Charlotte sun herald

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Charlotte sun herald
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Mike Gandy, Kurt Mehl and Mike Vogel technically hold part-time positions, but their jobs never stop. The three detectives with more than 100 years of combined experience in various areas of law enforcement make up the Cold Case Unit at the Charlotte County Sheriffs Ofce. The trio think about unsolved murders or missing persons around the clock. A lot of the work we do is at home, Gandy said. Well wake up at 3 in the morning and call each other and say, What do you think about this? Thats actually given us some direction in some cases. In a back room of the Sheriffs Ofce administration building in Punta Gorda accessible by only authorized personnel sit cardboard boxes full of les, representing the 16 cases that make up the Cold Case Units workload. Notes are scribbled on marker boards around the ofce, and various tips or possible leads are posted to the walls. Media arent allowed to take pictures or notes, though most people wouldnt understand much of the information anyway some of it is decades old. But even as time passes (the oldest open CCSO case is 43 years), detectives can get hot leads on cold cases. At some point, time becomes on our side, Gandy said. People mature, witnesses mature maybe theyll talk now about something they wouldnt a long time ago. Sometimes, time is an advantage for us. The 1999 disappear ance of 4-year-old Pilar Rodriguez is an example. A decade after the child went missing, her baby sitter from the time now known as Melissa Harding-Jones, 37 agreed to provide a sworn statement to Gandy and other detectives. Harding-Jones had traveled to Punta Gorda from Hollywood, Fla., on Jan. 30, 1999, to visit her boyfriend, Keith Wilson, now 43. During interviews with investigators in October 2009, Harding-Jones alleged that Wilson killed Pilar during their 1999 visit and took off with her body in his car, presumably to bury it. In November 2009, one of Wilsons relatives came forward and claimed he saw what might have been Pilars body in Wilsons trunk around the time the child was reported as missing. Harding-Jones pleaded guilty last July to accessory after the fact to murder, and Wilson who had moved to Kentucky was arrested for Pilars alleged murder the same day. Pilars body hasnt been found, but detectives believe they got their man 14 years later.Always diggingBy ADAM KREGERSTAFF WRITERInvestigations into unsolved crimes dont stop when trail grows ColdUNSOLVED | 15 PHOTO PROVIDEDCharlotte County Sheris investigators and members of the FBI search for clues after the 1999 disappearance of 4-year-old Pilar Rodriguez in Punta Gorda. Six years later, a local Cold Case Unit was formed, and a man since has been arrested and charged with allegedly killing the young girl. However there are dozens of cold cases in Charlotte, Sarasota and DeSoto counties that remain unsolved. PILAR Note: This column is from a memoir my brother Peter wrote for his family. Bea had dark, dark hair, a bright smile and ashing eyes. She was a cheerleader at Winter Park High School. We started dating after I broke up with Joan, or rather after Joan broke up with me. My sister Nancy warned me: Joan thinks youre a sheep in wolfs clothing, and you have to show her differently, she said. I made up my mind that I would kiss Joan on the rst date. We dated and kissed for a month. But Joan was ckle and pretty. Soon she wanted to kiss other guys. That was OK with me because I had plenty of her lipstick on my white shirt collars, proving to everyone I wasnt a sheep anymore. There was some code about dating and kissing girls, and I decided that I would kiss Bea goodnight on the third date. We were standing on the little front stoop of her house. We kissed. I said, Goodnight, Joan. I walked off into the night and looked back, and Bea was looking after me with her hands on her hips. But Bea liked me and I liked her. And we went steady. She and her mother lived with her stepfather and little brother. Her mother made hoecake, a mixture of our, milk and salt that was fried in an iron