent, barely above cricket
and croquet.
Nevertheless, the World Cup is
a very big deal in the world we
live in. So, for the unenthused
or uninformed, a primer:
Thirty-two national teams
advanced through regional
finals to reach the tournament,
which takes place over 30 days
in 12 stadiums throughout
Brazil.
Brazilians, who are notori-
ously soccer-louco (they speak
Portuguese, not Spanish), are
unusually conflicted about host-
ing this World Cup. The reason
is that FIFA, soccer's notoriously
corrupt governing body, insisted
Brazil spend billions to upgrade
its stadiums. This annoyed
citizens concerned about
priorities and the government's
pathetic support of education,
social programs and non-sports
infrastructure like roads.
Back to the tournament, a
random drawing determined
eight four-team groups. The
countries in each group play
one another and the top two
advance (determined by wins,
ties and goal differential.)
The United States was un-
fortunate in its draw this year,
because its group (Group G)
includes powerhouse Germany,
difficult Portugal (with world
MVP and cover-boy cute
Cristiano Ronaldo) and always-
difficult-for-the-U.S. Ghana.
Groups G is known as the
"group of death." (There is al-
ways a "group of death," which
is World Cup-speak for "tough-
est draw.") That's one reason
the odds against the Americans
winning are 200-1. Even our
coach, a German named Jurgen
Klinsmann, said the U.S. can't
win the gilded trophy (a shiny
but modest piece of hardware
by American league standards.)
After the first round comes
single-game playoffs until
two nations reach the final,
which takes place July 13 in
Rio de Janeiro. Ninety minutes
of play (plus added, or "stop-
page," time) and the team with
the most goals wins. Or, in case
of tie, the game goes to over-
time (not sudden death.) If still
tied, the winner is determined
through a series of penalty
kicks, which is a ridiculous way
to select a world champion (like
home run derby at the end of
the World Series).
Most Americans just don't
get the sport: the chanting in
the stands and the continual
circling and pingpong passing
on the "pitch" that yields little
on the scoreboard. Boring? You
may well think so.
But played at this level, the
sport can be hypnotic, and
when one team actually does
manage a goal the experience
can be stunning. (Shout
"Goooooooooal!")
Four years ago, 3.2 billion
people watched. While most
Americans will be left slack-
jawed, this is an opportunity to
tune in to the wider world we


live in. Think of it as National
Geographic with a ball.


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Time to join up
with modern man

Editor:
Today a writer "proved" she
was not a racist by outlining
her tea party beliefs. It may
just be that she and her ilk
have a fundamental need to
believe in something, whereas
the left, inspired by an educa-
tion that has taught them to
think outside the box, have an
equally fundamental need to
question everything.
One group seeks safety and
comfort in what has been
done; the other relishes the
challenge of finding new
solutions.
Our Constitution is the
framework of this nation,
but it is up to the people to
continually work to make
improvements and do main-
tenance to keep our nation
strong. This is 2014, not 1776.
We have replaced horses with
microchips.
It is time to cast aside every
outdated, comfortable belief
and join the rest of the mod-
ern man. If we ever do that, we
won't have to imagine a better
world; we'll be leading it.
Joanne M. Alexander
Port Charlotte

Time to give up
on President Obama

Editor:
You have to give our
President credit: He said he
had a pen and a phone and
would use them. This week's
scandal: he broke the law
by not giving Congress the
required 30 days notice, went
against his military advisers
council and released five noto-
rious terrorists. And in return
got one turncoat sergeant
back. What could possibly go
wrong? And yet, there are still
some that support him.
Friends, how many more
scandals can you stomach be-
fore giving up on Mr. Obama?
Richard Eubank
Port Charlotte


If you don't vote,
then shut up

Editor:
Recently held primary elec-
tions have proven once again
that Americans do not partic-
ipate in the electoral process.
Far too many times people
complain about government,


sb 6


while at the same time openly
admitting that they do not
vote. That must stop! If you
want to reap the benefits of
big government you must
participate in the process.
I propose that each
and every American must
participate in at lease one
presidential and two primary
elections per 10-year period.
Failure to do so would mean
they become ineligible for any
and all government handouts.
(Remember, Social Security
and unemployment are paid
into via payroll deductions).
Calling government pro-
grams entitlements is a joke.
Simply put if you don't
vnt slhuit Un


VUUZIILU.F


Art Cronk
Gulf Cove


Needle exchange
program good idea

Editor:
I would like to applaud
Dr. Asperilla on his efforts to
establish a needle exchange
program in Charlotte County.
Over 15 years ago I worked for
a health district in a medi-
um-sized county in Washington
state. There was an active
exchange program in place and
we provided HIV and hepatitis
testing and Hep A&B vaccine
when funding was available.
The program director was
adept at building bridges
between the exchange and
local doctors and drug
treatment programs. It was
critical to find physicians who
would treat injecting drug
users with compassion rather
than disdain so that the users
would seek out care for health
issues sooner, rather than lat-
er, which helped reduce health
care costs. Access to no-cost
drug treatment when the
individual was ready to quit
was also an ongoing challenge
and one that I'm sure most
communities still face today.
While the program was nev-
er formally sanctioned by the
local police department, an
understanding was reached, so
that participants could come
in to exchange needles without
fear of being apprehended by
the police for paraphernalia
possession. The, "Just Say NO,"
drug campaign never worked
when initiated, and it doesn't
work today.
It makes good fiscal sense
to fund a needle exchange
program in light of treatment
costs to the community,
not to mention the value of
human life even one with
an addiction problem.
Patricia Moshure
North Port


00
TO I
CCNFWf


wpeacps


Not thinking
about others

Editor:
I think the people who
moved into the area near the
North Port City Hall are totally
out of line for wanting the
helicopter location moved so
they don't have to listen to
noise.
I'm glad their wishes have
not been done. Obviously,
they were too lazy to do some
homework. They are totally
out of line for wanting the
move for their failure to do
some checking on things in
the area. If they don't like the
noise, then they should leave


that area.
I'm glad things are n
being changed to suit
hope that some of the
complaining are able
someone close to the]
from death by the hel
ter's close location. If
longer for the helicop
arrive because of mov
a different location or
to be taken to a hospi
ambulance, but died 1
they arrived too late,
the people would leari
complaining was tota
of line.
Nowadays, too mar
people want things ci
to suit them, with no
thought given to how
change might affect c
Nowadays, too many
think only about there
and not others.




Observation
on the sermon

Editor:
The "Sermon of the
of May 24, describes t
meaning of the cross.
All through the 2000
since the crucifixion,
stitious notions and p
rituals in the scripture
led to false interpreta
(See Paper 183, sec. 1
Urantia Book). It was
and in truth the will o
Father that his Son sh
drink to the full the ci
mortal experience fro
to death. And that ple
is signified in the there
prayer from Jesus in t
garden: "Father let thi
pass from me." The Fa
in heaven desired the
to finish his earthly c&
naturally, just as all m
must finish up their li
Earth and in the flesh
The inhuman and t
experience which Jesi


not
Them. I
people
to have
m saved
icop-
it took
ter to
into
r having


called upon to endure in the
final hours of his mortal life,
were not in any sense a part
of the divine will of the Father.
Make sure when you view the
cross as a revelation of God,
you do not look with the eyes
of the primitive man, nor with
the later Barbarians, both
of whom regarded God as a
relentless sovereign of stern
justice and rigid law enforce-
ment. But rather of the love
, and devotion of Jesus to his
life mission.
There was nothing in the
cross which the Father re-
quired, only that which Jesus
so willingly gave and which he
refused to avoid.
Tina Van Polanen
SPlacida
(

Scott flipping
on some issues


Editor:
Governor skinhead contin-
ues to blame Charlie Crist for
the Great Recession while he
takes credit for our economic
recovery.
At least that is what his
recent barrage of attack ads
would lead you to believe.
Meanwhile, Scott chases
votes by undoing or attempt-
ing to undo most of the
ill-conceived policy decisions
he made during his disastrous
first two years in office.
For example, he now is all
for teacher raises and reduc-
ing college tuition costs.
Remember, Scott refused
funds from the federal
government both for a bullet
train project that would have
created thousands of jobs
and then hurt thousands
of Floridians by refusing to
expand Medicaid.
I next expect Scott to blame
Crist for his Medicare fraud
problems at HCA as he at-
tempts to buy his re-election.
Ted Trowbridge
Punta Gorda


Penny tax is
a good deal

Editor:
A recent letter writer states


tal by an we are "already paying too
because much in taxes." I say he
maybe is right on, but, he should
*n their complain. According to
lly out public records, the property
tax bill for the only property
Iy that is in his wife's name in
hanged Charlotte County is less than
$500 a year. Only non-ad
the valorem taxes, not a penny of
others county government, sheriff's
people department or schools,
selves thanks to the homestead
exemption.
Joel Long Just four MSTU or BU's on
North Port his 2013 tax bill, which when
paid, were less than $450.
This is why many others have
iS to pay more than their own
n fair share. We have people in
this county paying $30,000
a year in property taxes on
Week" high-end property, as well as
the the other end of the spectrum,
those paying little to nothing,
0 years relying on others to not only
super- pay their share, but little ole
primitive me's as well.
es have The writer further states
tions. that the proposed Icent tax
of the will cost each person "approx-
indeed imately $1,485 in eight years."
f the A little misleading I believe.
would Using his figures, I believe
up of the true cost to be about
m birth $26.50 a year per person for
,dge each percentage point. The
*efold point, everyone who makes a
ihe purchase in Charlotte County
is cup will pay an equal share on
atiher each dollar they spend, a


Son
ireer
mortals
lives on
1.
orturous
uis was


fair plan where everyone is
equally treated. Take your pick
- a penny, or possible higher
property taxes in the future
where all is not fair.
Howard Shaw
Port Charlotte


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


OurTown Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net


I D\jcKaN4 coqe,> I


The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014





The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


VIEWPOINT


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 7


In this case, political postman rings too often


he midterm elec-
tions may be five
months away, but
my mailbox has been over-
flowing with political mail
for months.
As a lifelong Republican,
and a former legislator, you
can imagine how excited I
have been to receive loads
of urgent mail from such
important people. Or can
you?
I can't wait to share some
of this fascinating mail
with you.
The National Republican
Senatorial Committee has
been prolific in its letter
writing. I'm flattered they
know who I am and are ea-
ger for my help. At least five
of their letters contained
a Polk County Republican
Party Area Assessment that
assured me I was the only
citizen living in my unique
voting district to receive
the document.
I was impressed with
the unbiased nature of the
questions, such as:
Do you support
Republican efforts to repeal
the government health-
care takeover (ObamaCare)
that was shoved into effect
against the will of the
people?
The request for money
at the end of the survey
did nothing to dampen my


f l Paula




excitement. After all, as the
only citizen in my unique
voting district to receive
the assessment, is $1,000
really too much to ask?
I was even more excited
to get several letters from
Speaker of the House
John Boehner. He, too,
wanted my opinion and
money but on behalf of
the National Republican
Congressional Committee.
Another Boehner letter
asked me to help him ex-
pose the liberal distortions
and promote the truth
about Republicans. All I've
got to say is, sign me up!
The next stack of letters
was from the Republican
Party of Florida. My red
envelopes screamed
important with "Air Gram"
largely printed right under
the pre-sorted first-class
mail stamp. The letter
urged me to rush an ur-
gently needed contribution
of $5,000 or $7,500. It went
on to ask me to consider


an even larger gift of
$10,000 or $12,500 because
Charlie Crist is running
again for governor in his
quest to stroke his own ego
and regain power. Pretty
persuasive argument!
I'm going to have to give
that request some serious
consideration.
I even heard from
Wisconsin Gov. Scott
Walker, Wisconsin
congressman and vice
presidential candidate
Paul Ryan and Oklahoma
Sen. Jim Inhofe. Hope my
namedropping doesn't
come across as bragging;
I'm just beside myself
about being in their circles!
Jim Inhofe claims to
be the No. 1 conservative
in America. He says he
is doing what is right for
America by combatting
President Obama's liberal
agenda.
Paul Ryan likes to under-
line. In his letter requesting
financial support, he
emphasizes the president's
"stale liberal ideas" and his
"my way or the highway"
approach. As though he
didn't already have me
from hello, he cinched the
deal by invoking Obama's
"lawless presidency" and
his "fatally flawed agenda."
Hey Paul, the check's in the
mail.


Gov. Walker wants
my strong support and
$10,000. But why should I
care about his re-election
as governor ofWisconsin?
Because, as he points
out, he made the Obama
machine, the labor bosses
and the liberal Super PACs
fighting mad.
Not sure I have much
left. How about some
Florida folks?
U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio
wrote me twice, once on
Monday at 11:40 a.m.
and then on Wednesday,
6:57 a.m. Marco makes his
four-page letter easier to
decipher with his innova-
tive use of stars, arrows,
circles and handwritten
notes.
Marco's rallying cry is
that stopping President
Obama's second-term
agenda means Republicans
must take back the U.S.
Senate in 2014. I'm con-
fused. It seems the GOP
has successfully stopped
his first- and second-term
agendas without a Senate
majority. But I get it red
meat.
Gov. Rick Scott wins
the prize for mail both
in terms of quantity and
quality. First of all, thank
you so much for the
numerous "Stop Obama-
Republican Victory 2014"


bumper stickers. I had no
idea Obama was running
for Florida governor.
The large envelope with
the picture of Obama and
former Gov. Charlie Crist
with the red lettering "Big
Deficit Spender" really
got my Republican blood
boiling. And you're dam
right with your handwrit-
ing on the envelope "If
you're tired of President
Obama's reckless agenda in
Florida like I am, then let's
do something about it...
together."
And thanks for pointing
out that Obama still
defends his stimulus plan.
Never mind that Florida
took $12 billion in stimulus
funding under President
Bush and $11 billion under
President Obama. You're


darn tootin' the Obama-
Crist "stimulus" package
blew a hole in the annual
budget.
The $670 million in
stimulus funds that you
accepted in 2011 and 2012
was totally different.
Well, isn't that odd? Your
Governor's Survey seems
vaguely familiar. How flat-
tering that you, too, want
me to represent thousands
of Republicans in my local
voting district!
Sorry I can't afford the
$2,000. I'm a little tapped
out.
Paula Dockery is a syndi-
cated columnist who served
in the Florida Legislature
for 16 years as a Republican
from Lakeland. She can be
reached at PBDockery@
gmail.com.


Sarasota 2050 changes: Free market or free ride?


he Sarasota 2050
plan offers gener-
ous development
options in exchange for
taxpayer and community
protections. But what
began as a compromise
is being finagled into a
free ride.
Sarasota County estab-
lished an Urban Service
Boundary, roughly along
Interstate 75, in 1997.
Lands west of the USB
are designated for higher
density development and
urban services. Urban
services investments
include public infrastruc-
ture (roads, civic build-
ings, sewer, utilities) and
public employee salaries,
benefits and pensions
(police, fire, librarians,
teachers, etc.) Land east
of the USB are to remain
rural, with little need for
urban services.
This provides a range
of rural to urban lifestyles
in Sarasota, and efficient-
ly concentrates public
investment and liabilities
west of the USB.


Not surprisingly, some
big rural landowner/
developers were not
happy with rural zoning.
They put pressure on
the county to allow more
lucrative development
options outside the
USB. Sarasota 2050
was born. Created with
years of community
input, fully adopted in
2006, Sarasota 2050 is a
73-page optional overlay
district which offers
higher density develop-
ment standards for rural
lands. Even so, a handful
of big rural landowner
developers persistently
insist that Sarasota 2050
is not "fiscally viable."
These special interests


lobbying for 2050 chang-
es would have us believe
2050 is a complicated
mess that impedes their
business. Does it?
Sarasota's baseline
rural zoning permits
one dwelling for every
five, 10 or 160 acres. The
2050 optional overlay
permits five-six dwellings
per acre, resulting in
lush density increases
that run above 2,500
percent. For example,
the 3,500-acre Villages of
Lakewood Ranch South
parcel was originally
zoned for 54 dwellings.
Through Sarasota 2050,
the project received
approval for 5,144 units.
That's a density increase
greater than 10,000
percent.
Sure seems good for
business.
In return for this
lucrative development
potential, Sarasota 2050
requires developers to
protect the environmen-
tal and fiscal interests of
existing residents in three


ways: Pay for the devel-
opment's infrastructure
(aka "fiscal neutrality");
develop in efficient,
walkable village design;
and provide generous
parcels of preserved land,
or open space.
Still dissatisfied, six de-
velopment firms want to
reduce or eliminate 2050's
community protections.
These firms want greater
density and the reduction
or elimination of fiscal
neutrality, environmental
and design standards.
They want to have their
cake, eat it, and have us
pay for it.
If Sarasota's housing
supply were too low to
meet demand, it would
make sense to move our
USB further east and pay
for increased infrastruc-
ture. The 2050 overlay
would be moot.
But inside the USB,
in the unincorporated
county, total potential
housing unit supply is
34,700 units, 200 percent
more than the projected


10-year household
demand of 15,300. Those
numbers don't include
inventory from North
Port, Venice and the
city of Sarasota. (North
Port's inventory is over
70,000 units and the
city of Sarasota's is over
10,000 units). We have
an immense potential
housing inventory inside
the USB, where public
infrastructure already
exists. Market conditions
rule out taxpayer-funded
infrastructure east of 1-75.
The County
Commission has already
approved weakened
design and open space
2050 standards. This
summer, the commission
plans to undo fiscal neu-
trality. Sarasota County
residents can attend the
following meetings to
protest this assault on
taxpayer protections:
SJune 18: Robert L.
Anderson Administration
Center, Commission
Chamber, 4000
S.Tamiami Tr., Venice.


June 26: County
Administration Center,
Commission Chamber,
1st Floor, 1660 Ringling
Blvd., Sarasota.
June 30: Twin Lakes
Park, Green Building, 6700
Clark Road, Sarasota.
The time is 6 p.m. for
all the above dates.
The deal struck with
Sarasota 2050 is this: If
you want to develop rural
land at high density before
we need to move the
USB, then you pay for the
infrastructure and develop
in an efficient, environ-
mentally friendly way that
creates enough tax revenue
to pay for the services the
development requires.
Now six firms want to keep
increased density and
welch on the rest. This isn't
about the free market, this
is about a free ride.
Cathy Antunes is vice
president of the Sarasota
County Council of
Neighborhood Association
and president of Sarasota
Citizens for Responsible
Government.


Bondi's


bogus opposition to same-sex couples


attorney Gener-
al Pam Bondi's
attempt to explain
away her preposterous
claim that recognizing
same-sex couples would
"impose significant public
harm" doesn't stand up to
scrutiny. Not even close.
In explaining her
actions, Bondi claimed to
be "defending the voters"
who passed the 2008
constitutional amendment
defining marriage in
Florida as between a man
and a woman. She stated
that "anything less than the
best defense of our voters'
policy preferences would
disenfranchise the elector-
ate, undermine the judicial
process, and cast aside the
professional responsibility
that guides me every day as
attorney general."


Mark Ferrulo
Progress Florida


Sounds very noble until
you take even a cursory
look at her record. Then it's
clear her rationale is bogus.
Why isn't Bondi "de-
fending the voters" who
passed the 1976 Sunshine
Amendment that man-
dates open and transpar-
ent state government? Gov.
Rick Scott's administration
has a terrible track record
when it comes to open
records laws and respect-
ing government in the
sunshine, but Bondi has
been silent.
In fact, her own office
has been sued for open
records violations. At least


twice. Moreover, Bondi
sought to shut down a legal
challenge to Scott's blind
trust arrangement due to
possible violations of pub-
lic records laws -wouldn't
that constitute "less than
the best defense of our
voters' policy preferences?"
Article IX of Florida's
Constitution was amended
by voters in 1998 to make it
a "paramount duty" of the
state to require a "uniform,
efficient, safe, secure and
high-quality system of free
public schools," so why
hasn't Bondi "defended
voters" there?
Florida ranked 48th in
state funding for our public
schools as of 2011, ac-
cording to the U.S. Census
Bureau. State lawmakers
attempt to siphon tax
dollars away from public


schools and move them to
unaccountable for-profit
private schools year after
year, yet Bondi has said
nothing. Then again,
voucher proponents
helped fund her winning
campaign for office.
And why is Bondi mute
about violations of the
Polluter Pays amendment
passed by voters in 1996?
She has been silent on
making polluters pay for
the damage they do to the
Everglades. In fact, rather
than holding polluters ac-
countable here in Florida,
Bondi has sided with large
corporate polluters in legal
opposition to a cleanup
plan for Chesapeake Bay.
Why hasn't Bondi
"defended the voters" who
passed the 2002 class size
amendment and want to


see it implemented and
fully funded? Where was
Bondi when lawmakers
tried to water down the
class size amendment
in 2011 by changing the
definition of "core" classes?
Did she ride to the
rescue in 2013 when House
Bill 189 was added to
another bill to allow class
sizes to be calculated using
school-wide averages?
Nowhere to be seen.
On top of all of this,
Bondi has remained silent
for the past several weeks
as a trial on how Florida
legislators drew new politi-
cal maps (redistricting) has
uncovered overwhelming
evidence that state leaders
violated the voter-enacted
FairDistricts constitutional
amendments and con-
spired to draw maps that


would allow them to cling
to power by picking the
voters instead of allowing
the voters to pick their
elected representatives.
Bondi's rationale that
she's an impartial public
servant "defending the
voters" is ludicrous. This
attorney general owes
Floridians real answers for
her opposition to equality
for all Floridians, for the
blatant political use of her
office and for ignoring the
harm done to our open
records laws, our public
schools, our Everglades
and fair elections all on
her watch.
Mark Ferrulo is the
executive director of
Progress Florida, a state-
wide progressive advocacy
organization. Column
courtesy of Context Florida.


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Crist victory would mean D.C.-style gridlock


reporters and po-
litical operatives
breathlessly tell
us almost daily what the
polling numbers are in
the all-important gover-
nor's race.
Interestingly, the
numbers are always
bouncing around and
they should.
That's because es-
sentially what we are
seeing in the collective
sense are tracking polls
that provide us with an
almost daily barrage of
numbers.
Well-funded cam-
paigns have used track-
ing polls for decades to
tell their candidate how
they are doing on a daily
basis. The difference is
that in tracking polling,
the campaign is using
the same pollster. His
methodology will be
the same with regard
to the makeup of the
electorate.
The demographic
breakdown of voters is


Barney Bishop III
Barney Bishop
Consulting LLC



key to any poll because a
pollster can weight more
Democrats, or more
Republicans, or more
independent voters as
they see fit. It depends
on his outlook of the
split of partisan voters
that he believes will go
to the polls on Nov. 4.
But no one has written
much about the conse-
quences of the election
if, in fact, Democratic
presumed-nominee
Charlie Crist actually gets
elected.
And this is something
that Floridians need to
contemplate as they
go to the polls in both
August and November.
National polling
clearly indicates that
Americans feel that the
country is going in the


wrong direction. That's
because we have divided
government.
Divided government
isn't inherently bad
because we've had it
before. The problem with
divided government now
is that because of legal-
ized gerrymandering,
congressional districts
are either very blue or
very red.
There are very few
purple districts in the
country. In fact, noted
political scientist pro-
fessor Larry Sabato of
the University of Virginia
tells us that out of
435 congressional seats,
only about 10 percent
are really up for grabs.
(Note to Eric Cantor:
you weren't supposed to
lose!)
Nevertheless, divided
government can work,
and has worked in
the past when elected
officials worked together
to compromise, not their
principles, but along


the margins to get the
people's business done.
That doesn't happen
anymore. And it's why
D.C. is unable to address
our national priorities.
Well, if Charlie gets
elected, you're going
to see this malfunc-
tion junction arrive
in Tallahassee with a
vengeance.
It's not simply that
Charlie is a former
Repub who's now a Dem
because that happens
occasionally. No, it's
the way that Charlie
switched that angers
conservative Republican
voters.
Since the Legislature
will stay decidedly
Republican, in both
the Senate and House,
divided government
would become a reality
for the first time since
Republican Gov. Bob
Martinez was elected in
1986. What this means
is that everything that
a Gov. Crist would want


to accomplish would
be stymied by the
Republican Legislature.
In fact, for Crist to
accomplish anything,
he'd have to convince a
recalcitrant Legislature
that he really didn't want
it. And the Legislature
would have to believe
him, which is another
stretch.
Tallahassee would be-
come a mini-me version
of Washington D.C. That's
a scary thought because
like it or not, government
has worked enough to
make things happen in
Florida. Legislation is
passed and budgets are
balanced. Despite the ex-
pected hiccups between
the philosophical differ-
ences of the Senate and
House, government in
Tallahassee has generally
worked well.
The legislative and ex-
ecutive branches co-exist
much as they have done
when Democrats ran
both branches. Oh, they


argue and have spats,
but in the end they get
the people's business
done.
If Charlie gets elected,
expect to see Washington
antics in our state
capital.
It won't be pretty and
our state's recovery could
very well stall, just like
our national economy
has been whipsawed
because the national
politicians can't get their
act together.
I expect D.C. to be
incompetent, because
we can't seem to figure
out how to work to-
gether for our collective
best interests. I surely
hope that we don't get
the same disease in
Tallahassee.
Barney Bishop III
is the President &
CEO of Barney Bishop
Consulting LLC. Barney
can be reached at
barney@barneybishop.
corn. Column courtesy of
Context Florida.


Joseph Wilcox: Armed, dangerous and dead


o much for the ar-
gument that having
more people armed
in public places will re-
sult in fewer gun deaths.
One of the three
killed recently by a Las
Vegas couple, Jerad and
Amanda Miller, was an
armed civilian, Joseph
Wilcox. Two police offi-
cers who were also killed,
Igor Soldo and Alyn
Beck, were ambushed
while having lunch.
Seated in a booth, they
had no chance to defend
themselves, according to
witnesses.
Wilcox, 31, was inside
the Walmart store when
the Millers entered firing
and ordering everyone
to evacuate. Wilcox, who
carried a gun, decided
to confront the shooter,
apparently unaware that
Amanda was with Jerad.
After he walked past her
on his approach toward
Jerad, Amanda fatally
shot him.
During an ensuing
gunfight with police,
Amanda turned her gun


on her husband and then
herself. Whether they
might have killed others
had Wilcox not stepped
forward a decidedly
brave if ill-advised
maneuver we can't
know. What we do know
is that a civilian, perhaps
emboldened to heroism
because he had a gun, is
dead.
Even as we honor
Wilcox appropriately, his
death should give pause
to any who insist that
having more armed cit-
izens is the best defense
against a would-be killer.
Even if one person were
to stop a killer in his
tracks, it is not logical to
extrapolate the occasion-
al success story as proof


of the argument.
It may also be unfair
to extrapolate that one
failure means that having
guns in civilian pockets
can't ever be helpful.
Having an experienced,
well-trained person
armed with a gun in the
right place at the right
time might well thwart
a slaughter, though
inarguably, not everyone
with a permit to carry
meets those qualifica-
tions. Recall that the
would-be hero in Tucson,
Ariz. when Rep. Gabby
Giffords and others were
shot was an armed
young man who almost
shot the wrong person.
Joe Zamudio unlocked
the safety on the gun in
his pocket, rounded the
corner prepared to shoot,
when he saw a man hold-
ing a gun. Thinking he was
the shooter, Zamudio was
seconds from shooting
when he decided to slam
the man into a wall rather
than draw his gun, in part
because he feared being
mistaken as the shooter


himself. It turns out that
the man was holding the
gun he had just wrested
from the killer.
"I was very lucky," said
Zamudio of his split-
second decision. As for
his training? He grew up
around his father's guns.
To be effective with a
gun in a crisis situation
requires not just instinct
but training. Police offi-
cers and military forces
go through extensive
instruction for good
reason. It isn't enough
to knock a few beer cans
off a fencepost or to
accurately line up a deer
in a rifle sight. Though
Zamudio made the right
call, he came close to
being a cold-blooded
killer himself.
The fact is, permission
to carry also grants
implicit permission to
use the gun as one deems
necessary. Essentially,
we've deputized thou-
sands of private citizens
without training them.
Taking a shooting class at
the local firing range may


improve your reflexes
and aim, but it doesn't
prepare you for the
adrenalin-fueled intensity
of real-time, close-range
combat, which is what
the Walmart encounter
and Tucson events
essentially were.
In both instances,
moreover, the perpetra-
tors were deranged and/
or delusional. The Millers
were so over-the-top
anti-government that
they were tossed off the
ranch of Cliven Bundy,
the cattle rancher who
staged an armed stand-
off with government
agents. There's anti-gov-
ernment and then
there's crazy.
What does the average
gun owner know about
the minds of domestic
terrorists? The Millers
were fighting for free-
dom, they said. Would
this include the freedom
that allowed them to own
guns in the first place?
But no. Freedom is for
sound minds and adult
dispositions. We can't


weed out all the rebels
looking for a cause. Nor
do we delude ourselves
that any but law-abiding
citizens will play by the
rules or that criminals
will come around to
lawfulness.
But we can try not
to become weirder -
and more dangerous
- ourselves.
The sensible case isn't
that we need to ban
guns, as some reflexively
would argue. It is that we
require reasonable scru-
tiny of those who wish
to own guns, especially
to conceal-carry, and re-
quire serious training of
those who possess them.
Even this may be viewed
by some as stepping on
our Second Amendment
rights, but this is an
argument without a
satisfactory resolution.
What say we hold our
fire and give sanity a shot?
Kathleen Parker is a
columnist for the Orlando
Sentinel. Readers may
reach her at kathleen
parker@washpost.com.


Casino magnate rolls sevens on marijuana vote


o what's a Las Vegas
casino mogul doing
in the middle of
Florida's medical mari-
juana debate?
Sheldon Adelson, the
owner of the Las Vegas
Sands, donated $2.5
million this month to
the Drug Free Florida
Committee, which was
formed to oppose the
legalization of medicinal
marijuana in Florida,
an issue state voters will
decide in November by
referendum.
Adelson doesn't live
in Florida, and he is
a huge supporter of
research that supports

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using marijuana to treat
debilitating diseases.
He and his wife,
Miriam, are the principal
benefactors of the Dr.
Miriam and Sheldon
G. Adelson Center for
the Biology of Addictive
Diseases at Tel Aviv
University.
"Marijuana has long
been known to relieve
pain and nausea, but the
medical benefits may
in fact be much more
significant," the center


reported. "Researchers at
the Adelson Center are
finding major medical
properties in marijuana
that could affect the way
neurodegenerative dis-
eases and brain injuries
are treated."
So you would think
if Adelson was going
to throw his money
around in Florida on the
marijuana issue, it would
be to support medicinal
legalization, not fight it.
Unless you consider
that Adelson's money
has nothing to do with
marijuana.
Adelson's primary
interest in Florida is as a
locale for his casinos.
Gov. Rick Scott has
been in negotiations
with the Seminole Tribe
of Florida, which wants
to renew its contract to


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run the only Las Vegas-
style casinos permitted
in Florida. Part of the
current deal the tribe has
with Florida expires next
year.
Meanwhile, Adelson
and another casino oper-
ation, the Genting Group,
have been lobbying hard
and donating heavily to
the political campaigns
of Florida's leaders in
an effort to get them to
rewrite the gambling
laws in the state to
permit a few casinos in
South Florida. Genting, a
Malaysian company, has
plans to build the world's
largest casino in Miami.
But the casino interests
have a strong opponent
in the Walt Disney Co.,
which sees the expansion
of gambling in Florida
as a threat to its theme-
park business. So Disney
has been lobbying and
donating in opposition to
the expansion of casino
gambling.
This clash of
deep-pocket titans
has put the Florida
Legislature in a state of
paralysis. Rather than
take a side, lawmakers
decided last session to
wait and see what sort of
agreement Scott and the
Seminoles will make.
So Adelson's $2.5 million


gesture against medicinal
marijuana in Florida is
really just another down
payment on his casino
plans and a way to keep
Scott's ear.
Scott really needs help
on the marijuana issue.
It's on the ballot due to
one man, John Morgan,
the Central Florida
personal injury attorney
and political godfather
of Charlie Crist, who is
Scott's likely opponent in
this year's gubernatorial
election.
Morgan spent millions
of dollars of his own mon-
ey to get the marijuana
issue on the ballot, an is-
sue that is bound to chum
some casual voters into
showing up in November
to vote for it, and for its
supporter, Crist.
Scott would have been
better off to embrace
medicinal marijuana,
rather than to provide
Crist such an easy issue.
Polls have shown that
Floridians are over-
whelmingly in favor of
medicinal marijuana. It's
one of those social issues
- like gay marriage and
immigration reform
- that slow-to-evolve
Republicans resist at
their peril.
The Republican-led
Legislature tried to


-~
- ii
~-,
~ -
I.-~.


deflect the medicinal
marijuana issue this
spring by approving a
low-euphoric form of
marijuana known as
Charlotte's Web to treat
some children with
epilepsy. Scott said he
would support that.
"I'm a parent and a
grandparent," Scott said.
"I want to make sure my
children, my grandchil-
dren have access to the
health care they want."
But instead of evolving
on the amendment, like
Scott did on in-state
college tuition for the
children of immigrants
here illegally, he has
clung to opposing it.
And so now his political
supporters have decided
to launch an uphill
campaign to convince
Floridians that medical
marijuana is a bad idea.
Adelson's donation is the
lion's share of that effort.
So if you're keeping
score at home, the most
influential voices on
the issue of medical
marijuana in Florida
are two people with
ulterior motives: an
Orlando personal injury
lawyer playing a game
of political chess, and
an out-of-state casino
billionaire looking for
the opportunity to fleece
Florida gamblers.
Frank Cerabino writes
for The Palm Beach Post.
Email: frankcerabino@
pbpost.com.


OurTown Page 8


C www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


VIEWPOINT





The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 9


Report: Driver chasing van


calls 911, gets arrested

PORT CHARLOTTE -
An Arcadia man driving I POLICE BEAT
around Port Charlotte just The information for Police Beat is gathered from police, sheriff's office, Florida Highway
before 11:15 p.m. Tuesday Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest leads to a conviction and guilt or innocence is
called 911 to report that determined by the courtsystem.
a van in front of him was
running stop signs. But as try and get her to leave with Rafael Deleon, 48,4100 block of
it turns out, the occupants him, authorities said. The Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte. Charge:
in the van were actually woman tried to push Spiller violation of probation (original charge:
fleeing from the man, who away, but he pulled out a original charge: driving with a suspended
had just threatened them 4-inch folding knife and license). Bond: $853.
with a knife, according lunged into the vehicle with Sergo Etienne, 32, of Naples. Charge:
to the Charlotte County it, the report shows. The presenting noncurrent insurance. Bond:
Sheriff's Office. victim told authorities she $2,500.
A deputy pulled the was scared for her life, and *John William Goldsmith, 27,18300
van over in the area of was able to move out of the blockof Placida Ave., Port Charlotte.
Conway Boulevard and way of the attack. Charges: possession of less than 20 grams
Gibralter Drive because That's when the two in of marijuana, possession of less than 3
it had a headlight out, the van took off, with Spiller grams of synthetic marijuana, possession
and a male and female allegedly in pursuit. of drug paraphernalia, tampering with
inside explained they were Spiller was arrested on evidence and resting an officer. Bond:
being chased. That's when charges of burglary while $15,000.
William Lamar Spiller, 26, armed, battery, aggravated Steven Allan Landis, 20,21000 block
sped by in a Ford Mustang, assault with a deadly ofGladis Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: three
refusing orders to stop weapon, driving without out-of-county warrants. Bond: none.
because he didn't have on a insurance and violation of *NicoleDelores Roye, 29,21200 block
seat belt, the report shows, probation (for an original ofCoulton Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge:
Shortly thereafter, the charge of attempted rob- welfare fraud. Bond: $7,500.
driver called 911 back and bery). He was being held Keith William Tatarcyk, 29,2000 block
agreed to meet the deputy. Thursday at the Charlotte ofWisconsin Ave., Englewood. Charge:
About 45 minutes earlier, County Jail without bond. grand theft, dealing in stolen property
Spiller had pulled up to a He was issued a citation and violation of probation (original
home on Mullins Avenue for not wearing a seat belt. charges: burglary and grand theft). Bond:
in Port Charlotte, the none.
report shows. A 21-year-old The Charlotte County Sheriff's
woman -with whom Office reported the following arrests: The Punta Gorda Police
Spiller lives and has a Reginald Lamar Boston, 42, of Department reported the following
child was looking for her Memphis, Tenn. Charge: driving with a arrest:
phone in a van with help suspended license. Bond: $1,000. Kimberly Ann Rose, 47,200 block
from the man who lives at -Nicholas Carson, 39,10200 block of of Goldstein St., Punta Gorda. Charge:
the house. Spiller grabbed Burnt Store Road, Punta Gorda. Charge: resisting an officer. Bond: $2,500.
the woman by the arm to disorderly intoxication. Bond: $1,000. -Compiled byAdam Kreger



Thunderstorms


on tap for early today


STAFF REPORT

Winds out of the
southwest will likely cause
thunderstorms earlier in
the day than residents
of Southwest Florida are
accustomed to today, a
meteorologist with the
National Weather Service's
Tampa office said.
Thunderstorms should
begin popping up around
Charlotte and south-
ern Sarasota counties
between 9 a.m. and
2 p.m. today, said Andrew
McKaughan, a meteo-
rologist with the agency.
Typically, thunderstorms
do not begin forming
until early to midafter-
noon during the summer,
he said.
"Typically most of our
thunderstorms form
inland in the afternoon
when the heating causes
the atmosphere to be-
come more unstable,"
McKaughan said. There


is a 60 percent chance
of thunderstorms today
and the high tempera-
ture should be around
90 degrees. The sky
should be partly sunny.
Thunderstorms could
produce lightning, gusty
winds and isolated down-
pours, McKaughan said.
'And you can never rule
out pea-sized hail forming
in any thunderstorm," he
said.
Tonight should be
mostly cloudy with a low
around 73 degrees. There
is a 50 percent chance of
thunderstorms forming
around 9 p.m.
The westerly wind should
continue to blow off the
Gulf of Mexico Saturday,
causing the thunderstorms
to form early.
There is a 60 percent
chance of storms, likely
forming between noon
and 3 p.m. The sky should
be partly sunny and the
day's high temperature


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS

Celebrate Fourth on parking
garage roof
The Military Heritage Museum will
celebrate Independence Day at 7 p.m.
July Fourth on the roof of the Herald
Court Parking Garage, 117 Herald Court,
Punta Gorda. Watch the fireworks from
the best spot in town. There will be
free hearty hors d'oeuvres, a cash bar,
and music and dancing with Gator DJ.
Tables and chairs will be provided.
Tickets are $20 per person, or $200
for a table of 10. There will be free
parking, and an elevator is available to
take you to the roof. Sign up at www.
freedomisntfree.org, or by calling
941-575-9002.

July Fourth celebration set
Fishermen's Village, 1200 W Retta
Esplanade, Punta Gorda, will hold its
annual Independence Day celebra-
tion July Fourth. The ever-popular
Freedom Swim will begin at 9 a.m. on
the north side of the A.W Gilchrist
Bridge (U.S. 41 southbound), and will
end at Harpoon Harry's. For more
information regarding the Freedom
Swim, call 941-661-5622. The Green
Hibiscus Trolley will provide trans-
portation between Fishermen's Village
and the swim starting point from
8 a.m. until noon.
Other festivities will include Face
Painting by Metamasque from 11 a.m.
until 4 p.m., live music by the Garbage


should be around
88 degrees.
Saturday night should
be mostly cloudy with
a 40 percent chance of
storms forming in the area
around 9 p.m. The night-
time low should be around
74 degrees.
The weather should
return to a typical summer
pattern on Sunday, with
a 60 percent chance of
storms forming after 3 p.m.
Sea breezes blowing off
the Gulf of Mexico typically
collide with those coming
off the Atlantic Ocean,
forming thunderstorms in
inland areas. The storms
then typically move from
the inland regions toward
the coast, McKaughan said.
Sunday's daytime high
should be around
89 degrees. The sky should
be partly sunny.
Sunday night should
be partly cloudy with a
nighttime low around
74 degrees.


Men from noon until 3 p.m., and music
by The Kollections Band from 5 p.m.
until 9 p.m. The viewing of the fireworks
display over Charlotte Harbor will begin
at 9 p.m.
Vendor space is available; to receive
a vendor application form, email Kathy
Burnam, marketing director, at mkting@
fishville.com.
Admission to and parking at this
event are free. The public is welcome.
For more information, call 941-639-
8721, or visit www.fishville.com.

Scholarship applications
available
The Benjamin J. Baker Community
Development Corp. now is accepting
scholarship applications from gradu-
ates of the class of 2014. Applications
are available for download at www.
benjaminjbakerCDC.org. To request
that an application to be mailed
to you, contact the office at 941-
916-0282; or to be emailed, contact
benjaminbakerCDC@gmail.com. All
criteria mentioned on the application
must be met prior to the deadline date.
Feel free to call if you have any ques-
tions concerning the application.
The deadline for submission of an
application is June 30. All applications
must be postmarked no later than
June 30, and mailed to: Benjamin
J. Baker Community Development
Corporation, P.O. Box 511713, Punta
Gorda, FL 33951-1713.


a Crossword I


ACROSS
1 Canadian
Rockies resort
6 "So that's what
you meant"
9 Surrey stroller
13 How tomatoes
may be canned
14 Transportation
Dept. agency
15 Downtown Abbey
mom
16 One way to
saute
18 Friction reducer
19 Electronic
security check
20 Welcome
diversion
21 Baby panda
24 Fruity dessert
27 Havel's
compatriots
30 South African
golfer
31 Some freight
cos.
32 Asian part of
Egypt
33 Symbol of
purity
35 Surrey slammer
36 Chocolate
variety
39 Either director
of the True Grit
remake
41 Sumptuous
42 "Battle Hymn"
interjection
45 Earth Day mo.
46 Frozen Wasser
47 "Amen!"
48 Sommelier's
selection
52 Darn something
53 Pod models
54 Maximum
distance


57 -European
languages
58 Squash variety
62 Out-of-patience
plea
63 Virtuoso
64 Time's "Capital
of Latin America"
65 Time's reportage
66 Whammy
67 Google Talk
competitor

DOWN
1 Spill catcher
2 Santa _, CA
3What"un-"
means
4 Needs no
hemming
5 Zoomed
6 Put forth
7 Half-owner of the
OWN network


Lookfora third


crossword in

Ithe Sun Classified:

I section.

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


FACETIOUS MENU by S.N.
Edited by Stanley Newman
www.stanxwords.com


8 Horse course
9 Tech training
centers
10 Incite
11 Dispute
deciders
12 Conductor's
address
17 Bull Run victors
20 Running just
a bit
21 Keeps apprised,
for short
22 Action-film
weapon
23 Former Fed
head
25 From Cardiff
26 Fashion
monogram
28 Third person
29 Sellout
33 Crook's caper
34 Dart's path


35 Shekels
37 Small bands
38 Teamwork
deterrent
39 Cornfield sound
40 Your own slant
43 Parisian street
44 Wood for
archer's bows
46 Paperless
novels
47 Forwarded
49 Provide with
funding
50 Battle break
51 Rubber source
55 Shining
examples
56 Phantom of the
Opera
58 Dickensian cry
59 Adverse vote
60 Tennis official
61 Get even with


Answer to previous puzzle
YOKE EMMA GRAMS
MAIL TOUR EERIE
CHRISROCK THOSE
AuK TALKS LASER
TADA LOSERS
GE|ORG|E|HWBUS H
AGREE HURT AMC
LoBE STAR|EBRIO
|ASs O KLIN E
EPET|EFOUNTA I N
PASS ERTES
ROARS STAT WIZ
OUNCE ATESPfADE
ORDER ICER AXLE
DEALT PUHD DYES
6/13/14


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


ACROSS
1 Album with the hit
"Mamma Mia"
5 They won't last
9 Little bits
14 Combat with
seconds
15 Sashimi fish
16 Shinto temple
gateway
17 Look like a wolf
18 Roadside sign for
sticklers?
20 Bar round
22 One may be
restricted
23 Bar staple
24 Blood-typing
letters
25 Priest in 1 Samuel
28 Yacht club
hanging
29 Homer's father,
on 'The
Simpsons"
30 Lower-class
bovine?
33 Blue stuff
34 Church cheers
35 "Respect"
songwriter
Redding
36 'Tarzan" character
at an Imax?
39 Jazzy style
41 'The Return of
the Native"
heroine Vye
45 Comparative
word
46 Coat
waterproofing
application?
48 Macklemore's
genre
49 Bemina Range
peak
50 Bojangles' art
51 Jeanne d'Arc,
e.g.: Abbr.
52 Blotter letters
53 Boxy transports
55 Fix permanently
57 Spiders' talent
show?
61 Mata
63 Lollapaloozas
64 Present day, for
short
65 Land west of
Nod, in Genesis
66 Tuckered out
67 Vacation sub
68 Like a doormat


By Gareth Bain 6/13/14


DOWN
1 Fuss
2 Cause of worry
3 Air delivery
method?
4 On the quieter
side
5 Fashion plate
6 Mimic
7 Opening word?
8 Rose of _
9 Rose oil
10 _screen:
medical test
11 Art requiring a
folder
12 Airport transport
13 Ring seal
19 Unlike Oscar
Madison
21 "Already caught
that film!"
24 Weimar word of
woe
26 Turner on a
screen
27 "Winning...
all-the-time
thing": Lombardi
31 Missionary's
concern
32 Starlike flower
33 Bargain
35 Recorded, in a
way


Thursday's Puzzle Solved
S 01FIAgS P EIWBA L S0
T W IIN TIL EB A AL
PE NTAGRAM io N CD
[E S TIOO N T1RU C K
AL UMionOI WATER
TYPEO ESTO LAW ;


DOWNPAT BLT
E-EK P "TUP TRMS

R I VIE NUB DEEP
S P ARE KEEL AL I
T A D BABBL INGo0
WA G Eg PE FLBA-T
EY E RYO D ABTENT


(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
37 A moment ago 47 "I
38 Like Phileas Fogg s
during much of 49 C
his journey 54"
39 Overhaul 56 C
40 Fit h-
42 Dishwasher ti
brand 1
43 Trisected I
44 Bolted 58 M
45 Fishes, in a way 59 '6
46 A ref may throw 60 1
one 62 C


6/13/14
Right after this
show..."
Captain's order
1 here"
Classic 1954
horror film whose
itie creatures
iave invaded this
puzzle
lany a bon mot
60s arena
/48 cup: Abbr.
Cartridge contents


I






OurTown Page 10 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


The Sun/Friday, June 13,2014


Stump Pass





dredging in





county's plan


By STEVE REILLY
STAFF WRITER
MURDOCK-
Charlotte County's
proposed 10-year main-
tenance plan is now in
the hands of a permitting
agency.
But the county is mov-
ing forward with other
dredging and waterway
maintenance projects.
County coastal proj-
ects manager Chuck
Mopps said he expects
responses from the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
in six months. The U.S.
Army Corps of Engineers
is allotted a longer review
period, Mopps said.
Until now, the county
has left Stump Pass as is,
periodically dredging the
channel and restoring
beaches when needed.
The proposed Stump
Pass plan calls for flexible
management, including
the installation of a
rock groin a jetty-like
structure in Stump
Pass State Park at the
southern tip of Manasota
Key to stem erosion and
maintain navigability in
the pass.
If necessary, the
proposed plan also calls
for an option that would
allow the installation
of T-groins along the
northern shoreline of
the Palm Island Resort at
Stump Pass.
Mopps told the county's
Marine Advisory Board
Thursday how the Palm
Island Civic Association
would like to see more
specific language ad-
dressing when and under
what conditions the
county would address
erosion on the Palm
Island shoreline and
when the T-groins will
prove necessary.
The association's
consulting engineer,
Mohamed Dabees of


Humiston & Moore
Engineers, raised those
issues at county Beaches
and Shores Advisory
Committee meetings.
However, Mopps said
FDEP officials have
suggested the county
keep the language more
general and flexible in
the plan. The Palm Island
concerns, Mopps assured
MAC members, are
addressed in the plan.
"We would rather go
with what the permitting
agencies need," Mopps
said. "We want to do
(the plan) in a way that's
permittable and more
feasible for us."
Mopps' report Thursday
wasn't limited to Stump
Pass. He reported on var-
ious canal maintenance
projects throughout the
county.
The county has nine
projects in canal systems
underway and in various
stages of completion
throughout the county.
Those projects include:
Alligator Creek, Buena
Vista Area Waterways,
Edgewater North,
Gulf Cove, Harbour
Heights, the Manchester
Waterway, Northwest Port
Charlotte, Pirate Harbor
and South Gulf Cove.
The projects are paid
through Municipal
Service Benefit Units
by the property owners
fronting on waterways.
The county limits what
it does. Mopps said the
county does not dredge
canals within 10 feet of
pilings nor within 15 feet
of seawalls.
Unlike the city of
Punta Gorda's canal
maintenance districts
for Punta Gorda Isles
and Burnt Store Isles,
the county's MSBUs
do not assess property
owners for seawall
maintenance.
Email: reilly@sun-herald.com


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


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 Charlotte.
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 holi-
days 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.


Bank to participate in school supply drive

Charlotte State Bank & Trust is participating in the
Charlotte Local Education Foundation school supply
drive, with two local bank offices accepting donations for
Charlotte County students in need of assistance for the up-
coming school year. School supplies may be brought to the
bank's Parkside office, 3002 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte;
and to the Peachland office, 24163 Peachland Blvd., Port
Charlotte. Donations will be accepted during regular lobby
hours: 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. In addition
to school supplies, monetary donations also are welcome.
Checks should be made payable to CLEFE
This year marks the fifth annual CLEF school supply
drive. School supplies such as pencils, notebooks, binders,
folders and crayons are greatly needed. All monetary
donations will be used to purchase these supplies, which
will be distributed to qualified students at schools through-
out Charlotte County. Volunteers also are needed to help
collect and sort the supplies. CLEF'S goal is to have as many
supplies as possible by July 10; however the drive will
probably last through the end of August.
For more information, call CLEF at 941-255-7500,
ext. 294; or visit www.charlotteschool
foundation.org.


Q REVISED NOTICE OF INTENTION TO CONSIDER
REVISION TO THE CURRENT WATER AND SEWER


0L RATES, FEES AND CHARGES

The Board of County Commissioners of Charlotte County will consider Charlotte County
Utilities' proposal, and the following recommended options, to increase the water and sewer
utility rates:


Option 1:
Option 2:


Rate increase of 3% for water and sewer
Rate increase of 0.75% for water and 6% for sewer


The proposed rate increase will be scheduled to occur annually on October 1st of 2014, 2015
and 2016; and will affect all customers in Charlotte County Water and Sewer District 1 and
District 2, beginning with the customer bills assessed on or after October 1, 2014 (for services
provided during the prior month).

A public hearing on these proposed rates, fees and charges will be held at 10AM, or as soon
thereafter as may be heard, on the 24th day of June, 2014 in Room 119 of the Charlotte County
Administration Center, 18500 Murdock Circle, Port Charlotte, Florida.

Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to the proposed rates,
fees, and charges


~~~____~~______OPTION 1: PROPOSED WATER RATE SCHEDULE

________ ____October 1, 2014 October 1, 2015 October 1,2016


CUSTOMER
CLASS

-CUSTOMER
CHARGE
RESIDENTIAL













MOBILE
HOMES












MULTI-
FAMILY













BULK
SERVICE


GENERAL
SERVICE
(Commercial)






IRRIGATION
SERVICE


METER
SIZE



5/8" x'4"
1"
1 "12'
21
3'
4"







5/8" x 3)4"













ALL
METER
SIZES












ALL
METER
SIZES

518" x 3)4'
1'
'12'
2'
3"
4"
6"
8"
518" X 314
>
1"
1 712'
2-
3"
4-
6"
W"


EXISTING
BASE
FACILITY
$350
$18,27
$45,67
$91,33
$146,12
$29225
$456.63


$1498













$12.78
(per unit)













$8,59
(per unit)


EXISTING
USAGE CHARGE
PER 1,000 GALS
per bill
Regular
0-5,9994.67
6.000-10.999 5.37
11,000-15,9996.77
16.000-25.999 7,70
26.000 gals. & up 8.87
Emergency
0-5.999467
6.000-10.999 6.44
11.000-15.999 8.80
16,000O-25,999 10.78
26,000 gals. & up
1331
Regular
0-5,999 4.67
6.000-10.999 5.37
11,000-15.999677
16,000-25.999 7.70
26,000 gals. & up 8.87
Emergency
0-5,999 4.67
6,000-10,999 6.44
11,000-15.9998.80
16.000-25,999 10,78
26,000 gals &up
13.31
Regular
0-3.,999 4.67
4,000-7.999 5.37
8.000-11.9996.77
12,000-15.999 7.70
1,O000 gals & utp 8.87
Emergency
0-3.999 4.67
4,000-7,999 6.44
8.000-11,999 8.80
12,000 15,999 10.78
16.000 gals. & up
13.31


5330


$18,27 $4.67
$4567 S4.67
$9133 $4.687
$146.12 $4.67
$29225 $4,67
$45663 $4.67
$91326 $4.67
$1,461,22 54.67
$18,27 Regular
$45.67 0-15,999 $6.77
$91,33 16,000& up $7ST70
$146.12
$29225 Emergency
$45663 0-15,999 $8.81
$913.26 16,000gal& up $10.77
S1 461 22


3%
INCREASE
BASE
FACILITY
$3.61
$18.82
$47,04
$94.07
$150.50
$301.02
S470.33


$15.43













$13.16
(per unit)













$885
(per unit)


$18.82
$47.04
$94.07
$150.50
$301.02
$47033
$940.66
$1.505.06
$1882
$4704
$94.07
$150.50
$301.02
$470.33
$940.66
$15 0506


3% INCREASE
USAGE CHARGE
PER 1,000 GALS,
per bill
Regular
0-5,999 4,81
6.000-1D,9995.53
11,000-15.9996.97
16.000-25,999 793
26.000 gals. & up 9.14
Emergency
0-5,999 4 81
6.000-10.9996,63
11.000-15.999906
16.000-25,99911.10
26,000 gals & up 13 71
Regular
0-5.999 4.B1
6,000-10,999 5.53
11.000-15,999697
16.000-25,999 793
26,000 gals. & iup 9.14
Emergency
0-5.9994.81
6,000-10,9996,63
11,000-15,999906
16,000-25,999 11,10
25.000 gals. & up 1371
Regular
0-3,9994.81
4.000-7,999 5,53
8,000-11.9996,97
12.000-15,9997.93
16,000 gals. &up 9.14
Emergency
0-3,999 4.81
4.000-7,999 6.63
8.000-11,9999.06
12,000.15,9991110
16.000 gals &up 13.71


$340



$481
$4.81
S4.81
$4.81
S481
$481
$4.81
S4.81
Regular
0-15.999 $697
16,000 & up $7.93

Emergency
0-15,999 $9.06
16,000 gal & up $11.10


3%
INCREASE
BASE
FACILITY
S3,72
$19.38
$48,45
$96,89
$155.02
$310.05
$484.44


$15.89













$13,56
(per unit)













$911
(per unit)


$19.38
$48,45
$96.89
$15502
S31005
$484.44
$96888
$1,550.21
$1938
$4845
$96.89
$155,02
$310.05
$484,44
$968.88
1 ,550 21


3% INCREASE
USAGE CHARGE
PER 1,000 GALS.
per bill
Regular
0-5.999 4,95
6,000-10,9995.70
11,000-15,9997.18
16,000-25,999 8.17
26,000 gals. & up 9.41
Emergency
0-5,999495
6.000-109996-83
11,000-15,999 9.34
16.000-25.999 11.44
26,000 gals & up 14 12
Regular
0-5.9994.95
6.000-10.9995.70
11,000-15,999718
16,000-25.9998.17
26,000 gals. & up 9.41
Emergency
0-5,9994,95
6,000-10,9996.83
11,000-15.999934
16,000-25.999 11.44
26.000 gals. & up 14 12
Regular
0-3,9994.95
4,000-7,999 570
0,000-11,9997.18
12.000-15.9998.17
16,000 gals, &up 9 41
Emergency
0-3,9994.95
4,000-7.999 6.83
8,000-11,9999.34
12,00015,99911.44
16,000 gals. & up 14.12


$350



$4.95
$4.95
$4.95
$4.95
$4,95
S4.95
$4.95
$4,95
Regular
0-15,999 $7 18
16.000 & up $8.17

Emergency
0-15,999 $9.34
16.000 gal & up$11- 44


3%
INCREASE
BASE
FACILITY
$3.82
$19.96
$4990
$99.80
$159.67
S319.35
$49897







$16.37













$1397
(per unit)













$9.39
(per unit)


$19.96
$49.90
$99.80
$159.67
$319.35
$49897
$997.94
$1,596.71
$19.96
$49.90
$99.80
$159.67
$319,35
$498.97
$997.94
1 ,596 71


3% INCREASE
USAGE CHARGE
PER 1,000 GALS.

per bill
Regular
0-5,999 5.10
6,000-10,9995 87
11,000-15,999 7.40
16.000-25.999 8.41
26.000 gals. & up 9.69
Emergency
0-5,9995 10
6.000-10.999 7 04
11,000-15.999 9.62
16.000-25.999 11.78
26.000 gals. 8 up 1454
Regular
0-5,9995.10
6.000-10.999 5.87
11,000-15,999740
16,000-25,999 8.41
26.000 gals. & up 9.69
Emergency
0-5,999 5. 10
6,000-10.9997,04
11,000-15,9999.62
16,000-25,99911t78
26,000 gals. & up 14,54
Regular
0-3,999510
4,000-7,9995.87
8.000-11.999 7.40
12,000-15.9998 41
16,000 gals. & up 9.69
Emergency
0-3.999 5 10
4.000-7.999 7,04
8.000-11.999 9.62
12,00015,9991178
16.000 gals. & up 14.54


$361



$510
$5.10
$5.10
$5.10
$5,10
$510
$5.10
$5.10
Regular
0-15,.999 $7 40
16,000 & up S8.41

Emergency
0-15,999 $9.62
16.000 gal &up $11378


OPTION 1: PROPOSED SEWER RATE SCHEDULE
S October 1,2014 October 1, 2015 October 1,2016
CUSTOMER METER EXISTING EXISTING 3% INCREASE 3% INCREASE 3% INCREASE 3% INCREASE 3% INCREASE 3% INCREASE
CLASS SIZE BASE USAGE CHARGE BASE USAGE CHARGE BASE USAGE CHARGE BASE USAGE CHARGE
CLASSSLiZ f T PER i', ,t .'l_ I:''LlT. PE P i.,.,.-.L .I': LlT< FER iP"":;L Fli[Li FEF I U''.-L:


CUSTOMER CHARGE
RESIDENTIAL ALL
METER
SIZES


MOBILE
HOMES


ALL
METER
SIZES

ALL
METER
SIZES


BULK SERVICE ALL
per unit METER
SIZES
GENERAL 5/8" x3,4
SERVICE 1"
(Coimimercial) 1 '/2"
2"
3-
4"
6"
8"


SEWER ONLY
RESIDENT TIAL
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE
MULTI-FAMILY
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE
BULK
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE

GENERAL
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE

SEWER ONLY
WATER SERVED
BY ANOTHER UTILITY
RESIDENTIAL
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE
MULTI-FAMILY
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE
BULK
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE

PER CONTRACT
(Consumption Only)

GENERAL
SERVICE
(Commercial)


N/A


NIA


NIA



N/A







N/A


N/A


N/A







5/8" x 3/4"
1"

2'
3"
4"
6"


82917


$3.50
$27.70



$26.86



$22.16
iper unit)


per sewer anly bill
$3.86
(10,000 gallon max)


$3.86



$3.86


$27.70
$69.25
$138.51
$221.62
$443.25
$692.57
$1385.160
$2,21624


$3.86


$2770


$22 ,16


$386


S3.86


$3.15


$27.70
$69.25
$13851
$221.62
$443,25
$692.57
$1,385.16
$2 216 24


$3.61
$28.53



$2767



$22.82
(per unt)


$28.53
$71.33
$142.67
$228,27
$466.55
$713.35
S1.426.71
$2,28273

$68.29


$54.63


$5143


per sewer only bill
$3.98
(10.000 gallon max.)


$3.98



$398


$7133


S3 98


$2853


$22.82


$18.98







$28.53
$71.33
$142.67
$228.27
$456.55
S713.35
$1.42671
S2 2R82 73


$3,98


$28,50



$23.51
(per unit)


$19.55


$29.39
$73.47
$14695
$235,12
$470.24
$734.75
$1.469.52
$2,351.21

$70,34


$52.97



$73.47






$29.39


$23,51


$19.55







$29.39
$73.47
$146.95
$235 12
$470.24
$734.75
$1,469.52
$ 3i5121


per sewer only bill
S410
(10.000 gallon max.)


$41(



$4.10






$4,10
$410
$4 1fl
$410
$4.10
$410
$410
$4 10















$4.10




$4.10


$4 10


$3.34


$2935



$24,21
(per unit)


$20 14


$30.27
$75.67
$151 35
$242.17
$484.35
$756.79
$1,51360
$2,421 75

$72.45


$57.96


$54.56



$75.67







$30.27


$24.21


$20.14







$30.27
$75.67
$151.35
$242.17
$484.35
$766.79
$1,51360
$2 421 75


per sewer only bill
$422
(10.000 gallon max)


$4,22



$4.22



$344


$4,22
$4,22
$422
$4,22
$4 22
$422
$422


$4,22


$422


$344



$344


$422
$422
$422
$422
$422
$4.22
$422
$422






The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 11


OPTION 2: PROPOSED WATER RATE SCHEDULE_____ _____

___________________October 1,2014 October 1, 2015 October 1, 2016


METER EXISTING
SIZE BASE
F ILIr.-

$3.50
5/8' x'4" $18.27
1" $45.67
1"/2' $91.33
2" $146.12
3" $292.25
4" $456.63







5/8" x 314' $14.98


CUSTOMER
CLASS

CUSTOMER
CHARGE
RESIDENTIAL













MOBILE
HOMES











MULTI-
FAMILY












BULK
SERVICE


GENERAL
SERVICE
(Commercial)






IRRIGATION
SERVICE


CUSTOMER METER
CLASS SIZE


ALL
METER
SIZES
ALL
METER
SIZES
ALL
METER
SIZES

ALL
METER
SIZES

5/8" x 314
1"
1 '12"
2"
3-
4"
6"
8'


$12,78
(per unit)












$8.59
(per unit)


$18.27
$45.67
$91.33
$146.12
$292.25
$456.63
$913.26
$1,461 22

$18.27
$45.67
$91,33
$146.12
$292.25
$456.63
$913.26
$1.461.22


EXISTING
BASE
-FA ILITv

$350
$2770


$26.86


$22,16
(per unit)


$1843



$2770
$6925
$13851
$22162
$44325
$692.57
$1,385,16
$2216,24


N/A $66,30



N/A $5304


N/A $4993



N/A $6925






N/A $2770



N/A $22,16


N/A $1843


5/8" x 3/4"
12"
172"
2-
3"
4"
6.
8"


$2770
$69,25
S13851
$221,62
$443.25
$69257
$1,385,16
S221624


EXISTING
USAGE CHARGE
FEP I 'Ir ,.L:

Per bill
Regular
0-5,9994,67
6,000-10,999 5.37
11,000-15,9996.77
16.000-25,999 7.70
26.000 gals, & up 8.87
Emergency
0-5,999 467
6,000-10,999 6.44
11,000-15,9998.80
16,000-25,999 10.78
26,000 gals. & up 13.31
Regular
0-5,999 467
6,000-10999 5.37
11.000-15,9996.77
16,000-25,999 7.70
26.000 gals. & up 8.87
Emergency
0-5,999467
6,000-10,9996.44
11,00015,9998.80
16,000-25,999 10.78
26,000 gals. & up 13.31
Regular
0-3,999 4,67
4,000-7,999 5.37
8,000-11,9996.77
12,000-15,999 7.70
16,000 gals. & up 8.87
Emergency
0-3.9994.67
4,000-7,999 6,44
8,000-11,9998.80
12,000-15,999 10.78
16.000 gals. & up 1331
$3.30



$467
$4.67
$467
$467
$4.67
$4,67
$467
$4.67
Regular
0-15,999 $6,77
16,000 & up$7,70

Emergency
0-15,999 $8,81
16,000 gal &up $10.77


.75%
INCREASE
BASE
F A,'I.I_ Ti

$3.53
$18.41
$46.01
$92,01
$14722
$294A44
$460,05







$15.09













$12,88
(per unit)












$8.65
(per unit)


$18,41
$46.01
$9201
$147.22
$294.44
$460.05
$920.11
$1,47218
$18,41
$46.01
$92,01
$147.22
$294.44
$460.05
$92011
$1,.472.18


6%
EXISTING INCREASE
USAGE CHARGE BASE
IEP i I..11 L i- A- 1 iL' It

Per sewer only bill $3.53
$3,86 $29.36
(10.000 gallon max.)

$3,86 $2847


$386 $2349
(per unit)


$315 $19.54



$386 $2936
$386 $7341
$3,86 $146.82
$3,86 $234.92
$386 $469,85
$3,86 $734.12
$386 $1,468&27
$2.349.21

37028



$56.22


$5293



$73.41

$3,86




$3,86 $29.36



$3,86 $23.49


$3.15 $19.54



$3.15

$3,86 $29-36
S3.86 S7341
$386 S146.82
$386 $234.92
S3.86 $469.85
$3,86 $734.12
$386 $1468.27
$3.86 $2,349.21


.75% INCREASE
USAGE CHARGE
PER I '. AL .

Per bill
Regular
0-5,999 4.71
6,000-10,999 5.41
11,000-15,999 6,82
16,000-25.999 7.76
26,000 gals. & up 8.94
Emergency
0-5,999 4.71
6,000-10.999 6.49
11,000-15,9998.87
16,000-25,999 10.86
26,000 gals. &up 13.41
Regular
0-5,9994.71
6,000-10,999 5.41
11,000-15,999 6.82
16,000-25,999 7.76
26.000 gals. & up 8-94
Emergency
0-5,999 4.71
6,000-10.999 6.49
11,000-15,9998.87
16,000-25,999 10.86
26,000 gals. & up 13.41
Regular
0-3.9994.71
4,000-7,999 5.41
8.,000-11,9996.82
12,000-15,9997.76
16,000 gals. & up 8.94
Emergency
0-3,999 4.71
4,000-7,999 649
8,000-11,9998.87
12,000-15,999 10.86
16,000 gals. & up 13.41
$3.32



$471
$471
$471
$4.71
$471
$4.71
$471
$4.71

Regular
0-15,999 $6.82
16,000 & up $7,76

Emergency
0-15.999 $8.87
16,000 gal & up $10.86


tINI


8%
INCREASE
BASE
F "'.. ILlr-_

$3.55
$31 12


$3018


$24.90
(per unit)


$20.71


.75%
CREASE .75% INCREASE
BASE USAGE CHARGE
F .'.iITi PEF 1(i0R CALS

$3.55 Per bill
$18.55 Regular
$46.36 0-5,9994.74
$92.71 6,000-10,999545
$14832 11,000-15.9996.87
$296.65 16,000-25,9997.82
$463.51 26,000gals. &up9.00
Emergency
0-5,9994.74
6,000-10,9996.54
11,000-15,999893
16,000-25.999 10.94
26,000 gals. &up 13,51
$1521 Regular
0-5,999 474
6,000-10.999 545
11,000-15,999 6.87
16,000-25,9997.82
26,000 gals. & up 9.00
Emergency
0-5,999474
6000-10.999654
11,000.15.999 8.93
16,000-25,999 10.94
26.000 gals. & up 13.51
$12.97 Regular
(per unit) 0-3,9994.74
4,000-7,999 5.45
8,000-11,999687
12,000-15,999 7.82
16,000 gals. & up 9.00
Emergency
0-3.9994.74
4,000-7,999 6.54
8,000-11,999 8.93
12,000-15,999 10.94
"n i.'. < up 13.51
$8.72 $3.34


(per unit)


$1855
$46.36
$92.71
$148.32
$296.65
$463.51
$927.01
$1,48322

$18.55
$46.36
$92.71
$148.32
$296.65
$463.51
$927.01
$1.483.22


$4.74
$4.74
$474
$4.74
$4.74
$4,74
$4.74
$474

Regular
0-15,999 $6.87
16,000 & up $7.82

Emergency
0-15,999 $8.93
16,000 gal & up $10 94


.75%
INCREASE 75% INCREASE
BASE USAGE CHARGE
FA,'ILir. P_ EP I ,.'i _--L'L.

$3.58 Per bill
$18.68 Regular
$46.71 0-5,9994.78
$93.40 6,000-10,9995.49
$149.43 11,000-15,9996.92
$29888 16,000-25,999 7.87
$466,98 26,000 gals. & up 9.07
Emergency
0-5,999 4.78
6.000-10,999 6.59
11.000-15,999 900
16,000-25,99911.02
26,000 gals. & up 13.61
$1532 Regular
0-5,999 4,78
6000-10.999 5.49
11.000-15,9996.92
16,000-25,9997.87
26,000 gals &up 9.07
Emergency
0-5,999 4 78
6,000-10,999 6 59
11,000-15,999 9.00
16,000-25,999 11,02
26.000 gals. & up 13.61
$13.07 Regular
(per unit) 0-3,999 4.78
4,000-7,999 5.49
8,000-11.9996.92
12,000-15,999 7,87
16,000 gals. & up 9.07
Emergency
0-3,999 4.78
4,000-7,999 6.59
8,000-11,999 9.00
12,000-15,999 11.02
16,000 gals. & up 13.61


$8.79
(per unil)


$1868
$4671
$93.40
$14943
$29888
$466,98
$93396
$1,494.34
$18.68
$46.71
$9340
$14943
$298.88
$466.98
$933.96
S1.49434


$337



$4.78
$4378
$4,78
$4.78
$478
$478
$4.78
$4,78

Regular
0-15,999 $6.92
16,000 &up $7,87

Emergency
0-15.999 $9.00
16,000 gal&up$11.02


6% INCREASE
USAGE CHARGE
PEP I "i'i''."

Per sewer only bill
$4.09
(10,000 gallon max.)


$4.09


$4.09



$3.34


$4,09 $31.12
$4.09 $77.81
$409 $15563
$4.09 $249.01
$4.09 $498.04
$409 $778.17
$4.09 $1,556.37
$2,490 17

$74.49



$59.60


$56.10



$77.81

$4.09




$4.09 $31.12



$4,09 $2490


$3.34 $20.71


$3.34


$31 12
$77.81
$155.63
$249.01
$498.04
$778,17
$1,556.37
$2,490.17


6% INCREASE
USAGE CHARGE
PE ui. .C1L, ,

Per sewer only bill
$434
(10,000 gallon max)


$4.34


$434



$3.54



$4.34
$4.34
$434
$4.34
S4.34
$4.34
$4.34
















$4.34




$4.34



$4,34


$3.54



$354


6%
INCREASE
BASE
FALL _

$3.58
$3299


$31.99


$2639
(per unit)


521,95



$32.99
$82.48
$164.97
$263.95
$527.92
$82486
$1,649.75
$2,63958

$78.96



$6318


$59.47



$8248






$32.99



$2639


$21.95


$32.99
$82.48
$164.97
$263.95
$527.92
$824 86
$1,649.75
$2.639.58


6% INCREASE
USAGE CHARGE
PERIL i1 C'IL',

Per sewer only bill
$4,60
(10,000 gallon max.)


$4,60


$460


Should any agency or person decide to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to any
matter considered at such meeting, he will need a record of the proceeding, and for such purpose,
he may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes
the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA

Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners does not discriminate on the basis of disability.
This nondiscrimination policy involves 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 other reasonable accommodation or auxiliary aids and services please
contact our office at 941 -764-4191, TDD/TTY 941-743-1234 or by email to
Terri.Hendriks@charlottefl.com.

Reference No.: 061014 A Published: June 13, 2014
482918


By DREW WINCHESTER
STAFF WRITER
SARASOTA COUNTY
- One county employee
was terminated and
another is on adminis-
trative leave following a
procurement snafu that
led to a contractor being
awarded a nearly $54,000
job clearing brush at
county preserves.
Mike Barker, an op-
erational manager with
the natural resources
division, failed to dis-
close that he served as
a Nokomis volunteer
firefighter along with
Bob Markuson, who
was eventually awarded
the bid. Barker is now
awaiting the outcome of
an internal investigation
to find out when, and if,
he can return to work.
Meanwhile,
Procurement Analyst
James Scheidel was
terminated in connection
with the same vendor
because he failed to vet
Markuson's credentials,
and it was later deter-
mined he did not have
sufficient equipment to
properly do the job.
County financial officer
and acting assistant
county administrator
Steve Botelho said it
was a "breakdown of the
job function" regarding


Scheidel, adding that he
identified Markuson's bid
as meeting all the speci-
fied requirements.
Scheidel had three
instances of not following
standard operating proce-
dure in the last month,
which ultimately led to
his termination.
Regarding Barker,
Botelho said it was a
perception issue, and
while there might not
have been any favor
granted to Markuson
because the two sit on
the same volunteer fire
board, it was important to
fully investigate the issue
before allowing Barker to
continue working.
"We just want to make
sure there's nothing more
than what we know," he
added.
At the time of his
termination, Sheidel made
$44,512 annually, and had
been employed with the
county since May 7, 2012.
Barker currently makes
$64,896 annually, and has
been a county employ-
ee since Feb. 8, 1993,
when he held the title of
Environmental Supervisor.
Barker's investigation
was still ongoing as of
Thursday, according to
county spokeswoman
Jamie Carson.
Email: dwinchester@sun-herald.com


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS


Association to hold annual reunion

The USS Mount McKinley Association will hold
its 26th Annual Reunion Sept. 17-21 in Colorado
Springs, Colo., for veterans and associate members
from all branches of the military that served on the
Amphibious Force Flagship, USS Mount McKinley
AGC/LCC-7, and associate members from the
Flagship Alliance group that served on one of the
other AGCs during their years of commissioned
service.
For more information, contact Dwight L. Janzen,
2515 E. North Altamont Blvd., Spokane, WA
99202; 509-534-3649 evenings and weekends; or
djanzen4@msn.com (preferred method of contact).


'Show your Charlotte'

The Charlotte Harbor Visitor & Convention Bureau
invites visitors and residents to "Show Us Your
Charlotte." The yearlong program encourages photog-
raphers of every skill level to submit photos taken in
Charlotte County to www.ShowUsYourCharlotte.com.
Prizes will be awarded quarterly by a panel of judges.
Each quarter, bureau staff will select four photos
as contest finalists based on the quality of the pho-
tos and how well they represent and communicate
Charlotte County's tourism offerings. The final
decision on first- and second-place winners will be
made by the Tourist Development Council at its next
scheduled meeting. Prizes awarded will include gift
certificates for local tourism-related businesses and
services. The first-prize value will be no less than
$200, and second prize will be no less than $50. Prize
winners will be announced the day following the
meeting via a press release, and will be posted on the
bureau's website.
The photos will be used to invite potential
visitors to experience the area's good nature,
and may be featured on the Charlotte Harbor
Visitor & Convention Bureau website (www.
CharlotteHarborTravel.com); on one of its social
media channels such as Facebook, Twitter or
Pinterest; or on a postcard or in a magazine.


Project Lifesaver seeks volunteers

The Volunteer Services Unit of the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office seeks caring and compassionate vol-
unteers to assist with the implementation of Project
Lifesaver. This program serves Charlotte County
residents by providing radio-frequency bracelets to
people with cognitive disorders who are at risk for
the life-threatening behavior of wandering away from
their caregivers. This includes those with Alzheimer's
disease, autism and Down syndrome.
All volunteers will be trained on how to provide the
bracelets and conduct monthly home visits for the
purpose of changing the radio batteries, as well as
on the use of the specialized electronic search-and-
rescue equipment that is linked to the bracelets. Each
volunteer must be a Charlotte County resident, have
a clean driving record, and must complete a back-
ground check.
To apply to be a volunteer, complete a general
volunteer application online at www.ccso.org/
ContactUs/PDF/VolunteerApplication-saveable.pdf.
Once you have completed the application, you will be
contacted. For more information, call 941-639-2101.


Procurement




issue leads to




investigation,




termination


ALL
METER
SIZES










ALL
METER
SIZES

518" x 3/4"
1"
12'
2"
3"
4-
6"
8"

5/8"x3/4"
1"
12'
2"
3"
4"
6-
8"


OPTION 2: PROPOSED SEWER RATE SCHEDULE
October 1, 2014 October 1,2015 October 1, 2016


CUSTOMER
CHARGE
RESIDENTIAL


MOBILE
HOMES

MULTI
FAMILY

-BULK
SERVICE


GENERAL
SERVICE
(Commercial)





SEWER ONLY
RESIDENTIAL
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE
MULTI-
FAMILY
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE
BULK
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE

GENERAL
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE

SEWER ONLY
WATER
BY ANOTHER
RESIDENTIAL
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE
MULTI-
FAMILY
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE
BULK
MONTHLY
FLAT FEE

PER CONTRACT
(Consumption)

GENERAL
SERVICE
(Commercial)





OurTown Page 12 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


FROM PAGE ONE


The Sun/Friday, June 13,2014


Water plant gains momentum


By BRENDA BARBOSA
STAFF WRITER
PUNTA GORDA After
experiencing a temporary
setback with regional
water officials in their
request for funding for a
reverse-osmosis
water-treatment plant,
city officials are feeling
wind in their sails again.
Earlier this month,
Gov. Rick Scott approved
a budget that includes
$900,000 in state appro-
priations for the proposed
$28 million plant. This
week, the Charlotte
County Commission
unanimously approved
a letter of support for the
city's project, and agreed
to open dialogue with the
Peace River/Manasota
Regional Water Supply
Authority on construction
of a pipeline connecting
the authority's regional
transmission main in
DeSoto County to the
city's Shell Creek
water-treatment plant.
City officials are hoping
the county's letter -
plus an endorsement
by local state Rep. Ken
Roberson will be
enough to convince the


MARKETING

FROM PAGE 1

result of a lot of hard
work that is paying div-
idends. In the last fiscal
year, Charlotte County
was the beneficiary of
more than $700,000 in
free advertising through
media stories that
created nearly 25 million
impressions around the
globe, said Cindy Dobyns,
president of AboveWater.
Last year, the county
received 151 media inqui-
ries, hosting 15 visiting
writers who generated 82
articles. This year, Dobyns
expects those numbers to
double.
At a June 10 presen-
tation to the County
Commission, Dobyns
talked about the benefits
of compelling, third-per-
son "implied endorse-
ments" that echo their
way across the media
landscape, creating
exponential exposure.
"Coverage creates
more interest in media
who want to know what's
trending," Dobyns said.


Southwest Florida Water
Management District,
commonly known as
Swiftmud, to move the
city's request for dollars
up the list of funding
priorities.
"With all of the progress
that has been achieved -
from our local community
organizations and agen-
cies in Southwest Florida,
all the way to Tallahassee
- it is our hope that
Swiftmud's upcoming
vote does not stall this
momentum, and supports
funding for our project,"
City Councilwoman
Carolyn Freeland said.
The city will go before
Swiftmud officials again
later this month to make
its request once more.
In April, the water
district skirted the city's
request for funding with
a somewhat confusing
request of its own.
Swiftmud rejected
Punta Gorda's original
request to prioritize the
city's grant application,
saying the project did not
meet its "multijurisdic-
tional" criteria for funding.
However district officials
agreed to make Punta

'All of this drives a greater
awareness and revenues
to the businesses here."
Rather than merely
sending out generic press
releases or buying expen-
sive ad space in newspa-
per, television, website
and social media outlets,
professionally written
articles, from an objective
point of view, lend cred-
ibility to a glowing travel
story. And what's not to
like? Sun-kissed beaches,
gourmet restaurants and
fascinating local lore.
But Lorah Steiner,
county director of
tourism, would like to
do more. Charlotte's
annual tourism budget
of $1.2 million is dwarfed
by surrounding coun-
ties. Sarasota currently
spends $6.3 million on
its outreach efforts, while
Lee County trumpets
tourism to the tune of
$14.4 million.
More money may
become available,
however. Last year
Charlotte County gen-
erated the most tourist
development tax revenue
since the VCB's start-up
in 1997. The hotel bed tax


Gorda's grant application
a priority if Charlotte
County agreed to enter
into a cooperative funding
agreement with the water
authority for construction
of the Phase 1 Pipeline
that connects the author-
ity's treatment plant to
the city's Shell Creek plant
- an $11 million project
the county abandoned
in 2006 that is estimated
to cost some $14 million
today.
Tuesday, the County
Commission lent its
support at least con-
ceptually to the city's
efforts to get the RO plant
funded and the construc-
tion of the pipeline, but
the county came to a
screeching halt in offering
any funding of its own.
The county's letter
of support to the water
authority explicitly states
Charlotte County would
not help pay for the
pipeline project.
"The county's sup-
port is conditioned on
the county not being
assigned or having to
assume any financial
responsibility, either di-
rectly or indirectly, for the


design or construction
of the Phase 1 Pipeline,"
the letter states. "Until
specific funding details
have been presented
to the Board of County
Commissioners, this
letter does not constitute
consent."
Commission Chairman
Ken Doherty explained
it like this: "We certainly
support the city obtaining
the 50 percent grant
from the district for the
RO plant. What we don't
know, at this point, is
what the details of the
Phase 1 Pipeline are.
Basically, we agreed to
talk and try to get to those
details."
In a separate letter
to Swiftmud, Roberson
points to Punta Gorda's
recent win with the state.
"The Legislature
concluded that the state's
interests are met by the
merits of the (RO) project,
and therefore, provided
an appropriation to assist
with funding," Roberson
wrote. "The project
enjoys multijurisdictional
local support, as well as
support at the state level."
Email: bbarbosa@sun-herald.com


COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEF


Golf tourney
fundraiser for
Players
The Charlotte Players
will hold its second
annual golf fundraiser
at 7:30 a.m. Saturday at
Kingsway Country Club,
13625 S.W Kingsway
Circle, Lake Suzy.
Registration will begin
at 7:30 a.m., and the
tournament will start
at 8:30 a.m. Players and
sponsors are needed to
help the nonprofit com-
munity theater continue
its various programs.
The Southwest Florida
Pain Center is the
principal sponsor of the
tournament.
The entry fee is
$50 per player, which
includes green fees,
golf carts, gift bags and
lunch for each player.
This year, the Players
has arranged for four
special hole-in-one con-
tests on the Kingsway
par-three holes. The
top prize is $10,000 in
cash, to be awarded to
anyone and everyone
who hits a hole-in-one
on that particular hole.
The other prizes are
a set of TaylorMade


PHOTO PROVIDED
BY THE CHARLOTTE HARBOR & THE GULF ISLANDS VISITOR AND CONVENTION BUREAU
Riders cruise a trail in Charlotte County.


collected $2.53 million
during fiscal year 2013,
up 6 percent from the
previous year, which also
set a record. And so far,
this year's TDT collections
are outracing those of
2013.
At a recent
county workshop,


commissioners discussed
how more revenue could
lead to a bigger tourism
budget, which could
bring in more tourist rev-
enue. Even with a limited
budget, tourism remains
a key economic driver for
the county, with about
20 percent of the sales tax


collected coming from
tourism, Steiner said.
So, if her purse strings
were untied, what would
Steiner do? Basically,
continue to support
current priorities, only
with greater reach and
impact. For example,
sports marketing already


Rocketbladez HP
irons, a TaylorMade
Rocketballz driver and
woods set, and the
player's choice from an
electronics package that
includes a Sony 40-inch
LED TV, a Sony high-
zoom digital camera
and lens, a Bose Wave
Music System, an Apple
iPad2 and more. Prizes
also will be award-
ed to the top three
low-scoring teams, and
a 50/50 putting contest
will be held prior to the
start of the tournament.
There also will be a
prize raffle and a 50/50
drawing for players and
fans.
Hole-in-one spon-
sorships are available,
as are regular tee-sign
sponsors ($50 per sign).
Everyone is invited to
this event. Luncheon
tickets for nonplayers
cost $15 each, and res-
ervations are required.
To reserve a spot at
the luncheon, sign up
as a player or foursome,
contribute a prize or
sponsorship, or to ob-
tain more information,
contact Dan Mearns
at 941-893-9692 or
dmearns@gmail.com.

is emphasized because it
is a proven cash cow, she
said. The 2014 Snowbird
Baseball Classic alone
generated an estimated
$5.9 million in direct
expenditures, according
to a commissioned study.
Bringing in more events
like this would bring in
more money.
Similarly, international
marketing is showing ris-
ing returns, with Canada,
the United Kingdom
and Germany leading
the pack, but Brazil and
Argentina emerging as
contenders.
And in-state visitors
would not be ignored.
With more than
50 percent of Charlotte's
tourism business
generated by Florida
residents, including
Tampa Bay as the top
market for overnight
stays, Steiner said the
Sunshine State is a wise
investment, particularly
during the slow summer
months.
"Summer is when
everything within our
county footprint needs
business," she said.
Email: groberts@sun-herald.com


BENEFITS
FROM PAGE 1

most common benefits
his office deals with
are compensation and
pension. He explained
that compensation is a
service-connected injury
or illness that occurred
while an individual
served in the Armed
Forces. If proven, a
veteran will receive a
rating ranging from 10 to
100 percent because of
that illness or injury.
A pension is a nonser-
vice connected illness or
injury, and a veteran must
have served in the Armed
Forces during wartime for
a period of 90 days.
In addition to meet-
ing minimum service
requirements, the veteran



SCAM
FROM PAGE 1

notified the CCSO.
"I got a feeling, some-
thing about it didn't feel
right," she said. "And I
probably won't get the
money back."
Wheeler, who was
being held on $15,000
bond Thursday, has had
similar run-ins with the
law before. Prior to a
warrant being served for
his arrest Thursday, he
had just been released


must be age 65 or older,
totally and permanently
disabled, a patient in
a nursing home, or
receiving Social Security
Disability Insurance, or
receiving Supplemental
Security Income, accord-
ing to the VA.
Donohew said there are
three types of pensions
that veterans can apply
for: basic, house-bound
and aid and attendance.
Basic allows a veteran up
to $1,100, minus Social
Security and medical
bills.
If a veteran decides to
remain in his residence,
he may qualify for house-
bound services. They can
qualify for a maximum
of $1,350, once again
deducting Social Security,
medical bills and the cost
of a caregiver.
'A caregiver can be

from the Sarasota County
Jail, where he had been
housed since October
after violating his proba-
tion, which he was on for
giving false information
to a pawn shop.
In March 2012,
Wheeler was found
guilty in Sarasota of
four counts of providing
false information on
pawned items and one
count of dealing in stolen
property. A SCSO report
shows Wheeler had been
stealing jewelry from his
stepmother's house in
Sarasota and pawning


a next-door neighbor,
a child, a grandchild,"
he said. "It cannot be
a spouse. A caregiver
needs to write a letter
explaining what they do
for the veteran. These are
things such as preparing
their meals, taking them
to doctor's visit, picking
up their medication,
cleaning their home. It
does not include driving
them to get a haircut.
Many who qualify for this
are blind."
Aid and attendance
is a program for those
veterans who are in
nursing homes, according
to Donohew. A form
must be filled out with a
doctor's letter to ensure
the veteran meets the
criteria. The maximum al-
lowable monthly pension
is $1,750.
Donohew also

the items in the area.
Investigators at the time
noted in their report that
the defendant admitted
he was addicted to drugs.
Wheeler has been in
and out of jail in Sarasota
since then. Later in
2012, he was found
guilty of petty theft,
which involved Best Buy,
according to the Sarasota
County Clerk of Courts
website. In September
2013 around the same
time he allegedly stole
from Jewelry by EM.
- the Sarasota Police
Department arrested


talked about benefits
for surviving spouses.
The Dependency
and Indemnity
Compensation, or DIC,
is one such program for
qualified individuals. It
gives widows or widowers
the opportunity to collect
a pension if his or her
spouse died on active
duty, died from a ser-
vice-connected injury or
disease, or was receiving
VA compensation for
a service-connected
disability that was rated
as totally disabling. The
surviving spouse must
have been married to the
veteran at least one year
and one day to collect the
benefit.
The VA health care
system is open to all
veterans who meet the
income requirements.
However, Donohew said,

Wheeler for stealing his
sister-in-law's debit card,
which he used to make
deposits of stolen checks
and withdraw money,
according to the police
report. Wheeler was able
to obtain more than
$300, but he tried to steal
much more, authorities
said.
CCSO Intelligence
Supervisor Sgt.
Christopher Maler said
Wheeler's most recent
alleged scam the
one involving the Port
Charlotte Jewelry store -
is somewhat of a rarity in


there are individuals who
automatically qualify
even if they surpass the
income threshold.
"For example, if you
have a Purple Heart, you
were a prisoner of war,
you have a 10 percent
or greater service-con-
nected disability, you
are getting aVA pension,
and you served boots on
the ground in Vietnam,
those who were in Camp
Lejeune, N.C., from 1953
to 1987 because of the
water contamination, and
Merchant Mariners who
served during World War
II, you are automatically
eligible for VA health
care," Donohew said.
Donohew stressed
to those present to
keep discharge papers,
marriage certificates, VA
life insurance and other
pertinent material in a

the area.
"This kind of thing
does occur," he said. "But
we're not getting a lot like
this."
However, Maler said
there are two kinds of
scams criminals are
recently attempting at
Southwest Florida pawn
or jewelry shops. In one,
he said, the criminal
will walk into the shop
concealing a ring -
which looks similar to
a more valuable one
known to be for sale. He
will then ask to view the
merchandise and switch


safe and secured place.
"Have everything
preplanned," he said. "It
can take 30 days to get
discharge papers for a
deceased veteran."
"Charlotte County
has one of the oldest
veterans' populations
in the state," he added.
"In fact, it is third in the
country. Ninety percent
of the veterans who walk
in my office are over
70 years of age. But no
matter what a veteran's
age, we will do our best
to see you get what you
are entitled to."
For information, visit
www.charlottecounty
fl.gov/services/veteran,
or call 941-764-5579
for an appointment at
the Charlotte County
Human Services office,
1050 Loveland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte.

out the rings.
In another scheme,
criminals are coming up
with bars of fake gold
and silver that they are
passing for the real thing,
Maler said. For example,
he added, a local dealer
recently purchased a bar
of fake gold for $100.
"I could go on all
day about the different
scams," Maler said. "If
some of these people
spent that time looking
for a job, they might be
millionaires."

Email: akreger@sun-herald.com





The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


C OurTown Page 13


3100







LEGALS


FICTITIOUS NAME
L 3112 ^


6/13/2014
Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to
Section 865.09,
Florida Statutes
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of SW FL Vortex
located at 283 Australian Drive, in
the County of Charlotte, in the
City of Rotonda West, Florida
33947 intends to register the
said name with the Division of
Corporations of the Florida
Department of State, Tallahas-
see, Florida.
Dated at Englewood. Florida, this
10th day of June, 2014.
/s/ Lawrence LaMarr
Publish: June 13, 2014
110833 3051643
NOTICE OF ACTION
L 3116 ^


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 13-2986-CA
Division:
Stephanie Arture,
Petitioner
and
Brian Arture,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
Permant Change of Parental
Rights
TO: Brian Arture
Last Known Address
335 San Carlos Dr,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for parental rights has
been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
it on Stephanie Arture, whose
address is 335 San Carlos Dr.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 on or
before 07/07/2014, and file the
original with the clerk of this
Court at 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950 before
service on Petitioner or immedi-
ately thereafter. If you fail to do
so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments in this case, including
orders, are available at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office noti-
fied of your current address.
(You may file Notice of Cur-
rent Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Fail-
ure to comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal
or striking of pleadings.
Dated: 06/02/2014
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: J. Kern
Deputy Clerk
Publish: 06/06/14, 06/13/14
06/20/14, 06/27/14
339038 3049108
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO: 14001058CA
JEFFREY H. WHEELER
2011 REVOCABLE TRUST
Plaintiff,
Vs.
TAMMY BLUMENSTINE LANG-
MAN, DAVID JON BLUMENSTINE,
MARC LEE BLUMENSTINE, and
ALDA M. BLUMENSTINE
CHARLOTTE COUNTY
CODE ENFORCEMENT BOARD
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: TAMMY BLUMENSTINE LANG-
MAN, DAVID JON BLUMENSTINE,
MARC LEE BLUMENSTINE, and
ALDA M. BLUMENSTINE, if alive,
or if dead, their unknown spous-
es, widows, widowers, heirs,
devisees, creditors, grantees,
and all parties having or claiming
by, through, under, or against
them, and any and all persons
claiming any right, title, interest,
claim, lien, estate or demand
against the Defendants in regards
to the following-described proper-
ty in Charlotte County, Florida:
Parcel #1:Lot 32, Block 3120,
Port Charlotte Subdivision, Sec-


tion 50, a Subdivision according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 5, Pages 64A
through 64F, of the Public
Records of Charlotte County,
Florida. Parcel I.D. No.
402202451002.
Parcel #2:Lot 29, Block 3120,
Port Charlotte Subdivision, Sec-
tion 50 according to the Pat
thereof recorded in Plat Book
5, Pages 64A thru 64F of the
Public Records of Charlotte


NOTICE OF ACTION
L 3116 ^


County Florida. Parcel I.D. No.
402202451005.
Notice is hereby given to each of
you that an action to quiet title to
the above-described property has
been filed against you and you
are required to serve your written
defenses on Plaintiff's attorney,
Sandra A. Sutliff, 3440 Conway
Blvd., Suite 1-C, Port Charlotte,
FL 33952, and file the original
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Charlotte County, P. 0. Box 1687,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950, on or
before July 7. 2014, or otherwise
a default judgment will be entered
against you for the relief sought in
the Complaint.
THIS NOTICE will be published
once each week for four consec-
utive weeks in a newspaper of
general circulation published in
Charlotte County, Florida.
DATED this 3rd day of June,
2014.
SANDRA A. SUTLIFF. ESQ.
3440 Conway Blvd., Suite 1-C
Port Charlotte, FL 33952
(941)743-0046
FL Bar # 0857203
Publish: 06/06/14, 06/13/14
06/20/14, 06/27/14
129606 3048974

L NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE
i 3122 ^

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TWENTIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 08-2012-CA-003634
REVERSE MORTGAGE
SOLUTIONS, INC.,
Plaintiff.
vs.
JACQUELINE A. MCLEOD, et al.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Summary Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure filed May 27,
2014 entered in Civil Case No.
08-2012-CA-003634 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Twentieth Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Charlotte
County, Punta Gorda, Florida, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at www.char-
lotte.realforeclose.com in accor-
dance with Chapter 45 Florida
Statutes at 11:00 AM on the 2
day of July, 2014 on the following
described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment:
Lots 14 and 15, and the North
of Lot 13, Block 93, GROVE
CITY ON-THE-GULF, according
to map or plat thereof as
recorded in Plat Book 1, Page
4, of the Public Records of
Charlotte County, Florida.
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens. must file a claim within
60 days after the sale.
Dated this 10 day of June,
2014.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
As Clerk of the Court
BY: K. Sandrock
Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact
Jon Embury, Administrative
Services Manager, whose
office is located at 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950, and whose
telephone number is (941)
637-2110, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call
711.
Publish: June 13 and 20, 2014
338038 3051658
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TWENTIETH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 13001766CA
CINCO FUND-1, LLC,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FREDERICK JOSEPH JORDAN, IV,
an individual, UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF FREDERICK JOSEPH
JORDAN, IV, IF ANY, and
UNKNOWN TENANTS IN
POSSESSION, IF ANY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE
PURSUANT TO .45.031
FLA. STAT.
TO ALL DEFENDANTS
AND ALL OTHERS WHOM
IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given that pur-
suant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered on May 6,
2014, in Case No.:
130011766CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Twentieth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Charlotte County,
Florida, in which CINCO FUND-I,
LLC, is the Plaintiff, and FREDER-
ICK JOSEPH JORDAN, IV,
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF FREDER-
ICK JOSEPH JORDAN, IV, IF ANY,
and UNKNOWN TENANTS IN POS-
SESSION, IF ANY are the Defen-
dants, I, Barbara T. Scott, the


Charlotte County Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court, will sell at public sale
the following described property
as set forth in said Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure, to wit:
The SW 1/4 of NE 1/4 of
SE 1/4 of Section 1,
Township 41 South, Range
23 East. Consisting of two
and one-half acres (2 1/2)
more or less. Tract #475
and Tract #476, Charlotte
County, Florida.
The sale will be held on July 9
2014, or soon thereafter, to the
highest and best bidder for cash


I NOTICE OF
I FORECLOSURE
^^3122^^

at https://www.charlotte.realfore-
close.com/, beginning at 11:00
a.m., on the prescribed date, in
accordance with 45.031 Fla.
Stat.
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 this 29 day of May,
2014.
Clerk of Court
By: K. Sandrock
Deputy Clerk
Publish: June 6 and 13, 2014
322311 3048328

S NOTICE OF
/HEARING
wa 3124 ^

The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Charlotte County pro-
poses to adopt the following ordi-
nance:
AN ORDINANCE OF THE
BOARD OF COUNTY COM-
MISSIONERS OF CHAR-
LOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA,
PURSUANT TO SECTION
163.3177(3)(b), FLORIDA
STATUTES, AUTHORIZING
AND APPROVING MODIFI-
CATIONS TO THE CAPITAL
IMPROVEMENTS ELEMENT
OF THE SMART CHAR-
LOTTE 2050 COMPREHEN-
SIVE PLAN BY INCLUDING
UPDATES OF THE CON-
CURRENCY RELATED CAP-
ITAL IMPROVEMENTS
SCHEDULE AND THE
CHARLOTTE COUNTY PUB-
LIC SCHOOLS' FIVE-YEAR
WORK PROGRAM; PROVID-
ING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
A public hearing on this ordinance
will be held at lOAM, or as soon
thereafter as it may be heard, on
the 24th day of June, 2014, in
Room 119 of the Charlotte Coun-
ty Administration Center, 18500
Murdock Circle, Port Charlotte,
Florida.
Copies of the proposed ordinance
and the economic impact esti-
mate, if applicable, are available
for inspection by the general pub-
lic in the Charlotte County Attor-
ney's Office, 18500 Murdock Cir-
cle, Port Charlotte, Florida.
Interested parties may appear at
the meeting and be heard with
respect to the proposed ordi-
nance.
Should any agency or person
decide to appeal any decision
made by the Board with respect
to any matter considered at such
meeting, he will need a record of
the proceeding, and for such pur-
pose, he may need to ensure that
a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal is to
be based.
BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Charlotte County Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners does not dis-
criminate on the basis of disabili-
ty. This nondiscrimination policy
involves every aspect of the
County's functions, including
access to and participation in
meetings, programs and activi-
ties. FM Sound Enhancement
Units for the Hearing Impaired
are available at the Front Securi-
ty Desk, Building A of the Mur-
dock Administration Complex.
Anyone needing other reasonable
accommodation or auxiliary aids
and services please contact our
office at 941-764-4191,
TDD/TTY 941-743-1234, or by
email to Terri.Hendriks@char-
lottefl.com.
PUBLISHED: June 13, 2014
163352 3051609

NOTICE OF
MEETING
wr 3126

JOSHUA WATER
CONTROL DISTRICT (JWCD)
SPECIAL MEETING
JWCD will hold a special meet-
ing on Tuesday, June 24, 2014,
at 1:00 p.m. to discuss a letter
modification of its water use per-
mit, the possibility of seeking
RFP's for a District Engineer and
any other business that may be
properly brought before the
Board.
This meeting will be held in the
offices of the Joshua Water Con-
trol District located eleven (11)
miles East of Arcadia, Florida on
State Highway 70.
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS
863-494-5737
Publish: June 13, 2014
101313 3051632
NOTICE OF SALE



Notice of Sale/Auction
Time of Sale: 10:00 am
Location of Sale: 1901 S. Tamia-
mi Trail, Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Date of Sale: JUNE 24. 2014


VIN # 1G8ZG5599PZ323440
93 SATN SL1 BLU
VIN # 1FTRF18283NA89941
03 FORD F150 GRN
VIN # 2B3HD56J5YH212129
00 DODG INTREPID WHI
VIN # SER30M610779
80 SER1 22'BOAT WHI
Publish: June 13, 2014

To view today's legal notices
and more visit,
www.floridapublicnotices.com


NOTICE OF SALE

Z 3130 ^

104700 3051634

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Big Jim Self Storage intends to
sell the personal property
described below to enforce a lien
imposed on said property under
the Florida Self Storage Facility
Act statutes (section 83.801-
83.809). The owner will sell at
Public Sale on or after 6-27-14 at
10:30 AM at Big Jim Self Stor-
age, 1001 Executive Ave. North
Port, Florida 34289....
RYAN CLAPHAM
A-125
MELISSA DALY
A-126
REANYA C MAGDA
C-113
JAKE GLASSMOYER
E-115
Publish: June 6 and 13, 2014
309823 3049080

I/ I/ I/ 'VV
IN TiHE
CLASS. 1IE L)
YOU CANP.....

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

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

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
CHUCK'S TOWING AND SALVAGE
gives Notice of Foreclosureof
Lien and intent to sell this vehicle
on 06/28/2014, 10:00 am at
3017 Cooper St., Punta Gorda,
FL 33950, pursuant to subsec-
tion 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. CHUCK'S TOWING AND
SALVAGE reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or all
bids.
1G1AL12F657636223
2005 Chevrolet
Publish: June 13, 2014
366828 3051619

OTHER NOTICES

L 3138 ^

PUBLIC NOTICE
On June 22, 2011 the City was
granted an Exemption from Total
Dissolved Solids (TDS) standard
from the Department of Environ-
mental Protection. This was
requested because of the charac-
teristics of the raw water sources
reasonably available to the public
water system cannot meet the
TDS standard. The exemption
allows the City to exceed the cur-
rent 500 mg/1 standard to a level
of 1,000 mg/1 for a period of five
years renewable for an additional
five years provided the peak
demand for water remains at a
level below the maximum capaci-
ty of the existing plant (10 million
gallons per day). As a secondary
standard TDS levels below 1000
mg/I will not pose an unreason-
able health risk. If the maximum
capacity is exceeded the City
would initiate the design of a new
water plant with membrane treat-
ment and apply for a construction
permit from the Department to
comply with the TDS standard.
For more information please con-
tact: The City of Punta Gorda Util-
ity Department at 326 W. Marion
Avenue, Punta Gorda, Fl. 33950,
(941) 575-3339. Or you may
contact the Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection potable
water compliance/enforcement
section at (239) 344-5600.
Publish: June 13, 2014
102469 3051623

IYourI


Find

whatever you

.. .. .. .. .. .


Planning




meeting




for youth




summit set


By PAUL FALLON
STAFF WRITER

A survey conducted in
Charlotte County schools
determined that youth
do not feel valued in the
community, and a group
of concerned individuals
is trying to change that.
Diane Ramseyer,
executive director of Drug
Free Charlotte County,
is helping organize a
planning meeting for a
youth summit, in which
youngsters from around
the county will be invited
to discuss issues that are
important to them. The
youth summit has not
yet been scheduled, but
Ramseyer hopes to hold
it by mid- to late fall, she
said.
"We are looking at ways
to get youth to come up
with ideas and put those
ideas into place," she
said.
A developmental assets
survey conducted in
Charlotte County schools
by the Minneapolis-based
Search Institute conclud-
ed that only 17 percent
of the students surveyed
believed adults in the
community valued youth.
"One of the things that
came out of the survey
was that the youth need-
ed more of a voice in the
community" Ramseyer
said.
Some of the goals for
the planning meeting is
to establish a date and
time for the youth sum-
mit as well as who will be
participating, she said.
She also hopes to finalize
the format of the youth
summit and its location.
Another of Ramseyer's
goals is to make the youth
summit a regular event,
she said.
"We'd like to have this
on a regular basis so we
can find out what youth in
our community want us to
work on," Ramseyer said.
Youth who do not feel


valued in the community
are more likely to engage
in risky or destructive
behavior, she said.
"One thing history has
taught us is that youth
who feel valued in the
community are less likely
to engage in negative
behavior, be that sub-
stance abuse or criminal
activity," Ramseyer said.
Charlotte County's
family services coordina-
tor Emily Lewis believes
youth think community
officials focus entirely on
retirees.
"Youth here don't feel
like their voices are being
heard," Lewis said.
Not only does giving
youth in the community
a voice encourage them
to avoid risky behavior, it
also will encourage them
to stay in the area once
they graduate school,
Lewis said. A major issue
in the community is
what Lewis referred to
as a "brain drain" when
educated youth leave the
area once they graduate
from school, she said.
"We want to create a
place where they can
stay," Lewis said. "We
want them to understand
that they can be leaders
in the community."
Ramseyer and others
are reaching out to
organizations that deal
with youth in the com-
munity to invite them to
the planning meeting,
she said. However, the
meeting is open to
anyone who wishes to
come, be they an adult or
a youngster.
The planning meeting
for the youth summit
will be held June 23 from
3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Family Services Center at
21450 Gibralter Drive in
Port Charlotte.
Ramseyer is asking
that anyone planning
to attend call her at
941-400-2067.
Email: pfallon@sun-herald.com


I COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS

NAACP to hold 'Fill-a-Backpack' event
The NAACP will hold its annual "Fill-a-Backpack"
event from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. July 12 at Bayshore Live
Oak Park, 23157 Bayshore Road, Charlotte Harbor.
This event is for all the children in the community.
Parents must be present with their child in order for
the child to receive a backpack; there are no ex-
ceptions. Lunch also will be served. School supply
donations and monetary donations are greatly
appreciated.
For more information, or to make a donation, call
941-421-6532.

Center seeks volunteer cleaners
The Peace River Wildlife Center, 3400 Ponce de
Leon Parkway, Punta Gorda, is seeking volunteer
cleaners who love being close to Florida native
wildlife and are concerned for the animals' care and
well-being. Volunteer cleaners have an up-close-
and-personal experience with PRWC's resident
wildlife, entering their enclosures and being able to
observe and enjoy their personalities and antics like
no other volunteer can. The work is fairly physical,
and there is bending and stooping involved; howev-
er no heavy lifting is required.
Most volunteers commit to a few hours in the
morning, one or two days a week. For more infor-
mation, or to sign up as a volunteer cleaner, call
941-637-3830.

Wildlife center seeks gift shop help

Peace River Wildlife Center's gift shop recently
has been renovated to reflect a bright, sunny Key
West style, with lots of new inventory. Individuals
who like to smile, chat with visitors, and enjoy
working in a pleasant, low-stress environment are
needed as volunteers to "man" the gift shop. Most
volunteers commit to one day a week for five hours.
Retail experience is preferred, but training will be
provided.
For more information, or to volunteer, call
941-637-3830.





:OurTownPagel4 C www.sunnewspapers.net LOCALIREGIONAL NEWS The Sun /Friday, June 13,2014


SO


much


to


do


.- O" A.M- ,- -E & W .SSMl
Identifying flowers via a provided list of photographs, Destiny
Atterbury, 8, and Sarah Leslie, 7, spend time in the garden at
the Boys and Girls Clubs.


SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS


Playing Simon Says, Shelby Rugg, 11, has to pat her head and rub her stomach at the same time.


With an average of
170 campers each
day, the Charlotte
County Boys and
Girls Clubs on
Gibralter Drive
in Port Charlotte
has many daily
activities to keep
the children busy.
Pulling weeds is
just one of the
activities that
Mackenzie Carlson,
8, enjoys.


Haven Minns, 5, was among the first to lunch on Thursday. 1
camp has two lunch periods due to the number of kids this
summer.


David Deel, 8, Nelson Lingard, 8, and Luke Davis, 7, work on
their puzzles.


Jack Evans, 7, is
at the head of the
line to have his
cup filled with dirt
by counselor Sara
Sanfilippo so he
can plant either
watermelon or
orange seeds, one
of the garden proj-
ects this summer.


V I _f
g, ::


These 9-year-old girls, Kailey Livingston and Rebecca Pearson,
get comfortable on the floor to work on a word game together.


Brandon Adkins, 6, Trey Anderson, 5, and Thomas Beisinger, 6, all give a thumbs-up when asked if After time in the community garden, Zakil Gallant, 7, Brady Davis, 8, and Audrey Harvick, 7, work
they were having a good time at camp this summer, on their garden journals.


:OurTown Page 14 C


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS






INSIDE

Artist helps child
war refugees


Lina Safar remembers her
country through her own
paintings and by helping
Syria's displaced children.
Page 5 -

Stocks fall on so-so
economic news

MWV__ ^t~tr `4 4nrnRB''*;W7


A combination of so-so
economic news and violence
in Iraq helped push the stock
market sharply lower Thursday.
Page 6 -

10 things to know

1. Obama: US will help
Iran
President Barack Obama is weighing
a range of short-term military options,
including airstrikes, to quell an al-Qaida
inspired insurgency. Seepage 1.

2. Troubled World Cup
kicks off in Brazil
The games themselves might assuage
anger over the $11.5 billion that the
nation with millions of poor has spent
on the tournament. See Sports page 1.

3. Bergdahl in line to
return to US
The Army sergeant who has been
recuperating in Germany is scheduled
to arrive at Brooke Army Medical
Center in Texas today. Seepage2.

4. Four-term California
congressman on track
for Cantor's job
Kevin McCarthy gathers support to
become House majority leader, though
some Republicans would prefer a
stronger conservative. See page 2.

5. Government works
to keep surveillance
methods under wraps
The AP learns that the Obama
administration has been pushing
local police to keep quiet about the
technology they use to sweep up
cellphone data. Seepage2.
6. Whose behavior is
getting better
American teens are smoking,
drinking and fighting less though
they're still texting behind the wheel,
a survey shows. Seepage 1.
1. Many workers still
waiting for raises
Five years after the Great Recession,
pay increases remain sharply uneven
across industries in the U.S. and, as
a whole, have barely kept up with
prices. Seepage 6.

8. Tracy Morgan
improving after crash
Actor and comedian Tracy Morgan is
showing signs of improvement following
a highway crash that badly injured
him and killed one of his friends, his
spokesman said Thursday. Seepage4.
9. George H.W.
Bush jumps from a
helicopter
Former President George H.W.
Bush celebrated his 90th birthday
on Thursday by making a tandem
parachute jump near his summer
home in coastal Maine. Seepage4.

10. Ruby Dee dies at 91
The African-American actress earned
lead roles in movies and on Broadway
while waging a lifelong fight against
injustice. Seepage 1.


Obama: US

By JULIE PACE and LARA JAKES
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
WASHINGTON Less
than three years after pulling
American forces out of Iraq,
President Barack Obama
is weighing a range of
short-term military options,
including airstrikes, to quell
an al-Qaida inspired insur-
gency that has captured two
Iraqi cities and threatened to
press toward Baghdad.


INSIDE
The al-Qaida-inspired group that
led this week's charge in capturing
two key Sunni-dominated cities in
Iraq vowed Thursday to march on to
Baghdad.
See Wire, page 3
"We do have a stake in mak-
ing sure that these jihadists
are not getting a permanent
foothold," Obama said
Thursday in the Oval Office.


Study: Teens


are drinking less,

texting more


By MIKE STOBBE
AP MEDICAL WRITER
NEWYORK-
American teens are
smoking less, drinking
less and fighting less. But
they're texting behind the
wheel and spending a lot
of time on video games
and computers, accord-
ing to the government's
latest study of worrisome
behavior.
Generally speaking, the
news is good. Most forms
of drug use, weapons use
and risky sex have been
going down since the
government started do-
ing the survey every two
years in 1991. Teens are
wearing bicycle helmets
and seat belts more, too.


"Overall, young people
have more healthy
behaviors than they did
20 years ago," said Dr.
Stephanie Zaza, who
oversees the study at
the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention.
The results come from
a study of 13,000 U.S.
high school students last
spring. Participation was
voluntary and required
parental permission,
but responses were
anonymous.
Highlights of the study,
released Thursday:
SMOKING
Fewer than 16 percent
of the teens smoked a
cigarette in the previous
TEENS14


However, officials firmly
ruled out putting American
troops back on the ground
in Iraq, which has faced
resurgent violence since
the U.S. military withdrew
in late 2011. A sharp burst
of violence this week led to
the evacuation Thursday of
Americans from a major air
base in northern Iraq where
the U.S. had been training
security forces.
Three planeloads of


AP PHOTOS
Former President George H.W.
Bush, strapped to Sgt. 1st Class
Mike Elliott, a retired member
of the Army's Golden Knights
parachute team, float to the
ground during a tandem parachute
jump near Bush's summer home in
Kennebunkport, Maine, Thursday.
Bush made the jump, his eighth, in
celebration of his 90th birthday.
Left: The parachute team prepares
to land on the lawn at St. Anne's
Episcopal Church while celebrating
Bush's 90th birthday in Kennebunk-
port, Maine, Thursday. Seestory on
page 4.


Ruby Dee,


Americans were being evac-
uated from a major Iraqi air
base in Sunni territory north
of Baghdad, U.S. officials
said, and Germany urged
its citizens to immediately
leave parts of Iraq, including
Baghdad.
Obama, in his first com-
ments on the deteriorating
situation, said it was clear
Iraq needed additional
IRAQ 14


Court: Red

light cameras


pre-2010


were illegal

By BRENDAN FARRINGTON
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER
TALLAHASSEE Red light cameras
installed before the Legislature autho-
rized them in 2010 were illegal, the
Florida Supreme Court ruled Thursday,
but drivers who were ticketed under the
municipal programs shouldn't expect to
find a refund check in the mail anytime
soon.
The court ruled 5-2 that cities couldn't
enact their own traffic enforcement
ordinances that conflicted with the state's
uniform traffic code. The state legalized
red light cameras in 2010 after more than
a dozen cities had installed them.
But the court didn't order a refund of
fines collected and the dispute is expect-
ed to continue. A lawyer representing
drivers in the case said millions of dollars
in fines should be returned, but the
question of how remains unresolved.
"There are other legal maneuvers
that the cities can use to try to delay the
ultimate result, which will be the recovery
of millions of dollars for drivers," said
Dave Kerner. "The monies they collected,
they collected unlawfully."
That's not exactly the way the city of
Orlando sees it. Lawyer Mayanne Downs
said fines would only be returned to driv-
ers who disputed their red light camera
tickets, but not to those who willfully
paid them. She estimated that Orlando
would have to return about $100,000.
The Supreme Court was ruling on two
cases that had gone before separate ap-
peals courts with different outcomes. The
5th District Court of Appeal in Daytona
Beach said Orlando's red light camera
CAMERAS 14


actress


and


civil rights activist, dies

By SARAH HALZACK
THE WASHINGTON POST WRITER
Ruby Dee, an African
American actress who defied N T
segregation-era stereotypes by
landing lead roles in movies and
on Broadway while maintaining
a second high-profile career as
a civil rights advocate, including
emceeing the 1963 March on
Washington, died June 11 at her
home in New Rochelle, N.Y She
was 91.
Her death was confirmed by
Arminda Thomas, the archivist
for Dee-Davis Enterprises. The AP PHOTO
cause of death was not disclosed.
In a career spanning seven In this Oct. 13, 2011, file photo, actress
decades, Dee was known for a Ruby Dee attends the Broadway
quietly commanding presence premiere of" The Mountaintop;' in New
opposite powerful leading men, York. Dee, an acclaimed actor and civil
including Sidney Poitier, Denzel rights activist whose versatile career
Washington and James Earl Jones. spanned stage, radio television and
As a young woman, she won film, has died at age 91, according to
As ayoug wmanshewon her daughter. Nora Davis Day told The
acclaim as a chauffeur's steadfasthedagtrNoaDvsayolTe
acclaim as aochaufrstand fast Associated Press on Thursday, that her
wife in the Broadway and film ^
Smother died at home at New Rochelle,
DEE 14 N.Y., on Wednesday night.


he Wire r

heFRA Jwww.sunnewspapers.net
FRIDAY JUNE 13, 2014


Back to Iraq?


will help in fight against insurgents


Flying high


at 90


A,


/


Va


q





Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


NATIONAL NEWS


The Sun/Friday, June 13,2014


In GOP upheaval, a front-runner and discontent


WASHINGTON (AP)
- California Republican
Kevin McCarthy quickly
amassed support to
become House majority
leader on Thursday, but
his likely ascent shut
conservatives out of the
chamber's top leader-
ship jobs, leaving them
fuming and exposing
deep fissures within the
GOP.
Within 48 hours of
Rep. Eric Cantor's light-
ning primary-election
downfall, McCarthy and
his deputies aggressively
rounded up votes with
a pitch to Southern
Republicans and pointed
private conversations on
the House floor in a race
that occasionally had the
markings of a person-
ality-driven contest for
class president.
Republicans sought
to project an aura of
unity but failed to quiet
conservative complaints
that such quick party
elections after Cantor's
defeat gave them little
time to rally around
an alternative who
better reflects the
right's ideology and the
emboldened tea party.
Votes are scheduled
for next Thursday for
majority leader, the
No. 2 job behind Speaker
John Boehner, and for

|NATION

Police: Priest dies
following attack
at Phoenix church
PHOENIX (AP)- A
priest was shot and killed
and another was injured
at a Roman Catholic
church in downtown
Phoenix, setting off an
intense search for sus-
pects and clues into what
police called a "tragic and
appalling" attack.
The surviving priest
called 911 to report a
burglary at the Mother
of Mercy Mission near
the state Capitol around
9:30 p.m. Wednesday and
administered last rites to
the wounded clergyman
while waiting for police to
arrive. The Rev. Kenneth
Walker died at the hospi-
tal, and the Rev. Joseph
Terra, 56, is hospitalized
in critical condition with
unspecified injuries.
Police have no suspects
at this point. They are
searching the neighbor-
hood, interviewing the
injured priest and exam-
ining physical evidence
from the scene. Police
said they are unsure how
many attackers were
involved and if robbery
was the motive.

Coast Guard faults
captain, owner
for Bounty loss
RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) -
The main reason a replica
18th century ship sank
during Superstorm Sandy
in 2012 was because the
captain and management
of the HMS Bounty made
a bad decision to sail
into the storm, a U.S.
Coast Guard report said
Thursday, echoing the
conclusions of other
federal investigators
before them.
Although the inade-
quate preparation of the
crew and the ship were
also factors, "most critical
was the failure of the
Bounty's management
and master to exercise
effective oversight and
risk management," the
report said.
One crewmember
died and Capt. Robin
Walbridge was lost at sea
and is presumed dead


after the three-mast ship
sank 90 miles off Cape
Hatteras, North Carolina.
The vessel was built
for the 1962 film "Mutiny
on the Bounty" starring
Marlon Brando. The


BOEHNER


majority
whip, the
No. 3 party
post.
But that
may well
not be the
end of it.
Several
Republicans


asserted that next
week's action won't
quiet ambitious law-
makers or factions in
the GOP caucus, and
leadership contests after
November's national
midterm elections could
produce a brand new
lineup.
Despite conservative
discontent, Boehner's job
does not appear to be in
serious jeopardy for now.
But some lawmakers
noted there was a limit to
his security.
"The speaker is speak-
er in 24-hour increments.
Literally 50 guys can call
a revolt," said Rep. Tom
Cole of Oklahoma, a
Boehner ally.
Cantor suffered a
stunning defeat to
little-known college
professor Dave Brat
in Tuesday's Virginia
Republican primary, a
race that underscored
the rift within the GOP
between pragmatic,
establishment conser-
vatives and farther-right


ship also appeared in
one of the "Pirates of the
Caribbean" movies. When
not in use by movie-
makers, the ship was a
pier-side attraction for
visitors in ports and also
served as an educational
ship used to teach people
how to sail.
The report said
the HMS Bounty
Organization chose to
meet only the lesser
standards of a recreation-
al vessel, not the tougher
requirements of a passen-
ger craft.
The Bounty could
have been certified as
a small passenger or
sailing-school vessel, but
"the Bounty's manage-
ment decided against
taking the steps necessary
to meet the minimum
safety requirements that
would have applied with
such certification in
favor of the less stringent
recreational standards."

Supreme Court:
Coca-Cola can be
sued over label
WASHINGTON (The
Washington Post) It's
not nice to fool Justice
Anthony Kennedy.
The justice said during
oral arguments in April
that he found the labeling
of a Coca-Cola product
called Pomegranate
Blueberry Flavored Blend
of Five Juices misleading,
and Thursday he wrote
for a unanimous Supreme
Court that the company
can be sued for it.
Kennedy said competi-
tor PomWonderful, which
also markets pomegranate
juice, can pursue its claim
that its rival engaged in
false advertising.
The court's opinion
noted that "in truth," the
product was made of
"99.4% apple and grape
juices, 0.3% pomegranate
juice, 0.2% blueberry
juice, and 0.1% raspberry
juice."
Coca-Cola and its
subsidiary Minute Maid
argued that it could not
be sued for misleading
consumers under a statute
called the Lanham Act be-
cause its careful labeling
met the requirements of
the Federal Food, Drug
and Cosmetic Act (FDCA).
Lower courts agreed
with the company that
Congress had given
the Food and Drug
Administration final say
over the labeling.


contenders pressing for
no-compromise ideo-
logical stances. Brat cast
Cantor's past positive
comments on possible
immigration changes as
amnesty for those here
illegally a character-
ization Cantor heatedly
rejected and turned it
into a defining issue in
the race.
Cantor is the first
House majority leader
to lose his seat by
being defeated in a party
primary election since
the post was created in
1899, according to Eric
Ostermeier, research as-
sociate at the University
of Minnesota's Center for
the Study of Politics and
Governance.
Cantor announced on
Wednesday that he would
step down as majority
leader at the end of July.
He endorsed McCarthy
as his successor and the
House whip moved swift-
ly to secure the votes.
"I don't think anyone
counts votes better
around here, and I
think he has a very, very
commanding lead," said
Rep. Cole.
McCarthy, the four-
term congressman from
Bakersfield, California,
will face Texas Rep. Pete
Sessions, the chairman
of the Rules Committee,


House Majority Leader Eric Cantor of Virginia, walks with Rep. Doug Collins, R-Ga. after the final
votes of the week in the House, Thursday, on Capitol Hill in Washington. House Republicans are
jockeying for position after Cantor's stunning primary defeat to an underfunded and unknown
political newcomer in the Virginia primary Tuesday. Cantor announced Wednesday that he will
resign his leadership post at the end of next month, clearing the way for a potentially disruptive
Republican shake-up just before midterm elections with control of Congress at stake.


in the contest for
majority leader. Another
Texan with stronger
bona fides in the con-
servative ranks, Rep. Jeb
Hensarling, passed on
the race on Thursday,
saying, "After prayerful
reflection, I have come
to the conclusion that
this is not the right


office at the right time
for me and my family."
If conservatives were
powerless to put the
brakes on McCarthy's
quick rise they weren't
keeping quiet about
their frustration.
Rep. Steve King,
R-Iowa, was among
several lawmakers calling


on GOP leaders to put off
the election, suggesting it
was rigged.
"Leadership's tactic
has always been call the
election as fast as you
can, don't let anybody
have time to organize
except those who had
the heads-up and the
head start," King said.


US pushing local cops to stay



quiet on surveillance


WASHINGTON (AP)
- The Obama adminis-
tration has been quietly
advising local police not
to disclose details about
surveillance technology
they are using to sweep
up basic cellphone data
from entire neighbor-
hoods, The Associated
Press has learned.
Citing security reasons,
the U.S. has intervened
in routine state public
records cases and crim-
inal trials regarding use
of the technology. This
has resulted in police
departments withhold-
ing materials or heavily
censoring documents in
rare instances when they
disclose anything about
the purchase and use of
such powerful surveil-
lance equipment.
Federal involvement
in local open records
proceedings is unusual.
It comes at a time when
President Barack Obama
has said he welcomes a
debate on government
surveillance and called
for more transparency
about spying in the wake
of disclosures about clas-
sified federal surveillance
programs.
One well-known type
of this surveillance
equipment is known as
a Stingray, an innovative
way for law enforcement
to track cellphones used


This photo taken Wednesday shows the Berkshire I
Apartments in Tallahassee, Fla., one location where
"Stingray" surveillance device was used extensively
Tallahassee Police Department. The Obama admini
has been quietly advising local police not to disclose
about surveillance technology they are using to sw
basic cellphone data from entire neighborhoods, TI


ated Press has learned.
by suspects and gather
evidence. The equipment
tricks cellphones into
identifying some of their
owners' account infor-
mation, like a unique
subscriber number, and
transmitting data to po-
lice as if it were a phone
company's tower. That
allows police to obtain
cellphone information
without having to ask
for help from service pro-
viders, such as Verizon or
AT&T, and can locate a
phone without the user
even making a call or


Information about the
-_ equipment, such as how
the technology is used
and how to turn it on.
That pushback has come
S in the form of FBI affida-
vits and consultation in
local criminal cases.
"These extreme secre-
cy efforts are in relation
to very controversial,
local government surveil-
lance practices using
highly invasive technol-
ogy," said Nathan Freed
Wessler, a staff attorney
with the American Civil
AP PHOTO Liberties Union, which
has fought for the release
Aanor of these types of records.
e the "If public participation
y by the means anything, people
station should have the facts
se details about what the govern-
eep up ment is doing to them."
he Associ- Harris Corp., a key
manufacturer of this


sending a text message.
But without more
details about how the
technology works and
under what circumstanc-
es it's used, it's unclear
whether the technology
might violate a person's
constitutional rights
or whether it's a good
investment of taxpayer
dollars.
Interviews, court
records and public-
records requests show
the Obama administra-
tion is asking agencies
to withhold common


equipment, built a
secrecy element into
its authorization agree-
ment with the Federal
Communications
Commission in 2011.
That authorization has
an unusual requirement:
that local law enforce-
ment "coordinate with
the FBI the acquisition
and use of the equip-
ment." Companies like
Harris need FCC autho-
rization in order to sell
wireless equipment that
could interfere with radio
frequencies.


Bergdahl scheduled to arrive in Texas today


WASHINGTON (AP) -
Bowe Bergdahl, the Army
sergeant who has been
recuperating in Germany
after being released from
five years of Taliban
captivity, is scheduled
to arrive at Brooke Army
Medical Center in Texas
today, a defense official
said.
The official, who spoke
Thursday on condition of
anonymity because the
plan has not been publicly
announced, declined to
provide details. Officials
had previously said the
intention was for Bergdahl
to be reunited with his
family at Brooke and to
spend an undetermined
period there in further
recuperation.
Officials have kept a lid


on details of Bergdahl's
condition and his travel
plans out of concern that
he not be rushed back
into the public spotlight
after a lengthy period
in captivity and amid a
public uproar over the
circumstances of his
capture and release.


Bergdahl was released
from Taliban captivity
on May 31 and has been
at Landstuhl Regional
Medical Center in
Germany since June 1.
He was deployed in
eastern Afghanistan when
he disappeared in June
2009.


AP PHOTO
n this image taken from
video obtained from Voice Of
lihad Website, which has been
authenticated based on its
:ontents and other AP reporting,
Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, sits in a
vehicle guarded by the Taliban
n eastern Afghanistan. A U.S.
defense official says released
:aptive Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl
is scheduled to arrive at a
military medical center in Texas
today.
Many have criticized
the Obama administration
for agreeing to release five
Taliban prisoners from
detention at Guantanamo
Bay, Cuba, in exchange
for Bergdahl. Some of
Bergdahl's former Army
colleagues have accused
him of deserting his post.





SThe Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


STATE/WORLD NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 3


Florida court upholds



death penalty changes


TALLAHASSEE (AP)
- The Florida Supreme
Court on Thursday
upheld a law that aims
to speed up when the
state carries out death
sentences.
The high court, more
than a decade after it
struck down a series of
changes sought by former
Gov. Jeb Bush to quicken
the pace of executions,
ruled unanimously that
the "Timely Justice Act" is
constitutional.
Florida legislators
passed the law in 2013 in
response to criticism that
some convicted mur-
derers remain on death
row for decades. The
law created stricter time
frames for appeals and
post-conviction motions.
It also enacts reporting


requirements on case
progress.
But in the ruling,
which included two sep-
arate opinions backing
the law, justices rejected
arguments that the
measure unfairly limited
the ability of condemned
inmates to introduce
new evidence.
The court instead
said nothing in the law
prevented a court from
blocking an execution at
the last minute and stated
that the governor's office
still had the leeway to
thoroughly review a case
before deciding whether
to sign a death warrant.
Martin McClain, one
of the lawyers who asked
the court to strike down
the law, said despite the
ruling he was pleased


with the way the court
ruled. He said the lawsuit
was filed last year in
the wake of "rhetoric"
from the Legislature
that the new measure
would result in a wave of
executions.
"Even though they say
we don't prevail, it really
is setting the foundation
for really not changing
anything," McClain said.
Before the law was even
passed Gov. Rick Scott
began speeding up the
pace of executions. There
have been 17 executions
since Scott took office in
2011. John R. Henry, who
was convicted of killing
his estranged wife and
her 5-year-old son, is
scheduled to die June 18
at Florida State Prison in
Starke.


Supreme Court throws out


conviction in 1987 murder


TALLAHASSEE (AP)
- The Florida Supreme
Court is throwing out
the murder conviction
of an Indiana man sen-
tenced to death 25 years
after a Sumter County
slaying.
The court ruled
Thursday that there
wasn't enough evidence
to reasonably convict
Carl Dausch for the July


1987 murder of Adrian
Mobley.
The case was revived
in 2002 when the
Florida Department
of Law Enforcement
received a grant to
analyze DNA from cold
cases.
DNA from a cigarette
butt found in Mobley's
car targeted Dausch as
a suspect. He was tried


in 2011 and sentenced
in 2012.
But the court ruled
that the evidence in
the case wasn't strong
enough for a murder
conviction and that
there was some credi-
bility to Dausch's claim
that he was a hitchhiker
the real killer picked up
after stealing Mobley's
car.


I STATE


Federal funds
allocated for
citrus greening
ST. PETERSBURG (AP)
- Federal agriculture
officials said Thursday
that they are allocating
millions of dollars toward
research to solve prob-
lems caused by the dev-
astating citrus greening
bacteria that threatens
Florida's $9 billion citrus
industry.
United States
Agriculture Secretary
Tom Vilsack told The
Associated Press in a
statement that $25 million
in funding comes from the
2014 Farm Bill. Another
$6.5 million will be sent
to projects through a
group formed to combat
greening.
Florida's citrus growers
have been the hardest-hit
in the U.S. experts say
virtually all of the state's
groves are infected and
researchers are working
furiously to come up
with a vaccine or cure.
Growers warn that if
a solution isn't found,
Florida's iconic crop
could be lost.
"USDA is committed
to the fight against
citrus greening, including
making major research
investments to counter
this destructive disease,"
Vilsack said in the
statement. "The citrus
industry and the thou-
sands of jobs it supports
are depending on
groundbreaking research
to neutralize this threat."
Vilsack said the 2014
Farm Bill provides
$25 million per year for
a total of $125 million
of the USDA Specialty
Crop Research Initiative
funding toward citrus
health research over the
next five years.

r^i -L :_ | i__aA AA i


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission reports
that the aquatic mam-
mals were found early
Thursday morning. One
dolphin a younger
male was already
dead by the time experts
arrived. Officials say an
older female was later
euthanized because she
was having seizures and
was in poor condition.
Officials were taking
both carcasses to Mote
Marine Laboratory in
Sarasota for a necropsy.
FWC officials flew over
the area where the two
dolphins were beached
but didn't find any more
stranded dolphins.

Fla. court asked
to keep ex-FBI
agent's conviction

MIAMI (AP) Florida
prosecutors are asking an
appeals court to recon-
sider its decision to toss
the murder conviction
and prison sentence for
a former FBI agent in a
mob-style killing linked
to jailed Boston mobster
James "Whitey" Bulger.
The Miami-Dade State
Attorney's Office filed a
motion Thursday in the
case of ex-agent John
Connolly. A panel of
the 3rd District Court
of Appeal last month
ruled that Connolly's
second-degree murder
conviction was barred by
the statute of limitations
because a firearms en-
hancement was improp-
erly applied.
Connolly is serving
40 years in the 1982 slay-
ing of Miami gambling
executive John Callahan.
Although a hit man shot
Callahan, testimony
showed Connolly fed
information to Bulger
and others that led to his
killing.


uoipninis aeaa
after stranding on Whale tagged with
Fort Myers Beach graffiti in NJ
........ A .... died of virus


FUOi MYLHE (APJ
- Two Atlantic spotted
dolphins are dead after
becoming stranded on
Fort Myers Beach.


NEWARK, N.J. (AP)- A
marine mammal special-
ist says a dead whale that
was tagged with graffiti


after washing ashore on
a New Jersey beach last
month died of a virus.
Bob Schoelkopf of New
Jersey's Marine Mammal
Stranding Center tells The
Philadelphia Inquirer that
the minke whale tested
positive for morbillivirus.
The virus is the same
one found in 135 dol-
phins that washed up
on the Jersey coast last
summer and as many as
1,300 animals found dead
along the coastline to
Florida.
The dead whale was
found May 1 below
Atlantic City's Central
Pier and had been tagged
with Greek letters from a
fraternity.
Schoelkopf says the
whale found in New
Jersey had also been
struck by a ship, which
may have happened after
the animal was dead.

La. tour operators
ordered to stop
feeding gators
LAFITTE, La. (AP)
- Authorities have
ordered swamp boat tour
operators in the South
Louisiana community of
Jefferson Parish to stop
feeding alligators after
video of a tour guide
doing so went viral.
There is no Louisiana
law prohibiting luring
and feeding of alligators,
but it's against local law
in Jefferson Parish, where
a tourist captured video
of an Airboat Adventures
tour guide swimming
with and feeding two
alligators.
At one point the
video captures the guide
putting a marshmallow in
his mouth and letting an
alligator snatch it away.
Sheriff's spokesman
Col. John Fortunato said
Thursday his office has
begun an investigation
and is working closely
with Louisiana Wildlife
and Fisheries. Fortunate
says swamp tour com-
panies were ordered to
cease any feeding of the
gators.
No charges had been
filed as of Thursday.


Police and World Cup


protesters clash in Brazil


SAG PAULO (AP)-
Protesters and Brazilian
police clashed in Sao
Paulo and Rio de Janeiro
on Thursday ahead of the
firstWorld Cup match, but
the demonstrations largely
died down before kickoff.
More than 300 demon-
strators gathered along a
main highway leading to
the stadium in Sao Paulo.
Some tried to block traffic,
but police repeatedly
pushed them back, firing
canisters of tear gas and
using stun grenades. The
flow of traffic to the arena
was not blocked.
Later, a group of fewer
than 100 protesters gath-
ered near a subway stop
about 8 miles west of the
stadium. No protests were
reported near the arena
itself.
A few protesters suffered
injuries after being hit
by rubber bullets, while
others were seen choking
after inhaling tear gas. An
Associated Press photog-
rapher was injured in the


AP PHOTO
Masked anti-World Cup protesters rip apart a Brazilian
national team soccer jersey during a demonstration, in down-
town Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Thursday, hours before the first
World Cup match was to be played in Sao Paulo.


INSIDE
Get the Sun's full co'
the World Cup game

leg after a stun gi
exploded near hi
reported on its w
two of its journal
also injured.


"I'm totally against
the Cup," said protester
average of Tameres Mota, a univer-
5es. sity student at the Sao
SSee Sports Paulo demonstration.
"We're in a country where
grenade the money doesn't go
im. CNN to the community, and
rebsite that meanwhile we see all
lists were these millions spent on
stadiums."


BAGHDAD (AP) -The
al-Qaida-inspired group
that led this week's
charge in capturing two
key Sunni-dominated
cities in Iraq vowed
Thursday to march on
to Baghdad, raising fears
about the Shiite-led
government's ability to
slow the assault following
lightning gains.
Signs emerged that
the Islamic State of Iraq
and Levant is backed in


its campaign by former
military officers and
other members of ousted
dictator Saddam Hussein's
regime including a
force led by Izzat Ibrahim
al-Douri, the late leader's
former deputy who
escaped the 2003 U.S.-
led invasion and eluded
U.S. and Iraqi forces ever
since.
In the north, Kurdish
security forces took over
an air base and other posts


abandoned by the Iraqi
military in ethnically mixed
Kirkuk, a senior official
with the Kurdish forces
said. He denied they had
taken over the oil-rich city.
Prime Minister Nouri
al-Maliki asked parliament
this week to declare a state
of emergency that would
give him increased powers
to run the country, but the
lawmakers Thursday failed
to assemble a quorum to
do so.


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GIVE






Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Friday, June 13,2014 FROM PAGE ONE


Morgan showing signs of



improvement after crash


NEWBRUNSWICK,
N.J. (AP) -Actor and
comedian Tracy Morgan is
showing signs of improve-
ment following a highway
crash that badly injured
him and killed one of his
friends, his spokesman
said Thursday.
Morgan, a former star
of "Saturday Night Live"
and "30 Rock," remained
hospitalized in critical
but stable condition on
Thursday but his medical
team is "optimistic that his
recovery is progressing,"
spokesman Lewis Kay said.
"Today was a better day,"
Kay said.
Morgan's fiancee
remained by his side
and was relaying to him



IRAQ
FROM PAGE 1

assistance from the
U.S. and international
community given the
lightning gains by the
militant group Islamic
State of Iraq and Levant.
Republican lawmakers
pinned some of the
blame for the escalating
violence on Obama's
reluctance to re-engage
in a conflict he long
opposed.
For more than a year,
the Iraqi government
has been pleading with
the U.S. for additional
help to combat the
insurgency, which has
been fueled by the
civil war in neighboring
Syria. Northern Iraq has
become a way station
for insurgents who


everyone's prayers and
good wishes, Kay said.
Morgan, 45, suffered
broken ribs and a bro-
ken leg in the Saturday
morning crash on the New
Jersey Turnpike. The crash
killed fellow comedian
James McNair and serious-
ly injured two other people
in Morgan's limo bus.
Prosecutors sayWalmart
driver Kevin Roper's truck
hit Morgan's limo. The
Jonesboro, Ga., resident
has pleaded not guilty to
death by auto and assault
by auto charges.
A criminal complaint
alleges Roper hadn't slept
for more than 24 hours be-
fore the accident when he
swerved to avoid slowed

routinely travel between
the two countries and
are spreading the Syrian
war's violence.
Iraqi leaders made a
fresh request earlier this
week, asking for a mix of
drones and manned air-
craft that could be used
for both surveillance and
active missions. Officials
said Obama was consid-
ering those requests and
was expected to decide
on a course of action
within a few days.
The U.S. already is
flying unmanned aircraft
over Iraq for intelligence
purposes, an official said.
Short of airstrikes, the
president could step
up the flow of military
assistance to the belea-
guered Iraqi government,
increase training exer-
cises for the country's
security forces and help
boost Iraq's intelligence


traffic on the turnpike and
plowed into Morgan's limo.
Walmart Stores Inc.,
based in Bentonville,
Arkansas, has not ex-
plained what Roper's
driving route was. It has
said it believes he was in
compliance with federal
safety regulations.
Morgan's assistant,
Jeffrey Millea, of Shelton,
Conn., and comedian
Ardie Fuqua Jr., of Jersey
City, were injured in the
crash. Kay said Millea's
wife had reported that her
husband "has also shown
much improvement over
the past few days" and that
she was very thankful for
the love and support their
family has received.

capabilities. The U.S. has
been leery of its lethal
aid falling into the hands
of militants or being
otherwise misused.
State Department
spokeswoman Jen Psaki
said the U.S. is sending
about $12 million in
humanitarian aid to help
nearly a million Iraqis
who have been forced
from their homes by
recent fighting.
Obama huddled with
his national security
team Thursday to
discuss the deteriorat-
ing security situation.
And Vice President Joe
Biden called Iraqi Prime
Minister Nouri al-Maliki
to underscore that while
the U.S. stands ready to
help, it would be crucial
for Iraq to come up with
longer-term solutions
to its internal political
strife.


Ex-president, 90,


makes parachute jump


KENNEBUNKPORT,
Maine (AP) Former
President George H.W
Bush celebrated his 90th
birthday on Thursday
by making a tandem
parachute jump near his
summer home in coastal
Maine, fulfilling a goal
he made five years ago
after a similar jump even
though he can no longer
use his legs.
The nation's 41st presi-
dent jumped from a heli-
copter at about 6,000 feet
while harnessed to retired
Sgt. 1st Class Mike Elliott,
a former member of
the Golden Knights, the
Army's parachute team.
Elliott guided Bush to a
safe landing on his 85th
birthday.
"That's what he wanted
for his 90th birthday and
that's what he got," Elliott

Nearly all American
troops left Iraq in
December 2011 after
Washington and
Baghdad failed to negoti-
ate a security agreement
that would have kept a
limited number of U.S.
forces in the country for
a few more years at least.
Sen. John McCain,
R-Ariz., a frequent White
House critic, called on
Thursday for Obama's
entire national security
team to resign. House
Speaker John Boehner,
R-Ohio, accused the
president of "taking a
nap" while conditions
worsened.
But Congress appeared
divided over how to
respond, with some
Republicans backing
airstrikes and other law-
makers from both parties
suggesting that was the
wrong approach.


said. "It's a very good
feeling to be involved and
be able to turn back time."
The helicopter picked
up Bush outside his
Kennebunkport home.
His family transported
him from his wheelchair
to the chopper, singing
"Happy Birthday" before
it took off.
Bush floated to the
ground under a red,
white and blue parachute
and landed on the lawn
of St. Ann's Episcopal
Church, where several
hundred friends and
family had gathered.
Elliott said Bushs foot got
tangled up underneath
him during the landing,
causing him to tumble
forward onto the ground.
A spokesman later said
the former president was
feeling "fine."

There were no calls for
putting American troops
back on the ground
in Iraq, and Obama's
advisers said the pres-
ident had no desire to
plunge the U.S. back into
a conflict there.
"The president is
mindful that the United
States has sacrificed a lot
in Iraq and we need to
not just be taking this all
back on ourselves," said
Ben Rhodes, Obama's
deputy national security
adviser. "We need to
come up with solutions
that can enable the Iraqis
to manage their inter-
nal security and their
internal politics."
Even after American
troops left Iraq, the
U.S. has continued
to send weapons and
ammunition although
not nearly as much as
Baghdad has requested.


AM E A however, upheld red light light camera program lights being run by our Justices Barbara
CnA iERAS camera fines collected in before the Legislature visitors and citizens and Pariente and Peggy
Aventura before the new approved them. She said we just felt like we had Quince disagreed with
FROM PAGE 1 law was passed, the cameras have saved to take a stand," she the opinion, saying that
While Downs said she's lives, and Orlando's said, adding that the first the state's uniform traffic
ordinance conflicted disappointed that the program forced the state intersection the cameras code makes running
with state traffic laws. city lost the case, she to address the issue, were installed saw a red lights illegal and
The 3rd District Court said there are no regrets "We just had an 95 percent reduction in cities have the ability to
of Appeal in Miami, about starting the red amazing number of red red light violations, enforce the law.

TEE S but a sizable drop from to 41 percent, from
,EENS34 percent in 2007. 31 percent in 2011.
SEX Health experts advise
FROM PAGE 1 The proportion of that teens get no more
teens who had sex in the than two hours of
month- the lowest level ith preo previous three months recreational screen time
since the government .. held steady at about a day, and that includes
started doing the survey, 34 percent from 2011. all screens -including
when the rate was more Among them, condom Xboxes, smartphones
than 27 percent. Another use was unchanged at and televisions.
CDC study had already about 60 percent. Although video-gam-
put the teen smoking SUICIDE ing is up, particularly
rate below 16 percent, The percentage who among teen boys, some
but experts tend to treat attempted suicide in the researchers believe
this survey's result as the AP PHOTO previous year held steady most of the screen-time
official number. It's "ter- at about 8 percent. increase is due to social
rific news for America's In this Dec. 14, 2011, file photo, a driver uses an iPhone while MEDIA USE media use. And it's prob-
health," said Matt driving in Los Angeles. Among teen drivers, 41 percent had TV viewing for three ably not a good thing,
Myers, president of the texted or mailed behind the wheel in the previous month or more hours a day they say.
Campaign for Tobacco- according to a study by the Centers for Disease Control and has stalled at around FIGHTING
Free Kids. Even so, there Prevention that was released on Thursday. 32 percent since 2011. Fights at school fell
are still about 2.7 million have replaced traditional in Massachusetts to But in one of the larg- by half in the past
teens smoking, he said. cigarettes among teens. 61 percent in South est jumps seen in the 20 years. And there was
The survey did not TEXTING Dakota. survey, there was a surge a dramatic drop in kids
ask about electronic Among teen drivers, DRINKING in the proportion of kids reporting they had been
cigarettes, which have 41 percent had texted or Fewer teens said they who spent three or more in a fight anywhere in the
exploded in popularity in emailed behind the wheel drank alcohol. Drinking hours on an average preceding year about
the past few years. in the previous month. of soda was down, too. school day on other 25 percent, down from
Meanwhile, more than That figure can't be com- About 35 percent said kinds of recreational 33 percent two years ear-
23 percent of teens said pared to the 2011 survey, they had had booze in screen time, such as lier. The addition of more
they used marijuana in though, because the CDC the previous month, playing video or com- guards and other security
the previous month- up changed the question this down from 39 percent in puter games or using measures may be a fac-
from 15 percent in 1991. time. The latest survey 2011. About 27 percent a computer or smart- tor, said school violence
CDC officials said they gives texting-while-driv- said they drank soda phone for something expert Todd DeMitchell
could not tell whether ing figures for 37 states each day. That was only a other than schoolwork. of the University of New
marijuana or e-cigarettes ranging from 32 percent slight change from 2011 That number rose Hampshire.


DEE
FROM PAGE 1

versions of "A Raisin in
the Sun" starring Poitier,
and then earned an
Academy Award nomina-
tion for her supporting
role as the mother of a
drug kingpin played by
Washington in 'American
Gangster" (2007).
In 1965, Dee became
the first black actress to
perform lead roles at the
American Shakespeare
Festival in Stratford,
Connecticut, playing


Kate in "The Taming
of the Shrew" and
Cordelia in "King Lear."
Moreover, critics con-
sistently praised Dee's
ability to make the most
demanding roles seem
effortless. Off-Broadway
in 1970, in Athol Fugard's
"Boesman and Lena,"
she was commended for
her searing portrayal of
a South African woman
beaten down by society
and physically abused by
her husband (played by
Jones).
Dee's marriage to
actor and playwright
Ossie Davis was


widely regarded as one
of Hollywood's most
enduring and romantic,
lasting 56 years, until
his death in 2005. The
couple's careers were
deeply intertwined
as they co-starred in
films such as "Do the
Right Thing" (1989) and
"Jungle Fever" (1991),
both directed by Spike
Lee; collaborated on the
comedic play "Purlie
Victorious," which Davis
wrote and in which Dee
starred on Broadway
in 1961; and even
partnered on a memoir,
"With Ossie and Ruby: In


This Life Together."
When Dee and Davis
received Kennedy Center
Honors in 2004, it was
said that they opened
"many a door previously
shut tight to African-
American artists and
planted the seed for the
flowering of America's
multicultural humanity."
Tireless and deter-
mined activists, Dee and
Davis stood by the Rev.
Martin Luther King Jr.
at the 1963 March on
Washington, at which
King gave his "I Have a
Dream" speech. Over the
decades, the actors spoke


out against lynching,
protested apartheid
in South Africa and
pressured white-owned
banks to give business
loans to blacks in
Harlem.
Dee had long advo-
cated for racial equality
in the performing arts,
telling a reporter in 1970:
"I'm sick of being offered
scripts about hookers
or goody-good nurses!
Black women fall in love
and have adventures and
secrets and are just as
driven and gutsy as a lot
of white ladies in middle
America."


ALMANAC

Today is Friday, June 13, the
164th day of 2014. There are
201 days left in the year.
Today in history
On June 13,1944, Germany
began launching flying-bomb
attacks against Britain during
World War II.
On this date
In 1842, Queen Victoria
became the first British monarch
to ride on a train, traveling
from Slough Railway Station to
Paddington in 25 minutes.
In 1886, King Ludwig II
of Bavaria drowned in Lake
Starnberg.
In 1927, aviation hero Charles
Lindbergh was honored with a
ticker-tape parade in New York City.
In 1935, James Braddock
claimed the title of world heavy-
weight boxing champion from
Max Baer in a 15-round fight in
Long Island City, New York.
In 1942, the first of two
four-man Nazi sabotage teams
arrived in the United States
during World War II. (The eight
were arrested after one of them
went to U.S. authorities; six of
the saboteurs were executed.)
In 1957, the Mayflower II, a
replica of the ship that brought
the Pilgrims to America in 1620,
arrived at Plymouth, Massachu-
setts, after a nearly two-month
journey from England.
In 1966, the Supreme Court
ruled in Miranda v. Arizona that
criminal suspects had to be
informed of their constitutional
right to consult with an attorney
and to remain silent.
In 1971,The New York Times
began publishing excerpts of the
Pentagon Papers, a secret study
of America's involvement in
Vietnam from 1945 to 1967 that
had been leaked to the paper by
military analyst Daniel Ellsberg.
In 1981, a scare occurred
during a parade in London when
a teenager fired six blank shots
at Queen Elizabeth II.
In 1983, the U.S. space probe
Pioneer 10, launched in 1972,
became the first spacecraft
to leave the solar system as it
crossed the orbit of Neptune.
In 1996, the 81-day-old
Freemen standoff ended as
16 remaining members of the
anti-government group surren-
dered to the FBI and left their
Montana ranch.
Today's birthdays
Actor Bob McGrath is 82.
Artist Christo is 79. Magician
Siegfried (Siegfried & Roy) is
75. Singer Bobby Freeman is
74. Actor Malcolm McDowell
is 71. Singer Dennis Locorriere
is 65. Actor Richard Thomas is
63. Actor Jonathan Hogan is
63. Actor Stellan Skarsgard is
63. Comedian Tim Allen is 61.
Actress Ally Sheedy is 52. Rock
musician Paul deLisle (Smash
Mouth) is 51. Actress Lisa Vidal
is 49. Singer David Gray is 46.
Rock musician Soren Rasted
(Aqua) is 45. Actor Jamie
Walters is 45. Singer-musician
Rivers Cuomo (Weezer) is
44. Actor Ethan Embry is 36.
Actor Chris Evans is 33. Actress
Sarah Schaub is 31. Actress Kat
Dennings is 28.


Chicago man
filling potholes
artfully
CHICAGO (AP)-
The perfect pothole
might not exist for
many people but
for mosaic artist Jim
Bachor, it's one with
a nice oval shape.
Bachor began filling
those potholes a little
more than a year ago,
after one in front of his
house became a hassle.
Bachor doesn't just
fill them with cement,
though. He's turned
pothole-filling into a
public art project -
one with a sense of
humor. He fills them
with mosaics.
"I just think it's
fun to add that little
bit of spark into (an)
issue that people
moan about," says
the Chicago resident,
whose work also hangs
in galleries. He was first
drawn to the ancient
art form because of its
ability to last.


Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


FROM PAGE ONE





The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


STATE NEWS


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 5


HOW THEY
VOTED


U.S. HOUSE

OF REPRESENTATIVES
- mmmm-~-,


REP.VERN
BUCHANAN,
R-DIST. 16


REP. THOMAS
ROONEY,
R-DIST 17


JUNE 11
H.Res. 616: Providing for
consideration of the bill (H.R. 4800)
making appropriations for
Agriculture, Rural Development,
Food and Drug Administration, and
Related Agencies programs for the
fiscal year ending Sept. 30,2015,
and for other purposes.
Passed 227/189
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Aye

JUNE 10
H.Amdt. 789 (Gohmert) to H.R.
4745: An amendment to reduce
funding for the Public Housing
Capital Fund by $7.1 million; to
reduce funding for the Public
Housing Operating Fund by
$17.6 million and to apply the
total savings of $24.7 million to
the spending reduction account.
Failed 160/266
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Aye

H.Amdt. 790 (Nadler) to H.R.
4745: An amendment to increase
funding for Community Planning
and Development, Housing
Opportunities for Persons With
AIDS, by $29.1 million and to
reduce funding for Information
Technology by a similar amount.
Failed 205/221
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No

H.Amdt. 791 (Capito) to
H.R. 4745: An amendment
to increase funding for the
Community Development
Fund by $100 million and to
reduce funding for the Home
Investment Partnerships
Program by a similar amount.
Failed 114/311
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Aye

H.Amdt. 793 (Broun) to
H.R. 4745: An amendment
to reduce funding for the
Community Development Fund
by $20 million and to apply


HOW THEY
VOTED

U.S. SENATE


SEN. BILL
NELSON,
D-FLORIDA


SEN. MARCO
RUBIO,
R-FLORIDA


SJune 11
Cloture on S. 2432: Bank
on Students Emergency Loan
Refinancing Act
Cloture on the Motion to Proceed
Rejected 56/38
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

SJune 10
On the Cloture Motion
PN1344: Lael Brainard, of
the District of Columbia, to
be a Member of the Board
of Governors of the Federal
Reserve System for a term
of fourteen years from
February 1,2012
Cloture Motion Agreed to 59/35
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

On the Cloture Motion
PN1350: Jerome H. Powell, of
Maryland, to be a Member of
the Board of Governors of the
Federal Reserve System for a
term of fourteen years from
February 1,2014
Cloture Motion Agreed to 58/36
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

On the Cloture Motion
PN1342: Stanley Fischer, of New
York, to be Vice Chairman of
the Board of Governors of the
Federal Reserve System for a


the savings to the spending
reduction account.
Failed 134/288
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Aye

H.Amdt. 796 (Broun) to H.R.
4745: An amendment to reduce
funding for Rental Housing
Assistance by $7 million and
to apply the savings to the
spending reduction account.
Failed 143/283
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Aye

H.Amdt. 801 (Broun) to
H.R. 4745: An amendment to
reduce funding for the National
Railroad Passenger Corporation
Office of Inspector General
by $1 million and to apply
the savings to the spending
reduction account.
Failed 130/295
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Aye

H.Amdt. 804 (Hartzler) to H.R.
4745: An amendment to prohibit
use of funds to enforce section
319 of title 23, United States Code.
Failed 188/237
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FI17]: Aye

H.Amdt. 806 (Daines) to
H.R. 4745: An amendment
to prohibit use of funds to
develop, issue, or implement
regulations that increase
levels of minimum financial
responsibility for transporting
passengers or property as in
effect on January 1,2014.
Agreed to 214/212
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FI17]: Aye

JUNE9
H.R. 4412: National Aeronautics
and Space Administration
Authorization Act of 2014
Passed 401/2
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]:Yea
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]:Yea

H.Amdt. 783 (Broun) to H.R.
4745: An amendment to reduce
the Operating Grants to the
National Railroad Passenger
Corporation by $34 million and
to apply the savings to the
spending reduction account.
Failed 154/248
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: Aye
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: Aye

H.Amdt. 787 (Chabot) to H.R.
4745: An amendment to reduce
funding in specified accounts
by a total of $2,910,252,900
and to apply the savings to the
spending reduction account.
Failed 127/279
Rep. Buchanan [R-FL16]: No
Rep. Rooney [R-FL17]: No


term of four years
Cloture Motion Agreed to 56/38
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

On the Nomination PN1229:
M. Hannah Lauck, of Virginia, to
be United States District Judge
for the Eastern District of Virginia
Nomination Confirmed 90/0
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Yea

On the Nomination
PN1232: LeoT. Sorokin, of
Massachusetts, to be United
States District Judge for the
District of Massachusetts
Nomination Confirmed 91/0
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Yea

On the Nomination PN1346:
Richard Franklin Boulware II,
of Nevada, to be United States
District Judge for the District of
Nevada
Nomination Confirmed 58/35
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

*June 9
On the Cloture Motion
PN1229: M. Hannah Lauck, of
Virginia, to be United States
District Judge for the Eastern
District of Virginia
Cloture Motion Agreed to 52/32
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

On the Cloture Motion
PN1232: LeoT. Sorokin, of
Massachusetts, to be United
States District Judge for the
District of Massachusetts
Cloture Motion Agreed to 52/33
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay

On the Cloture Motion
PN1346: Richard Franklin
Boulware II, of Nevada, to be
United States District Judge for
the District of Nevada
Cloture Motion Agreed to 53/34
Sen. Nelson [D-FL]:Yea
Sen. Rubio [R-FL]: Nay


Artist helps child war refugees


TAMPA (AP) -When
Lina Safar moved from her
native Syria to Tampa with
her U.S.-born husband
in 2010, she assumed she
would return occasionally,
see her family, walk in her
neighborhood and shop at
her favorite markets.
A year later, her country
was engulfed by civil war
and Safar watched in
horror from afar. Safar's
father, a physician, was
killed while helping the
wounded. Her mother
and brother fled and
joined Safar at her Tampa
townhome.
There's no way of telling
when Safar will return
for a visit, if ever. The
31-year-old children's
book illustrator now
remembers her country
through her own paintings
- and by helping Syria's
displaced children. Safar
recently illustrated a series
of workbooks for Syrian
refugee children as part of
a program sponsored by
Mercy Corps, a humani-
tarian aid organization.
Mercy Corps spokes-
woman Andie Long said
Safar's illustrations will be
in books in English and
in Arabic that train adults
how to properly care
for displaced children.
There are also accompa-
nying workbooks for the
children.
According to UNICEF,
some 5.5 million Syrian
children have been
affected by the war, with
more than 1 million
children living as refugees
in neighboring Mideast
countries.
"These are circum-
stances where the number
of people affected is so
enormous," Long said.


AP PHOTOS


In this May 12, photo, Lina Safar displays some of her illustrations at her home in Tampa, Fla.
Safar, originally from Syria, is helping the displaced children of her home country with her art.


Safar studied art in
Damascus and met her
husband there. She was
working with internation-
al publishers on illustrat-
ing children's books while
in Syria, and continued
when she married and
came to the U.S. She said
work on the project for
Syrian children affected
her deeply.
"I was constantly think-
ing about Syria. But not
only Syria today, not the
present, the sad situation,
but going through a lot of
memories, going through
and trying to recreate the
details of the everyday life
I remember," she said.
The book titled "My
Story" provides a way for
the displaced children to
write and illustrate their
own histories, feelings and
memories while giving


them a measure of control
over their lives. Safar's
ethereal, colorful drawings
frame open-ended ques-
tions such as, "My favorite
animal is..." "Our family
traditions ..." or "My goals
are ..."


In this May 12, photo,
Lina Safar holds up a
photo of her father,
Dr. Mustafa Safar, at
her home in Tampa.
Safar's father, a medical
doctor, was killed while
helping the wounded in
their homeland of Syria.
Now, there's no way
of telling when Safar
will return for a visit,
if ever. The 31-year-old
children's book illustrator
now remembers her
country through her own
paintings and by helping
Syria's displaced children.
"It was very helpful for
me, to feel that I was able
to contribute in one way
or another," she said. "This
was just a small piece of
me that I could send back
to those children and the
people of Syria."


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Father's Day is Sunday, June 15


DA DHE'S THE ONE


'S m l -i I& dm w .s.ve .at ........au .m w a..... .............. .....,....






Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


BUSINESS NEWS


The Sun/Friday, June 13,2014


Stocks fall on so-so



economic news, Iraq turmoil


NEWYORK (AP)- A
combination of so-so
economic news and
violence in Iraq helped
push the stock market
sharply lower Thursday.
Stocks fell from the
start of trading on a
government report that
retail sales for May came
in slightly lower than
expected. A separate
report on jobs was weak,
too. A surge in oil prices
as violence flared in Iraq
also weighed on the
market, and hammered
airline stocks.
For the Standard and
Poor's 500, it was the
third down day in a row,
a reversal of sorts from
steady, if unremarkable,
rises for much of the
year. The index is head-
ing for its first weekly
loss in four weeks.
Uri Landesman,
president of hedge fund
Platinum Partners, said
investors had gotten
too complacent after
a strong run in stocks,


and the pullback wasn't
surprising.
"It's time for profit
taking, taking risk off the
table," he said. "It's very
rare that markets move
up in a straight line."
The Dow Jones
industrial average
fell 109.69 points,
or 0.7 percent, to
16,734.19. The Nasdaq
shed 34.30 points, or
0.8 percent, to 4,297.63.
The S&P 500 was down
13.78 points, or
0.7 percent, to 1,930.11.
The S&P 500 is up
4.4 percent this year
following an impressive
30 percent rise in 2013.
In the retail report, the
Commerce Department
said U.S. sales rose
0.3 percent last month,
helped by a surge in auto
demand. That was the
fourth straight month
of gains, but shy of the
0.4 percent increase that
economists expected.
The Labor Department
said that weekly


applications for unem-
ployment benefits rose
4,000 to a seasonally
adjusted 317,000.
"The data today was
a little unfulfilling," said
Lawrence Creatura, a
portfolio manager at
Federated Investors. Still,
he is optimistic in the face
of the selling because he
believes the economy is
generally strengthening.
"We're definitely not
flinching. We're holding
our positions."
Energy stocks rose
broadly after insurgents
captured two cities in
Iraq, raising the specter
of disrupted global oil
supplies. The price of oil
rose $2.13, or 2 percent,
to $106.53. Diamond
Offshore Drilling
climbed $1.89, or 4 per-
cent, to $48.77, making
it the second-biggest
gainer in the S&P 500.
Among the 10 sectors
in the S&P 500, only ener-
gy and utility companies
were up for the day.


Select industries boost pay


NEWYORK (AP) -If
you hope to get a raise that
finally feels like one, it helps
to work in the right industry.
Pay for all kinds of
workers should be rising by
this point in the economy's
recovery But five years
after the Great Recession
officially ended, raises
remain sharply uneven
across industries and, as a
whole, have barely kept up
with prices. Overall pay has
been rising about 2 percent
a year, roughly equal to
inflation.
The best raises have gone
to workers with specialized
skills in a few booming
industries energy
transportation, health care
and technology Those in
retail or government have
been less fortunate.
"If you're in an in-de-
mand field, with the right
skill set, the chance of
getting a raise is much
higher," says Katie Bardaro,
an economist at PayScale, a
pay-tracking firm.
Typically in a recovery,
raises in a few industries
lead to raises in others as
workers become confident
enough to quit one job for
another for more pay.


This time, the subpar
recovery has slowed pay
gains. Technology has
played a role, too. It's lifted
pay for people who work,
for example, with programs
that sift data from your
mobile devices so com-
panies can pitch products
matched to your interests.
Yet workers in industries
upended by the Internet,
such as retailers left behind
by e-commerce, have been
hurt.
Here are some industry
standouts on pay:
OIL AND GAS
Fracking the pumping
of liquid and sand into the
ground to squeeze oil from
rocks is opposed by
environmentalists worried
about pollution. But it's
driven a boom in jobs
and wages. Oil and gas
workers earned an average
11 percent more an hour
in April than they did a
year ago, according to the
Bureau of Labor Statistics.
That's more than five times
the average gain across all
industries.
TEMP SURGE
Though many temp
workers would like full-
time jobs with benefits, at


least their pay is climbing.
Robert Half International,
a staffing firm, says higher
pay for its temps forced it
to raise the rates it charges
employers by 2.6 percent
in the first quarter, a point
higher than its increase late
last year.
HIGH-TECH
Non-managers at
computer-system design
companies earned an
average 4.1 percent more
in April than a year ago,
the latest in a string of
increases beginning in 2012.
Their pay hadn't risen in
the three prior years. Pay is
strong for specialists in "Big
Data" digital information
that includes data culled
from mobile devices to
spot trends or build digital
dossiers on people.
BLUE COLLAR BOUNCE
As manufacturing picks
up, trucking companies are
desperate for drivers. And
not surprisingly, truckers
are earning more. Hourly
pay for transportation and
warehouse workers was
4.4 percent higher than a
year earlier in each of the
past three months a
streak unmatched in over
three decades.


Gulf Breeze Veterinary offers free consultations


ulf Breeze Veter-
inary Hospital,
14500 Tamiami Trail
(next to Alvaro's Family
Restaurant), North Port,
is offering free consulta-
tions. The thought of a
four-legged friend living in
pain because surgery is too
expensive is heartbreak-
ing. Veterinarian Matthew
Kelcourse and his staff
perform a variety of pet
orthopedic and spinal
surgeries, while charging
lower fees. The vet's office
also is having an overstock
sale, with Activyl monthly
topical flea prevention
50 percent off while sup-
plies last. For more infor-


mation, call 941-426-5700,
or email info@(gulfbreeze
veterinaryhospital.com.
*999
Olde World Restaurant
& Lounge, 14415 S.
Tamiami Trail, North Port,
is offering a New York strip
steak, a seafood trio with
pasta, or chicken Marsala


as Father's Day specials on
Sunday. The Gotta Luv It
Band will perform rock 'n'
roll, Motown and oldies
tunes from 6:30 p.m. to
9:30 p.m. June 21. Then,
June 28 will see the return
of the Bandana rock band
from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Olde World also offers ka-
raoke from 7 to 10 Friday
nights. For more informa-
tion, call 941-426-1155.
*99
The Lee Wetherington
Boys & Girls Club parking
lot on Fruitville Road
in Sarasota was full on
April 26, with blue and
white "Great Futures Start
Here" buses filled with


willing participants of State
Education Day, an annual
event to which the Boys
& Girls Clubs of Sarasota
County plays host. Fourteen
teams participated this
year from various clubs in
Collier, Charlotte, Manatee,
Sarasota and Pinellas
counties.
"This event is a way to
encourage collaboration
with regional Boys & Girls
Clubs, and (to) foster
academic success and
healthy lifestyles in a fun
atmosphere," Bill Sadlo,
president/CEO of the Boys
& Girls Clubs of Sarasota
County, said in a statement.
The event offered a


variety of activities, from
educational competitions
consisting of essay writing,
identifying states, math
equations and a spelling
bee to physical challenges,
including tug-of-war, jump
rope, free throws and
football tosses.
Members of the Gene
Matthews Boys & Girls
Club in North Port were
the overall champions
of all the competitions,
receiving the most number
of points for individual
contests. Donning T-shirts
that proclaimed "Two-
Time Champions, You've
BeenWarned!" members


from the North Port club
were prepared to win for
the third year.
"It was a really fun day
for our kids they love
the club, and the friendly
competition part of the
event," said Wayne Ard,
unit director at the North
Port club.

Happy Father's Day to
the dads in our readership.
Enjoy your weekend.
Steve Sachkar is publisher
of the North Port Sun.
Email him atssachkar@
sun-herald.com, or fax
business information to
941-429-3007


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TotalRetA m 1013 +02 +72
FrankTemp-Mutual
DiscovZ 3575 -10 +129
DiscovA m 3519 -10 +126
SharesZ 3031 -12 +157
SharesA m 3003 -12 +154
FrankTemp-Templeton
GIBondC m 1342 -02 +78
GIBondA m 1339 -02 +83
GIBondAdv 1335 -02 +85
GrowthA m 2641 -03 +154
WodrdA m 2038 -01 +150
GMO
EmgMktsVI d 1124 -03 +77
IntltVIIV 2761 +09 +110
Quill 2619 -15 +155
USCorEqVI 1800 -10 +166
Gabelli
AssetAAA m 6773 -38 +186
EqlncomeAAA m 2943-14 +168
Value m 1991 -10 +203


Glenmede
SmCapEqAd 26 58
Goldman Sachs
MidCpVals 4739
ShDuGovA m 1017
Harbor
Bond 1225
CapAplnst 5774
Intllnstl 74 36
Intllnv b 7353
Hartford
CapAprA m 4829
CpApHLSIA 6202
SmallCoB m 1977
Heartland
ValuePlus m 3674
Hennessy
ComerGrlnv 1755
Hodges
Hodges m 3884


-15 +21 1
-26 +192
+11
+02 +60
-44 +172
-03 +127
-03 +122
-34 +150
-42 +165
-12 +178
-19 +170
-24 +163
-25 +206


INVESCO
ComstockA m 2495 -10 +187
Divlnclnv b 2016 -07 +135
EnergyA m 5195 +41 +103
Energylnv b 5176 +41 +103
EqlncomeA m 11 13 -04 +141
EuroGrA m 4121 +12 +151
GIbGrB m 2938 -07 +133
GrwthAIIA m 1425 -03 +127
PacGrowB m 2266 -04 +66
SmCapEqA m 1667 -10 +172
Techlnv b 3921 -46 +162
USMortA m 1249 +02 +43
IVA
Woddwidel d 1872 -04 +115
Ivy
AssetSTrB m 3037 -09 +98
AssetStrA m 3147 -10 +107
AssetStrC m 3052 -09 +99
AsstStrgl 3176 -09 +109
JPMorgan
CoreBdUlt 1171 +03 +55
CoreBondA m 1170 +03 +52
CoreBondSelect1169 +02 +53
HighYldSel 818 +124
LgCapGrSelect 3200 -34 +186
MidCpVall 3717 -21 +209
ShDurBndSel 1091 +20
USLCpCrPS 2918 -28 +177
Janus
BalC m 3089 -10 NA
ContrT 2261 -15 +152
EntrprsT 8433 -56 +189
FlexBdS b 1062 +02 NA
GIbValT 1498 -03 +135
HiYldT 940 -01 +124
OverseasT 3889 -30 +50
PerkminsMCVL 2480 -10 +140
PerkinsMCVT 2455 -09 +139
PerkminsSCVL 2692 -14 +152
RsrchT 4566 -42 +183
ShTmBdT 308 +30
T 4244 -38 +150
USCrT 2089 -16 +185
VentureT 6476 -42 +214
John Hancock
LifBal b 1587 -05 +125
LifGrl b 1670 -06 +139
Lazard
EmgMkEqlnst d 2026 -03 +111
Legg Mason
WAManagedMuniA m 1664-01 +68
Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl 1877 -03 +110
Longleaf Partners
LongPart 3542 -24 +172
Loomis Sayles
Bdlnstl 1577 +03 +123
BdR b 1570 +03 +120
Lord Abbett
AffiliatA m 1624 -08 +147
ShDurlncA m 456 +54
ShDurlncC m 459 +01 +46
ShDurlncF b 455 +55
MFS
IntlValA m 3545 +20 +142
IslntlEq 2318 +134
MAInvB m 2777 -17 +154
ValueA m 3420 -18 +160
Valuel 3439 -17 +163
MainStay
HiYIdCorA m 614 +114
Mklield 1778 -05 +116
Mairs & Power
Grthlnv 11388 -77 +189
Manning & Napier
PBConTrmS 1424 -03 +82
PBMaxTmiS 2117 -13 +145
WrddOppA 945 -03 +105
Marsico
21stCent b 2016 -18 +153
FlexCap b 1799 -11 +223


Meridian
MendnGr d 3679
Metropolitan West
TotRetBdl 1080
TotRtBd b 1081
Midas Funds
Magic m 2424
Midas m 152
Muhlenkamp
Muhlenkmp 6938
Natixis
LSInvBdY 1237
LSStratlncA m 1708
LSStratlncC m 1718
Needham
Growth m 4528


-29 +177
+02 +92
+03 +90
-16 +186
+03 -115

-92 +127
+01 +100
+01 +131
+122
-27 +173


Neuberger Berman
SmCpGrlnv 2682 -21 +163
Northeast Investors
Growth 1685 -14 +117
Northern
HYFixlnc d 769 +120
Stkldx 2399 -16 +176
Nuveen
NYMuniBdl 1095 +62
Oak Associates
BIkOakEmr 402 -03 +149
HlthSminces 2051 -11 +208
PmOakEq 4844 -29 +202
RedOakTec 1560 -14 +214
Oakmark
EqlncI 3400 -15 +121
Global 3163 -11 +157
Intll 2720 +01 +165
Oakmarkl 6717 -39 +205
Select I 4372 -32 +219
Old Westbury
GIbOppo 821 -02 +104
GIbSmMdCp 1767 -03 +148
LgCpStr 1297 -04 +109
Oppenheimer
DevMktA m 3996 -10 +129
DevMktY 3953 -09 +133
GlobA m 8141 -48 +152
IntlGrY 3920 -01 +151
IntlGrowA m 3935 -01 +146
SrFltRatA m 841 +98
StrlncA m 421 +96
Osterweis
OsterStrlnc d 1210 +89
PIMCO
AIIAssetl 1277 +01 +102
AIIAuthIn 1043 +02 +82
ComRIRStl 600 +07 +55
EMktCurl 1037 +01 +43
EmgLclBdl 969 +03 +77
HiYIdls 978 +127
IncomeD b 1270 -01 +146
Incomelnl 1270 -01 +149
LgTmCrdln 1268 +05 +139
LowDrls 1038 +42
RealRet 1150 +03 +67
ShtTermls 990 +21
TotRetA m 1092 +02 +61
TotRetAdm b 1092 +02 +63
TotRetC m 1092 +02 +53
TotRetls 1092 +02 +65
TotRetmD b 1092 +02 +62
TotlRetnP 1092 +02 +64
UnconstrBdlns 1130 +01 +44
PRIMECAP Odyssey
AggGr 3137 -10 +257
Growth 2473 -09 +187
Parnassus
CoreEqlnv 3889 -22 +174
Pax World
Bal b 2541 -09 +106
Permanent
Portfolio 4436 +05 +81
Principal
LCGrllnst 1285 -10 +190


SAMConGrA m 1852 -08 +141
Prudential Investmen
BlendA m 2275 -14 +154
IntlEqtyC m 746 +01 +98
Putnam
GIbUtlIB m 1275 +05 +70
GrowlncA m 2126 +175
IntlNewB m 1860 +01 +114
SmCpValA m 1560 -07 +195
Reynolds
BlueChip b 7446 -73 +165
Royce
ValueSvc m 1361 -10 +141
Rydex
Electrlnv 7239 -16 +125
HlthCrAdv b 2586 -15 +193
NsdqlOOlv 2239 -20 +202
Schwab
lOOOlnv d 5118 -35 +177
S&P500Sel d 3040 -21 +177
Scout
Intemtl 3809 -01 +113
Sentinel
CmnStkA m 4433 -22 +160
Sequoia
Sequoia 22068 -248 +185
State Farm
Growth 7239 -46 +135
Stratton
SmCapVal d 7722 -68 +201
T Rowe Price
Balanced 2407 -08 +132
BIChpGr 6537 -75 +192
CapApprec 2716 -10 +152
Corplnc 986 +03 +91
EmMkStk d 3452 -11 +86
Eqlndex d 5223 -35 +175
Eqtylnc 3415 -18 +169
FinSer 2075 -09 +153
GIbTech 1422 -10 +235
GrowStk 5279 -62 +187
HealthSci 6248 -41 +283
HiYield d 732 +131
InsLgCpGr 2757 -33 +196
IntlEqlcdx d 1412 +01 +108
IntlGrlnc d 1649 +01 +119
IntlStk d 1723 -03 +121
MediaTele 7023 -57 +242
MidCapVa 3239 -18 +187
MidCpGr 7564 -49 +199
NJTaxFBd 1192 +01 +58
NewAmGro 4449 -40 +174
NewAsia d 1716 -06 +123
NewHonz 4619 -17 +251
Newlncome 954 +02 +56
OrseaStk d 1054 +122
R2015 1497 -03 +127
R2025 1609 -06 +146
R2035 1704 -08 +158
Rtmt2020 2133 -07 +138
Rtmt2030 2366 -11 +153
Rtmt2040 2451 -12 +160
SciTech 4072 -29 +178
ShTmBond 4 80 +25
SmCpStk 4523 -24 +219
SmCpVal d 5048 -29 +184
SpecGrow 2505 -15 +168
Speclnc 1315 +01 +86
SumMulnc 1170 +68
TaxEfMult d 2044 -18 +177
TaxFShlnt 566 +29
Value 3635 -24 +195
TCW
TotRetBdl 1024 +01 +87
TIAA-CREF
Eqlx 1483 -09 +181
Target
SmCapVal 2754 -14 +187
Templeton
InFEqSeS 2380 +04 +111
Third Avenue
Value d 6053 -03 +115


Thompson
Bond 1201 +71
LargeCap 5005 -29 +169
Thornburg
IncBldC m 2190 +01 +129
IntlVall 3125 -08 +88
Thrivent
IncomeA m 932 +02 +92
MidCapGrA m 1980 -14 +156
Tocqueville
Gold m 4110 +133 +09
Transamerica
AssAIIGrC m 1569 -06 +128
AstAIModC m 1334 -01 +96
Turner
SmCapGr 3704 -17 +172
Tweedy, Browne
GlobVal d 2811 +03 +149
U.S. Global Investor
GId&Prec m 697 +27 -74
GlobRes m 992 +03 +86
USAA
CorstnMod 1553 -01 +118
GNMA 999 +02 +35
Growlnc 2273 -16 +168
HYOpp d 899 +146
PrcMtlMin 1542 +50 -61
SciTffech 2064 -17 +208
TaxELgTm 1363 +01 +73
TgtRt2040 1352 -03 +135
TgtRt2050 1337 -04 +137
WorldGro 2812 -11 +167
Unified
VWinlnv m 1872 +140
Value Line
PremGro b 3508 -22 +182
Vanguard
500Adml 17875 -123 +178
5001nv 17871 -123 +176
500Sgnl 14766 -101 +178
BallcdxAdm 2859 -09 +131
Balldxclns 2860 -09 +131
BdMktlnstPIs 1079 +02 NA
CAITAdml 1164 +59
CapOp 4935 -43 +182
CapOpAdml 11398 -98 +183
Convrt 1439 -02 +137
DevMklcIdxAdm 1377 +109
DevMklIdxlnstl 1378 +11 0
DivGr 2204 -15 +163
EmMklIAdm 3616 -08 +80
EnergyAdm 14110 +58 +107
Eqlnc 3135 -13 +189
EqlncAdml 6572 -28 +190
ExplAdml 9569 -67 +202
ExtdldAdm 6480 -42 +205
Extdldlst 6481 -41 +205
ExtdMktldxlP 15994 -103 NA
FAWeUSIns 10348 -02 +103
FAWeUSInv 2071 -01 +101
GNMA 1069 +02 +44
GNMAAdml 1069 +02 +45
GIbEq 2471 -09 +155
Grolnc 4165 -28 +177
GrthldAdm 5010 -41 +186
Grthlstld 5010 -41 +186
HYCorAdml 616 +118
HItCrAdml 8410 -53 +214
HlthCare 19935 -125 +21 4
ITBondAdm 1142 +03 +70
ITGradeAd 991 +02 +82
InfPrtAdm 2665 +08 +55
InPrtl 1086 +04 +56
InflaPro 1357 +04 +54
Instlcdxl 17759 -122 +178
InstPlus 17760 -122 +178
InstTStPI 4427 -30 +184
IntlGr 2387 -03 +126
IntlGrAdm 7595 -11 +128
IntlStkldxAdm 2925 +01 NA
IntlStkldxl 11696 +01 NA
IntlStkldxlPIs 11699 +01 NA
IntlStkldxlSgn 3508 NA


Stocks of Local Interest


52-WK RANGE 0 CLOSE YTD 1YR
NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIV

AV Homes Inc AVHI 1398 -0- 2082 17.21 -.20 -11 V A v -53 +236 dd
Arkansas Bst ARCB 1768 4568 43.36 -.38 -09 V A A +287 +1246 45 012
Bank of America BAC 1213 -0- 1803 15.42 -.17 -11 V A v -10 +191 20 004
Carnival Corp CCL 31 44 -0- 4189 39.08 -1.07 -27 V A A -27 +272 30 1 00
ChicosFAS CHS 1490 -- 1984 16.73 -.11 -07 A A A -112 +07 22 030
Cracker Barrel CBRL 8946 -0- 11863 101.13 -.68 -07 V A A -81 +76 19 400f
Disney DIS 6041 -0- 8586 82.80 -1.51 18 V A A +84 +335 21 086f
Eaton Corp plc ETN 6123 --- 7819 74.93 -.33 -04 A A v -16 +194 18 196
Fortune Brds Hm&Sec FBHS 3580 -0-- 4792 40.21 -.32 -08 V A V -120 +61 27 048
Frontline Ltd FRO 177 ----- 518 2.36 -.04 -17 V v v -369 +326 dd
HarrisCorp HRS 4769 -- 7932 76.26 -1.12 -14 V A A +92 +588 18 168
iShs U.S. Pfd PFF 3663 -0- 3989 39.41 +.08 +02 A V A +70 +72 q 255e
KCSouthern KSU 8856 -0- 12596 103.78 -1.95 -18 V A A -162 -24 34 112
LennarCorpA LEN 3090 -0- 4440 40.51 -.43 -11 V A A +24 +122 18 016
McClatchyCo MNI 215 -0- 739 5.26 -.32 -57 V A V +547 +1525 29
NextEra Energy NEE 7691 -0- 101 50 95.62 +.72 +08 V v +11 7 +238 21 290
Office Depot ODP 377 -- 585 5.46 -.13 -23 A A A +32 +306 dd
PGTInc PGTI 785 --- 1261 8.46 -.02 -02 V A V -164 +44 17
Panera Bread Co PNRA 14960 0- 19358 150.59-1.47 -10 V V V -148 -202 22
Pembina Pipeline PBA 2876 -0- 4276 40.67 ... V V A +154 +326 33 1 74


52-WK RANGE 0 CLOSE


YTD 1YR


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

Pepco Holdings Inc POM 1804 2790 27.34 +.09 +03 V V A +429 +403 23 1 08
Phoenix Cos PNX 3525 -0- 61 54 46.09 -1.06 -22 V A V -249 +78
Raymond James Fncl RJF 4001 -0- 5632 48.89 -.27 -05 V A v -63 +184 17 064
Reliance Steel Alu RS 6193 -0- 7678 72.05 -1.16 -16 V v A -50 +154 17 140
Ryder R 5517 -0 8925 86.02-1.35 -15 V A A +166 +442 18 136
St Joe Co JOE 1682 2531 24.86 +.33 +13 A A A +295 +211 6
Sally Beauty Hid SBH 2438 0- 3186 24.69 -.53 -21 V V V -183 -162 16
Simon Property Gp SPG 14247 --- 17731 163.89 -.80 -05 V V A +146 +112 37 520f
Stein Mart SMRT 1153 -0- 1617 13.70 -.11 -08 V A V +19 +57 25 030f
SuntrustBks STI 3017 -0- 4126 40.02 -.29 -07 A A A +87 +287 14 080f
Superior Uniform SGC 1008 -0 1794 18.97+1.20 +68 A A A +225 +652 21 054
TECO Energy TE 1612 -0- 1845 17.40 +.17 +10 V A A +09 +47 18 088
TechData TECD 4604 -- 6598 60.81 -.13 -02 A V v +178 +237 12
WendysCo WEN 557-0- 1027 8.22 +.04 +05 V A v -57 +408 37 020
World Fuel Svcs INT 3457 -0 4800 48.09 +.29 +06 A A A +114 +195 17 015


MutualFunds


Name NAV
AMG
YacktmanSvc d2442
YlInFcsSvc d 2612
Aberdeen
GIbSCA m 3079
Advance Capital I
Balanced b 2044
EqGrow b 2674
Retlnc b 885
Alger Group
SmCapGrB m 756
Alliance Bernstein
SmCpGroA m 4971
AllianzGI
WellnessD b 3244
Alpine
DynBal d 1340
DynDiv d 399
Amana
Growth b 3354
Income b 4543
American Beacon
LgCpVlls 3060
American Century
CapVallv 938
Eqlnclnv 906
HiYldMu 920
InTTxFBInv 1139
InvGrlnv 3418
Ultralnv 3484
American Funds
AMCAPA m 2928
BalA x 2518
BondA m 1273
CaplncBuA m 6113
CapWIdBdA m 2102
CpWdGrlA m 4772
EurPacGrA m 5086
FnlnvAx 5333
GIbBalA m 3181
GrthAmA m 4487
HilncA m 1157
IncAmerA m 2169
IntBdAmA m 1354
InvCoAmA m 3911
MutualA m 3636
NewEconA m 3940
NewPerspA m 3857
NwWddA m 6193
SmCpWIdA m 5025
TaxEBdAmA m 1291
WAMutlnvA m 4132
Artisan
Intl d 3091
IntlVal d 3882
MdCpVal 2785
MidCap 4786
BBH
CoreSeIN d 2232
Baron
Asset b 6316
Growth b 71 16
Partners b 3510
Berkshire
Focus d 1701
BlackRock
Engy&ResA m 1703
EqDivA m 2503
EqDivl 2510
GlobAIcA m 2190
GlobAlcC m 2023
GlobAlcl 2203
HiYldBdls 842
HiYldSvc b 842
MgdVollnvA m 1542
Strlnclns 1036


5-yr
Chg %Rtn
-12 +173
-15 +166
+04 +183

-06 +124
-14 +181
+02 +71

-05 +157
-17 +226

-17 +21 2
-05 +117
-01 +96
-24 +140
-28 +144
-15 +182
-04 +163
-02 +136
+85
+47
-25 +164
-30 +178
-17 +185
-21 +143
+02 +60
-05 +120
+05 +56
-18 +135
-06 +110
-46 +161
-04 NA
-33 +160
+125
-05 +146
+01 +31
-22 +160
-20 +160
-28 +186
-21 +148
-17 +110
-10 +165
+63
-26 +174

-09 +139
+02 +174
-07 +183
-28 +203
-04 +179
-44 +181
-40 +188
-50 +221
-09 +226
+08 +86
-11 +150
-10 +153
-04 +90
-03 +82
-03 +93
-01 +152
-01 +148
-01 +100
+83


IntlVal 3897
LTGradeAd 1038
LgCpldxlnv 3591
LifeCon 1871
LifeGro 2894
LifeMod 2414
MdGrlxlnv 3706
MidCapldxlP 15664
MidCpAdml 14377
MidCplst 31 76
MidCpSgl 4537
MorgAdml 8146
MuHYAdml 1105
MulntAdml 1410
MuLTAdml 1153
MuLtdAdml 1106
MuShtAdml 1587
Prmcp 9903
PrmcpAdml 10272
PrmcpCorl 2094
REITIdxAd 10518
STBondAdm 1052
STBondSgl 1052
STCor 1076
STGradeAd 1076
STIGradel 1076
STsryAdml 1070
SelValu 2975
SmCapldxlP 15743
SmCpldAdm 5454
SmCpldlst 5454
SmCplndxSgnl 4913
SmVlldlst 2474
Star 25 02
StratgcEq 3198
TgtRe2010 2659
TgtRe2015 1540
TgtRe2020 2833
TgtRe2030 2894
TgtRe2035 1780
TgtRe2040 2971
TgtRe2045 1863
TgtRe2050 2958
TgtRetlnc 1290
Tgtet2025 1648
TllntlBdldxlnst 3065
TllntlBdldxlnv 1021
TotBdAdml 1079
TotBdlnst 1079
TotBdMklnv 1079
TotBdMkSig 1079
Totlntl 1749
TotStlAdm 4882
TotStll ns 4883
TotStlSig 4712
TotStldx 4880
TxMCapAdm 9880
ValldxAdm 3129
Valldxlns 3129
Wellsl 2589
WellslAdm 6273
Welltn 3968
WelltnAdm 6852
WndsllAdm 6944
Wndsr 2180
WndsrAdml 7357
Wndsrll 3912
Victory
SpecValA m 2171
Virtus
EmgMktsls 1040
Wasatch
LgCpVal d 1291
Wells Fargo
Discovlnv 3199
Growlnv 4946
Outk2OlOAdm 1359


+01 +107
+06 +112
-25 +178
-01 +94
-09 +138
-05 +118
-27 +193
-105 NA
-96 +205
-21 +205
-30 +205
-61 +174
+72
+52
+62
+26
+13
-74 +183
-77 +185
-19 +182
-28 +219
+26
+26
+41
+42
+42
+15
-19 +209
-93 NA
-32 +208
-32 +209
-29 +208
-15 +206
-05 +128
-24 +221
-02 +102
-02 +114
-05 +123
-09 +138
-06 +146
-11 +149
-08 +149
-11 +149
+84
-04 +131
+01 NA
NA
+02 +49
+02 +49
+02 +48
+02 +49
+01 +101
-33 +183
-33 +183
-32 +183
-33 +182
-69 +181
-19 +172
-19 +173
+11 8
+11 8
-12 +135
-23 +135
-28 +176
-12 +188
-39 +189
-16 +175

-15 +140

+02 +132

-03 +128

-16 +21 2
-29 +21 1
+02 +66






The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net


WIRE Page 7


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



S&P 500. -13.78 NASDAQ 4 -34.30 DOW -109.69 6-MO T-BILLS 30-YR T-BONDS -.06 CRUDE OIL +2.13 EURO +0036 GOLD +12.80
1,930.11 78 4,297.63 16,734.19 .06% 3.41% $106.53 $1.3565 $1,273.60



Money Markets


CombinedStocks
From the New York Stock Exchange
and the Nasdaq.


YTD Name Last Chg
A-B-C
-15.8 ADTCorp 34.09 +.56
-2.3 AESCorp 14.17 -.06
-7.1 AFLAC 62.08 -.32
+11.5 AGLRes 52.68 +.12
-22.2 AK Steel 6.38 -.23
+29.0 ASM Intl 42.57 +.31
-.9 AT&T Inc 34.83 +.02
+3.9 AbbottLab 39.81 -.19
+1.6 AbbVie 53.66 -.57
+24.8 AberFitc 41.06 -.01
-4.0 AcadiaHIt 45.45 +.59
+1.0 Accuray 8.79 +.12
+105.8 Achillion 6.83 -.46
+24.0 Actavis 208.28 -2.39
+19.6 AcftvsBliz 21.32 -.16
-18.3 AdvEnld 18.67 -.24
+10.9 AMD 4.29
-22.1 AdvisoryBd 49.62 -1.31
+10.5 AecomTch 32.51 -.54
-63.3 Aeropostl 3.34 -.09
+17.4 AeroViron 34.20 -.56
+2.1 Agilent 58.40 -.51
+25.0 Agnicog 32.98 +1.05
+21.0 AirLease 37.61 -3.35
-9.8 Aircasle 17.28 -.05
-5.1 Airgas 106.10 -1.53
-17.9 AlaskCom 1.74 +.03
-12.0 AlcatelLuc 3.87
+31.8 Alcoa 14.01 -.17
+24.9 Alexion 165.97 -1.49
+13.4 AllegTch 40.42 -.37
+45.9 Allergan 162.04 -1.14
-3.3 Allete 48.25 -.33
+12.9 AllnceRes 86.94 -1.23
+4.3 AlliBInco 7.44 +.01
+18.3 AlliBern 25.24 -.35
+11.5 AlliantEgy 57.52 +.24
-1.1 AlldNevG 3.51 +.06
-5.0 AllscriptH 14.68 -.37
+7.6 Allstate 58.71 -.37
+4.0 AllyFin n 24.95 +.32
-50.1 AlphaNRs 3.56 +.03
+6.1 AlpToDvrs 8.89 -.04
+3.3 AIpAlerMLP 18.38 -.08
+7.5 Alftria 41.28 -.83
-22.3 Amarin 1.53 -.01
-18.3 Amazon 325.91 -9.29
-2.9 Ambevn 7.14
+5.8 Ameren 38.27 +.17
-14.4 AMovilL 20.00 -.14
+59.2 AmAirI n 40.20 -2.09
+22.8 ACapAgy 23.68 +.09
-4.4 AmCapLtd 14.95 -.08
+17.8 ACapMtg 20.57 +.18
-23.2 AEagleOut 11.06 -.20
+12.5 AEP 52.59 +.06
+4.4 AmExp 94.76 -.32
+6.6 AmlniGrp 54.42 -.36
+1.7 ARCapHn 10.73 -.02
-7.0 ARItCapPr 11.95 +.01
+8.1 AmStWtrs 31.06 +.33
+13.2 AmWtrWks 47.85 +.18
+.7 Amerigas 44.90 -2.71
+.7 Ameriprise 115.82 -.96
+1.6 AmeriBrgn 71.46 -.46
+1.1 Ametek 53.25 -.46
+1.9 Amgen 116.20 -.14
+90.5 AmkorTch 11.68 +.06
+8.8 Amphenol 97.01 -1.05
+35.8 Anadarko 107.73 -.59
-18.0 AngiesUst 12.42 +.03
+5.1 ABInBev 111.84 -1.08
+15.7 Annaly 11.54 -.03
+26.1 Anworth 5.31 -.03
+12.1 Apache 96.31 +.90
+.8 Apollolnv 8.54 +.06
+15.2 Apple Inc s 92.29 -1.57
+23.0 ApldMatI 21.75 -.14
-18.8 AMCC 10.86 -.84
+6.2 AquaAms 25.05 +.17
+28.7 ArkBest 43.36 -.38
-15.5 ArcelorMit 15.08 -.28
-20.2 ArchCoal 3.55 -.01
+.2 ArchDan 43.47 -1.19
+9.6 ArenaPhm 6.41 +.23
-4.1 AresCap 17.05 +.22
-6.0 AriadP 6.41 -.61
+7.5 ArmcoMetl .33 +.09
+8.2 ArmourRsd 4.34
+43.3 Arotech 5.00 +.59
-12.6 ArrayBio 4.38 +.07
+31.3 Arris 31.97 -.44
+9.9 ArrowEl 59.62 -.39
+25.9 ArrowRsh 13.66 -1.28
+8.2 Ashland 104.98 -.22
+24.7 AstraZen 74.04 -.18
-7.7 AtlasPpln 32.36 -.31
+17.1 Atmel 9.17 -.14
+11.4 ATMOS 50.60 +.20
+13.7 AuRico g 4.16 +.08
-3.2 AutoData 78.25 -.29
+4.3 Auxilium 21.62 +1.53
-1.4 AveryD 49.48 -.21
+40.5 AvisBudg 56.79 -1.56
+9.3 Avista 30.80 -.06
-15.0 Avon 14.64 -.12
+32.2 B2goldg 2.67 +.16
+3.0 BB&TCp 38.44 -.49
+5.1 BCEg 45.49 -.20
+19.8 BGC Ptrs 7.25 -.05
+.4 BHPBilpIc 62.35 -1.10
+5.6 BP PLC 51.34 +.48
+22.3 BP Pru 97.36 +1.70
-1.1 Baidu 175.98 -.53
+27.5 BakrHu 70.46 -.48
+17.3 BallCorp 60.58 -.34
+120.5 BallardPw 3.34 -.04
+21.9 BcoBradpf 15.27 -.12
+16.3 BcoSantSA 10.55 +.01
+30.0 BcoSBrasil 7.02 +.05
-14.4 BankMutl 6.00 -.06
-1.0 BkofAm 15.42 -.17
+6.0 BkMontg 70.63 -.02
+1.1 BkNYMel 35.31 -.07
+3.7 BkNovag 64.89 -.04
-23.9 BiPVixrs 32.37 +1.48
+5.3 Bard 140.98 +3.00
+36.0 BarnesNob 20.33 +.27
-5.0 BarrickG 16.75 +.31
+66.0 BasicEnSv 26.20 -.07
+5.0 Baxter 73.00 -.26
-22.8 BeazerHm 18.86 +.03
-24.7 BedBath 60.47 -.29
-.7 Bemis 40.66 -.28
+7.4 BerkH B 127.28 -.94
-28.7 BestBuy 28.44 -.39
+37.2 BigLots 44.30 -.22
+108.7 BioDlvry If 12.29 +.88
+49.3 Biocryst 11.35 -.37


+10.8 Biogenldc 309.78 -.94
+9.1 BlackBerry 8.12 +.34
-.2 BIkHlthSci 35.36 -.47
+6.5 Blackstone 33.54 -.40
+11.4 BlockHR 32.36 +.41
-5.1 BobEvans 48.02 -.47
-3.2 Boeing 132.19 -1.91
+15.3 BorgWrns 64.47 -1.61
-10.1 BostBeer 217.47 +5.40
+6.5 BostonSci 12.80 -.07
+1.7 BoydGm 11.45 -.44
-8.5 BrigStrat 19.91 -.26
+6.6 Brinker 49.40 -1.38
-11.8 BrMySq 46.88 -.08
+11.1 BritATob 119.32 +.31
+29.1 Broadcom 38.26 +.26
+2.9 BrcdeCm 9.12 +.01
+4.2 Brkflnfra 40.87 -.69
+11.2 Buckeye 78.98 +.15
-10.9 Buenavent 10.00 +.05
+1.8 BuffaloWW149.78 -.91
-15.5 CAInc 28.42 -.34
-4.5 CBSB 60.88 -.92
-14.2 CITGrp 44.72 -.50
+9.9 CMSEng 29.41 +.04
-6.9 CNHIndl 10.57 +.01
+4.2 CSX 29.99 -.37
+62.0 CTIBioPh 3.10 +.06
+15.9 CVRRfng 26.22 -.04
+6.2 CVSCare 75.98 -1.34
+24.2 CYS Invest 9.20 +.06
-4.2 CblvsnNY 17.17 -.15
-9.0 CabotOG s 35.26 +.30
+19.3 Cadence 16.73 -.31
+15.6 Cal-Maine 69.62 +.47
+13.2 CalaCvHi 14.64 +.02
+9.1 Calgon 22.45 -.07
-1.0 CalifWtr 22.84 -.14
+18.1 CalumetSp 30.74 -.31
+23.2 CamdenPT 70.05 +.36
+4.6 CampSp 45.26 -.17
+8.8 CdnNRgs 62.03 -.06
+28.1 CdnNRs gs 43.36 +.85
-17.9 CdnSolar 24.49 +.37
+5.6 CapOne 80.93 +.10
-.9 CapSenL 23.77 -.07
+10.2 CapsteadM 13.31 +.02
+20.9 CpstnTurb 1.56 +.03
+1.7 CardnlHlth 67.92 -2.01
+7.6 CareFusion 42.86 -.18
-6.7 CarMax 43.87 -1.85
+28.6 Carmike 35.80 +.06
-2.7 Carnival 39.08 -1.07
-1.3 CarpTech 61.42 -.83
+41.5 Carrizo 63.33 +.45
-9.2 Catamaran 43.10 -.47
+17.4 Caterpillar 106.65 -2.04
+5.8 CedarF 52.47 -.36
-28.6 CelldexTh 17.29 -.16
+15.7 Cemex 13.16 -.19
+7.7 CenovusE 30.86 +1.02
+3.3 CenterPnt 23.95 +.14
+14.3 CntryLink 36.39 -.04
-6.1 Cenveo 3.23 +.07
-10.2 Checkpnt 14.16
-7.1 ChemFinl 29.43 -.39
+12.3 ChesEng 30.49 +.46
+1.0 Chevron 126.11 +.93
-7.7 ChicB&l 76.72 -3.98
-11.2 Chicos 16.73 -.11
+3.2 Chimera 3.20
+4.5 ChurchDwt 69.29 -.26
-7.3 CienaCorp 22.19 -.23
+3.7 Cigna 90.74 -.72
+3.9 CinciBell 3.70 -.06
-6.6 CinnFin 48.91 -.04
+10.8 Cirrus 22.64 -.12
+10.8 Cisco 24.66 -.38
-7.4 Citigroup 48.27 -.54
+.6 CitrixSys 63.64 -.95
-16.7 CleanEngy 10.73 +.11
-47.5 CliffsNRs 13.76 -.62
-2.5 Clorox 90.40 -.83
-31.1 Coach 38.67 -.46
+12.3 CobaltlEn 18.47 -.07
-2.2 CocaCola 40.42 -.13
-7.0 CognizTc s 46.98 -.32
+19.1 CohStQIR 11.29 +.07
+3.9 CohStSelPf 25.65 +.08
+4.0 ColgPalm 67.84 -.78
-9.8 ColonialFS 12.00
+11.0 ColonyFndcl 22.52 +.26
+1.4 Comcast 52.67 -.04
+5.0 Comerica 49.94 -.33
+8.3 CmtyHIt 42.51 -.51
-21.2 CmpTask 14.83 -.29
-12.6 Compuwre 9.80 -.02
+23.5 Comtech 38.90 -.29
-4.4 ConAgra 32.23
+19.5 ConatusPn 7.71 -1.77
-8.7 ConnWtrSv 32.41 -.05
+17.3 ConocoPhil 82.86 +.91
+17.8 ConsolEngy 44.82 -2.18
+3.5 ConsolCom 20.31 +.02
-.5 ConEd 54.99 +.29
+33.2 ContlRes 149.89 +1.89
+22.5 CooperTire 29.46 -.03
-24.9 CorOnDem 40.05 -.51
+17.8 Corning 21.00 -.45
+19.4 CorpOffP 28.28 +.10
-3.0 Costco 115.44 -.80
+12.2 Coty 17.11 -.11
-70.7 CSVInvNG 2.59 -.46
+16.6 CSVeIIVST 40.08 -2.03
-48.3 CSVxShtrs 3.88 +.37
+6.2 CrestwdEq 14.69 +.30
-7.7 Crocs 14.70 -.18
+10.7 CrownHold 49.33 -.63
+9.8 Cummins 154.77 -3.72
+24.4 CybrOpt 7.95 +.04
+4.7 CypSemi 10.99 -.05
-15.3 CytRx 5.31 +.29
D-E-F
-57.4 DaraBio rs 1.15 -.02
+12.8 DCTIndl 8.04 -.03
+12.3 DDRCorp 17.26
+9.6 DNPSelct 10.32 +.01
+5.4 DR Horton 23.52 -.45
+11.7 DTE 74.18 +.63
+6.5 DTE En 61 25.75 +.03
+17.3 DanaHldg 23.02 -.42
+3.8 Danaher 80.13 +.04
-9.3 Darden 49.33 -1.06
+21.4 DeVryEd 43.11 -.37
+2.8 DeanFdsrs 17.67 +.31
-.9 Deere 90.47 -.95
+40.2 DeltaAir 38.50 -2.21
+7.5 DenburyR 17.66 +.33
+5.8 DeutBkrt 2.01 -.10
+24.5 DevonE 77.00 +.58


1,960...................... S&P 500

1920 ... Close: 1,930.11
Change: -13.78 (-0.7%)
1,880 ........ 10 DAYS .........


4,360-............ ....... Nasdaq composite
4- Close: 4,297.63
Change: -34.30 (-0.8%)
4';:"': 10 DAYS


2 ,0 0 0 ....................... ............ .............. .......................... ..... 4 ,4 0 0 .......... ...................... .......... ............. ....... ...................
1,950 ........... ............. ........... ............ 4 00 ........ ................ .... .. ..... ....................


4,05o T. ..... .. .. .
1 ,9500.... ... .... .......... 4 1 0 .. ..I......... .... ......

,800 ...... ... ... ... ................................. ......

1,750 ........ .......... ... ........I .......... ......... ...3..... ..... ,00ooo. .. .

1,70 0 J M ... ... ..... ... .......... m ........... ............ m ........ 3 ,9 0 0 .... ...... ..... j ...... ..... .......... A ..... ..... ... .. ...... .


StocksRecap

NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 2,989 1,837
Pvs. Volume 2,636 1,689
Advanced 1293 920
Declined 1797 1679
New Highs 107 67
New Lows 12 14


-2.4 Diageo 129.24 +1.10
-14.3 DiaOffs 48.77 +1.89
-23.9 DicksSptg 44.24 -.03
+14.6 Diebold 37.84 -.15
-27.4 Digilnti 8.80 -.15
+15.4 DigitalRIt 56.68 -.02
+17.2 Dillards 113.96 -2.37
+20.1 DirecTV 82.92 -.07
+28.4 DxGIdBII rs35.19 +2.62
-14.7 DrxFnBear 18.33 +.30
-9.8 DrxSCBear 15.30 +.27
+52.2 DirGMnBuIl 23.74 +3.54
+7.6 DrxFnBull 97.13 -1.63
47.8 DirDGdBr s 23.00 -2.02
-3.7 DrxSCBull 74.55 -1.37
+9.5 Discover 61.27 -.16
+8.4 Disney 82.80 -1.51
-.2 DollarGen 60.19 -.29
-4.4 DollarTree 53.93 -.34
+5.2 DomRescs 68.03 +.32
+3.9 Dominos 72.36 -1.00
-21.0 DonlleyRR 16.02 -.10
+17.1 DowChm 52.00 -.86
+9.6 DryStrt 8.33 +.03
-28.1 DryShips 3.38 -.03
+4.8 DuPont 68.08 -.89
+4.6 DufPUC 10.49 +.05
+2.3 DukeEngy 70.58 +.95
+17.2 DukeRlty 17.62 -.18
+18.6 E-CDang 11.33 +.24
45.3 E-House 8.25 -.43
+1.9 E-Trade 20.02 -.46
-11.5 eBay 48.56 -.27
+5.5 EMCCp 26.54 -.35
+33.0 EOG Res sl111.63 +.93
+20.1 EagleMat 93.03 +3.60
-1.6 Eaton 74.93 -.33
+3.3 EVEEq2 13.42 -.10
+1.1 EVTxMGIo 10.11 -.10
+3.9 Ecolab 108.34 -.99
+18.3 Edisonlnt 5477 -.12
+21.5 EdwLfSci 79.89 -2.62
+13.5 EldorGIdg 6.46 +.19
+53.6 ElectArts 35.23 -.28
+43.8 Emeritus 31.10 -.32
-5.3 EmersonEI 66.44 -.81
+6.3 EmpDist 24.11 -.15
+5.5 EnbrdgEPt 31.52 -.16
+7.1 Enbridge 46.76 +.27
+32.3 EnCanag 23.88 +.10
-72.6 Endvrlnti 1.44 -.15
+9.4 Energizer 118.45 +.12
-1.6 EngyTsfr 56.35 -.14
+12.9 EnLkLLCn 41.33 -.29
-14.3 EnnisInc 15.02 +.01
-7.4 ENSCO 52.93 +.86
+23.0 Entergy 77.85 +.43
-19.6 EnteroMed 1.64 -.08
+11.8 EntPrPt 74.13 -.31
+.5 Ericsson 12.30 -.09
+4.0 ExcoRes 5.52 +.17
-8.5 Exelis 17.44 -.06
-43.7 Exelixis 3.45 -.01
+28.0 Exelon 35.07 -.68
+6.2 Expedia 73.98 -2.00
+1.9 ExpScripts 71.57 +.01
+.5 ExxonMbl 101.66 -.29
+13.4 FMCTech 59.21 +.21
+.3 FNBCpPA 12.66 +.01
+17.6 Facebook 64.29 -1.49
+2.1 FamilyDIr 66.36 -.02
+4.5 Fastenal 49.63 -1.04
-3.2 FedExCp 139.21 -3.54
+65.9 FedNatHId 24.34 -.15
+16.4 Ferrellgs 26.72 -.32
+1.1 FidlNFin 32.80
+1.5 FifthStFin 9.39 +.05
+1.2 FifthThird 21.29 -.15
+5.6 Finisar 25.25 +.03
-18.6 FireEyen 35.49 -.01
-17.3 FstNiagara 8.78 -.03
+16.9 FstSolar 63.90 +.36
+3.9 FirstEngy 34.25 +.10
-11.7 FstMerit 19.63 -.12
+45.7 Flexftn 11.32 -.03
-7.6 FlowrsFds 19.83 -.14
-3.5 Fluor 77.47 -.98
+7.1 FordM 16.52 -.38
-12.0 FBHmSec 40.21 -.32
-10.7 FMCG 33.67 -.41
+48.0 Freescale 23.76 -.59
+20.0 FrontierCm 5.58 +.08
-36.9 Frontline 2.36 -.04
+53.2 FuelCellE 2.16 +.02
-.9 Fusion-io 8.83 +.08
G-H-I
+103.3GTAdvTc 17.72 +.31
+2.1 GabDvlnc 22.63 -.21
-15.1 GabMultT 10.54 -.03
+12.2 GabUtil 7.17 -.06
-37.5 GalenaBio 3.10 -.15
-26.3 GameStop 36.30 -1.44
-14.3 Gam&Lsrn 32.94 -.10
+30.1 Garmin 60.10 -.69
-27.6 Geeknet 13.09 +.26
+3.8 GAInv 36.52 -.04
+24.0 GenDynam118.46 -1.41
-3.8 GenElec 26.96 -.19
+16.5 GenGrPrp 23.38 -.08
+8.6 GenMills 54.20 -.55
-13.1 GenMotors 35.52 -.60
+6.9 GenesisEn 56.22 +.23
-12.9 Gentex 28.62 -.36
+11.1 Genworth 17.25 -.22
-21.9 Gerdau 6.12 -.06


HIGH
DOW 16841.57
DOWTrans. 8135.64
DOW Util. 540.93
NYSE Comp. 10876.99
NASDAQ 4328.36
S&P 500 1943.35
S&P 400 1405.36
Wilshire 5000 20612.23
Russell 2000 1165.37


-33.5 GeronCp 3.15 +.55
+7.3 GileadSci 80.58 -.24
+1.9 GlaxoSKIn 54.40 +.10
+15.3 GlimchRt 10.79 -.06
+142.3 Globalstar 4.24 +.14
-5.2 GluMobile 3.68 +.05
-26.9 Gogon 18.14 -.54
+12.8 GoldFLtd 3.61 -.03
+15.7 Goldcrpg 25.07 +.85
+27.3 GoldStr g .56 +.04
-6.4 GoldmanS 165.96 +.53
+7.9 Goodyear 25.73 -.44
-.2 GoogleA 559.50 -8.00
-1.3 GoogleCn551.35 -7.49
-6.5 vjGrace 92.40 +1.68
+2.6 GramrcyP 5.90 -.01
+17.5 GraphPkg 11.28 -.08
-72.0 GNIron 19.07 +.06
+3.3 GtPlainEn 25.05 +.03
+2.3 GreifA 53.61 +.33
-17.2 Griffin h 27.63 +.03
-49.0 Groupon 6.01 -.07
-21.3 GuangRy 18.18 -.36
+14.1 HCPInc 41.44 -.01
-5.3 HSBC 52.21 +.18
-2.8 HainCel 88.26 -.53
+74.1 HalconRes 6.72 +.31
+31.3 Hallibrtn 66.64 -.30
-32.6 Halozyme 10.10 +.71
+21.3 Hanesbrds 85.23 -.58
+4.5 Hanoverlns 62.41 +.75
+.8 HarleyD 69.79 -2.25
+16.2 HarmonyG 2.94 +.10
-4.9 Harsco 26.65 -.44
-1.1 HartfdFn 35.82 -.35
+24.8 HatterasF 20.39 +.09
-6.8 HawaiiEl 24.30 +.13
+17.5 HItCrREIT 62.95 -.04
+4.2 HlthCSvc 29.57 -.21
+1.3 HeclaM 3.12 +.03
-26.5 HercOffsh 4.79 +.13
-.3 Hershey 96.94
-7.2 Hertz 26.56 -.02
+15.0 Hess 95.48 +.42
+19.3 HewlettP 33.39 +.14
+85.0 Hillshire 61.87 -.04
-9.2 HilltopH 21.00 -.02
+1.0 Hiltonn 22.48 -.33
-56.6 HimaxTch 6.39 -.25
-4.2 HollyFront 47.62 +.62
-4.7 HomeDp 78.43 -1.38
-16.1 Honda 34.70 -.17
+2.5 HonwlllntI 93.66 -1.25
+7.0 Hormel 48.33 -.24
+8.1 HospPT 29.23 -.09
+13.8 HostHotls 22.12 -.25
+14.2 HuanPwr 41.41 +.93
+11.1 HubbelB 120.98 -1.05
+4.6 HudsCity 9.86 -.06
-1.8 HuntBncsh 9.48 -.05
+10.1 Huntgtnlng 99.14 -1.88
+21.6 IAMGIdg 4.05 +.15
-17.8 iGateCorp 33.03 +.42
+2.1 ING 14.30 -.10
+5.7 iShGold 12.35 +.14
+10.4 iShBrazil 49.33 -.40
+5.2 iShEMU 43.55 -.01
+.4 iShGerm 31.90 -.01
+2.4 iSh HK 21.10 -.07
-3.0 iShJapan 11.77 +.04
+6.5 iSTaiwn 15.36 -.02
+4.2 iSh UK 21.76 -.01
+.3 iShSilver 18.76 +.30
+5.5 iShSelDiv 75.26 -.13
-2.2 iShChinaLC 37.52 -.10
+4.9 iSCorSP500194.73-1.44
+4.3 iShEMkts 43.59 -.21
+10.2 iSh20yrT 112.21 +.99
+3.8 iS Eafe 69.67 +.02
... iShR2K 115.39 -.71
+5.6 iShCorHiDv 74.19 -.13
+7.0 iShUSPfd 39.41 +.08
+12.7 iShREst 71.10 -.21
-3.3 iShHmCnst 23.99 -.24
+4.7 Idacorp 54.29 -.18
+294.6 IdenixPh 23.60 +.04
+4.4 ITW 87.81 -.88
+7.7 IndBkMI 12.92 -.02
-5.1 Infosys 53.69 -1.07
+.7 IngerRd 62.03 -.17
+11.2 Ingredion 76.15 -.18
-.9 InlandRE 10.43 -.06
+1.2 InstlldBPn 12.95 -.15
+41.0 IntgDv 14.35 +.03
+5.7 IntegrysE 57.53 +.37
+7.7 Intel 27.96 +.03
+308.1 InterceptP 278.64 -7.81
+198.0 InterMune 43.89 +1.85
-6.4 InterNAP 7.04 -.02
-3.4 IBM 181.22 -1.03
-21.0 IntlGame 14.35 -.04
+10.5 Interpublic 19.56 -.13
-44.9 Intersectns 4.29 -.13
+2.2 IntSurg 392.37 +9.99
+.8 InvenSense 20.95 +.27
+9.0 InvBncps 10.93
+25.6 IridiumCm 7.85 -.22
+22.6 ItauUnibH 15.11 -.29
J-K-L
+6.8 JA Solar 9.79 +.21
+30.0 JD.comn 27.17 -1.83
-11.2 JDSUniph 11.53 +.11
-1.8 JPMorgCh 57.04 -.23
-13.2 JacobsEng 54.65 -.34
+12.9 JkksPac 7.59 -.04


LOW
16703.73
7960.47
531.38
10804.97
4284.53
1925.78
1395.35
20422.53
1156.07


+16.4 JetBlue 9.94 -.49
+11.9 JohnJn 102.53 -.79
-3.7 JohnsnCtl 49.42 -.32
+4.1 JoyGIbl 60.86 -1.49
+11.4 Jumein 26.93 -3.59
+9.1 JnprNtwk 24.63 -.03
-8.2 KB Home 16.79 -.30
-.4 KKR 24.24 +.07
+4.1 KKRFn41 27.91 -.06
-16.2 KCSouthn103.78 -1.95
+10.1 Kellogg 67.23 -.38
+9.7 KeryxBio 14.20 -.17
+59.8 KeurigGM 120.75 +4.77
+5.6 Keycorp 14.17 -.09
+5.4 KimbClk 110.13 -.96
+13.9 Kimco 22.49 -.13
-2.0 KindME 79.05 -.23
-3.0 KindMorg 34.91 +.01
-5.7 Kinrossg 4.13 +.10
+21.7 KodiakOg 13.64 +.23
-7.9 Kohls 52.25 -.12
+9.3 KraftFGp 58.94 -.55
+9.0 KratosDef 8.37 -.34
-15.8 KrispKrm 16.25 +.07
+19.5 Kroger 47.24 -.77
+8.9 Kulicke 14.49 -.17
-7.7 L Brands 57.10 -.69
+17.2 L-3Com 125.21 -.61
+11.0 LTCPrp 39.27 -.15
+11.2 Landstar 63.88 -.84
-7.8 LVSands 72.73 -1.07
+9.8 LaSalleH 33.89 -.52
+8.1 LeggPlat 33.46 -.10
+2.4 LennarA 40.51 -.43
+27.3 Level3 42.23 -.18
+11.2 LexRItyTr 11.35 +.02
-.8 LbtyASE 5.92 -.05
-4.8 UbGIlobAs 43.26 -1.14
... UbGIlobCs 42.18 -.84
+12.2 UbtProp 37.99 -.26
-20.0 Ufevantge 1.32 -.01
+15.5 UllyEli 58.88 -.59
-24.1 Unkedln 164.54 +.90
-1.1 UnnEngy 30.44 +.40
-5.4 UnnCo 29.14 +.07
+186.4 UveDeals 3.80 +.31
+1.7 UoydBkg 5.41 -.03
+9.4 LockhdM 162.64 -1.89
+19.1 Lorillard 60.36 -.02
-23.4 LaPac 14.18 -.18
-8.1 Lowes 45.55 -1.36
-36.9 lululemngs37.25 -7.05
+4.4 Luxottica 56.29 -.31
+23.6 LyonBasA 99.26 +.06
M-N-O
+5.6 M&TBk 122.90 -.72
+5.1 MBIA 12.55 -.05
-19.5 MCG Cap 3.54 +.05
-10.5 MDC 28.86 -.33
+7.2 MDU Res 32.75 -.09
+18.0 MFA Fncl 8.33
+8.6 MGICInv 9.17 -.06
+3.9 MGMRsts 24.44 -.46
+7.3 Macys 57.29 -.70
+15.6 MagHRes 8.45
+19.9 Manitowoc 27.96 -1.07
+88.1 MannKd 9.78 -.57
-4.4 Manulifeg 18.86 -.13
+10.9 MarathnO 39.15 +.67
-5.5 MarathPet 86.65 +.96
+27.6 MVJrGId rs 39.63 +2.17
+13.7 MktVGold 24.03 +.62
+13.6 MVOilSvc 54.62 +.29
-8.9 MktVRus 26.29 -.37
+.2 MVPreRMu 24.54 -.07
-1.1 MarkWest 65.42 -.09
+4.8 MarshM 50.66 -.55
-6.0 MartinMid 40.23 +.15
+3.9 MarvellT 14.94 -.21
-1.8 Masco 22.35 +.03
-9.4 MasterCd s 75.72 -1.15
-19.0 Mattel 38.52 -.35
+25.8 Maximlntg 35.09 -.12
-15.0 McDrmlnt 7.79
+2.8 McDnlds 99.76 -.66
+39.3 McEwenM 2.73 +.14
+17.2 MeadWvco 43.29 -.54
+28.2 Medgenics 7.68 -.10
+7.6 MedProp 13.15 +.04
+5.9 Medtrnic 60.79 -.38
-17.0 MelcoCrwn 32.57 +.22
+16.5 Merck 58.30 -.07
-6.0 MercGn 46.74 +.04
-14.6 Meredith 44.26 -.16
+31.3 Meritor 13.69 -.56
+.8 MetLife 54.33 -.54
+16.6 MKors 94.66 -.71
+41.9 MicronT 30.86 -.14
+8.5 Microsoft 40.58 -.28
+50.0 Microvisn 1.98 -.02
+2.3 Middleby 245.14 -1.65
-1.8 MdsxWatr 20.57 -.09
... Mobilelmn 11.02
+27.3 MolsCoorB 71.47 -.60
-50.5 Molycorp 2.78 -.03
+5.7 Mondelez 37.31 -.29
+3.7 Monsanto 120.91 +.16
+6.0 MoogA 72.04 -.47
+1.2 MorgStan 31.73 +.04
+2.8 Mosaic 48.60 -.21
-1.5 MotrlaSolu 66.46 -.47
+14.4 Mylan 49.64 -.04
-75.3 NIIl Hldg h .68 -.03
+10.7 NPSPhm 33.60 -.30
47.3 NQ Mobile 7.74 -.41


CLOSE
16734.19
7983.04
539.37
10825.03
4297.63
1930.11
1398.76
20469.86
1159.40


CHG.
-109.69
-158.51
+1.87
-47.66
-34.30
-13.78
-7.00
-142.37
-7.31


%CHG.
-0.65%
-1.95%
+0.35%
-0.44%
-0.79%
-0.71%
-0.50%
-0.69%
-0.63%


+25.1 NRG Egy 35.93 -.35
+3.5 NTT DOCO 17.08 -.03
+35.6 NXPSemi 62.27 -1.41
+58.7 Nabors 26.96 +.01
-31.6 NBGreece 3.83 +.07
+4.1 NatFuGas 74.34 +.24
+11.5 NatGrid 72.86 +1.04
+9.9 NtHIthlnv 61.67 -.40
+7.5 NOilVarco 77.06 +.68
-1.5 Navientn 16.74 -.14
+10.5 NektarTh 12.54
-18.0 Neogens 37.48 -.79
-13.6 NetApp 35.53 -.41
+14.7 Netflix 422.45 -7.55
-51.6 NeuStar 24.14 -.01
+16.0 NwGoldg 6.08 +.32
+18.3 NJ Rscs 54.70 +.36
+37.2 NwMedian 14.41 -.09
-16.2 NewOriEd 26.40 -.10
-6.4 NYCmtyB 15.77 -.04
+15.6 NYMtgTr 8.08 -.02
+8.2 NYREITn 11.63 +.18
... Newcastle 4.83 -.09
+59.4 NewfldExp 39.27 +.34
-99.9 NewLeadrs .63 -.10
+1.2 NewmtM 23.30 +.21
-4.0 NewsCpAn 17.30 -.33
+11.7 NextEraEn 95.62 +.72
+12.5 NiSource 36.99 +.31
-4.9 NikeB 74.77 -.37
+13.7 NipponTT 30.74 +.11
-12.3 NobleCorp 32.87 +1.03
-.9 NokaCp 8.04 -.01
... NordAOffn 15.25
-9.8 NordicAm 8.75 +.20
+7.9 NorfikSo 100.20 -1.55
-51.9 NAPallg .31 -.01
+6.3 NoestUt 45.07 +.41
+11.4 NthnTEn 27.40 +.26
+4.3 NorthropG 119.53 -2.71
+22.4 NStarRIt 16.46 -.12
-9.6 NwstBcsh 13.36 -.14
+90.7 NwstBioth 7.19 +.78
+5.0 NwstNG 44.94 +.10
+55.5 NovaGldg 3.95 +.19
+11.1 Novartis 89.29 -.22
-11.1 Novavax 4.55 +.12
+23.1 NovoNords 45.49 +1.07
+9.2 NOWIncn 33.21 -.35
-5.8 Nucor 50.30 -.49
+11.3 NuvDivA 14.01
+1.7 NuvEqtP 12.76 -.15
+6.7 NuvMuOpp 14.11 +.04
+9.4 NvlQI 14.80 -.02
+10.4 NvMAd 13.42 +.04
+8.6 NvAMT-Fr 16.51 +.06
+7.4 NvNYP 14.30 -.11
+7.8 NuvPP 14.58 +.05
+8.2 NvPfdlnco 9.60
+9.5 NvPMI 13.54 +.05
+10.0 NuvPI 13.56 +.02
+9.6 NuvPI2 13.76
+5.0 NuvPI4 12.74 +.04
+12.0 NuvQInc 13.72 +.06
+21.8 Nvidia 19.52 +.12
+38.5 NxStageMd 13.85 +.05
+7.0 OGEEgys 36.27 +.03
+6.5 OcciPet 101.25 +1.36
-6.5 OceanFst 16.02 -.32
+3.2 OfficeDpt 5.46 -.13
-41.8 OiSA .93 -.02
-8.5 OldNBcp 14.06 -.05
-1.6 OldRepub 17.00 +.01
-4.3 Olin 27.62 -.22
+20.1 OmegaHIt 35.79 -.50
+12.3 OmegaP 13.80 -.25
+8.9 OnSmcnd 8.97 -.09
-57.4 OncoGenex 3.55 -.05
+5.5 OneokPtrs 55.54 +.32
+7.8 OpkoHlth 9.10 +.03
-10.1 OplinkC 16.73 -.16
+9.8 Oracle 42.00 -.56
+13.4 Orbotch 15.33 -.12
+.8 Orexigen 5.68 -.14
-38.8 Organovo 6.78 -.50
+47.0 Orthofix 33.55 +.57
+5.0 OshkoshCp 52.89 -1.55
-2.0 OtterTail 28.69 -.03
P-Q-R
-4.3 PBFEngy 30.10 -1.29
+15.0 PDLBio 9.71 +.05
+15.0 PG&ECp 46.32 +.04
+12.6 PNC 87.35 -.68
+16.5 PNMRes 28.10 -.11
-8.4 POSCO 71.42 -.29
+7.3 PPG 203.58 -2.02
+11.4 PPLCorp 33.52 -.20
+6.3 Paccar 62.91 -1.03
+36.6 PaloAltNet 78.51 +.31
-.4 Pandora 26.50 -.09
-14.8 PaneraBrd 150.59 -1.47
-12.9 ParkDrl 7.08 +.05
-1.4 ParkerHan 126.82 -2.08
+34.0 PattUTI 33.93 +.64
-16.3 PeabdyE 16.34 +.02
+15.4 Pembinag 40.67
+11.3 Pengrthg 6.90 +.22
-13.5 PnnNGm 12.39 +.18
+57.6 PennVa 14.86 +.62
+19.3 PennWstg 9.97 +.18
-3.4 PennantPk 11.20 -.01
-7.5 Penney 8.46 -.23
-3.6 Penske 45.47 -2.13
-3.0 Pentair 75.35 -2.07
-2.0 PeopUtdF 14.82 -.07


MO QTR
A A
A A
A A
A A
A A
A A
A A
A A
A v


YTD
+0.95%
+7.87%
+9.95%
+4.08%
+2.90%
+4.42%
+4.19%
+3.88%
-0.36%


-10.6 PepBoy 10.85 -.40
+42.9 PepcoHold 27.34 +.09
+5.2 PepsiCo 87.22 -.56
-7.0 Perrigo 142.68 +1.51
-20.6 PetSmart 57.76 -.25
+13.1 PetrbrsA 16.62 -.21
+12.3 Petrobras 15.48 -.18
-3.9 Pfizer 29.45 +.02
-10.3 Pharmacyc 94.84 -1.15
+1.3 PhilipMor 88.24 -.20
-15.0 PhilipsNV 31.41 -.76
+7.4 Phillips66 82.80 -.09
-24.9 PhoenxCos 46.09 -1.06
+9.2 PiedNG 36.21 +.30
-24.5 Pier1 17.42 +.24
+10.4 PimlncStr2 10.98 +.05
+2.1 PinWst 54.05 +.21
+21.1 PioNtrl 223.00 -.79
+10.1 PlainsAAP 57.01 -.38
+165.2PlugPowrh 4.11 +.03
-4.8 PlumCrk 44.26 -.20
-11.3 Polaris 129.18 -.87
+9.2 Potash 36.00 +.01
+2.8 PwshDB 26.39 +.37
+.1 PS USDBull21.54 -.05
+.1 PSSrLoan 24.90 -.01
+4.6 PwShs QQQ92.05 -.84
+.7 Praxair 130.99 -1.49
-1.5 PrecCastpt265.13 -3.39
+45.1 PrecDrill 13.60 +.34
+5.5 Priceline 1226.00-22.72
-1.3 PrinFncl 48.68 -.15
-8.0 ProAssur 44.58 +.30
-5.8 ProShtS&P 23.76 +.16
+9.5 ProUltSP 112.33 -1.62
+12.8 PrUPQQQs70.00 -1.88
48.5 PUVixSTrs 34.59 +3.17
-22.3 PrUShCrde 24.55 -1.10
-2.0 ProctGam 79.76 -.30
-20.9 PrognicsPh 4.22 +.36
-76 ProgsvCp 25.19 +.02
-11.4 ProUShSP 26.28 +.38
-12.8 PUShQQQ rs52.30 +.89
-21.3 ProUShL20 62.34 -1.14
-19.6 PShtQQQrs46.15 +1.17
-17.1 PUShSPXrs49.96 +1.06
-7.3 ProspctCap 10.40 +.12
-50.6 Provectus 1.19 -.04
-4.1 PrudentI 88.43 -.43
+17.4 PSEG 37.63 -.06
+12.6 PubStrg 169.43 -.50
-3.9 PulteGrp 19.58 -.05
+9.2 PMMI 7.25 +.03
+4.1 QEPRes 31.90 +.24
+7.8 Qihoo360 88.41 -1.09
+6.9 Qualcom 79.34 +.13
+3.6 Questar 23.82 +.04
-22.5 QksilvRes 2.38 -.02
-55.6 Quiksilvr 3.89 -.12
+88.6 RFMicD 9.73 -.10
-3.7 Rackspace 37.69 -.59
+5.9 RadianGrp 14.95 -.24
-55.8 RadioShk 1.15 -.13
-13.5 RLauren 152.69 -.75
+44.6 Rambus 13.69 +.69
+4.1 RangeRs 87.73 -1.63
-20.5 Ravenlnds 32.70 -.13
+13.3 Rayonier 47.69 -.07
+5.3 Raytheon 95.50 -.98
-2.1 RedwdTr 18.97 -.09
+10.5 RegncyEn 29.01 -.21
+7.3 RegionsFn 10.61 -.12
-5.0 RelStlAI 72.05 -1.16
-26.4 ReneSola 2.54 +.13
+27.4 Rentech 2.23 -.04
+43.3 Replgn 19.54 -.28
-2.0 ResrceCap 5.81 -.04
+19.5 RestorHdw 80.40 +9.05