frying pan and served with jelly. She also fried coot, a tough kind of duck that her husband shot. She removed the buckshot and soaked the birds in salt water overnight. It wasnt too bad, fried in gravy. During Christmas vacation, Bea asked me to spend New Years with her family. Her father was a trapper in Yankeetown, Fla. The father and stepfather were friends and went hunting together. We set out in the morning and arrived after lunch in a clearing back in the hammocks, right out of Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings. A large single-story frame house with a big covered porch sat on higher ground. In the clearing were a single short replace, a large copper cauldron with water, and a huge dead hog lying next to it. Standing next to the hog was Beas father, a short, sinewy man with hair as black as a crows wing. Daddy, Bea said, I want you to meet my boyfriend. Her father looked up at me and said, Fetch some chips for the boil pot, son. Situated in the back of the clearing was a deep hole. In the bottom was a huge live boar that was scary just to look at. I appreciated Beas dad a little more when the hog stamped and bristled at us. When we went walking in the woods close by, wild range cattle jumped out at us. The hammock was spooky. The main house was just a big room. Later that night, after a supper of possum, duck and sweet potatoes, everyone found a pallet to sleep on, except me. I landed in a hammock on the porch. Bea sat next to me and asked if I would go to church with her the next day. After I agreed, she kissed me and said goodnight. Church was a big tent. Bea and I perched on a bench way in the back. There was preaching and singing, and then Beas quiet mother began to chant and speak in a strange way. Now I knew what unknown tongues was like. Bea sat enraptured. I cant wait to get the religion, she whispered. I never dated her again. Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be reached at derekdr@sun-herald.com.Growing up in the late s DerekDUNNRANKINCHAIRMANGOOD MORNING Over the summer, Sarasota County School District superintendent Lori White said district teachers spent more than 30,000 hours of training. While it wasnt all geared toward the new Florida State Standards, a lot was. Teachers across the state are acclimating to teaching math and writing in new ways. Educators, including Charlotte County Public Schools superintendent Doug Whittaker, have called it a major paradigm shift in how instructors engage their students on these subjects. Beginning in March 2015, students will be tested in math and writing using assessments based on new Florida State Standards, rather than the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test, or FCAT. School districts worked to prepare for new standardsBy ANNE KLOCKENKEMPERSTAFF WRITERSCHOOL | 14 CLARIFICATIONCharlotte County Airport Authority Commissioner Pam Seay stated in an email that the letter referenced in a story in Saturdays paper from the airport to current speedway owner Jamie Haase about nonpayment of rent was mailed Aug. 11 to the speedways Piper Road address in Punta Gorda. This account differs from the one Haase gave in Saturdays story. AND WEEKLY HERALD VOL. 122 NO. 236An Edition of the SunAMERICAS BEST COMMUNITY DAILYSUNDAY AUGUST 24, 2014www.sunnewspapers.net $2.00 705252000753 Sunday Edition $2.00 RISKY SITUATION IN SYRIA THE BUZZ IN WINTER HAVENA gigantic nest of yellow jackets has been exterminated from a Central Florida home. President Obama is feeling pressure from his military leaders to go after the militant Islamic State inside Syria.THE WIRE PAGE 1 THE WIRE PAGE 3 95 77 High Low Look inside for valuable couponsThis years savings to date ...S UN COUPON VALUE METER CHARLIE SAYS ...Get my EpiPen! I am allergic to yellow jackets.INDEX | $82,779CLASSIFIED: Comics 14-16 | Dear Abby 15 | TV Listings 17 THE SUN: Police Beat 3 | Obituaries 5 | Legals 6 | Viewpoint 8 | Opinion 9 SPORTS: Lotto 2 THE WIRE: Nation 2,7-8 | State 3 | World 5-6 | Travel 6 | Weather 8 Daybed,$125 In Todays Classifieds! Hot; thunderstorms possible Charlotte SunCALL US AT 941-206-1000 Jv ` I vYycc.II III IIIIIIIIIIII :I I:..