+2.4 RetailOpp 15.07 -.35
+90.4 RexahnPh .97 +.04
+18.7 ReynAmer 59.34 -.27
-9.1 RioTinto 51.30 -1.78
+45.1 RiteAid 7.34 -.22
+6.0 RockwlAut 125.30 -.87
+6.7 RockColl 78.86 -.77
+6.1 Rogers 65.23 -.40
+5.0 Roper 145.59 -.05
+2.3 RoyalBk g 68.80 -.06
+14.7 RylCarb 54.37 -2.58
+11.2 RoyDShllB 83.53 +.86
-13.2 Ryland 37.70 -.38
S-T-U
-3.9 S&TBcp 24.33 -.33
+7.5 SCANA 50.44 +.29
-8.5 SLM Cp 8.59 -.12
-5.6 SM Energy 78.49 +2.27
+1.1 SpdrDJIA 167.29 -1.06
+5.6 SpdrGold 122.64 +1.23
+4.8 S&P500ETF193.54-1.38
-4.1 SpdrHome 31.92 -.20
-1.7 SpdrS&P RB39.93 -.15
+16.4 SpdrOGEx 79.78 +1.05
+18.8 SabnR 60.05 +.48
+41.7 SaialIncs 45.41 -.20
+29.5 StJoe 24.86 +.33
-3.9 Salesforce 53.04 -.27
+26.5 SalixPhm 113.80 +.38
-18.3 SallyBty 24.69 -.53
+17.8 SJuanB 19.72 +.06
+39.8 SanDisk 98.62 -1.04
+13.2 SandRdge 6.87 +.18
+.1 Sanofi 53.69 +.09
-24.6 SantCUSAn18.99 -.26
+18.0 Schlmbrg 106.33 -.21
-1.5 Schwab 25.60 -.44


-5.6 SeadrillLtd 38.80 +1.06
-3.5 SeagateT 54.22 -.28
-3.1 SearsHldgs 38.51 -.57
+11.1 SempraEn 99.73 +.52
+8.1 SenHous 24.04 -.02
+10.2 Sherwin 202.22 -1.03
+10.9 ShipFin 18.16 -.63
-33.2 SiderurNac 4.14 -.12
-4.9 SigmaDsg 4.49 +.46
+10.2 SilvWhtng 22.24 +.49
+14.6 SimonProp163.89 -.80
-45.5 Sina 45.88 -.51
-4.3 SiriusXM 3.34 -.01
+8.7 Skullcandy 7.84 -.09
+64.3 SkywksSol 46.92 -.89
-44.3 SmithMicr .83 +.03
+1.3 Smucker 104.93 +.13
+6.5 SnapOn 116.66 -1.18
-25.8 SodaStrm 36.83 -.97
-6.8 SolarCap 21.02 +.23
-10.9 SolarCity 50.65 -.16
+1.6 SonocoP 42.37 -.38
-6.9 SonyCp 16.09 +.10
46.4 SouFuns 8.83 -1.81
+2.4 SourcC 68.73 -.65
+2.1 SoJerlnd 57.12 +.15
+5.8 SouthnCo 43.48 +.39
+36.5 SwstAirl 25.72 -1.22
+16.2 SwstnEngy 45.72 +.85
+17.0 SovranSS 76.26 -.45
+15.0 SpecftraEn 40.97 -.15
-76.1 Spherix 1.93 +.06
+32.3 SpiritAir 60.07 -1.39
+14.8 SpiritRCn 11.28 -.02
-33.4 Splunk 45.75 +.94
-20.1 Sprint n 8.59 -.16
+5.9 SP Matls 48.96 -.42
+7.6 SPHIthC 59.68 -.30
+4.0 SPCnSt 44.72 -.32
-1.6 SP Consum 65.76 -.85
+10.1 SPEngy 97.49 +.32
+3.4 SPDR Fndcl 22.60 -.14
+3.9 SPInds 54.31 -.74
+6.1 SPTech 37.91 -.33
+11.4 SPUfI 42.28 +.13
-10.6 StdPac 8.09 -.12
+8.0 StanBlkDk 87.12 -.34
-30.1 Staples 11.10 +.03
+16.6 StarGas 6.12
-5.7 Starbucks 73.96 -.84
-1.3 StarwdHtd 78.41 -1.12
+6.6 StarwdPT 23.81 -.10
-1.3 StarzA 28.85 -.21
-9.8 StateStr 66.23 -.25
-11.6 StiDynam 17.27 -.30
+25.2 StemCells 1.54 +.11
+31.7 StiIIWrM 16.25 -1.69
+15.3 StratHotels 10.90 -.10
+11.5 Stryker 83.78 -.98
-2.7 SubPpne 45.63 -.63
+6.9 SuffolkBcp 22.23 -.15
-4.9 SunHydrl 38.82 -.97
+19.3 Suncorgs 41.82 +1.21
+47.7 SunEdison 19.28 -.02
+16.8 SunPower 34.83 +.83
+8.7 SunTrst 40.02 -.29
+7.1 Supvalu 7.81 -.19
+14.2 SwiftTrans 25.36 -.54
-9.7 Symantec 21.30 +.02
+63.8 Synapftcs 84.85 -.93
-2.8 Synovusrs 24.49 -.18
+4.3 Sysco 37.66 -.02
+3.9 TCPpLn 50.34 -.69
-1.9 TDAmeritr 30.06 -.04
+.9 TECO 17.40 +.17
-14.2 TJX 54.69 -.78
+21.0 TaiwSemi 21.11 -.02
-11.0 TalismEg 10.37 +.02
-9.5 Target 57.24 +.16
+15.3 Taubmn 73.72 +.19
-18.0 TeckResg 21.33 -.09
+14.3 Tenneco 64.66 -1.50
-6.0 Teradata 42.75 -.12
-.8 TerraNitro 140.00 +.03
+35.3 TeslaMot 203.52 -.95
-1.6 Tesoro 57.54 +.62
+29.3 TevaPhrm 51.82 -.16
+9.6 Texlnst 48.14 +.05
-7.4 TexRdhse 25.75 -.12
-3.0 Textainer 39.00 -.27
+7.1 Texftron 39.38 -.81
-47.4 3DSys 48.88 -1.02
+2.0 3MCo 143.07 -1.34
-8.1 TibcoSft 20.66 -.07
-7.4 THortong 54.05 -.60
+8.2 Timen 22.55 -.23
+2.2 TimeWarn 68.37 -.55
+20.5 Timken 66.35
... TorchEngy .45
+4.0 Torchmark 81.27 -.73
+7.2 TorDBkgs 50.07 -.22
+15.7 Total SA 70.92 +.79
-41.1 TowerGplf 1.99 -.10
-6.3 Toyota 114.26 +.20
-11.4 Transocn 43.80 +1.47
+4.9 Travelers 95.00 +.10
+3.4 TriContl 20.66 -.07
+3.5 TriCntlpf 46.06
-16.5 TrinaSolar 11.42 +.12
+42.8 TriNetn 27.28 +.03
+49.8 Trinity 81.66 -.50
... Trinseon 20.25
+94.5 TriQuint 16.22 -.18
+7.3 TrueBlue 27.65 -.51
-9.1 TrstNY 6.53 -.04
-12.9 Tuppwre 82.31 -1.28
+.7 21stCFoxA 35.41 -.71


-.8 21stCFoxB 34.31 -.71
-42.2 Twitter n 36.79 +1.25
+8.7 Tycolnti 44.61 -.05
+5.1 Tyson 35.17 -.92
+2.2 UBSAG 19.67 -.30
+17.6 UDR 27.45 +.10
+16.3 UGICorp 48.21 +.19
-6.2 UIL Hold 36.35 +.45
+.7 UNSEngy 60.24
+45.0 US Silica 49.45 -2.16
-12.5 UltraClean 8.78
+32.3 UltraPtg 28.64 +1.13
+29.7 UndArmrs 56.61 +.58
-4.1 UniFirst 102.59 +.09
+9.0 UnilevNV 43.85 +.49
+19.8 UnionPacs100.67 -1.05
+29.2 Unit 66.70 +.48
+12.6 UtdContl 42.60 -2.66
-4.0 UPSB 100.89 -1.61
+34.7 UtdRentals105.01 -2.04
+6.5 US Bancrp 43.01 +.03
+26.8 USNGas 26.23 +1.25
+10.6 USOilFd 39.08 +.83
-20.2 USSteel 23.55 -.94
+2.7 UtdTech 116.85 -1.45
+5.5 UtdhlthGp 79.44 -.35
+2.4 UnvslCp 55.92 +.18
-.5 UnumGrp 34.89 -.31
-15.0 UraniumEn 1.70 +.03
-9.8 UrbanOut 33.46 -.33
V-W-X-Y-Z
-.7 VFCorps 61.92 -.94
-16.7 ValeSA 12.71 -.48
-18.8 ValeSApf 11.37 -.43
+2.9 ValeantPh 120.75 -4.43
+6.8 ValeroE 53.81 +.62
-1.1 VlyNBcp 10.01 +.03
-36.3 ValVisA 4.45 -.17
+15.0 VangREIT 74.22 -.19
+2.7 VangDivAp 77.29 -.59
+5.6 VangEmg 43.45 -.20
+3.9 VangEur 61.10 -.04
+11.4 Vectren 39.56 +.13
+11.2 Ventas 63.68 +.01
+20.7 VeoliaEnv 19.74 +.34
-15.2 Verisign 50.70 -.63
-.2 VerizonCm 49.04 -.33
-18.1 ViadCorp 22.74 -.51
-4.9 Visa 211.77 -.91
+16.6 Vishaylnt 15.46 -.10
+16.1 VitesseS 3.39 -.43
+4.9 VMware 94.11 -2.37
-17.7 Vodafone 32.92 -.41
+2.4 Vonage 3.41 -.10
+2.8 VoyaFincl 36.12 +.28
+7.6 VulcanM 63.94 -.15
-1.4 WD40 73.27 -.46
+3.9 WPCarey 63.73 +.03
+9.7 WPXEngy 22.35 +.54
-3.8 WalMart 75.73 -.43
+26.2 Walgrn 72.47 -2.20
-71.4 WalterEn 4.76 +.04
+11.4 WREIT 26.03 +.04
-2.2 WsteMInc 43.89 -.20
+4.4 Waters 104.43 -.65
+83.5 WaveSys rs 1.67 -.47
+43.1 Weathflntl 22.17 -.29
-.3 WebsterFn 31.09 +.12
-6.4 Weibon 18.94 -.27
-31.7 WtWatch 22.48 +.05
+15.7 WeinRIt 31.72 +.25
+15.9 WellPoint 107.10 -.58
+13.9 WellsFargo 51.71 -.53
-5.7 WendysCo 8.22 +.04
+10.9 WestarEn 35.69 +.09
+9.8 WAstEMkt 13.00
+5.3 WAstlnfSc 12.03
-7.4 WstnUnion 15.98 -.24
+11.7 Westpacs 32.45 -.08
-2.2 Weyerhsr 30.89 -.25
-11.7 Whrlpl 138.56 -2.40
-26.2 WholeFood 42.69 +.59
+21.5 WmsCos 46.85 +.07
+21.2 Windstrm 9.67 +.04
+8.3 WiscEngy 44.78 +.12
-36.5 WisdomTr 11.24 -.08
-4.7 WTJpHedg 48.46 -.03
+31.6 WT India 22.95 +.05
+7.5 Woodward 49.02 -.60
-2.0 Workday 81.52 +.32
-31.7 WIdWEnt 11.33 +.08
+1.5 Wynn 197.21 -3.87
+9.7 XcelEngy 30.65 +.22
+3.8 Xerox 12.63 -.12
+.6 Xilinx 46.19 +.21
+9.2 Xylem 37.77 -.19
+39.6 YRCWwde 24.25 +.37
+38.3 YYInc 69.52 +1.80
-9.1 Yahoo 36.78 +.15
-6.5 Yamanag 8.06 +.27
-21.0 Yandex 34.10 -.06
-4.5 Yelp 65.84 +.07
-39.6 YingliGrn 3.05 +.14
-2.2 YorkWater 20.48 -.07
-28.9 YoukuTud 21.55 -.07
+4.2 YumBrnds 78.77 -.76
+11.3 Zagg 4.84 -.03
+36.0 Zalicus rs 1.51 +.43
... Zhaopinn 14.65
+13.0 Zimmer 105.32 -.49
-1.4 ZionsBcp 29.55 -.28
-2.1 Zoetis 31.99 -.14
-50.9 Zogenix 1.69 -.09
+4.2 ZweigFd 15.49 -.10
-18.4 Zynga 3.10 -.08


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


Interestrates


UriU



The yield on the
10-year Trea-
sury fell to 2.60
percent Thurs-
day. Yields af-
fect rates on
mortgages and
other consumer
loans.


PRIME FED
RATE FUNDS
YEST 3.25 .13
6MOAGO 3.25 .13
1YR AGO 3.25 .13


TREASURIES YEST PVS


NET 1YR
CHG AGO


3-month T-bill .03 0.04 -0.01 .05
6-month T-bill .06 0.06 ... .08
52-wk T-bill .09 0.09 ... .12
2-year T-note .44 0.44 .. .33
5-year T-note 1.68 1.70 -0.02 1.14
10-year T-note 2.60 2.64 -0.04 2.23
30-year T-bond 3.41 3.47 -0.06 3.37


NET 1YR
BONDS YEST PVS CHG AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.22 3.28 -0.06 3.10
Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.56 4.57 -0.01 4.51
Barclays USAggregate 2.31 2.31 ... 2.16
Barclays US High Yield 4.92 4.91 +0.01 6.30
Moodys MAAA Corp Idx 4.31 4.31 ... 4.24
Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.90 1.93 -0.03 1.36
Barclays US Corp 2.98 2.99 -0.01 3.07


Foreign
Exchange
The dollar fell
against the
euro, Japanese
yen and British
pound after a
report showed
that U.S. retail
sales growth
last month was
weaker than
economists
expected.





Efl


LaLT


MAJORS


1YR.
CLOSE CHG %CHG AGO


USD per British Pound 1.6836 +.0043
Canadian Dollar 1.0855 -.0012
USD per Euro 1.3565 +.0036
Japanese Yen 101.67 -.37
Mexican Peso 12.9666 -.0508
EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST
Israeli Shekel 3.4633 -.0004
Norwegian Krone 5.9849 +.0005
South African Rand 10.6642 +.0008
Swedish Krona 6.6840 +.0003
Swiss Franc .8975 +.0031


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


1.0610
6.2180
7.7520
59.285
1.2479
1018.00
30.01


-.0047
-.0102
+.0003
+.005
-.0024
+.29
-.06


+.26% 1.5676
-.11% 1.0211
+.27% 1.3331
-.36% 95.71
-.39% 12.8757

-.14% 3.6234
+.30% 5.7562
+.85% 10.0847
+.20% 6.5074
+.28% .9222


-.44% 1.0541
-.16% 6.1440
+.00% 7.7646
+.01% 57.795
-.19% 1.2553
+.03% 1132.11
-.20% 29.88


Commodities
Crude oil
jumped above
$106 per barrel
to its highest
settlement price
since Septem-
ber. Natural gas
rose for the first
time in four days
and hit its high-
est settlement
since May 7.


FUELS CLOSE
Crude Oil (bbl) 106.53
Ethanol (gal) 2.13
Heating Oil (gal) 2.99
Natural Gas (mm btu) 4.76
Unleaded Gas (gal) 3.08

METALS CLOSE
Gold (oz) 1273.60
Silver (oz) 19.52
Platinum (oz) 1441.30
Copper (Ib) 3.02
Palladium (oz) 820.15

AGRICULTURE CLOSE
Cattle (Ib) 1.46
Coffee (Ib) 1.72
Corn (bu) 4.44
Cotton (Ib) 0.86
Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 302.20
Orange Juice (Ib) 1.62
Soybeans (bu) 14.15
Wheat (bu) 5.85


PVS.
104.40
2.11
2.90
4.51
3.00


%CHG
+2.04
-0.14
+2.93
+5.63
+2.76


PVS. %CHG
1260.80 +1.02
19.15 +1.88
1481.10 -2.69
3.04 -0.82
860.70 -4.71


%YTD
+8.2
+11.4
-2.9
+12.6
+10.7

%YTD
+6.0
+0.9
+5.1
-12.3
+14.3

%YTD
+8.6
+55.3
+5.2
+1.2
-16.1
+18.6
+7.8
-3.3


PVS.
1.43
1.72
4.41
0.86
297.00
1.63
14.46
5.89


%CHG
+2.08
+0.20
+0.68
+0.13
+1.75
-0.46
-2.09
-0.68





-Page 8 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net


WORLD NEWS


The Sun/Friday, June 13,2014


TUESDAY THE NATION


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

POLLEN INDEX
Pollen Index readings as of Thursday
Trees 'Y-y oy
Grass o y .
Weeds oO..
Molds ::
absent low moderate hit veryhigi
Source: National Allergy Bureau

ALMANAC
Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Thursday
Temperatures
High/Low 90/710
Normal High/Low 92/72
Record High 97 (2010)
Record Low 67 (1971)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hoursthrough 5 p.m. Thursday 0.73"
Month to date 1.56"
Normal month to date 2.70"
Year to date 17.25"
Normal yearto date 14.74"
Record 1.30" (1988)

MONTHLY RAINFALL
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 3.68 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 1.56 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 17.25 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.


Sun and clouds,
scattered storms

90/71o
60% chance of rain


CONDITIONS TODAY
UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today



2 2

83 87 99 97 89 88
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3.5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; I11 Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive
AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
AIR QUALITY INDEX
Air Quality Index readings as of Thursday


SOLUNAR TABLE
Minor Major Minor Major
Today 6:21a 12:06a 6:51p 12:36p
Sat. 7:23a 1:08a 7:53p 1:38p
Sun. 8:28a 2:13a 8:57p 2:42p
The solunar period schedule allows planning days
so you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in
good cover during those times. Major periods begin
at the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours.The
minor periods are shorter.
TIDES
High Low High Low
Punta Gorda
Today 5:27a 8:58a 3:08p 11:29p
Sat. 6:15a 9:41a 3:54p ---
Englewood
Today 4:04a 7:14a 1:45p 9:45p
Sat. 4:52a 7:57a 2:31p 10:31p
Boca Grande
Today 3:09a 5:35a 12:50p 8:06p
Sat. 3:57a 6:18a 1:36p 8:52p
El Jobean
Today 5:59a 9:27a 3:40p 11:58p
Sat. 6:47a 10:10a 4:26p ---
Venice
Today 2:19a 5:53a 12:00p 8:24p
Sat. 3:07a 6:36a 12:46p 9:10p

FLORIDA CITIES
Today Sat.


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


Hi Lo W
88 72 t
87 73 t
89 75 t
90 73 t
89 70 t
89 76 t
89 72 t
88 69 t
90 69 t
89 69 t
87 78 t


Hi Lo W
87 70 t
87 73 t
89 72t
89 75t
87 70t
88 78 t
91 74t
87 72t
88 66 t
88 68 t
87 79 t


S' A.M P.M.
Sun and clouds, Morning sun, afternoon
scattered storms storms


90/ 720
60% chance of ra


AIRPORT
Possible weather-related delays today. Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 89/72 storms all day
Punta Gorda 90/70 storms all day
Sarasota 87/72 storms all day


SUN AND MOON
The Sun Rise
Today 6:34 a.m.
Saturday 6:34 a.m.
The Moon Rise
Today 9:01 p.m.
Saturday 9:57 p.m.


Set
8:23 p.m.
8:23 p.m.
Set
7:06 a.m.
8:09 a.m.


920/ 730
Ain 60% chance of rain

Cleamater
89 75

':-.- Tampa
88/74


IJ
St. Petersburg
89/74 Ap
88


Last New First Full


Longboat Key
87/76


Saraso
87/72


Bradenton
87/73
Myakka Cit
,89171
taq _
? f


Osprey
87/73


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


Gulf Water
Temperature

860


Venice
S 88/72


-*o------- ::m *
88 72 ;.
r -
Placida%
89/72.
Boca Grande*
87/75


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

Publication date: 6/13/14
MARINE
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
S 7-14 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
WSW 8-16 2-4 Light


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


Today
Hi Lo W
88 80 t
88 70 t
89 70 t
89 71 t
88 76 t
88 73 t
90 69 t
87 69 t
90 71 t
86 71 t
86 71 t


Sat.
Hi Lo W
89 81 t
88 73 t
88 72 t
88 73 t
89 78 t
90 74 t
88 67 t
87 71 t
89 72 t
85 70 t
85 73 t


A.M. PM.
Morning sun, afternoon
storms

91/720
60% chance of rain


Plant City
J90, 71

in


JBrando
91 71


AM P.M.
Morning sun, afternoon
storms

91/ 700
60% chance of rain


Winter Haen
89/71

Bartuo* -.
89,71 ,


J
Wauchula
88 71

S Limestone
j90 70


Arcadia
88/71


Fort Myers
89/72

Cape Coral
89/72


Lehigh Acres
90/71


High ..................... 112 at Dryden,TX


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


Today
Hi Lo W
90 63 t
58 48 sh
86 67 t
83 62 t
77 49 pc
84 64 t
70 46 s
68 64 t
70 48 t
71 56 t
75 53 t
87 64 t
74 51 s
75 52 pc
70 49 c
91 68 t
74 53 pc
66 59 t
88 74 pc
90 56 pc
77 56 s
72 50 s
73 51 s
70 50 sh
74 57 pc
77 62 t


j Helenad (04
Sanibel Honolulu 88 74
87/76 Houston 92 74
Bonita Springs Indianapolis 74 52
89/72
f f WORLD CITIES
Ah Toda
AccuWeather.com '- i--Tod.
I :. II I


Today
City Hi Lo W
Pompano Beach 88 74 t
St. Augustine 88 71 t
St. Petersburg 89 74 t
Sanford 90 72 t
Sarasota 87 72 t
Tallahassee 91 69 t
Tampa 88 74 t
Titusville 88 71 t
Vero Beach 88 70 t
West Palm Beach 88 73 t
Winter Haven 89 71 t


Sat.
Hi Lo W
88 78 t
87 71 t
89 72 t
89 72 t
87 72 t
89 67 t
88 73 t
87 71 t
88 72 t
88 76 t
89 72 t


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


6 L
4 s
4 t
S


ly
. W


li LU W
69 54 pc


Sat.
Hi Lo W
91 57 s
63 50 sh
85 68 t
81 58 s
65 49 t
85 68 t
72 50 s
79 59 pc
70 52 s
72 49 pc
80 57 s
86 65 pc
79 61 s
80 58 s
72 55 s
90 70 t
81 57 s
82 48 pc
93 75 pc
82 47 t
80 67 pc
74 54 s
65 52 sh
70 49 c
66 58 r
79 52 pc
64 45 c
88 74 s
91 75 pc
79 58 s


Sat.
Hi Lo W
66 51 t


99 76 s 103 78 s


90 69 t
70 52 pc
57 42 s
91 71 s
56 43 r
89 77 t
68 53 sh
68 42 c
55 49 c
71 54 c
76 57 pc
93 65 s


95 71 pc
67 49 t
56 47 s
93 73 s
62 45 t
90 78 pc
65 50 pc
69 43 pc
60 52 sh
67 50 t
69 51 pc
92 58 s


Low .. 28 atWestYellowstone, MT
Today Sat.


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



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


Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
84 67 t 86 68 pc
77 60 s 83 71 pc
80 61 t 84 64 s
99 76 s 93 73 s
74 62 pc 76 62 pc
79 57 pc 83 63 s
81 63 pc 86 70 pc
70 51 s 71 58 s
75 57 s 74 62 t
87 66 t 85 67 t
81 58 t 85 65 s
87 71 t 88 72 t
78 64 t 80 60 pc
86 69 t 81 61 s
83 69 pc 90 75 t
78 61 s 81 67 t
83 64 t 80 60 s
107 83 s 103 75 s
74 51 t 76 51 s
61 57 r 75 52 pc
63 51 r 66 53 pc
72 65 t 81 55 pc
88 66 t 86 63 pc
81 52 pc 66 51 s
79 57 s 83 65 s
93 75 pc 95 76 pc
71 62 pc 70 61 pc
67 52 pc 70 52 pc
61 51 r 64 52 pc
87 63 t 84 61 s


Today Sat.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
78 51 pc 78 51 pc
70 55 t 72 50 pc
71 50 t 72 48 pc
76 56 pc 73 52 t
64 49 c 61 46 r
81 70 s 82 71 s
86 67 s 84 66t
49 40 pc 63 44 c
87 78 s 88 78 s
68 50 pc 68 43 r
84 67 pc 81 66 pc
74 49 t 73 50 pc
66 54 c 63 53 pc
72 54 pc 63 52 r


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


Groups allege abuse of



child immigrants at border


SAN DIEGO (AP) -
Unaccompanied children
arrested by U.S. border
authorities are packed
in frigid cells and sleep
on hard floors without
enough food or medical
care, advocacy groups
said in a complaint
Wednesday that alleges
widespread abuses amid
a surge of illegal crossings
by young immigrants
from strife-torn Central
American countries.
The Esperanza
Immigrant Rights Project
and four other groups
produced 116 allegations
of abuse of children
who were in Customs
and Border Protection
custody. They said more
than 80 percent received
inadequate food and
water, about half were
denied medical care, and
about one of every four
was physically abused.
A 13-year-old boy
said he was threatened
by an official with a
metal rod and was later
sexually molested while
in custody, a 14-year-old
girl reported her asthma
inhaler was confiscated,
and a 14-year-old boy
was unable to sleep for
five days because the
lights were always on. A
16-year-old boy said an
official told him, "You are
in my country now, and
we are going to bury you
in a hole."
The allegations
described in the ad-
ministrative complaint
to the Department of
Homeland Security were
based on interviews
with the children from
around March to May.
The complaint doesn't
provide dates of the


alleged abuse, but
authors said much of it
occurred over the last
year. The locations are
not listed because, the
authors said, the children
were frequently shuttled
around and didn't know
where they were.
The children were
identified only by initials
in a 25-page version of
the complaint that was
made public but the au-
thors said they provided
names and other bi-
ographical information to
the Homeland Security's
inspector general and of-
fice of civil rights and civil
liberties. They urged the
department to investigate
the complaints, punish
any wrongdoing and
make its findings public.
Customs and Border
Protection said in a
statement that it does
not tolerate misconduct
and was providing food,
medical care and other
basic services under con-
stant supervision, while
working to transfer chil-
dren to the Department
of Health and Human
Services within 72 hours,
as required by law. It
said "extraordinary
measures" were being
taken in response to
an overwhelming tide
of children crossing in
South Texas.
The Department of
Homeland Security,
which oversees Customs
and Border Protection,
did not immediately
respond to a request for
comment.
"This should be
the final straw. These
children's stories are
horrific," said James
Lyall of the American


Civil Liberties Union's
Border Litigation Project,
which joined Americans
for Immigrant Justice,
the National Immigrant
Justice Center and the
Florence Immigrant
Rights & Refugee Project.
The groups work closely
with the children after
they are released.
Customs and Border
Protection arrested
47,017 unaccompanied
children on the border
from October through
May, up 92 percent from
the same period a year
earlier. A draft Border
Patrol memorandum
estimates that number
could reach 90,000 in
the fiscal year ending
Sept. 30, up from a previ-
ous government estimate
of 60,000.
Last week, President
Barack Obama declared
a crisis and appointed
the Federal Emergency
Management Agency to
lead the government's
response. Hundreds of
children have been flown
to a makeshift shelter at
a Border Patrol station in
Nogales, Arizona, while
the Defense Department
prepares military bases
in California, Oklahoma
and Texas, for temporary
housing.
Homeland Security
Secretary Jeh Johnson
told the Senate Judiciary
Committee Wednesday
that violence in Central
America is the main
driver but acknowledged
that parents likely know
their children will be re-
leased to the Department
of Health and Human
Services, "which very
often means reuniting
them with their parents."


Ukraine says three tanks



cross border


KIEV, Ukraine (AP)
- Ukraine's president
rallied support Thursday
for his plan to end
fighting in the country's
east in phone calls
with U.S., Russian and
German leaders, even
as he condemned what
Ukrainian officials called
an incursion of armored
vehicles from Russia.
The Ukrainian interior
minister said three tanks
crossed into Ukraine
along with other armored
vehicles from Russia and
were attacked by military
forces fighting pro-Mos-
cow separatists. Russia
has denied sending
troops or equipment
into Ukraine, describing
Russian citizens who
have joined the armed
separatists as volunteers.
There was no indepen-
dent confirmation that
the tanks had come from
Russia.
The reported incursion
followed statements
earlier Thursday by
Russia's foreign minister


A woman from Ukraine cries at a meeting with OSCE's secre-
tary-general Lamberto Zannier at a camp for refugees from
the conflict in Ukraine's east, in the village of Dmitriadovka
near Rostov-on-Don, southern Russia, Thursday. The OSCE's
secretary-general on Thursday visited a camp in Russia for
refugees from the conflict in Ukraine's east and called for the
fighting to end.


that the separatists were
ready for a cease-fire but
that Kiev had to initiate
the process.
Ukrainian President
Petro Poroshenko,
who took office less
than a week ago, told
Russian President
Vladimir Putin that it
was "unacceptable"


that tanks had crossed
the border, according
to his spokesman,
Svyatoslav Tsegolko.
A Kremlin statement
said Poroshenko told
Putin about his plan for
resolving the crisis in
the east, but did not say
whether they discussed
the tanks.


I WORLD


Groups: Autopsy
shows live fire
killed Palestinian

RAMALLAH, West
Bank (AP) Preliminary
autopsy findings show
that a Palestinian teen
killed during a lull in a
West Bank confrontation
between stone throwers
and Israeli troops was
shot dead by live ammu-
nition, two human rights
groups said Thursday.
The Israeli military has
denied use of live am-
munition in the May 15
incident, insisting troops


only used rubber-coated
steel pellets, a standard
means of crowd control.
Troops are only permitted
to use live ammunition
in life-threatening
situations.

After lull, US drone
strikes kill 13
in Pakistan

ISLAMABAD (AP) -
Missiles from U.S. drones
slammed into militant
hideouts overnight in
northwestern Pakistan,
killing 13 suspected
insurgents and marking


the resumption of the
CIA-led program after a
nearly six-month break,
officials said Thursday.
The strikes were swiftly
condemned by the
Pakistani government,
with the Foreign Ministry
saying in a statement
that they were a violation
of Pakistan's sovereign-
ty and its territorial
integrity.
The strikes came just
days after a five-hour
siege of Pakistan's bus-
iest airport ended with
36 people, including
10 militants, killed.


TODAY


SATURDAY


SUNDAY


MONDAY


)o11o Beach .
74 Ft. Made
S89/70
_Z,",.


25 ___ vI
0 50 100 150200 300 500 J 19 J 27 Jul 5 Jul 12
0 50 100 150 200 300 500 Jun 19 Jun 27 Jul 5 Jul112


North Pol bHull
89/71 89/70
i Port Charlutte
I 90/71
*.. "rn


J
Punta Gorda
90/70


-10s -Os Os I 10s I 20s 30s 40s I 50s I 60s 70s 80s 90s9
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs forthe day.
,',OJ-'... ,',",d,, aJ d ,iS '
1' 1 *' '' ~lH ._ ,*Wlnlueg h, .' ,'' '.
,7,2:8r1.::: 'i Mornreal,",,
,,,, ...... ^ ?: r4^ __ *^I,! ... ..- i; o.o.,.
,, :. ....... 774 .........-- ^ *'".' '.
A ,' .. .........1 Minneapols 'Torontto i ', ,'" '
S :::: :::::: f:: .' .:7557 7 9 '/50 ,',"

San Francisco erol ...'.: :. .New'oYorK.
7/52 Denver Chicago 97250 '. '.764
74Th1
*901561 74 .: Wgashlngton



B Paso Aa..P ..e ..., 67 .....
io7 4..a-i3 ;o. ::'"::':";;;::::::::
I "9 6 9 ... .* ,::::;; :::..


Fronts Precipitation
77,1610.. .W. *. *




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


i


Fngklr,,;d a J.-,:










SPORTS


Friday, June 13, 2014


Bucs sign Ist-round draft
pick Evans, *Page 5


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*SOCCER: World Cup

With a nationwide spasm of excitement but also wafts of tear gas, one of the

most troubled World Cups ever roared to life. Brazil made a nightmare start as

Marcelo scored an own-goal. And while the home team ultimately beat Croatia,


a few hundred protesters gathered in demonstrations but were

police. Brazil, also host in 1950, waited 64 years for the Cup


controlled by

to return.


AP PHOTO
Brazil's Neymar, left, and Croatia's Vedran Corluka challenge for the ball during Thursday's Group A World Cup match at Itaquerao Stadium in Sao Paulo.





ONE TO GROW ON

While not without a hitch, Brazil rallies to win its opener AROUND BRAZIL


By TALES AZZONI
ASSOCIATED PRESS
SA O PAULO Neymar
showed why he is carrying
Brazil's hopes at the World Cup,
scoring twice on Thursday to
help the underwhelming hosts
escape a disappointing start to
the tournament.
With Brazil struggling and
down a goal against a spirited
Croatian team, Neymar came
through to lead his team to a
3-1 win in the opening match,
scoring once in each half. The
killer goal to make the score 2-1
was a hotly contested penalty
awarded by Japanese referee
Yuichi Nishimura.
"Things weren't going well,"
he said. "The first match is


By DOUG FERGUSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS
PINEHURST, N.C.
- Much to his delight,
Martin Kaymer discov-
ered that Pinehurst No. 2
was even more different
than he imagined in the
U.S. Open.
This wasn't the beast of
a course that Kaymer and
so many other players
were expecting.
This was a day for
scoring.
Kaymer made six
birdies Thursday after-
noon, three on the final
five holes, that sent the
29-year-old German to
the lowest score in three
Opens held at Pinehurst
No. 2. He made a 6-foot
par putt on the 18th hole
for a 5-under 65 and a


always difficult, we were anx-
ious, we were nervous. I'm glad
I was able to get the goals we
needed at the time we needed
them."
"He is a special player and
we know that," Brazil coach
Luiz Felipe Scolari said. 'And
he needs to know that we know
that."
Brazil got off to a slow start in
its home tournament.
Defender Marcelo found
his own net while trying to
clear a low cross by Ivica Olic
in the 11th minute, stunning
the crowd of more than 62,100
packing the Itaquerao Stadium.
But Neymar equalized in the
29th, firing a perfectly placed
low shot that went in off the
post. He said he didn't hit the


U.S OPEN
THURSDAY'S TOP FIVE
Martin Kaymer 34-31 65
Kevin Na 34-34 -68
Graeme McDowell 34-34 68
Brendon De Jonge 34-34 68
Fran Quinn 34-34 68
Brandt Snedeker 31-38- 69
More scores, tee times, PAGE 6

three-shot lead.
"It was more playable
than I thought," he said.
"I think that made a big
difference mentally, that
you feel like there are
actually some birdies out
there, not only bogeys."
So much was made of
the new look at No. 2,
which was restored to its
old look from more than


ball perfectly, "but it went in, it's
all that matters."
"It's important to start these
tournaments on the right foot,
with a victory," said Neymar.
"I'm happy that I got to score,
but the entire team deserves
credit. We maintained our calm
and showed we could battle
back."
The game turned on a
controversial penalty awarded
by Nishimura in the second half
after striker Fred went down
inside the area under minimal
contact from defender Dejan
Lovren.
Neymar scored from the spot
in the 71st minute, getting his
33rd goal with Brazil. Croatia
BRAZIL I 2


a half-century ago. There
also was plenty of talk
that this U.S. Open would
be as tough as any U.S.
Open.
When he finished his
final day of practice
Wednesday under a
broiling sun, Kaymer was
asked what it would take
to win.
"I said plus 8 because
the way the golf course
played on Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday," he
said. "But obviously, they
softened the conditions
a little bit so it was more
playable. So hopefully, I'm
not right with the plus 8. I
would be disappointed."
Former U.S. Open
champion Graeme
McDowell took the
KAYMER I 6


Otherdevelopments on Day l ofthe World Cup:
* Tens of thousands of yellow-clad fans
kept singing the national anthem after
the music stopped, and tears streamed
down goalkeeper Julio Cesar's face.
* The World Cup managed to end Sao
Paulo's seemingly endless traffic jam -
at least for a few hours as officials
declared Thursday a holiday in the city.
* Late in the opening ceremony
before the first match, fans loudly
chanted against and booed Brazilian
President Dilma Rousseffand soccer's
governing body, FIFA.
* For a Brazilian, a ticket to the World
Cup on home turf is priceless even if
you are in the last row of the stadium.
"It's incredible," said 11-year-old Felipe
Turci as he peered down upon the rest of
Itaquerao Stadium. "It's beautiful."


AP PHOTO
Martin Kaymer hits from the fairway on the 18th hole during
the first round of the U.S. Open on Thursday in Pinehurst, N.C.


* NBA FINALS

HEAT AT SPURS
WHO: Miami at San Antonio
WHAT: Game 5, NBA Finals
WHEN: Sunday, 8 p.m.
WHERE: AT&T Center,
San Antonio
TV:ABC
RADIO: 99.3
SERIES GLANCE
(SPURS LEAD 3-1):
June 5: San Antonio 110, Miami 95
Sun: Miami 98, San Antonio 96
Tues: San Antonio 111, Miami 92
Thurs: San Antonio 107, Miami 86



Spurs



blast


Heat
BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MIAMI LeBron James
had a pained expres-
sion on his face during
warmups, left the court
for a trip to the locker
room just before tipoff
and retreated there again
in the first quarter.
He was clearly not
feeling his best.
His teammates weren't
making him feel much
better, either.
James' final numbers
from Game 4 of the NBA
Finals looked stellar on
paper: 28 points, 10-for-
17 shooting, 4 for 8 from
3-point range, and eight
rebounds. That alone just
wasn't anywhere near
enough, and the Miami
Heat are now in a colossal
amount of trouble the
sort from which no team
HEAT 6

* FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE:
Charlotte 8,
Fort Myers 7


Duo


sparks



Crabs
ByJOSH VITALE
SPORTS WRITER
FORT MYERS -Julian
Ridings and Luke Bailey
weren't members of the
Charlotte Stone Crabs two
weeks ago. Ridings was
on the back fields taking
part in extended spring
training, and Bailey was
the backup catcher for
Double-A Montgomery.
Ridings joined the
Crabs on May 31, and
Bailey was sent down
from the Biscuits
on Tuesday. And on
Thursday, they both
played integral roles as
Charlotte ended a four-
game losing streak.
The right fielder and
designated hitter went
a combined 5 for 10 at
the plate with two home
CRABS I 3

FSL ALL-STAR GAME
WHO: North Division All-Stars
at South Division All-Stars
WHEN: Saturday, 7:05 p.m.
WHERE: McKechnie Field,
Bradenton
PROBABLE PITCHERS: TBD
TICKETS: 1-877-893-2827


INDEXI Lottery 2 | NHL 2 | Soccer 2 | Baseball 3-4 | Scoreboard 5 | NFL 51 Quick Hits 51 NBA 61 Golf 6


Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence


* GOLF: U.S. Open


Kaymer sizzles with 6 birdies






Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Friday, June 13,2014


Florida Lottery
www.flalottery.com
* CASH 3
June 12N....................................4-4-3
June 12D.................................... 7-3-6
June 11N.................................... 7-2-9
June 11D.............................. 11...... 1- -7
June 10N....................................8-4-2
June IOD..............................1...... 1-7-5
D-Day, N-Night
* PLAY
June 12N.................................1-3-9-0
June 12D.................................9-8-9-1
June I N.................................0-3-3-7
June 11D.................................9-7-3-8
June 10N.................................8-6-8-4
June 10D.................................2-8-3-3
D-Day, N-Night
* FANTASY 5
June 12 .......................5-20-24-28-32
June 11 .......................5-10-12-25-34
June 10 ...........................3-5-8-26-30
PAYOFF FOR JUNE 11
1 5-digit winners.......... $228,486.74
336 4-digit winners............. $109.50
11,015 3-digit winners ................. $9

* MEGA MONEY
June 10 ...........................11-22-24-29
MegaBall......................................... 22

June 6 ............................6-18-23-39
MegaBall......................................... 21
PAYOFF FOR JUNE 10
0 4-of-4 MB.................................. $2M
8 4-of-4............................... $1,027.50
64 3-of-4MB..........................$280.50
1,042 3-of-4............................$51.50
* LOTTO
June 11 ................14-21-31-42-45-52
June 7 ..................17-19-25-29-47-52
June 4....................6-13-22-39-40-48
PAYOFF FOR JUNE 11
0 6-digit winners .........................$8M
22 5-digit winners...........$$4,942.50
981 4-digit winners................$86.50
21,781 3-digit winners.............$5.50

* POWERBALL
June 11 ..................... 14-18-25-33-49
Powerball........................................23

June 7 ....................... 28-30-35-58-59
Powerball........................................15
PAYOFF FOR JUNE 11
0 5 of5 + PB............................$257M
0 5 0of5.............................. $1,000,000
2 4of5 + PB.........................$10,000
102 4of 5 ..................................$100
ESTIMATED JACKPOT
$40 million
MEGAA MILLIONS
June 10.......................2-10-24-26-74
MegaBall..........................................17

June 6....................... 12-29-37-49-72
MegaBall...........................................9
PAYOFF FOR JUNE 10
0 5 of5 + MB............................. $66M
0 5 of5.............................. $1,000,000
1 4of5 + MB............................ $5,000
21 4of5 ....................................$500


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


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


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Contact us

Mark Lawrence Sports Editor
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mbambach@sun-herald.com
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
mstevens@sun-herald.com
Rob Shore. Staff writer
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zmiller@sun-herald.com
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jvitale@sun-herald.com
EMAIL: sports@sun-herald.com
FAX: 941-629-2085


1 NHL:


Cups are for closer


Kings aren't sweating
clinching series at home,
they just want to finish it

By NEIL BEST
NEWSDAY
NEWYORK Home-ice Stanley Cup-
clinchers are nice for narrative drama
and pretty pictures, which is why they are
preferred by journalists and TV networks
- and also by fans who have tickets to
such games.
But players are interested in one thing
and one thing only at this time of year:
winning the Cup, anywhere, any time.
So it was that when someone suggest-
ed to Kings captain Dustin Brown on
Wednesday night that the chance to win
at home was a consolation prize for a
2-1 loss in Game 4 of the Cup Final, he
scowled and paused before saying this:
"As players we don't..."
He paused again.
"Our objective was to close it out
tonight," Brown said. "It's an opportunity
lost. Now we reset, reload, get ourselves
ready to go when we go home and have to
play start to finish for 60 minutes."
Kings coach Darryl Sutter, as old-school
a hockey man as they come, also was not
buying the notion that the loss gave the
Kings a chance to win in front of their


AT A GLANCE
Wednesday's result
N.Y. Rangers 2, Los Angeles I
Today's game
N.Y. Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.
See more hockey playoff glances in Scoreboard, PAGE 5

"unbelievable" fans, as a questioner put it.
"Every opportunity is an opportunity
to win a game or be eliminated or win a
series," he said Thursday. "Doesn't make
any more difference tomorrow than it did
last night. That's a fact."
Let's try once more. How about you,
Anze Kopitar? Excited about clinching at
home?
"It doesn't mean a whole lot," he said.
"We wanted to close it out tonight. We
didn't do it, but now we're going home,
and we're going to try to close it there."
Truth was many of the people the
players care about most already were at
the Garden on Wednesday night after
the Kings flew in family members for the
potential celebration.
So the thought of 18,000 strangers
cheering as Brown raises the Cup, while
certainly nice, was not enough to leave
the Kings anything but thoroughly frus-
trated by a game they dominated for the
final 1 1/2 periods and failed to win.


AP PHOTO
Los Angeles Kings right wing Dustin Brown reacts with
center Anze Kopitar (11) after scoring against the New
York Rangers in Game 4 of the Stanley Cup finals on
Wednesday in New York. The Kings will try to close the
series tonight in Los Angeles.


* SOCCER: :




Police, protesters clash


Demonstrators march against World Cup ahead of tourney


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SAO PAULO Protesters and
Brazilian police clashed in Sao
Paulo, Rio de Janeiro and another
World Cup city on Thursday
ahead of the first match of soccer's
premier event.
Just after the match started,
about 300 protesters demon-
strating against the World Cup
marched along Rio's Copacabana
beach and stopped outside the
FIFA Fan Fest a closed and
secured area on the beach where
hundreds of fans are watching the
match on a massive screen.
The protesters were carrying
banners with slogans knocking the
Cup. The protest was peaceful, but
there were worries that violence
could break out as several adher-
ents to the anarchist "Black Bloc"
tactic were seen in the crowd of
demonstrators in Copacabana.
In Sao Paulo, more than 300
demonstrators gathered along
a main highway leading to the
stadium in Sao Paulo. Some tried
to block traffic, but police repeat-
edly pushed them back, firing
canisters of tear gas and using stun
grenades. The flow of traffic to the
arena was not blocked.
Later, a group of fewer than 100
protesters gathered near a subway
stop about 8 miles (13 kilometers)
west of the stadium. No protests
reported near the arena itself.
A few protesters suffered
injuries after being hit by rubber
bullets, while others were seen
choking after inhaling tear gas.
An Associated Press photographer
was injured in the leg after a stun
grenade exploded near him. CNN
reported on its website that two of
its journalists were also injured.
"I'm totally against the Cup,"
said protester Tameres Mota, a
university student at the Sao Paulo
demonstration. "We're in a country
where the money doesn't go to
the community, and meanwhile
we see all these millions spent on
stadiums."

U.S. defender Chandler hurts
leg, trains on own: In Sao Paulo, American
defender Timmy Chandler did not participate in
training with his U.S. teammates because of a leg
injury the team said it considers minor.


BRAZIL
FROM PAGE 1
goalkeeper Stipe Pletikosa
nearly saved Neymar's
shot, but it was struck
hard enough to deflect
into the net.
The Croatians were
furious.
"If that was a penalty,
we should be playing
basketball. Those kinds of
fouls are penalized there,"


AP PHOTO
A protester winds up to sling a stone at police Thursday after clashes erupted in Sao
Paulo, Brazil. Police clashed with anti-World-Cup protesters who were trying to block
a road leading to the stadium that hosts the opening match to the tournament.


U.S. team spokesman Michael Kammarman said
Chandler worked out on his own and is expected
to rejoin teammates today, when the Americans
go through their last practice at Sao Paulo Futebol
Clube before traveling north to Natal for their World
Cup opener against Ghana next week.
Chandler has been competing with DaMarcus
Beasley to start at left back.
The Americans open Monday, then play Portugal
and Germany in their other first-round games.

Ronaldo cuts short training
session for Portugal: In Campinas, Brazil,
Cristiano Ronaldo cut short a training session with
Portugal, leaving the field with an ice pack over his
left knee..
Ronaldo trained with the rest of the team for


Croatia coach Niko Kovac
said.
"That is shameful,
this is not a World Cup
referee. He had one kind
of criteria for them and
another for us. The rules
were not the same,"
Kovac said.
As Croatia searched
desperately for an equal-
izer, Oscar added to the
lead in the first minute
of injury time with a toe
poke from just outside
the penalty area.


A draw would have
been a huge disappoint-
ment for Brazil, which
had won its opening
match the last eight
times and is overwhelm-
ing favorite to win the
competition.
"The team didn't give
up," Brazil defender
David Luiz said "We knew
it would be hard but we
played well and got that
first goal and then the
victory."
The tournament finally


about 15-20 minutes doing physical exercises but
did not take part in the rest of the session with full
ball drills.

France doctor criticizes Bayern
over Ribery injury: In Ribeirao Preto, Brazil,
France's team doctor criticized Bayern Munich for
the way the club handled a lingering back injury
that ruled star winger Franck Ribery out of the
World Cup.
Ribery appeared to have made progress from a
chronic lower back injury that had plagued him for
weeks, only to be ruled out of the competition last
Friday when he pulled up in training. It came just
three days before France flew to Brazil, depriving
coach Didier Deschamps of his most experienced
player and most dangerous attacker.


got underway as planned
after months of talk about
the preparation problems
that plagued Brazil since
it was picked as host
seven years ago.
The troubled Itaquerao,
which wasn't fully
finished for the opener,
held up without major
setbacks to fans or the
match itself, although
part of the lights atop
the pitch went out a few
times for brief periods in
the first half.


I COMMUNITY
CALENDAR

BASEBALL
Stone Crabs youth
camp: July 16-19,9a.m. to 1p.m.;
open to boys and girls ages 6-14; Cost:
$125/camper. Includes instruction by
Stone Crabs players and coaches, daily
lunch and autograph sessions, two
tickets to July 18 Stone Crabs game.
Registration deadline:July 11th. To
register, contact Mary, 941-206-3510
or mhegley@stonecrabsbaseball.com
or visit stonecrabsbaseball.com.

Imagine School to host
baseball camp: Imagine School
at North Port baseball camp will be
held from 9 a.m. to noon on July 7-10
at Atwater Park in North Port. This
camp is for ages 8-14. Cost is $70
per week or $20 per day if registered
by July 1. Registration forms can
be obtained and dropped off at the
front office of either Imagine School
at North Port campus (8AM -2PM).
For more information, contact Coach
Bryant Sturz at bdoug9@comcast.net
or at 941-979-0977.

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

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

BASKETBALL
Charlotte High School
boys camp: Two sessions: June
16-19, $60; June 23-26, $60. The
camp is held at Charlotte's Wally Keller
Gymnasium and is for players ages
8-15. Call Tom, 941-815-6099.

FISHING
CHS Redfish Roundup:
June 21, Laishley Crab House, Punta
Gorda. Cost: $300 for teams of three;
$50 late fee after June 16. First
place: $5,000. Call 941-637-5953 or
941-380-8099.

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

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


Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014






The Sun /Friday, June 13, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3


* COLLEGE BASEBALL

For schedule, see SCOREBOARD,
PAGE 5



CWS: 10


things to


know

By ERIC OLSON
ASSOCIATED PRESS
OMAHA, Neb. -The
College World Series
begins Saturday, and
predicting a winner is as
hard as hitting a ball out
of TD Ameritrade Park.
Of the eight teams that
made it to Omaha, only
No. 3 Virginia and No. 7
TCU are national seeds.
UC Irvine and Texas Tech
are the surprise teams
that undoubtedly will
be favorites of the local
fans who love to cheer for
underdogs. Here are 10
things to know:

1. Bravo, Big 12: Three of
the Big 12's nine baseball-playing
members reached the CWS. Texas is
in Bracket 1 and Texas Tech and TCU,
which meet Sunday, are in Bracket 2.
The only other year the Big 12 had
three teams in the CWS was 2005
(Baylor, Nebraska, Texas). It's the first
time the Lone Star State has had three
teams in Omaha in the same year.

2. Homer haven it's not:
If you are making a friendly bet on
number of CWS home runs, take
the"under"if the over-under is set
in double digits. Only 22 have been
hit in three years atTD Ameritrade,
including three in 2013, and no one
has cleared the fence in center field.

3. If the ball does go
out: Mississippi appears to be the
team best-suited to knock it out of the
park. The Rebels have hit six homers
in six NCAA tournament games,
and their total of 42 is most among
CWS teams. Junior first baseman
Sikes Orvis has hit 14 of his 18 career
homers for the Rebels this season.

4. Yes, that's Roger's kid:
Kacy Clemens, son of seven-time Cy
Young Award winner Roger Clemens,
is Texas'starting first baseman. The
freshman is batting .220 with one
homer and 18 RBIs. He wears No. 42,
double the now-retired No. 21 his dad
wore for the Longhorns when they
won the 1983 national championship.

5. Yes, that's Calvin's kid:
Lukas Schiraldi, son of former big-league
pitcher Calvin Schiraldi, is in the
rotation for Texas. Calvin was the Most
Outstanding Player of the 1983 CWS and
was teammates with Roger Clemens, not
just atTexas but with the 1986 Boston
Red Sox. Calvin was the hard-luck loser
against the NewYork Mets in Games 6
and 7 of the'86 World Series.

6. Future pros: The highest
draft pick in Omaha is Vanderbilt
pitcher Tyler Beede, who went 14th
overall to the Giants. Beede had a
school-record 14 wins last year but
enters the CWS 8-7 with a 3.58 ERA.

7. Welcome back, coach:
If Virginia coach Brian O'Connor feels at
home at the CWS, it's not just because
it's his third appearance in six years. He
grew up in neighboring Council Bluffs,
Iowa, and went to college a few blocks
away at Creighton.

8. Redemption tour:
Louisville, the only returning team
from 2013, hopes to leave town in
better spirits this time. The Cardinals
went two-and-out a year ago, losing
2-0 to Indiana and falling behind 10-0
on their way to an 11-4, four-error
loss to Oregon State.

9. Red Raiders strong-
armed: The pitchers deserve lots of
credit for leading Texas Tech to its first
CWS. In six NCAA tournament games,
the Red Raiders have scored a total of
nine runs and are batting .208 with
one homer. Seven pitchers, however,
have combined for an 0.65 ERA in 55
innings, with opponents batting .166.


10. Been there, done
that: Two members of the UC Irvine
coaching staff were on the 2007
CWS team that infected Omaha with
"Anteater Fever" by winning two
extra-inning games in final at-bats.
Pitching coach Daniel Bibona was
a freshman on that team who was
Big West pitcher of the year in 2009
and '10. Assistant Ben Orloff was a
sophomore shortstop who was 2009
Big West player of the year.


, LB CRABS

FROM PAGE 1
runs and five RBIs in the
Crabs' 8-7 win over the
Fort Myers Miracle. Bailey
hit a two-run home run
in the sixth and Ridings
hit the first home run of
S, his career to tie the game
in the ninth.
Second baseman
Tommy Coyle provided
TIMES, ST' the go-ahead hit with an










ST. ~~~~ ~ ~ ~ t innSUG H:Tma a 2-2 t KnasCt)b eln ingl as Charlotewing
RBI triple in the top of the
I I th inning as Charlotte
improved to 7-0 in
in n ,e extra- inning games.
"It feels really good,"
Ridings said of his game-
-- -- Tying blast. "I'm just
.. o p n I w y t o e trying to do something
AP FILE PHOTO for the team, get on base,
whatever. I was actually
With the nonwaiver trade deadline less than seven weeks away, Tampa Bay Rays starter David thinking about bunting.









Mthinking about buntisnngl
Price might be one of the players the team looks to trade. But I got ahead in the
Scout, got a fastball to
W ie indsoidadlhit and tried to do what I
could with it. And I made
the best of it."
Wein, lose or trade the bett of it."
The teams traded
scoreless frames in the
As season spirals downward, Rays look at options 10th before the Crabs
broke through in the
By MARC TOPKIN starters (including ex-Ray 1lth. Third baseman Tyler
TIMES STAFF WRITER RAYS AT ASTROS James Shields, now with Goeddel singled up the
ST. PETERSBURG WHO: Tampa Bay (25-42) at Kansas City) by dealing middle to put the winning
Measure of the Tampa Houston (30-37) Price sooner than later- run on first, and Coyle
Bay Rays' nadir can be WHEN:Today, 8:10p.m. Friedman said they are put Charlotte on top with
taken in many ways, WHERE: Minute Maid Park, nowhere close to deciding his shot to right-center.
including the stunning Houston on their course of action. rtstop Leonardo
reality of opening a PROBABLE PITCHERS: "It is way too early to Reginatto added some
series in Houston tonight Alex Cobb (1-4, 4.39) vs. C011in speculate on specific insurance when he drove
five games worse than trade deadline plans right Coyle in with an RBI
Mc~uh (43, 282)single.
an Astros team widely now," Friedman said. single.
expected to be baseball's TV: Sun Sports "Just like every other year, Mirac rigt lder
bottom-feeder. RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480: Adam Brett Walker cut the
we are taking this time Stone Crabs' lead to one
Despite being unable to AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM after the draft to check with a two-out single in
correct individual strug- in with teams to get a the bottom of the frame,
gles and improve team- look up one day and be in sense of what they are but Charlotte reliever Ryan
wide issues that have a much better position in looking to do. We will use Garton struck out desig-
extended into a third the standings." that information to try to nated hitter Mike Gonzales
month and produced a But what if they don't? find situations where our to preserve the win.
major-league worst 25-42 And especially soon. objectives overlap with "They're just
record, Rays officials "I guess we'll have
other teams."c


remain c
somehow
now wot
historic t
Their i
is simple
forward:
they hay
the team
"We h;
amount
in this gi
vice pres
Friedma
Thursday
means at
the year
become
"We ar
day-to-d
We have
quite a h
no finger
are all ali
what we
do to wil
time. Ho

SMLBI


Rc

BY THE
DENVI
Dickerso
catcher (
his backs
pers quick
off a tens
and lead:
ejections
Colorado
Braves 1(
The Rc
the eight
Dickerso
Laird's fa
swing-
was an a
Laird v
several n
walking
replaced
With his
Atlanta r
Carpenter
the thigh
Rockie
Weiss bo
dugout a
at Carpel
in the ge
of Braves
Gonzalez
Weiss,
plate um
before b(
When he
dugout,'
bat agair
In the n
reliever N
Gattis in


ptimistic they
v can stage what
lid amount to a
turnaround.
primary rationale
e, though straight-
That the players
e are too good for
n to be this bad.
wave a tremendous
of confidence
group executive
ident Andrew
n reiterated
y. "What that
t the end of
has obviously
more hazy.
re very focused
ay at this point.
dug ourselves
ole, but there is
r pointing and we
signed in doing
collectively can
i one game at a
pefully we will


trades," reliever Joel
Peralta said. "I guess we'll
lose a couple guys."
The nonwaiver trade
deadline is less than
seven weeks away, and it
would seem obvious, if
not automatic, that the
Rays look to trade some
of the players who didn't
help them win this year
for prospects or young
big-leaguers who can be
part of future success.
Ace David Price would
top the list that could also
include Matt Joyce, Ben
Zobrist, David Dejesus,
Grant Balfour and others.
While scouts and
media observers are


already buzzi
speculation -
the Rays wou
pre-empt a n
could feature


ROUNDUP


)ckies win


ASSOCIATED PRESS
ER Corey
n hit Atlanta
Gerald Laird with
swing and tem-
ckly flared, setting
se sequence
ing to several
SThursday as the
SRockies beat the
)-3.
ockies led 8-3 in
h inning when
n knocked off
cemask with his
Dickerson said it
accident.
was down for
minutes before
off and being
by Evan Gattis.
next pitch,
reliever David
er hit Dickerson in
4 and was ejected.
s manager Walt
lted from the
nd began yelling
enter, as well as
neral direction
s manager Fredi
Z.
was held back by
apire Jordan Baker
ieing ejected.
Returned to the
AWeiss smashed a
nst the wall.
ninth, Rockies
Nick Masset hit
the hip with a


pitch. Both M
Rockies benc
Runnells wer
ly tossed.
Jhoulys Ch,
pitched sever
innings. Ervir
(5-3) took the

Giants 7, Na
In San Francisco, Tin
seven innings and kle
league-best 1.81 ER
avoided a four-gam
Morse got three hits
for the Giants. The N
lost twice in 10 ga mI
allowed one unearn
The Giants are 7-0 ii
started at home.

Reds 4, Doc
Cincinnati, Todd Fra;
homer off Zack Greii
perfect record at Gre
Park, and the Reds s
of the four-game se
won the last two ga
5-5 homestand. Alfr
gave up seven single
joining the Cardinal:
as the NL's nine-gan

Phillies 7, P
Philadelphia, pinch-
lined a tiebreaking,
in the sixth inning,J
hit a three-run hom
completed a three-g
Brignac, whose there
ninth gave the Philli


With another year until
free agency and a per-
formance better than his
4-6, 3.97 record reflects,
Price would obviously
be a top target. A deal
could provide the Rays
an opportunity to bolster
a farm system devoid
of advanced high-end
prospects, though it may
be a challenging to find
a match with a team that
will give the Rays the kind
of talent they want back
and can afford Price.
After enduring an
offseason of trade
rumors, Price made it
clear he wants no part of


STONE CRABS

STONE CRABS 8, MIRACLE 7
HITTER OF THE GAME
Julian Ridings, Stone Crabs: The
right fielder tied the game with his first
career home run in the top of the ninth
inning, setting the stage for second
baseman Tommy Coyle's go-ahead
triple in the 11th. Ridings finished the
game 2 for 5 with two RBIs.
PITCHERS OF THE GAME
Parker Markel and Marcus
Jensen, Stone Crabs: The two
relievers kept the Miracle off the board
for four innings near the end of the
game, giving up just one hit combined
while striking out four.
STONE CRABS 8, MIRACLE 7,11


INNINGS
ing with any speculation now. "I'm Charlotte AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
theorizing not entertaining ques- Goeddel3B 6 1 2 0 0 0 .263
I ,sl en. Coyle 2B 6 1 2 1 0 1 .240
ld look to tions about myself being Cg soyB 6 1 1 0 1 20
SReginattoSS 6 0 1 1 0 1 .300
market that traded," he said. "I've got Leonard 1B 6 0 3 0 0 1 .281
several top no comments for that." O'ConnerC 6 2 3 0 0 2 264
CarterCF 3 0 0 0 2 0 .231
............................................................ BaileyDH 5 3 3 3 0 2 .600
SaleLF 5 0 1 1 0 2 .217
RidingsRF 5 1 2 2 0 2 .188
Totals 48 817 8 211
Fort Myers AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
PolancoSS 4 1 0 1 1 1 275
ty cs t Mejia2B 4 1 1 1 2 0 .266
Wickens3B 6 0 1 1 0 1 .292
s Walker llRF 4 0 1 1 2 1 .248
GonzalesDH 5 0 0 0 1 2 .243
Harrison LF 5 2 1 0 0 0 .270
[asset and night earlier, hit a drive off Dale Thayer HicksB 5 1 2 0 0 1 249
h coach Tom for a 4-2 lead. Mayberry connected an Turner C 4 1 0 0 1 2 .227
eimmediate- inning later off AlexTorres. GrimesCF 54 1 2 1 0 2 185
Totals 42 7 8 5 710
Charlotte 02010200102-8174
acin (1-4) Red Sox 5, Indians 2: In Fort Myers 02020200001-78 1
scoeles B on, J L in t E: Reginatto (18), Lopez, R (1), Leonard (5),
n scoreless Boston, Jon Lester worked into the O'Conner (12); Polanco, J (20). LOB: Char-
n Santana eighth inning and David Ortiz hit a lotte 9, Fort Myers 10.2B: Ridings (2), Sale
o r o to l th R S (8), Coyle (6), Leonard (17); 2B: Grimes (3).
loss. two-run homer to lead the Red Sox. 3B: O'Conner (1), Coyle (2). HR: Bailey (1,
Brock Holt hit a two-run double and 6th inning off Tomshaw, 1 on, 1 out), Rid-
tinal 1: D l Na hd te hs a t R ings (1, 9th inning off Melotakis, 0 on, 0
ationals 1: Daniel Nava had three hits as the Red out). RBI: Bailey 3 (3), Ridings 2 (4), Sale
SHudson threw Soxwon for just the third time in their (25), Coyle (19), Reginatto (20); Grimes (9),
eft with a major las 10 g Polanco, J (30), Mejia, A (20), Wickens (9),
Sas the Giants l games. Walker (52). Runners-in-scoring-position:
A as the ians Charlotte 3 for 14; Fort Myers 4 for 16. SB:
e sweep. Michael Orioles 4, Blue Jays 2: In Coyle (13), Leonard (5); Wickens (4). SAC:
sand scored twice Baltimr K GuPolanco, J. GIDP: Reginatto, Carter, O'Con-
nd soed twie Baltimore, Kevin Gausman gave up ner. DP: Fort Myers 3 (Mejia, Polanco, Hicks;
nationals have one run over six innings and Delmon Hicks-Polanco-Hicks; Polanco, Mejia, Hicks).
n. Hudsokn (7-2) TCharlotte IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
ies. Hudson (-2) Young homered as the Orioles beat Lopez 4 3 4 0 3 3 0 3.20
ed run and six hits. Mark Buehrle and TorontoBlue.Nick Suero 2 32 1 2 1 04.72
gI games he has MarkakishadTontoh n Blue f Markel 2 00 0 0 2 03.53
gameshehas Markakis hadtwohitsandanRBIlfor JensenW,3-3 2 1 0 0 0 2 03.19
the Orioles, who moved within 3 Garton S,3 1 1 1 1 2 2 02.91
Tigers 1:In games of first-place Toronto in the AL
East.
zier hit a two-run \
nke, who lost his
eat American Ball Tigers 4, White Sox 0:
settled for a split In Chicago, Max Scherzer tossed a HERO _N G REEl
ries. The Reds three-hitter in his first career complete ,6";,y.e- emi-,'; /
mes to finish a game, and Victor Martinez hit his 16th -.it.he
redo Simon (9-3) homer to lead Detroit. Scherzer (8-2) (g 17
es in eight innings, struck out eight and walked three while 1t -S
s'Adam Wainwright outdueling Chicago starter Chris Sale $e i $ t
ie winners. (5-1). Only three times did the White I
Sox have men in scoring position. before am after 8am
padres 3: In before 12:30pm
-hitter Reid Brignac Pirates 4, Cubs 0: In Residency Not Required CALL F(
two-run double Pittsburgh, Andrew McCutchen had EXP. 6/30/14, Not validwith oiher offers, 7-1
John Mayberry Jr. two doubles and two RBIs to lift the *
er and the Phillies Pirates. Russell Martin also doubled
game sweep, twice for the Pirates and rookie Gregory 912050 w
?e-run homer in the Polanco got a hit in the third straight "3 "H .' -n'C ".
ies a 3-0 victory a game since his call-up. North Po-S eB IB


competitive. They never
give up, they fight until
the end," manager
Jared Sandberg said. "It
does say a lot about the
resiliency."
Charlotte couldn't
have gotten to that point
without Ridings and Bailey,
who gave the Crabs the
early lead with RBI hits
in the second inning. Left
fielder Josh Sale added
to that total with an RBI
double in the fourth, and
Bailey gave the team it's
fourth and fifth runs with
his first home run of the
season in the sixth.
"It felt great," Bailey
said. "I'm really happy
with tonight. It was a
great game to be a part
of, too."
The Miracle answered
every one of the Stone
Crabs' volleys, though,
scoring two runs in the
second, fourth and sixth
innings.
Charlotte starter
Reinaldo Lopez gave up
four runs (none earned)
on three hits over four
innings, and Bruedlin
Suero pitching in relief
due to the impending
All-Star break gave up
two runs (one earned)
on three hits over two
innings.
Thursday marks the
Stone Crabs' eighth
come-from-behind
victory and first in a
game where they trailed
after eight innings. They
were 0-20 in those games
previously
"The guys continued
to battle," Sandberg said.
"To snap a losing streak
and get a win in extra
innings is huge."
Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122
orjvitale@sun-herald.com.


GAME REPORT


KEY INNING
Eleventh: Coyle put the Stone Crabs
ahead with an RBI triple, and shortstop
Leonardo Reginatto provided necessary
insurance with an RBI single. Miracle
designated hitter Adam Brett Walker cut
the deficit to one in the bottom of the
frame, but Charlotte held on to win.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
"I've been struggling here lately, so
anything to get something going my
way is fine. It doesn't matter if it's a
home run or just a base hit. Just trying
to do what I can to help the team out."
Right fielder Julian Ridings
-Josh Vitale
Fort Myers IP H RER BBSO HR ERA
Tomshaw 6105 4 0 3 1 2.38
SMelotakisBS, 1 3 2 1 1 1 4 13.67
PetersonL, 1-111/332 2 1 4 03.29
Gilbert 2/3 2 0 0 0 0 03.70
Inherited runners-scored: Gilbert 1-1.
WP: Suero. PB: O'Conner (10). Umpires:
SHome: Alex McKay. First: James Pattison. T:
3:42. A: 3,009.
FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE
North Division
W LPct. GB
Sxz-Dunedin (BlueJays) 4620.697 -
Lakeland (Tigers) 41 24.631 41/2
Brevard County (Brewers) 3330.524 111V2
Tampa (Yankees) 3136.463 151/2
SDaytona (Cubs) 25 40.385 201/2
Clearwater (Phillies) 1650.242 300
South Division
W LPct. GB
Fort Myers (Twins) 3828.576 -
St.Lucie(Mets) 3829.567 1/2
Bradenton (Pirates) 3531.530 3
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 3433.507 41/2
Charlotte (Rays) 3134.477 61/2
SJupiter (Marlins) 2740.403 111/2
x-clinched first half
z-clinched playoff spot
Thursday's results
Lakeland 3, Brevard County 0,1st game
St. Lucie12,Jupiter 7,1stgame
Bradenton 6, Palm Beach 5, comp. of susp.
game
Brevard County at Lakeland, 2nd game,
ccd,rain
St. Lucie14,Jupiter 7,2nd game
Dunedin 5, Daytona 1,1st game
Bradenton 2, Palm Beach 0, 7 innings
Clearwater 8,Tampa 5,1st game
Charlotte 8, Fort Myers 7,11 innings
Dunedin 5, Daytona 2,2nd game
Clearwater 3,Tampa 0,2nd game
Today's games
No games scheduled
Saturday's game
SFSL All-Star game at Bradenton, 7:05 p.m.


K
. -


YOUTH
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FREE


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starting at
after 12:30pm $125

)R TWILIGHT RATES
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The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3






Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Friday, June 13,2014


SCOREBOARD


Toronto
Baltimore
NewYork
Boston
RAYS

Detroit
Kansas City
Chicago
Cleveland
Minnesota

Oakland
Los Angeles
Seattle
Texas
Houston



Washington
Atlanta
MARLINS
NewYork
Philadelphia

Milwaukee
St. Louis
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Chicago

San Francisco
Los Angeles
Colorado
Arizona
San Diego


AMERICAN
East Di
t GB W
I --
3 3'/2
5 4
5 8
3 131/2
Central D
t GB W
3 --
3 21/2
3 31/2
3 31/2
4 4
West Di
t GB W
5 --
31/2
3 51/2
5 8
3 101/2

NATIONAL
East Di
t GB W
3 --
3 1
3 1
5 6
3 61/2
Central D
t GB W
5 5
7 71/2
7 7'/2
3 111/2
West Di
t GB W
2 --
5 81/2
S 11/2
5 141/2
4 141/2


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Wednesday's results
Minnesota 7, Toronto 2
Kansas City4, Cleveland 1
Baltimore 6, Boston 0
RAYS 6, St. Louis 3
Texas 6, MARLINS 0
Houston 5, Arizona 1
ChicagoWhite Sox 8, Detroit 2
Oakland 7, LA. Angels 1
N.Y.Yankees 4, Seattle 2
Thursday's results
Baltimore 4, Toronto 2
Boston 5, Cleveland 2
Detroit 4, ChicagoWhite Sox 0
Arizona at Houston, late
N.Y.Yankees at Seattle, late
Today's games
Toronto (Hutchison 4-4) at Baltimore (U.
Jimenez 2-7), 7:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Gibson 5-5) at Detroit (Smyly
3-4), 7:08 p.m.
Cleveland (Masterson 4-4) at Boston (Lack-
ey 7-4), 7:10 p.m.
LA. Angels (C.Wilson 7-5) at Atlanta (Ha-
rang 4-5), 7:35 p.m.
Kansas City (Guthrie 2-6) at Chicago White
Sox (Quintana 3-6),8:10 p.m.
RAYS (Cobb 1-4) at Houston (McHugh
4-3), 8:10 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (Phelps 1-4) at Oakland (Gray
6-2), 10:05 p.m.
Texas (Tepesch 2-2) at Seattle (FHernandez
8-1), 10:10p.m.
Saturday's games
Kansas Cityat ChicagoWhite Sox, 2:10 p.m.
Cleveland at Boston, 4:05 p.m.
Toronto at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 4:08 p.m.
RAYS at Houston, 4:10 p.m.
LA. Angels at Atlanta, 7:15 p.m.
N.Y.Yankees at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
Texas at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
Sunday's games
Minnesota at Detroit, 1:08 p.m.
Cleveland at Boston, 1:35 p.m.
Toronto at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m.
Kansas Cityat ChicagoWhite Sox, 2:10 p.m.
RAYS at Houston, 2:10 p.m.
N.Y.Yankees at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.
Texas at Seattle, 4:10 p.m.
LA. Angels at Atlanta, 8:05 p.m.


U MLB NOTEBOOK


Ranger



stay afl



key ro;



Texas fading

from AL West

playoff picture

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ARLINGTON, Texas
-Yu Darvish gave the
injury-riddled Texas
Rangers a nice send-off
on an important road trip
that includes all three
teams above them in the
AL West standings.
The Japanese ace's first
complete game in the
major leagues a shut-
out, no less still can't
hide a sobering reality.
The Rangers are eight
games behind Oakland
and dangerously close to
last-place Houston, a 100-
loss team for three years
running.
Texas just made its 20th
move on the disabled list.
Four first basemen are on
the DL. One left-handed
starter won't be back until
sometime during the 2015
season. Another may be
finished for good.
Somehow the Rangers
will try to find a way to
gain ground in visits to
Seattle, division-leading
Oakland and the Los
Angeles Angels.
'At some point, we've
got to start getting bless-
ed by the baseball gods,"


SCOREBOARD

LEAGUE REDS 4, DODGERS 1
vision LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
CGB L10 Str Home Away D.Gordon2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 280
5-5 L-3 20-17 19-12 JuTurner3b 3 1 2 0 0 0 285
6-4 W-2 15-15 19-16 Puigrf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .328
/2 4-6 W-2 13-16 20-15 Ad.Gonzalezlb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .246
41/2 3-7 W-1 16-17 14-19 Kemplf 3 0 2 1 1 0 .254
10 2-8 W-1 14-20 11-22 Ethiercf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .258
divisionn Federowiczc 4 0 1 0 0 1 .131
CGB L10 Str Home Away Rojasss 4 0 1 0 0 1 300
3-7 W-1 16-15 18-13 Greinkep 2 0 0 0 0 2 .185
1 7-3 W-4 18-16 15-16 a-VanSlykeph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .267
2 5-5 L- 1 19-15 14-19 Howellp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
2 64 3 2111 12-23 Leaguep 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
21/2 55 W2 1517 16-16 d-Romakph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .083
2V 5-5 W-2 15-17 16-16 Totals 34 1 8 1 1 8
vision Cincinnati AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
CGB 10 Str Home Away SchumakerIf 4 2 2 0 0 0 .222
6-4 W-1 17-12 23-14 A.Chapmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
6-4 L-1 20-14 16-15 Frazier3b 3 1 1 2 1 0 .272
7-3 L-2 14-17 20-14 Vottolb 3 0 2 0 1 0 .267
21/2 4-6 W-1 16-19 16-15 Phillips2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .270
5 6-4 W-1 15-18 15-19 c-Ludwickph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .253
1 -R.Santiagopr-2bo 0 0 0 0 0 .209
LLEAGUE Brucerf 4 0 0 0 0 0 212
vision Mesoracoc 3 0 0 0 0 2 303
CGB L10 Str Home Away Bernadina cf-lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .158
8-2 L-1 19-15 16-15 Cozartss 3 1 1 0 0 0 .225
4-6 L-2 18-14 16-17 Simonp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .080
6-4 L-1 22-11 12-20 b-B.Hamilton ph-cfO 0 0 0 0 0 .252
5 3-7 L-1 14-18 15-18 Totals 29 4 7 3 2 4
51/2 4-6 W-3 15-19 13-17 LosAngeles 100000000- 1 80
divisionn Cincinnati 200000 02x- 4 70
CGB L10 Str Home Away a-struck out for Greinke in the 7th. b-sacri-
6-4 W-1 19-13 20-14 ficedfor Simon in the 8th. c-singledfor Phil-
1/2 4-6 L-1 16-14 18-18 lipsinthe8th.d-struckoutforLeagueinthe
3 5-5 W-2 17-17 14-17 9th. 1-ranforLudwickinthe8th. LOB-Los
3 6-4 W-1 19-16 12-18 Angeles 8, Cincinnati 4. 2B-Schumaker
7 6-4 L-1 15-14 11-23 (4),Votto(10),uCozart(11).HR-Frazier(14),
division offGreinke. RBIs-Kemp (19), Frazier 2 (34),
CGB L10 Str Home Away Ludwick(20).CS-Puig (5).S-B.Hamilton.
6-4 W-1 23-12 20-12 RISP-Los Angeles 1 for 8; Cincinnati 1 for
1/2 5-5 L-2 13-19 22-14 6.GIDP-Votto. DP-LosAngeles 1 (D.Gor-
31/2 3-7 W-2 19-14 12-21 don, Rojas,Ad.Gonzalez); Cincinnati 1 (Me-
61/2 6-4 L-1 12-24 17-15 soraco,Mesoraco,Cozart).
61/2 2-8 L-4 16-19 12-19 LosAngeles IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
GreinkeL,8-3 6 4 2 2 1 3 722.65
Howell 1 00 0 0 1 171.52
NATIONAL LEAGUE League 1 3 2 2 1 0 23 2.38
Wednesday's results Cincinnati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Pittsburgh 4,ChicagoCubs2 SimonW,9-3 8 7 1 1 0 5104 2.95
Philadelphia 3, San Diego 0 A.ChapmanS, 10-111 1 0 0 1 3 21 1.20
Cincinnati 5, LA Dodgers 0 IBB-off League (Votto). HBP-by Simon
Milwaukee 3, N.Y.Metsl1 (JuTurner). WP-League. Umpires-
RAYS 6, St. Louis 3 Home, Manny Gonzalez, First Brian Knight;
Texas 6, MARLINS 0 Second,Jim Reynolds;Third, Seth Buckmin-
Houston 5, Arizona 1 ster.T-2:43.A-33,557 (42,319).
Colorado 8, Atlanta 2 PHILLIES7, PADRES 3
Washington 6, San Francisco 2 San Diego AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Thursday's results Venablerf-cf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .216
Cincinnati 4, LADodgers E.Cabrerass 4 0 1 0 0 0 .226
Philadelphia 7, San Diego 3 S.Smith If 3 1 0 0 0 0 294
Colorado 10, Atlanta 3 c-Medica ph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 258
San Francisco 7,Washington 1 Headley3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .200
Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, late Alonsolb 4 0 1 0 0 2 208
Milwaukee at N.Y. Mets, late Maybincf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .284
Arizona at Houston, late Thayerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Today'sgames A.Torresp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 1-1) at Philadelphia Pattonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
(R.Hernandez 2-4), 7:05 p.m. e-Riveraph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .217
Pittsburgh (Locke 0-1) at MARLINS (Eo- Grandalc 4 1 1 1 0 0 .185
valdi 4-2),7:10p.m. Amarista2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 202
San Diego (Cashner 2-5) at N.Y. Mets (Colon Stultsp 2 0 1 0 0 1 .125
5-5),7:10p.m. Denorfiarf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .259
L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 7-5) at Atlanta (Ha- Totals 35 3 8 2 0 7
rang 4-5), 7:35 p.m. Philadelphia AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Cincinnati (Bailey 7-3) at Milwaukee (Garza Reverecf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .290
44), 8:10 p.m. Hollandsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Washington (Zimmermann 5-2) at St. Louis Giles p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
(Lynn 64),8:1Sp.m. Rollinsss 3 1 1 1 1 0 .249
Arizona (CAnderson 5-0) at LA. Dodgers Utley2b 3 1 1 0 1 0 314
(Kershaw 5-2), 10:10p.m. Byrdrf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .259
Colorado (J.De La Rosa 6-5) at San Francisco Mayberrylb 4 1 3 3 0 0 .273
(Lincecum 5-4),10:1Sp.m. D.Brownlf 3 1 1 1 0 0 .213
Saturday's games Nievesc 4 1 0 0 0 0 .229
Chicago Cubs at Philadelphia, 3:05 p.m. C.Hernandez3b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .190
Colorado at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m a-Howardph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .238
Pittsburgh atMARLINS,4:10p.m. Bastardop 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
SanDiegoatN.Y.Mets,4:10p.m. Diekmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Cincinnati atMilwaukee,7:5pm. d-GwynnJr. ph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .160
LCi AngelsnnatatMlwaukeenta,7:1Sp.m. K.Kendrickp 1 0 0 0 1 1 .080
WashiAngtoels at Atlanta, 7:15 p.m. b-Brignacph- 3b 2 0 1 2 0 0 .233
WashingtonatSt.Louids,7:1p.m. Totals 32 7 10 7 3 3
Arizona at LA Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. San Diego 200000001- 3 80
Sunday's games Philadelphia 100102 30x- 7101
Pittsburgh atMARLINS, 1:10 p.m. struck out for CHernandez in the 6th
SanDiegoatN.Y.Mets, 1:10p.m outfor CHeandez in the 6th.
Chicago Cubs at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m. b-doubled for K.Kendrick in the 6th-i
Cincinnati at Milwaukee, 2:10p.m. out for Diekman in the 8th e -flied out for
Washington at St. Louis,2 4:5 p.m. Patton in the 9th. E-Byrd (1). LOB-San
Coloradoat San Francisco,4:05p.m. Diego 5, Philadelphia 6. 2B-Headley
Arizona at LA Dodgers, 4:10p.m. (7), Revere (4), Mayberry 2 (6), Brignac (3).
LA Anels at Atlanta 805pm HR-Grandal (6), off Giles; Mayberry (5), off
A.Torres. RBIs-Headley (21), Grandal (16),
Rollins (26), Mayberry3 (16), D.Brown (31),
Brignac 2 (7). S-Revere. SF-D.Brown.
Runners left in scoring position-San
Diego 2 (Maybin, E.Cabrera); Philadelphia 3
(Utley, Byrd, Revere). RISP-San Diego 1 for
So 5;Philadelphia4fori12
VS y San Diego IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
SStultsL,2-8 5 84 4 1 2 81 5.79
Thayer 1 1 0 0 0 1 21 2.22
A.Torres 1 1 3 3 2 0 27 1.95
Patton 1 00 0 0 0 12 2.70
o a o Philadelphia IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
[ U )n K.KendrickW,2-66 72 1 0 51054.09
[o t o n BastardoH,6 1 00 0 0 0 163.34
Diekman 1 00 0 0 1 134.70
SHollands % 00 0 0 0 52.82
Giles 1 1 1 1 0 1 1027.00
Stults pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Inher- I
a d tr p cited runners-scored-Thayer 2-2. Urnm-
pires-Home, Todd Tichenor; First, Clint
Fagan; Second, Tim Timmons; Third, Tim
e o W Welke.T-3:05.A-29,372(43,651).
manager Ron Washington
said. "But we have to GIANTS 7, NATIONALS 1
k ta h Washington AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
make that happen. Span cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .270
They're not just going to Rendon3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .272
Werth rf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .293
come down and say,'OK, LaRochelb 3 1 1 0 1 0 310
you all have been through Zimmerman If 4 0 1 1 0 1 274
Desmondss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .239
enough misery. I'm going Frandsen2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 237
to take you out of it.' No, Lobaton c 4 0 2 0 0 1 .238
you've got to pull yourself Treinenp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .Ill
Stammenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250
out of your misery." b-Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .176
Barrettp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Totals 32 1 7 1 2 8
Diamondbacks option San Francisco AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Cahill to Visalia: The Arizona Pagancf 5 0 0 0 0 1 .306
Pencerf 3 1 3 0 2 0 .294
DiamondbacksoptionedTrevorCahill Poseyc 5 0 0 0 0 0 264
to Class A Visalia, three days after they Romop 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Sandoval3b 3 1 1 1 0 0 257
designated the struggling right-hander Morse lb 4 2 3 0 0 0 287
for assignment. Colvinlf 3 2 2 1 1 0 :254
for assigmn \rB.Crawford ss 3 1 2 1 1 0 .260
The 26-year-old Cahill is 1-6 with Adrianza2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .185
one save and a 5.66 ERA in 19 appear- a-Blancoph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .250
ances including fourrstarts for B.Hicks2b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .182
dances -including our starts or T.Hudson p 3 0 0 0 0 1 .069
Arizona this season. Acquired in a trade Machi p 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
with Oakland in 2012, Cahill is due to c-H.Sanchezphc 1 0 1 2 0 0 .224
Totals 34 7 13 6 4 4
earn about $17 million in a contract Washington 000100 000- 1 70
that runs through next year. San Francisco 020002 12x- 7130
a-singled for Adrianza in the 6th. b-struck
out for Stammen in the 7th. c-singled for
Pirates sign top pick Machi in the 8th. LOB-Washington 7, San
Cole Tucker: The Pittsburgh Francisco 8.2B-B.Crawford (13). 3B-Col-
C e Tvin (2). RBIs-Zimmerman (11), Sandoval
Pirates signed high school shortstop (28), Colvin (8), B.Crawford (35), Blanco (14),
Cole Tucker, the team's first-round pick H.Sanchez 2 (23). SF-Sandoval Runners
left in scoring position-Washington 2
last week. (Span, Desmond); San Francisco 5 (San-


Tucker hit .404 with eight doubles, doval, THudson 2, Pagan, Posey). RISP-
Washington 1 for 5; San Francisco 3 for
four triples and five home runs in 30 13. GIDP-Span, Werth, Posey, THudson.
games for Mountain Pointe High School DP-Washington 2 (Frandsen, Desmond,
LaRoche), (Frandsen, Desmond, LaRo-
in Phoenix this spring. che); San Francisco 2 (B.Crawford, Morse),
(B.Crawford, B.Hicks, Morse).
Montero recalled by Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
TreinenL,0-3 5 52 2 3 2 792.08
Seattle from Triple-A Stammen 1 4 2 2 0 1 26 3.03
Tacoma: Former top prospect Jesus Barrett 2 4 3 3 1 1 36 1.90
San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Montero has been recalled by the THudsonW,7-2 7 6 1 0 2 51041.81
Seattle Mariners, his first stint in the Machi 1 1 0 0 0 0 140.31
Romo 1 00 0 0 3 16 3.00
majors since a 50-game suspension HBP-by Romo (Frandsen). WP-Barrett
after being connected to baseball's PB-Posey Balk-Stammen. Umpires-
Biogenesis performance-enhancing Home, Gerry Davis; First, Quinn Wolcott;
Biogenesis perormanceenancing Second, Alfonso Marquez;Third, Phil Cuzzi.
drug investigation. T-2:59. A-41,067 (41,915).


Atlanta
Heywarc
B.Upton
F.Freeme
CJohnsc
La Stella
A.Simmc
Laird c
Gattis c
J.Schafe
E.Santar
J.Walder
b-Doum
D.Carpe
Varvaro
Totals
Colorac
Blackmo
Rutledg
Mornea
Rosario
Dickersc
Stubbsc
Culbersc
LeMahie
Chacin p
a-R.Whe
Ottavinc
Brothers
c-Barnes
Masset p
Belisle p
Totals
Atlanta
Colorac


ROCKIES 10, BRAVES 3
AB R H BIBBSO
drf 41 1 1 00
cf 41 1 201
anlb 3 0 0 0 1 0
on3b 3 0 0 0 1 1
2b 3 0 2 0 1 0
onsss 4 0 0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0 1 1
0 0 0 0 0
rIf 4 1 0 0 0 0
nap 2 0 0 0 0 2
ip 0 0 0 0 00
nitph 1 0 0 0 0 0
nterp 0 0 0 0 0 0
p 0 0 0 0 00
30 3 4 3 4 5
lo AB R H BIBBSO
on rf 4 2 3 3 1 0
ess 4 1 1 0 1 2
ulb 5 1 2 3 0 2
c 4 0 0 0 0 2
on lf 3 1 2 0 0 0
:f 3 2 0 0 1 1
on3b 4 1 2 1 0 1
eu2b 3 1 0 1 1 0
p 21 1 001
eelerph 0 0 0 1 0 0
0p 00 0 0 00
p 0 0 0 0 00
sph 1 0 1 0 0 0
p 0 0 0 0 00
S 0 0 0 0 0
331012 9 4 9


lo


000000030 3 4 1
00200152x -10120


a-hit a sacrifice fly for Chacin in the 7th.
b-grounded out for J.Walden in the 8th.
c-singled for Brothers in the 8th. E-Laird
(1). LOB-Atlanta 5, Colorado 5. 2B-La
Stella (1), Blackmon 2 (11), Dickerson 2 (9).
HR-B.Upton (6), off Ottavino; Blackmon