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Our Town Page 2 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 TODAYPunta Gorda Elks, 8-12 Breakfast;12 pm Bar open; 2-5 Wings & Rings; 1 pm Tiki open; Music by Jack Mosely 25538 Shore PG 637-2606 members & guests Farmers Market, History Park Farmers Market open every Sunday 9am-1pm, 501 Shreve St., between Virginia Ave. & Henry St. 941-380-6814. Port Charlotte Elks, Bar bingo 1 to 4, Lunch Sandwiches w/ Christa. Kitchen Closed Garden Tour, Guided tour of gardens at History Park, 501 Shreve Street, PG, 1 pm, $5 suggested donation; Q&A. 380-6814. Yoga for Pain, Yoga for Chronic Pain, Sunday, 1 3 pm, 112 Sullivan St 941-505-9642, $35 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 MONDAY 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 Clap, Tap & Jingle, 9:30-10:15 am at Port Charlotte UMC 625-4356. Caregiver & child music and movement class. Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch With Amy 11-2:30 Port Charlotte Elks, Bar open at Noon till ?, Lunch Sandwiches w/Christa. Kitchen Closed. Installation 7pm. Punta Gorda Elks, 11 am-2 pm Lite Lunch; Chicken Nite; 4 pm Tiki open; 6:30-9:30 pm Karaoke w/Billy G at 25538 Shore PG 637-2606 members & guests American Legion 103, Vet appr day 12p Sandwiches, 2101 Taylor Rd, 639-6337 Fun With Music, An afternoon of music, dancing and fun! Mondays at 1 pm. Centennial Hall, Cultural Center. $2. 625-4175 NP Toastmasters, Every Mon 6:30 pm Lakes of North Port Club House, 1015 Ohana Way, North Port. Public welcome. Learn to be a leader! TUESDAY 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 Charlotte Carvers, Wood Carving & Burning every Tues, at Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd., 8 am to Noon. Please stop by for a visit. Clap, Tap & Jingle, 9:30-10:15 am at Port Charlotte UMC 625-4356; Caregiver & child music and movement class. Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch With Diane 11-2:30, Dinner 5-8, New Menu, Hamburgers, Reubens, Spagetti And More, Karaoke From 6:30-9:30 Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch 11-2, Dinner 5-7 Full Menu Members Only. Open to the Public Bingo 11 am -1 pm. Punta Gorda Elks, 11 am-2 pm Lunch; 12 noon Military Museum Celebrity Luncheon at 25538 Shore PG 637-2606 members & guests Warm Water Exercise, Aquatic finess classes; 3280 Tamiami Trail, STE 11; 12 & 1 pm; Tue & Thur; $3/ class, pay by month; info 575-2034 Foreign Film, The Magic Flute (Sweden 1975) 1 pm, FGCU, 117 Herald Court, PG. $5. 941-505-1765. WEDNESDAY 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 Woodcarving, and Woodburning every Wed. 8 am to 12 pm at the Cultural Center. Come and enjoy with us. Bev 746-6452 Project Linus, Make blankets for kids Wed 9-11 am New Day Christian Church 20212 Peachland Nancy 627-4364 Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch With Peggy 11-2:30 | COMMUNITY CALENDAR Special Olympics Inaugural Golf Scramble, Sat., Sept. 13, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Lemon Bay Golf Club, 9600 Eagle Preserve Dr., Englewood. $95 ($45 tax deductible). BBQ lunch, cash bar, silent auction, 50/50, and more. Funds used to train Charlotte County Athletes for participation in sporting events for Special Olympics, FL. Info: Lynda Doyens, 830-8848., Featured EventPAID ADVERTISEMENTSChairman .................................. 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 ................... Mark Yero ....................................941-206-1300 Arcadian Editor ......................... Susan E. Hoffman ........................863-494-0300 Arcadian Publisher .................... Joe Gallimore ..............................863-494-0300 Interim Charlotte Sun Editor ..... Marion Putman ...........................941-206-1183 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 SUN NEWSPAPERSMember of the Audit Bureau of Circulation The SUN (USPS 743170) 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. CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Interim Charlotte Sun Editor Marion Putman at mputman@sun-herald.com, or call 941-206-1183, 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 Marion Putman, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100, On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom. Circulation director Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. 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 SUBSCRIPTIONS Home Delivery Rates: Newspaper designated market: City ZoneCarrier home delivered 7 days. Rates as follows plus 7% Florida Sales Tax: Monthly Bank/ Credit Card .........................$18.14 3 Months ............................$69.17 6 Months ..........................$124.47 1 Year ...............................$217.69Does not include Waterline and TV Times. Above rates do not include sales tax.Mail subscription rates: Rates as follows (advance payment required): 7 Days 3 Months 6 Months 1 Year $120.88 $216.81 $386.10 Sunday Only 3 Months 6 Months 1 Year $58.81 $110.56 $186.19 Single Copy rates Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00 Unclaimed account balances under $10, inactive for 15 months, will be used to purchase newspapers for classroom use. Sun Newspapers CUSTOMER SERVICE POLICY Delivery should be expected prior to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday Friday; Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe or to report any problems with your service, please call 941-206-1300 or toll-free at 877-818-6204. You may visit our office at: 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. | BIRTHDAYS Happy 3rd birthday to Juliana Nicole Rios on her special day Aug. 15. CONTACT FOR BIRTHDAYSEach week in Sundays Charlotte Sun, we run free birthday announce ments along with a photo. Email your .jpg photo of the birthday boy or girl of any age, along with the persons name, age, and birthday month and date, to Marion Putman, assis tant Charlotte editor, at marionmputman@ gmail.com. Deadline is noon Thursday. Note: If you bring or mail in a hard-copy photo (to 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980), we will try to accommodate you, but we CANNOT guarantee the ability to return it to you. For more information, call Marion at 941-206-1183. | WEEKLY RECORDCharlotte County births Harley Rae Cook, to Carrie and Josh Cook of Port Charlotte, at 7:19 a.m. Aug. 13. She weighed 8 pounds, 12 ounces. Zachary Patrick Price, to Cynthia Thornton and Kenneth Price of Port Charlotte, at 4:41 p.m. Aug. 13. He weighed 9 pounds, 5.4 ounces. Aubree Lynn Atamanchuk, to Jessica Mancillas and Mike Atamanchuk of Englewood, at 3:26 p.m. Aug. 14. She weighed 7 pounds, 12 ounces. Stefan Aequitas McDonald, to Stephanie and Justin McDonald of Englewood, at 3:28 p.m. Aug. 14. He weighed 7 pounds, 9 ounces. Atalie Elise Church, to Jenna Mierzesewski and Bradley Church of Arcadia, at 3:28 p.m. Aug. 15. She weighed 6 pounds, 15 ounces. Andrea Chavez, to Jessica Burns and Oscar Chavez of Arcadia, at 4:22 p.m. Aug. 18. She weighed 6 pounds, 12 ounces. Raven Rain Ewing, to Kimberly Winward and Robert Ewing of Port Charlotte, at 10:30 p.m. Aug. 18. She weighed 6 pounds, 5 ounces. Luna Marie Fernandez, to Natasha Marie Medina and Joseph Yomar Fernandez of Port Charlotte, at 4:52 p.m. Aug. 19. She weighed 6 pounds, 3 ounces. Jaxson Lee Varney, to Erica Memon and Brandon Lee Varney of North Port, at 11:04 p.m. Aug. 19. He weighed 9 pounds, 5 ounces. Kinsley Lois-Ann Sampson, to Amber Nord and Robert Sampson, at 2:23 p.m. Aug. 20. She weighed 8 pounds, 0.07 oun ce.Charlotte County marriages Jerod Charles English of Port Charlotte, and Celeste Anne Ledbetter of Port Charlotte Luyao Lin of Punta Gorda, and Pan Kong of Punta Gorda Thomas Francis Sappington of Punta Gorda, and Sandra Evelyn Phillips of Punta Gorda Armando Martinez Aparicio of Port Charlotte, and Soraya E. Arguello of Port Charlotte Richard Freeman Allen of Punta Gorda, and Sharon Foster Dempsey of Punta Gorda Jason William Foglia of North Port, and Tiffany Theresa Livingston of North Port Tristan Jerald Yde of Port Charlotte, and Holly Ann Neally of Port Charlotte Robert Marion Cybulski of Port Charlotte, and Tracy Elise Grier of Port Charlotte Daniel Kincaid Ralston of Stratford, Conn., and Jacqueline Donne Vaughan of Stratford, Conn. Michael Anthony Davis of Murdock, and Carolle Jean Philippe of Port Charlotte Thomas Clark Sibley Jr. of Punta Gorda, and Vickie Sue Anthony of Punta Gorda Anthony Joesph Reid of Port Charlotte, and Julianne Florence Cole of Port Charlotte Mark Vincent McMaster of Port Charlotte, and Dawn Jeanette Zulli of Punta Gorda Kim Brian Senger of Airdrie, Alberta, Canada, and Patricia