(12), off E.Santana; Morneau (11), off E.San-
tana. RBIs-Heyward (23), B.Upton 2 (19),
Blackmon 3 (43), Morneau 3 (40), Culber-
son (8), LeMahieu (18), R.Wheeler (3). CS-
LeMahieu (5). SF-R.Wheeler. Runners left
in scoring position-Atlanta 2 (J.Schafer,
A.Simmons); Colorado 4 (Rosario 2, Mor-
neau 2). RISP-Atlanta 1 for 5; Colorado 4
for 11. Runners moved up-Doumit, Mor-
neau. GIDP-A.Simmons. DP-Colorado 1
(Rutledge, LeMahieu, Morneau).
Atlanta IP H R ER RBB SO NP ERA


SantanaL,5-3
J.Walden
D.Carpenter
Varvaro
Colorado
ChacinW, 1-4
Ottavino
Brothers
Masset
Belisle


6% 7 6 6 2 8 904.09
% 2 2 2 1 0 134.73
0 01 1 0 0 54.62
1 3 1 1 1 1 213.18
IP H RERBBSONPERA
7 2 0 0 2 5 85 4.53
% 2 3 3 1 0 20 3.94
A 00 0 1 0 125.02
% 00 0 0 0 73.86
% 00 0 0 0 15.19


D.Carpenter pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
Inherited runners-scored-J.Walden 2-2,
Varvaro 1-1, Belisle 1-0. IBB-off J.Walden
(Blackmon). HBP-by D.Carpenter (Dick-
erson), by Masset (Gattis). WP-J.Walden.
Umpires-Home, Jordan Baker; First, Gabe
Morales; Second, Chris Conroy; Third, Paul
Emmel.T-2:39. A-33,648 (50,480).
ORIOLES 4, BLUE JAYS 2
Toronto AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Reyesss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .265
Me.Cabreralf 3 0 1 1 1 0 .302
Bautistarf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .310
Encarnacionlb 4 0 0 1 0 0 .257
Linddh 3 0 1 0 1 0 .333
Lawrie2b-3b 2 0 0 0 2 1 .240
D.Navarroc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .262
J.Francisco3b 2 1 1 0 0 0 .245
a-Tollesonph-2b 2 0 1 0 0 1 .281
Gosecf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .230
b-Mstroianniph-cf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000
Totals 31 2 7 2 4 6
Baltimore AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Markakisrf 4 1 2 1 0 1 305
D.Youngdh 4 1 2 2 0 0 .295
AJonescf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .297
CDavislb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .231
N.Cruzl If 4 0 2 0 0 1 .303
1 -Loughpr-lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .183
Hardyss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .282
Machado3b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .220
Schoop2b 3 1 1 0 0 1 .228
CJosephc 3 0 1 1 0 1 .135
Totals 31 4 9 4 3 6
Toronto 000010010- 2 70
Baltimore 210000 10x- 4 90
a-struck out for J.Francisco in the 7th.
b-struck out for Gose in the 7th. 1-ran for
N.Cruz in the 8th. LOB-Toronto 7, Balti-
more 8. 2B-Bautista (13), J.Francisco (9),
Markakis (12), Machado (4), Schoop (9).
HR-D.Young (2), off Buehrle. RBIs-Me.
Cabrera (34), Encarnacion (54), Markakis
(28), D.Young 2 (9), CJoseph (4). SB-Bau-
tista (3). S-Gose, Schoop, CJoseph. Run-
ners left in scoring position-Toronto 1
(Bautista); Baltimore 3 (AJones, CJoseph
2). RISP-Toronto 1 for 4; Baltimore 2 for
6. Runners moved up-Me.Cabrera, En-
carnacion. GIDP-Mastroianni. DP-Balti-
more 2 (Machado, C.Davis, C.Davis, Macha-
do), (Hardy, Schoop, C.Davis).
Toronto IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
BuehrleL, 10-3 6A 84 4 1 3 992.28
Delabar 1 1 0 0 0 1 274.68
Loup % 00 0 2 2 223.38
Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
GausmanW,2-1 6 5 1 1 3 3101 3.71
MatuszH,8 1 00 0 0 2 133.60
R.WebbH,9 1 1 1 1 1 0 222.83
Z.BrittonS,6-7 1 1 0 0 0 1 100.78
Inherited runners-scored-Delabar 1-0,
Loup 1-0. Umpires-Home, Jerry Layne;
First, Mike DiMuro; Second, Mike Esta-
brook; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt.T-2:59.
A-17,403 (45,971).
RED SOX 5, INDIANS 2
Cleveland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Bourn cf 4 1 0 0 0 1 .278
A.Cabrerass 4 0 0 0 0 0 .251
Brantleylf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .313
Kipnis2b 4 0 2 2 0 1 .257
CSantanalb 3 0 0 0 1 1 .175
Raburnrf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .211
Swisherdh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .206
Y.Gomesc 4 0 2 0 0 0 .266
Aviles3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .262
Totals 34 2 8 2 1 6
Boston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Holt3b 4 0 2 2 0 0 .336
Pedroia2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .267
D.Ortizdh 4 1 1 2 0 0 .252
Napolilb 4 1 2 0 0 0 .267
Navalf 4 0 3 0 0 0 .192
G.Sizemorerf 4 0 1 1 0 2 .221
D.Rossc 2 0 0 0 2 1 .171
J.Herrerass 4 1 2 0 0 0 .246
BradleyJr.cf 3 2 1 0 1 2 .203
Totals 33 512 5 3 5
Cleveland 000002000- 2 82
Boston 010022 00x- 5121
E-A.Cabrera (12), Tomlin (2), Lester (1).
LOB-Cleveland 6, Boston 7. 2B-Brant-
ley (16), Holt (10), G.Sizemore (10). 3B-J.
Herrera (1). HR-D.Ortiz (15), off Tomlin.
RBIs-Kipnis 2 (21), Holt 2 (15), D.Ortiz 2
(40), G.Sizemore (15). SB-Bradley Jr. (5).
Runners left in scoring position-Cleve-
land 2 (Aviles, Swisher); Boston 5 (Bradley
Jr. 2, J.Herrera 2, Pedroia). RISP-Cleveland
1 for 3; Boston 3 for 9. Runners moved
up-Holt. GIDP-Aviles, Nava, J.Herrera
DP-Cleveland 3 (C.Santana, YGomes,
C.Santana), (C.Santana), (Kipnis, A.Cabre-
ra, C.Santana); Boston 2 (Pedroia, Napoli),
(Bradley Jr, Napoli).
Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
TomlinL,4-3 5% 9 4 3 2 31073.33
Hagadone 0 1 1 1 1 0 12 7.71
Atchison %A 00 0 0 0 43.10
Carrasco 2 2 0 0 0 2 29 4.64
Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA
LesterW,7-7 7% 82 1 1 41093.33
TazawaH,6 00 0 0 1 42.25
UeharaS, 14-14 1 00 0 0 1 140.63
Hagadone pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.
Inherited runners-scored-Hagadone
1-1,Atchison 1-0,Tazawa 1-O.WP-Tomlin.
Umpires-Home, Eric Cooper; First, Tom
Hallion; Second, Sean Barber; Third, Chris
Guccione.T-3:08. A-37,750(37,499).


Detroit
R.Davis
Kinsler
Mi.Cab
VMarti
Tor.Hur
J.Martii
D.Kelly
Castella
AJacks
Holada
Suarez
Totals
Chicag
Eaton c
G.Beck
Gillaspi
J.Abreu
A.Dunr
AI.Ram
Viciedc
DeAza
Flowers
Totals
Detroit
Chicag


TIGERS 4, WHITE SOX 0
t AB R H BIBBSO
s cf-lf 4 0 1 0 0 0
2b 4 0 0 0 0 2
reralb 4 0 1 2 0 1
nezdh 4 1 1 1 0 0
nterrf 4 0 1 0 0 2
nezlf 3 0 1 0 0 1
3b 1 1 1 0 0 0
anos3b 3 0 0 0 0 3
oncf 1 0 0 0 0 0
yc 4 1 3 1 0 1
ss 41 1 0 0 3
36 410 4 013
go AB R H BIBBSO
cf 3 0 0 0 1 1
ham2b 4 0 1 0 0 0
e3b 4 0 0 0 0 0
ulb 4 0 0 0 0 1
ndh 4 0 1 0 0 2
irezss 4 0 1 0 0 1
Drf 4 0 0 0 0 1
If 2 0 0 0 1 0
sc 2 0 0 0 1 2
31 0 3 0 3 8


10


000010021- 4101
000000000- 0 30


E-Mi.Cabrera (4). LOB-Detroit 5, Chica-
go 7. 2B-G.Beckham (11), AI.Ramirez (9).
HR-V.Martinez (16), off Sale. RBIs-Mi.
Cabrera 2 (54),V.Martinez (41), Holaday (7).
SB-D.Kelly (3), De Aza (8). CS-R.Davis (4).
Runners left in scoring position-Detroit
1 (Suarez); Chicago 4 (G.Beckham, Viciedo
2, Gillaspie). RISP-Detroit 2 for 6; Chicago
0 for 3. Runners moved up-R.Davis.
Detroit IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
ScherzerW,8-2 9 3 0 0 3 81133.05
Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
SaleL,5-1 7 5 1 1 0 10116 1.97
Petricka 1 32 2 0 1 19 2.06
D.Webb 1 2 1 1 0 2 25 2.25
Umpires-Home, Mark Carlson; First, Mike
Everitt; Second, Jeff Nelson; Third, Laz Diaz.
T-2:52. A-20,626 (40,615).

Leaders
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-Cano, Seattle, 332; Rios, Texas,
329; VMartinez, Detroit, 329; MiCabrera,
Detroit, .325; Beltre, Texas, .323; Altuve,
Houston,.315; Brantley, Cleveland,.313.
RUNS-Dozier, Minnesota, 54; Donaldson,
Oakland, 52; Bautista, Toronto, 51; Brant-
ley, Cleveland, 47; MeCabrera, Toronto, 43;
NCruz, Baltimore, 43; Kinsler, Detroit, 43.
RBI-NCruz, Baltimore, 55; MiCabrera, De-
troit, 54; Encarnacion, Toronto, 54; Moss,
Oakland, 53; JAbreu, Chicago, 50; Don-
aldson, Oakland, 50; Bautista, Toronto, 45;
Trout, Los Angeles, 45.
HITS-Altuve, Houston, 88; MeCabrera,
Toronto, 85; Rios, Texas, 84; Markakis, Bal-
timore, 83; Cano, Seattle, 80; AJones, Balti-
more, 80; AIRamirez, Chicago, 80.
DOUBLES-MiCabrera, Detroit, 22; Plouffe,
Minnesota, 22; Altuve, Houston, 20; EEsco-
bar, Minnesota, 20; Hosmer, Kansas City, 20;
Kinsler, Detroit, 19; Pedroia, Boston, 19.
TRIPLES-Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland,
5; Trout, Los Angeles, 5; Gardner, New York,
4; 13 tied at 3.
HOME RUNS-NCruz, Baltimore, 21; En-
carnacion, Toronto, 20; JAbreu, Chicago,
19; Donaldson, Oakland, 17; VMartinez,
Detroit, 16; Moss, Oakland, 16; Bautista,
Toronto, 15; Ortiz, Boston, 15; Pujols, Los
Angeles, 15.
STOLEN BASES-Altuve, Houston, 24;
RDavis, Detroit, 18; Ellsbury, New York, 18;
AEscobar, Kansas City, 17; Andrus,Texas, 14;
Dozier, Minnesota, 14; Gardner, New York,
14; Reyes, Toronto, 14.
PITCHING-Tanaka, NewYork, 10-1; Bueh-
rle, Toronto, 10-3; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-1;
Scherzer, Detroit, 8-2; Keuchel, Houston,
8-3; Porcello, Detroit, 8-4; 9 tied at 7.
ERA-Tanaka, New York, 2.02; Darvish,
Texas, 2.11; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.20; Buehrle,
Toronto,2.28; Keuchel, Houston, 2.38; FHer-
nandez, Seattle, 239; Gray, Oakland, 2.83.
STRIKEOUTS-Price, Tampa Bay, 111;
FHernandez, Seattle, 106; Scherzer, Detroit,
106; Kluber, Cleveland, 104; Tanaka, New
York, 103; Darvish, Texas, 101; Lester, Bos
ton, 99.
SAVES-Holland, Kansas City, 19; Rodney,
Seattle, 18; Perkins, Minnesota, 16; DavRob-
ertson, New York, 15; Uehara, Boston, 14;
Soria,Texas, 13; Nathan, Detroit, 13.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-Tulowitzki, Colorado, 356; Lu-
croy, Milwaukee, .341; Puig, Los Angeles,
.328; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .318; Utley,
Philadelphia, .314; LaRoche, Washington,
.310; CGomez, Milwaukee, .310.
RUNS-Tulowitzki, Colorado, 53; Gold-
schmidt, Arizona, 49; Pence, San Francisco,
47; Stanton, Miami, 47; MCarpenter, St.
Louis, 43; CGomez, Milwaukee, 42; Rizzo,
Chicago, 42.
RBI-Stanton, Miami, 53; Goldschmidt, Ar-
izona, 48; Blackmon, Colorado, 43; Tulow-
itzki, Colorado, 43; Desmond, Washington,
42; Morse, San Francisco, 42; Howard, Phil-
adelphia, 41.
HITS-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 81; DanMur-
phy, New York, 81; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 79;
MCarpenter, St. Louis, 77; Pence, San Fran-
cisco, 77; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 77; McGe-
hee, Miami, 76; Puig, Los Angeles, 76.
DOUBLES-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 25; Lu-
croy, Milwaukee, 25; Utley, Philadelphia, 24;
AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 19; Span, Wash-
ington, 19; Byrd, Philadelphia, 18; SCastro,
Chicago, 18; CGomez, Milwaukee, 18.
TRIPLES-DGordon, Los Angeles, 6;
BCrawford, San Francisco, 5; Yelich, Miami,
5; Pollock, Arizona,4; Prado,Arizona, 4; Ren-
don, Washington, 4; ASimmons, Atlanta, 4;
SSmith, San Diego, 4; Span, Washington, 4.
HOME RUNS-Stanton, Miami, 17; Tulow-
itzki, Colorado, 17; Frazier, Cincinnati, 14;
JUpton,Atlanta, 14; Desmond,Washington,
13; Gattis, Atlanta, 13; Goldschmidt, Arizo-
na, 13; Morse, San Francisco, 13; Reynolds,
Milwaukee, 13; Rizzo, Chicago, 13.
STOLEN BASES-DGordon, Los Ange-
les, 36; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 24; Revere,
Philadelphia, 18; EYoung, New York, 17;
SMarte, Pittsburgh, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago,
13; Blackmon, Colorado, 12; ECabrera, San
Diego, 12; Segura, Milwaukee, 12.
PITCHING-Simon, Cincinnati, 9-3; Wain-
wright, St. Louis, 9-3; Greinke, Los Angeles,
8-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 84; Lohse,
Milwaukee, 7-2; Hudson, San Francisco, 7-2;
Ryu, Los Angeles, 7-3; Bailey, Cincinnati, 7-3;
SMiller, St. Louis, 7-5.
ERA-Hudson, San Francisco, 1.81; Cueto,
Cincinnati, 1.85; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.15;
Beckett, Los Angeles, 2.35;Teheran, Atlanta,
2.41; Samardzija, Chicago, 2.54; HAIvarez,
Miami,2.56.
STRIKEOUTS-Cueto, Cincinnati, 109;
Strasburg, Washington, 108; Bumgarner,
San Francisco, 95; Greinke, Los Angeles, 92;
Wainwright, St. Louis, 91; Kennedy, San Di-
ego, 91 ;TRoss, San Diego, 84.
SAVES-Romo, San Francisco, 20; FrRodri-
guez, Milwaukee, 20; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 18;
Street, San Diego, 18; Jansen, Los Angeles,
17; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 17; AReed, Arizona,
16.

This date in baseball
June 13
1905 Christy Mathewson of the New
York Giants pitched his second no-hit
game, beating the Chicago Cubs and Mor-
decai Brown 1-0. Mathewson and Brown
matched no-hitters for eight innings. The
Giants got two hits in the ninth for the win.
1912 Christy Mathewson recorded his
300th career victory with a 3-2 triumph
over the Chicago Cubs.


EMLB



Baseball



Hall hits



its 75th



birthday

By JOHN KEKIS
ASSOCIATED PRESS

COOPERSTOWN, N.Y.
- All that was missing
was the Bambino and
the sun.
On a rainy, late-spring
day that forced the festiv-
ities inside, the Baseball
Hall of Fame celebrated its
diamond anniversary on
Thursday with more than
300 people gathered in
the museum's showpiece
Plaque Gallery.
"It's a significant
birthday. It's well worth
celebrating," Cal Ripken
said before he and fellow
Hall of Famer Phil Niekro
helped cut a piece of a
huge birthday cake made
for the occasion with
the Hall of Fame's 75th
anniversary logo in the
middle. "It is the history of
baseball."
Stephen Clark, a
Cooperstown native and
grandson of one of the
founders of the Singer
Sewing Machine Co., and
National League president
Ford Frick were the main
movers behind the cre-
ation of the Hall of Fame,
and they championed the
idea based on the myth
that Abner Doubleday
invented baseball in
Cooperstown.
The first sports hall of
fame in the world opened
in 1939 and has morphed
from a one-room building
into a 50,000-square-
foot shrine with 40,000
artifacts and a library
featuring 3 million items.
"We are baseball's ver-
sion of the Smithsonian
and the Library of
Congress, all in one," said
Hall of Fame Chairman
Jane Forbes Clark, grand-
daughter of Stephen Clark.
"It has made an indelible
mark on this region and
all of baseball. What a
visionary my grandfather
was, taking Cooperstown
and giving it things that
would carry it into the
next century.
"Even though he saw
the world in a much
longer-term fashion than
most, I think even he
would be in awe of what's
happened," she said,
The first class of induct-
ees was elected in 1936 -
Ty Cobb, Walter Johnson,
Christy Mathewson,
Honus Wagner and Babe
Ruth and the Hall of
Fame opened three years
later 100 years after the
Doubleday idea was born.
Ruth was the center-
piece of that first class,
and he attended the Hall
of Fame's official opening
on June 12, 1939. He was
the last person to speak
before Commissioner
Kenesaw Mountain Landis
officially opened the
museum.
"They started some-
thing here and the kids are
keeping the ball rolling,"
Ruth said that day on the
front steps of the Hall
of Fame as 15,000 fans
craned their necks to get
a glimpse of the Bambino.
"I'm very glad that in my
day I was able to earn
my place. And I hope
youngsters of today have
the same opportunity to
experience such feeling."
Ruth, who made his


major league debut nearly
a century ago on July
11, 1914 -would be 119
today.
And he was on the mark
with his observation. The
Hall of Fame has had
nearly 16 million visitors
since its opening day, and
to help mark its milestone
birthday a new Babe Ruth
exhibit will open today.






The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014


BUCS TRAINING
CAMP SCHEDULE
Tampa Bay will have 12 full-team
workouts open to the public
in training camp all other
workouts are closed sessions.

TRAINING CAMP SITE
One Buccaneer Place, Tampa
Directions: Take 1-75 North to
1-275 North into Tampa. Take
exit 41A/B to North Dale Mabry
Highway. Take exit for Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. Blvd and turn
right. Complex and parking will
be on the right.

PUBLIC WORKOUTS
SCHEDULE*
Practice schedule and times
are subject to change
** Night practice at Raymond
James Stadium

July 25:4:30-7 p.m.
July 26:4:30-7 p.m.
July 27:2-4:30 p.m.
July 31:2-4:30 p.m.
Aug. 1:TBD**
Aug. 3:4:30-7 p.m.
Aug. 4:4:30-7 p.m.
Aug. 5:4:30-7 p.m.
Aug. 10:2-4:30 p.m.
Aug. 11:4:30-7 p.m.
Aug. 12:4:30-7 p.m.
Aug. 14:2-4:30 p.m.



I SCOREBOARD


Sports on TV
AUTO RACING
11a.m.
FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for
Quicken Loans 400, at Brooklyn, Mich.
12:30 p.m.
FS1 -NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice
for June Michigan race, at Brooklyn, Mich.
2p.m.
FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, final
practice for June Michigan race, at Brook-
lyn, Mich.
3:30 p.m.
FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying
for Quicken Loans 400, at Brooklyn, Mich.
5 p.m.
FS1 -ARCA, Michigan ARCA200,at Brook-
lyn, Mich.
7p.m.
FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, practice for
Drivin'for Linemen 200, at Madison, III.
CYCLING
6p.m.
NBCSN Criterium du Dauphine, stage 6,
Grenoble to Poisy, France (same-daytape)
GOLF
9 a.m.
ESPN USGA, U.S. Open Championship,
second round, part I, at Pinehurst, N.C.
3p.m.
NBC USGA, U.S. Open Championship,
second round, at Pinehurst, N.C.
5 p.m.
ESPN USGA, U.S Open Championship,
second round, part II, at Pinehurst, N.C.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
7p.m.
WGN -Chicago Cubs at Philadelphia
FSFL Pittsburgh at Miami
8p.m.
MLB -Washington at St. Louis
SUN -Tampa Bay at Houston
NHL
8p.m.
NBC Stanley Cup finals, game 5, N.Y.
Rangers at Los Angeles
SOCCER
11:30a.m.
ESPN2 FIFA, World Cup, Group A, Mexico
vs. Cameroon, at Natal, Brazil
3p.m.
ESPN-FIFA,World Cup, Group B, Spain vs.
Netherlands, at Salvador, Brazil
5:30 p.m.
ESPN2- FIFA,World Cup,GroupB,Chilevs.
Australia, at Cuiaba, Brazil


Glantz-Culver Line


MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
National League
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG
atPhiladelphia -125 Chicago
atMiami -130 Pittsburgh
at NewYork -110 San Diego
at Milwaukee -130 Cincinnati
at St. Louis -110 Washington
atLosAngeles -210 Arizona
at San Francisco-135 Colorado
American League
Toronto -115 at Baltimore
at Detroit -170 Minnesota
at Boston -150 Cleveland
at Chicago -120 Kansas City
Tampa Bay -125 at Houston
atOakland -180 NewYork
at Seattle -200 Texas
Interleague
Los Angeles (AL)-115 at Atlanta


LINE
+115
+120
+100
+120
+100
+190
+125
+105
+160
+140
+110
+115
+170
+185
+105


NBA PLAYOFFS
Sunday
FAVORITE LINEO/U UNDERDOG
atSanAntonio 5(1971/2) Miami


NHL PLAYOFFS
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG
atLosAngeles -170 N.Y. Rangers
SOCCER
World Cup
Brazil
Today
At Natal
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG
Mexico -190 Cameroon
Over 2 -105
Under2 -115
At Salvador
Spain -350 Netherlands
Over2 -115
Under2 -105
AtCuiaba
Chile -800 Australia
Over 21/2 +105
Under 21/ 2 -125
Saturday
At Belo Horizonte
Colombia -330 Greece
Over 2 +100
Under2 -120
At Fortaleza
Uruguay -900 Costa Rica
Over21/2 +115
Under 21/ 2 -135
AtManaus
Italy -125 England
Over2 +110
Under2 -130
At Recife
Ivory Coast -130 Japan
Over2 -125
Under2 +105


LINE
+150





LINE
+150


+270


+500



+260


+600


-105


+100


SNFL: B E Iaea





Bucs, Evans agree to deal


Team's top pick

signs contract for

$14.6 guaranteed

By GREG AUMAN and MATT BAKER
TAMPA BAY TIMES
TAMPA -The dollar figure
was no surprise, the signing
well-anticipated, but it was still
a precious moment for Mike
Evans when the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers' first-round pick
signed his rookie contract on
Thursday.
"It's a big relief. I'm already
a part of the team, but it feels
good to have it on paper," said
Evans, who was the draft's No. 7
overall pick out of Texas A&M.
Evans signed a four-year deal
with an option for a fifth year,
as all first-round picks do under
the league's collective bargain-
ing agreement. Multiple reports
had the contract as a $14.6
million deal, fully guaranteed,
with a signing bonus of $8.96
million.


Switzerland
Over 2
Under 2
France
Over 21/2
Under 21/2
Argentina
Over 21/2
Under 21/2

Germany
Over 21/2
Under 21/2


Sunday
At Brasilia
S -140 Ecuador
-105
-115
At Porto Alegre
-1400 Honduras
+120
-140
At Rio De Janeiro
-750 Bosnia-Hrzgvna
-120
+100
Monday
At Salvador
-190 Portugal
+120
-140
AtCuritiba


"It's a blessing. I've never seen
so many zeros," he said. "It's
a dream come true. I was just
thinking about my family, being
able to help them out."
Evans, who has been limited
by a hamstring injury over the
past three weeks, said he'll
spend time with his family and
then train in Miami in prepara-
tion for the start of preseason
training camp on July 25.
Third-round RB Charles
Sims' signing was announced
after practice as well. The Bucs
have agreed to terms with
second-round pick Austin
Seferian-Jenkins, a tight end
from Washington, and the team
is expected to announce the
signing today.
The 6-foot, 214-pound Sims
is regarded as a strong receiver
out of the backfield, and his ver-
satility is expected to earn him
playing time at one of the Bucs'
deepest positions. He rushed
for more than 3,400 yards and
scored 40 touchdowns in his
college career at Houston and


ATPWORLDTOUR GERRYWEBER OPEN
Thursday
+110 At GerryWeber Stadion, Halle, Germany
Purse: $1.1 million (WT250)
Surface: Grass-Outdoor
0 Singles
+800 Second Round
Roger Federer (2), Switzerland, def. Joao
Sousa, Portugal, 6-7 (8),6-4,6-2.
Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, def. Ivo Karlovic,
+450 Croatia, 7-6 (2), 7-6 (3).
Steve Johnson, United States, def. Tey-
muraz Gabashvili, Russia, walkover.
Dustin Brown, Germany, def. Rafael Nad-
al (1), Spain,6-4,6-1.
+150

Transactions


Nigeria -190 Iran +150 BASEBALL
Over 2 +100 American League
Under 2 -120 CLEVELAND INDIANS Activated INF
At Natal Nick Swisher from the 15-day DL. Placed
Ghana -130 United States +100 DH Jason Giambi on 15-day DL. Signed
Over 2 -110 C-INF Simeon Lucas,OFTaylor Murphy, RHP
Under 2 -110 Jordan carter, LHP David Speer, INF Nathan
Tuesday Winfrey and INF Drake Roberts to minor
At Belo Horizonte league contracts.
Belgium -650 Algeria +350 SEATTLE MARINERS Recalled 1B-DH
Over 21/2 +115 Jesus Montero from Tacoma (PCL). Placed
Under21/2 -135 OF Michael Saunderson the 15-dayDL.
AtCuiaba TORONTO BLUE JAYS Signed RHP
Russia -175 South Korea +145 Sean Reid-Foley, C Matt Morgan, CF Lane
Over 2 +100 Thomas, RHPJustin Shafer, 2B Ryan Metzler,
Under 2 -120 RHP Jordan Romano, RHP Chase Mallard,
1B Ryan McBroom, RHP Dusty Isaacs, CF
as a 1Cliff Brantley, SS Aaron Attaway, RHP Conor
Baseb l Fisk, LHP BobWheatley, CF Chris Carlson, C
WEDNESDAY'S LATE MLB LINESCORES KevinGarcia,2B Dave Pepe, RHP J.T.Autrey,
RHP Chase Wellbrock, RHP Chase Houston,
WHITE SOX 8, TIGERS 2 LHP Barndon Hinkle, RHP JoeyAquino, LHP
Detroit 000 100 100--2 91 Michael Kraft, OF James Lynch, OF Trent
Chicago 010 007 00x -8120 l raft OF James Lynch OF Trent
: Miller, LHP Joe Claver, RHP Jon Wandling
Verlander, Krol (6), Alburquerque (6), Kneb- and UTL Austin Davis to minor league con-
el (7), Coke (8) and Avila; Joh.Danks, Guerra As.
tracts.
(8) and Nieto. W-Joh.Danks 5-5. L-Ver- National League
lander6-6.HRs-Chicago,J.Abreu (19). ARIZONADIAMONDBACKS-Claimed
S ANES INF-OF Jordan Pachecofrom Colorado (NL).
ATHLETICS 7, ANGELS 1 Designated INF-OF Nick Evans for assign-
Oakland 001 003003-7100 ment. Optioned RHPTrevorCahilltoVisalia
LosAngeles 000100000-1101 (Cal)
Milone, Cook (7), Gregerson (8), JiJohnson PITTSBURGH PIRATES Selected the
(9) and Vogt; Weaver, Morin (6), Jepsen (7), contract of INF Michael Martinez from In-
Salas (8),Cor.Rasmus (9), Shoemaker (9) and dianapolis (IL). O optioned RHP Casey Sadler
lannetta. W-Milone 4-3. L-Weaver 7-5. oi( pined R Ce der
to Indianapolis. Signed SS Cole Tucker, C
HRs-OaklandVogt (1). Taylor Gushue, RHP Austin Coley, RHP Sam
Street, INF Erik Lunde, OF Carl Anderson,
YANKEES 4, MARINERS 2 RHP Nick Neumann and RHP Montana Du-
NewYork 001 030 000-4100 Rapau to minor league contracts.
Seattle 000 000 002-2 61 Frontier League
Tanaka and McCann;C.Young, Wilhelmsen SOUTHERN ILLINOIS MINERS -
(6), Beimel (9) and Zunino.W-Tanaka 10- Signed CMattJones
1. L--CYoung 5-4. HRs-New York,Teixeira WASHINGTON WILD THINGS Re
L1'^"^ '4,,1^ '^6'^'1''"'6''' WASHINGTON WILD THINGS -- Re-
(11).Seattle, Cano (3). leased OF Marino Guzman and RHP Julio
Perez.
NATIONALS 6, GIANTS 2 FOOTBALL
Washington 300 010 002 6 60 National Football League
San Francisco 000 100100-2 80 ATLANTA FALCONS Signed S
Roark, Storen (7), Clippard (8), Blevins (9) Dezmen Southward and K Sergio Castillo.
and Lobaton; M.Cain, Kontos (6),Affeldt (8), CINCINNATI BENGALS Signed CB
Petit (9), J.Lopez (9) and Posey W-Roark Darqueze Dennard to a four-year contract.
5-4. L-M.Cain 1-4. HRs-Washington, CLEVELAND BROWNS Claimed TE
Werth (6). Emmanuel Ogbuehi off waivers from Mi-
ami.
Te n i GREEN BAY PACKERS-Signed WR Da-
en vante Adams and TE Richard Rodgers.
ATPWORLDTOURAEGON INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Claimed CB
CHAMPIONSHIPS Brandon Burton off waivers from Cincinna-
AtThe Queen's Club, London ti.Waived G Marcus Hall.
Purse: $1.1 million (WT250) NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Signed
Surface: Grass-Outdoor WRJeremyJohnson.
Singles TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Signed
Third Round WR Mike Evans and RB Charles Sims.
Tomas Berdych (2), Czech Republic, def. Canadian Football League
Adrian Mannarino, France, 7-6 (2), 6-4. EDMONTON ESKIMOS Released LB
Grigor Dimitrov (4), Bulgaria, def. Ryan Rau. Signed DTRa'Shon Harris.
Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, 7-6 (3), 6-4. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS- Released
Kevin Anderson (7), South Africa, def. DL Stafford Gatling, DL Louis Nzegwu, OL
Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, 6-3,3-6,7-6 (4). Quentin Saulsberry, DB Kris Robertson and
Feliciano Lopez (10), Spain, def. KennyyDe OLTyson Pencer.
Schepper, France, 7-6 (3), 6-7 (4), 7-6 (3). HOCKEY
Radek Stepanek (15), Czech Republic, National Hockey League
def. Andy Murray (3), Britain, 7-6 (10),6-2. EDMONTON OILERS Signed C Steve
Stan Wawrinka (1), Switzerland, def. Sam Pinizzotto to a one-year contract.
Querrey, United States, 6-2,6-2. NASHVILLE PREDATORS- Named Ben
Alexandr Dolgopolov (8), Ukraine, def. Vanderklokgoaltending coach.
Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, 6-4,4-2 retired. PITTSBURGH PENGUINS Named
Marinko Matosevic, Australia, def.Jo-Wil Jason Karmanos vice president of hockey
fried Tsonga (5), France, 6-2,6-4. operations.
SOCCER
WTA AEGON CLASSIC Major League Soccer
At Edgbaston Priory Club, Birmingham, MLS Suspended Colorado MF Dillon
England Serna one game and fined him an undis-
Purse: $710,000 (Premier) closed amount for serious foul play against
Surface:Grass-Outdoor FC Dallas MF Victor Ulloa during a June 7
Singles game. Fined the Seattle Sounders FC and
Third Round coach Sigi Schmid undisclosed amounts
Ana Ivanovic (1), Serbia, def. Lauren Da- for violating the mass confrontation policy
vis, United States, 6-1,6-1. in a June 7 game against Chicago. Issued a
Sloane Stephens (3), United States, def. warning to Chicago for violating the mass
Alison Riske (15), United States, 7-6 (4), 2-6, confrontation policy. Fined Chicago's MF
6-1. Benji Joya and D Gonzalo Segares undis-
Kimiko Date-Krumm, Japan, def. Daniela closed amounts for instigating/escalating
Hantuchova (7), Slovakia, 6-4,6-0. the confrontation. Fined Chicago D Jhon
Shuai Zhang (9), China, def. Petra Cet- Kennedy Hurtado and Seattle F Obafemi
kovska, Czech Republic, 6-0,7-6 (6). Martins undisclosed amounts for failing
Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Re- to leave the field after receiving red cards.
public, def.Timea Babos, Hungary, 6-2,0-6, Fined Chicago MF Jeff Larentowicz an un-
6-3. disclosed amount for hands to the face/
Klara Koukalova (6), Czech Republic, def. head of Seattle MF Gonzalo Pineda.
CoCo Vandeweghe, United States, 3-6, 7-6 NEW YORK CITY FC Acquired D-MF
(3), 6-4. Jeb Brovsky from Montreal for a 2016 sec-
Casey Dellacqua (16), Australia, def. Sam ond-round SuperDraft pick.
Stosur (2), Australia, 2-6,6-2,6-2. COLLEGE
Kirsten Flipkens (4), Belgium, def. Alek- OHIOVALLEY CONFERENCE-Named
sandra Wozniak, Canada, 1-6,7-5,64. Bryce Robinson director of compliance and


West Virginia.
Sims said the biggest chal-
lenge so far has been trying to
memorize and comprehend
the offensive system, so he has
spent every night cramming
with the playbook.
"I'm just trying to catch up
with these guys," Sims said.
"They've been at it for a while.
We're just coming in, so we've
got to catch up."
No terms were released, but
the deal is slotted for a signing
bonus of $684,092, with a four-
year total value of $3.09 million.

Very cool: If you wanted a sure sign of
the happier, more laid back Bucs of 2014, you
need only look to the corner of the practice
fields at One Buc Place on Thursday afternoon,
where DT Gerald McCoy celebrated the end of
minicamp by renting a "Kona lce"shaved-ice
truck for the team.
"How often do you get to end it with a
sno-cone?"said coach Lovie Smith, who gave
the okay to McCoy's plan.
"That was the topping on the cake a little
bit. ... Great idea. I talk to the guys about
getting their body fat down ... for a day like


digital media.
BARTON Named Todd Clarkwomen's
Ssoccercoach.
CARSON-NEWMAN Named Ray Like-
ly men's assistant basketball coach.
STENNESSEE Announced freshman
women's basketball G Diamond DeShields
is transferring to the school from North
SCarolina.

College baseball
S NCAA COLLEGEWORLD SERIES
AtTD Ameritrade ParkOmaha
Omaha, Neb.
S Double Elimination
x-if necessary
Saturday's games
SGame 1 UC Irvine (40-23) vs. Texas (43-
19),3 p.m.
Game 2 Louisville (50-15) vs. Vanderbilt
(46-19),8 p.m.
Sunday's games
SGame 3 -Texas Tech (45-19) vs. TCU (47-
16),3 p.m.
Game 4 Virginia (49-14) vs. Mississippi
S(46-19),8 p.m.

Pro basketball
NBA PLAYOFFS
(Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
NBA FINALS
S San Antonio 2, Miami 1
June 5: San Antonio 110, Miami 95
Sunday: Miami 98, San Antonio 96
STuesday: San Antonio 111, Miami 92
Thursday: San Antonio at Miami, late
Sunday: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
Sx-June 17: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m.
Sx-June 20: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m.
WNBA
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L Pet GB
SAtlanta 5 3 .625 -
Chicago 5 4 .556 V2
Indiana 5 4 .556 1/2
Washington 4 5 .444 11/2
Connecticut 4 6 .400 2
SNewYork 3 6 .333 212
S WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L Pet GB
SMinnesota 8 1 .889 -
SPhoenix 6 3 .667 2
SSan Antonio 4 5 .444 4
Los Angeles 3 4 .429 4
Seattle 4 7 .364 5
Tulsa 2 5 .286 5
S Wednesday's result
Indiana 76, Seattle 68
S Thursday's result
SPhoenix at Connecticut, 7 p.m.
SToday's games
Chicago atWashington, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Connecticut at NewYork, 7:30 p.m.
Seattle at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
Los Angeles atTulsa,8 p.m.

Pro hockey
NHL PLAYOFFS
(Best-of-7;x-if necessary)
S STANLEY CUP FINALS
Los Angeles 3, N.Y. Rangers 1
June 4: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT
Saturday: Los Angeles 5, NY Rangers 4, 2OT
Monday: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 0
SWednesday: NY Rangers 2, Los Angeles 1
Today: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.
x-Sunday: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m.
x-June 18: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8
p.m.

Soccer
S MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
D.C. 7 4 4 25 22 16
SNewEngland 7 5 2 23 21 18
Sporting KansasCity 6 5 4 22 21 14
TorontoFC 6 4 1 19 15 13
NewYork 4 5 6 18 22 22
Columbus 4 5 6 18 18 18
SHouston 5 9 2 17 16 29
SPhiladelphia 3 7 6 15 22 27
Chicago 2 4 8 14 22 25
SMontreal 2 7 4 10 13 26
S WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
SSeattle 10 3 2 32 32 23
SReal SaltLake 6 2 7 25 25 21
Colorado 6 5 4 22 21 18
FCDallas 6 7 4 22 28 28
Vancouver 5 2 6 21 25 20
SPortland 4 4 8 20 28 27
LosAngeles 4 3 5 17 16 11
San Jose 4 5 4 16 15 14
SChivasUSA 2 7 5 11 14 26
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point
for tie.
SWednesday, June 25
Montreal at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
SFriday, June 27
SToronto FC at NewYork, 8 p.m.
SSporting Kansas City at Portland, 11 p.m.


today, we're not going to count calories. Guys
left with a smile on their face."
McCoy said he likes to treat his teammates
like family, and his wife had so craved the
shaved-ice recently that she asked him to stop
a truck as they were driving. He asked the
driver if he could get him to come to One Buc,
and the rest was history.
"It's a family here;'he said. "These are my
brothers, this is my family. We've been working
hard since April, we're all about to go on break.
I figure it's hot out here, I'll do something nice
for my family."

Happy at home: Smith isn't used
to his team holding training camp in its own
facilities, as the Bucs will next month.
In his nine years as Bears coach, his team
trained about 50 miles south of Chicago at
Olivet Nazarene University, but he said he likes
the familiarity of practicing at home with the
best facilities available.
"It's been a long time since I've been in
a place where we've done that,"Smith said.
"When you have the best facility in the league,
why would you want to go to ... nothing
against a smaller college, but we feel like the
accommodations here are pretty good. I like
it here, I'm looking forward to it and it should
make things a lot more easy for us."


I QUICK HITS


MURRAY FALLS
TO STEPANEK IN
QUEEN'S 3RD ROUND
LONDON (AP) -Andy
Murray was denied his
20th successive win on
grass when he was beaten
7-6 (10), 6-2 by Radek
Stepanek in the third
round at Queen's Club on
Thursday.
Murray, the defending
champion and No. 3 seed,
claimed his first match
win at Queen's in 2005
and went on to win the
Wimbledon warmup
three times.
But he failed to take
advantage of eight set
points after leading the
first-set tiebreaker 6-2,
and Stepanek survived to
convert with his second
set point.
A break to lead 1-0
in the second set put
Stepanek firmly on the
road to victory, and a fur-
ther break to lead 5-2 left
him serving for only his
second win over Murray
in seven meetings.
Murray's last defeat
on grass was against
Roger Federer in the 2012
Wimbledon final. Since
then, he had won the
2012 London Olympics
which was played at
Wimbledon, and the 2013
Queen's and Wimbledon
titles. ...
Rafael Nadal was knocked out in
the second round of the grass-court
Gerry Weber Open in Halle, Germany,
losing 6-4,6-1 to German wild card
Dustin Brown. Brown, the world No.
85, broke Nadal's serve at the fifth
attempt to win the first set, and
he pulled off two audacious lobs in
succession to break the Spaniard again
early in the second....
Kimiko Date-Krumm, the
43-year-old Japanese who is the
tour's oldest player, halted Daniela
Hantuchova's title defense to reach
the quarterfinals of the Aegon Classic
in a 6-4,6-0 stunner at Birmingham,
England.


SWIMMING
Injured Olympian plans
to move to rehab hospital:
In Denver, Olympic champion
swimmer Amy Van Dyken-Rouen
plans to undergo rehabilitation for her
severed spine at a suburban Denver
hospital.
Van Dyken-Rouen plans to be
transferred sometime next week to
Craig Hospital, which specializes in
spinal cord injuries. Her husband,
former Denver Broncos punter Tom
Rouen, told The Denver Post that she
may still need to undergo a second
surgery at the Scottsdale, Arizona,
hospital where she has been since she
was injured in an all-terrain vehicle
crash Friday night.


CYCLING
Simon Spilak wins 5th
stage of Dauphine: In La
Mure, France, Simon Spilak won
the fifth stage of the Criterium du


Dauphine, while Team Sky riders
worked hard to protect Chris Froome's
overall lead.
Spilak, of Slovenia, pulled away on
the ascent of Cote de Laffrey, the final
climb of the day.
The Katusha rider completed
the 189.5-kilometer (117.7-mile)
stage from Sisteron to La Mure in 4
hours, 51 minutes, 24 seconds. Wilco
Kelderman outsprinted Adam Yates to
finish second, 14 seconds back. ...
A longtime cycling racer died
after being thrown from his bike
during a race in Colorado Springs.
The Gazette reports that 51-year-old
Victor Williams was participating in
a training race when he was thrown
from his bike.


HORSE RACING

Frankel's first foal to be
auctioned on Monday: In
London, the first foal fathered by
Frankel, widely regarded one of the
world's greatest racehorses, is going
up for auction.
Crystal Gaze, a mare with an
impressive breeding pedigree herself,
gave birth to the colt on March 18 and
is also up for sale.
Both are expected to sell for more
than 1 million pounds ($1.68 million)
at Monday's auction at Kensington
Palace. The mare is expecting her
second foal from Frankel early next
year.
Frankel was retired to stud in
October 2012 after winning all 14of
his races. He mated with 133 mares
from February to June last year at
125,000 pounds ($200,000) a time.


BASKETBALL

Obama fetes Minnesota
Lynx for WNBA Finals win:
In Washington, President Barack
Obama praised the WNBA champion
Minnesota Lynx for setting a good
example for his daughters and for girls
nationwide.
Obama is honoring the team's
victory in the WNBA Finals in a White
House ceremony. He said when young
women play sports, they do better in
school.
Obama said the Lynx had
something to prove when they started
the season. He said, quote, "You
succeeded."


COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Big Ten coaches go
south for camps: In Harper
Woods, Mich., Penn State coach James
Franklin and Michigan State coach
Mark Dantonio want to know what
the big deal is.
The two Big Ten Conference
coaches wondered aloud why a
decision by Franklin to be a guest
coach at summer camps in the heart
of SEC country at Georgia State and
Stetson this month has generated so
much media attention. Franklin is a
former coach at Vanderbilt, a member
of the Southeastern Conference.
NCAA rules limit programs from
running high school camps more than
50 miles from their campuses. SEC
coaches have reportedly complained
to Commissioner Mike Slive about
the visits from Penn State and Notre
Dame.


www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5







~Page6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Friday, June 13,2014


*GOLF: U.S. Open




Lefty in his comfort zone


Mickelson relies on driver, struggles with claw grip putter


By TEDDY GREENSTEIN
CHICAGO TRIBUNE
PINEHURST, N.C.-
Phil Mickelson smiled so
much Thursday, his teeth
got a tan. It's good to be
the people's choice in a
grouping of champions.
"With everyone
supporting Phil," U.S.
Amateur champ Matthew
Fitzpatrick said, "you feel
kind of left out."
How do you think Shiv
Kapur felt?
The Purdue alumnus
was about to tee off on
No. 4 but had to back off
his shot as Mickelson's
group marched past. Lefty
had just made a birdie on
the par-5 fifth to go to 2
under, and the scoreboard
had MICKELSON at the
top. Another one nearby
displayed FITSPATRICK.
Hey, maybe they ran out
of Z's.
Mickelson is the sen-
timental choice because
he has finished second
in a half-dozen U.S.
Opens. And his on-course


HEAT

FROM PAGE 1
has ever successfully
emerged before.
The Heat trail this title
series 3-1 now, having
been embarrassed at
home once again by the
San Antonio Spurs, who
took command from the
outset and beat Miami
107-86 on Thursday
night. Game 5 is in San
Antonio on Sunday night,
when the reign of James
and the Heat atop the
NBA could end by being
denied a third straight
championship.
No team in NBA Finals
history has ever blown a
3-1 lead. And the Spurs
haven't as much as lost
three straight games since
January.
The Spurs took con-
trol with balance, eight
players scoring in the first
quarter alone.
The Heat? They didn't
have anyone besides
James reach double-fig-
ures in scoring until 7:37
remained, and by then
there were streams of
Miami fans filing out of
the arena, quite possibly
for the final time this
season, maybe even for
the final time in this "Big
3" era.


Phil Mickelson watches his tee shot on the 13th hole
first round of the U.S. Open on Thursday in Pinehurst


demeanor is all good vibes
- eye contact, nods and
thumbs up to those who
yell, "Let's go, Phil!"
Here in the North
Carolina sandhills, they
pronounce it "Feeeeel"
- a throwback to Scottie
Pippen mentioning Phil
Jackson.


James came to Miami
seeking help to win titles,
and that decision got him
two rings so far.
But the help was
nowhere to be found in
Game 4.
Dwyane Wade missed
nine of his first 10 shots,
finishing 3 for 13 from
the field for 10 points. He
has played in 151 playoff
games. He has shot worse
than 3 for 13 in only three
of them.
Chris Bosh was 5 for
11, good for 12 points.
Mario Chalmers' epic
struggles continued with
a four-point night, which
gave him 14 for the four-
game series.

SPURS 107, HEAT 86
SAN ANTONIO (107)
Leonard 7-12 5-6 20, Duncan 4-10 2-2 10,
Diaw 3-6 2-4 8, Parker 8-15 3-4 19, Green
3-5 0- 0 9, Ginobili 2-4 2-3 7, Splitter 3-4 0-0
6, Bonner 1-1 1-2 3, Mills 5-8 0-0 14,Joseph
1-1 0-0 2, Belinelli 2-3 0-0 4, Baynes 1-1 0-0
2,Ayres0-003-43.Totals40-7018-25 107.
MIAMI (86)
LJames 10-17 4-6 28, Lewis 1-4 0-0 2, Bosh
5-112-2 12, Chalmers 2-6 0-0 4,Wade 3-13
4-8 10, Allen 3-6 0-0 8, Andersen 1-4 3-4 5,
Battier 0-1 0-0 0, Cole 2-2 0-0 4, Douglas 0-1
0-0 0, Haslem 1-2 0-0 2, Jones 4-4 0-0 11,
Oden 0-0 0-0 O.Totals 32-71 13-2086.
San Antonio 26 29 26 26-107
Miami 17 19 21 29 86
3-Point Goals-San Antonio 9-21 (Mills
4-6, Green 3-5, Ginobili 1-2, Leonard 1-3,
Belinelli 0-1, Duncan 0-1, Diaw 0-1, Parker
0-2), Miami 9-22 (LJames 4-8, Jones 3-3,
Allen 2-4, Battier 0-1, Bosh 0-1, Douglas 0-1,
Chalmers 0-2, Lewis 0-2). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-San Antonio 48 (Leon-
ard 14), Miami 35 (LJames 8). Assists-San
Antonio 25 (Diaw 9), Miami 13 (Chalmers
5). Total Fouls-San Antonio 19, Miami
25. Technicals-Andersen. A-19,900
(19,600).


Mickelson play
even-par golf Th
finishing in a tie
Equally satisfying
came from the N
Times, which rep
that the FBI's ins
ing investigation
investments is w
than originally tl


Questions remain about
Mickelson's relationship
with professional gambler
BillyWalters -Vegas
probably has posted odds
on whether they'll remain
friends but Mickelson
said he has done nothing
wrong and "would love
to help out" with the
investigation.
"I do have a lot to say,"
he offered, "and I will say
it at the right time. I just
can't say it right now."
What he said about his
golf game was noteworthy.
The man with the crooked
driver and sizzling putter
AP PHOTO now has a crooked putter
during the and sizzling driver.
, N.C. "I didn't miss a fairway
with my driver," he said,
yed "an unusual thing for me."
ursday, But he struggled with
for 16th. midrange putts using
g news his claw grip and said
rewYork he might ditch it for a
)orted conventional method.
ider-trad- "It might be weeks,
Into his months, days, hours," he
leaker said of how long he might
thought, stick with the claw.


KAYMER

FROM PAGE 1
conservative route on his
way to a 68 that featured
15 pars, one bogey, one
birdie and one eagle. He
was joined by Kevin Na,
Brendon de Jonge and
Fran Quinn, a 49-year-
old who last played a
U.S. Open in 1996, when
Tiger Woods was still an
amateur.
"This was a golf course
where I spent the last few
days just preparing myself
mentally for the challenge,
really, knowing that this
golf course wasn't going to
give much and it was only
going to take," McDowell
said. "I'm assuming they
put some water on this
place this morning. And
we were able to take ad-
vantage of that a little bit
early on and actually think
about getting at some of
those flags."
Brandt Snedeker, who
had a chance at 30 on his
front nine, had to settle for
being part of a large group
at 69 that included 20-year-
old Jordan Spieth, Henrik
Stenson, Matt Kuchar and
Dustin Johnson.
The 15 players to shoot
in the 60s were the most
for an opening round at
the U.S. Open since 24


players did it at rain-soft-
ened Olympia Fields in
2003.
Phil Mickelson, in his
latest quest to win the one
major keeping him from
the career Grand Slam,
shot a 70. He was among
the early starters, who
received additional help
by cloud cover that kept
moisture in the greens.
Mickelson doesn't expect
Pinehurst to be any easier
the rest of the week.
"There was some low
scoring out there some
good scoring, I should
say," he said. 'Anything
around par, it's usually a
good score."
Masters champion
Bubba Watson was
among the exceptions. He
shot a 76 and said, "This
course is better than me
right now."
The sun broke through
shortly before noon and
began to bake the course,
though not enough to
stop Kaymer.
Not everyone was able
to take advantage.
Defending champion
Justin Rose had a 72,
making his bid a little
tougher to become the
first repeat winner in 25
years. Adam Scott, the
world No. 1 who has been
formidable in every major
the last two years except
the U.S. Open, had a 73.


BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
MIAMI San Francisco
49ers star quarterback
Colin Kaepernick and two
other NFL players will not
face charges in an inci-
dent involving a woman
at a downtown hotel,
prosecutors announced
Thursday.
A memo released by
the Miami-Dade County
State Attorney's Office said
there was insufficient evi-
dence that any crime was
committed in the hotel


room on April 1. Tests
indicated the woman was
not sexually assaulted and
other evidence backed up
the players' contention
that nothing happened.
In fact, the memo by
Assistant State Attorney
Laura Adams described
the woman as incoherent
when police and fire-res-
cue officers responded to
911 calls to the room at
the Viceroy Hotel. She had
to be sedated in order to
be taken to the hospital,


where she was temporar-
ily involuntarily commit-
ted for her own safety, the
memo said.
"When she heard
the officers' voices, the
complainant started
screaming incoherently
about Jesus and devils,"
Adams wrote.

Steelers make Pouncey
highest-paid center: As he lay
on the Heinz Field turf last September,
his right knee in tatters, Maurkice
Pouncey admitted there was a small
part of him that feared his football
career might be in jeopardy.
The Pittsburgh Steelers never
doubted. They signed him to a five-year
contract extension that averages $8.8
million per season, making Pouncey
the highest-paid center in the NFL.


Words can't explain it," Pouncey said
while fighting back tears, barely nine
months removed from a torn ACL that
ended his 2013 season moments after
it began.
The only center in league history to
make the Pro Bowl in each of his first
three seasons is nearly all the way back
from surgery to repair the knee after
teammate David DeCastro fell on it
eight plays into last fall's season opener
against Tennessee.

Jags get WRs back at
practice: Jacksonville receivers
Ace Sanders and Mike Brown returned
from injuries. Sanders (hamstring)
and Brown (groin) missed more than
a week of organized team activities.
The Jaguars were down seven receivers
because of injury last week, leaving
them with four healthy ones.
Receivers Cecil Shorts III (calf),
Marqise Lee (ankle) and Allen Robinson
(hamstring), Tandon Doss (calf) and
Lamaar Thomas (knee) remain side-
lined. They could be out for next week's
mandatory, three-day minicamp.

Falcons to be featured
on Hard Knocks: The Atlanta
Falcons announced they will be
featured on HBO Sports'documentary
series Hard Knocks this summer. The
five-part weekly series debuts Aug. 5
and concludes Sept. 2.


I GOLF SCOREBOARD


USGA
U.S.OPEN
At Pinehurst Resort and Country Club,
No. 2 Course
Pinehurst, N.C.
Purse:TBA($8 million in 2013)
Yardage: 7,562; Par: 70 (35-35)
First Round
a-denotes amateur
Martin Kaymer 34-31 65
Kevin Na 34-34 68
Graeme McDowell 34-34 68
BrendonDeJonge 34-34 68
FranQuinn 34-34 68
BrandtSnedeker 31-38- 69
HenrikStenson 35-34- 69
MattKuchar 32-37 69
BrendonTodd 34-35 69
Jordan Spieth 36-33 69
Hideki Matsuyama 34-35 69
DustinJohnson 34-35 69
Harris English 34-35 69
Keegan Bradley 33-36 69
FrancescoMolinari 36-33 69
HenrikNorlander 35-35- 70
Lucas Bjerregaard 35-35 70
Marcel Siem 37-33 70
lan Poulter 35-35 70
Phil Mickelson 36-34 70
JoostLuiten 36-34 70
Russell Henley 34-36 70
Rickie Fowler 35-35 70
Aaron Baddeley 38-32 70
Brooks Koepka 33-37 70
MarkWilson 35-35- 70
JimmyWalker 34-36 70
Victor Dubuisson 35-35 70
Steve Stricker 35-35 70
Charl Schwartzel 36-34 70
PaulCasey 37-33 70
J.B.Holmes 36-34- 70
JamieDonaldson 35-35- 70
Seung-YulNoh 33-37 70
DannyWillett 36-34- 70
Pablo Larrazabal 37-34 71
Patrick Reed 35-36- 71
BooWeekley 36-35- 71
WebbSimpson 35-36- 71
RoryMcllroy 36-35- 71
ZachJohnson 33-38- 71
a-Matthew Fitzpatrick 37-34 71
Chris Kirk 35-36- 71
Billy Hurley III 35-36- 71
a-OliverGoss 35-36- 71
Garth Mulroy 34-37 71
John Senden 38-33 71
Louis Oosthuizen 35-36- 71
ZacBlair 35-36 71
Daniel Berger 35-37 72
ErikCompton 35-37- 72
Scott Langley 38-34 72
Miguel Angel Jimenez 37-35 72
Justin Rose 33-39 72
Nicholas Lindheim 37-35- 72
Graeme Storm 37-35 72
NicolasColsaerts 37-35- 72
Bill Haas 37-35 72
Stewart Cink 35-37 72
GaryWoodland 38-34- 72
Jason Dufner 33-39 72
BerndWiesberger 36-36- 72
ToruTaniguchi 36-36- 72
BoVan Pelt 36-36 72
KevinTway 34-38- 72
Simon Griffiths 35-37 72
CodyGribble 35-37- 72
SergioGarcia 37-36- 73
Jason Day 36-37 73
Stephen Gallacher 36-37 73
DavidToms 39-34- 73
ThongchaiJaidee 36-37- 73
JeffMaggert 37-36- 73
ShivKapur 38-35- 73
Smylie Kaufman 37-36 73
Clayton Rask 34-39 73
AlexCejka 38-35- 73
JoeOgilvie 35-38- 73
JimFuryk 38-35 73
ShaneLowry 35-38 73
Adam Scott 36-37 73
RetiefGoosen 38-35- 73
GeoffOgilvy 33-40- 73
Hyung-Sung Kim 35-38 73
Rod Pampling 36-37 73



U.S. Open
tee times
At Pinehurst No. 2
Pinehurst, N.C.
Purse:TBA
Yardage: 7,562; Par: 70
(a-amateur)
Today
FIRST HOLE
6:45 a.m. Alex Cejka, Germany; Graeme
Storm, England; David Oh, United States.
6:56 am. Oliver Fisher, England; Casey
Wittenberg, United States; Andres Echavar-
ria, Colombia.
7:07 a.m. Joe Ogilvie, United States;
MarkWilson, United States; Ken Duke, Unit-
ed States.
7:18 a.m.--Jim Furyk, United States; Steve
Stricker, United States; Bill Haas, United
States.
7:29 a.m. Brendon de Jonge, Zimba-
bwe; Kevin Stadler, United States; Shane
Lowry, Ireland.
7:40 a.m. Luke Donald, England; Harris
English, United States; Paul Casey, England.
7:51 a.m. J.B. Holmes, United States;
GaryWoodland, United States; Graham De-
Laet, Canada.
8:02 a.m. Retief Goosen, South Africa;
Geoff Ogilvy, Australia; LucasGlover, United
States.
8:13 a.m. Bernd Wiesberger, Austria;
Kim Hyung-Sung, South Korea; Toru Tani-
guchi,Japan.
8:24 a.m. Ryan Palmer, United States;
Rod Pampling, Australia; Kevin Streelman,
United States.
8:35 am. Azuma Yano, Japan; Ryan
Blaum, United States; David Gossett, United
States.
8:46 a.m. Simon Griffiths, England; Fran
Quinn, United States; Donald Constable,
United States.
8:57 a.m. a-Hunter Stewart, United
States; a-Sam Love, United States; Zac Blair,
United States.
12:30 p.m. Henrik Norlander, Sweden;
Lucas Bjerregaard, Denmark; Rob Oppen-
heim, United States.
12:41 p.m. Chad Collins, United States;
Lee Kyoung-Hoon, South Korea; Kevin Kis-
ner, United States.
12:52 p.m.-- ErikCompton, United States;
Pablo Larrazabal, Spain; Scott Langley, Unit-
ed States.
1:03 p.m. Patrick Reed, United States;
Ryan Moore, United States; Kevin Na, Unit-
ed States.
1:14 p.m. Boo Weekley, United States;
D.A. Points, United States; Stephen Gallach-
er, Scotland.
1:25 p.m. Zach Johnson, United States;
Angel Cabrera, Argentina; David Toms,
United States.
1:36 p.m. Justin Rose, England; a-Mat-
thew Fitzpatrick, England; Phil Mickelson,
United States.
1:47 p.m. Chris Kirk, United States; Rus-
sell Henley, United States; Brendon Todd,
United States.


1:58 p.m. Jordan Spieth, United States;
Hideki Matsuyama, Japan; Rickie Fowler,
United States.
2:09 p.m. Kenny Perry, United States;
Jeff Maggert, United States; Kevin Suther-
land, United States.
2:20 p.m. Liang Wen-Chong, China;
Maximillian Kieffer, Germany; Shiv Kapur,
India.
2:31 p.m. Smylie Kaufman, United
States; a-Maverick McNealy, United States;
a-Brandon Mclver


Royal Portrush to
host British in '19
PINEHURST, N.C. (AP) -For
only the second time, golf's oldest
major championship will be
played in Northern Ireland when
the British Open returns to Royal
Portrush Golf Club in 2019.
Media reports from Ireland
and the United Kingdom said the
Royal & Ancient, golf's governing
body outside the United States
and Mexico, will make the formal
announcement Monday. The R&A
denied reports about Portrush last
summer, but the move had been
widely speculated for several weeks.
The only time the Open was
played outside England and
Scotland was 1951, when Max
Faulkner won at Portrush.

-Associated Press

LukeGuthrie 39-34- 73
Ryan Blaum 36-37 73
Chad Collins 37-37 74
Kyoung-Hoon Lee 35-39 74
Roberto Castro 35-39- 74
Matt Jones 37-37- 74
Angel Cabrera 37-37 74
Kenny Perry 36-38- 74
Craig Barlow 35-39 74
Wen-Chong Liang 35-39 74
MattDobyns 37-37 74
a-MaverickMcNealy 38-36- 74
Oliver Fisher 37-37 74
CaseyWittenberg 36-38- 74
AndresEchavarria 37-37- 74
ErnieEls 37-37 74
HunterMahan 37-37 74
Ryan Palmer 35-39 74
JimRenner 35-39 74
Chris Doak 40-34- 74
RobOppenheim 39-36- 75
Brian Stuard 38-37 75
AndreaPavan 36-39 75
Kevin Kisner 36-39 75
LeeWestwood 37-38- 75
Billy Horschel 37-38- 75
Kevin Sutherland 39-36 75
JustinThomas 37-38- 75
David Oh 38-37 75
Ken Duke 41-34 75
Justin Leonard 36-39 75
Y.E.Yang 35-40- 75
DarrenClarke 38-37 75
Graham DeLaet 37-38 75
Kevin Streelman 36-39 75
a-Hunter Stewart 36-39 75
Matt Every 37-39 76
Ryan Moore 36-40 76
NickWatney 38-38- 76
Maximilian Kieffer 36-40 76
a-Brian Campbell 39-37 76
StevenAlker 38-38 76
NiclasFasth 36-40 76
Hudson Swafford 35-41 76
BubbaWatson 38-38- 76
GonzaloFdez-Castano 38-38 76
David Gossett 39-37 76
a-SamLove 35-41 76
Brett Stegmaier 39-38 77
D.A. Points 39-38- 77
JonasBlixt 38-39- 77
BradyWatt 39-38- 77
a-Will Grimmer 35-42 77
Kevin Stadler 39-38 77
Luke Donald 37-40 77
a-CoryWhitsett 40-37- 77
AzumaYano 39-38- 77
a-CameronWilson 40-38- 78
Aron Price 38-40 78


2:42 p.m. Anthony Broussard, United
States; a-Will Grimmer, United States; Nich-
olas Lindheim, United States.
10TH HOLE
S6:45 a.m. Garth Mulroy, South Africa;
Steven Alker, New Zealand; Bobby Gates,
United States.
6:56 a.m. Niclas Fasth, Sweden; Kiyoshi
SMiyazato, Japan; Hudson Swafford, United
States.
7:07 a.m. John Senden, Australia; Nico-
las Colsaerts, Belgium; Brooks Koepka, Unit-
ed States.
7:18 a.m.- Dustin Johnson, United States;
JimmyWalker, United States;Victor Dubuis-
son, United States.
7:29 a.m. Stewart Cink, United States;
Justin Leonard, United States; YE. Yang,
South Korea.
7:40 a.m. Bubba Watson, United States;
Adam Scott, Australia; Charl Schwartzel,
South Africa.
7:51 a.m. Ernie Els, South Africa; Darren
Clarke, Northern Ireland; Louis Oosthuizen,
South Africa.
8:02 a.m. Jason Dufner, United States;
Keegan Bradley, United States; Martin Kay-
mer, Germany.
8:13 a.m. Hunter Mahan, United States;
Francesco Molinari, Italy; Jamie Donaldson,
Wales.
8:24 a.m. Bo Van Pelt, United States;
SGonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Spain; Seung-
SYul Noh, South Korea.
8:35 a.m. DannyWillett, England; a-Co-
rey Whitsett, United States; Luke Guthrie,
United States.
8:46 a.m. Kevin Tway, United States; Jim
Renner, United States;Chris Doak, Scotland.
8:57 a.m. Cody Gribble, United States;
Chris Thompson, United States; a-Andrew
I Dorn, United States.
12:30 p.m. Daniel Berger, United States;
Brett Stegmaier, United States, a-Cameron
I Wilson, United States.
12:41 p.m. Marcel Siem, Germany; Brian
Stuard, United States; Andrea Pavan, Italy.
12:52 p.m. Matt Every, United States;
* Roberto Castro, United States; Matt Jones,
| Australia.
1:03 p.m.- Sergio Garcia, Spain;Jason Day,
Australia; Brandt Snedeker, United States.
1:14 p.m. Henrik Stenson, Sweden; Matt
Kuchar, United States; Lee Westwood, En-
gland.
I 1:25 p.m.-Webb Simpson, United States;
Rory Mcllroy, Northern Ireland; Graeme Mc-
| Dowell, Northern Ireland.
1:36 p.m. lan Poulter, England; Miguel
Angel Jimenez, Spain; Thongchai Jaidee,
| Thailand.
1:47 p.m. Nick Watney, United States;
Jonas Blixt, Sweden; Joost Luiten,The Neth-
erlands.
| 1:58 p.m. Billy Horschel, United States;
I Billy Hurley III, United States; Robert Allen-


by, Australia.
2:09 p.m. Aaron Baddeley, Australia;
a-Oliver Goss, Australia; Aron Price, Austra-
lia.
2:20 p.m. Tom Lewis, England; Craig
Barlow, United States; Justin Thomas, Unit-
ed States.
2:31 p.m. a-Robby Shelton, United
States; Matthew Dobyns, United States;
BradyWatt, Australia.
2:42 p.m. Clayton Rask, United States;
a-Brian Campbell, United States; Nicholas
SMason, United States.


* NFL NOTEBOOK


Kaepernick avoids charges in Florida


FOOTBALL AND CHEER
SPEED CAMP JUNE 14 JULY 16
Non Contact Drills, Conditioning a_
'/A 05 up 111New St.ndnid
Registration: 8:00AM I5" T.nPWI.YSaft
For Further information contact
President Shea Davis: 941-661-9368
NEW Website: portcharlottebandits.com
POP WARNER UNLIMITED WEIGHT DIVISION:
Ages 12.14
Franz Ross Park "Bandit Field"
SFALLREGISTRATION: JUNE 14, 10-2


-Page 6 SP


www.sunnewspapers.net


The Sun/Friday, June 13, 2014






PORT


CHARLOTTE


Friday, June 13,2014 4 A weekly section of the Sun


Nicole Noles
EDITOR'S CORNER
nnoles@sun-herald.com


Happy Father's Day
to Port Charlotte dads
his Sunday, there will be many
breakfast trays in bed, gifts of
hand-drawn pictures, ties,
slippers and maybe foot massages,
along with plenty of hugs to go
around. That's right, it's Father's Day
again, and time to thank the biologi-
cal dads, stepdads and the male role
models who give their time and
100 percent of their heart to raising
the kids in their life.
This is the day to thank men like Lou
Agosto who are stepping up to the plate
to not only be a good father to their
own children, but reach out and men-
tor a league as well. You'll find a small
feature highlighting this superstar dad's
big heart here on the front page.
This is also the day to thank men who
work quietly behind the scenes, holding
down jobs, paying bills, changing diapers,
grounding kids and providing a stable
male influence every day of the year. You
know who you are and you are appreci-
ated, not just today, but every day.
Happy Father's Day.


It's all about the kids


Lou Agosto


The night before his son's workoi
to the 9-year-old All Star team n


a father to his own family and a league, too
By STEVE KNAPP
HERALD SPORTS WRITER
1 ., "When I was 16 years old, my older
brother was finishing his last year of
college and he developed a brain tumor.
NO6IHe died the day after Christmas. I was lost
for about a year. He was a great supporter
for me, as I was the youngest of our family.
He was at all of my games. With all that
my brother went through, I didn't have the
support that I should have gotten from my
teachers or school. I swore that if I ever
igot into teaching or coaching that I would
never let that happen to any kid under my
watch," said Lou Agosto.
That is why Lou Agosto is such a
special role model for young kids today.
That is why he has been on the board
for the Port Charlotte Little League and
currently the president for the past 10
years. That is why he has coached little
league teams for many years and will
continue to coach as he becomes the
assistant varsity coach for the Charlotte
Tarpons next spring. It is simple he
simply cares about kids and wants to do
what he can to help them.
HERALD PHOTO BY STEVE KNAPP Agosto and his wife, Joyce, and
two sons, Louie and Nick, moved to
ut with the Tampa Bay Rays, Lou Agosto was handing out uniforms
members including Kingsway Elementary student Ethan Zylstra. AGOSTO 115


BUSINESS NEWS


PHOTO PROVIDED BY DAVE RICHARDS
Suncoast Broadband uses 20 towers to broadcast their signal
to customers along the Gulf Coast. Their local tower, just off of
El Jobean Road, serves customers in the Port Charlotte area.


Suncoast Broadband provides local
customers with a different connection


By NATALIE SHARBAUGH
HERALD CORRESPONDENT
Port Charlotte residents who
are unhappy with or simply
looking for a change from their
dial-up, DSL, cable or satellite
Internet service provider
have another option. Wireless
broadband technology has been
around for years, but many are
still unaware of its existence.
Altius Communications and
Suncoast Broadband are
bringing hope to those looking
for affordable solutions in
under-served markets across
the nation.
Florida's Suncoast Broadband
was founded in 2009. The
company mounts wireless


broadband equipment on cell
towers from which a signal is
broadcast down to homes and
businesses in the surrounding
area. A special modem is used
to pick up the signal which
provides high-speed Internet
that is always on.
In November 2013, the
Suncoast Broadband network
was acquired by Altius
Communications of Maryland.
Altius, a provider of wireless
solutions and services, has
operations in several states
throughout the country. The
company has taken over oper-
ations locally, but has kept the
Suncoast Broadband name.
SUNCOAST 114


SRobert Nelson
BIZ BITS
pcbizbits@yahoo.com



Visit the Man Cave
at Wilhite Thrift Store
o you have a hard time getting
your husband or boyfriend to
go to thrift stores with you?
That may change real soon. Wilhite
Thrift Store, located at 4356 Tamiami
Trail in Port Charlotte, is a little dif-
ferent. With around 1,500 square feet
of space spread through five different
rooms, you can find things that are old
or things that are lightly used. Owners
Jeff and Barbie Wilhite have loaded
their store up with so many things you
BIZ BITS 114


'6@
OPIRESTAURANT
Good Friends, Good Food, Good Times
Reservations recommended.

::$5 OFF
S$25
I *must present coupon
1 not to be combined with
S any other offer
Exp 7/30/14
1975 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda ..
941-575-7575 .''
www.phils41.com rn
Closed Mondays for Summer
Tues-Thurs & Sun 11-9 Fri & Sat 11-10 R


i I


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WHAT'S


INSIDE

RAINBOW'S END


Golf tournament to raise money



for Junior Leadership Charlotte


VPK GRADUATION,
SEE PAGE 11


FUNDRAISER


RUBY TUESDAYS,
SEE PAGE 8

EIGHTH GRADE


PROMOTION,
SEE PAGE 10


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CALENDAR 16


PORT CHARLOTTE HERALD e M[Mh1 hR iii .1 A inli[ h:r I ir- iiIIi USPS 743170 111, '.1111 1, 1111 1 |-11111V 11v I%.ii i .r I [ lii ii imp III,
S* '^W~~I ^ri r ^ P^H ii ll[. H iirl.r I-:1 ..1:1- I ':
IDerek Dunn-Rankin i HI', ihu iiirfnii '*lii .111111 ADVERTISING
David Dunn-Rankin mr+-.iIl- l ".n jIm i,li. l-r '' l hi II 1. Leslee Peth, Aih rn'ii n, Ir-,iir f".H hibI,In.Ih-r 411 '1 1 .1''-,
_________|_______________Ch is Pottet F .hi vi,- filih Ir i-_ 'i-,ii I. Bob W white, ,i III Aih -ri 1111 M n i-r 41 *h. '"I
S UNNEWSPAPERS Rusty Ptay i hirl,,n.- 1.l,,r *i-_w..': Patricia (ompton,.A.jvru...r.,qA.,r. u ., m .1111..'- v .411.
Charlotte DeSoto Englewood North Port Venice Nicole Noles HIiir,, wfji.,n..r I-,.:' Tanyah Lockett. A.ivprii..ri, A,,,."r I -,-i,Iv" 4 'I.
23n17l IH,,Ir.b e R'.::d,, ,, l ,,,H rDatcyWoods. hF3 0,00k-, ll nii i r ...fi ni hv 4 _"-,. .'* '-, "
23170 Hjrb,-,r view Road, Charl,,tte Harbor, FL 33980.206-1000 Mark Yeto, ,.,n i iih, r.. ir,, i ,,r 411 `1',,. :. n -


FIREHOUSE SUBS THANKED


.n

















PHC'T' PPC'. iDED
The owners of Firehouse Subs in Port Charlotte were awarded Community Partner medals
by both the Charlotte County Sheriff's Department and the Charlotte County Fire Depart-
ment for providing meals for all first responders who provided services for the first Char-
lotte Harbor Super Boat Grand Prix on Manasota Key. Firehouse Subs provided meals for 25
first responders the first day and meals for 45 first responders the second day. The meals
were provided at no charge. Pictured, from left, are Chief Warrant Officer Roger Jernigan,
Community Policing Officer Daniel Cotton, District 1 Commander Darrell Caparo, Firehouse
Subs owner Russell Clouden, Charlotte County Fire Chief Marianne Taylor and Deputy Chief
Jason Fair. Firehouse Subs is located at 18500 Veterans Blvd., in Port Charlotte. For more
information, call 941-979-8965.




Herald Page 3


:F5 1,1,1 June 13,2014



Chamber Night at


the Stone Crabs game


PHOTOS PROVIDED BY MAURIE WOOSLEY
Chamber Night at the Charlotte Stone Crabs game found many familiar faces. Pictured are Kathy
Faria of EZE Air Solutions, Kahy Kemeny, Just Counters & Other Stuff; Frank Siebens, Best Proteam
Cleaning Services; Maurie Woosley of Berkshire Hathaway Florida Realty; David Dunn-Rankin of
Sun Coast Media Group; and Kevin Graham of Suncoast One Title.


Maurie and Beverly Woosley.


Attending the Chamber Night at the Charlotte Stone Crabs in May were members of Berkshire
Hathaway Florida Realty group. From left, are Sharon Mattas, Tom Mattas, Linda Mazner, Nancy
Bell along with Maurie and Beverly Woosley.


If knee pain is keeping you from doing the things you love,
find out about the advanced orthopedic treatments at
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte.

To learn more or for a free physician referral,
call 941-637-2497.


A Less Invasive Approach for Knee Pain
Speaker: Nicholas Connors, M.D.
Tuesday, June 17 5:30 6:30 p.m.
Regain your life with a treatment option that
is less invasive than a total knee replacement.
Attendees are invited to participate in a
LIVE demonstration at the conclusion of
Dr. Connors' talk.


Nicholas Connors, M.D.
Orthopedic Surgeon


Bayfront Health Port Charlotte, Conference Room
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

To register to attend this free seminar and event,
call 941-637-2497.


)NBayfront Health
Port Charlotte

2500 Harbor Boulevard Port Charlotte, FL 33592


3Patient results may vary Consult your physician about the benefits and risks of any surgical procedure or treatment








Emergency Medical Services Ball held May 22


Candince Diethrich and Alexandria French of Fawcett Memorial Hospital and Dee
Hawkins-Garlard from Charlotte County Fire EMS greet guests during the 2014
Emergency Medical Services Ball held May 22 at the Charlotte Harbor Event Center.


Recipients of the Phoenix awards (for saving someone's life) were honored at the Emergency Medical Services
Ball held at the Charlotte County Event Center in Punta Gorda on May 22.


Fawcett Memorial Hospital CEO Tom Rice and Charlotte County Public Safety Director Marianne Taylor.


From left, Theresa Heinis,
Scott Heinis, Rob Russo,
Wybeka Russo and
Kathleen Poirier.




RIGHT:
Charlotte
County
Commissioner
Dr. Chris
Constance
and Charlotte
County Sheriff
Bill Prummell.


From left, in the first row, are April Smith, Tamera Cangiano and Vickie Keller. In the second row,
from left, are Linda Keller, Ashley Wingham and Linda Martell who came to the ball to show
support for Charlotte County Emergency Medical Services personnel.


From left, in the first row are Karen Denison, Beth Marie and Stephen R. Deutsch. In the second
row are Doug Denison, Sarah Dashnaw, D.J. Seller and Merv Keniell President of the Suncoast
Professional Firefighters & Paramedics.


DONATIONS NEEDED!
"Your donation makes a big difference"
Please Donate Clean, Usable Items.










Call To dule A Pickup For
Large Furniture & Appliances
Now accepting pick up in Arcadia. All money received from donations
in Arcadia will be utilized to assist DeSoto County residents in need.
Charlotte County to assist people in need in Charlotte County.
(941) 637-1981
V SALVATION ARMY
S THRIFT STORES
1048 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda
Open Mon Sal 9am 5pm


I',r'h I




:F51,1,1 June 13,2014


THEME CROSSWORD


AND THE WINNER WAS...


By James Barrick

ACROSS
1. Name in Genesis
5. Skirt feature
10. Desserts
15. Be apparent
19.Vaulted area
20. Fashionably
dated
21.Arrivederci!
22. Kind of poem
23. Best picture,
1978 (with
"The"): 2 wds.
25. Best picture,
1943


27. Boa
28. Make ready
30. Putter
31. Employs
32. Borscht
ingredient
33. Jazz type
34. Like a nobleman
37. Axstone
38. Reassign
42. Chase anagram
43. Best picture,
1985:3 wds.
46. Ab-
47. Dactyls


48. Hit in baseball
49. Unremitting
50. Clench together
51. Furthermore
52. Cantankerous
53. End-of-race
marker
54.- orange
55. Printers' slipups
57. Abounds
59. Swindle
60. Bladed weapons
62. Chili con-
63. Holy
64.Dodged


65. Sloping, as a
stage
66. Stripe anagram
67. Start of many a
toast
68. Food
69. Routine
70. Balloon-filler
73. Some farmers
74. Clogs
76. Hanker
77. Move suddenly
78. Woo
79. Best picture,
1950:3 wds.


81. Brazilian dance
82. Pleasure-seeker
84. Eagle
85. Insensible state
86. Horse's gait
87. Motor vehicle
89. Slant
90. Plant lice
93. Entertained
94. Served with
almonds
98. Best picture,
1995
100. Best picture,
1992


102. Caliber
103.Willow rod
104. Long-legged bird
105. Funny guy
106. Pitcher
107. Impenetrable
108.- seal
109.Cabell or
Slaughter


DOWN
1 Zilch
2. Sports event
3. Utterly
bewildered
4. Mythical hero
5. Did a gardener's
job
6. Furnishes
7.- Kett of old
comics
8. Exist
9. Bomb of a kind
10. Implied


11. John and John
Quincy
12.Hill
13. Chai
14. Knock off
15. Bleachers
16.Anserine cry
17. Formerly
18. Erosion
24. Conduits for
gases and fluids
26. Tropical vine
29. Hazards to ships
32. Nuts
33. Very short time


34. Good-bye!
35. Holy image
36. Best picture,
2006:2 wds.
37. Post-coup rulers
38. Treks
39. Best picture,
1994:2 wds.
40. Be a sign of
41. Gone bad
43. Evicts
44. Go to
45. Skeletal structure
48. Van Dyck's
vandyke, e.g.


50. Surmise
52. Kilmer title
54. Run, as a dye
56. Midway
attractions
57.-- task
58. Before
59. Cast
60. Same old thing,
again
61 .Channel
62. St. John's bread
63. Pickle
65. City in Morocco
66. Show, in a way


68. Test question
answer
69. Ford or Miller
71. Old pulpit
72. Box
74. Careless
75. Glove material
77. Cynical outlook
79. Battery part
80. Slander
81. Con game
83. Cromwell or
Wendell Holmes
85. Pardoned
87. Begets


88.- nous
89. Kind of signal
90. French cleric
91. Ship part
92. Leveret
93. Farm wagon
94. To a great
distance
95. Russian tsar
96. Infamous Roman
97. Tips
99. Compass pt.
101.Gun gp.


Answers on page 14.


--1 2 3 4 52 6 7 8 1 13- 1- 167 11 Teen classes and kid'scamp offered
19 20 21 There is still time to register your teens for classes at The Cultural
]) 2k4. _Center's Learning Place. Thanks to a grant from Mosaic, low-cost
2324 25 2 classes for teens are available in Spanish, German, art, pottery,
-- zumba, social dancing, photo editing and laughter yoga beginning
27 I 0 the week of Monday, June 23. Some of these classes are four-week
I I 31 -2 3 classes that meet twice a week, but most are six-week classes that
meet once a week. All teen classes end by July 31 and none of the
34 35 36 3 7 3 39 40 41 classes will meet on Friday, July 4.
.. .. |In addition to the teen classes, a four-day special kid's camp
42 44 45 46 is being offered for kids 7 to 11 years of age. This "Discover
47... America Kid's Camp" runs from Monday, June 30 through
47 48 50 Thursday, July 3. It is a full-day camp that meets from 8:30 a.m.
S5 to 4:30 p.m. daily. Kids will get a bit of history, geography,
5 anthropology, art, music, movement, literature and theatre. The
b 5 --57 5 -- -- cost is only $25 per student, thanks again to partial funding from
Mosaic.
Go 61 -- -I- B 63 For more information or to register your child for either
... I ||program, please drop by The Learning Place office at 2280 Aaron
64 i 65 66 I Street. Office hours are 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday
.. and 9 a.m to 2 p.m on Saturdays.
167111 68 70 7p m.
75--3- 77Bank Offices collect school supplies
7- Charlotte State Bank & Trust is participating in the Charlotte
i 0 ~Local Education Foundation (CLEF) school supply drive, with
82 8- 4 -8 -- -- two local bank offices accepting donations for Charlotte County
I students in need of assistance for the upcoming school year.
S- I 87 I88 School supplies may be brought to the bank's Parkside office,
I 3002 Tamiami Trail, and Peachland office, 24163 Peachland Blvd.
90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 Donations will be accepted during regular lobby hours: 9 a.m.
98 --- to 4 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, and
e8 9 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. In addition to school supplies, mone-
10-2 103 10 -ta -r y donations are welcome. Checks should be payable to CLEEF
For more information on how to help, call the Charlotte Local
10-6 107 108 -. ... Education Foundation at 941-255-7500, ext. 294. Information
about CLEF and the school supply drive can also be found on
6-1 2014 United Feature Syndicate, Dist. by Universal Uclick the CLEF website at www.charlotteschoolfoundation.org.


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Herald Page 5





Friday, June 13,2014


Do you remember when?


The following are excerpts from
the Daily Herald-News from June 8,
1974, through June 14, 1974:

Flag rites
to be held June 14
Tomorrow is Flag Day, which
commemorates the adoption by the
Continental Congress on June 14,
1777, of the stars and stripes as the
American flag.
Flag Day was originated by the
Benevolent and Protective Order of
the Elks in July of 1908 as a manda-
tory observance for all lodges. The
Elks then launched a campaign to
have the day observed nationally.
On Aug. 3, 1949, President Harry S.
Truman signed the bill requesting
its observance.
The Charlotte County Elks will
honor the flag tomorrow with
ceremonies at the Elks Lodge
on U.S. 41 in Port Charlotte. The
ceremony includes the presentation
of each flag that has flown over the
country with an accompanying
historical sketch. Arnold Sade, who
retried from the U.S. Navy, will
speak on Americanism.
In addition to members of the
local Elks, members of Marine
Corps League, American Legion,
Veterans of Foreign Wars, Forty and
Eight, Veterans of World War I, the
Disabled Veterans and Girl Scout
Troop No. 230 will take part in the
event.

Invest in youth
One of the continuously
expressed concerns in Charlotte
County is how to keep young
people in the area so their energy
and productivity can be put to good
use. One way to do this is for older
persons to invest some of their cash
in good ideas that youngsters have
and help nurse them through the
painful initial steps, which can lead
to successful businesses that are
appreciated by all.
What the older generation could
do, instead of criticizing the young-
er people, is help produce positive
results. A financial group could be
formed by those able to contribute,
participate and make cash available
for new promising ventures.
The ability of the young, their
desire to work hard and a willingness
to take advice would be a must. What
would the young people be putting
up to the cash provided by their
elders? They'd be investing their lives.
That is about as big an invest-
ment as anyone can make.



CALENDAR
FROM PAGE 2

Evaluating Investment Risks, 10
a.m. to noon, Charlotte State Bank and
Trust's Murdock office, 1100 Tamiami
Trail. Review investment instruments,


Janine Smith


Janine Smith writes about Charlotte
County's historic past. Contact her
atjaninehs 1@comcast.net.

Work on new bridge
promised by this fall
The new bridge project is again
delayed by the state. Department of
Transportation engineer C.W Monts
De Oca promised the start of construc-
tion on a new bridge over the Peace River,
west of the Barron Collier Bridge, this fall.
"The engineering plans are complet-
ed, the right of way has been acquired
and problems with utility companies
have been settled," De Oca said.
With the delayed construction, the
project will now come under fiscal year
1974-75, increasing the cost consider-
ably. Two years ago, the state promised
a "speed up."
The four-laning of U.S. 41 has been a
frustrating matter, too.

PC fire chief to retire
Fire Chief Louis Cusick, after 10
years of service for the Port Charlotte-
Charlotte Harbor Fire District, is retiring
June 15.
Cusick joined the Port Charlotte
Volunteer Fire Department on May 15,
1964. In 1971, he obtained his present
rank as chief of the department.
Cusick came to Port Charlotte in 1963
from New York City. He served for 20
years with that city's fire department.
Cusick, 63, became involved with fire
fighting during World War II when he
served with the U.S. Navy as a firefight-
er in the Pacific Ocean.
Charles Swinamer, the senior assis-
tant chief, will become acting chief.

1-75 construction stalled
Inflation, problems with the right-
of-way acquisition and shortages of
available highway funds will delay the


discuss risk tolerance and learn how
to analyze stocks, bonds and mutual
funds. Free; RSVP required by calling
FrancineWargo at 941-624-1944 or
mailing fwargo@csbtfl.com.

* FRIDAY,JUNE20
Bingo, 11:45 a.m. to 3 p.m., Centennial
Hall, Cultural Center of Charlotte County,


construction on Interstate 75 through
Charlotte County.
This announcement came from
P.W Ekey of the Department of
Transportation regional office in Bartow.
"We have used up all the available
funding for this fiscal year," according
to Ekey. "We are hoping to get 40
percent funding for the Interstate 75."
Charlotte rancher Bucky McQueen
asked why the DOT selected an inter-
change at Jones Loop Road rather than
one on Airport Road near the public
safety facility.
"We used a large amount of local
input," was the reply.

In the service
KINGSVILLE, TEXAS U.S. Navy
Ensign Ross E Baerwald was desig-
nated a Naval Aviator and received
his Wings of Gold during a ceremony
at the Kingsville Naval Air Station. He
completed more than a year in inten-
sive ground and in-flight training and
will soon be assigned to specialized
advanced training. Baerwald is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. R.K. Baerwald of Rio
Largo, Punta Gorda.

Letter to the Editor
Dear Editor,
We wish to thank the Daily Herald-
News for the good publicity given to
the Animal Welfare League during Be
Kind to Animals Week. We are grateful
for the pictures and articles. They were
helpful in finding new homes for several
animals.
Thank you again.
J.E Abernathy,
President of AWL

Junior Woman's Club
marks 30th anniversary
The Junior Woman's Club of Charlotte
County celebrated its 30th year with
an awards and installation banquet
Saturday in the Ramada Inn.
Pearls, traditionally the symbol for
30th anniversaries, were presented to
the club's incoming officers by Jeannine


2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte.

U SATURDAY, JUNE 21
Bingo, 11:45 a.m. to 3 p.m., Centennial
Hall, Cultural Center of Charlotte
County, 2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte.
Pinochle, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., Cultural
Center of Charlotte County, 2280 Aaron
St., Port Charlotte.


e., Port Charlotte ._


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Fambion, second vice president of
the Florida Federation of Woman's
Clubs. Fambion installed Angela
Popovich as the organization's
1974-75 president.
Also taking office were Suzie
Dietrich, first vice president;
Carmela Dutton, second vice
president; SandyWilson, recording
secretary; Joy Dibble, corresponding
secretary; and Path Barsel, treasurer.

Boy Scouts
welcome Kiwanis
Troop 5 Boy Scouts of America
is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club
of Punta Gorda. The Scouts hosted
seven Kiwanians at a special dinner,
which was created by the boys.
The event was held at the Drew
Lisby Ranch, off Burnt Store Road.
To make the occasion memorable,
the Kiwanians received a lesson in
outdoor cooking.

Charlie Sez
And construction on the new
bridge is supposed to start this fall.
Seems I've heard that song before -
a couple of hundred times.

Patricia Cruise becomes
bride of Lawrence Heath
Patricia H. Cruise became the
bride of Lawrence Heath in a
double-ring ceremony last Saturday
at Sacred Heart Catholic Church,
Punta Gorda.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edmund Cruise of Gardner
Drive, Port Charlotte. The groom's
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Homer
Heath of Northeast Dowling Avenue,
Port Charlotte.
The bride and groom are both
Charlotte High School graduates.

Williams-Adams
engagement announced
The engagement of Cheryl Ann
Williams to TerryVernon Adams was
announced by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Gene H. Williams, of Southeast
Gardner Drive, Port Charlotte.
Adams is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Adams of Riverside Drive,
Punta Gorda.
The bride-elect graduated from
Charlotte High School in 1973 and
is employed by the county school
system as a secretary in the
Curricula Center.
The groom-to-be is a 1969 CHS
graduate and is currently a student
at the University of Florida.


* SUNDAY, JUNE 22
Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club open
house and cookout, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.,
4400 Lister St. in Port Charlotte, right
off Edgewater Drive, on the north shore
of the Peace River. Free; learn more
about membership perks at the club.
For more information or reservations,
call Joy at 941-629-5131.


Herald Page 6





:F hi1,1 June 13,2014


'The Raven'was our first sailboat


My husband, John, had always
longed for a life spent living on
and sailing the waters of Florida.
However, I didn't know this until
after we married. It was around
1964 in Miami, and we were rent-
ing a small apartment downtown
overlooking the Miami River with
a view of the various fisheries
across the way. It was a nice little
apartment with an old-fashioned
claw tub in the bathroom, and
conveniently located over a bar and
grill although somewhat noisy on
weekends.
In John's job as a marine carpenter
at Jones' Boatyard on N.W. South
River Drive, he came into contact
with many sailors, would-be sailors
and several who wanted to sell their
boats. Two young priests who had
left the priesthood owned a 16-foot
single-masted sailboat they had
named The Raven and wanted to
sell it. John got them down to $500
and we were the proud owners of
our first sailboat! We lucked out as it
came with a trailer as well, although
no outboard.
The Raven was very tight living
quarters with two bunks, a small
area to cook, and no toilet facilities
except for a Porta Potty. But it was a
start. The blue and white paint was
fresh, the hull was sound, and the
boat was easy to pull with our '56
Ford.
We talked our landlord into letting
us dock The Raven directly below
our apartment where we could keep
an eye on it, plus it looked good
for the apartments to have a boat
pulled up to their dock the only


......... Mary K/eiss

Olde Florida

Columnist Mary Kleiss writes about
Florida memories. Contact her at
941-889-7297 ormkleiss@msn.com.
boat at their dock.
John and I decided to take a
piloting course offered by the
United States Power Squadron
at night in a nearby high school
- Chapman's Piloting and
Seasmanship, also known as the
"Bible of Boating." Chapman, one
of the original founders of the
United States Power Squadron, had
been commissioned by President
Roosevelt to write a manual that
would provide aide in training to
men in the Merchant Marine, Navy
and Coast Guard on small boat han-
dling. The course was extensive, but
we both passed and felt capable of
handling and sailing our new boat.
So on a warm, sunny Sunday,
we towed the boat to an area off
Biscayne Bay and lowered her into
the waters. The bay was rather
choppy and I had a few misgivings,
but we decided to test it out anyway.
I should have brought the seasick-
ness pills!
The waters were so choppy that
the old boat rocked and reeled all
over the place, which was not a
pleasant first start. As many other
sailboats were out on that beautiful
day as well, we wound up with the
backlash from their draft. No doubt
they were thinking to themselves,


ow OW


PHOTO PROVIDED
My husband, John, knew of two young priests who had left the priesthood and owned a 16-foot
single-masted sailboat they had named The Raven which they wanted to sell. John got them
down to $500 and we were the proud owners of our first sailboat!


"Who are these novices invading our
waters?"
We, and the other boaters, sur-
vived the day of course, but I had
made up my mind that I would
never go sailing in a small sailboat
again, at least not the one we


bought. And you might say that The
Raven was a very appropriate name
for that little boat. Remember Edgar
Allan Poe's words from his immortal
poem The Raven? "Quoth the Raven
- nevermore!" And nevermore it
was.


IN CHARLOTTE COUNTY
In O


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When: Monday, July 7- Friday, July 11
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For More Information Call 941.235.1441


A L


C


Herald Page 7







Gift of Giving fundraiser held at Ruby Tuesday


S I 1& i*.'a gem,


In conjunction with the 2014 Giving Challenge, fundraising for the Charlotte Players/Imagina-
tion Library was held at Ruby Tuesday in the Port Charlotte Town Center Mall on May 6. Joan
Cromeenes, Andrey Jewell and Carol Naken were among those who dined at Ruby Tuesday. The
restaurant was giving back 20 percent to the cause.


Paul Polk, his wife Vicki, Tamra Gomes and her husband Robert attended the fundraiser.


Lynne Ziegler and Mary Walters with Charlotte Players were excited each time the tote board went up.


Shawn Smith, center, with the Charlotte County Imagination Library and local supporters
attended the fundraiser event at Ruby Tuesday.


Deborah McMullen and Tammy limberger have their photo taken with the cutout of Dolly Parton
representing the Imagination Library.
S7Port Charlotte/
4E p ifPunta Gorda
1(941)766-0115
North Port/Venice
(941) 429-5902
WWW.HAPPYHOMESERVICES.NET


Children exposed to secondhand smoke have higher rates of asthma and
respiratory infections, and are more likely to become smokers themselves.
Help them be safe...please don't smoke around kids.
For more information, contact the Department of Health in Charlotte
County, 941-624-7279 or visit tobaccofreeflorida.com


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2




:F5 h1,1 June 13,2014


Green Team harvests end-of-year produce


HERALD PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS
Ty Lombard, third grade, uses his muscles to
pull up one of the larger plants.


Makayla Williams, third grade, with a handful
of plum tomatoes she picked from the plants.


Members of the Peace River Elementary Green
Team spent the last week of school harvesting
more than 20 garden beds they had been
tending throughout the school year. Marisa
Warchol, Patricia Paradis, Karen Roy and Katie
Maurer and the student team members pulled
up, dug up and potted a variety of plants
to take home and replant for the summer,
including lettuce, tomatoes, herbs and
peppers, along with a few flowers.


Aloura Santiago, third grade, used a shovel to
dip up plants, occasionally finding something
unexpected like a large seed or nut.


Fifth-grader Lexi Smith opted to take home
two flower plants to replant.


Tyler Vinacco, third grade; Julius Warner, third grade; and Abygail Sully, fourth grade, work
together on one of the 22 garden beds.


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Tyler Odom, third grade, and Madison Smith, fourth grade, are loaded down with plants they
were taking home to replant for the summer.




AUCTION


$1 Million Dollars in Gold Coins

Saturday, June 14th at 12:00


1907 D PCGS MS 65 $20
Liberty Head Gold
Double Eagles


1929 Type 1 The First National Bank of
Fort Myers, Florida Bank Note PMG
Choice Fine 15 NET Stained, Jones/Woods,
Ch#.9035, S/N C000676A ppC, Fr#1800-1-
Small Bank with only 16 Known Small
Notes-starting bid $2,600.


Estate Jewelry Collectibles Diamonds & Fine Art

Auction Preview: June 13th 10:OOAM-7PM

Auction will begin at noon with loose diamonds, new jewelry,


estate jewelry, ladies apparel,
lamps, collectibles, firearms
and much, much more. The coin
auction will begin after 5PM.
Over 1,200 auction lots going
up for bid. For a complete list
of all items in the auction,
please go to our website at
www.GulfCoastCoin.com
Not affiliated with Rolex TSA


Lot 224 14kwg
Tanizanite & Diamond
Ring 14ct GIA


Lot 26a Man's 18kyg
Rolex President with
Diamonds


A1T3173 #AR1389


AmGUFCOST
ConS ewh; L


Herald Page 9




:F5 ,1,, June 13,2014


St. Charles holds eighth-grade promotion ceremony
m ., o ., ,.I r


Eighth-grade graduates Ava Bolien and Ashleigh Jursnich lead the students and congregation in
song during the graduation Mass held May 16.


HERALD PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS


Tradition at St. Charles Borromeo Catholic School, Port Charlotte, calls for the tossing of eighth-
grade graduation caps after the May 16, morning Children's Mass the last for the 2014
eighth-graders. Alejandra Alston, Samuel Asperilla, Ava Bolien, Giovanni Brugnola, Gaetano
Cassamassima, Isabella Cossu, Gina Datillo, Megan Fleming, Jorge Garcia, Olivia Humpel, Ashleigh
Jursnich, Kajal Kadiwar, Savannah Kreegel, Zachary Kubik, Payson Lima, Natasha Peet, Jacob
Rykiel, Samruddhi Shinde, Jonathan Smarsh, Michelle Toepher, Alexander Villarreal and Sydney
White were the 2014 St. Charles Borroemeo School graduates.


Rainbow's End celebrates VPK graduation


HERALD
PHOTOS BY
BETSY WILLIAMS
LEFT: The VPK-A
class lines up for
their diplomas
during the
Rainbow's End
Preschool VPK
graduation that
took place
May 20 in the
church sanctuary at
the Port Charlotte
Seventh-day
Adventist Church.
This year marked
the 25th
anniversary for
the preschool.


Another SCBS tradition, Giovanni Brugnola pins a corsage on his mother, Brigitte Molinet, during
the graduation ceremony, as a small gesture of thanks.


Reading a total of 210 books this school year,
Sarah Smith received the 2014 Book Reader
Award along with her diploma.


The VPK graduation ceremony first started with the children leading the audience in the Pledge
of Allegence, most with hands on heart.


n^I-1 F^^^^--^Q^


Happy to be graduated, diploma in hand,
JozsefTamas throws up his arms as the VPK-B
class is presented to the audience.


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Diploma in hand, Bryson Hendrix and his classmates leave the
church after the graduation ceremony at Rainbow's End.


LEFT:
Gaetano
Cassamassima,
Megan Fleming,
Jacob Rykiel
and Isabella
Cossu in a group
hug celebrate
their 2014 i
eighth-grade
graduation.
Zechari Bonhomme accepts his diploma, then pauses for photos
by family and friends.


Graduate Natasha Peet lights her candle then
joins her classmates for the final songs of the
graduation ceremony.


Students walked into the church for the 2014 VPK graduation.
V .," P -'1


Wearing her cap and gown and 2014 rain-
bow-colored tassel, Isabela Soto was ready for
the graduation ceremony.

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Diplomas in hand, standing at the back of the church, this group of graduates
waits for the rest of their classmates after the graduation ceremony before
returning to the staging area.


Herald Page 11









YMCA hosts a rocking VPK graduation


HEPLCLD PH,.-T-.S B, BETS, VILLI-,,1S
Two classes of VPK students at the Franz Ross Park YMCA Child Development Center received their diplomas on May 21. Teachers Dawn James,
Marina Parker, Director Linda Britt-Smith and teacher, Bethany Taulbee stand with the students on stage at New Day Christian Church.


Madison Munsey throws herself into her
singing and dancing. The VPK students were
allowed and encouraged to express themselves
during their graduation songs.


Jack Smart belts out the song "Let It Go" along
with classmate Cadence Dempsey.


|eline Standing on the stage, Kannon Morales shakes
in for the his hands and accepts his diploma from his
teacher, Dawn James.
-- - - - --------------


Gowns on and caps somewhat adjusted, Riley Birchfield, Call Hirschy, and Camden Busbey were
ready for the graduation march. _________


Each student was given the opportunity to let
the audience know what they plan to do when
they grow up. Logan Yde's career choice is a
policeman.


Ethan Farnham leads his classmates, family
and friends with the Pledge of Allegiance.


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Herald Page 13



























HEP"LD PHC.,T,:., B. PC'.BEPT IIELS':.IIl
Barbie Wilhite sits among home furnishings at Wilhite Thrift Store, 4356 Tamiami Trail in Port Char-
lotte. You can find a wide range of gently used items for sale. For more information, call 941-628-1537.

BIZ BITS: Man cave at Wilhite Thrift Store


FROM PAGE 1

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:F51,1,1 June 13,2014


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I'


HERALD
PHOTO BY
STEVE KNAPP
In a rare
moment of
inactivity, Lou
Agosto talks
about his
memories as
a coach and
mentor to many
of the players
who have gone
through the
Port Charlotte
Little League.


PHOTO PROVIDED
The Agosto family Lou, Louie, Nick and Joyce on Tropicana Field in Tampa.


AGOSTO: Father puts his heart into coaching for Little League and for life


FROM PAGE 1
Charlotte County from upstate
New York. Agosto was playing softball,
and when his oldest son, Louie, said
he wanted to play baseball at age 11,
younger son, Nick, was just 5 and also
wanted to play. Agosto put the boys on
a team and quit softball and dedicated
his time to his sons and their teams.
Usually when a father has his kids
move on in Little League, the father will
step aside and let other fathers coach
their kids.
Agosto was asked to continue coach-
ing and stay on the board of directors.
Now with both boys out of high school,
he is still involved with Little League as
the president.
"People ask me all the time why am
I still doing this. I tell them you have to
look up in the sky and ask God. It's in
my heart. It's all about kids."
Louie and Nick said, "What makes
our dad so special is his caring heart.
We are the caring people we are today


GOLF SCORES
All golf scores must be
emailed to golfscores@
sun-herald.com.

* BURNT
STORE GOLF &
ACTIVITYCLUB
* Scramble
May31
1.) Bill Story, Reg
Conrad, Barb Mueller,
Andrea Millerschoen.
* Ladies'League
June 4
FLIGHT A:
1.) Margaret Hiestand.
2.) Joan Cullen.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Linda Weiss.
2.) Judy Schinnellar.
3.) Diane Mitchell.
* Men's League
June 4
FLIGHT A:
1.) Fred Hart.
2.) Don Clements.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Ron Olsen.
2.) Bob SanJuan.

* ROTONDA GOLF
& COUNTRY CLUB
* MGA, Lone Wolf
May 22
1.) Ron Guiliano, Roger
Demeritt, Jerry Aaron,
Edward Johnson,-19.
2.) James Hastings,


Heinz Dittmar,
William Fleming,
Nick DeRaimo,-18.
3.) Chas Elliott, Jim
Jones, Henry Kelly, Ken
Weinberger, -18.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN:
Hole No. 5: Bob Scheeler;
Hole No. 8: Gerry Groh;
Hole No. 11: Ray Kotzian;
Hole No. 14: Chas Elliott.
* MGA, Shamble
May 29
1.) James Hastings,
Dave Schultz, William
Fleming, Dave Wein-
berger, -71.
2.) Bob Scheeler, George
Burger, Larry Altenburg,
Jim Jones, -68.
3.) Chas Elliott, Ken
Weinberger, Robert
Bowen, -63.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN:
Hole No. 3: James
Hastings; Hole No. 8: Ken
Weinberger; Hole No. 12:
Robert Bowen; Hole No.
15: William Fleming.
* Scramble
June 2
1.) Charles Elliot, William
Tait, Jim Shaw, John
Morsch, 35.
2.) Bob Zimmerman,
Robert Bowen, Carl
Kaltreider, 35.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN:
Hole No. 7: John
Morsch; Hole No. 9: John
German.


because of him. He would do anything
in his power to make our family and
others happy. The love and support
he shows his family and community is
probably the most special thing about
him. He shows unconditional love and
will always be a very special dad."
That love and support has been
demonstrated many times. He has gone
to the houses of players in the league
and talked with the parents and child
to help him get better in school and
how to handle problems that may arise.
"I have sat in many driveways and
kitchens talking to kids trying to get
them in the right direction. Many kids
have good support systems at home,
others don't. I'd like to see teachers and
coaches treat every kid as an individual
with their own special needs and
problems. I tell the board members
that if their child is playing and there is
a meeting or something going on here,
they had better not be here but be out
watching their kids play."
There was a 12-year-old player who


* Scramble
June 9
1.) John German, Ray
Kotzian, John Vanzut-
phen, John Morsch, 33.
2.) Ken Weinberger,
William Tait, Dave
Weinberger, 35.
CLOSEST TO THE PIN:
Hole No. 5: Ray Kotzian;
Hole No.8: John Vanzut-
phen.

* ST. ANDREWS
SOUTH GOLF CLUB
* LGA 9-Hole, Quota
Points
June 5
1.) Helen Anderson, 8.
2.) Norma Brownlow, 7.
* LGA 18-Hole, Individual
Quota Points
June 5
1.) Judy Johnson, 59.
2.) Trudy Cheatham, 59.

* TWIN ISLES
COUNTRY CLUB
* Ladies'9-Hole, Low Net
May 28
1.) Mary Collins, 41.
* Ladies'18-Hole, Low
Gross/Low Net
May 28
FLIGHT A:
1.) Low Gross, Pam
Solinger, 86; Low Net,
Chris McCarthy, 72.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Low Gross, Debbie


Snedeker, 92; Low Net,
75.
FLIGHT C:
1.) Low Gross, Franna
Hall, 109; Low Net, Gail
Puckett, Mary Lou Miller,
87.
FLIGHT D:
1.) Low Gross, Louise
McDaniel, 107; Low Net,
Joan Montovano, 75.
* Men's Day, Stableford
Points
May30
1.) Orrin Eames, 41.
2.) Ed Hartman, 39.
3.) Dave Lucey, 34.
* Ladies'9-Hole, Low Net
June 4
1.) Mary Collins, 36.
2.) Ann Ashworth, 37.
3.) Laura Felmore, 38.
* Ladies'18-Hole, Throw
Out 4 Holes (Pro Choice)
June 4
FLIGHT A:
1.) Linda Seber, 46.
2.) Chris McCarthy, 47.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Debbie Snedeker, 45.
2.) Lorrie Ross, 47.
FLIGHT C:
1.) Monica Lucey, 53.
2.) Diane Buckingham,
55.
* Men's Day, Team Best
Ball
June 6
1.) Dave Lucey, John
Sessions, Vit Lanka, Ed
Hartman, 132.


had been having trouble in school and
had been acting up. The principal said
Agosto's name had been mentioned
a few times and the parents told the
principal that Agosto could be contact-
ed whenever the boy got into trouble.
"I sat with him in my truck in his
driveway for well over an hour one
night. I explained to him that he wasn't
going to win the battles he was in at
school. I told him about respecting
authority and his actions in class takes
away time that other students need
who are there to learn. I stuck with
that kid for several years and now he
has graduated and has a job. Most
people knew that he'd be in jail before
he graduated. I just hope that my talks
with him helped. I saw him a year ago
and he gave me a hug and said, 'Thanks
coach for all you've done for me.' That
meant a lot to me."
The night we met, we talked baseball
for nearly three hours. He and Joyce
had their 25th wedding anniversary the
night before and she and the boys were
in Tampa. Nick was getting his final
pre-draft workout in with the team
before the major league draft began the
following week. Agosto was going to
drive up the next morning to see Nick's
workout.
So on the day between his 25th
anniversary and Nick's workout, what
was Agosto doing? He was handing
out uniforms for the 9-year-old All Star
players. He was still doing what he can
for the kids in the league.
"I've got a great wife who understands
what I do and why I do it. My boys
know me and understand too. It's great


to have that kind of support from my
family. After the draft, Joyce and I are
going to spend a few days traveling.
It will be the first time we've gone
anywhere without the kids."
As a coach, Agosto is the kind of
coach that would beat your team and
then the next day take your team and
beat his. He understands the game. As
a father and role model to the thou-
sands of Little League kids who have
crossed paths with him, he is the kind
of person they should try to be like and
make a difference in somebody's life.




I Love oo4?


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Herald Page 15


ho ve,




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IIPort Charlotte Little League closes out seasonI I
Port Charlotte Little League closes out season


By CHUCK BALLARO

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Little League on May 17 at Harold Avenue Park.


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LEFT: Minor-
leaguer Jordlan
Bulczak holds
his trophies
during closing
ceremonies for
Port Charlotte
Little League on
May 17 at Harold
Avenue Park. His
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.lRangers won the









regular-season
and tournament
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duwhile going
Ltundefeated.


Port Charlotte T-baller Chase Taylor shows off
what he won by selling the most raffle tickets
during the league fundraiser during closing
ceremonies for Port Charlotte Little League on
May 17 at Harold Avenue Park.


Little League trophies are ready to be
handed out during Closing Ceremonies at
Port Charlotte Little League on May 17.


3Happy

S Father's Day! /
Sitb ,. i, .Ma ,l .,ia .:,u f : .:, i r.:'i I oi ifah I!
LId1 J O niriri& d !ih-iT h31rj,'.I F jnil lc'.u inl
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Slow Roasted Pork Shank Osso Bucco
with mixed vegetables, scalloped
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Ir u, .-'.d:l. '-i*::up :r d driai..-3,:r, .
eart- 1., r,, ,r,. ,jr ,iti-i ,,u'. reuiar n o-riu
Our dinners otterings-as well as Happy Hour-
will begin at 2 PM this day
Burnt Store Grille
^ Mon-Sat 7am 9pm Sunday 7am 8pm .
3941 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda (Burnt Store Plaza by Publix) -
www.burntstoregrille.com
"941-575-2757


Parents of the minor-league Rays take pictures of their kids during closing ceremonies at Port
Charlotte Little League on May 17 at Harold Avenue Park.

July 4ath

FATHER'S DAY LUNCHEON CRUISE Sunday, JunIe 15th
Sails at 12:30 AM-3:00PM S
^t- E-i0., 0 .-:.n$9.Ur.:9 flfl | I f-n|
Calo'.a'ial.ci.-7 Pi r, si qi._:l;--in.._: 3 s17 .0 0
bLff-l-1 lnn.-i cash oar n'. ." f.'.for cl n.g lh .i.inarra1.'.n

SUNSET DINNER DANCE CRUISE S38O00
KSaturday. June 21st 7:30 PM-10:30 PM
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:F5i1,l1 June 13,2014


Pirates shut out Bulldogs three times


he DeSoto Youth Football
spring drills and skills camp
came to a close with three
exhibition games against the Port
Charlotte Pirates on April 26. Their
league have players of any weight as
long as they meet the age require-
ments set down by the league.
The Pirates brought three teams
to battle the Bulldogs as several
Bulldogs played in two or even three
games due to a lack of players. The
Pirates had played five games during
their Pop Warner season and used
their skills and teamwork to shut out
the Bulldogs three times, 20-0, 18-0,
and 20-0.

HERALD PHOTOS BY STEVE KNAPP
RIGHT: Pirate Anthony Ferrentino looks
at nothing but the end zone as he romps
28 yards for the first score of the day
for the Pirates. This touchdown put the
Pirates ahead 7-0 at the half.


Martin Luther, star of the high school Pirates
football team, talks to Bo Guy at halftime. The
first time Guy touched the ball in the second half,
he ran 60 yards for a touchdown and later scored
the final touchdown on a 51-yard run.


After the game, the referees talked to players from both teams to tell them what they were
doing wrong.


Port Charlotte's Tyrece Luther gives up his body
in an unsuccessful effort to make a catch on an
overthrown pass.


A big hit by the Pirates'Anthony Whitehead (15) caused a Bulldog fumble on their way to an 18-0
win in the Midgets'game.


CHA-RLOr rEI-I ARBOR 1Y-%(HrI CLUB il


44




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Friday, June 13,2014. Since 1893


MORE THAN A

SCOIJTIMASTIR


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celebrates


ear


TACKLE SHOW
TACKLE SHOW


ED AYRES: A FATHER TO BOY SCOUTS
.............................By AL HEMINGWAY, PGH Correspondent................................................................................................................................................ By A HEMINGWA, PGH Correspondent
n any given Monday night, in the
Community Center of the Pilgrim
SUnited Church of Christ in Deep
Creek, Boy Scout Troop 351 will
-"gather for their weekly meeting.
After their opening ceremony, the senior
3j patrol leader and older Scouts will usually
take over the meeting under the watchful eye
", _. of Scoutmaster Ed Ayres and adult supervi-
sors Assistant Scoutmaster Vince Blanchette,
J Jim Finch and Jack McDonald.
Troop 351 has only nine members, but
4 .they have garnished numerous awards in the
nearly 10 years they have been in existence.
Ayres is like a surrogate father to many of
the boys. Of the nine Scouts, only three come
from a complete family. Some are being
S..raised by grandparents, others by single
.-. ,.. mothers. But it is the family atmosphere
., _Troop 351 offers that make a difference in
the lives of each boy.
SCOUTMASTER IP9_


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thank donors


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Closed Mondays for Summer
Tues-Thurs & Sun 11-9 Fri & Sat 11-10 R


INSIDE


I PCZ)M h ~l





Friday, June 13,2014


000





EDITOR'S INSIG HTS

PUNTA GORDA




WHAT'S



INSIDE


TABLE OF CONTENTS


Father's Day................................ 1, 9
Editor's Insights.......................... 2
Happenings on the Harbor ......2
Business News............................ 3-5
40 Years Ago............................ .... 6
Community Beat........................ 7-13
School Buzz................................ 14-15
Camp Photos.............................. 16














ON THE HARBOR


Submit information about public
events to Punta Gorda Herald Editor
Pamela Staik via email at pstaik@
sun-herald or by calling 941-206-1125.


ONGOING EVENTS
In honor of Father's Day weekend,
King Fisher Fleet invites fathers to
cruise for free June 13-15. Call the
fleet, headquartered at Fishermen's
Village, 1200 W Retta Esplanade,
Punta Gorda, at 941-639-0969 to
reserve tickets for a weekend cruise.
Visit www.kingfisherfleet.com for
additional information.


In observance of Father's Day, which
is June 15, the Punta Gorda Herald
cover story features a write-up on Ed
Ayres, a local scoutmaster and devoted
stepfather.
Oftentimes, we overlook the valuable
volunteer hours donated by people
within our community to the scouting
programs, just like stepparents are
often overlooked when it comes to days
honoring mothers and fathers.
I know I am very fortunate to come
from a family that wasn't split by
divorce, and I am thankful every day
to know how involved my parents
were when it came to academics and
extracurricular activities. I know it can
be rare to have two parents who made
it a priority to never miss an awards day
at school, a single martial arts test or
a dance competition, even if it meant


FRIDAY, JUNE 13
The Riley Roast, a comedic-style trib-
ute to Charlotte County Public Schools'
Mike Riley, will begin at 6:30 p.m. at the
Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference
Center, 75 Taylor St., Punta Gorda. The
event is in benefit of the Boys & Girls
Clubs of Charlotte County. Roast-only
tickets are $25, while tickets for dinner
and the roast are $75. For full details,
visit www.bgcofcc.org.

SATURDAY, JUNE 14
SA Summer Safari Golf Scramble in
benefit of the Octagon Wildlife Sanctuary
is taking place at St. Andrews South Golf
Club, 1901 Deborah Drive, Punta Gorda.
Registration and a continental breakfast
start at 7:30 a.m., with a shotgun start
scheduled for 8:30 a.m. The $75 registra-
tion cost includes the green fees, a cart,
breakfast, lunch and prizes for closest to
the pin, the longest drive, hole-in-one
and other contests. Call Sue Garand at
941-639-5261, ext. 3, to sign up for the
golf event or to receive more information.
The Downtown Farmers Market on
Taylor Street, between West Olympia
Avenue and Herald Court, runs from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 941-391-4856 or
visit www.pgdowntownmerchants.com
for details.
The Charlotte Harbor Nature
Fest, an outdoor expo in honor of
National Marina Day, will take place
at Fishermen's Village, 1200 W Retta
Esplanade. The fun begins at 10 a.m.
Call 941-575-3067 or visit www.fishville.
com for details.
The Bug Tussle Ramblers Band will
perform a free concert from 2 p.m. to
4 p.m. on the dock at the Punta Gorda
Historic Train Depot, located at 1009
Taylor Road. Refreshments will be
available, and it is advised to bring
a chair. Call 941-639-6774 for more
information.


Pamela Staik
NMdia


Pamela Stalk is the editor of the
Punta Gorda Herald. Contact her at
pgherald@sun-herald.com.


driving clear across the state for a
3-minute solo.
That sort of dedication to children
is something you can easily pick up
on when reading about Ayres. Be sure
to give Al Hemingway's story a read
- it continues to page 9 of this week's
edition.
With Father's Day this weekend, you
can bet I'll be pulling out all the stops
for Daddy Staik. As friends and people


SUNDAY, JUNE 15
The Punta Gorda Historical Society's
Farmers Market at History Park, 501
Shreve St., runs from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Antique dealers will also be on display.
Call 941-380-6814 for details.
A Father's Day yoga class is taking
place at noon at The Yoga Sanctuary,
112 Sullivan St., Punta Gorda. The only
pre-requisite is that participants are
male. The cost is $20. For more infor-
mation, visit www.theyogasanctuary.biz
or call 941-505-YOGA(9642).
A Father's Day "Tie One On" 3-mile
fun run or walk is taking place at
8 a.m., beginning at The Foot Landing,
117 Herald Court, Suite 1112, Punta
Gorda. The run is free and registration


around the office have come to know,
weekends spent with my father are
often days filled with fun, laughter, food
and some sort of entertainment.
While my older brothers and I are still
working out all the details for our day
with dad, it will be one of celebration.
After all, he is the guy who taught us to
surf, ride bikes, fish, climb to the top
of the tree and belt out Rock 'n' Roll
favorites while cruising around town in
his latest Volkswagon work-in-progress.
For those who haven't given the day
much thought, don't worry. You still
have two more days to buy a card,
make dining reservations or take a
look at movie listings. Trust me, he'll be
thankful you took the time to celebrate
his big day.
And to all the fathers, enjoy your
weekend with those you love most.


begins at 7:15 a.m. Call 941-347-7751
for details.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18
Registration for The Foot Landing's
free, weekly Pub Run begins at 6 p.m. at
the store, 117 Herald Court, Suite 1112,
Punta Gorda. This week's event will end
at a mystery destination. All levels of
runners and walkers are welcome. Call
941-347-7751 for details.

THURSDAY, JUNE 19
The Gilchrist ParkWaterfront
Music Jam Session, known as Guitar
Army, will take place from 6 p.m.
to 10 p.m. at the park, 400 W Retta
Esplanade, Punta Gorda.


SPUNTA GORDA HERALD MEMBER of the Audit Bureau of Circulation. USPS 743170 The Sun is published daily by Sun Coast Media Group, Inc.,
S 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2198.
W O W I]^ DerekDunn-Rankin CEO, Chairman................... 206-1001 ADVERTISING
David Dunn-Rankin President,SunPublisher......206-1003 Leslee Peth, Sun Advertising Director/PGH Publisher................... 205-6400
__|_ _Chris Porter Exec. Editor........................ 206-1134 Mike Ruiz, Retail Advertising Manager.............................................. 205-6402
S UN^ NEW SPAPERS Rusty Pray Charlotte Editor................. 206-1168 Colleen Daymude, Advertising Account Executive........................... 205-6403
t to w Nrt r V Pamela Staik Punta Gorda Herald Editor... 206-1125 Lori White, Advertising Account Executive ........................................ 205-6404
Charlotte DeSoto Englewood North Port Venice Email: pgherald@sun-herald.com CIRCULATION
23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980 206-1000 Denise DiRamio Designer............................. 206-1000 MarkYero, Circulation Director........................................................ 206-1317


Don't forget about Dad


FILE PHOTO
Mike Riley from The BoogieMen is used to having the best-of-the-best accommodations
during his shows. Tonight (June 13), the Charlotte County Public Schools'spokesperson
will be center of attention during the Riley Roast fundraiser for the Boys & Girls Clubs of
Charlotte County.


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I


Herald Page 2





:Fi-1.r1 June 13,2014


John R. Wright

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1 I &IECC &I IC CONTACT THE CHAMBER
RI I<.N I<< C, I \^/K .A/


LJ%..JJIINLJJ IN LVVJ


PUNTA GORDA


For more information about events listed in this
column, contact the Punta Gorda Chamber of
Commerce at 941-639-3720 or visit its website
at www.puntagordachamber.com. While on the
chamber's website, don't forget to sign up for the
"Friday Facts" newsletter.


PHOTO PROVIDED
A ribbon-cutting ceremony took place June 4 for one of the newest members of the business
community in Punta Gorda Fresh Interiors, located at 322 Sullivan St.



Events are plentiful in area


here is a lot going on in Punta Go-
rda and the surrounding area this
weekend and beyond.
For example, the Riley Roast is
happening tonight (June 13) at
the Charlotte Harbor Event and
Conference Center, 75 Taylor St.,
Punta Gorda. Here, Mike Riley, the
spokesperson for Charlotte County
Public Schools and the frontman for
The BoogieMen, will be center of
attention during a comedic roast that
is in benefit of the Boys & Girls Clubs
of Charlotte County.
The show starts at 6:30 p.m. Roast
tickets are $25, while tickets for dinner
and the roast are $75. For full details,
visit www.bgcofcc.org.
June 7 is National Marina Day,
something Fishermen's Village will
be celebrating beginning at 10 a.m.
Throughout the day, visitors to Nature
Fest will be able to visit with organiza-
tions and businesses dedicated to the
environment and the natural habitat
of Charlotte Harbor and the Peace
River.
The event will also feature a nautical
flea market. Call 941 575-3067 to add
your business to the lineup of partic-
ipating vendors. Visit www.fishville.
com for additional details.
And if you are in the mood for
dance, be sure to check out Higher
Ground Performing Arts Studio's "HG
Unplugged" end-of-year production at
the Charlotte Performing Arts Center,
701 Carmalita St., Punta Gorda. Show
times are at 2:30 p.m. for the younger
ensemble and at 7 p.m. for the older
ensemble.
To purchase tickets or for more
information, call 941-625-3622 or visit
www.highergroundperformingarts.net.
Simply put, there is a lot going on
in the area. Here is a sample of other
upcoming events in the region:

Network after hours on
June 17
Members of the Punta Gorda


Chamber of Commerce will gather at
5:30 p.m. on June 17 for the monthly
Business After Hours networking
event. It will be held at Cl Bank, 3855
Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda, which is
next to Muscle Car City.
All members are cordially invited.
Remember to bring along a gift
to promote your business in the
drawing.
Potential members are always
welcome. To reserve a spot, call the
chamber office at 941-639-3720 or
send an email to Tyler Van Mater at
tyler@puntagorda-chamber.com.

Gallery Walk is June 19
The next Third Thursday Gallery
Walk is taking place from 5 p.m.
to 8 p.m. on June 19 in downtown
Punta Gorda. Maps of Gallery Walk
participants are available at the
Punta Gorda Chamber office, located
at 252 W Marion Ave., or from any
of the other Downtown Merchants
Association member locations.

Chamber helps plan
fall events
The Punta Gorda Chamber is
planning some large events for the
fall that are open to the public.
In September, the chamber will
offer an "It's a Knockout" competi-
tion. The bragging rights for Sandra's
restaurant will expire at that time as a
new champion is crowned, unless the
current title holder wins again.
Teams of six people, with a min-
imum of two females per team,
can register now for the event.
Each team costs $50 to enter, and
fun, team-building activities are
guaranteed.
The date has been set for this year's
Downtown Merchants Association's
annual Oktoberfest, which will follow
the winning format of past years on


If knee pain is keeping you from doing the things you love,
find out about the advanced orthopedic treatments at
Bayfront Health Port Charlotte.

To learn more or for a free physician referral,
call 941-637-2497.


A Less Invasive Approach for Knee Pain
Speaker: Nicholas Connors, M.D.

Tuesday, June 17 5:30 6:30 p.m.
Regain your life with a treatment option that
is less invasive than a total knee replacement.
Attendees are invited to participate in a
LIVE demonstration at the conclusion of
Dr. Connors' talk.


Nicholas Connors, M.D.
Orthopedic Surgeon


Bayfront Health Port Charlotte, Conference Room
2500 Harbor Boulevard, Port Charlotte

To register to attend this free seminar and event,
call 941-637-2497.


)tBayfront Health
Port Charlotte

2500 Harbor Boulevard Port Charlotte, FL 33592


N Patient results may vary Consult your physician about the benefits and risks of any surgical procedure or treatment


Herald Page 3


PLENTY14








Golf tournament to raise


money for Junior Leadership


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PLENTY


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Local AAUW awards


th ree .sch ola rsh ips

By BONNIE VERMINSKI
American Association of University Women


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HEP"LD PH'-.T'.S B, PC'-.BEPT IjELSC'-.I
Avice Sunter stands with scholarship winners Carson Sheets of Punta Gorda, Jeannie Sutton
of Port Charlotte and Ashlely Schnulle of Punta Gorda. Each scholarship winner was awarded
$1,000 to help further their education.


CHAR[O[[E I-HARBOR 'ACH[IC[LUB









Sunda, Jne2, 01 11:0m-:0p


Sto i ad.eewht'.hppein:as"heWido t te Habor

S .11 I IS .N


Sherry Olmsted, Grace Chicken, Phyllis Pirner, Betty Sulfridge, Pat Fox and Carolyn Brox are
past and present board members for the local chapter of the American Association of University
Women.


A Port Charlotte/
Cpp 00MPunta Gorda
1(941)766-0115
North Port/Venice
(941) 429-5902
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:F51,1,1 June 13,2014


Phil's 41 celebrates fifth anniversary

Phil's 41, located at 1975 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda, celebrated I Donnell I
its fifth anniversary on June 7.1'a wY.


HERALD PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES Owner Phil Cerciello receives a hug from
Fans of musicians Tim and Rosanne, Dave Getz, Nathan and Nancy Havard, Lyn Ford, Bill and Paula Croy and Becky Getz arrive for an early dinner, former staff member T.C. Dorlor during the
anniversary party.


Owner Phil Cerciello poses with his daughter, Ashley, who
wears many hats at the restaurant.


John Minchakjoins Maryann and Philip Bucci for a photo
during the fifth anniversary party for Phil's 41.


-NM MM i.
Debbie Griffith, Arlene Gebel and Jeff Griffith are all smiles at
the fifth anniversary party at Phil's 41.


L


-


clPremium Hardwood
Plantation Shutters
Written Limited Lifetime Warranty
Color Matched Framed Installed
I FREE HOME ESTIMATES
I Verticals Horizontals *
i Pleated, Cell & Roman Shades Top Treatments
o Cornices Draperies Upholstery
Wl Licensed and Insured
('Ler www.absoluteblinds.com


LEFT: Patron
Annette
Cockrell
enjoys a cool
beverage and
conversation
with owner Phil
Cerciello during
his restaurant's
fifth
anniversary
celebration.


Please vote for,
us on June 22nd for
Readers Choice ballot
#546 hair salon!


LEFT: Chuck
and Cheryl
Matos
enjoy the
anniversary
celebration
at Phil's 41
with friends
Mark and
Celinda
Pysher.



Adult Cut
FREE Shampoo & Lite Dry

$A Q95
S Reg $14
I Specialty cuts, blow-dr- st le~e ighnes" set or
curling iron extra Not valid with other offers
SUN EXRP. 6/27/14
I------------------------4
Color or Perm
Color retouch with a Style
OR Perm with a Cut

II Reg $45
Price will vary with length and/or condition of
l!hat Hot valid with other offers
SUN EXP. 6/27/14
H arnasnic Sats-
I66
S[.m m m m m m m m m m m m m m ,


Herald Page 5


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FROM OUR ARCHIVES



Do you remember when?


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SHappy

7Father's Day! /

0I 1 Oi Pririii ni dh ti f\..\":- Fjn-,l| P6flit'fila f ri^ -- t ^
DINNER FOR 2 FOR S23 ,
' Slow Roasted Pork Shank Osso Bucco
with mixed vegetables, scalloped
potatoes, and gravy.
lnd rup:,,r.. a :1 :1 ,r fl
3r 31'-:.,:, .V.are,--e r ,, in ,:,,jr :1 :' ," ,,U'.: r,- uldr nm -ru
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Burnt Store Grille
Mon-Sat 7am 9pm Sunday 7am 8pmr,
., 'www.burntstoregrille.com ,
.-941-575-2757


ST. JAMES VACATION

BIBLE SCHOOL 2014
Presentsga
Investigation Destination

Ages 5-12 Nm
Non(dayI June 23
to Friday' June 27. -
8:30 am to Nooml



The Junior Agents search tor the Iino of Kinos. Clues
are to()LI(Ind in the Bible. dames. smons-). I and snacks
St. J ,ai- (htir(hI1-C Hall 1,3i;5 Viccava Dr.. PF'ort (Charlotte
M h ii i, n "h I, ,i m 'I (i iu .ll
For inforiiation and icrositration (call (941) 833-0752


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:F51-1,1 June 13,2014


UNITYY NEWS


COMMUNITY NEWS


PUNTA GORDA
* ....


Cornhole


tournament bags


donations for


Arthritis Society


Betsy Williams


f Betsy Williams is a freelance
photographer. Contact her at
i photobw17@gmail.com.

he United Rheumor Arthritis
Society's Sand Bagging Arthri-
tis Cornhole Tournament took
place on May 31 at Gatorz Bar and
Grill, located at 502 King St., Punta
Gorda.


HERALD PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS
Competitors line up for a group photo before the start of the United Rheumor Arthritis Society's Sand Bagging Arthritis Cornhole Tournament on
May 3.


Tiffany Clary, along with fellow Team Helping
Hand member Melissa Lockhart, won their first
round, advancing them to the winners' round
of playoffs.


Toss after toss, Melissa Lockhart from Team Helping Hand would place
the beanbag in the hole. Here, opponent Alan Carey, a member of Team
Bass 'n' Buy, watches.


Justin and Christine Willis lost to Greg Hartt and Dustin Rorie. After
a short break, both teams would continue on in the appropriate
brackets.


Ken Green competes during the second round
of the Sand Bagging Arthritis Cornhole Tourna-
ment playoffs.


Eleven teams competed in the Sand Bagging Arthritis Cornhole Tour-
nament on May 3. Team Kays Ponger, consisting of teammates David
Obermier and Holli Burns, who was also one of the chairs for the event,
went down early in the competition. Despite the loss, they still wore
smiles as they were contributing to the cause.


.. :7 -1
Dawn Anthony, the community outreach and marketing director of the
United Rheumor Arthritis Society, poses for a funny gator photo with
Mika Strejcek, the CEO/founder of the society, during the tournament.


20600 VEER N BLD. '* complete medical e\am with one
20600 VETERANS BLVD. o ur board certified eve doctors
PORT CHARLOTTE 7 includes prescription for

2529 8TAMIAMI TRAIL 9 -F R4 glaucoma and other eve diseases.
H PUNTA GORDA 330 NORTH BREVARD ^ EYE Offer applies to new patients
-941-639-2020 (NEXTTO FARM CREDIT) iEr AMI 59 years and older.
ARCADIA Offer Doe. Not .ppl To Freedom .nd
^^H ai^H OC QQ Ono -- Cm? TCWUAT~MTCOptimum Healt aln Parficipant4.
863-993-2020 FOR NEW PATIENTS Opon tmumHeai-l1anParti-pant11.4
Thomas Quigley, NI.D. o
l .j | 1 -r ,- ,, i' -i, l il,'i ;. .' -,1 I _ _ __I--''-
o. o


Herald Page 7




P e e,1, June 13, 2014


Tiki party celebrates summer

T T '-s Tiki Hut at the Four Points by Sheraton Punta Gorda Harborside threw a Kick Off to Summer Party on
May 31. Although it had a damp start to the festivities, the crowd still came out to support the event.


MI_


HERALD PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES
Harvey McKenney, Chris Dunn and Gina Cuebas are all smiles during the party at TT's Tiki Hut.


ABOVE: Under cover and
dodging the raindrops
are Jarrod Wetherington,
Kelli Craroji, James
Wetherington, Anthony
Polichemi, Tony Nuetzel
and Nick Polichemi.


RIGHT: A few raindrops
at TT's Tiki Hut didn't
stop Jean and Donald
T. Myers from enjoying
the Kick Off to Summer
Party on May 31.


The Paper Stanleys performed during the early part of the Kick Off to Summer Party at TT's Tiki
Hut. Shown here are J.D. Disanto, Eric Glinsboeckel, Burt Rushing and Jason Hobert.


Donnell Bates



Donnell Bates is a freelance
photographer. Contact her at
donnellbates@hotmail.com.


SCOUTMASTER
FROM PAGE 1

Al Hemingway






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This trio of music lovers Leslie Pereira, Patty Negrich and Sonny Ciaramello are looking
forward to Pitbull Toddler's performance during the Kick Off to Summer Party on May 31.


Scoutmaster Ed Ayres, advisor Jack McDonald and Chevy Boegler look on as Andrew Blanchette
and Alex McDonald attempt to correctly pack a bin of food items for a camping trip.


ON THE COVER: Scoutmaster Ed Ayres
holds a piece of freshly-cut lumber as
Jordan Warner prepares to drill.
Advisor Jim Finch and Scoutmaster Ed
Ayres watch as the Scouts go through
their weekly drills at the meeting.


AUCTION


"1 Million Dollars in Gold Coins

Saturday, June 14th at 12:00


iti*tt


In _" 1 I M !R 1 SOIN~ ,,, l[ ,,. ,
1 II I 'N


III .l. .... I i "' ...... I ,i .I


Estate Jewelry Collectibles Diamonds & Fine Art

Auction Preview: June 13'h 10:OOAM-7PM

Auction \ ill begin at n1oon \ ith loose diamonds, new icwc li ,
estate ,cc i .\ ,ladies appaicl,
I I '.11 SSmI


iallps oIIL'cI DI'ic, lic'allls_
and miuh, muh morec. The coIn
auction w ill begin afttci e i',3 .
O -er 1,200 lLItion lots 10 ,L n
up toi bid. For a complete list
oft all items in the auction.
please g: to ori Website at
w\n\.(jiilf(-oast(- oi.<.om


i .. .' ,, h l I ', .h ., l
I. 1. -' I ..' ,, ..... ... I


(&GULFCOASTII' ..
Con J SAr; L
ww .uf atoiAo


HEP-LD C PH,'.-.T'.S B. L HEr,,1lll, .
Senior patrol leader Kyle Finch and Chevy Boegler hold a roundtable discussion with the younger Boy Scouts during a meeting.


Welcome Locals!

O-alit. .food a(t. Ifordable Prices

NEW

SUMMER SAVINGS MENU

Beginning MONDAY, June 2nd
Buy ONE dinner entree and get the second
entree of equal or lesser value 1/2 price
Available Mon-Thurs 4:30-6:30)Pri Not valid with any other offer

PRIME RIB NIGHT $24.95
Beginning MONDAY, June 9th
12 oz. Prime Rib, Baked Potato, and Broccoli
Best Happy Hour in Town Mon-Fri 4-6PM
$3 WELL DRINKS


U U Have the
OPUS
/1c Experience
CHOIc0 1
."-. ,%Today!

-; 2013..




For more information and to make reservations visit us at
http://www.OpusPG.com or call 941-575-2352
201 W. Marion Avenue, Suite #116 (corner of Marion Ave & Sullivan)
\.From 1-75, take EXIT 164 / US 17, go West, toward PUNTA GORDA


iHerld Page 8


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ON THE COVER: Jim Duncan's collection of
antique lures numbers in the hundreds.


HEP-LDC PH'-.,T'.S B, B I
Bill Hoerter brought his extensive collection of trade reels
to the Florida Antique Tackle Collectors Show.


Duncan has collected many
mullet-colored pikie lures.


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Ed Pritchard holds a rare 1874 perforated Orvis reel.


Reels of all types were showcased during the event.


Spring Fling

begins NOW!
SFr 1-I 1 ,' |
I *_ M^ S.:IIll'" --l F'r[1- l _^ ..,

e.Ll':,l"':,':, L* .i.LI .h llur I q ,
All Regular Clothing 81/pc
I-T [.,.:.p: B,:.ll,[m.:.m : I r-' r .:...:, ..:. J.l in': Sel..:.
I Chlurchl H.:iTl. .:. I:',,(klb-":,:.l,'.:, Sh~ze.:.^:
-I I L ~i c I *F H -I '*
Boutique Clothing $5
GOD'S PRECIOUS GIFTS, Inc.
SThrifty Treasures
J.L A E Virqiriid A. t- u id ,:,:,rijd j
in,,.p,. .. ,l ,:,:,n, B 1fli



.., '1


DONATIONS NEEDED!

"Your donation makes a big difference"
Please Donate Clean, Usable Items.












Call To dule A Pickup For
Large Furniture & Appliances
Now accepting pick up in Arcadia. All money received from donations
in Arcadia will be utilized to assist DeSoto County residents in need.
Charlotte County to assist people in need in Charlotte County.
(941) 637-1981
V SALVATION ARMY
S THRIFT STORES
1048 Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda
Open Mon Sal 9am 5pm





:Friday, June 13,2014


s-il'


HavriiaTquility LLC 2012


OURVISION
To provide the Ultimate experience in savoring the perfect fine cigar.


OURMISSION
Havana Tranquility is about the experience of smoking a fine cigar in the perfect
environment. This requires the ardent passion and knowledge that our carefully chosen
staff of tobacconists possesses. We are your guide into the pleasure of this ages-old
tradition which those with discerning taste have enjoyed for centuries. In order to truly
appreciate a fine cigar, it must be tasted, not "smoked." Ultimately, a fine cigar provides a
feast for all of the senses we look forward to escorting you into that tranquil realm.


THE EMPORIUM
Havana Tranquility is about transforming your world. We have THE
premier walk-in humidor, along with the largest selection of fine
cigars in the area. There are over 450 different types of premium cigars
to choose from, many of which are exclusive to Havana Tranquility.
Our walk-in humidor is temperature and humidity controlled by a
state of the art computerized system. We are open to the public 7 days
per week. We are proud to be the only official S.T. DuPont and Brizard
dealers in the area. Both of these lines are the crkme de la crkme of
accessories for the discerning gentleman. Our accessories include
humidors, lighters, cutters, decorative ashtrays, travel cases and a
variety of fine men's gifts.


THE ULTIMATE
SELECTION
Our extensive selection has been care-
fully chosen to satisfy every smoker's
desire, from that comfortable everyday
cigar to that once in a lifetime celebra-
tory smoke.
Our limited edition humidors offer
cigars so rare their selections are only
available in a handful of other estab-
lishments.


THE VIP CLUB
For those select aficionados who have been dreaming of that perfect
private smoking sanctuary, it's time to celebrate because your dream
has come true! Havana Tranquility also offers a VIP "Members Only,"
exclusive lounge which is open 24/7. Some of the amenities include
custom designed cigar chairs with built-in humidor and ashtray along
with a drink holder. There are lockers for rent, 2 HD TVs and our
venti-lation system is like no other. There is also an Honor humidor
with cigars for sale 24hr/7 days per week. This reserved club is not
accessible by key, but only with a biometric finger-print scan to ensure
that only VIP members can access this private slice of heaven. Guest
passes are available.


Herald Page 11


























PPC'..IDED B. L,':.PP-IIIE rILLEP


From humble beginnings, the kayaking community has grown to the hundreds at Windmill
Village.


Kaiakfevr calugliht


at i( indmill Village


PROVIDED BY LORRAINE MILLER
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Drive-in


movie event


raises funds


for AMIkids


I ip-I I


RIGHT: Members of the
Peace River Car Club pose
for a photo during the
Friday Night Drive-in, an
event that is held the third
Friday of every month in
downtown Punta Gorda.
The next event will feature
"Back to the Future" on
June 20 at dusk.


I Amiberq Insurance Center, Inc. I


... THANKYOU ONCE AGAIN FOR YOUR VOTE!
200 "BEST INSURANCE AGENCY" 2
" 2010 "BEST INSURANCE AGENT" 2
2012 11 DebbeSaladno
2013 i2011 D 2011 2


Children exposed to secondhand smoke have higher rates of asthma and
respiratory infections, and are more likely to become smokers themselves.
Help them be safe...please don't smoke around kids. F1ori&
For more information, contact the Department of Health in Charlotte HEALTH
County, 941-624-7279 or visit tobaccofreeflorida.com


I


^^^^^^^ ^^^ S ~ u o- w ners I"nsuran
1900 Tamiami Trail 171
Punta Gorda
i3 r.: ,, ;; frri, P in'i, ,- h r- Il- i i n,
(941) 639-7050
(800) 940-7688
', b r, ,, ,ib r ', I ,",',ci n 1 n',b


801 Murdock Circle
Port Charlotte
-, t I:, B. ,:,:,n ; Furnik re,-i
(941) 743-5300
(866) 743-5300
- r,3 i ,: la ., ii-' b 9 r O n', i 11 ,:1,:,1-1


507018wwSabegis co


Jennifer Bruno



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( II 'iiii\ 0 1.-l 11 1.1 111







HEPLD IPH2ib' i.S B.
JEI IIIFEP BPu'll, ..
LEFT: The cars were
parked, the screen
was up and people
were ready to enjoy
the outdoor screening
Sof "Grease" during
the May drive-in
fundraiser for AMIkids
Crossroads.





LEFT: Keith and
Christa Callaghan
dressed the
.' part for the
May Friday
Night Drive-in,
which featured
"Grease:'


V^&om
( o -co





:F511,1, June 13,2014


A Fiesta on the Green

The Leadership Charlotte Class of 2014 put together a May Fiesta on the Green golf tournament to raise
money for its three selected charities Special Olympics Florida Charlotte County, the Jammers Youth
Basketball League and Girls on the Run of Southwest Florida.


Jennifer Bruno




Jennifer Bruno is a freelance
photographer. Contact her at
jlphotodesign@live.com.


HERALD PHOTOS BY
JENNIFER BRUNO


RIGHT: Preparing to take their respected
swings are members of Team Green Coast
Homes, which consisted of Carlton Hughes,
John Miller, Garrick Soja and Brian Beane.


More than 100 golfers were signed up to participate in the Fiesta on the Green golf
tournament at St. Andrews South Golf Club.


ABOVE: Golfers
could add tickets
to the baskets in
this raffle during
the Fiesta on
the Green golf
tournament at St.
Andrews South
Golf Club.


RIGHT: Tom
and Kathy des
Enfants joined
Lynn and Chris
Schepperlyfor
a game of golf
during the Lead-
ership Charlotte
golf tournament
in Punta Gorda.


I GOLF SCORES


All golf scores must be
emailed to golfscores@
sun-herald.com.

BURNT STORE GOLF &
ACTIVITY CLUB
Scramble
May 31
1.) Bill Story, Reg Conrad,
Barb Mueller, Andrea
Millerschoen.
Ladies' League
June 4
FLIGHT A:
1.) Margaret Hiestand.
2.) Joan Cullen.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Linda Weiss.
2.) Judy Schinnellar.
3.) Diane Mitchell.
Men's League
June 4
FLIGHT A:
1.) Fred Hart.
2.) Don Clements.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Ron Olsen.
2.) Bob SanJuan.

ROTONDA GOLF &
COUNTRY CLUB
SMGA, Lone Wolf
May 22
1.) Ron Guiliano, Roger
Demeritt, Jerry Aaron,
Edward Johnson, -19.
2.) James Hastings, Heinz
Dittmar, William Fleming,


Nick DeRaimo, -18.
3.) Chas Elliott, Jim Jones,
Henry Kelly, Ken Weinberger,
-18.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN: Hole
No.5: Bob Scheeler; Hole
No. 8: Gerry Groh; Hole No.
11: Ray Kotzian; Hole No. 14:
Chas Elliott.
SMGA, Shamble
May 29
1.) James Hastings, Dave
Schultz, William Fleming,
Dave Weinberger, -71.
2.) Bob Scheeler, George
Burger, Larry Altenburg, Jim
Jones, -68.
3.) Chas Elliott, Ken
Weinberger, Robert Bowen,
-63.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN: Hole
No. 3: James Hastings; Hole
No. 8: Ken Weinberger; Hole
No. 12: Robert Bowen; Hole
No. 15: William Fleming.
SScramble
June 2
1.) Charles Elliot, William
Tait, Jim Shaw, John Morsch,
35.
2.) Bob Zimmerman,
Robert Bowen, Carl Kaltreider,
35.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN: Hole
No. 7: John Morsch; Hole No.
9: John German.
Scramble
June 9


1.) John German, Ray
Kotzian, John Vanzutphen,
John Morsch, 33.
2.) Ken Weinberger, William
Tait, Dave Weinberger, 35.
CLOSESTTO THE PIN: Hole
No. 5: Ray Kotzian; Hole No. 8:
John Vanzutphen.

ST. ANDREWS SOUTH
GOLF CLUB
LGA 9-Hole, Quota
Points
June 5
1.) Helen Anderson, 8.
2.) Norma Brownlow, 7.
LGA 18-Hole, Individual
Quota Points
June 5
1.) Judy Johnson, 59.
2.) Trudy Cheatham, 59.

TWIN ISLES COUNTRY
CLUB
Ladies'9-Hole, Low Net
May 28
1.) Mary Collins, 41.
Ladies'18-Hole, Low
Gross/Low Net
May 28
FLIGHT A:
1.) Low Gross, Pam
Solinger, 86; Low Net, Chris
McCarthy, 72.
FLIGHT B:
1.) Low Gross, Debbie
Snedeker, 92; Low Net, 75.
FLIGHT C:


1.) Low Gross, Franna Hall,
109; Low Net, Gail Puckett,
Mary Lou Miller, 87.
FLIGHT D:
1.) Low Gross, Louise
McDaniel, 107; Low Net, Joan
Montovano, 75.
Men's Day, Stableford
Points
May 30
1.) Orrin Eames, 41.
2.) Ed Hartman, 39.


3.) Dave Lucey, 34.
Ladies'9-Hole, Low Net
June 4
1.) Mary Collins, 36.
2.) Ann Ashworth, 37.
3.) Laura Felmore, 38.
Ladies' 18-Hole, Throw
Out 4 Holes (Pro Choice)
June 4
FLIGHT A:
1.) Linda Seber, 46.
2.) Chris McCarthy, 47.


FLIGHT B:
1.) Debbie Snedeker, 45.
2.) Lorrie Ross, 47.
FLIGHT C:
1.) Monica Lucey, 53.
2.) Diane Buckingham, 55.
Men's Day, Team Best
Ball
June 6
1.) Dave Lucey, John
Sessions, Vit Lanka, Ed
Hartman, 132.


* Kids Eat Free

Sunday Night /
Kids 12 and under eat --'
free off the "kids menu" : y "B
When accompanied with "
the adult purchase of a e t .- "

I /5 ^ \Offer valid fr:n-, P 11 1 I uniJ:-:.: re-t,- I .: nfe i ,,d iih
every adult meal purchased. No coupons, discounts or other
offers accepted with this offer. Tax & Gratuity not included.
Burnt Store Grille
Mon-Sat 7am 9pm Sunday 7am -8pmn
-':14 1 l wl'. l Tri rintstor fl, --.-.ornll -iIii "111 Iihil
H yA ^ ) ^ \ www.burntstoregrille.com 1 '"
941-575-2757 .. .


-4L


Herald Page 13
















SCHOOL BUZZ

IUN IA (IORD)A


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r 'I' ., .. i ,'
,


...4


Chief John Griffin presents a beaded necklace to a mentee at the New Maroon Induction Ceremony on May 13.


Middle-schoolers gain 'New Image'


he New Image Project in Punta
Gorda celebrated the closing of
the school year May 13 with a rite
of passage ceremony at Punta Gorda
Middle School. The event was meant to
celebrate the changes made by 20 at-
risk middle school students who were
HERALD PHOTOS BY MIKE JONES
Chief John Griffin joins Martha Bireda, the
founder of the New Image Project and execu-
tive director of the Blanchard House Museum
of African-American History & Culture, for a
photo following the New Maroon Induction
Ceremony on May 13.


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struggling academically and socially
prior to joining the mentor-based
program.
The program is based on the history
and philosophy of the Maroon culture,
focusing on teaching students self-de-
termination, self-reliance and self-dis-
cipline. The Maroons were escaped
slaves who fled to Florida in the early
1800s, becoming part of the Seminole
Tribe.
On this day, the students were
honored in a special ceremony, which
was presided over by project founder
Martha Bireda, who is also the execu-
tive director of the Blanchard House
Museum of African-American History
& Culture, as well as Seminole Chief
Lustee Seminoli Tustenooga Micco
John Griffin.
Griffin gave the keynote speech and
then conducted the induction ceremo-
ny, introducing each student as a new
Maroon. The ceremony included the
presentation of beaded necklaces to the
students, which is a Native American
rite of passage indicating acceptance
as a responsible member of the
community.
Griffin travels the country giving
historical talks and mentoring students
on the values of the Seminole commu-
nity. During his speech in Punta Gorda,
he stressed the need for the students to
care for themselves, their families and
their community.
"My goal is to instill some integrity,
instill some family values and instill
respect for their fellow man," he said. "I
think that is the most important. If you
can have respect for your fellow man,






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:F51,1,1 June 13,2014


Parking lot concert celebrates band donations


The Charlotte High School Silver King band gave a huge thank you to Applebee's on Kings Highway
on May 29 for donating $5,000 to purchase a badly needed equipment trailer. Families, friends,
boosters and Applebee's executives were in attendance to watch the band play in the parking lot.


LEFT: The Charlotte High School Silver King
Band performs at Applebee's in appreciation
of the money donated to purchase a new
equipment trailer.


Donnell Bates



Donnell Bates is a freelance
photographer. Contact her at
donnellbates@hotmail.com.


HERALD PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES


The Charlotte High School Silver King Band's Color Guard show their pom-pon skills at Applebee's
on May 29.


-;,; ---.--- -
Keven Taillon, the Charlotte High School Silver King Band Booster president, joins band director
Paul Montanari, booster vice president AnnMarie Triana and Kendra Dash, the booster secretary/
treasurer, for a photo.


Receiving plaques are Brittany Sweeny, Applebee's marketing
director for Florida and Georgia; Marc Prince, the director of
operations for Applebee's; and Nelson Silverstein, the general
manager of Applebee's. They were recognized for Applebee's
donation of $5,000 to the Charlotte High School Silver King
Band, which will purchase a new enclosed utility trailer for the
musicians. The honorees are joined by band representatives
Kevin Taillon, Paul Montanari and Doug Lansdale.


RIGHT: The
Charlotte
High School
Silver King
Band is being
led by drum
majors Tanner
Lansdale and
Ariel Benson in
the parking lot
of Applebee's.


I I


LEFT:Cathy
Corsaletti, the
incoming principal
at Charlotte High
School, shows off
her new Silver
King Band T-shirt
presented by Paul
Montanari, the band
director, and Kevin
Taillon, booster
president.


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Herald Page 15









,/'-



CAMP PHOTOS
PUN IA (iO D)A


Donnell Bates



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Library offers

summer reading

program



RIGHT: Eight-year-old
Rhoderra James and
her 5-year-old sister,
Derrihona, are capti-
vated by the suspense .
as the librarian nears .
the end of the book
"Aliens in Underpants
Save the World:'

BELOW: The session
started off with "The
Chicken Dance," which ''
was led by librarian Sylvia .
Kennedy and her assistant
Kyla Austin. ll ..::, B


Librarian Sylvia Kennedy reads "Aliens in
Underpants Save the World" during the
afternoon reading session at the Punta Gorda
Library.


Five-year-old Savannah Massolio joins the
other children in "The Chicken Dance."


As part of the afternoon session, the children experimented with glue, water
and food coloring to make a bouncing ball. Shown mixing up their ingredients
are 5-year-old Jonathan Walker and his sister, Crystal, 8.


.. ... .. ,, .'"= ....,, ...... .7 7 "
Four-year-old Sophia Collins is not sure if she likes the sticky "goo"
she's mixing up during the afternoon session at the Punta Gorda
Library on June 4.


HEP-LLD PH.T .-S B, ,DC-.IIIELL B-TES
Five-year-old Aiden Graham gets a little help
mixing up his "goo" from assistant Kyla Austin.


.... S $38
FATHER'S DAY LUNCHEON CRUISE Sunday, June 15th
Sails at 12:30 AM-3:00PM s33 O0 s17 00
EnI,:,, a ,-:.h,',ur.:'ru :n l n1 h
,al.:,,:.sa al Pi -r r, i m ir .-.,in,.q *
lu E-l ln,:h ,:a ,ih oar n'liui,: I'or ,3an,:in,. anli h, -. narral:.h'n
SUNSET DINNER DANCE CRUISE S38O00
Saturday. June 21st 7:30 PM-10:30 PM
JC riescm Lce- owtw or 6 sm.Bsi 3-3477


)err) O'Halloran. NIB.X

$10,00 1 CD=C$,00 pr yar
150W. tMcKen:ie Street. Ste. I II. Punta Gorda. FL 33950 941-205-2277
i. .. ( i ... .. .4 .. -i. 4. ;.. .I I j. ...I .I ... J.ji 1K i 1.. ....1.





Friday, June 13, 2014 ads. yoursu n net EINIC The Sun Classified Page 1


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ads.yoursun.net


Friday, June 13, 2014


1000

A




REAL ESTATE


"We Are Pledged To The Letter And
Spirit of U.S. Policy For The Achieve-
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Throughout The Nation. We Encour-
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L 1010 J


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950 RIDGEWOOD
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34285 941-485-5444
Aged Qualified





BURNT STORE ISLES
OPEN SUN 12:00-2:30
543 MADRID BLVD.
3/3 WATERFRONT, POOL
HOME w/ GREAT VIEW &
SAILBOAT ACCESS
THE ANDREAE GROUP
RE/MAX HARBOR
REALTY 941-833-4217
J


PORT CHARLOTTE
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SUNCOAST ISLES REAL ESTATE
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06/13/14



HOMES FOR SALE

:Z^ 020 ^


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PRAIRIE CREEK PARK!
5-30 ACRES Starting (
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Horses welcome,black
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JUDY K PETKEWICZ
GRI CRS
ALLISON JAMES Estates
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www.PuntaGorda
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Sale Pending -
"5.22 ACRE PRAIRIE
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HOME! MARVELOUS
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LANAI 2300 SQ FT
ATTACHED GARAGE, HORSE
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HORSE PASTURES,
DETACHED GARAGE &
SCENIC GROUNDS &
POND. OFFERS MANY
FEATURES NEW KITCHEN &
BATH ,TILE FLRS $420,000
JUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS
ALLISON JAMES ESTATES &
HOMES 941-456-8304 j



.^ .. ...""'^... ...

5.68 ACRES IN BEAUTIFUL
PRAIRIE CREEK WEST
PRIVATE SETTING, 3 BDRMS
2 BATH ,FAMILY RM, STONE
FIREPLACE,SPACIOUS
SCREENED LANAI,,FORMAL
DINING AREA, ATT GARAGE +
DETACHED WORK SHOP
BLACK ToP ROADS & DRIVE
MINUTES TO PUNTA GORDA, &
HwY 75 $29
NOW $248,500.
JUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS
ALUSON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES
^ 941-456-8304 J


HOMES FOR SALE HOMES FOR SALE

:Z^ 020 Z^L 020 ^


A M.V-,. VII Va llu;o l/, rII lLrVV UU IJvvdtriroUIl
home. County water possible with 2.62 Acres 4 bed,
owner financing or best offer. 3 bath & 2 car garage.
Cash Offers Pay Less! $349k
941488-2418 or 496-9252 Terry Long / Keller
Williams 941-830-2347
PEN-INGPENDING-"-
Im^^HI^B* .PENDING.. J


3/2.5/2 Cute Home
Includes Fenced Lot, For
Your Furry Friends. Nice
Quiet Golfing Community
w/Walking, Biking Or Golf
Cart Ride To Beautiful Peace
River. Perfect For Retiring
Baby Boomers. $130,000
231-499-9574





BURNT STORE MEADOWS
3/2/3 Model POOL Home!
Very GREEN Home with
Energy Efficiencies! This is a
MUST SEE Home. $349,900.
Elaine Martin, Fisherman's Vil-
lage Realty. 941-661-4800
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!


INCREDIBLE VALUE FOR
AN INCREDIBLE HOME!
$339,900 3/2.5/3
2,900 Sq. Ft. Living Space
On A Double Lot Located at
442 Donora St. in P.C.
Heated Salt Pool & Whole
Home Generator Are Just
Two Of The Many Upgrades
That Enhance This Move In
Ready Home. Call For Details
& Schedule A Showing.
Ceil Waltner, REALTOR
941-441-8952



EXIT REALTY WELCOME HOME

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HOMES FOR SALE
L 1020 ^





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From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in
shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.




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SL D K A ~Fun By The
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9 61 7 Z- 9 6 8 L
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S 8 V Z LC 6 9 1.
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C 98 L 6 Z 17L 9
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L 9 9 6 8 9 Z 9 6


:I3MSNV






Friday, June 13, 2014 ads .you rsun net F/N/C The Sun Classified Page 3


HOMES FOR SALE

F E GO020VE N




FREE GOVERNMENT


HOMES FOR SALE
L 1020 J


HOME LISTS I Pool, Sec 15, w/Bonus Room
crackerandassoc.comI Eat In Kitchen w/Granite
Counters, Glass Backsplash &
Having Trouble Selling Split Floor Plan. $174,500
your House?? Maybe we Bill Jones 941-743-4200
can HELP! 941-347-88801 Barnes & Phillips Real Estate

Fmd t in theR WlAMS
ClassifiMedI t II
P F A ( R I V 1, R A R T %F R.
i------r"A


4ww wq


Nor n r-ort .n.i --.ll.d.'i -lni
Gorgeous 3-bed, 2-bath
Waterfront Pool Home in
Prestigious Gated Golf
Community On Oversized Lot
With THREE-CAR GARAGE!
Move-in Ready! Unbeatable
Value at Just $299,000!
MAKE OFFER. Patty Gillespie
Remax Anchor 941-875-2755




Owner Financing
North Port $696/mo
Complete Mortgage.
Like new 3/2/1, lanai
Only $99,900.00
941-716-0040





PORT CHARLOTTE
2/2/CP on Freshwater Canal!
Large Living Areas and Lots
of Storage Space! Plenty of
Potential! $79,900.
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty


PORT CHARLOTTE
23294 Kim Ave. 3/2/2
Split Plan in Desireable Area!
Gourmet Kitchen, Formal
Dining, Master Bath w/
Roman Tub, w/Walk-In Clos-
ets, Roman Tub, Dbl. Sinks &
MORE! $2!9,900.
$199,900. Sue Ellen Fumich
941-276-2894
Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc
I -MMM-oit


w
PORT CHARLOTTE
BIG & BEAUTIFUL, MOVE-IN
READY, VACANT & WAITING
FOR YOU! DISTINCTIVE
ONE-OWNER (BUILDER!)
CUSTOM HOME ON TWO
PICTURESQUE LOTS.
28X22 screened lanai with
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PATTY GILLESPIE Remax
Anchor 941-875-2755


38492 WASHINGTON LOOP
Stunning Creek Front View! 10
Acres Along Myrtle Creek
4/3.5/2 With Pool, Rooftop
Deck & Additional Detached
Garage. $450,000
Another 12 Contiguous Acres
Available For $96,000
The McPhee Team
Vicky McPhee 941-815-8064
www.PortCharlotteHomes.net
(---NEED A JOB?---
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIES!




PUNTA GORDA SAT. 1-5
10269 Shadow Run Ct.
Gorgeous 3/2/3 w/pool on
golf course. Seminole Lakes
Country Club 2,750 sq.ft.,
new a/c. Tile & wood floors.
Low HOA fees, tennis, golf
& more! FSBO $299,900
239-872-7459


P'UNI AUHU- :, 4.':., :
Pool Home w/ Gated Entry.
Gourmet Kitchen, Butler's
Pantry Room, Office/Den &
MORE! Private Boat Ramp.
Picturesque Setting on
4+ Acres! All the Bells &
Whistles! $650,000.
Sharon Kerr 941-286-7315
Coldwell Banker
Sunstar Realty


1KU I ISL/A VLZ 1~bi L. lIJII.J I
Cheery 3/2/2 Open Floor
Plan on Fresh Water Canal!
Large Yard in Quiet Area!
$274,900. Timothy Mapp,
941-379-2448 Adrienn Czako
310-500-8857 Mapp Realty




NORTH PORT SALT WATER
POOL HOME. 3/2/2 + DEN,
BUILT 2005 2433 TOTAL SF,
UPGRADES THROUGHOUT, DESIRED
AREA, GREAT CURB APPEAL. THIS
IS A MUST SEE! $199,900
FOR SALE BY OWNER
941-423-7168


VENICE ISLAND, er,,:...
ed 4/3/2 including 2 master
suites. Designer kitchen
w/granite/ss appl., skylight,
office, den, close to beach-
es, trails & more! $399,000
AmeriWorld Realty
Anne Fillion
941-421-8345


S WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


REDUCED
Water Front 2012 Burnt
Store Isles 2408 SF
Custom Canal Home!
Seawall Dock & BoatLift
Nice locationPrivacy
Viewing Nature Preserve.
New Listing! Was $499-
Now $479,000
CALL JUDY PETKEWICZ
ALLISON JAMES
ESTATES & HOMES
941-456-8304
DECLASSIFIED
ADS SELL


WATERFRONT
LVHOMES 1030


310 Spring Lake Blvd.
Furnished 3/2/2 Lakefront
Pool Home W/Great Views,
Boat Dock & Lift. Remodeled
Kitchen & Pool. $299,900
Wayne Rose 941-268-6349
Barnes & Phillips Real Estate
Get the
Word out -
Advertise
in the
Classifieds!


S WATERFRONT WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030 HOMES 1030


fui MHARLUI IO -Sailors
Delight! 142' of seawall on
a deep, no bridges to Gulf
waterway. 3/2/2 Pool!
Possible Seller Financing.
$259,900 JEFF RICHARDS,
KELLER WILLMS941-875-3366
Looking for
Adventure?
Find it
in the
Classifieds


PUNITI- aRUHU- IELL -
SAILBOAT lOmin. to Ponce
Inlet. 3/2/2 1841 sq.ft.
Open Plan. Expansive View,
Upscale Neighborhood, Lg.
Pool, Home Warranty.
$397,000 281-507-3605

You Save
Big Bucks
Shopping
Classifieds!


COMRI '


DODGE 1 r ,. YEAR EVENT


C H RS E R


CHRYSLER- DODGE -JEEP -RAM .


Jeep


I 6 I jD A A*


i


i1


4 Speed / 4 Door SUV

$17,995*


New 2014 Dodge
Grand Caravan SE
MSRP $21,590


American Value Package / 4 Dr Passenger Van


$17,995*


STK#D40717


STK#D40780


New 2014 Chrysler
Town & Country Touring
MSRP $33,150


V-6 Cylinder / 4 Dr Passenger Van


STK#D40539


PRC2ICUDSANAD3L REAE LSTXTA G ITEAND 59DAL raFE E ilE MGE 94ONAE1O-DMNSRTONPRPSSONYSE1EAE1ORDTAL5
Punt GordaFL aimhrsie~


New 2014 Dodge
Dart SXT
MSRP $21,235


2.4L 1-4 / 4 Door Sedan

$ 16,99 5* 40249


New 2014 Dodge
Journey SE
MSRP $22,490

____ .. ,...


New 2014 Jeep
Compass Sport


2.0L I-4 / 4 Door SUV

$19,9 9 5 STK40802


New 2014 Ram
1500 Tradesman/Express
MSRP $27,970


3.6L V-6 / 2 Door Reg Cab

$24,995*STK40646


$26,986*


Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 3


1<





The Sun Classified Page 4 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Friday, June 13, 2014


WATERFRONT
HOMES 1030


MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
1090


PUNTA GORDA ISLES
3/2/2 Home w/Many Extras.
112 FT. Seawall, 15K Lift, Lg.
Spa, Beautiful Landscaping.
See forsalebyowner.com
ID#23979228 For Details.
$539,900 913-660-8887





Windmill Village
w/Private Marina
A Waterfront Community of
454 Homes & Building Sites
55+ Resident Owned
Sailboat Access-Gated
Large New Clubhouse
w/Lots of Social Activities
215 Rio Villa Drive
Punta Gorda
windmillvillage.org

Great Deals in
the Classifieds!

CONDOS/VILLAS
FOR SALE
~1040~


ONLY 772
(MLS STASnCs AS OF 05/15/14)
HOUSES, VILLAS, CONDOS
ARE AVAILABLE
AS OF TODAY
IN BEAUTIFUL
VENICE, FLORIDA
CALL US FOR SHOWINGS
ORTO LIST
We do all of Venice 6-& Area
941-485-4804 Sales
941-484-6777 Rentals
1-800-464-8497

DD






Aztec & Associates
PUNTA GORDA- Ground
Floor 2/2/CP in Secured
Gated Comm. of Roll's
Landing. Beautiful Grounds!!
Many Amentities! $97,904.
$94,500. Stacy Scarrow
941-916-0000
To Advertise in
The Showcase
of Homes
Please Call
866-463-1638
or Email;
special@sunnewspapers.net

DUPLEXES
FOR SALE


Bedroom w/ 1 Bath. Great
Handcrafted TV Room w/
Murphy Bed & Add'l Bath
Combined w/ Laundry Room.
Furnished Nicely! Updated
Kitchen & Bath w/ Exception-
al Storm Windows. Lovely,
Friendly 55+ Neighbors.
Dock & Davit for Small Boat.
$72,000. 941-286-1246
VENICE RANCH M.H.E.
Community is being Renovat-
ed! Lot rental community
12x46 2BR/1BA, furnished,
asking $3,500
24x32 2BR/1BA, unfurnished,
new appliances,
asking $5,300.
Others to choose from.
WALKING DISTANCE TO
PUBLIC & CVS
55+ comm. No pets
Call Jane
941488-5672
www.VeniceRanch.com

ASK US

HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!



I"c

VENICE, 2BR/2BA
MOBILE HOME, FULLY FURN,
CLOSE TO POOL. OWNER
FINANCING $35,000
516-728-2991

MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE
10955


PUNTA GORDA
Beautiful New Homes
Available from $64,500
2/2, Carport, Shed &
Screened Room Monthly
Fees $405.00


Call Today for Appt.
239-995-3337

Find the
perfect
companion
in the
Classifieds!


ARCADIA VILLAGE #58. 2BR
2BA, all appliances, 2 lanai's,
carport, partially furnished.
$34,900. Call 708-638-1087



ALE.WENDING

VENICE BAY INDIES
2BR/2BA/2cG, SCR. LANAI,
FURNISHED 2006 PALM HAR-
BOR. EXTREMELY CLEAN.
MOVE IN READY $49,999
517-392-6379 OR
941-486-8735
HOMES FOR RENT
S1210






LAKE SUZY
3/2/2 INCL. LAWN CARE.........$1250
NORTH PORT
3/3/2 POOL HOME..................$1500
PORT CHARLOTTE
3/2/1 AFFORDABLE 3 BDRM......$825
PUNTA GORDA
3/3/2 HERITAGE LAKES...........$140C
2/2/2 LARGE SCREENED LANAI...$950
WE NEED RENTAL LISTINGS
FULL PROPERTY LIST ONLINE
www.almar-rentals.com
941-627-1465
800-964-3095
LET US MANAGE YOUR PROPERTY


HOMES FOR RENT
L 1210 ^


ANNUAL
RENTALS
3/2/2 LANAI, DOCK,
CANAL, CARPET, TILE $1300
2/1.5/N. ENGL. DUPLEX
ALL TILE, CARPET $650
West Coast Property
Mgmt 941-473-0718
www.rentalsflorida.net

BAY INDIES RESORT
COMMUNITY


COME SEE
WHAT OUR
LIFESTYLE
HAS TO OFFER!

950 RIDGEWOOD
AVENUE VENICE, FL
34285 941-485-5444
Aged Qualified


h rll ir
P AV


HOMES FOR RENT
L 1210 ^


ANNUAL & SEASONAL
RENTALS
Call The Pineapple Girls
941-473--333
Pineapple Gulf Prop. Mgmt. Inc
www.RentEnglewood.com
BURNT STORE VILL 3/2/2
Kitch w/ wood cab/island
Built 2005, 1909sqft, Tiled
living areas, lanai, Pet OK
KW Peace River
Partners Realty $1190
941-888-0142
ARE YOU ONLINE?
INCREASE YOUR
EXPOSURE!
Add your internet address
to your ad for a little extra!


For a Complete List Go To
eraportcharlotte.com
$1250.4/2/2 2131 SqFt...........PC
$1250..3/2/2 2008 SqFt......NP
$1150..3/2/2 1532 SqFt......NP
$1050...3/2/2 1654 SqFt.....PC
$850..2/2/1 1092 Sq Ft .......PC
LET US RENT YOUR HOME
Agent Available On Weekends
We Forgive Foreclosures For Renters
NEED A RENTAL*
Paradise Properties &
Rentals, Inc 941-625-RENT
PORT CHARLOTTE 2 story A
frame 3/2 caged pool, newly
renovated. Sm pet ok. $1200/
mo 1st, Lst & sec 941-586-8458
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/1 410
Dunn Drive, Quiet, Nice yard,
carport, pets ok $725/mo
First/Last/Sec. 561-351-5390


$ 3$9,8/7
2/2 Double Carport
All Newer & Updated
Peaceful Private Lot & View
Amenities Galore!
55+ Community
Call Mike 941-356-5308


VISIT YOUR LOCAL


OLDE ENGLEWOOD
Both units 1/1 on 2.5 lots,
completely renovated in/out,
tile throughout. Minutes to
beaches & walking distance
to historic Dearborn.
$119,000 941-268-9995


NEW 3/2 Delivered & Set-
Up on Your Lot w/ Skirting,
Steps & Air! Only $49,995.
+ Tax. Financing For ALL
Credit Scores Available!
Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda
941-637-1122


ANIMAL SHELTER TODAY.


PUNTA GORDA
2014 CHAMPION MODELS
End of Season Blow
Out Special!
Make Reasonable Offer!
Call Greg 941-626-7829


Parrot Outreach Society
1205 Elizabeth St., Unit 1, Punta Gorda
941-347-8876





Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 5


HOMES FOR RENT
L 1210 ^


PORT CHARLOTTE House
297 Overbrook waterfront
2/1/1 $765/mo; 457
Cypress Ave 2/2 $725/mo;
IST/L/S REQ. APPLICATION AT
ADDRESS ABOVE.
941-621-3389
PT CHARLOTTE EXQUISITE
5BR/3ba home w/Juccuzi
tub, granite & tile, $1500mo
+sec & dep 305-233-9878






| CONDOSFVILLAS
FOR RENT
i1 24O ^




ANNUAL &
SEASONAL RENTALS
IN BIRD BAY VILLAGE
Venice, FL
BIRD BAY REALTY, INC.
941-484-6777 or
800-464-8497
DEEP CREEK 2/2 ground
floor, golf course view.
$850 (inc discount) Realty Mgt
941-625-3131 flarentals.net
PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2
remodeled, Pool, Tennis, Water
incl., Small Pet Ok, off Kings
Highway $725 941-623-3146
PUNTA GORDA 1/1 Fur-
nished, Waterfront, Gated. No
Pets/Smoking, Dock $800
mo. + Electric 941-661-8372
PUNTA GORDA, Burnt Store
Isles 2 + Bdrm Villa. Beauti-
fully Furnished & Spacious.
Avail. 6/15-1/15/15 Rent 1
Month or More! 941-833-9181

FOR RENT
^ 1320 ^

CHARLOTTE HARBOR
1/1 apt. $650, updated, incl.
water pool screened lanai, no
pets. Call 941-628-3759.



NOW ACCEPTING
S WAITING LIST
APPLICATIONS 941-473-0450



PORT CHARLOTTE
VILLA SAN CARLOS II
AFFORDABLE
Income Based Apartments
for 62 or Older
Income Limits Apply
Call 941-624-4404
TTY-1-800-955-8771
PUNTA GORDA 3/2 Down-
town area. Gorgeous view.
2000 sq ft at Prestigious Har-
borwalk $1550 Realty Mgt
941-625-3131 flarentals.net
Venice Studio & 1 ,
Bedroom Accepting ..^
Section 8 VouchersI,
941-488-7766 "-"
VILLA SAN CARL6OS 2550
Easy Street Income based
62+ or needing features
of accessible unit. Restric-
tions Apply. 941-624-2266
TTY-1,800-955-8771

OPPO RT UNI Ty
WILLOW CREEK
Affordable 55+ community
tucked away in North Port.
Pool, Activity Room, Fitness
Center, Restricted Access
Entries. Great Specials on 1BR
& 2BR Apartments. Small Pet
Friendly. Call us Today for a
Tour of our Community.
941429-2402


FOR RENT
** ^1 340O

NORTH PORT 2/1 in 55+
community, partially furn. W/D.
Pets under 25 Ibs. $750/mo
1st, last, sec. 941-240-6877
| EFFICIENCIES |
FOR RENT
^^ 1350O

PORT CHARLOTTE 2 Room
Key West Suites Waterfront,
Wifi, Daily, Wkly Extend a Stay
$200.wk+Up 941-6614262.
| ROOMS FOR RENT /

:::360 J

ENGLEWOOD Bath, utl.,
cable, kit., w/d. $350/mo.
Disc./dogcare 941-445-0755
ENGLEWOOD/P.C.
Everything Incl. $80/Week
941-467-0663
PORT CHARLOTTE, Clean &
Quiet Furn. Room Single Working
Man $140wk+Dep 941-626-2832
PORT CHARLOTTE/Engl/NP
Priv. Entr. Drug Free. $485.
mo. 941-628-2292 Text/Call
PUNTA GORDA- Private
Room & Bath, Full Kitchen.
Privileges. Male or Female.
Smoker OK. $100. Week. or
$400. Month. 941-623-3478
|RENTALS TO SHAREI
L 1370 J


PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2
Male/Female To Share Big
Beautiful Pool Home. No
Drugs, Drunks Or Pets. Quiet
Area $450/mo. +Sec Dep.
781-572-8215
PORT CHARLOTTE Share a
lovely home with a woman.
$425/mo 941-249-8063
S VACATION/ 7
SSEASONAL RENTALS
^^^1390O

VENICE 2/2/1 Villa wash-
er/dryer, lanai overlooking golf
course, community pool.
Available Jan-Feb-Mar-Apr.
609-790-1527
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!

LOTS & ACREAGE
Z1500


SELLING YOUR
HOME, CONDO,
OR LOT?
We can help you.
Advertise your home,
condo or lot with us
and reach over
175,000 readers in
Charlotte Sarasota, &
DeSoto Counties and
online everyday.
Ask about our 90
day special.
Call one of our
classified experts for
all the details at
866-463-1638
Realtors Welcome!


LOTS & ACREAGE

Z 500 ^


PORT CHARLOTTE LOT
Power Boat Access to Gulf.
Alphonse Cir, Lot #53,
Block 2134, Sec 37.
Owner Financing. $45,000
941-624-4850


ruiN IAM UuAbaM r dlies uiuoe
to downtown. Well & Septic in
place. Stalls/Corral, 30'X30'
garage with a/c office & bath.
Rima Riggs Remax Anchor
$124, 700 941-626-2040


PUNTA GORDA
Well Priced 5 Acre! Plenty to
Offer! Space w/out Restric-
tions. Enjoy Florida Living- In
the Country! $44,900
Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873
Fisherman's Village Realty
BUSINESS ]
FOR SALE


SUCCESSFULWATERFRONT
RESTAURANT, ARCADIA
90 SEATS INSIDE/100 OUTSIDE
I 7 COP LICENSEINCLUDES
40 SLIPS MARINA. OPTION-
AL: HOME AND 3 COTTAGES
OWNER FINANCING. OVER
10% CAPRATE. SIMPLY
MARINAS: 305-439-9581


PUT
CLASSIFIED
TO WORK
FOR YOU!


FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!

BUSINESS RENTALS
Z1610


PORT CHARLOTTE
Exceptional 8,000 sq. ft.
building available in
Murdock area.
18215 Paulson Dr.
Originally built to house
a phone company. Large
open office area, confer-
ence rooms, server room
and warehouse. To
schedule a visit contact
Glenn Nickerson at
(941) 258-9520.

Need a
new Ride?
Find it
in the
Classifieds!


BUSINESS RENTALS
L 1610 ^

TURN KEY Restaurant space.
10K SF in great location w/heavy
traffic. Incl. all equip. Motivated.
941-763-5251 317496-1380
INCOME PROPERTY

S 1615


VISANI COMEDY
DINNER THEATER
# 1 RATED ON TRIP ADVISOR!
OWNER WANTS TO RETIRE.
POSSIBLE OWNER FINANCING.
INTEGRITY R.E. OF FLA
941-627-8948

COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL PROP
~1620~


AKL.AUIA b.b ac By Uwner!
House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy
17 Frontage, Zoned Comm.
Info. 863-494-5540 or
863-244-3585

End your Bet
fIMed in lthe




WARfEHOUS


RalA LivAiOng
SMurdock Prof. Plaza
FREE Month Rent
| NO Sec. Deposit
Call for Details
S941-629-1121






Z200
& STORAGE
210 P64o sn

|AAA LOCATION"-
PORT CHARLOTTE
4,000 sf. Warehouse w/
Office/Apartment on
Peachland Blvd. & Veterans.
Albert 941-628-2883

2000






EMPLOYMENT
EMPLOYMENT
2005 Services
2010 Professional
2015 Banking
2020 Clerical
2025 Computer
2030 Medical
2035 Musical
2040 Restaurant/Hotel
2050 SkilledTrades
2060 Management
2070 Sales
2090 Child/Adult
Care Needed
2100 General
2110 Part-time/ Temp
2115 Home Based
Business








9f requirestad Feulltme w/oene
PROFESSIONAL
^^ 2010 ^

CLASSROOM ASSISTANT
@ CHARLOTTE ACADEMY
Experience w/children aged 3-
9 required Full time w/ bene-
fits. Must be professional and
open to direction. Send letter
of interest and resume' to:
frontoffice@
charlotteacademy.com


S PROFESSIONAL

Z 2010 ^

INSURANCE CSR, Busy
Englewood insurance office
seeks licensed csr f/t w/ben-
efits. Pay based on experi-
ence. Applied computer sys-
tem. Servicing all aspects of
personal lines in a team envi-
ronment. Send resume to
enginsjob@gmail.com

L BANKING
OWO:2015 ^



PERSONAL BANKER
Hometown bank seeks
FT Personal Banker.
Must possess excellent
interpersonal and customer
service skills. Previous
Banking Customer Service
experience required.
Apply in Person or
Send Resume to
Charlotte State Bank & Trust,
1100 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte, FL 33953 or
E-mail Resume to
tshremshock@csbtfl.com
EEO/AA

CLERICAL/OFFICE
LZ 2020

CUSTOMER
SERVICE/CLERICAL
PRIVATE CLUB IS SEEKING A
FULL-TIME RENTAL AGENT
STRONG CUSTOMER SER-
VICE, ORGANIZATIONAL,
COMPUTER SKILLS AND ABLE
TO MULTI-TASK. SOME PHYS-
ICAL LABOR REQUIRED;
MUST BE ABLE TO CLIMB
STAIRS. E-MAIL: RENTAL@
BOCAGRANDECLUB.COM
OR FAX RESUME TO
941-964-0193.
PAID BRIDGE TOLL &
BENEFIT PACKAGE.
EOE/DFWP
RECEPTIONIST F.T
PORT CHARLOTTE
Multi-Line & Excellent Computer
Skills. Email Resume to:
GoResume@yahoo.com


Fmditinthe

dassifieds!

MEDICAL
LW4,4:2030


We're Life Care Centers of
America, the nation's largest
privately-owned skilled care
provider. If you share our
heartfelt approach to caring
for the elderly, consider
oining our family at Life Care
Center of Punta Gorda. We
offer competitive pay and
benefits in a mission-driven
environment.

LPN's FULL TIME
PART TIME/PRN

CNA's ALL SHIFTS FULL
TIME, PART TIME/PRN

COOKS
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED

Come visit with us at 450
Shreve St. Punta Gorda EOE


L MEDICAL
omwa:2030 ^

C. N. A.
F/T 11 p.m. to 7 a.m.
for an upscale
Senior Living Facility.
Must have current license.
Apply at:
Aston Gardens at
Pelican Pointe
9000 Ibis Way
Venice, FL 34292
Call 941-484-9494 for
directions


CNA's / HHA's
WORK WHERE
YOU LIVE!
WORK ON
YOUR SCHEDULE!
Busy homecare agency
has 6 job openings.
FT / PT hours available.
Exp required. Call 941-
257-4452.

DeSoto
Health & Rehab
has the following job
opportunities available:
PT, OT & ST for
PT/PRN
RN, LPN & CNA
for all shifts
Dietary Manager F/T
Cook P/T & F/T
Fax resume to:
(863)-494-9470
For questions call:
(863)-494-5766

JANC





IS NOW HIDING
FOP THE
FOLLOWING
POSITIONS:

*MEDICAL RECORDS
EXPERIENCE NEEDED

* FIOMNT DESK
RECEPTIONIST

* CHECK-OUT

PAPI TIME
AMID
FULL TIME
AVAILABLE


Turn your

trash into

cash!.

Advertise

your yard

sale!

Great Deals in
the Classifieds!





The Sun Classified Page 6 E/N/C


ads.yoursunnet


Friday, June 13, 2014


L MEDICAL
low4:2030 ^



iitINO

LPN Part time
guaranteed 18 hrs./week
Mon & Friday 7:00am -
12:00pm ALF
and 8 hours in our SNF
Excellent Pay!!!
Pool C.N.A./Med Tech
All Shifts for ALF.
Pool C.N.A.
All Shifts for SNF.
Email Resume to:
bgately@villageontheisle.com
Or fax to: 941-484-0407
VILLAGE ON THE ISLE
EOE/Drug Free Workplace
LPN PT, Dr. Shells. Email
pcdr33952@gmail.com or
Fax 941-743-3313 Prey. Exp.
LPN/MA Fun Peds Office
Seeking FT LPN/MA.
Multitask, Team Player.
Peds Experience Preferred.
Familiar with EMR a Plus!
Fax Resume: 941-743-2099
Looking for
Adventure?
Find it
in the
Classifieds

MARKETING & ADMISSIONS
COORDINATOR:
Assisted living facility in the
Port Charlotte area is
seeking a highly motivated
ADMISSIONS DIRECTOR for a
mid-sized facility.
Must be computer capable,
experienced with tours,
and admissions. Community
relationship building is
critical. Good pay plus
great commissions.
Send resume to:
sunclassifiedsl@gmail.com

Ta e You

C LONUAI I HIICA
BAY BREEZE
HEALTH AND REHABILITATION CENTER
a Consulate Health Care Center

C.N.As
$500 Sign-On Bonus for
CNAs that begin work
by June 30th!
We invite you to use your
unique experience, talent
and passionate dedication in
a career with us!!
*LTC Background Preferred
Day and Evening Shifts
Available
Apply in person or email:
payroll@baybreezehealth.com

1026 Albee Farm Rd.
Venice, FL 34285
ph. 941-484-0425
www.consulatehealthcare.com
I **}


HORIZON
HEALTHCAREARE
INSTITUTE
www.HorizonTechlnstitute.Com
"ADVANCE YOUR CAREER"
Licensed & Accredited School
Murdock Town Center on 41
1032 Tamiami Tr Unit 3
YOU can become a LPN within
11 months. Enrollment ongoing.
PHLEBOTOMY, EKG, CNA,
Classes Start June 30 '14
LPN-Nights, next class
starts July 28 '14
Start Working In 2-5 wks!
Classes Start Each Month
Call For Class Dates
Nursing Assistant (120hrs)
Home Health Aide (75hrs)
Phlebotomy Tech (165hrs)
EKG Tech (165hrs)
Patient Care Tech (600hrs)
Job Assist. & Pymt. Plans
Call Now to Register!
941-889-7506


I RESTAURANT /
1 HOTEL
Z* 21040TU i


ASSISTED LIVING
FACILITY IN NEED OF A
COOK, WEEKENDS, that
can cook from scratch,
recipes. Apply at
2295 Shreve St, Punta Gorda.
NO CALLS PLEASE.
DISHWASHER & LINE COOK
Must be Experienced. Apply in
Person: 3883 Tamiami Trail,
Port Charlotte. No Phone Calls!
LINE COOK, now hiring for
Exp'd breakfast Line Cook.
Apply Elena's Restaurant
615 Cross St. PG







IhI

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
RIVER CITY
GRILL seeks full and
part time team members
BUSSER
WAITSTAFF

Apply in Person:
2-4pm Only!
131 W Marion Ave
Punta Gorda, FL

/ SKILLED TRADES /

Z 2050 J

BLOCK MASON TENDERS,
LABORERS & CONCRETE
FINSIHERS NEEDED
CALL (941)-204-5292

FULLTIME
EXPERIENCED
HEAVY DUTY
DIESEL MECHANIC
NEEDED

SUNLAND PAVING:
4211 EAST HENRY ST.
PUNTA GORDA, FLA.
941-625-5888
FOR MORE INFO.
I IMMEDIATE OPENING*
I* PIPE LAYER
1*2TAILMAN
SExperienced in storm, water,
& sewer installation
* BACKHOE OPERATOR
2 exp. in lake excavation,
1 experienced in underground
utilities installation
* 2 FINISH DOZER OPER.
1I for dirt crew
1 exp'd in undergrnd util install
I* CONCRETE FINISHERS
I Exp'd in flat work/curbs/gut-I
Iters. Well-established con-I
struction company providingI
excellent pay and benefits.
Please apply in person at'
3801 North Orange Ave.,
Sarasota, FL 34234.
Or send resume to: I
JobsAtDerr@gmail.com I
EOE/DFWP I


iEXP'DROUOFERWanted
Drug Free Workplace, Must
Have Driver's License.
At Least 1 Year Exp & Own
Transportation. Most Work
Done In South Sarasota
County.
Call Mark Kauffman
Roofing
941-473-3605


SKILLED TRADES
L2050 ^


CARPENTER Boca Grande
Tools & transportation a must.
941-270-2483

01
NOW*iNO



ROOFING
LABORERS NEEDED
Call for Appointment.
941-625-1894
Employ Classified!
ROOFING, If You Are
Strong, & Willing to Learn...
Call CMM Commercial
Contractors. 941-232-0888



SWIMMING
POOL
CONSTRUCTION
EXPERIENCE
A MUST!
"ALL PHASES"
DFWP-CLEAN DL

Inquire at:
NAUTILUS POOLS
18380 Paulson Dr.
Port Charlotte, Fla.
33954
(941)-624-5744



SALES

Lw 2070


ADVERTISI G
ACCOUNT
EXECUTIIVE

SUN NEWSPAPERS IS LOOKING
FOR MOTIVATED SALES PROFES-
SIONALS WITH A COMMUNITY
SPIRIT WHO ARE READY TO
COMMIT TO A LONG-TERM
CAREER WITH AN ESTABLISHED
SUCCESSFUL MEDIA COMPANY.
DOES THIS DESCRIBE
YOU?
AGGRESSIVE
COLD CALLING PRO
DEAL CLOSER
STRONG WORK ETHICS
MONEY MOTIVATED
EXCELLENT COMMUNICATION
SKILLS
PEOPLE PERSON
COMPUTER LITERATE
*EXCEPTIONAL CUSTOMER
SERVICE SKILLS
*MARKETING FLARE
*ABILITY TO WORK
INDEPENDENTLY

WE OFFER:
*COMPETITIVE SALARY PLUS
COMMISSIONS
*VACATION
*HEALTH INSURANCE
*SICK AND SHORT TERM
DISABILITY
*401(K)
*TRAINING
*ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNI
TIES
WE ARE AN EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER & A
DRUG AND NICOTINE FREE
DIVERSIFIED WORKPLACE.
PRE-EMPLOYMENT DRUG AND
NICOTINE TESTING REQUIRED.
IF WE DESCRIBED YOU, SEND
OR EMAIL YOUR RESUME TO:
ENGLEWOOD SUN
ATTENTION: CAROL MOORE
120W DEARBORN
ENGLEWOOD, FLORIDA
34223
FAX: 941-681-3008
EMAIL:
CYMOORE@SUN-HERALD.COM


SALES
L ^ 2070 ^


Advertising Sales
Executive

The Charlotte Sun is
looking for "Winners" to
join our team of
professional Advertising
Sales Executives.
If you are never satisfied
with average successes,
are self-motivated, goal
oriented, confident,
enthusiastic and believe
that the customer is all
important, we would like
to talk to you.
The successful
candidates must possess
good oral and written
communication skills, be
organized and a team
player. Sales experience
a plus but we will train
the right persons.
We offer:
* Competitive salary plus
commission
* Vacation
* Health insurance
* Sick and short term
disability
* Training
* Stable company that is
very Community minded
and involved.
Please send resume to:
Advertising Director,
Leslee Peth
Charlotte Sun
23170 Harborview Road
Charlotte Harbor, FL
33980
Email:
Lpeth@sun-herald.com
We are an Equal
Opportunity Employer &
a Drugand nicotine Free
Diversified Workplace.




caility Fur & Irt Design
FURNITURE SALESPEOPLE
& EXPERIENCED DESIGNER
Join Baer's Furniture, The
Leading Premier Furniture
Retail Store In Florida! Sales
Exp., Nights & Weekends
Required; Furniture Sales A
Plus! Experienced Designer
Also Needed. We Offer
Competitive Compensation,
Generous Benefits & A Great
Place To Work!
APPLY IN PERSON:
4200 Tamiami Trail, Port
Charlotte, FL 33952,
Or E-MAIL:
lhickey@baers.com
EOE/DFWP


IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN .....
/Find a Pet
./Find a Car
/Find a Job
/Find Garage Sales
/Find A New Employee
/Sell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
/Advertise Your
Business or Service

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


Advertise Today!


SALES
L 2070 ^


SALES & MARKETING
ASSISTANT
Entry Level Marketing/
Entry Level Advertising
We are America's Best
Community Daily newspaper,
with the largest classified
section in Florida. We are
located in North Port Florida.
Duties Include, but are
not limited to:
Executing sales and
marketing functions to
company standards
Assists customers with any
questions they may have in
regards to our products
Gains knowledge on
all new clients the
company acquires
Ensure highest level of
customer service resulting in
increased productivity and
achieving sales goals
Knowledge of our
systems follow through of
advertising copy
Growth opportunities may be
available for those who
qualify.This position is entry
level, previous experience in
sales and marketing helpful.
We look for candidates with
the following:
Some college or
degree preferred
S* Outstanding
interpersonal skills
Student Mentality
Leadership Experience
Experience in retail, sales,
advertising & marketing
Ability to work in a high
energy environment
Please email resume to:
Jobs@sunletter.com
Sun Classifieds attention:
Geri Kotz EOE, DFWP
Pre-employment drug &
nicotine testing required.



SALES

Come work with the
Sun Newspapers
Telephone Sales,
New Business
Development team
located in North Port Fl.

We are looking for a highly
motivated, Full-Time person,
with computer skills and
with a positive, energetic,
can-do approach to join our
telephone sales, new
business development team.
We offer:

I* Training
* Stable company that
is very Community
minded and involved.
* Opportunity to expand
your business skills.
Please Email your
Resume to:
Jobs@sunletter.com

Equal Opportunity
Employer/Drug & Nicotine
Free Diversified Workplace.
Pre-Employment Drug &
I Nicotine Testing Required.


PUT
CLASSIFIED
TO WORK
FOR YOU!


FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!


NEED CASH?


S CHILD/ADULT
CARE NEEDED
2* .090 i

VPK/PRESCHOOL
TEACHERS
Exp w/early childhood ed,
special needs & challenging
behaviors preferred for
inclusion preschool. Min req.
include Bachelor's degree in
early childhood ed or related
field & staff credential.
Teacher Asst/Sub Teachers
Exp w/early childhood ed,
special needs & challenging
behaviors preferred.
Must have staff credentials.
Apply 6929 Outreach
Way, North Port;
Fax resume
941-378-4919 or email
HR@thefloridacenter.org.
EOE/DFWP

L GENERAL
ow 2100 ^


CHARLOTTE SUN
Part Time Position
Typesetter/Designer

Person to design and make
corrections to ads. Knowl-
edge of Photoshop, Indesign
and or Quark. Day and late
after Noon hours. Must be
willing to learn new skills. If
you are looking for a career
in a positive environment with
growth potential and have a
real desire to succeed. Now
accepting resumes:
stoner@suncoastpress.com
We are a drug and nicotine
free workplace
Pre employment drug
and nicotine testing
Required


**********
DRIVERS, CDL
Roof Loading
(941)-639-1653

LANDSCAPER
FIT, with commercial
Landscape experience
needed for Private Mem-
bership club. Work
references required.
Bridge tolls paid, EOE,
Drug Free Workplace.
E-Mail resume to:
admin@
bocagrandeclub.com
ARE YOU ONLINE?
INCREASE YOUR
EXPOSURE!
Add your internet address
to your ad for a little extra!
LAWN & LANDSCAPE
MAINTENANCE PERSON
Full Time. Min. 2 Years Exp.
Must Have A Valid FL Drivers
License. Drug Free Work
Place. Bi-Lingual A PLUS!
Call Eric 941-468-2493

MAILROOM

THE VENICE GONDOLIER

NOW HIRING

Part-time, must be produc-
tion oriented, able to lift at
least 20 Ibs. and willing to
work flexible hours.
To fill out an Application
Apply in person
Mon.-Fri. 9-4
Venice Gondolier
200 E Venice Ave.
Venice, FL
Please, no phone calls
We are a drug and
nicotine free workplace
Pre-employment drug
and nicotine testing
required





Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 7


PART TIME/
I TEMPORARY
** 2110^ i


L GENERAL
wow 2100 ^


LABORERS NEEDED
Need to swim, lift 801bs., Dr.
Lic. a plus. 941-639-5430
LAWN/POOL SERVICE, Must
be Reliable, w/valid Driver's
License. 941-426-8932
Seize the sales
with Classified!
PLUMBING/AC APPRENTICE
needed, will train. Call Matt at
941-468-6007
SMALL ENGINE MECHAN-
IC for summer months.
Must have tools & experi-
ence. 941-661-3971
TECHNICIAN, Swimming
Pool. If you are an
upstanding person with
excellent work ethics
applications accepted
between 9 12noon.
$12.00/HR TO START.
Must have Florida drivers
license. MUST HAVE 5 yrs
of driving with absolutely
clean driving record.
Howard's Pool World,
12419 Kings Hwy.
Lake Suzy.
NO PHONE CALLS

TV & Radio Diary
Processing
Positions
Available


INTERESTED IN
WORKING 6 WEEKS
FOUR TIMES A YEAR
OR 4& WEEKS A YEAR
UP TO 30 HOURS
A WEEK?

Nielsen (the TV & Radio
Ratings company) is look-
ing for quality focused indi-
viduals to interpert and
input TV & Radio Diaries
up to four sweeps per year.
Basic to proficient
computer skills required.
No selling or
telephoning involved.
Day Shift
7:45AM 4:00PM
9:00 AM -3:00PM
Night Shift Hours
4:30PM-12:45 AM
6:00prm-12:00AM
Positions starting at
$8.50 to $10. per hr

Apply on line at:
Nielsen.com
Click on "Careers"
Click on "Search All
Careers"
Search Job numbers:
Day shift 1403435
Night Shift 1403433
Paid Training begins
June 9th, 30th and
July 7th, 2014

SSavings Plan
SRetirement Plan
Vf The office where employ-
ees ARE appreciated!

niclsen
11 i C S C AI l I
1080 Knights Trail
Nokomis, FL 34275
941-488-9658
EOE 0 AA/M/F/D/V

PART TIME/
TEMPORARY
^ 2110 ^


CAREGIVER
PART TIME Small ALF,
VENICE,
941-468-4678 or 488-6565


CHARLOTTE SUN
Part Time Position
Typesetter/Designer
Person to design and make
corrections to ads. Knowl-
edge of Photoshop, Indesign
and or Quark. Day and late
after Noon hours. Must be
willing to learn new skills. If
you are looking for a career
in a positive environment with
growth potential and have a
real desire to succeed. Now
accepting resumes:
stoner@suncoastpress.com
We are a drug and nicotine
free workplace
Pre employment drug
and nicotine testing
Required



SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT


SOCIAL WORKER TO ASSIST
w companionship, non medical
home health and continued
independence. 757-232-6112
ADVERTISEE!


3000







NOTICES

|ANNOUNCEMENTS|
[ N C 3010

FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
of Arcadia is sponsoring a
community wide teen night for
ages 12-18 on June 21st,
2014 from 4:30 to 7:30pm.
Activities include Worship,
Fellowship, bible games,
crafts, food, and prizes.
Can't find something to do,
Join us, for a fun-filled
Saturday night. Questions?
please email Carrie Guffy at
carrie.guffy@desoto.kl2.us.fl



FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
SUN-CLASSIFIEDS.COM
and place your ad.
"CLICK ON CLICK HERE
TO PLACE YOUR AD NOW"
and follow the prompts.
FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
less, price must appear
in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
LIMIT 5 FREE ADS
PER WEEK
**Everyone Needs to
Register on Our
New Site**

yurcr i

24hor a day 7 daysweek


ANNOUNCEMENTS
L3010 ^


THE MEDICAL OFFICE of
Robert Watine, MD LLC Will be
Closed Effectively May 26th
2014. The Office of Dr. Has-
san & Dr. Kamal Will be Taking
Over Care of the Patients.
They are Located at 3005 Car-
ing Way, Unit 2, Port Charlotte
33952. Phone: 941-249-8493
Medical Records Custodian
Will be Debbie Hooper and/or
Dr. Hassan & Dr. Kamal
HAPPYADS
Lwa 3 3015 ^




Place your Happy
Ad for only
$14.75
3 lines 7 day.

Add a photo for
only $13.00!

Please call
(866)-463-1638


PERSONALS
3020

ORIENTAL MASSAGE in
Venice. 617 US 41 Business.
10% off w/ad. 941-786-3803
OUTGOING SINGLE W M 52,
Looking for Single W F 38-52
Yrs Old, for Friendship/Rela-
tionship. 941-451-1826

RELAXATION STATION
1225 US 41 UNIT B3.
CHARLOTTE TRADE CENTER
N OF 776 941-625-0141
Now HIRING

You Save
Big Bucks
Shopping
Classifieds!
RELAXATION
Call for info 941-726-7617
Pt. Charlotte
RELAXATION
Located in Englewood
Call Stormy 941-549-5520
SINGLE ATHLETIC MALE, 62
Seeking Christian Female, 45-
63 for Friendship & Possible
Relationship. NS 720-746-8585
SINGLE LADY hairstylist
seeking Single Male 40-65 for
companionship.941-201-9853

SCHOOLS
& INSTRUCTION
^^, 3060^^


CNA Training, HHA, MED
ASST, CPR. Onsite testing
941-429-3320 IMAGINE
ED KLOPFER SCHOOLS OF
CNA TRAINING 1 wk class $250.
Locations: Sarasota, Port Char-
lotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570
TRADITIONAL SHAOLIN
KUNG FU CLASSES for
Adults & children. FREE
classes available. All areas.
Call for more info.
941-204-2826
UNEMPLOYED? Earn Your
Commercial Driver's License
(CDL) in Just 3 Wks. & Join
the Ranks of Employed Truck
Drivers Nationwide. Located
Punta Gorda FL. SunCoast
Trucking Academy. 941-855-
0193 or 941-347-7445


CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH
1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice
Friday at 9am.
Study features video teachings
of noted Bible Scholars on
various subjects.
For more info. Call Rev. Jones
at: 941-485-7070 or visit
www.CBCVenice.com
COMMUNITY CENTER
4PM 7PM each Wednesday.
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
PC, Open to All Ages.
For more info 941-766-9357

FIND YOUR
BEST FRIEND
IN THE
CLASSIFIED!
EDGAR CAYCE A.R.E.
Search for God Study Group
6 PM 7 PM each Tuesday at
Venice Public Library
More Info call 941-966-1964.
FAITH BUILDERS
A Basic Study to Build your
Christian Faith. Call Pastor
Parsons at Christ the King
Lutheran Church for times.
941-766-9357 Port Charlotte
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
278 S. Mango St. Englewood
Monday & Thursdays
at 9am. Offering chair exer-
cise classes For more info.
Call 941-474-2473
GULF COAST
HEALING ROOMS
If you need healing, we want
to pray with you!
Our prayer teams are
available to minister to
you by appointment.
Thursday 10 am-12:30 pm
For apt. call p.863.558.7455
1538 Rio de Janeiro Blvd.
Punta Gorda, Fl 33983
Jesus Still Heals Today!

LOST & FOUND
4,1:3090 ^


FOUND: CAMERA Silver Sony
with 143 pictures from Aug.
2011 to May 19, 2014 at
Venice beach. Looks like pho-
tos from a wedding, Engle-
wood beach, Niagra Falls, and
much more. would love to get
your pictures back to you
please call 941-423-0351
LOST CAT, Orange and White
Male, in Gulf Cove Area,
Feldman and Spire Ave.
Call 941-270-2684
LOST CAT: Medium Gray
Female, Answers to Happy
Cat. Englewood area. Suspect
she may have been picked up
and moved out of the area.
REWARD $100.941-716-
3322
LOST CAT: Young Male,
Neutered, Black & White in the
Vacinity of North Port on May
2nd. Very Affectionate. Please
Call 941-209-9687
S EDUCATION ]
41raZ3094 ^

MEDICAL BILLING
TRAINEES NEEDED!
Obamacare creating a demand
for Medical Staff. NO EXPERI-
ENCE NEEDED. SC can train
you online right now! HS Diplo-
ma/GED & PC/Internet need-
ed. (888)528-5547.
EXERCISE CLASSES

L Z 3095 ^

GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE
151 Center Rd.
Wednesday 5:30pm
Thursday 9:00 am
Saturday 8:30am
YOGA FOR BEGINNERS
Proceeds to
Venice Wildlife Center
Call Rick or Mary
941-488-1769


I RELIGION CLASSES

Z ^ 3096 ^

BEGIN YOUR DAY IN
BIBLE STUDY
Christ the King Lutheran
Church, 23456 Olean Blvd.
Wednesday 10AM-11AM.
For more info 941-766-9357
Port Charlotte
FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH
4005 Palm Drive, Punta Gorda
Various Days & Times
CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUDY
Adult Infomational Class
941-639-6309
NEW LIFE FAMILY WORSHIP
has "Discipleship Develpo-
ment" Class, "Building a Solid
Foundation" 7PM Every 2nd
Friday of the Month. (941)-
639-1700.
| OTHER CLASSES
L Z3097 ^

CONCENTRATIVE MEDITA-
TION with Linda Weser, 4 p.m.
every Monday at Unity Church
of Peace, 1250 Rutledge
Street, off Veterans Boulevard
between Orlando Boulevard
and Torrington Street, Port
Charlotte/North Port line.
Free; open to the public.
941-276-0124

4000


FINANCIAL

L BUSINESS
I OPPORTUNITIES
^^, 4010

JANITORIAL BUSINESS
FOR SALE, $19,500.
Grossing $60K/Year, Some
Financing Available, Discount
for a Veteran, Supplies &
Equipment Incl. 239-826-2779
OWN A UPS STORE
Locations Available In
Your Neighborhood. Call
877-623-7253 Or Visit
theupsstorefranchise.com

5000







BUSINESS SERVICES
AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC.
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational
licensing bureau to verify.
/ ALTERATIONS



ALTERATIONS ON CALL
Certified Master Tailor
40 Yrs. Exp. Busy Schedule?
All Fittings Done In Your
Home Or Office By Appt.
Men's & Women's Alterations
Annette- 941-375-8153

ALUMINUM
LOOMZ5006UM

THE HEIGHTS ALUMINUM,
INC. Screen Rooms. *
Lanais Pool Cages *
Rescreens Seamless
Gutters Soffit Fascia .
Pavers Concrete .
941-613-1414 OR
941-492-6064
Lic./Ins. AAA0010565 &
R6ALCL-5AC-33


AIRPORT SHUTTLE

z 5008

FLORIDA AIRPORT
SHUTTLE TRANSPORT
$25 ONE-WAY!
Pickup/Drop-off Locations:
NORTH PORT- BUDGET INN
14000 TAMIAMI TR.
PORT CHARLOTTE- DAYS INN
1941 TAMIAMI TR.
PUNTA GORDA- PG WATERFRONT
HOTEL 300 RETTA ESPLANADE
FLAirShuttle.com
941-451-1202

APPLIANCE
SERVICE/REPAIR


DRYER VENT CLEANING &
INSPECTION. $49
30 yrs. exp. (941)-889-7596
DRYER VENT CLEANING -
THE VENT DOCTOR Book
Your Dryer Vent Cleaning and
Save! 10% Off With This Ad!
941-268-9525 Competent,
Thorough & Reliable.
Lic. Fla. Home Inspector.
DRYER VENT CLEANING
ONLY $35!!!
FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY:
$30 for NEW Customer
Referrals!
941-249-1161 Lic/Ins

PUT CLASSFIEDS
TO WORK
FOR YOU!

FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!

AUTO DETAILING
^^ 5025 ^


BURKS MOBILE HAND
CAR WASH & DETAILING.
Cars, Boats, RV's & pres-
sure washing homes. We
come to you with spot free
water! Reasonable rates.
Call today! 941-763-9731

ADULT CARE



A LENDING HAND, INC.
Caregivers/Companions,
Hourly or 24/7 Care
941-809-3725
CAREGIVER & COMPANION
NURTURING. Available 24/7
Refer. avail. 941-204-1304
SENIORS HELPING SENIORS
Light Housekeeping, Meals,
Errands and Companionship
Licensed & Bonded
941-257-8483
CHILD CARE
LW :5051 ^

ALL CHILDCARE
FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE,
WITH ADVERTISEMENT,
STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY
LICENSE NUMBER.
FLORIDA STATE LAW
requires all child care centers
and day care businesses to
register with the State of Flori-
da. The Sun Newspapers will
not knowingly accept advertis-
ing which is in
violation of the law
| COMPUTER SERVICE



1A+ COMPUTER REPAIR,
TUTOR IN YOUR HOME
Reasonable & Prompt! Sr.
Disc. Ask for Stacy
941-451-3186
ANTHONY'S COMPUTER
SERVICE & REPAIR.
ALL COMPUTER NEEDS.
SENIOR DISCOUNT*
941-769-1415





The Sun Classified Page 8 E/N/C


ads.yoursunnet


Friday, June 13, 2014


I COMPUTER SERVICE
L 5053 ^


COMPUTER TUTOR
(Your home or mine)
ONLY $25.00 an hour!
Please call Steve at:
941-445-4285
EXPRESS COMPUTER
REPAIR
Low Flat Rate. 7 Days!
Tech 10 Yrs. Exp!
(941)-830-3656 Lic./Ins.
JDS2 COMPUTERS
Affordable Repair!
FREE Computer Check!
MENTION THIS AD $50.00
CLEAN & TUNE!
Exp. 9/1/14
941-764-3400

[ CONTRACTORS
L 5:05C4


Edward Ross Construction
Services, Inc. 941-408-8500
pool cages. Scr. lanais. etc...
TEDDY'S HANDYMAN &
REMODELING, INC.
No Job Too Big or Too Small!
(941)-629-4966 Lic./Ins.
Serving NP, Charlotte & PG
CRC 1327653

| COURIER/TAXI
L 51055'T ^


AIRPORT SHUTTLE SERVICE
ALWAYS RELIABLE
TRANSPORTATION
PROVIDING SAFE, RELIABLE,
COURTEOUS & AFFORDABLE
TRANSPORTATION TO AND FROM
ALL AIRPORTS!
941-626-5226
RSW-$55 SRQ-$60
TPA-$125 MIA-$225
*ALL RATES ARE FROM PC SEE
WEBSITE FOR ADDITIONAL RATES
WWW.ALWAYSRELIABLETRANSPORTATION.COM

CONCRETE
aow 5057 ^

PRO PATH CONCRETE
Driveways Patios
Sidewalks Pads
Resurfacing Options Available
Free Estimates
941-286-6415
Lic #AAA-11-00081
RICH LANDERS
STUCCO, INC.
Honest, Reliable work!
LIC/INS New Const &
Remodels. Rusted bands
& wire lathe repair.
spraycrete & dry-wall
repair (941)-497-4553

CLEANING
SERVICES


A&R PRO WINDOW
CLEANERS
In/Out, Tracks & Screens,
Also Vinyls, Clean & Polish,
H/W Team. Lic#25014 & Ins.
941-441-8658
ANNIE'S CLEANING
SERVICE
*Home Office .
Weekly *Bi-Weekly.
*Reliable Service .
SReasonable Rates .
941-249-9978
MAJESTIC CLEANING
PROFESSIONAL CLEANING AT
AFFORDABLE RATES! HAPPY TO
ACCOMMODATE YOUR NEEDS!
941-268-3075 LIC/INS
MRS. CLEANING UP!
1st class cleaning Service!
Specials Now!
$10 off Window Cleaning
941-204-8057
www.mrscleaningup.com
Lic & Insured


I CLEANING
S SERVICES
^^ 5060 ^ 1

RELIABLE CLEANING
Service, Husband/Wife team.
Homes, Condos, Mobiles,
941-286-5920 Lic./Ins.
| ELECTRICAL
L ^ 50T70 J


DRM ELECTRICAL
SERVICE,
"Plug Into Personalized Service"
Electrical Maintenance *
Repairs Troubleshooting *
941-480-0761 941-366-3646
.............................
LUMINOUS ELECTRIC
NO JOB TOO SMALL!
SLIC# ES 12000942
S 941-623-9140

ERRAND/ SHOPPING
L 5075 J


onestoredoesitall.com
1 STOP SHOPPING!!!!
Product of the Month:
Amazon Fire TV
"The Future is Here Today!"
941-391-1910
Email:
japruneski@gmail.com

EXCAVATING/
BUSH HOG



BUSH BUSTERS INC.
Brush Mowing *
*Bush Hogging *
*ALL Mulching *
Selective Clearing
*Tree & Stump Removal
"We Can Do Anything!"
941-456-6332 or
941-204-1665
FENCES

Loomm:5085


I-SALATA FENCING-I
Fast, Honest, Perfection!
Alum., Chain Link, Vinyl/Wood
941-769-1788 Lic & Ins.
SGET RESULTS

( USE CLASSIFIED! )
/ HEATING & AIR /

L ^ 5090 J


AC/DC AIR CONDITIONING.
Free Service Call with repair.
$39 Maintenance Special for
new Customers Only.. 941-
716-1476 Lic#CAC1814367
HONEST AIR CONDITION-
ING & HEATING. Comm. &
Res. Serving Sarasota & Char-
lotte County. 941-423-1746
Lic. CA C056738





MAHLE COOL AIR & HEAT-
ING- Rent to Own Your
Home's A/C. No Credit.
No Problem. Easy Payments
Free Est. 941-584-6300
Lic#CAC058018
S.o.s. Aro
A/C & Heat i
941-468-4956 q
16 SEER
AIR CONDITIONING SYSTEMS
LOW AS $2995 INSTALLED
INSTALLED 10 YR WARRANTY
0% APR UP TO 5 YRS TO PAY!
ST. LIC #CAC1816023

U.S. AIR
Heating & Air Conditioning
Services LLC
New Air Conditioning Installs
Starting at $2500!
941-697-8697
813-493-2655
CAC1815695


IMPROVEMENT
Z! 5100^^

ALUMASERV INC Guaranteed!
Best prices in town
941-627-9244
BOB'S CABINET SOLU-
TIONS 35 yrs exp. All your
cabinet/counter top needs.
(941)-276-0599 Lic22535
COMPLETE DRYWALL
Hang, Finish, Patchwork, All
Textures, Paint. Matt Potter
941-232-8667Lic.& Ins CRC1328482
COMPLETE DRYWALL
Hang, Finish, Patchwork, All
Textures, Paint. Matt Potter
941-232-8667Lic.& Ins CRC1328482
CONCRETE
Walkways, patios, driveways,
lanai, pool decks, etc.
Veteran & Senior Discounts
941-716-0872
DAVE'S HANDYMAN
Honest, Knowledgeable & Reli-
able. Call for all your needs,
Sm/Lg 941-628-8326 Lic/Ins
DISCOUNT FLOORING
Carpet & All Other Types.
Prof. Sales & Installation.
Free Estimates. 941-451-4867
FLORIDASHOPATHOMEFLOORING.COM



PINGEL GLASSEDOOR WINDOW REPAI
SLIDING GLASS
DOOR
And Window Repair
Lowest Prices
GUARANTEED!!!
941-628-8579
Lic#CRC1130733
GUTTERS, 6" Seamless.
Ken Violette, Inc. (941)-
240-6699 Llc.CGC#060662/Ins.
GUTTERTOWN
Specializing in
5" & 6" gutters, Fascias,
Sofits, Seamless runs.
Call for FREE estimates!
Serving Sarasota County
941-525-3227
HANDYMAN
Home repairs. 30+ yrs Exp.
Call 941- 539-1694
J. BONANNO COMPLETE |
HANDYMAN SERVICES
Pressure Washing, Gutter
Cleaning, Mowing, Yard Work
& More 35 years exp.
Call John 941-286-5940
JJ's RESCREENING &
Handyman Services.
941-875-8296
Lic and Insured.
John's Rescreening &
Handyman Service. No Job
To Small, Free Estimates
Lic9341./Ins. 941-883-1381
RAINSCAPE INC A Full
Service Irrigation Company
Monthly Maintenance starts at
$40. 941-888-2988
REDFLAG MAILBOXES
& MORE
Standard & Custom Mailbox-
es, House Numbers, etc.
Starting at $100 including
installation!
www.RedFlagMailboxes.com
941-270-2829
SELL'S ALUMINUM &
CONSTRUCTION L.L.C.
6" Seamless Gutters.
*Rescreens*Front Entries*37
Yrs. Exp! Greg 941-234-8056
or 941-497-4450
Lic#CBC035139
Find the
perfect
companion
in the
Classifieds!

ILGQ00
S SLIDING
GLASS DOOR
Wheel repairs.
Free Estimates Lic/Ins.
Bob @ 941-706-6445


I IMPROVEMENT
^^ 5100^ ^

CARPENTER, INC. Handyman
Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia,
etc. Phil 941-626-9021 lic. & ins.
"The Stucco Guy"
Drywall, Window Sill & Wire
Lathe Repair, Rusted Bands,
Decorative Bands, I
Match Any Texture,
Senior & Veterans Discount
941-716-0872
TILE (Ceramic), Wood Floor-
ing, Installation. Robert Jones
Ceramic Tile (941)-204-2444
Li. #AAA006338/lns.
TILE remodel, baths, floors.
your tile or mine. (941)-625-
5186,628-0442Lic.#AAA006387
WE SELL & INSTALL Pavers,
Curbing,Concrete,Rock,Mulch,
DISCOUNT ROCKS
941-623-6192 Lic. 11-00002010
WESTSHORE BUILDERS
Remodeling Additions *
Home Repairs*
Free Estimates
Lic. Residential Contractor
941-204-8237
westshore-builders.com
#CRC1330882
WILLY D'S HOME Improve-
ments, Inc. for all your Building
needs. (941)-716-3351

SLAWN/GARDEN
& TREE
: 5110~

AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE
may be required by the City
and/or County. Please call the
appropriate occupational licens-
ing bureau to verify
A JAMISON TREE SERVICE
Complete & Professional
15% Sr Discount!
FREE EST. Lic. & INSURED
ENGL 941-475-6611
OR N. PORT 941-423-0020
SERVING CHARLOTTE AND
SARASOTA FOR OVER 20 YEARS.
JAMISON-TREESERVICEINC.COM
AMERICAN IRRIGATION
Call 941-587-2027
FREE ESTIMATES!!!
Licensed & Insured
Charlotte Co. lic#AAA-11-
00010. Serving Charlotte
and Sarasota Counties

NZADIZU
CHRIS RABY'S LAWNS
* Hedges Trimmed (up to lOft)
eSmall Trees Trimmed & Shaped
*Shrubs Trimmed *Stumps
Removed *Rock or Mulch Laid
* Port Charlotte & Punta Gorda
Areas 941-623-3601
DP's ABILITY
TREE SERVICE
Trimming, Mulching, Planting,
Remove. 15 yrs Exp.
941-889-8147
Lic#00000192 & Insured.
FAMILY TREE SERVICE Tree
Trimming, Free Estimates. Call
Today 941-237-8122. Lic/Ins.
FLORIDA TREE INC.
Tree Trimming & Removal .
*Stump Grinding
Lawn Service e
*Bucket Service e
941-613-3613
pcftree.com Lic./Ins.
FRESH CUT LAWN N MORE
FRESH CUT LAWNS
STARTING AT $25!
941-661-1850
Free Estimates Call Frank
GENERAL LAWN, landscape
services. (941)-426-7844
Wright & Son Landscaping Inc
ISLAND BREEZE
LAWN SERVICE
Residential & Commercial
14 years experience
Owner operated. Lic&
Ins.Venice & surrounding
areas. For free estimate
call Keith 941-445-2982
J RIZ TREE SERVICES
Complete Tree Services
Servicing Charlotte & Sarasota
FREE ESTIMATES
941-306-7532 Lic & Ins


LAWN/GARDEN
&TREE
^ 5110^^

JIM BLAIS LAWN MAINT
OVER 20 YRS EXP. NOW
ACCEPTING NEW ACCTS.
941-9154677
KEN's PROFESSIONAL
TREE SERVICE
Owner Operator, Stump
Grinding, Palm Trimming,
Removals, & Hedge Trimming.
FREE Estimates!
941-624-4204
Lic #001053
Classifie = Sales


Aquciticja
OF FLORIDA INC. -
LAKE & POND SERVICES
INCREASE PROPERTY VALUES
CREATE AN AESTHETICALLY
PLEASING AMENITY
SERVICES TO FIT YOUR
SPECIFIC LAKE & POND NEEDS
FREE QUOTE
Call To Schedule An
Appointment With One Of
Our Licensed & Insured
Technicians.
941-378-2700
WWW.APOPFL.COM

LAW> r'OI LOOK LlG SO
(-I I I "- Aetion i. 1i.. I I Yto
]reen & kealfhi lawns!
Lawn cemation staltin at ci t ,
F ee lawn & tf ree evaluation L
Cert. Ar onst while on premises!
941-426-8983
ISA Certified Arborist
John Cannon FL-6444A
South Sarasota & Charlotte Co.
LAWN REPLACEMENT
No Job Too BIG or Too small
Maloney's Sod
941-637-1333
LB'S TOTAL LAWN &
LANDSCAPING SVCS
Lawn Care Mulching
Pruning Hedges & Trees
Pressure Washing & More!
Call TODAY for a
free estimates!
Serving Nokomis, Osprey,
Venice & Englewood
941-302-2244 Lic/Ins
ROMANS LAWN PRO
RESIDENTIAL & COMM.
LICENSED & INSURED
941-380-LAWN
SANDEFURS-HOME & TREE
Maintenance Tree trimming,
removal. We do it all!
License/lnsured941-484-6042
STEVE'S TREE & HAULING
Tree Removal & Trimming
29 Years Exp. Lic/Insd
Free Estimates 941-866-6979
THE YARD GUY Lawns
starting at $25.00 Serving
Charlotte county since
1975. ASK ABOUT OUR
SNOWBIRD SPECIAL!
941-276-9693
TJ MILAZZO SR. 941-475-
0058 LAWN CUTTING
MOST LAWNS. $25-$30.
EXPERTLY DONE IN ENGLEWOOD ,
ROTONDA & CAPE HAZE
MILAZZO'S LANDSCAPING
941-830-1005
ALL PHASES OF RESIDENTIAL
LANDSCAPING, INSTALLATIONS,
PLANTING, PEPPER BERRY CON-
TROL & CONCRETE CURBING.
Tommy's Tree & Property
Service *Trim & remove
*Complete lawn care.
Lic/ins. (941)-809-9035
VETERANS AFFORDABLE
LAWN & LANDSCAPING
Commercial & Residential.
Mobile home parks.
Pressure washing, handyman,
home watch, odd jobs, etc
941-447-2428

LEGAL SERVICES
L 5115 ^


NON-LAWYER SERVICES
Wills, Divorces, Taxes, Living
Trusts. Call 941-629-0770


I MASONRY
L ^ 5129 ^


AST MASONRY, 941-525-2435
Over 20 yrs exp. in pavers,
brickwork, concrete, stucco, stone
& decorative concrete.
NO JOB TOO SMALL!
LICENSED, INSURED & BONDED

MOVING[RAULING
Z1 5130 ^

ALL TYPES OF CLEAN-UPS!
Same Day Service!
24 Hrs. a Day!
941-764-0982 or
941-883-1231
MOVING HELP
$$$ Save $$$
Packing Loading Driving
30 yrs exp. 941-223-6870
SKIP'S MOVING
Local & Long Distance.
1 Item or Whole House!
941-766-1740
Reg.# IM1142 Lic/Ins
Employ Classified!


TWO MEN
AND A
^- TRUCK
"Movers Who Cae."
us DIT no. 1915800
941-359-1904

PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
LZ 5140


!LOQ K?
BEST PRICES -- QUALITY JOB
Best Coast Painting
Residential/Commercial
Handyman services also!
10% /oOff With Ad!
941-815-8184
AAA00101254
L ------ AM00'__54---------------.
STEVEN'S CUSTOM PAINTING
Res/Comm. Int/Ext
FREE EST.
Lic. & Ins. 941-255-3834


50% OFF
Call Now to Lock in an
Amazing Bang For Your Buck
From a Seasoned Painter
941-468-2660
AAA00101266
FORMER FIREFIGHTER
Colin's Painting
3rd Generation Painter.
Interior & Exterior Painting,
Carpentry & Pressure Washing.
Free Estimates. Ask About
Senior Discounts.
Serving Sarasota & Charlotte
Counties. (941) 468-7082
SERVING ENGLEWOOD, NORTH
PORT, PORT CHARLOTTE, VENICE
DANNY MILLER PAINTING, LLC
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINTING
941-830-0360
FREE ESTIMATES
danspaintng4602@comcast.net
LICENSED & INSURED AAO09886
LALOR PAINTING, Residential
& Commercial. References.
Lic. AAA0010068 & Ins.
FREE Estimates 941-270-1338
lalorpainting@gmail.com
LARRY ESPOSITO PAINTING
INC "It's Not What We Do, It's
How We Do lt!"Free Estimates,
10% off Senior & Veterans
941-764-1171 lic & insured
AAA007825
MARK HUNTER PAINTING
34 YRS IN BUSINESS
PREFECT WORK PROMPT SER-
VICE. PAY NOTHING UNTIL WORK
IS COMPLETE. FREE EST. BOND-
ED INS. Lic 90000092534
SERVING SARASOTA Co. 941-
475-2695
Nathan Dewey Painting Co
Commercial & Residental
Interior & Exterior
Pressure washing
Handyman Services
Free Estimates ~ Prompt Service
941-484-4576





Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 9


S PAINTING/
WALLPAPERING
^^, 5140

MIKE DYMOND
Quality Painting
941-544-0764

PAINTING UNLIMITED
Where Quality & Value Meet! I
Family Owned and Operated.
Call Now for a FREE Estimate
941-979-7947
Lic. & Ins. AAA-12-00015
SUPERIOR PAINTING, INC.
941-474-9091
Full Spray Shop Lie # AAA009837
We Do It A Shade Better!
LARRY BATES PAINTING
Free Estimates
Locally Owned & Operated
941-625-1226
Lic/Ins #RRR002261

PET CARE
77,1Z5155


DOG CARE- by day/week,
exercise, fenced, loving home
environment. 941-625-0853
PLUMBING
L 5160 ^


DO ALL PLUMBING LLC
A Full Service Company for
ALL Your Plumbing Needs.
Call for Our Monthly Specials.
941-626-9353 Lic#CFC1428884
LARRY'S PLUMBING, Re-
Pipes (Most in 1 Day) Beat Any
Estimate Complete Service
941-484-5796 Lic.#CFC1425943
REPIPES, SLAB LEAKS
FULL SERVICE PLUMBING
PRECISION PLUMBING
941423-3058
#CFC1427378
THINK PLUMBERS
are too high? Give me a try!
Retired Master Plumber.
Ross (941) 204-4286
Lic. RF11067393

POOL SERVICES
L:5165 ^


AL'S PARADISE
POOL SERVICE
Repairs & Service
FREE WATER TESTING
941-426-6500
GLENS POOL SERVICE
*Repairs. Chlorine Generators
*Pumps & Motors Heat Pumps
*Weekly Maintenance e
941-809-5121 CPC1458222/lns.
Strong Pool Services
REPAIRS & SERVICE
motors, filters, leaks, tile,
decks, heat pump
Insured & Licensed
Res. & Comm. 941-697-8580
RP0067268

| PRESSURE
CLEANING
^^, 5180
AAA-1

Power & Pressure Cleaning
Don't Live With Mold.
4000 PSI W/Heat.
Driveway Specialists
Call Sonny 941-698-2418
BAILEY'S PRESSURE
CLEANING Tile roof Clean-
ings starting at @$150.
Call 941-497-1736





KELLY BROWN'S
PRESSURE WASHING &
TRASH REMOVAL
HONEST & RELIABLE,
REASONABLE RATES &
SR. DISCOUNTS. FREE EST.
CRAIG9MON@HOTMAIL.COM
941-626-1565


I PRESSURE
CLEANING
5180

BENSON'S QUALITY
CLEANING
Pool Cages, Lanais,
Driveways, ETC!
941-697-1749
or 941-587-5007
www.BensonsQualityCleaning.com
PRESSURE WASHING
SERVICE
941-766-0902
PRESENT THIS AD
WORTH $20 OFF WHOLE HOUSE
FREE ESTIMATES
Pest Eliminators Inc.
LICENSE STATE OF FL #JF138591
LOCAL BUSINESS TAX LICENSE
CHARLOTTE CO. #4998
FL TAX CERTIFICATE #18-8015280394-1

L SCREENING
S5184


ALL ABOUT ALUMINUM &
SCREEN: Rescreen & new.
941-876-4779
wescreenflorida.com -
Lic# SA37, AL0511993X
GULF COAST RESCREEN
Lic & INSURED
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
SPECIALIZING IN RESCREENING,
BUILDING AND REPAIRING.
SCREW CHANGEOUTS
PRESSURE WASHING & PAINT-
ING POOL CAGES, LANAIS,
FRONT ENTRY WAYS ETC...
941-536-7529
FREE ESTIMATES
RESCREENING by NORTH-
STAR Free Estimates. 941-
460-8500 or 863-221-9037
Lic# CC20597



I"C

RESCREENING
Licensed and Insured
FREE ESTIMATES
Everlast Handyman
Services, LLC
(941) 764-1277
RESCREENING Special
$55 Tops, $30 Sides.
Complete $1295 (to 1500SF)
941-879-3136 Lic.
22454/Ins.
| ROOFING
L W 5185


NGW ToWN

Repairs, Roofing Replacement
30Years Experience
Discounts to Seniors & Veterans
FREE Inspections & Estimates
Call Hugh 941-662-0555
RM COATS CONSTRUCTION, INC.
LICENSE C C C #1325731 & INSURED

JAMES WEAVER ROOFING
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
SINCE 1984. FREE ESTIMATE
941-426-8946
UC#1325995

LEONARD'S ROOFING &
INSULATION INC.
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
SINCE 1969
Shingle, Tile, Built-Up, Single-
Ply, Metal, Full Carpentry,
Service Available
Reagan Leonard
941-488-7478
LIC # RC 0066574

PAUL DEAO ROOFING
PROTECTING YOUR BIGGEST
INVESTMENT. 22 YRS EXP. -
941-441-8943 Lic#1329187
R.L. TEEL ROOFING
Reroofs & Repairs
Insurance Inspections
Veterns Discounts
941-473-7781
RC29027453 Lic/Ins


ROOFING 6000
L5185 6 00


STEVE'S ROOFING &
REPAIRS
Call Steve & See What
He Can Do For You!
Voted Best of the Best
2011, 2012 & 2013!
Free Est. 941-625-1894
Lic. CCC1326838

WATE Rh'LQ
941-483-4630
Shingles, Slats, Metal, Tile, Repairs
Old Roof Removal Our Specialty
Full Carpentry
Free Estimates
LIC #ccc 068184
FULLY INSURED
| ff"Authorizedf

C--NEED AJOB?----
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIES! ^

L REALTOR
1111: 5188 ^


KELLI KONRAD
RE/Max Anchor
Accepting NEW Listings!
I will work hard for YOU!
906-250-5483 cell or
941-697-5606 office.

WINDOW CLEANING

Z^ 5225 ^

CLEAN WINDOWS
Over 30 Years doing
Windows, Pressure Washing
& Painting. Also available
Wallpaper Removal
941-493-6426 or
941-321-4845
Serving Sarasota County
WE DO WINDOWS &
PRESSURE WASHING.
New Customers e
*Specials Package Deals e
Residential & Commercial
Free Estimates. Lic./Ins.
(941)-661-5281
WINDOW REPAIR

L: ^ 5226 ^



NG GZS DOOR & lWIDWREPlIa
SLIDING GLASS
DOOR
And Window Repair
Lowest Prices
GUARANTEED!!!
941-628-8579
Lic#CRC1130733


I SLIDING GLASS I
I DOOR REPAIRS I
I Wheels Tracks. Locks I
|Free Estimates Lic/Ins.
Bob @ 941-706-6445
SLIDINGDOORSANDMORE .COM

MISCELLANEOUS

1111` 5230 ^

E-CIGS, NEW STORE |
OPENING" 3109 Tamiami
Tr. P.C. Mon.-Sat. 10-6
Wide Selection & Bargain
Prices. 941-235-1500


South Florida Backwaters
Redfish, Tarpon,
Speckled Sea Trout,
Snook & More.
Sight Fishing, Tours & More.
john@snowbirdcharters.com
lori@snowbirdcharters.com
855-567-SNOW (7669)


MERCHANDISE


GARAGE SALES


6001
6002
6003
6004
6005
6006
6007
6008
6009
6010
6011
6012
6015
6020


Arcadia
Englewood
Lake Suzy
Nokomis
North Port
Port Charlotte
Deep Creek
Punta Gorda
Rotonda
Sarasota
South Venice
Venice
Out Of Area
Flea Market
Auctions


MERCHANDISE
6013 Moving Sales
6025 Arts & Crafts
6027 Dolls
6030 Household Goods
6035 Furniture
6038 Electronics
6040 TV/Stereo/Radio
6060 Computer Equip
6065 Clothing/Jewelry/
Accessories
6070 Antiques &
Collectibles
6075 Fruits/Veges
6090 Musical
6095 Medical
6100 Health/Beauty
6110 Trees & Plants
6120 Baby Items
6125 Golf Accessories
6128 Exercise/Fitness
6130 Sporting Goods
6131 Firearms
6132 Firearm Access.
6135 Bikes/Trikes
6138 Toys
6140 Photography/Video
6145 Pool/Spa & Supplies
6160 Lawn & Garden
6165 Storage Sheds/
Buildings
6170 Building Supplies
6180 Heavy Constr.
Equipment
6190 Tools/Machinery
6220 Office/Business Equip
& Supplies
6225 Restaurant Supplies
6250 Appliances
6260 Misc. Merchandise
6270 Wanted to Buy/T rade

L ARTS AND CRAFTS
: ^ 6025


ARTIST STUDIO Easel
Canvas & Paint Kit New $25
941-613-2854
BON FIT Patterner all 3 com-
plete like new $75 941-474-
7387
L MOVING SALES
Z 6029


MOVING BOXES FREE!
Boxes and packing paper.
941-575-1697
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
L 6030 ^


AREA RUG Multi colored
excellent condition $75 941-
235-7391
BED MATTRESS & BOX.
New-Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550

Find the

new You

in the

Classifieds!

BED SPREAD, White, crochet
king or queen $175 941-227-
0676


HOUSEHOLD GOODS

z :^ 6030 ^

BLEND MASTER WHITE AND
CLEAR $15 941-697-6553
BOXES PLASTIC
Storage/Large or Medium $5
941-624-0364
CANDLESTICKS PLUS Set of
3 & gold runner $55 941-882-
4545
CANNING JARS
$5 941-505-0094
CHESTS PLASTIC 3 Drawer
Storage/Lge or Med $10
941-624-0364
CONAIR GARMET Steamer
Professional type $30
941-627-6542
CROCK POT 6 qt with lid
Retail $30.00, $20
941-429-8513
DOOR KNOBS/HINGES
Used, brass color, 7 sets. $15
941-505-8307
DUTCH OVEN cast iron oven
lid & legs $75 941-429-8513
ENTERTAINMENT CABINET
OAK $75 941-270-2904
FAN 18 IN fan floor table or
floor $30 941-227-0676
FAN 52" Fan, 2 light sys,
remote &2 ext poles $50 941-
882-4545
HAVILAND CHINA 12PI
Plus Elegant HAV $499
941-347-8825
JUICE EXTRACTOR HAMIL-
TON BEACH EXC. $10 941-
889-9240
MATTRESS, QUEEN & BOX.
Brand New-Will Sell $175.
Also Have KING.
941-629-5550
MY PILLOW As Seen on TV.
NEW. $25 941-916-9026



FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!!
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SUN-CLASSIFIEDS.COM
and place your ad.
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SUNM
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OSTER KITCHEN CENTER
GRINDER MIXER. $75 941-
697-6553
PAINTING, LARGE, sailboat,
lots of color 44x44 $40 941-
627-6542
ROOM DIVIDER Picture frame
holds 15 photos 8x10 $75
941-613-2854
SODA STREAM Kit
All new Lots of stuff $85
941-505-1050
STEP LADDER '8 Gorilla Alu-
minum Like New $60
860-287-7170
TEA POT PLAYERS SONGOLD
EX. $30 941-391-6377
TIFFANY STYLE Ceiling light
beautiful $20 941-627-6542
TROPICAL BATH, Pictures,
Silk Plant, Linens, ETC. 17
Pieces. $125. 941-276-1881
VACCUM KENMORE
Progressive Upright $30
941-426-0760


HOUSEHOLD GOODS

z :^ 6030 ^

VACUUM ORRECK VG
condition + 7 bags $40
941-627-6542
VACUUM, NEW Kirby Sentra,
All attachments Pd. 2150,
$499 828-777-5610 (cell)
L FURNITURE
W : 6035 ^


ACCENT CHST/MIR antq grn
30x35x13/stor 20x40mirr
$65 941-474-3194
BAKER'S RACK Quality
wood/metal $200
941-743-0005
BAKERS RACK Wrought Iron
folding, 5 shelf $50
941-505-6290
BED MATTRESS & BOX.
New-Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
BED SLEIGH qn bedding
incl very clean, exc cond $395
941-412-5283
SAdvertise Today!
BED TWIN (2) Exc Cond incl
bedding mat/box $500
414-899-0006
BED TWIN w/bookcase head-
board $95 941-408-9296
BED, FULL SIZE, Exc Cond.
includes matt/box $300
414-899-0006
BEDRM FURN ratn trm wd
drs, chst, mir, qn hdbd $250
941-474-3194
BEDROOM SET Queen com-
plete 7 pieces $400 941-255-
3353
BEDROOM SET, $100, Night-
stand, Dresser & Small Chest
$25. Each. 630-945-3818
BENCH METAL base, gd
cond. $90 941-894-4115
CEDAR CHEST Antique Beau-
tiful $75 941-255-3353
CHAIR ANTIQUE upholstered.
$25 941-255-3353
CHAIR, BAMBOO High Back
Chair, off white, tweed cushion
$39 941-493-3851
CHAIR, LIV RM, Faux-leather,
ivory $175 941-894-4115
CHAIRS-SWIVEL very
comfortable, 3 each $50
941-564-6810
CHEST MAPLE,48H X
17W,GREAT COND. $125
863-990-1730
CHINA CLOSET
light wood
$75 941-763-7398
COFFE TABLE and end table
oak with glass top $50 941-
276-6310
COFFEE TABLE & End Tables
wood $40 941-255-3353
COFFEE TABLE By Hooker,
arts n crafts style. Oak, 34"W
X 50L. $100 941-429-7930
COMPUTER DESK,
ARMOIRE SANTIAGO $475
941-629-8138
CORNER CABINET gave 500
will take $175 941-286-9001
COUCH & loveseat Camel-
back & deep plumb in color,
VG cond $150 941-475-3216
COUCH FLORAL seats
three/great condition $225
941-882-3139
CURIO 2PC. LIGHTED CABI-
NETS new $800. selling for
$225 941-301-7944
DAY BED good condition -
white $75 941-408-9296
DESK CHAIR MATER. OAK,
EXC. COND. $50 941-426-
0209
DESK, CHILDREN'S, Birch,
Like new w/hutch. $100 941-
661-9107
DINING ROOM Hutch Lighted
with drawers $275 941-769-
0120
DINING SET
High Top Large beautiful
$500 941-763-7398







Bonus Puzzle!
Our readers have told us they love our Sun Newspaper puzzles.
From now on, when space allows, we'll give you some extras to help you keep your brain in
shape! Check your Sun Classified section for FREE EXTRA puzzles.


** + + 0 X s-1 + + A C *B00* I\ __ $
ABCDEFGHiJKLMNOPQRSTOVWXYZ

CRYPTO FON

5 F 7 o o v. +.
DeeerfifLKe Eke code o reveoL l kee OLKser!


Solve the code to discover words related to salsa.
Each number corresponds to a different letter.
(Hint: 9=o)

2 9 22 7 2 9 25 6



12 26 21 7 24 2 20 9


9 24 26 9 24


11 25 11


11 25 20 6


SALSA WORD SEARCH


H N Y Y C
E T R H C
M M E X K
0 R Y B 0
R V V P P
F E S T 1
H E D A P
0 M T T N
E R Y D 1
E J 0 K 1
L B 0 C I
Y 0 N C X
C F I J B
E N L S A
0 P P I N
M R T N A
P A L A J
C H U R R
V G B B M
H V X N Y
HN Y
ET H
MM X

RVVP
HE A


U H
M E
H B
X I
N 0
V E
G G
N A
R S
A S
P A
E P
0 P
U C
G L
R U
V E
I E
L P
A L


U S NO I NO
G P F K 0 L M
M U E P J A J
M E D R E H G
U V M R D B N
S C C A G A S
A R L Y D G J
U L C S K E P
S I R T T Y U
P A E N T D N
P M C P C I G
L I I N I C E
I L P R L E N
N D E 0 A R T
L G Y C N S L
T S E R T V A
H T F I R Y T
I H C L 0 U I
L R K D N M N
I T R 0 T R R


Find the words hidden vertically, horizontally & diagonally throughout the puzzle.


WORDS


ADOBO
BEANS
CAPSAICIN
CHERRIES
CHILE
CHIMICHURRI
CHIPS
CILANTRO
COOKING
CORN
DICE
DIPPING
ENTERTAINING
FESTIVE
HEAT
HERBS
HOMEMADE


JALAPENO
KITCHEN
LATIN
MEXICO
MILD
ONIONS
PARTY
PUNGENT
RECIPE
RESTAURANT
SAUCE
SOUR CREAM
SPICY
TACO
TOMATOES
TOPPING
TORTILLA


WORD SCRAMBLE
Rearrange the letters to spell
something pertaining to Mexican food.


AJAFTI




vjjfvg :.a 4suy


Fans of the TV show "Facts of Life"
will be familiar with my work. I was
born on May 20, 1966. I am also
a godparent to two of Brad Pitt's
children with Angelina Jolie.

uYoj dpu!pjl :.adSuv


C I
A R
T H
D M
F T
I F
X Y
U S
M R
F T
S M
0 C
0 E
0 P
F C
0 G
N 0
H I
E R
B 0


The Sun Classified Page 10 E/N/C


ads.yoursunnet


Friday, June 13, 2014





Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 11


Challenger


DIRECTIONS:
Fill each square with a number, one through nine.
* Horizontal squares should add to totals on right.
* Vertical squares should add to totals on bottom.
* Diagonal squares through center should add to
total in upper and lower right.


6-13

El


THERE MAY BE MORE 2
THAN ONE SOLUTION. 8
Today's Challenge 1 2 7
Time 8 Minutes
27 seconds 2 8
Your Working
Time Minutes
Seconds 9 10 6 8 9
2014 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.
so7to 3-927 32
Yesterday's 2
Challenger
7Y 97.932
Answers 32 32 32

Cryptoq U I 2011,byKing Features Syndicate

6-13


LWNF


BEETLE BAILEY By Mort Walker


B 'X NFYVCQF VA MWD VLWV HAGAR THE HORRIBLE By Chris Browne


DACYZ GQAVLFQ WYX MBMVFQ


0 QAGWGJD


VQFFM


W MWOJBYZ QBNWJQD.
Yesterday's Cryptoquip: I HEAR SEVERAL OLD-
SCHOOL RUSSIAN LEADERS GOT TOGETHER
AGAIN. I'D CALL IT THE SOVIET RE-UNION.
Today's Cryptoquip Clue: V equals T


"He's outsmarted us again!"


WORD BEGINNING
SLEUTH OF TIME
UESQNKH E E B YWS TR
OLK J RGENBYWS U R P
N K(T I M E P I E C E) I G D B

ZXV S LQ P LO L E N M D P
K I GT E EO E E C L RA R Y
WU S Q U HMM E P B O A AN

L J H F EO I I S K A W D C R
YL EM I T E T T E E E E E E
CAI YXVUMSMMMMMQ
P TN M K J H F I E l I I I C
B ZY X EM I TX T T T T TV
Thursday's unlisted clue: LANDIS
Find the listed words in the diagram. They run in all directions -
forward, backward, up, down and diagonally.
Friday's unlisted clue hint: A BRAND OF WATCH


Timecard
Time hole
Timeline
Time warp


Time out
Timeable
Timed
Timekeeper


Timeless
Timelike
Timely
Timepiece


2014 King Features, Inc. 6/11


Timer
Times
Timeworn


MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM By Mike Peters
SBE HONEST, POCHON MUCH
TIME I O r WH\ LEFT U
BEFORE SOMSON5 SAs.11 ,.


PICKLES By Brian Crane


B.C. By Mastroianni & Hart


*


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The Sun Classified Pgqe 12 i Ii :2:1 *~'Lir kiLl ret FriciD JunE I ~ 2~ 12


p~uschaesId SKIaS

2f, 0j7/

Hnda

; I IIL:_ -; -T Ia 1I
Gi~vixf ^^^ ^



Healthy bodies generally

don't need supplements


REX MORGAN By Woody Wilson and Terry Beatty
L Po YOU BULLY YOUR YEAH... I MEAN, NO...1 WE ARE NOT LOSERS.. .
CLASSMATES, fWARD THEY'RE ALL LOSERS! AND SARAHIS RGIWT!


DEAR DR. ROACH: \lt,. i
%It IAmin inii'm'i'iil ILaL
P1, h"11 1;2, ,111 1`11,11 1lh "hI 1,[ thI
p1 ,ll', d r brtllI" I-nlll,, I >1 [ 1| -
' 'I't \.. I 'lu nili I Ik b ,i' thi',

('lhn thikinA .in.ibi',. 'LInL

1hlit 1, I-,t
\\-hn tLilk n,, I
medication, 1 tound that
when I took one capsule
(30 billion live cultures
per capsule/10 probiotic
strains) on a daily basis, I
would get gas and diarrhea;
therefore, I stopped taking
them. I thought that this
was the exact opposite
reaction that should have
occurred. Please write
about the pros and cons
and the reasons/necessity
for taking probiotics on a
daily basis. DAM.
ANSWER: Probiotics are
microorganisms, usually
bacteria or yeast, that have
beneficial properties. There
is at least some evidence to
support the use of pro-
biotics for inflammatory
bowel disease (Crohn's and
ulcerative colitis), colon in-
flammation from radiation,
irritable bowel syndrome
and other diseases of the
GI tract.
However, with a few
exceptions, there is very
little evidence that taking
anything (prescription or
supplement) is of benefit
to people who are healthy
with no symptoms.
Probiotics haven't been
shown to benefit healthy
people. Any treatment can
have side effects.
While there maybe some
benefits, such as prevent-
ing antibiotics-associated
diarrhea, I hesitate before
recommending any
treatment to a healthy,
asymptomatic person.
DEAR DR. ROACH:
Today in our local paper
you indicated that psylli-
um, which is in Metamucil,
is used to relieve consti-
pation. I have pancreatic
insufficiency as a result
of surgery that removed
the tail of my pancreas.
Since surgery in January,
I have had problems with
uncontrolled diarrhea.
I have been advised by
several doctors to take
psyllium to "bulk up" my
stool and decrease the
diarrhea problem. If this
is used for constipation, I
do not see how it will help
my diarrhea problem. This
seems counterintuitive.
Please comment. B.G.
ANSWER: You are com-
pletely right that it sounds
counterintuitive, but I
assure you that psyllium
often is used for diarrhea
as well. Psyllium absorbs a
great deal of water, which
can make stools firmer and


Dr. Roach

move more slowly, allowing
the body more time to ab-
sorb water from the colon.
It works for mild or at most
moderate diarrhea.
Diarrhea due to pancre-
atic insufficiency normally
is treated with replacement
pancreas enzyme, as well
as medicine to reduce acid
digestion of these enzymes
in the stomach.
DEAR DR. ROACH: Does
high blood pressure cause
irregular or abnormal heart
rhythms?- PK.S.
ANSWER: Not usually.
In some people with very
longstanding high blood
pressure, the heart can
become dilated blown
up like a balloon to much
more than its normal
size. When the heart,
particularly the atria (the
top chambers), becomes
dilated like that, it makes
atrial fibrillation more
likely.
High blood pressure is
very common. Irregular
heartbeats are universal
- we all have some every
day. It is human nature
to associate one problem
with another; particularly
in this case, since they
are both related to the
heart. However, it's more
likely that the everyday
irregularities you may have
had without noticing take
on new significance with
a diagnosis of high blood
pressure.
That being said, since it
is possible they are related,
it's certainly worth an EKG
next time you see your
internist or cardiologist to
make sure you don't have
a dangerous heart rhythm.
Sometimes doctors order
24-hour (or longer) EKGs
for use at home, which
can be correlated with
any symptoms of heart
irregularities.
The booklet on abnormal
heart rhythms explains atri-
al fibrillation and the more
common heart rhythm
disturbances in greater
detail. Readers can obtain a
copy by writing: Dr. Roach
- No. 107, PO. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475.
Enclose a check or money
order (no cash) for $4.75
U.S./$6. Can. with the
recipient's printed name
and address. Please allow
four weeks for delivery.


ZITS By Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman

GU';! GEVA gcrM! OKM,( vWr.L1-
(.GW.Q~fWU2 ^)^

FRESHLY SQUEEZED By Ed Stein


The Sun Classified P,-J-, 12 ,- 1-1


Fr,,-:,-j, J,.r, 1.3 2 :iJ


,:,:.:, :. Jr ,-u r r ",n t





Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 13


JUMULE0
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.


IHAI SCHAMBLEU WUMU UAME BORN LOSER By Art and
by David L. HoytandJeff Knurek Ur


^ ID 'T ] Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.

Ans. "71.' S 7W.-" 7
here: L LA
(Answers tomorrow)
Yesterday's Jumbles: SLASH ERUPT ROTATE POUNCE
SAnswer: They went snorkeling to "SEE" TURTLES

Cool cars for hot days


BLONDIE By Dean Young and John Marshall


Dear Heloise: My
car gets so hot in the
summer. Do you have
any hints on how to cool
down a car quickly? -
Jessie in Alabama
Who doesn't hate
getting into a hot car? As
soon as you get in the car,
roll down the windows.
Then turn the AC on
high. You need to get the
air moving to get all the
hot air out. You also can
open and close the door
quickly to create airflow.
This should help cool the
car quickly.
When you live in the
South and have many
days over 100 degrees, the
following hints can help
make sure that your car
doesn't get that hot. First,
when parking, try to park
in the shade as much as
possible. Use a sun shade
to block the surfn's rays
and keep the dash and
steering wheel cooler.
You also can crack the
windows slightly, if you
feel comfortable doing
so. Hope this helps you
stay cool this summer!
- Heloise

Travel hint
Dear Heloise:
Whenever I go on a trip,
I pack an empty shoe
box in my suitcase. This
leaves room for souvenirs
or other things I might
buy. It also can be used
to protect breakables. On
one trip, the insole of my
shoe wore out, and some
of the nails were poking
through, so I traced my


BABY BLUES By Rick Kirkman and Jerry Scott
PIPJN6EP 1 N 1W @ENE, T t AkcMt A* A
ANP WP4.W 49 We ES \ UTRI ME TD ANLF!
lb'F lre T" F, FW* ,1 ^^-'----_-


Hints from Heloise

foot on the cardboard of
the shoebox, cut it out
and slipped it into my
shoe. It worked fine for
the rest of the trip. I'm
sure your readers can
think of even more things
to use a shoe box for. -
Shoshana S., via email
What a great hint!
Readers, what do you
think? What other uses
can you come up with
for an old shoe box?
- Heloise

Golf-club cover
Dear Heloise: My hus-
band is a golfer. He had
a lot of extra golf-club
covers. I decided to take
some and use them to
cover faucets. I cover the
outside faucets, not only
in winter, but also year-
round. My small children
love to play outside, and
I like knowing that they
can't hit them and get
hurt, or turn them on.
The covers also work on
the inside tub faucets.
After filling the bathtub,
I slide one over to pad it
in case one of the kids
slips in the tub. Paula
in Texas


I a- \ '- eFtttlEt "1U '
FOR BETTER OR FOR

|L LARM 10RA-OPFUft8
L;IN1TNE-CloSeI
^2l SEfiefl1rI






The Sun Classified Page 14 EINIC ads .yoursun net Friday, June 13, 2014


Dad is eager to do everything MALLARD FILLMORE By Bruce Tinsley

right for his baby daughter o


DEAR ABBY: I'm a
married father with
a son 19 months old,
and a baby girl on the
way. While I couldn't be
more excited about my
daughter's impending
arrival, I'm unsure about
whether there is a right
time to stop doing things
like changing a diaper
or seeing my daughter
unclothed because she's
a girl and I'm not.
I come from a con-
servative family, but
because this is a new
experience for me, I'm
not sure how to go about
it. I know this dynamic
changes when these roles
are occupied by a mother
and her son, and that
a little boy is probably
older by the time the
transition occurs. I don't
want to end up in a
position where my wife
or daughter regrets my
involvement in some
aspects of my daughter's
life. Any thoughts? -
EXPECTANT DAD IN
NEW YORK
DEAR EXPECTANT
DAD: Fathers have
become far more in-
volved in child-rearing
in recent years than
they were in generations
past, and it's a wonderful
thing. You should not be
worried that changing
your daughter's diapers
or giving her a bath will
scar her emotionally. In
fact, the opposite is true.
Discuss this with your
wife and your daughter's
pediatrician, and I'm
sure they will allay your
fears.
As to when you should
stop seeing your daugh-
ter unclothed, you have
years before that may
become necessary. As she
becomes aware of her
changing body, she will
probably let you know, or
her mother will. This is a
cultural thing. Some fam-
ilies practice a naturist
lifestyle without anyone
being "damaged" by it.
DEAR ABBY: I have
been working as a
desk clerk at a motel
in Montana for several
years. With travel season
here, I was hoping you
could help your readers
who find themselves


DearAbby

on the road to avoid
sleepless nights and
headaches.
Several times a year
many of the accommo-
dations on the interstate
can be fully booked
due to weather or local
events, and travelers
are sometimes forced to
drive several hundred
miles to find a room for
the night. You can help
your readers by re-
minding them that they
should start checking on
motel occupancy early
in the day, or even the
day before, if they know
where they would like to
stop for the night. That
way, situations like this
can be avoided, and they
will have a more enjoy-
able and relaxing trip. -
ON THE ROAD AGAIN
DEAR ON THE ROAD:
Thank you for the
suggestion. Many of my
readers take road trips
during the summer
months, and I hope
they'll remember your
letter before they start
the ignition and head for
the highways.
Dear Abby is written by
Abigail Van Buren, also
known as Jeanne Phillips,
and was founded by her
mother, Pauline Phillips.
Contact Dear Abby at
www.DearAbby.com
or P.O. Box 69440, Los
Angeles, CA 90069.
For an excellent guide
to becoming a better
conversationalist and a
more sociable person, or-
der "How to Be Popular"
Send your name and
mailing address, plus
check or money order for
$7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear
Abby, Popularity Booklet,
P.O. Box 447, Mount
Morris, IL 61054-0447.
(Shipping and handling
are included in the
price.)


"Wine is a mocker, strong drink is raging: and whoso-
ever is deceived thereby is not wise."- Proverbs 20:1.
Alcohol specializes in making fools. Be wise and
keep your life pure from this mocker that destroys
homes, jobs and lives.


PEANUTS By Charles Schulz
TRE6&5 U.A&P *N ~ A
TH 6 1TO I -A' T- A...I O(W
'.0M iAT I M6 i;NlAU ,t M6000E
~~iW~E N-6EO P b A OA~41~D





CRANKSHAFT By Tom Batiuk

qOU'LLINEEgDTO
SgRATE A USEK.tArftE
AW ? PASOQRI?.P


SHOE By Gary Brookins & Susie


Venice Gondolier readers: Look for the puzzle solution in the Our Town section


_ __ I company, nor should you have to show off. It's time starting to become an obsession.This is the level of That's why an audible conversation is the best way
HO R O SCO PE to lighten up and have fun! attention necessary to get to the next level, to communicate with everyone.
ARIES (March 21-April 19). You see and celebrate CANCER (June 22-July 22). It takes all kinds. You'll LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You'll becleaning and CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19).There's a wild energy
the small, underrated pleasures of life. It's part of experience those more confident and vocal than clearing an environment, a method of working or pulling you toward people who interestyou. Note
what makes you so attractive to a certain someone, you. Don't let it shakeyou from your usual manner both.You are in a minimalistic mood, but be careful that this interest seems to occur regardless of
and both ofyou will be able to feel that attraction.
tAUS il2May)one rn tog of observing first, not to get rid of too much or scrub too hard. whether or not these people are really good foryou.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Consider not apologiz--- '" '
ing. You've probably been saying"sorry"too often. I LEO (July23-Aug. 22).You'll be figuring out where SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21).When you use what AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18).You may doubt
No one expects you to be perfect. Better to hold you fit best in a situationThe first few landings may you were born with, you honor and claim your yourself, but don't make that public knowledge. Let
yourselfto a high standard ofgrace. not be the right ones, but the fact thatyou're willing birthright. Ifyou aren't using your talents, chances your confidence level be an internal matter.You are
GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You have a healthy tells everyone that you're a team player, are that you also are not being fully respected, likely to surpass their expectations ofyou.
social attitude and will model it foryour peers. You VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22).You may find thatyou're SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21).The human voice PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20).The right teacher for
believe thatyou shouldn't have to stress out to enjoy concentrating so intently on one thing that it is carriesvolumes more than the words it speaks, you is the one who doesn't lump you in with the


crowd.The right teacher sees and nurtures your
individual gifts while addressing anything that
detracts from them.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAY (June 13).The next six weeks
will bring a lifestyle upgrade. You'll find new ways
of earning money and will add to your savings
through September. In October, you will stumble
upon a different manner of expressing yourself.The
attention you gain will spark up your love life. Be
generous with family in December. Leo and Aries
people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 1,20,
19,37 and 34.


JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKU
Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row,
column and 3x3 block. Use logic and process elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficulty
level ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest).

8 2 7 Rating: SILVER

6 2 Solution to 6/12/14
5 119 1412628645 1937
3 942147734289615
5 _3 8 7 159736482

4 8 392614758
861573294
38466 1 547892361


6469 28 91 162948173
918327546
91 5 1847316582946
5 44 6 5 8 jL_^2 9l



1 8 9 i
S6/13/14
6/13/14


The Sun Classified Page 14 E/N/C


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Friday, June 13, 2014






Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 15


Friday Television


VEN-VENICE E-N-ENGLEWOOD SAR-SARASOTA PC-PORT CHARLOTTE ARC-ARCADIA SPG-SOUTH PUNTA GORDA


JUNE 13f PRIME TIME
6M.-l 6:0 7P M 7:30l PM 8 .-0lPM 9:3n1nnP103 1P.1 :n3'0i.-"v." i.l.lI.
ABC7 News World News To Be a To Be a Shark Tank An architect What Would You Do? (N) 20/20 (N) (HD) ABC7 News Jimmy
ABC 4 7 7 7 10 7 7 @6pm(N) Diane Sawyer Millionaire? Millionaire? shows off her designs fora (HID) @11pm((N) KimmelLive
()_____ __ (R) (R) dating service. (1 Dr. Phil. (R)
ABC7News World News The 7 O'Clock Entertainment Shark Tank An architect What Would You Do? (N) 20/20 (N) (HID) ABC7 News Jimmy
ABC @2 7 11 7 @6:OOpm(N) DianeSawyerNews (N)(HD) Tonight (N)(HD) shows off her designs for a (HID) @11:00pm KimmelLive
_____ (N) dating service. (1 1(N) Dr. Phil. (R)
WINK News CBS Evening WINK News Inside Undercover Boss: Dutch Hawaii Five-O: Na HalaA Ka Blue Bloods: Justice Served WINK News Late Show
CBS 11213213 5 5 5 at6pm(N) (HD) News (N) (HD) at7pm (N)(HD) Edition (N)(HD) Bros. Coffee El Salvador. (R) Makia Convict's innocence. (R) Frankandmoblawyer atllpm(N) Hugh
) ())________ __________(D)(D) attacked. (R) (H1I) ,_(HD) Jackman. (R)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of Jeopardy! (N) Undercover Boss: Dutch Hawaii Five-O: Na Hala A Ka Blue Bloods: Justice Served 10 News, Late Show
CBS ioi 10 10 10 o6pm(N) News(N)(HD)) Fortune(N() (HID) Bros. Coffee El Salvador. (R) Makia Convict's innocence. (R) Frankand moblawyer 11pm(N) Hugh
__ ______(ID) (HID)) (HID) attacked. (R) (H1)) Jackman. (R)
NBC2 News NBC Nightly Wheel of Jeopardy! (N) 2014 Stanley Cup Finals: Game 5 (If Necessary): New York Rangers at Los NBC2 News Tonight Show
NBC 2 2 2 2 @6pm(N)(HDI) News (N)((HID)) Fortune(N) (HID) 1 Angeles Kings from Staples Center ([We) (H1I) @11pm(N) JimmyFallon
(HD) )_______________________________________________ (D)(N)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment 2014 Stanley Cup Finals: Game 5 (If Necessary): New York Rangers at Los NewsChannel Tonight Show
NBC 3 8 8 8 8 8 8at6:00(1(N) News(N) (HD) 8at7:00(N) Tonight (N)(HID) Angeles Kings from Staples Center ([We) (HID) 8at11:00(1) JimmyFallon
(N)
FOX 4 News at Six Judge Judy The Simpsons MasteiChef:. Top 20 Compete 24: Live Another Day:. Day 9: FOX 4 News at Ten Local FOX4 News TheArsenio
FOX 36 4 4 4 Community news; weather; Car value; rent. Wackyfa'miy. Two teams compete to feed an 5:OOPM-6:00 PM Reed gets news report and weather at Eleven (N) HallShow (R)
traffic; more. (N) (R) army. orders. () update. (N) (HID)
FOX 13 6:00 News News TMZ (N) The Insider MasteiChef:. Top 20 Compete 24: Live Another Day:. Day 9: FOX 1310:00 News The FOX 13 News Access
FOX I(131313 13 13 events of the day are reported. "22Jump Two teams compete to feed an 5:OOPM-6:00 PM Reed gets top news stories are Edge(N)(HD) Hollywood(N)
_____ (N) (HI)) Street". army. orders. () updated. (N) (H1)) (HID)
BBCWoid Nightly The PBS NewsHour (N) (HD) Washington Charlie Rose: Pledge Programming Acclaimed programming highlights Pledge Programming
PBS 30 3 3 3 News Business Week(N) (HI)) TheWeek(N) a membership drive encouraging viewer support. Highlights encourage viewer
America Report(N) support.
BBCWoid Nightly The PBS NewsHour (N) (H4) Washington Florida This Suze Ornnan's Financial Solutions For You Suze Orman My Music Folk's best
WEDUJ 3 3 3 3 News Business Week(N) (HD) Week (N) offers advice on how to achieve financial independence. (R) moments. () (HD)
____ America Report(N) (HI))
Big Bang Girl WINKNews Big Bang 21/2 Men Whose Line? Whose Line? Hart of Dixie: Take This Job WINK News @1 Opm (N) (HI)) 21/2 Men How I Met:
CW 6 21 6 on the couch. at6:30pm(N) Sheldon's Jake bets on Improv scenes. Wilson Bethel. and Shove It Interference flop. Berta's Cleaning
vacation. horses. (R) (R) (HD) replacement. House
TheKingof Kingof 21/2 Men 21/2 Men Whose Line? Whose Line? Hart of Dixie: Take This Job Rulesof Engagement The Arsenio Hall Show
CW M 9 9 9 4 Queens: Foe: Queens Berta's Jake bets on Improv scenes. Wilson Bethel. and Shove It Interference flop. Engagement: Audrey uses NeNe Leakes; Lil P-Nut. (R)
_______ Pa Dougie Nights replacement, horses. I(R) (R) (H1)) Kids Jeff. ,(H1I)4_))_
Loves Seinfeld No Family Feud Family Feud Monk: Mr. Monk and the Monk: Mr. Monk and the Cops Cops Seinfeld Elaine Community
MYN 0S 11 11 11 14 Raymond: The help for Elaine. (VPG) (R) (IVPG) (R) Earthquake Murder after an Red-Headed Stranger Manager Reloaded (HD) Reloaded (HD) is re-gifted. Schooldance.
Article Iearthquake. (HD) killed. (HD) (4HD)
Access Cleveland Golf Family Guy Family Guy Monk: Mr. Monk and the Monk: Mr. Monk and the Law & Order. Special Victims Seinfeld No Seinfeld Elaine
MYN [C 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) tournament. Peter the pirate Earthquake Murder after an Red-Headed Stranger Manager Unit: Noncompliance Patents' help for Elaine. is re-gifted.
_____ (14)earthquake. (HD) killed. (HPD) rights.
Modern Modem Big Bang Girl Big Bang Law & Older Special Victims Law & Order Special Victims The Office The Office Family Guy Family Guy
IND 32)12 12 12 38 12 Family: The Family:Aunt onthecouch. Sheldon's Unit: Noncompliance Patents' Unit: Doubt Woman assaulted. Kicked out of Ryan'sschool. Peter the pirate.
Inddent Mommy vacation. rights. (HD) bar. (HD)
Ghost Whisperer Cursed A Cold Case: Schadenfreude Cold Case: Ravaged Cold Case: Strange Fruit Lily Cold Case: Kensington A Cold Case: Creatures of the
ION IN 2 2 2 132618 17 dollhouse houses ghosts in Drug addict has dead woman's Freezing death of young re-examines death of black mill's closing leads to a Night Doorman's death. (HI))
need. (HI)) ring. (HI)) alcoholic. (HI)) youth. (HI)) murder. (H1I))_______ _
A&E 26 2626 3950 181 Criminal: ... And Back Criminal Minds: Lo-Fi Criminal: Mayhem (HI)) Criminal (IV14) (HI)) Criminal: Minimal Loss Criminal Car accidents.
AMC 565566 21 Caddyshack A group of young, troublesome caddies The Legend of Bagger Vance ('00, Drama) **1kk'/2 Will Smith, Matt Damon. A Space Cowboys ('00)
Ac 5 5 5 53 231 creates chaos at an upper-class golf club. mysterious caddie helps an alcoholic WWI veteran recover his golf game. **1/2 One last mission.
APL 444444443668 130 Treehouse (R) (HD) Treehouse (R) (HD) No Limits No Limits Treehouse (R) (HD) Treehouse (N) (HD) (:02) Treehouse (R)
BBCAM 14114114114 114189StarTrek: NG: Qpid Trek: Next (HD) Dune ('84) **1'/2 A young man becomes a messiah to nomadic people on the desert world of Arrakis.
BET 35353535 4022 270106 & Park (N) ((H)) Message (R) (HI)) I'm in Love with a Church Girl ('13) *1/2 Drug trafficker falls for a church girl. Message (R) (HI))
BRAVO 686868 6825451 185 (:16) Coyote Ugly ('00, Drama) Singer tends bar. (:20) Burlesque ('10, Drama) Cher. A girl develops into a burlesque dancer. (:53) Coyote Ugly ('00)
COM 66 66666615 27 190 South Park Tosh.O (R) Colbert |Daily (R) Futurama (:27) Coming to America ('88) *** Prince seeks queen. (R) SouthPark South Park
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Catch Illegal strategy. Deadliest Distress call. Catch Fishing stops. (R) Deadliest: Lost at Sea Deadliest Boat returns. Deadliest: Lost at Sea
E! 464646462726 196 (5:00) Epic Movie ('07)'/2 E! News (N)(HPD) Kardashians: Let It Go Fashion Jenny Slate. Fashion Jenny Slate. C. Lately News (R)
FAM 555555551046199Zookeeper Jumanji An ancient, terrifying game traps a boy. The Goonies ('85) ***- A group of kids finds buried treasure. The 700 Club (TV G)
FOOD 37 373737 76 164 Big Tip (R) Big Tip (R) Diners (R) Diners (R) Diners (R) Diners (R) |Diners () Diners (R) Diners: Vegas Greats Diners (R) Diners (R)
S51 1 51 5 5 5 How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How to Train Your Dragon ('10, Fantasy) ***1/2 Jay (02) How to Train Your Dragon (10, Fantasy) Jay Baruchel.
F 11 1 4953 ( V14) (1V14) (1V14) (1V14) Baruchel. A young Viking befriends a dragon. Young Viking befriends a dragon.
GSN 17917917917934 179184 Fami Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud 1 vs. 100 (TV G) Newlywed Newlywed It Takes a Church (R) Fam. Feud Fam. Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Waltons Waltons Waltons Chance At Romance (14) Photographer. (NR) Golden Golden
HGTV 41 41 41 41 5342 165 Hunters Hunters Love It (R) (14D) Love It (R) (14D) Love It: Daily Squeeze Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters
HIST 81 81 81 81 3365128(5:00) Bigtoot (R) (11D) American (R) (14D) American (R) (14D) American () (14D) American (R) (11D) FAmerican American
LIFE 36 36 36365241 140 Wife Swap Doomsday. Wife Swap (14D) Wife Swap (1VPG) Wife Swap (14D) Little (R) (14D) (:01) Little (R) (11D)
NICK 25 2525252444 252Webheads Sam&Cat Rookie of the Year ('93) **1k-k 2 Boy makes big team. Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse |Full Hse Friends Friends
OWN 5858585847103161 Police Motel shooting. Police Suicidal man. Oprah Mother in jail. (R) Oprah (R) (HP)) Oprah (R) (HP)) Oprah Mother in jail. (R)
QVC 4 1414 9 1413 150 Host of Beauty: with Jill philosophy-beauty Friday Night Beauty Hair & makeup tips. WEN by Chaz Dean Hair & Body Care
SPIKE 57 5757572963 54 Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Cops (R) Jail (R)
SYFY 676767 6725364180 The Invasion Psychiatrist finds start of epidemic. WWE SmackDown (HD) Continuum (N) Wheaton Continuum
TBS 595959593262 52 Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld |Seinfeld Old School Three men start a college fraternity. Blades of Glory ('07, Comedy) Figure skaters.
TM 65 6 65 65 1692(:15) Thirteen Frightened Gids ('63) Murray Hamilton. Agird The Crimson Pirate ('52, Adventure) Burt Lancaster. A The Pirate ('48) A sheltered woman comes to believe a
TCM 6665 16923 stumbles into a political secret. (NR) notorious buccaneer leads an uprising. troubadour is actually a notorious pirate.
TLC 45 4545455772 139 Borrowed Borrowed Borrowed [Borrowed Atlanta (R) Atlanta (R) Atlanta (N) Atlanta (N) Gown (N) Gown (R) Atlanta () Atlanta (R)
TNT 1 1 6 6 2 5 5 Supernatural: Asylum Supernatural: Scarecrow Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows ('11, Action) Sherlock Holmes (32) Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows
TT 61 61 61 61 51 Sanitarium. (1V14) (HD) Annual event. (1V14) and Watson must track down Professor Moriarty. ('11) Criminal mastermind.
TOON 80801241244620 257 TitansGo! Gumball Adventure Regular King Hill King Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad (HD) Dad (HD) FamilyGuy FamilyGuy
TRAV 69 69696926066 170 Mysteries (R) Mysteries (1 Mysteries (R) Mysteries (N) Mysteries (R) Mysteries (R)
TRUTV 636363635030183 Top 20 Beer pong. (R) Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic
TVL 626262623154 244Walker Gilligan's Gilligan's Gilligan's Gilligan's (:48) Who's Boss Who's Boss Queens Queens Queens Queens
USA 343434342252 50 Law & Order SVU: 911 SVU Erroneous kidnap. Modern Modern Modern Modem Modern Modern Modem Playing
WE 117117117117 117149 Millionaire Landscaper. Marriage Checking in. Marriage: Ring of Fire Marriage Boot (N) Millionaire Young heir. Marriage Boot (R)
WGN f66 11619 44 119 Home Videos (gVPG) MLB Baseball: Chicago Cubs at Philadelphia Phillies (live) (HD) Home Videos (1VPG) Home Videos (1VPG)
CNBC 39393939 37102 Mad Money (N) Remington Under (R) CarChaser CarChaser CarChaser CarChaser Car Chaser rCarCchaser arChaser CarChaser
CNN 323232321838 100oo Situation Room (N) Emn Burnett (N) Cooper 360 (N) (HD) Sixties (R) CNN Spot Unguarded Anthony: Thailand (1
CSPAN 18 18 18 1 3712 109 Politics & Public Policy Today Political events. Politics& Public Policy Today Political events. Politics & Public Policy Today Political events.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 718 Special Report (N) (HD) O.J. Simpson (N) The O'Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) (HD) The O'Reilly Factor (R)
MSNBC83 83 838318540103 PoliticsNation (N) (HD) Hardball with Chris (N) All in with Chris Hayes Rachel Maddow (N) Lockup Twins reunited. Lockup Prison stories.
SNN 6 6 6 11 11 News News Sucoast Pai News News PaNewsNews LEdition ILtEdition LtEdition LtEdition
ESPN 29292929125870 2014 U.S. Open (liWe) SportsCenter (H1)) *Best of the U.S. Open: Second Round Encore Presentation (Taped) (HI)) SportsCenter (HI))
ESPN2 3030330 T 59 74 ; 2014 FIFA World Cup: Australia vs Chile (live) SportsCenter (HD) World Cup Tonight (HD) Olbermann (HD)
FS1 484848484269 83 ARCA Racng (liWe) World Truck Series: Drivin' For Linemen 200 100,000 Test Drive MLB Whip Around (HD) FOX Sports Live (HD)
FSN 2727272 56 77 Ship Shape Marlins e MLB Baseball: Pittsburgh Pirates at Miami Marlins (live) (11D) )Marlins Marlins Wrld Poker (Replay)
GOLF 494949495560 304Feherty: Jim Furyk Live U.S. Open (H1I) Live U.S. Open (HI)) Live U.S. Open (HI))
NBCSN 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Cycling (gaped) NHL Live Mecum Auto Auctions: Seattle Detailed coverage of all the action. (N) Overtime Mecum
SUN 38 38401401455776 Florida (1 FOX Sports Inside Rays LIVE! 0 MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at Houston Astros (Live) (HD) Rays LIVE! Inside
(:20) 16 Wishes ('10, Famnily) **-, Debby Ryan, Jean-Luc Jessie New Dog with a Blog: How I Met Your Brother... Austin &Ally Good Luck Jessie: Toy Austin &Ally
DISN 13613613613699 45 250Bilodeau. Young gird gets her secret wish listgranted, butnotjob. (N(HD) andSisterTyier, Averyand Chloe plan Charity auction. 14-year-old ConTheold Al yissigned.
everything works out. (G) something. (N) Charlie. toy. (R) (M
(.15) Witness ('85, Drama) ***- Harrison Ford, Kelly My Best Friend's Wedding ***- A (:45) A Knight'sTale ('01) r**1/r A knight dies after ajousting tournament
ENC 150150150150 150 350 McGillis. A city cop enters an Amish community to protect a woman who discovers she loves an old and his squire takes his place, winning a string of tournaments and
boy who witnessed a murder. (R) friend tries to prevent his wedding, contending for the heart of a noblewoman.
(5:45) The Normnal Heart (14, Drama) Taylor Kitsch, Matt Game of Thrones The Game ofThrones: The Real Time with Bill Maher VICE Real Time
HBO 302302302302302302400 Bomer. Agay man sets out to combat a disease that is killing Mountain and the Viper Watchers on the Wall Wall (TVMAW (N) (HD) Surveillance in w/Bill Maher
homosexual men. (NR) (HD) Unexpected guests. (R) threatened. (1) (HD) N.J. (N) (TVMA)
(5:20) Armageddon ('98, Science Ficton) Bruce Willis, Billy Veep: Crate Veep Busy Last Week Jack the Giant Slayer (13, Adventure) **1k-k Nicholas Ruslan
HB02 303 303303303303 303 402 Bob Thornton. Anr unruly crew of oil rig workers is trained to Selina's image. schedule. (HD) John Oliver Hoult. A war between humans and giants erupts when a Provodnikov
_____ destroy a killer asteroid. (141)) boy opens an entryway. (PG-13) (lID) (141))
(5:45) Snake Eyes ('98, Thriller) A complex Springsteen's Big Love: Vision Thing Wayne's The Incredible Burt Wonderstone ('13, (:45) The Oblivion (13, Science Ficton)
HB3 304304304304 304 404 assassination plot leads a slick officer to a High Hopes Catholic school causes worry. Comedy) **1k-k Steve Carell. A magician Making of...: *** The lastdrone
multi-level conspiracy. (HD) (HD) connects with his icon. (PG-13) Oblivion repairman on Earth.
Big Daddy ('99) A slacker pretends to adopt a Closed Circuit ('13, Drama) Lawyers and (35) The Great Gatsby (13, Drama) Upon befriending wealthy neighbor, a
MAX 320 320320320320320420 five-year-old boy in a misguided attempt to prove to his ex-lovers are placed on the same defense Midwestern war veteran soon finds himself embroiled in a game staged to
girlfriend that he is ready for responsibility, team in a terrorism trial, reunite a pair of former lovers.
(5:30) Rushmore ('98, (:10) Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters ('13, Adventure) Two for the Money ('05, Drama) -* AI Pacino, Rene Girl'sGuide (35) Batman
MAX2 321321321321321321422 Comedy) A man and a boy ***- The son of Poseidon embarks on journey to find the Russo. An injured football player begins a new career in Tyler needs a Begins ('05)
I I fight over a teacher, mythical Golden Fleece. (PG) the sports gambling business. (R) (HD) wife. VT
(5:50) Alex Cross (12, Crime) ** A The Last Exorcism Part II ('13) Nell David Beckham into the Unknown Penny Dreadful: Closer thar David
SHO 340 340340340340340 365 Washington D.C. homicide detective fries to tries to start a new life, but the evil force Beckham and friends travel to Brazil. (N) Sisters Friendship betrayed. Beckham (R)
track down a serial killer. returns for her once more. (H1)) (R)
The Longest Yard ('05, Comedy) **%2 Adam Sandier, The River Wild ('94, Action) **1/2 Meryl Streep, Kevin Sliding Doors ('98) ** 2 Woman's life Elizabeth A
TMC 350 350350350350350 385 Chris Rock. Imprisoned pro football player forms team of Bacon. A woman fights a dangerous fugitive while rafting takes two separate paths when she either queen is
convicts to play guards in game. down a treacherous river. (PG-13) misses or catches a train. crowned.
M 6: 7P 7 0 P 83 9P 9 0 0 M 0 *,0,-1 a a,3 a a a a a


Today's Live Sports

9 a.m. ESPN 2014 U.S. Open
Championship Second Round.
(L)
11 a.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Practice Quicken Loans
400. (L)
11:30 a.m. ESPN2 2014 FIFA
World Cup Group A Cameroon
at Mexico. (L)
3 p.m. ESPN 2014 FIFA World
Cup Group B Netherlands at
Spain. (L)
NBC 2014 U.S. Open Champi-
onship Second Round. (L)
3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Qualifying Quicken Loans
400. (L)
5 p.m. ESPN 2014 U.S. Open
Championship Second Round.
(L)
FS1 ARCA Auto Racing Michi-
gan. (L)
5:30 p.m. ESPN2 2014 FIFA
World Cup Group B Australia at
Chile. (L)
7 p.m. FS1 NASCAR Camping
World Truck Series Practice
Drivin' For Linemen 200. (L)
FSN MLB Baseball Pittsburgh
Pirates at Miami Marlins. (L)
WGN MLB Baseball Chicago
Cubs at Philadelphia Phillies. (L)
8 p.m. NBC 2014 Stanley Cup
Finals Game 5 (If Necessary)
New York Rangers at Los Ange-
les Kings. (L)
SUN MLB Baseball Tampa Bay
Rays at Houston Astros. (L)

Today's Talk Shows

7:00 a.m. ABC Good Morning
America Paramore performs; a
discussion on Paleo diet; Oprah's
"Master Class" preview. (N)
7:00 a.m. NBC Today Kristen Wiig
and Kit Harington from "How to
Train Your Dragon 2." (N)
9:00 a.m. CBS LIVE! with Kelly
and Michael Mark Consuelos;
Gerard Butler; Josh Groban; Eric
Ripert. (N)
9:00 a.m. MYN The 700 Club
Rick Morton talks about how the
church should support families
through adoption. (N)
11:00 a.m. ABC The View Edie
Falco; the cast of "Little Women of
LA"; John Quifiones. (N)
1:00 p.m. ABC The Chew Father's
Day inspired recipes and fun
crafts to honor dads across the
country. (N)
2:00 p.m. CBS The Talk "Who's
Your Daddy?" comes to a close;
Kendall and Kylie Jenner; Mary
Wilson. (N)
2:00 p.m. CW The Wendy Wil-
liams Show Chris Rock on
hosting the BET Awards; Bahar
Takhtehchian. (N)
4:00 p.m. ABC The Doctors The
story of a teen girl suffering from
a disfiguring condition.
4:00 p.m. FOX MauryA woman is
back for the fifth time to make two
more men take a DNA test.
5:00 p.m. CW Dr. Phil A woman
says that her teenage nieces are
out-of-control.
11:30 p.m. FOX The Arsenio Hall
Show Reality star NeNe Leakes;
actor Lil P-Nut; comic Gary "G-
Thang" Johnson.
11:35 p.m. ABC Jimmy Kimmel
Live Dr. Phil McGraw of "Dr. Phil";
sports host Sage Steele; musical
guest M0.
11:35 p.m. CBS Late Show with
David Letterman "The 68th
Annual Tony Awards" host Hugh
Jackman; comic Joe List; Elvis
Costello.
11:35 p.m. NBC The Tonight Show
Starring Jimmy Fallon Comedian
Dave Chappelle; musical guest
Body Count performs. (N)

Convenient Complete Satellite
ONLINE TV Listings
www.sun-herald.com/tv






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GOREN BRIDGE

WITH BOB JONES
2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ


Q 1 East-West vulnerable, as South,
you hold:


SQ1075 K


Q97544.A74


The bidding:
WEST NORTH EAST SOUTH
Pass Pass V) ?
What call would you make?
Q 2 Neither vulnerable, as South,
you hold:

4AQJ765,650 Q24J84

The bidding:
NORTH EAST SOUTH WEST
lI Pass 1 Pass
1NT Pass ?
What call would you make?
Q 3 Both vulnerable, as South, you
hold:

*K2 Q3oQ864.AKQ1042

As dealer, what call would you
make?
Q 4 North-South vulnerable, as
South, you hold:

*A cA1096 K8734.9873


Right-hand opponent opens one
spade. What call would you make?
Q 5 Neither vulnerable, as South,
you hold:

*KJ92 2740424.AK1062

The bidding:
WEST NORTH EAST SOUTH
1 Dbl Pass ?
What call would you make?
Q 6 Both vulnerable, as South, you
hold:

*K972K K96 A974.K95

The bidding:
SOUTH WEST NORTH EAST
14. Pass 1 Pass
9
What call would you make?

Look for answers on Monday.

(Bob Jones welcomes readers'
responses sent in care of this news-
paper or to Tribune Content
Agency, LLC., 16650 Westgrove
Dir., Suite 175, Addison, TX 75001.
E-mail responses may be sent to
tcaeditors@tribune.com.)


7 Little Words





Find the 7 words to match the 7 clues. The numbers in parentheses-_
represent the number of letters in each solution. Each letter -
combination can be used only once, but all letter combinations
will be necessary to complete the puzzle. 0

CLUES SOLUTIONS>

1 Broadway buildings (8) _____
2 scare (6) _____

3 gave up (5) _____

4 Vilnius resident (10) _____

5 corporate entities (10) _____

6 a yearning to do something (4) ____a

7 Sheryl Swoopes was in it (4) _____


ERS


BU


DED


ES


Thursday's Answers: 1. SCUMMY 2. RELEARNING 3. LOOMED
4. CARY 5. MOBIUS 6. ROLLS 7. AMBUSHING 6/13


TH


GHT


SIN


TH


AN


ESS


IT


WN


CE


BA


UA


EAT


LI


CH


FRI


NI


ACROSS
1 "By-!"
5 Wee drink
9 Wave down
13 Inkling
14 Sheer fabric
15 Pinch
16 Fact fudger
17 Moving about
18 Caroler's tune
19 Money handler
21 Zig's opposite
22 Famous spouter
23 Pashas
25 Bodies of water
27 Cobbler's job
31 Charm
35 Alma mater
visitor
36 Tibet explorer
Alexandra
David- -
38 Kind of
coverage
39 Dawdle
40 Swamp critter
42 Rear, to Popeye
43 Madrid art
gallery
46 Count tree rings
47 Roofing piece
48 Drive bananas
50 Separated
52 Fixed the table
54 Galaxy unit
55 Indigo dye
58 Fellow


Wholly
absorbed
Mongolian
desert
Four-bagger
Mystique
Fifi's friend
Kuwaiti leaders
News article
Lipstick shades
Catastrophic
Muzzle
DOWN
Spurn
Comics dog
Scaloppine
base
Nobleman's
domain
Fancy parties
Hotel name
Rap sheet info
Combined
Diplomatic plus
Booty
Pharaoh's god
Big celebration
Changing
Electric fish
Golfer Sam -
Prepare to fire
Designer-
Lauren
A moon of
Jupiter
Diner freebie


PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED

E I E I OIT K HA R
A N T SlY U L U DS
|RU~S~S~OH C KLA[HEl

B A T SITI C U D U
A B ARBOIE R OS T ED
NOWYOU|RE I NEG
IFI N ESITP I P L EA



ORE [ lCON E LAT
S EUTNIA B E S E

6-13-14 @ 2014 UFS, Dist. by Univ. Uclick for UFS


30 Hokkaido
sandals
32 Robin of
balladry
33 Biathlon need
34 Alike, as socks
37 Yoga position
41 Lease signers
44 Dawdles
45 She-bear in
Seville
47 Lay of the land
49 Sounded bored
51 Karate level


53 Italian
cathedrals
55 Petri-dish
contents
56 Iditarod
terminus
57 Scholarly
notation
59 Norse giant
61 Traffic stopper
62 Veep's boss
63 Not apt to bite
66 Sooner than
anon


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com

Venice Gondolier readers: Look for the puzzle solution in the Our Town section


TODAY'S

CROSSWORD PUZZLE


I


The Sun Classified Page 16 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Friday, June 13, 2014





Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 17


S FURNITURE /
L OZ6035 ^


LAMP Floor Solid Brass &
Crystal $60 941-624-0364
LEATHER LOVESEAT good
condition $150 941-763-
7398
LIV RM chair Faux-leather,
ivory $125 941-894-4115
LOVESEAT/TWIN SLEEPER
Beige Microfiber $150 941-
743-0005
MATTRESS & Box Springs full
size $75 941-918-1239
MATTRESS & BOX.
New- Will Sell $100.
941-629-5550
MICROWAVE STAND White
wood w/laminate $85 941-
743-0005
MIRROR, OVAL CHEVAL
70" HIGH $50 910-578-5273
NEW SOFA
micro suede, recliner 7ft.
$300 941-769-5995
NIGHTSTAND 25W X 16D X
25H CHERRY $80 863-990-
1730
QUEEN beds (2) mattress
sets $400 941-662-7114
QUEEN MATTRESS & BOX
w/Frame & Bedding $150
941-268-8951
RECLINER POWER
Microfiber, Like New $450
941-697-4713
ROCKER WOODEN white,
cane/wicker seat. $100
941-475-2727
ROCKER/RECLINER
LA-Z-Boy, Pinnacle, suede,
$300 941-786-5055
SHELF CABINET SId Wd Bk
20x29x16-52x29x10 EC
$200 951-697-0006
SOFA FULL
Size Muted Plaid, Ex. Cond.
$125 941-697-0006
SOFA MATCHING chair tan
vry cl exc cd $225
941-412-5283
SOFA NEW
sofa and chair
$325 941-662-7114
SOFA SECTIONAL,
17 cushions,fabric excl. cond.
$350 941-255-0691
SOFA, LAZYBOY brn leather.
ex.cond. $475 941-235-2203
STORAGE BED, new,twin,
white wicker/rattan, incl.
nightstand/vanity $450 828-777-
5610
TABLE UMBRELLA + 4
CHAIRS LANAI WhPVC w/Cast-
ers $60 941-698-9896
TABLE, PATIO Table, New in
Box Glass Top 38"x64" $65
941-833-1038


FURNITURE
L ^ 6035 J


TABLE, ROUND +4CHAIRS-
LANAI WhPVC w/Casters $50
941-698-9896
TABLES (2) Ivory mtl/egret
motif/stone tp $125 941-
624-0364
1 Employ Classified!
TABLES BRONZE oval end
tables/glass tops $90
941-629-8138
TOP HUTCH SOLID BIRCH.
CH. VENEER. B $200 941-
301-7944
TV STAND Quality-Dark
Wood/Glass Doors $150
941-743-0005
TV STAND wood storage cab-
inet Nice shape $29 941-493-
3851
TV STAND
Wooden will text pic
$25 941-763-7398
ELECTRONICS
Lo :60380 ^


AUDIO-VIDEO RECEIVER
Sherwood RD6500 $20 941-
918-1236
AUDIO-VIDEO RECEIVER
Sherwood RD6500 $20
941-918-1236
DVDS PLAYER/RECORDER
Philips/sanyo two $20
941-426-1686
GPS GARMIN NUVI GPS
W/CASE & ACCESSORIES $25
610-207-4627
POLK AUDIO BS Speakers
RT15i or M10 pair = $100
941-475-6865
SPEAKERS INDOOR/OUT-
DOOR "Audio Source" &hdwe
$25 941-882-4545
TV SHARP COLOR 27"
Not flat screen NICE! $29
941-493-3851
STV/STEREO/RADIO

L Z 6040 J

JVC COMPACT
stereo system AM/FM, 5 CD
$49 941-764-7971
SHARP 20" TV
Flat scrn w/wall mnt bracket
$99 941-764-7971
STEREO RADIO, dual cas-
sette player & recorder $40
941-475-0148
STEREO, BOOKSHELF JVC,
3CD, Cass, Tuner $50
502-551-6418
SURROUND SYSTEM JVC,
speaker, woofer, DVD $80
502-551-6418


SUN



CLASSIFIED


To Place, Correct, or Cancel Ad


CALL






1348 TAIAMI A
NOTHPORT,
il A ] lr i/A



Ofic Hus: Mo-Fi 8MIP


Check Out More SUN Classified Ads Online
|o sunnewspapers.net
UPDATED DAILY!!!


STV/STEREO/RADIO

: 6040 ^

DVD PLAYER, Toshiba, ex
condition $10 941-426-1686
VCR SANYO 4HEAD HiFy VCR
ex cond. $10 941-426-1686

L COMPUTER
EQUIPMENT
W2 6060 ^

BRIEFCASE FOR Laptop
Leather Holds 15" laptop $30
941-613-2854
COMPUTER CHAIR good
condition $25 941-408-9296
COMPUTER DESK good con-
dition $35 941-408-9296
COMPUTER MONITOR
KDS 700P 17" Mfg 3/08
$10 941-764-7971
DESK, METAL
w/rollers works for laptop
$25 941-697-5987
DESKJET PRINTER H.P.
Photersmart Copier $10
941-575-0690
DESKTOP PC Tower Win7
ready to use $125
941-639-1113
FLATSCREEN MONITORS
nice 17" great color $40 941-
474-1776
LCD MONITOR 17" Thin flat
panel new condition $25 941-
697-4355
LCD MONITOR 19" Thin flat
panel new condition $35 941-
697-4355
NETBOOK CASE 11.6"
CARRY CASE,BLACK $22
941-661-9839
QUICKCAM-LOGITECH HAS
all hardware, etc. $15 941-
445-5619
UPGRADED TO Win 7
2GBRam,160GB,HD,more
$80 941-697-4355
WIN XP lgb,Ram 120gb,HD
cd/dvd RW $60 941-697-
4355
CLOTHING / JEWELRY
L ACCESSORIES


BLUEJEANS, LEE 36 x 32,
3pr. New. $50 942-235-2203
HANDBAG BLK Dooney
$100 863-327-9796
HARLEY DAVIDSON
Woman's Chaps LEATHER $50
941-270-2904
HARLEY DAVIDSON
Woman's Jacket LARGE $150
941-270-2904
LEATHER JACKET Grey-
Suede large w wool $15
941-445-5619
MEN'S LEATHER Chaps
LARGE $25 941-270-2904
111 -1111 rr ~i .... ......


MINKS:
BLOND MINK CAPE LARGE
SIZE & DARK MINK COAT
LARGE SIZE GREAT COND.
$250/EA 941-204-3734
RADO MENS
quartz dress watch, exc.
$475 941-735-1452
WEDDING DRESS DRESS
SZ.8 MUST SEE $40 941-
391-6377
7 ANTIQUES
COLLECTIBLES
^ 6070 ^

ALWAYS BUYING
ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER
NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES
(941) 639-9338
ANTIQUE WHEEL CHAIR
FULL SIZE,1880. $300 941-
697-6553
AUTO REPAIR manual 1935-
1951 360pg on Am Cars $15
941-475-0148


ANTIQUES
COLLECTIBLES
6^(070^ n

AMER FLAG WWII 48 stars
5'x9' $100 941-445-5619
AVON BOTTLES Trucks,Cars
Not open,EX. $25 941-391-
6377
BUCK-SAW VINTAGE 30"
blade wood handle $50
941-697-6592
CAROUSEL HORSE Alum with
Victorian accents 50"H $85
941-882-4545
CHAINSAW 1954 crfmn
2.3ps/vl self sharp $100
941-815-9893
CHAIRS TELL City
Vintage Chairs Model 8031
set of 4 $250 941-266-6718
CIGAR, MORE, boxes Each
$3 941-227-0676
CIVIL WAR NEWSPAPERS,
85 issues. Great Gift Your
choice $20/ea 941-488-8531
All war News- Venice***
COIN SILVER dollar Peace
1922-S EF $30 941-697-6592
DINKY TOY
gun on trailer @1950 exc
$115 941-735-1452
DON PERIGNON
1990,OR.BX.EX.YEAR $95
941-391-6377
DRESSER, WALNUT some
marble, ex.cond. $375 941-
235-2203
ELVIS TEDDY BEARS HAVE 4
$75 941-627-6780
HESS TRUCKS 1993 to 2001
- $5 to $20 Each $155
941-223-7525
JUG "1800'S" Ig. stoneware.
stamped. $85 941-235-2203
LIONEL 1949
Instruction book nice
$25 941-735-1452
NEWSPAPER 100 yr. old.
London Times. TITANTIC Great
gift. $25 941-488-8531
NORITAKE ABERDEEN 8-5
pc, 4 serving PGI $100
941-575-2675
RADIO 1920S GE Wood
Console 40" high $150
941-445-5619
SPONGE LARGE (basketball)
cost 45 sell 20 $20 941-585-
8149
THIMBLEDROME RACER
@1949 yellow nice
$275 941-735-1452
TONKA-TOY RUSTY Road
Grader vintage USA $50
941-697-6592
US ETC COVERS
1898 & up
$430 941-735-1452
ZENITH TRANSOCEANIC
radio Lights up no sound $50
941-423-2585
MUSICAL
LW4446S090 ^


BASS, FENDER COPY red
like new gigbag $120
941-456-5198
CUSTOM TELLY Made USA
BL. w/gigbag $375 941-456-
5198
EV SPEAKERS Two EV
Speakers in good cond. $200
941-457-2311
FENDER SQUIRE Jaguar Red
ready to go $275
941-456-5198
GUITAR GOYA Guitar $65
w/case $65 941-457-2311
JBL SPEAKERS Two JBL 15"
+ horns. Great buy. $200
941-457-2311
STEREO AMP, 600 WATT
amp with rolling case $250
941-457-2311
MEDICAL
was_ 6095 --90

4 WHEEL WALKER
w/brakes, seat & basket $60
941-276-4401


L MEDICAL
low4:6095 ^







BATHTUB & SHOWER
GRAB BARS INSTALLED
Don't Wait to Fall to Call!
Free In-Home Evaluation
22 Years Experience
CALL JIM'S
BATHROOM GRAB BARS, LLC
941-626-4296
DELUXE WALKER
seat basket
$65 941-580-4460


HOSPITAL BED like new,
elec, rails, mattress $500
941-286-2339
MOBILITY SCOOTER and
Lift Must Sell! $400
941-743-7655
MOBILITY SCOOTER Jazzy
Select $400 941-875-9752
QUAD CANE like new $15
941-697-4713
SHOWER CHAIR like new $45
941-697-4713
SHOWER CHAIR, Clean $20
941-268-8951
THRESHOLD RAMP for
wheelchair 34" X 15" $60
941-276-4401
TOILET SAFETY Rails like
new $35 941-697-4713
WALKER 2 wheel Clean $20
941-258-6795
WALKER/WHEELCHAIR
MEDLINE, LIGHTWEIGHT, NEW
$80 502-551-6418
WHEELCHAIR ELECTRIC
Shoprider Jimmie $499 941-
882-3139
| HEALTH/BEAUTY
L 6100 ^


WALKER 3 WHEEL ADULT
brakes zipper pouch $79
941-493-3851
WALKER 4 WHEEL ADULT
seat backrest brakes $79
941-493-3851
TREES & PLANTS
L ^ 6110 ^


BIG DESERT ROSES
Large Flowering
$35 941-204-9100
CONTORTED FILBERT
Hazelnut Tree Harry Lauder
$75 941-204-9100
CRANBERRY HIBISCUS 4ft
in 3 gal pot $7 941-258-2016
GOLDEN RAIN or MIMOSA
sm/med size trees $6 941-
258-2016
ORCHID LARGE 3' tall Plants
Purple Flowers $35 941-698-
9798
ORCHIDS LARGE
3 tall Plants Purple Flowers
$35 941-698-9798


SVIBURNUM GREAT FOR
PRIVACY HEDGE 15GAL,
ALMOST 5' TALL $45/EA
I AND LOTS MORE.
**GREAT PRICES*** '
SSui's NusuR 941-488-7291.
PEACH DOUBLE
Hibiscus Big Flowers 2Gal
$10 941-204-9100
PEPPEROMIA OR DONKEY
EARS lush succulents $6 941-
258-2016
POINCIANA DWF yel or pur-
ple orchid tree 3ft $6 941-
258-2016
SKY HIGH
Cedar Column
$20 941-204-9100
SNOW QUEEN HIBISCUS
Red Flower Varig Leaves
$15 941-204-9100


BABY ITEMS
L ^ 61'20 ^


PACK AND PLAY, Deluxe,
Excellent condition $75
941-625-2627
SGOLFACCESSORIES

L ^ 6 125 ^


.J... ',LUu L '$ [ LU*J
Hunter Green 4 Seat
With 2012 Trojan Batteries
New Rear Flip Seat,
Windshield and Lights
Good Tires, Brakes, Top
and Charger.
$2775 941-716-6792
Local Delivery Included
Please no text
FACTORY RECONDITIONED
2011 CLUB CAR DS
4 Passenger
New "Red" Body,
Head & Tail Lights,
Rear Seat and Windshield,
6-8 Volt Batteris 48 Volt
As New Conditioned
Local Delivery Included
$3775 941-830-5312
No Text Please
GOLF BALLS 5 gallon bucket
$20 941-627-6542
GOLF CLUB cobra S-91 dri-
ver, 11.5 $45 732-740-4850
GOLF CLUB ping driver TISI
reg. flex $25 732-740-4850
GOLF CLUBS Ladies RH &
bag, balls, covers $75
941-575-2675
GOLF CLUBS Men's clubs &
bag vgc $45 941-698-0729
GOLF CLUBS pinseeker
clubs, bag, balls $30
941-429-8513
GOLF CLUBS, Mizuno MX25
Irons 4-GW w/ New Shafts &
Grips, $275. obo,
CLEVELAND, CG15 Irons,
42-GW, Steel-Reg. Flex.
$225. obo 941-235-1624
TIGER SHARK Irons 3-PW 3
woods 1-3-5 $40 941-625-
1537

F T Si
I EXERCISE/
FITNESS
1 2 6128^

AB LOUNGE ULTRA EXC
COND $10 941-889-9240
DUMB BELLS: 10, 25,30,35
LB, w rack $75;like new Xtra
bench $35. 315-270-2059
EXERCISE BIKE Good Condi-
tion $15 941-894-4115
EXERCISE BIKE NO Electron-
ics, Nice $35 941-268-8951



SPORTLINE WALKING SHOP
BRAND NEW $25
910-578-5273
TREADMILL TX350, paid
$329, asking $125 941-475-
1716
WEIGHTS 170LBS, 2 bars,
Marcy weight bench w/ rack &
leg lift. $150 315-270-2059
| SPORTING GOODS/




2 GUYS GUN
SHOW
JUN 14TH & 15TH
Port Charlotte
Charlotte County
Fairgrounds
2333 El Jobean Rd
Buy-Sell-Trade
New-Used
FREE Parking
CWP Classes Avail.
Sat 9-5 and Sun 9-4
727-776-3442
www.nextgunshow.com





The Sun Classified Page 18 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Friday, June 13, 2014


SPORTING GOODS
L 6130 ^

BASEBALLS, RAWLINGS
good cond. $2 941-235-2203
BOWFLEX W/ALL Extras
W/Lat, Leg & Squat $500
941-456-5340
CANOE
Contour polyethylene 16ft
$150 863-494-2347
DAIWA SEALINE
600H w/Custom rod 50#line
$125 849-423-4763
DALE JR.RACE Jacket Bud
2006 Ig red new $110 941-
460-8743
FIREWOOD No camping
trip is complete without it!
Pine, Oak, or Citrus
Split, Bundled, and ready for
the firepit!
941-468-4372
Advertise Today!]


SPORTING GOODS
L 6130 J

DALE SR.RACE jacket 2001
bl,xl never worn $110 941-
460-8743
GLOVE WILSON 11" A2000
GLOVE Never Used. $100
941-979-8649
GOLF UMBRELLA large size
$7 941-227-0676
POOL CUES PAIR CUST
RAGE NEW $100
941-979-8649
PROPANE STOVE Like new,
in box $20 941-585-9214
RELOADER RCBS Rock
Chucker misc dies $500
513-520-1099
SLOLAM WATERSKIS HO
Sports,fiberglass, good cond.
$105 941-469-8743
TENT 4 MAN Ozark Trail Tent.
Like new $35 941-585-9214


L FIREARMS
W :6131 ^

1937 LUGER P08, Matching
Numbers. $1000. 1919-1924
ORTGIES 7.65, $400. Both in
Great Cond! *SOLD in 1 DAY!*
FRANCHI 12 Ga. 0/U Shot-
gun 28" Bbl. $850. (941)-423-
6075 or (941)-457-7400
HANDGUN SIG P220
(45CAL.) ID REQ.
$650 FIRM (941) 627-1589
J AND J ONE STOP GUN
SHOP INDOOR RANGE
Opening JUNE 28th! Save 10%
on memberships now till open
2324 Tamiami TrI Port Charl.
941-979-5008 for details
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!


L FIREARMS
w : 6131 ^

RIFLES, SHOTGUNS, HAND-
GUNS & Ammo. Prices Vary.
Call 941-740-2152
I BICYCLES/ 1
I TRICYCLES I
wawa 6135^

ADULT/TEEN BIKES
great selection of bikes
$45 941-474-1776
BIKE HUFFY Ladies 26"
Beach Cruiser w/fenders. $75
941-625-2779
ADVERTISES|
BIKE RACK
Trunk Mount, Holds 2 Bikes
$15 941-268-8951
SCHWINN DEL Mar CIn small
ladies cruiser w rack $45
941-544-0042


BICYCLES/
S TRICYCLES
4i^ 6135^ i
VINTAGE PEUGEOT Racer
CIn with lights and rack $75
941-544-0042
STOYS/GAMES
/ 138 ^

BARBIE GLAMOUR CAMPER
NEW $60 941-661-6185
BARBIES (17) ACCESSORIES
& ROLLING CASE $75
941-661-6185
PHOTOGRAPHY/
VIDEO
*^ 6140

DARK ROOM things Call for
information $1 941-585-9214


SPHOTOGRAPHIY/
S VIDEO
6140

LIGHT METER Sekonic light
meter $10 941-585-9214
Q POOL/SPA/
& SUPPLIES
6145


20 iN STOCK
TRADE IN'S WELCOME
WE BUY USED & MOVE SFPAS
www.spasandmoreflorida.com
941-625-6600
I Classified = Sales


SARASOTA COUNTY


DESOTO COUNTY


...... _7


Englewood firea
Lake Suzy firea
Nokomis/Osprey
North Port firea
Port Charlotte
Punta Gorda
Rotunda fi rea
Sarasota fi rea
South Venice
Venice Area
GulIf Cove reoa


Boca
Grande "

Vi


ROTES
1-3 days- 124.10
lines ($5.75 ea add'l line)
4-7 days $44.33
lines- ($5.75 ea add'l line)

Community/Multi-Family
2 days $50
3 days $60
6 lines- ($5.75 ea add'l line)


To place your
ad call:
Arcadia
494-2434
Charlotte
429-3110
Englewood
475-2200
Venice
207-1200


FREE GARAGE
SALE SIGN
* WITH ANYAD


6000






MERCHANDISE

I ENGLEWOODV
GARAGE SALES
^ 6002 ^ "

- FRI -SAT 8-?
1623 Harvard St.
INDOOR ESTATE SALE Lift
chair, furniture & Lots more
m-Fri-Sat 8-4 750 Michigan
ilAve. MOVING-EVERY-
THING MUST GO! Furniture,
appl., clothes & much more!

FIND YOUR
BEST FRIEND
IN THE
CLASSIFIED!


| at CLie VdeI
MON-SUN 10-4 9246 East
Melody Cir. S Gulf Cove. Furn.,
collectibles, jewelry, clothing,
tools, kitchenware & more!
m-SAT. ONLY 8-12 230
IEast Wentworth St. TOOL
SALE! Power Tools, Hand
Tools Lathe, Table Saw....ETC!!


I NORTH PORT
GARAGE SALES
^^, 6005 ^

[-SAT 9-2 5635 Kismet Ter.
MOVING SALE!!! Stove,
Hottub, exercise equip.,
household items & more!
[-SAT. ONLY. 8AM 2PM.
3083 ALBIN AVE.
MOVING SALE IN NORTH PORT
ESTATES HOUSEHOLD
ITEMS, YARD TOOLS AND
HORSE TACK.
SATURDAY ONLY 8-1
5646 N. Chamberlain Blvd.
North Port Estates
MOVING & RETIRING
TEACHER SALE
Furniture, Books, Educational
Toys, Games & Other
Teaching Supplies.
PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP
CREEK GARAGE SALES


m-FRI-SAT 8-1. 1200 Pine
I-ICourt, Harborview Road,
to left on Lavern, left on Pine
Court. MOVING SALE.
m-FRI-SUN 8-12 25457
UTerrain Lane. MOVING
SALE! Antiques, furniture,
household items & much more!
m-IFRI. 9-?? 27078 Chile Dr.
I13 Family Sale, Medical
equip, Horse items, Children's
items, Clothes & Furniture.


CREEK GARAGE SALES
L 6006

[-iFRI.-MON. 8AM-2PM
14384 Eaglet St. MOVING
SALE! Furn., Household &
More! All Must Go!



r-i FRI.-SAT. 8-1, 20176
L Vanguard Terr. (Off Atwa-
ter btwn. Peachland & Veter-
ans) HUGE PRE-MOVING
SALE!! Household, Clothing,
Crystal Glassware & MORE!!
Ad Sponsored by:
Diane Knight Messier,
Coldwell Banker Sunstar
m-iFRI.-SAT. 9AM-5PM
I3513 Harbor Blvd.
MOVING, Treadmill, Furn.,
Clothing, & many other items.
SAT. 8-2 @ 4435
I-I Tamiami Tr & Edgewater
LA FRANCE DRYCLEALERS.
TO BENEFIT COMMUNITY
CATS OF CHARLOTTE
a non-profit trap, spay,
neuter return program.
F--SAT. ONLY 9-?? 392 E.
ITarpon Blvd. Moving Sale,
Lawn equip., Rods & Reels,
Furn., Ford F150, & misc.


THUR-SAT 9-2 4173
Winona St. Furniture, trundle
beds, clothes, and lots of
misc! Everything must go!


I PUNTA GORDA
GARAGE SALES
^ 6007T ^




Fri-Sat 9-? -:-.4 Tiipi:h E:lB d.
BSI. Household items from all
over the world & antiques, gar-
den tools, home decor, furn.
ARE YOU ONLINE?
INCREASE YOUR
EXPOSURE!
Add your internet address
to your ad for a little extra!



.MOVIN SALE

FRI-SAT. 9-3 1640 Atares
Drive. #27 Furniture: Master
Bedroom, Dining Room, Living
Room, Second Bedroom &
Office. 941-505-1548


EVRY YTqIN

MUST GO14
SATURDAY ONLY 8-11
25349 Airport Rd. (Airport &
Taylor Rd.) Treadmill, Qu. Mat-
tress, Furniture, Knick Knacks,
Books & MUCH MORE!


I PUNTA GORDA I
GARAGE SALES
^ 6007T ^-

m-FRI. 8-11 & SAT 8-10
U1675 Via Bianca. ESTATE
SALE Assisted by the Isles
Girls & Guys. (Dir: West on
Marion; South on Bal Harbor;
Left on Via Bianca to the
house.) Dining Table, Leaves,
6 Chairs & Hutch; Lamps; Mir-
ror; Sofa; Loveseat; 3 Tables;
Massage Chair; Lounge Chair;
Castro Convertible Chair
(Twin); Bookcase; Desk; Queen
Bed; Treadmill; Tall Table & 2
Chairs; Coffee & 2 End Tables;
Collectibles; Bernina Artista
180 Sewing machine & acces-
sories, Leroy Neiman Artist
Proof, Jewelry, Diver Equip-
ment, Books, Exercise Bike,
Collectors Art, Clothing, Mis-
cellaneous Kitchen and Garage
Items. Buyers are responsible
for the removal of their pur-
chased items. Our cashier has
a list of qualified, independent
movers.



| ROTONDAAREA
GARAGE SALES
^ ^ 6008 1

[-FRI.-SAT. 8AM-2PM.
1217 BUNKER RD. Furn.,
kitchenware, collectibles,
X-mas items & more.


I ROTONDAAREAI
GARAGE SALES
^ 6008 ^

I- SAT ONLY. 8- 12.
-1 28 MEDALIST PLACE.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS

GARAGE SALES
~6010~

m-SAT.-SUN. 9-2 5839
IBuchanan Rd. in Gulf View
Estates. ESTATE SALE!! Fur-
niture, Dishes, & MORE!!
( -NEED A JOB?--)
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED!
I VENICE AREA
GARAGE SALES
~60l
LZ ^011 ^
[-FRI.-SAT. 8AM-2PM.
1404 Glen Oak. Estate
Sale: Furniture, clothes, toys!
All must go!
I[--I SATURDAY 8-2
106 HANCHEY BLVD
OFF JACARANDA BLVD.
EVERGLADES ESTATES
HUGE COMMUNITY SALE
LOTS OF COOL STUFF!
I-] SATURDAY ONLY 7-10
D 20900 Isolabella Cir.
Furniture & Many More Items!!
EVERYTHING MUST GO!


6002
6003
6004
6005
6006
6007
6008
6009
6010
6011
601&


.... ........ 't ....


Yf;milD SfILES






Friday, June ]3. 2014 ads.yoursun net E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 19


I POOLISPA/
S SUPPLIES
6145 ^

HOT TUB NEVER USED
SEATS 5 WITH LOUNGER,
LIGHT, MAINT. FREE CABI-
NET. CAN DELIVER $ 1895.
941421-0395
BIOGUARD SMART Shock 10
lib bags $40 941-575-8881
HOT TUB 4 per Nordic Spa
needs some work $250
941-716-6207
INSECT KILLER MOSQUITO
KILLER 25' RANGE $10
941-889-9240
POOL SOLAR cover reel For
in Around pool $75 941408-
3136
POOL TOWEL RACK 3 TIER
EXC COND $5 941-889-9240
L LAWN & GARDEN
Z 6:160 ^

B&D HEDGEHOG Elec, 18"
blade. Good cond. $28
941505-8307
CEMENT PLANTERS Approx.
2'tall $35 941-766-1613
CHAIN SAW 18", call after
530pm $50 941-626-4274
CHAINSAW SHARPNER
call after 530pm $15
941-6264274
Cuddle up by the fire!
Firewood Spit, Bundled and
ready for the firepitfl
Pine, Oak, or Citrus,
941-4684372
HEDGE TRIMMER Crafts gas
hedge trim, gd cond. 22'
blade $50 941-623-5968
JONN DEERE 13HP, 30" VG
cond new batt & tuneup $500
941.743-5943
LAWN MOWER ARIENS
SELF-PROPELLED w/ Mulch
Bag $275 941-763-9068
1 Employ Classifeil I
LAWN MOWER Craftsman
21" 6.75 hp B&S $100
941-485-0681
LAWN SPREADER Scotts
AccuGreen 3000 $25
941-629-9149
LAWNMOWER, CRAFTS-
MAN 22" mulch hi wh push
B&S 6hp $75 941474-7387
MOWER SNAPPER 21" Lawn
Mower Self-propelled $70
941485-0681
MOWER, PUSH, MTD
6.75hp. 21" $75
941485-0681
PINK CRINIUM Lily Bulbs No
text $5 941-255-0874
POLE SAW Remington, elec-
tric, adjustable. $80 941460-
8743
PRESSURE WASHER Troy
6.75hp 2550psi $220
941485-0681
SCOrT'S SPREADER
Broadcast type, LIKE NEW
$20 941-268-8951
TOP SOIL For Sale! Please
call: 941468-4372
TOWER GARDEN, Made by
Juice Plus. 5.5' H X 3.5' W.
Great for Condo Porch. Used 1
Season. All Parts Cleaned. Will
Show How to Assemble. Sell
$425. Pd. $700 941-4880773
WEEDEATER TROY-BILT 4
cycle straight shaft $140
941-628-2311
STORAGE SHEDS/
I BUILDINGS
L:^ 6165 ^


BUILDINGS Purchase or
Rent To Own! Free Delivery &
Set Up. Ask Your Dealer,
Mattas Motors About Options
941-916-9222


BATH VANITY
24" white w/gray corian top
$125 941-786-5801
BATH VANITY 41" while
w, Gray corian top S 50
941-786-5801
DRAWER GLIDES SOFT
Close Blu-Motion for 5/8 $30
941-613-2854
HURRICANE FASTENERS
new orig 49. many $30
9415804460
LAMINATE FLOORING
30+sq.ft Antique Bamboo $25
941 408-41 61
LAMINATE TRANSITION
STRIPS 4-8 foot med oak $20
941-456-2462
PRESSURE TREATED Timber
4X6X9FT 8" 1 Piece $7
941-637-1997
SINK, 19"x20" wall sink,
28wx29h oak Medicine cabi-
net, oak light fixture All for
$100,; 36"x24" VmTrry SiNK
with faucets $75. Call John
315-270-2059

A Bargain Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classifieds First!
A Whole
Marketplace of
Shopping is right at
your
Fingertips!
STORM PANELS White 26
panels/5 sizes, Aluminum,
DadeCo $399 941-575-8187
STORM SHUTTERS
White aluminum 15 panels
$325 941-6377797
VERTICAL BLINDS 151"x80"
vinyl off-white $60
941-258-0472
WINDOWS VINYL, NEW, Dou-
ble GLASS $60 941-249-0609
SHEA'Y/CONST.
EQLUPMENT
Z6180O^

CEMENT MIXER 1-1/4 C FT
Used Harb Frght $90 941-
637-1997


L TOOLS/ MACHINERY
Z:-6190 -
ALUM EXT pole Extends 16ft
not used much $20 941-882-
4545
BOLT CUTTER
24" Handle $20
941-575-0690
CHAIN SAW 14" Electric
Homelite $40 941-743-5263
CHAIN SAW blade 14" new in
pak fits 14. saw $7
941-697-9485
CHAINSAW BLADE 14 in.
new in pak $7 941-697-9485
CHAINSAW MCCULLOCH
10-10 16" bar runs good $95
941-697-6592
CHAINSAW PARTNER P-70
16" bar runs good $75
941-697-6592
CHOP SAW DeWalt 12" blade,
exc condition $150
513-520-1099
DELTA BELT SANDER
EXC.COND. SILVER $100
941-426-0209
DRILL BLACK & DECKER
CD1200S. $25
941-916-9026
DRILL DEWALT r/ang dw 120
w/bits$80 941-815-9893
DUST COLLECTOR Grizzly
2 HP 240V $200
941-244-3494
FRAMING NAILER Paslode,
impulse, nais inci $175 502
592-1088
GENERATOR 4000 watt
continuous run 67hrs. $450
941-223-8912


TOOLS/MACHI-ERY
^. 6190 _

GENERATOR CRAFTSMAN
5600 used twice $400 941-
875-9752
GENERATOR GENERAL 7550
wt $450. Generator Generac
17,500 wt $1500. 815-6431
GENERATOR, Colman Power
Mate 6250 watt just se viced,
moving $350 941-6264477
GENERATOR, NEW 3500
watt never been used $400
941-204-5945
HOLE SAW Klein 6 3/8" for
recessed lights $25 941-585-
8149
LADDER 12' Metal Ladder
Extension to 13' $50
941-743-5263
LAMINATE TRIMMER RYOBI
TR30U Retails S59-New. $35
941-916-9026
LASER TRAC Craftsman
Model 94847. Case. NEW.
$25 941-916-9026
MOTOR VINTAGE GE 1/6 hp
1140 rpm runs $50 941-815-
9893
RAMP (2)pcs 8' Alum folding
ramps. $80; NEW KELLER
ALUM./ MtxTI PosrnoN LADDER
(4) 53" sections, 2501lbs Pro-
tessional grade $240.
941475-2803
TOOL BOX 50 gal
37"x21"x20" $75
941-475-2630
TOOLS-TOOLS-TOOLS
Assortment of table saws,
tools,, car ramps, rakes,
shovels, plumbing, plastic
parts, nails, sanders,
wrenches Will not separate
$500. Call 9412490979.
WELDER, MILLER Thunder-
bolt 225 arc, gd cond $250
941-493-0674
WIRE CART, Like New $100
941286-2339
FAR6IM EQUIPMENT
6195

EXERCISE STEP STOOL
NEW, 9"H X 31 X 15 $12
941-627-6780
|OFFICEhBUSINESS
EQUIPJSUPLIES
Z% 6220O

DESK 30X60
Blk,5Drawer,Dbl Ped,Ex Cond.
$100 941-697-0006
DESK- CHILDREN CHER-
RY.2 DRAWERS $125 863-
990-1730
FAX MACHINE
Brother 775 fax.phone.copier
$22 941-764-7971
OFFICE OUTFITTERS
Preowned & new office furniture.
VENICE 941-485-7015


L^_ 6232 _

NOTICE: Statute 585,195
states that all dogs and cats
sold in Florida must be at least
eight weeks old, have an offi-
cial health certificate and prop-
er shots, and be free of intesti-
nal and external parasites.
DOG;S
*^ 6233 -

NOTICE: Statute 585.195
states that all dogs and cats
sold in Florida must be at least
eight weeks old, have an offi-
cial health certificate and prop-
er shots, and be free of intesti-
nal and external parasites.
1 Advertise Todayl 1
CHIHUAHUA PUPS CKC
REGISTERED. 2 males, 1
female. Long haired, S400/ea,
8wks (941 828-O468


DOGS
Lo'v 6233 ^

DOBERMAN puppies AKC
European Red, docked, Bwks.
$1000 347453-0472

LOCO HE0
RESCUE HEARTS
ADOPTION
Small Breed Dog Adoptions
Sat, 06/14 lOam-2pm
PETCO
1808 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte
L PET SUPPLIES
I & SERVICES
ll 236236

BIRD CAGE
22x17x55, on std w/wheels.
$50 9414840988


NEED CASH?I
CAT TREE lots of fun for cat.
$40 941-429-8513
DOG GREENIES teenie
43 ct. new 2 bags $20
941-697-9485
DOG HOUSE needs work, u
remove and hall $1
941-249-5390
DOG SNARE 5 ft. Snarem
dog snare $30 941-460-8743
PEDIGREE DENTASTIX
7 bags new 24 mini $35
941-697-9485
PUP-PERONI 3 / lOoz. bags
new chicken flay. $32
941-697-9485
APPLIANCES
7 6250i

DISHWASHER FRIDGIDAIRE
excellent white $75
330-397-9997
DRYER GE, large capacity,
7cu ft, like new $200
315-406-5402
FRIDGE MAYTAG 28" 14.4
FrostFree Black $150
941-626-1365
FRIDGE, KENMORE 25cf
Ice/Water Exec. Cond. $300
941-830-0608
G FOREMAN GRILLE LEAN
MACHINE EXC $10 941-889-
9240
GE RANGE White Flat Top
Confection Oven $235 941-
204-1277
MICROWAVE BLACK over
stove microwave $100
941408-3136
MICROWAVE SM. Table-top
(2), each $25 941-716-0558
REFRIG/FREEZERA/CEMAK-
ER GE white 22 cft in PG
$200 208-755-9355
REFRIGERATOR SIDE/SIDE
white H20/ce works good
$250 941-698-1251
REFRIGERATOR-wticel
Imaker. $200. 94144541621
REFRIGERATOR, GE
excellent condition $125
330-397-9997
STOVE, WHIRLPOOL
ceramic top white $125
330-397-9997
WASHER/DRYER, GE good
clean $150 941-270-6348
MISCELLANEOUS
LZ_6260

AFFORDABLE SMOKES
$1.30MACK $13VCARTON
ROLL YOUR OWN AT HOME
ToP BRAND TOBACCOS, TUBES,
CASES, RYO MACHINES & PARTS
VAPOR E-CIGS
E-LQUID MADE IN USA
LOW PRICES!
ROLL A PACK TOBACCO
2739 Taylor Rd. P.G.
941-505-2233
AIR PUMP brand new, 12v
electric, 4.4psi max $85
941-426-6759


MISCELLANEOUS
^_ 6260 ^

AMIPROBE IN leather case
$20 941-575-0690
BASEBALL BOOK OUT TO
THE BALLPARK $30
941-627-6780
BEAR RUG cinnomon phase
black bear with head open
mouth 810-766-32-66 $350
COMFORTER SET, King Size,
SHAMS, BED SKIRT $25
910-578-5273
DOOR INTERIOR
38x80 white panel& hard-
ware $55 941441-8030
DUAL SHIATSU MASSAGE
CUSHION W/HEAT $35
941-697-6553
FIREWOOD Split, Bundled,
and ready for the fireprt!
Perfect for these cooler nights!
Pine, Oak, Citrus
941-468-4372
FOUNTAIN 3 tiki heads fiber-
glass LED lights $225 941-
585-8149
HARD HATS
construction/Navy $5
941445-5619
HELMET B.L.D. blue large
$10 941-347-7497
HURRICANE PANELS 15"
aluminum $5 941474-3441
HURRICANE PANELS New
for door $55 941-918-1239
JIGSAW PUZZLES Each $1
941475-2861
LOCKBOXES combo Btack
2 styles. 50 total $10
941-662-6888
LUGGAGE 4PC Gamma
collection. Like new $50
941-585-9214
MARINE BATTERY with
control ctr box $100
941-426-6759
MIRO FLARE
Warning Triangle flare 4 in box
$15 941-575-0690
RUNNING SHOES SZ. 10
MEN'S ROCKER BO $15
941-627-6780
SPORTS CARDS and
memorbillia large asset. $475
941-2764733
SWORDS, DAGGERS,
KNIVES, EX. CONDITION
SEVEN $75 941-426-1686
TANK FIBERGLASS 120gal.
24" W X 72" H 100 psi. $100
941-585-8149
TANK POLY. 35gal. W18" X
33" H /drain valve $50 941-
585-8149
UPRIGHT BISSEL
QUICK STEAMER.
$20 941-697-6553
VERTICAL BLINDS 151"x80"
vinyl off-white $60
941-258-0472
WINE CHILLER, HOLDS 10
BTLS $50 910-578-5273
WINE DECANTER/4 glasses
etched grapesA/leaf $20
941-764-7971

7000


TRANSPORTATON

BUICK
i^ 020 -

2008 BUICK LUCERNE
72,128 mi, $12,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 BUICK ENCLAVE
63K $25,990
877-211-8054 DLR
2012 BUICK LECROSSE
NAVI 26K $22.911
877-2118054 DLR
Seize the sales
with Classified!!


CADILLAC
^ 7030LAC

1997 CADILLAC SEVILLE
SLS 32V Northstar. leather
interior, Mint car by owner. @
SouthPort Square, $3500.
115k miles, 941-766-0801
2003 CADILLAC DEVILLE
44,041 mi, $7,852
855481 2060 DIr
2011 CADILLAC ESCALADE
NAVI 42K $41,990
855-2804707 DLR
2011 CADILLAC SRX
33K $25,911
855-2804707 DLR
SCHIEiW
4wa :7040 ^


2001 CHEWVY CORVETTE
CONVT.27K $21,911
855-280-4707 DLR
2002 CHEVY SILVERADO
114,486 mi, $7,985
855481-2060 DIr
2004 GEO TRACKER ZR2
Auto, $7695
941-916-9222 DIr.
2010 CHEVROLET equinox
75,848 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr


2010 CHEVY IMPALA LT,
Lthr., Sunroof All Pwr, Bose,
34K Mi $1350Q 941-697-1i 585
7THiYSLER



1999 CHRYSLER SEBRING
conv., JXI, 128K mi, $2,800
941-626-7402
2006 CHRYSLER 300M
53,758 mi, $13,950
855481-2060 DIr


cuuo ujnnraLrc.n acnmnun
Cony, hardtop, 79K miles, exc,
cond. $9,800 941-276-1372
2011 CHRYSLER 200 CON-
VERTABLE TOURING MODEL RED
W/ TAN TOP 22K MILES,
$15,900 941-639-9683
L.DIODGE
^^ 7060 ^

2003 DODGE DURANGO SLT
3rd Row Seat $6495
941-916-9222 Ur.
2004 DODGE DURANGO ST
$7995 941-916-9222 DIr.
Matta s Motors
2005 DODGE NEON
Black, $6496-$5995
941 916-9222 DIr.
2007 DODGE 024
47,479 mi. $12,454
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 GRAND CARAVAN
Stow N Go, Leather.
VERY NICE! $9495
941-916-9222 DIr.
2009 DODGE JOURNEY
35,653 mi, $14,987
855481-2060 DIr
FORD
^^ 7070 _

1997 FORD EXPEDITION
150,874 mi, $4,875
855481 2060 DIr
2004 FORD CROWNV1CTO-
RIA LX, 97,150 mi, well main-
tained. $4500 941-716-3966

2004 FORD MUSTANG
57,852 mi, $8,975
855481-2060 DIr


Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 19





The Sun Classified Page 20 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Friday, June 13, 2014


L MERCURY / | ACURA
mwa:7100 Ll J L 7145 ^


I FORD
Late 7070 ^


2006 FORD FOCUS ZX4
$6995 Mattas Motors
941-916-9222 DIr.
2008 FORD FOCUS SE,
77K mi, 32 MPG, Silver, exc.
cond. $8,500 941-255-8420
2010 FORD F-150
85,050 mi, $24,985
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 FORD MILAN
75,168 mi, $14,587
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 FORD TAURUS
39,488 mi, $17,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 FORD ESCAPE
85 mi, $18,957
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 FORD FUSION
30,146 mi, $13,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 FORD FUSION
30,771 mi, $13,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 FORD RANGER
24,949 mi, $15,684
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 FORD EDGE
47,289 mi, $23,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 FORD MUSTANG
46,322 mi, $20,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 FORD TAURUS
33,328 mi, $16,950
855-481-2060 DIr



FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!!
To place a FREE
merchandise ad go to:
SUN-CLASSIFIEDS.COM
and place your ad.
"CLICK ON CLICK HERE
TO PLACE YOUR AD NOW"
and follow the prompts.
FREE ads are for
merchandise UNDER $500.
and the ad must be placed
online by you. One item per
ad, the ad must be 3 lines or
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in the ad. Your ad will appear
online & in print for 7 days!
Some restrictions do apply.
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PER WEEK
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SUN,









2002 JEEP GRAND
85,467 mi, $7,745
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 JEEP GRANDCHERO-
KEE 23,150 mi, $26,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 JEEP LIBERTY
40,995 mi, $16,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 JEEP PATRIOT
33,882 mi, $14,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 JEEP PATRIOT
37,856 mi, $15,745
855-481-2060 DIr
LINCOLN
L ^ 7090 ^


2006 LINCOLN PRESIDEN-
TIAL 1 Owner, 57K, Ext. war-
ranty. $15,000 906-542-0061
2011 LINCOLN MKZ
31K $19,990
855-280-4707 DLR


2000 GRAND MARQUIS
1 Owner, 71k, $5495
941-916-9222 DIr.
2008 MERCURY MARINER
Premier, 106k mi., $11,495
$10,695 941-916-9222 DIr.
2008 MERCURY MARQUIS
37,334 mi, $11,875
855-481-2060 DIr


2010 acura 3.2TL
54,843 mi, $21,784
855-481-2060 DIr

SAUDI
1 AU S A7T47 T


2011 AUDI S4 QUATTRO
mmm I nv Avgi/ Gan~


I----------------INAVI ,3Ur ?30,99U
PONTIAC 855-280-4707 DLR
S7130 BMW/
7148


2009 PONTIAC G6
CONV., 50K $15,911
855-280-4707 DLR

L SATURN
L 713 J


2005 SATURN ION
116,763 mi, $5,845
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 SATURN AURA
4 Cyl., Auto, Extra Clean!
$8295 941-916-9222 DIr.

IPRO POWER AUTO SALES
4140 Whidden Blvd
Port Charlotte, 33980


98 SW2 Wagon
98 SW2 Wagon
00 SL2 Sedan
03 Vue 4cyl
04 Vue 4cyl
06 Vue 4 cyl
06 Vue 4cyl
06 Vue 4 cyl
08 Vue 4 cyl
09 Vue XR leather


$1,550
2,500
$2,950
3,899
4,200
4,799
5,899
$6,899
$7,800
$10,800


Used Saturn Parts & Service
941-627-8822

SCION
Low 7136


2008 SCION TC
46K, $11,990
855-280-4707 DLR

L USED CAR DEALERS

Z 7137 J


MATTAS MOTORS
941-916-9222
"SAVING YOU MONEY MATTERS
o r MATTAS MOTORS M

Mattas Motors
941-916-9222
Buy Here Pay Here
[ WE FINANCE
EVERYONE
MUST HAVE INCOME
& DOWN PAYMENT
941-473-2277
www.pctcars2.com






YOUR CAR FAX
ADVANTAGE DEALER
AUTOS Summer Slash
03 CHRYSLER PT $3950
04JEEPGR. CHER $6950
04 TOY PRIUS w nav $8495
05 TOY PRIUS $8995
05 TOY CAROLLA $6950
06 MINI CONV. RED $8495
07 MAZDA 6 $6995
08 NISSAN ALT. SL $11950
12 FIAT 500 $12395
TRUCKS/SUVS
03 TOY TUNDRA $6995
05 DODGE DAKOTA $10995
07 SUZUKI XL7 $8995
07 NISS. PTHFNDR $10995
MOTORCYCLES/SCOOTERS
14 Scooter below 50cc $2500
TRADES WELCOME
WE BUY CARS
FINANCING
6640 TAYLOR ROAD
PUNTA GORDA 33950
941-347-7500


1994 BMW 525i, Only 60K
Miles! Mint Condition!
$5,988. 941-639-1601, DIr
2011 BMW 3281S
66,410 mi, $20,574
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 BMW 5351
37K $37,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2012 BMW 6501
NAVI 9K $66,911
855-280-4707 DLR

HONDA
0 160 ^


2000 HONDA ACCORD EX,
6 cyl, auto, a/c, 135K mi, 1
owner, have serv rec'ds, exc
cond. $4750 941-350-1251
2003 HONDA CR-V
104,978 mi, $7,844
855-481-2060 DIr
2006 HONDA CIVIC
69,621 mi, $10,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2006 HONDA FIT
50,511 mi, $11,844
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 HONDA ACCORD
97,453 mi, $10,445
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 HONDA CIVIC
88,532 mi, $11,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 HONDA ELEMENT
82,465 mi, $14,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
48,049 mi, $15,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2008 HONDA ACCORD
49,685 mi, $17,452
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 HONDA ACCORD
30,527 mi, $17,858
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 HONDA pilot
120,663 mi, $17,846
855-481-2060 DIr
NEED C;ASHf
Have A Garage
Sale!
2010 HONDA ACCORD
55,536 mi, $16,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 24,401 mi, $20,457
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 HONDA CR-V
65,151 mi, $15,960
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
69,418 mi, $21,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
15,453 mi, $18,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
21,529 mi, $16,547
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
30,602 mi, $16,985
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
33,745 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
34,318 mi, $16,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
34,712 mi, $15,875
855-481-2060 DIr


HONDA
Lwsom 7160 ^


2011 HONDA ACCORD
35,144 mi, $14,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
39,456 mi, $19,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
39,686 mi, $17,985
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
40,701 mi, $12,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
41,859 mi, 17,854
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
42,392 mi, $13,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 17,368 mi, $20,457
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 19,641 mi, $19,854
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 23,182 mi, $19,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 29,146 mi, $18,975
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
31,967 mi, $16,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
32,034 mi, $23,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
35,632 mi, $23,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
47,432 mi, $16,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA CR-V
61,742 mi, $18,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA FIT
43,514 mi, $14,587
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA FIT
48,909 mi, $12,954
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ODYSSEY
EXL, NAVI 40K $25,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2012 HONDA ACCORD
18,142 mi, $18,975
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
23,037 mi, $17,544
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
24,008 mi, $17,458
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
26,448 mi, $17,854
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
26,676 mi, $23,764
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
33,704 mi, $21,885
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
34,097 mi, $19,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
34,238 mi, $21,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
35,848 mi, $16,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
38,655 mi, $17,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
42,199 mi, $19,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 24,156 mi, $21,897
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 24,221 mi, $17,895
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 25,661 mi, $18,745
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 27,768 mi, $17,985
855-481-2060 DIr


HONDA
0 160 ^


2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 29,133 mi, $16,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 29,531 mi, $19,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 8,143 mi, $21,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
24,687 mi, $16,455
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
28,463 mi, $18,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
32,889 mi, $15,684
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
35,978 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
CERT,.12,584 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CIVIC
NAVI 28K $18,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2012 HONDA CR-V
31,220 mi, $23,458
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CR-V
35,324 mi, $22,745
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA CR-V
CERT,.13,727 mi, $24,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA FIT
13,277 mi, $13,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
44,382 mi, $19,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA PILOT
38,265 mi, $33,954
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA RIDGELINE
23,816 mi, $29,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA ACCORD
1,648 mi, $26,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,. 12,736 mi, $25,841
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA ACCORD
CERT,.19,020 mi, $19,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA CIVIC
14,704 mi, $18,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA CIVIC
5,929 mi, $16,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA CR-V
10,420 mi, $22,857
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA CR-V
CERT,. 15,094 mi, $25,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA FIT
CERT,. 1,616 mi, $16,455
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA ODYSSEY
CERT,. 6,620 mi, $36,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA PILOT
CERT,. 10,330 mi, $28,759
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA PILOT
CERT,.25,975 mi, $35,876
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA PILOT
CERT,.25,975 mi, $35,876
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 HONDA ACCORD
14,950 mi, $23,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 HONDA CR-V
CERT,. 4,823 mi, $27,844
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 HONDA CR-V
CERT,. 9,258 mi, $23,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 HONDA CR-V
CERT,.4,635 mi, $23,451
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 HONDA PILOT
TOURING 4K $37,990
855-280-4707 DLR


7~AI
S HYUNDAI7
omwa:7163 ^


2005 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
GT, 100K Mi! Gas Saver!
$5,588 941-639-1601, DIr
2009 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
33K $13,911
855-280-4707 DLR
2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
25K $11,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2011 HYUNDAI GENESIS
NAVI 24K $25,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2011 HYUNDAI SANTFE
57,348 mi, $16,888
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HYUNDAI SONATA
Limited, 44,700 mi, Very
Good Condition. Save 2-4 thou-
sand from dealer prices.,
$16,595 757-651-0963
2012 HYUNDAI SONATA
LIMITED 31K $20,990
855-280-4707 DLR

L INFINITI
lv:7165T'


2008 INFINITI G35
40K $18,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2008 INTINITI EX35
77,766 mi, $17,846
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 INFINITI G37
CONVT. 47K $26,990
855-280-4707 DLR

|KIA
L a 7177

I---2010 KIA RIO --
4Dr Sedan, White, $9995
941-916-9222 DIr.
2011 KIA SOUL
51,321 mi, $14,544
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 KIASPORTAGE
39,015 mi, $17,895
855-481-2060 DIr
| LEXUS
Lao 7178S ^


1999 LEXUS ES300
132,271 mi, $4,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2004 LEXUS IS300
76,710 mi, $13,744
855-481-2060 DIr
| MAZDA
L ^ 7180


2008 MAZDA MIATA
50,517 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 MAZDA MAZDA3
66,871 mi, $14,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 MAZDA MAZDA6
44,406 mi, $12,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2014 MAZDA 6, 94k mi.,
Extra Sharp!! $7495
941-916-9222 DIr.
SMERCEDES
7190


2011 MERCEDES R350
NAVI 39K $33,990
855-280-4707 DLR

/ MINI COOPER
L ^ 71902


2011 MINI COOPER
19K $16,990
855-280-4707 DLR

i.d your Best

Friend in the

CllsJeds!





Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 21


NISSAN
L ^ 700 ^


1999 NISSAN MAXIMA,
lOOK Miles! Runs Great!
$4,988. 941-639-1601, DIr
2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
75,364 mi, $8,745
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 NISSAN ALTIMA
87,045 mi, $10,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 NISSAN ROGUE
44K $18,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2011 NISSAN ROGUE
49,,432 mi, $17,985
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 NISSAN SENTRA
26,689 mi, $12,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 NISSAN ALTIMA
29,702 mi, $16,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 NISSAN JUKE
NAVI 21K $19,990
855-280-4707 DLR
L SUBARU
4440:7207 ^


2012 SUBARU OUTBACK
AWD, 18K $25,990
855-280-4707 DLR
| TOYOTA

Lwow 7Y2100 ^


2003 TOYOTA CAMRY,
1 Owner! MINT! Gas Saver!
$6,988. 941-639-1601, DIr
2004 TOYOTA COROLLA
68,297 mi, $8,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2005 TOYOTA SIENNA
141,160 mi, $6,754
855-481-2060 DIr
2007 TOYOTA COROLLA
72,301 mi, $10,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 TOYOTA CAMRY
69K, $12,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2009 TOYOTA HIGH-
LANDER76,980 mi, $17,854
855-481-2060 DIr
2009 TOYOTA PRIUS
35,797 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 TOYOTA RUNNER
64,284 mi, $26,986
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 TOYOTA COROLLA
41,102 mi, $13,874
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 TOYOTA COROLLA
78,905 mi, $12,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2010 TOYOTA VAN
65,034 mi, $20,475
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA AVALON
35K, $24,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2011 TOYOTA CAMRY
24,551 mi, $23,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA CAMRY
53,206 mi, $16,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA COROLLA
22,366 mi, $15,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
33K, $33,988
855-280-4707 DLR
2011 TOYOTA RAV4
48,454 mi, $17,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 TOYOTA TACOMA
26,480 mi, $23,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 TOYOTA PRIUS
14,097 mi, $19,875
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 TOYOTA VENZA
16K, $23,990
855-280-4707 DLR
2013 TOYOTA AVALON
LIMITED, NAV, 8K, $31,911
855-280-4707 DLR


TOYOTA
Lwow 7Y2100 ^


2013 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
Nav, 12K, $35,990
855-280-4707 DLR
SVOLKSWAGEN
L VOLKSWAGEN


2006 VOLKSWAGEN
PASSAT 40,957 mi, $10,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
NAV, 28K, $15,911
855-280-4707 DLR
2013 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
13,075 mi, $14,987
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
TDI, 19K, $21,990
855-280-4707 DLR
SMISC. IMPORTS
L 7240


2013 LOTUS EVORA
6,915 MILES $67,990
855-280-4707 DLR
S ANTIQUES/
COLLECTIBLES
^^^ 7250 ^


1937 FORD PICK UP
350 Chevy Engine.
All Steel Body! Great
Condition! Great Looking!
$19,900. $18.500.
Best Offer Takes it!
941-833-9181

BUDGET BUYS
L7252





1996 VOLVO 850 rus good,
5 cyl, 150k+ mi, $2200 941-
575-2776
1999 HONDA CIVIC EX,
Silver. Gas Saver! $1,488.
941-639-1601, DIr



U

Eye Sore Removal
We Buy Junk Cars
Running Or Not, No Title,
No Problem. I Buy Them
All! 941-586-8214 Chris

AUTOS WANTED
:7260


WE BUY CARS '
I Top Dollar for your car
Sor truck Call us today
S941-473-2277
I www.pctcars2.com I
L------------- .I


Available 24/7 I
941-623-5550, 286-3122


AUTOS WANTED
L 7260 ^














ACCESSORIES
^^ 7270 ^

ALUM HITCH 10K 10" up/dn
$125 941-270-6348
FREON R12 $100 941-698-
1251
OIL SUPERTECH 10W-30 Oil
$1.50 941-637-1997
PRIUS REAR MAT $45
941-505-8307
PRIUS STABILIZER BAR $45
941-505-8307
PRIUS SUN DEFLECTOR $40
941-505-8307
T-TOPS 1 set, GM, Fits '78-'83
Corvette, Cuttlas or firebird.
Good shape $200 941-623-
2100
TIRES, 4, 17" ALUMINUM
RIMS & TIRES FOR 2010 VW
JETTA. $200 941-505-2726
TIRES- New take offs starting
@ $39.95 Installed & Balanced
Call for Inventory 941-639-5681
TONNEAU COVER Bak Flip,
G2, was on Ram, 57" bed. like
new, $350 obo 860-772-7443
TOOL BOX for P/U $60
941-626-4274
TRANSMISSION R700 $100
941-628-2311
VANS
L 7290 ^


2010 DODGE Grand Caravan
WHEELCHAIR van, 10" lowered
floor & ramp. 941-870-4325
2010 HONDA ODYSSEY
50,678 mi, $27,845
855-481-2060 DIr
2011 HONDA ODYSSEY
44,992 mi, $30,874
855-481-2060 DIr
-( GET RESULTS--)
USE CLASSIFIED!
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
37,688 mi, $26,950
855-481-2060 DIr
2012 HONDA ODYSSEY
38,710 mi, $28,956
855-481-2060 DIr
2013 HONDA ODYSSEY
CERT,. 24,528 mi, $31,874
855-481-2060 DIr
TRUCKS/PICK-UPS

111111 7300 ^

2003 FORD F-150 XLT
Sport, 39K miles, sunroof
$8,000***SOLD in 1 DAY!***
2003 GMC SONOMA
Auto, V6 Good Condition
$4500 OBO 941-698-0637





2008 FORD F-250 Super
Duty Ext. Cab, White, 8' Bed,
71K Miles. Excellent Condition!
$12,999. 941-625-3086


DON'T WAIT. DRIVE TODAY
GUARANTEED CREDIT
H APPROVAL
I 941-473-2277
I www.pctcars2.com I
-me --11 E


SPORT UTILITY/
VEHICLES
^^ 7305 ^1

2011 PORSCHE CAYENNE
GTS 42K $73,990
855-280-4707 DLR
BOATS-POWERED
7330


13' PONTOON PADDLE BOAT.
THIS BOAT HAS BEEN MODIFIED. I
HAVE TAKEN THE PADDLE WHEEL OFF
AND REPLACED IT WITH A 90 POUND
THRUST TROLLING MOTOR AND ALSO
A TWO HP 4 STROKE GAS MOTOR SO
IT HAS DUAL MOTORS. DUAL BATTER-
IES CHARGED BY A SOLAR PANEL FOR
THE TROLLING MOTOR. ASKING
$2000 ***SOLD!!***


,iV ,i,;;,./ anlI 1 11, 1 i~iil. ,
75 HP Yamaha, Alum. Trailer.
Turn-Key! $5,500 941-830-3138


16' BASS TRACKER 4 Hp
Evinrude trim & tilt. 24 volt
MINN KOTA AUTO PILOT
bow mounted -Just aim it &
go! Trailer w/EL Winch,
Canopy. Ready to go fishing.
$2,900 941-485-4641

Get the
Word out -
Advertise
in the
Classifieds!


1 I HI I /' I .lIrI. ,., FIr II r L
indoors, GPS, depth finder,
with trailer. Have title $2,800,
OBO 774-644-0662
19' ANGLER 115 Johnson,
new bimini Top, FF, extra lower
unit with new prop. Free Trail-
er. $2,500 Or Trade for small
pickup. 941-875-4258


ZU' I.MVI O'M I'IOn, .L9 0
w/ trailer. Ctr console, Yama-
ha 130 2 stroke w/SS prop,
EC $6,900 941-626-4571 or
941-627-5777





25' C-DORY Cruiser; loaded;
on covered lift; $60,000
941-625-3160


CRUISER Merc 7.4L, w/Bravo
3. A/C Cockpit & Cabin, GPS.
New Isinglass, flat screen TV.
$19,900 obo (941) 276-6552


BOATS-POWERED
L 7330 ^


18' PALM BEACH 2005, CC
90 4S Merc, Low HR, No Trail-
er $8,400 941-697-6567
20' 2011 Bentley Pontoon
50 HP, 4 stroke Merc.
$17,900 941-916-9222 DIr.
USED BOAT & RV SHOW
Sale ends June 30
120 Used Boats & RVs
8:30-5 (Closed Sundays)
Buy-Sell-Trade-Consign
Repairs & Upholstery, too!
Charlotte RV & Marine
4628 Tamiami Trail, PC
CharlotteRVandMarine.com
941-244-5288

SAILBOATS
7331


20' VMC daysailer. Call for
details $500 941-625-0340
1 Classifie = Sales

I OUTBOARD/
I MARINE ENGINES I
^ 7334 ^

1958 7.5HP JOHNSON Sea-
horses &, 1969 4HP folding
suitcase motor.941-697-0713
2003 MERC 115 0/B Motor
Saltwater Series, 2 stroke, 25"
shaft. $2750 941-628-1203

MARINE SUPPLY
& EQUIP.
^^, 7338

BIRD REPELLERS 5
USED/2NEW. EFFECTIVE $30
941-575-8881
JABSCO ENGINE Oil Change
System 3.5 gal Flat tank $95
941-637-1997
SWIM PLATFORM All teak
and stainless steel $30
941-575-0690
TRAILER BUNKS 4" x8" X 7'
(2) with Mounting bracket on
ea $100 941-625-0340
SCANOES/KAYAKS

L Z 7339 ^

11' WEST MARINE H.D.
INFLATIBLE SCAMPER I, Sin-
gle Seat, $250., SCAMPER II,
Single or Dual Seat, $350.
Both for $500. Excellent Con-
dition! Used Once! BIG SAV-
INGS!! 802-375-3651

S TRAILER
I & ACCESSORIES I
L4 ^7341 ^
2012 BIG TEX 16' Hauler with
ramps and sides $3,500
941-525-7287





LARK V-NOSE ENCLOSED
2014 6X10, Single Axle $2195
Many Other Options Avail.
941-916-9222 DIr.
LARK V-NOSE Enclosed
7'X14' Tandem Axle
Special Price $3395
941-916-9222 DIr.
LOYM 10.11 1-eIN01.M


941-575-221
476 Talo R*P


9'6" REGAL COMMODORE
2002 Twin 10 Radar, GPS,
AC, Loaded. $41,000
508-942-4600


TRAILER
I & ACCESSORIES I
Lm: 7341 i

WANT TO TRADE: 24-26'
Boat Trailer For 14' Trailer.
Please Call 941-626-1389

| CYCLES/MOPEDS/
I SCOOTERS
^^ 7360 ^

2000 HARLEY DAVIDSON
ElectroGlide, black. Many
extras! $8000 734-740-7828
2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON
FATBOY 29K Mi.
941-916-9222 DIr.


2007 KAWASAKI VUL':MIJ
1500 18,558mi well maint gar
stored $4000. 941-916-2601


2008 HARLEY DAVIDSON
FXDC Dyna Super Glide Cus-
tom. $8,600 941-276-9581


-uuo nu luu IJUILUIII, IULs
of chrome & EXTRAS, only 4600
mi, garaged, like new, $6500.
MUST SEE! 941-625-8364
83 VT 500 Seat Orignal
Seat, Recovered $100
941-276-7496
( -NEED A JOB?--\
CHECK THE
CLASSIFIED! /
[. HARBOR
SCOOTERS
FOR ALL YOUR
SCOOTER
W NEEDS...


3315 Tamiami TrI. PG
We Repair Scooters too!
941-347-8705
HELMET GOLD wildfire open
face L $25 941-347-7497
HONDA CB650 Engine
Good Compression $300
941-276-7496
S CAMPERS/
TRAVEL TRAILERS
^ 7370 ^






1997 LANCE LEGEND-500
Truck Slide In Camper w/ Ext.
Cabover. Excellent Condition!
$4,999. 941-625-3086
HITCH EXT. tank cleaning
wand scissor jacks $175
941-223-8912
MOTOR HOMES/
/ RVs
*^77380

RV SERVICE SPECIALS
Lg. Parts Showroom
Factory Warranty
All models
Wash & Hand Wax
Brake Flush
Roof Reseal
RV Propane & Bottles
Water Leak Test
Dog Port-a-potties
RV Wash
New Tires & Balance
RV WORLD INC. of Nokomis
FAMILY OWNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41 Nokomis,
941-966-2182






The Sun Classified Page 22 EINIC ads.yoursun.net Friday, June 13, 2014


Find The Perfect Companion...


...in the
CLASSIFIED!


0 000000 0 ,0


Borrow ithCONFIDENCE!


William "Bill" Mercer
Specialist with
12 years experience
NMLS #439847


V Purchase your Dream Home with 50% Down*
V No Monthly Mortgage Payments
V Keep 100% Ownership
V Government Insured and Tax Free
V Create Another "Pension-Like" Income
V Member-National Reserve
Mortgage Lenders Association


Call our local office at...

941-575-1020
Clock Tower Plaza
265 E. Marion Avenue, Suite 116


SUN
S- ^- JArv NWSPAPERS


* @0 00 0


k Better Solution, Inc
a non-medical solution for your everyday needs!
Our caregivers are experienced, screened,
bonded, and insured employees. We offer
temporary or Long-Term services in
your home or in a facility.


Homemaking
S... Housekeeping


* Household Organization
Wardrobe Assistance
* Alzheimers & Facility Care
* Coordinating Services Witih
Other Facilities
& Agencies
Enjoy a beautiful day or
evening while knowing your
loved one is being cared for
Free Assessments!
Call Today!


* Companionship
" Surgery Recovery
' Transportation
" Laundry & Linens
. Meal Planning/
Preparation
* Hourly Rates
" 24/7 Available


ERSE MORTGAGE
C ASSOCIATES LLC
A FLORIDA COMPANY


NMLS #393872


REVENT Serious Bathroom Falls
lLet Us Install A
Safety Shower & Bathtub
GRAB BAR
-" ) Recommended by Doctors and
Physical Therapists
,. -j7 ~ Various Lengths 18" thru 36"
2 Post Stair Railings Over 20 years Experience
SHallway Banisters Available Don't Wait To Fall to Call!
m's Bathroom Grab Bars, LLC
941-626-4296 ,reatWO
iimsbathroom urabbhharsS(mnail.com"the iks,


First surgeon in
Southwest Florida offering
Bladeless Laser Cataract Surgery
FRANTZ
..Cataract Center
109 Taylor Street Punta Gorda
(941) 505-2020


r --


Punta Gorda, FL 33950
bmercer@FLreverse.com
*must pay property taxes and insurance
**call for details


I-I


Gulfwinds
Where Compassion & Care is Always There.
Rates as low as $1,500/Month
We provide the following
Assisted Living in a homey atmosphere
Assistance with all activities of daily living
Medications Bathing Dressing
Ambulating Showering
Three daily nutritional meals and snacks
Laundry and linen services
Entertainment and activities
Cleaning rooms Fully sprinklered building
GulfwiNds AssisTEd LiviNq FAciliTy
www.gulfwindsalf.com
2745 E. Venice Ave., Venice, FL 34292
Tel: 941-488-5970


A Welcome Home
Englewood, LLC
Shelley Belcher, RN
Administrator
2015 E Dolphin Dr.
Englewood, FL 34223
#AL 12221
(941) 375-1044 (941) 475-9626
belcher94174@msn.com
Assisted Living


8


24-HOURCARE
MEAL PREPARATI(
AND MORE...


HABLAOS ESPACAOL


, Please call Mark
r Is9 1 1


The Sun Classified Page 22 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Friday, June 13, 2014


in






Friday, June 13, 2014 ads .yoursun net EINIC The Sun Classified Page 23


MOTOR HOMES/
/ RVs
Z: L7380 ^

2015 WINNEBAGOS
2014 Model CLEARANCE!
NO.1 SELLING RV
RVWorld Inc.of Nokomis
FAMILY OWNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41, Nokomis
1-75 Exit 195
1-800-262-2182
www.rvworldinc.com

Fmd it in the

Cassifieds!


i


MOTOR HOMES/
/ RVs
7380 ^i

2005 DAMON CHALLENGER
35' Only 8500 Mi., 2 slides,
2 A/C units, 3 TV's. All new
tires in 2012. No Smoking
REDUCED to $42,000
941-408-3231
2015
NEW HOLIDAY RAMBLER
A MUST SEE MOTOR HOME
MANY MODELS
RVWORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
FAMILY ONNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41 NOKOMIS
941-966-2182
__9K^^^T~fS
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MOTOR HOMES/
/ RVs
^^ 73SO0 ^





LUXURY MOTOP HOMES
2015 MODELS UP TO 45'
2014 MODEL CLEAPANCE!
RVWORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
FAMILY ONNED/OPERATED FOR 36 YRS
2110 US 41- NOKOMIS
941-966-2182
www. rvworld inc.com
NEED CASH?
Have A Garage
Sale!


MOTOR HOMES/1
/ RVs
^^ 7380 ^

RV Collision Repairs
Customer and Insurance
Modern shop, quality work!
FREE ESTIMATES.
RV WORLD Inc. of Nokomis
FAMILY OWNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41- Nokomis
941-966-2182
RVs WANThED
CASH/CONSIGN/TRADE
CALL: MARK
RVWORLD INC OF NOKOMIS
FAMILY OWNED/OPERATED FOR 36YRs
2110 US 41 NOKOMIS
941-966-2182
I Employ Classified!


MOTOR HOMES/
/RRVs I
Z: L7380 ^


I BUY TRAVEL TRAILERS,
5TH WHEELS MOTOR HOMES &
TRUCKS I COME TO YOU! CALL
DAVE ANY TIME. (813)-713-3217
SATURN TOW-CARS
Starting at $2,500. Blue-Ox
Tow hitches sold & installed.
THE SATURN GUYS
PRO-POWER AUTO SALES
4140 Whidden Blvd PC 33980
(941) 627-8822.
WANTED All Motor
Homes, TT's, 5th whls, Pop-
Ups, Vans conversion & pas-
senger, cars & trucks. CASH
paid on the spot for quick
sale. 941-347-7171


RV/CAMPER PARTS
L 7382 ^

45WATT SOLAR PANEL kit
incd panels, controller, light kit
$190 941-204-4196
RV TIRES 1 225x70x19.5 10
hole 1 185x80x13 5 hole
$150 941-223-8912
TOW BAR Roadmaster Stow-
master $179 941-276-3820

Need a
new Job?
Look in the
Classifieds!


I Senior

..... ...


Living

krit i l .... .... ....


__ APLACL

CALL Uy L^e--)


At our premier retirement residences we know that you will feel right at home. Our
residences have been designed for the discriminating senior who has planned for their
retirement years to enjoy life to its fullest.
Our premier retirement residences prestigious locations alone are enough for you to
have found the dream of your life. Nestled among beautiful landscaped gardens near the
entrances, each resident will relish the lush tropical atmospheres.
Uncompromising excellence, affordable resort-style retirement living, delicious country
club style dining and spacious accommodations are just a few of the hallmarks that make
our residences the premier retirement
communities for which we are known. C A L --
fc^ r a-F (/'7 C


At the area's only gated retirement residences, you will enjoy:
Spacious garden apartments & studios Large walk-in closets
Walk-in showers with safety bars Furnishings and appliances
Three delicious meals daily plus snacks Daily housekeeping services
Personal laundry service with linens provided
Transportation to physician's offices, banks, and shopping
Emergency call system Security and safety systems Recreational activities
Qualified nursing staff 24 hours a day Much, much more


9
Gardens
of Venice
2901 Jacaranda Blvd.
Venice, FL 5+42)

9A\-~-497-0650


'Ae (ardens
of frtP k ort
RE4REMEENT RESIDENCE


4-o00 oS. Sumter Blvd.
North Port, FL 54+27
Assisted Living Facilitu Lic # 108)5
94-1-4-25-0658


north 0ort Ivines
Retiremet n'Residence
+90 Pocatella Ave.
North Port, FL 5+287
Assis5ted Living Facilitu Lic 3,/
9A-1 -A-26-9175


A&
sandhif
fan ens
& .1 NPT1REMEN iSDC


24949 Sandhill Blvd.
Deep CreeLk, FL )98)
Assis5ted Living Facility Lic #5505
94-1-74+-6577


.nior Friendly Helper's
Scni,_r Friendlv Helper i prermieir C,-mpni,_nin Scrvice.
'arin,_'. \->mIpi-Ia_. .i-I> kte -. ->',i pr ni_ i-nl S c vr\ic .
P" Scvic arc availabIc 24 Iiiur a Ja\, 7 \ ays h i \\ k ,a r a nk ccd
I. Sh~l* i ppin,.' NieJicatiil'n ReminiJelr LjuLnJrv t"
Lilht H .uLI-ke-p-_ini_. Etc. '
Please call us today and schedule a FREE no-obligation consultation i
941-497-1117


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


LJ


II Yog \Nould Like More Informaltion
You Are Invited To Attend A
FREE NO OBLIGATION Lunch Semrninar
Call Toda
Rachelle Pastorfield
941-286-4784


Port Charlotte
Villa San Carlos
AFFORDABLE


Income Based Apartments
For 62 or Older
Income LimnitsAppIv
(-*ill 1- 1 -'>-4-h ii TTV-0 I -.--n2-.7714


P Se


*Family Owned I
*Competitive Rates
* Reliable Service I
* Free Estimates I
* Insured & Bonded


I


I I


Friday, June 13, 2014


ads.yoursun.net


E/N/C The Sun Classified Page 23


I ', "





The Sun Classified Page 24 E/N/C


ads.yoursun.net


Friday, June 13, 2014


1JI


'07 LIN(


I CAR SIG


4 D, Sedan, White, Stk#43332B
$1 0,869


4D, Sedan, Silver Stk#1 11995,
$14,776


12 HONDA INSIGHT


LX, 4D, Ht.hback, 3241B
$15,836


4D, Sedan, Gray, Stk#43414A
$17,464


4D, Sedan, Red, Stk#57501-
$18,969


10 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS


4D, Sedan, White, Stk#43015A
$13,338


H -


-p


4D, Sedan, Gray, Stk#5733H
$14,896


4D, Hatchback, Orange, Stk#12450A
$13,499


'12 HONDA CIVIC LX


4D, Sedan, Gray Stk#43473A
$14,960


SXT, 4D, Sport Utility, Silver, Stk#5743H
$17,986


CIVIC LX


4D, Sedan, Gray, Stk#43536;
$13997


$14,994


4D, Sedan, Silver Stk#43455.
$14,293
13 FORD FOCUS SE


4D, Sedan, Silver Stk#57441-
$14,998


U U


4D, Sport Utility, Blue Stk#1248
$15,986


4D, Sedan, Gray, Stk#5734H
$15,987


U U -


4D, Sport Utility, Red, Stk#12302C
$17,691


4D, Hatchback, Stk#5644HA
$17,695


'12 HONDA ACCORD LX 2.4


4D, Sedan, White, Stk#43579A
$16,099


4D, Passenger, V6, Silver, Stk#432
$16,137


4D, Sedan, Silver, Stk#43523t
$18,695


U a a


12 HONDA ACCORD EX2.4


Sedan, Whit
$19,361


$19,392


4D, Passenger, Grey, Stk#43515A
$19,949


13 VW JETTA TDI


4D, Sedan, Gold, 9712524B
$20,846


A | 4D, Sedan, Silver Stk#5737H
SI 14,490


12 FORD FUSION SE


4D, Sedan, W
$15,649


$16,993
HONDA ACCORD LX-P 2


4D, Sedan, Silver, Stk#43349A
$18,697


'12 DODGE RAM 1500 ST


4D, Quad Cab, Black, Stk#5746H
$24,899


Po rC ariaotm c nd m S


1 ,8 7mA1mA4

O~y WITH GONVIDEC!

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to roidngth UtiateCutoerExerene
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PORT CHARnLOTTE 1252 Tamiami Trail 1-87
yH on a US 41, Just North of Town Center Port Charlotte, FL 33953
Sales Mon-Sat 8:30am to 8:00 pm Sales open every Sunday 11:00 am to 5:00 pm
SERVICE: Mon thru Fri 7:00 am to 6:00 pm Sat 7:00 am to 4:30 pm Service Closed on Sundc

SHOP PORTCHARLOTTEHONDOA.COM


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'7-217-0544




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