Ann Tobin of North Port John Kenneth Anderson of Punta Gorda, and Brenda Lee Rosado of Punta Gorda Anthony John Kesner of North Port, and Marybeth Lee of North PortCharlotte County divorces Deborah Bailey v. Daniel J. Bailey Richard Bailey v. Faith Bailey Joseph M. Berrey v. Christina Berrey Deborah Ann Dahlmann v. Elmer John Dahlmann Brian F. Dailey v. Vicki Lee Dailey Johnathon Crawford Day v. Linda Ann Day William B. Dennis v. Martina Dennis Vickie Lynn Ellinwood v. Mark Greer Ellinwood Susan Gwaltney v. Robert Stanley Gwaltney Aaron Johnson v. Ann Johnson Kenneth Allen Richey v. Jodi Denay Davis Richey Bill Terry Van Calbergh v. Suzanne Margaret Dunn | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFSLeague needs dry dog, cat foodThe Animal Welfare League, 3519 Drance St., Port Charlotte, needs dry dog and cat food. The shelter uses Purina brand dog chow, puppy chow, cat chow and kitten chow, but would be grateful for any brand of dry food. Some of the cats need Purina brand lamb and rice formula cat food as well. Bring all donations to the shelters adoption building. All donations are tax-deductible, and a receipt may be provided upon request at the front desk. For more information, call 941-625-6720.Mobile Job-Link Center plans local stopGoodwills new Mobile Job-Link Center will provide employment search assistance from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Goodwill site at 10381 Tamiami Trail, south of Punta Gorda. The center is an RV retrotted with a dozen computer stations. The vehicle and its Job-Link coordinator travel across Southwest Florida providing employment services, family strengthening and other social services. For more information, visit www.goodwillsw.org.Fundraiser to benefit Toys for TotsVisani Restaurant & The Comedy Zone, 2400 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte, will feature comedy hypnotist Rich Guzzi at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Tickets are $10 per person. All proceeds will benet Charlotte County Toys for Tots. For more information, or to purchase a ticket, call Carol Pickford, Toys for Tots coordinator, at 941-626-6215. North Port Dental 941.426.8289Dr. Thomas R. Cherpak, D.D.S. Dr. Kristin A. Woods, D.D.S. Dr. Richard L. Ballentine, D.M.D. Dr. Adam Gutwein, D.M.D.Accepting New PatientsPain free Dentistry Caring Environment Same Day Emergencies Children through Senior AdultsImplant Dentistry Cosmetic Dentistry Second Opinion FREE Most Insurances Accepted14884 Tamiami Trail, North Port, FL 34287 50469936 50468656 50468929 Monday Saturday: 9:00-5:00 year round Closed All Major Holidays 941-624-4878 2150 Tamiami Trail #8, Port Charlotte Charlotte Square Plaza at 41 & Forrest Nelson OOK T RADE We Sell, Buy and Trade Used & New Books and Audio Books R B Your Locally Owned Book Store Since 1987 Bring your gently used books to be assessed for trade value, and bring cash to get another discount of up to 15% SUMMER CLEARANCE CONTINUES Paperbacks from 39 Hardcovers from $ 1.99 NEED HELP WITH A READING LIST? CHECK OUT OUR SELECTION USED & NEW OF CLASSICS AND READING LIST STAPLES Mysteries Bios Romances Kids Thrillers Audios Paranormal More! Classics Sci Fi Historicals Pets Religious Crime Militaria More! 1"OLIDAYPE TF E M E r.TRoyal Palm Retirement CentreIndependent Living AssistedLiving Memory Care2500 Aaron StreetPort Charlotte, FL 33952941-787-5142royal palmseniorliving.comij: II

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 3 CHARLOTTE COUNTY Beginning Monday, the Charlotte County Sheriffs Ofce will increase trafc enforcement at the following locations: Speed enforcement: Peachland Boulevard, between Cochran and Harbor boulevards, Port Charlotte. U.S. 41, between Melbourne Street and Harbor Boulevard, Charlotte Harbor to Port Charlotte. Trafc light/stop sign enforcement: U.S. 41 and Veterans Boulevard, Murdock. State Road 776 (McCall Road) and Spinnaker Boulevard, Englewood East. The Charlotte County Sheriffs Office reported the following arrests: Tamara Kristen Anderson, 32, of Waldorf, Md. Charges: two counts of possession of a controlled substance without a prescription; possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana; delivery of a Schedule II hallucinogen; and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: none. Jeffrey Dean May, 37, 14100 block of Burnt Store Road, Punta Gorda. Charges: possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $7,000. Samuel Ross Centanne, 38, 4300 block of Knollwood Drive, Punta Gorda. Charges: two counts of battery. Bond: none. Robin Clark Ewing, 55, 1800 block of Cooper St., Punta Gorda. Charges: grand theft, grand theft of a controlled substance and burglary. Bond: none. Nicole Lee Prestipino, 32, 2800 block of W. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. Charge: failure to appear (original charge: grand theft). Bond: $6,000. Deborah Kay Murphy, 32, 2600 block of Lee St., Punta Gorda. Charge: possession of a controlled substance without a prescription. Bond: $5,000. Douglas Neal Hellman, 26, 2400 block of Alvet St., Port Charlotte. Charges: driving with a suspended or revoked license, and failure to have motor vehicle insurance. Bond: none. James Darren Johnson, 52, 19300 block of Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charges: possession with the intent to sell cocaine, possession of cocaine, possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, DUI, refusal to submit to DUI testing, possession of a firearm/ammunition/weapon by a Florida convicted felon, using a weapon during the commission of a felony while under indictment, threatening a public servant and habitually driving with a revoked license. Bond: $60,000. Robert Allan Wallner, 37, Kenyon Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge: driving with a suspended or revoked license. Bond: $1,000. Shannel Ashley Whitaker, 22, 700 block of Columbia St., Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of probation (original charge: possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana). Bond: none. Teresa Russell Coffey, 53, 21500 block of Augusta Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of probation (original charge: driving with a license expired for more than six months, and leaving the scene of a crash involving property damage). Bond: $900. Kameron Michael Kennedy, 23, 100 block of Concord Drive, Port Charlotte. Charges: battery and operating a motor vehicle without a valid license. Bond: none. Kiara Whiteman, 42, 21000 block of Gladis Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge: leaving the scene of a crash involving property damage. Bond: $1,000. Jean Pierre Andre, 27, 20000 block of Sancraft Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge: driving with a suspended or revoked license. Bond: none. Willie Carl White Jr., 51, 4400 block of Laratonda Road, North Port. Charge: out-of-county warrant. Bond: $12,000. Kelly Jane Gallagher, 44, 2000 block of Placida Road, Englewood. Charges: possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $7,500. Dwayne Jarrel Johnson, 31, 12300 block of Deepwoods St., Port Charlotte. Charges: driving with a suspended or revoked license, and fleeing or attempting to elude an officer. Bond: none. Compiled by Gary RobertsTraffic enforcement locations set | POLICE BEATThe information for Police Beat is gathered from police, sheriffs office, Florida Highway Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest leads to a conviction and guilt or innocence is determined by the court system.NAMI to hold meetingThe National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) will hold a meeting at 7 p.m. Sept. 17 in Room 9 at First United Methodist Church of Punta Gorda, 507 W. Marion Ave. NAMI provides an array of mental health services. For more information, call Mike at 941-2044212, or Karen at 941-456-3100.Human resource luncheon setThe Charlotte County Society for Human Resource Management will hold its monthly luncheon from noon to 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St., Port Charlotte. The topic to be presented by Gallagher Benefits is Workforce Evaluation. The presentation will begin at noon. Lunch will be served; it will cost $15 for members, or $20 for nonmembers. For more information, visit www.ccshrm.org/ events. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS All concerts performed at the Charlotte Performing Arts Center701 Carmalita Street Punta Gorda, Florida Concerts begin at 7:30 pm rfntr rtbrttrr nrrnrrrb rrr rfntb rfn rfnffffrn rrfrrt fftfff frfffr rrnfttfft fftff rf nnnrrrr tffff ntrfn nr nfffb brfffttff rrbffrf frtfn rrffr rr f ntr rFor pricing, seating and ticket information, please call941-205-9743OR GO TO WWW.CHARLOTTESYMPHONY.COM rfrnt rfrntt brnt rt rt ffSecure your tickets nowRaffaele PontiMUSIC DIRECTOR2014 2015SEASON 50475241 50472019 50474678 Where Shopping Makes Cents charlottecountychamber.org 50475134 Thomas Quigley, M.D. Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon F R E E E Y E E X A M F O R N E W P A T I E N T S complete medical exam with one of our board certified eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases. O f f e r a p p l i e s t o n e w p a t i e n t s 5 9 y e a r s a n d o l d e r Offer does not apply to Freedom and Optimum health plan participants. Coupon Expires 9/16/2014 No Hidden Charges: It is our policy that the patient and or any other person responsible for payment or be reimburse by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of reimburse within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Offer does not apply to Avantica managed insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some Universal. Code: CS00 w w w d o c t o r q u i g l e y c o m 20600 VETERANS BLVD., SUITE A PORT CHARLOTTE 941-766-7474 2529 TAMIAMI TRAIL PUNTA GORDA 941-639-2020 330 NORTH BREVARD (NEXT TO FARM CREDIT), ARCADIA 863-993-2020 CAu(no%opCharlotte County Florida'Y"Shop Charlotte----------------7CRNIDILy I IEtT"Swww.doctorquigley.comfifer appflies tonew patlento 59 years and older,i--------------tterwi'Qt even beT1t,9 1 V 1 1BIBI GAFOOR: 941-258-9528ANTHONY FEROCE: 941-258-9527

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Our Town Page 4 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 50474854 UAYAL;'NAM.! -l r^ _f _-"' cn"/ y^+i r '/ / f `.rte`.".'.!` f,y.."Altl'_ -}I I15 Florida Locations Featuring The Finest Quality Home Furnishings & Interior DesignPORT CHARLOTTE SARASOTA FORT MYERS4200 Tamiami Trail 5301 Clark Road 4580 Cleveland Ave. B(North of Kings Hwy.) (At NE Corner of Honore Ave.) (At SW Corner of Colonial Blvd.)941-624-3377 941-923-4200 239-278-4401STORE HOURS: WEEKDAYS 10 AM to 9 PM SATURDAY 10 AM to 8 PM SUNDAY 12 NOON to 6 PMBAER'S WELCOMES THE DESIGN STUDIO SERVICES ARE We Export I 48 Hour Visit us a tons, Browse locati ons, collections,AMERICAN EXPRESS" CARD COMPLIMENTARY TO CUSTOMERS Worldwide Delivery's promotions & much more.r"Ott Ir, Stock tems. Ask Store Persomel For Details'Sovings based on Boor's retai. Boer's never sells at retail (MSRP). Excludes low traded items. rugs & chandeliers. Design License 41BC000503. 110\

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 5 CHARLOTTE Myrna L. JuchniewiczMyrna L. Juchniewicz, 77, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Saturday, Aug. 16, 2014. She was born Aug. 25, 1936, in Courtland Township, Mich. Myrna and her husband Daniel moved to Port Charlotte in 1981 from Grand Rapids, Mich. She was ofce coordinator at Fawcett Memorial Hospital for 15 years. Myrna was a member of St. Charles Borromeo Catholic Church and the American Legion Post 110 Auxiliary of Port Charlotte. Myrna is greatly missed by her husband of 55 years, Daniel Juchniewicz; her daughter, Cheryl (Juan) Rodriguez of North Port, Fla.; her sister, Marilyn Semeyn of Cadillac, Mich.; and her grandson, Garrett Daniel Sterling. She was preceded in death by her daughter, Michelle Sterling. A Memorial Service will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014, at Royal Palm Memorial Gardens, 27200 Jones Loop Road, Punta Gorda, Fla.John L. RobinsonJohn L. Robinson, 68, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Wednesday, Aug. 20, 2014. He was born May 14, 1946, in Bristol, Conn., the son of Donald and Louise (nee Kahlstrom) Robinson. John served in the U.S. Army, and was a decorated Vietnam veteran, receiving a Bronze Star. He was a retired stonecutter from Vermont. John moved to Port Charlotte in 2001 from Nashua, N.H. He was a member of the VFW and the American Legion in Montpelier, Vt. He enjoyed going hunting, shing and spending time with his grandkids. John was loved and will be greatly missed by his wife of nine years, Karol; daughters, Kelly Robinson of South Carolina, and Erica (Jamie) Partinson of Vermont; son, Todd (Cheryl) Levesque of Punta Gorda, Fla.; sister, Barbara (Joe) Follett of Spring Hill, Fla.; and grandchildren, Jaclyn, Lindsey, Kennedy, Tyler and Ethan. A graveside service will be held at 12:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 25, 2014, at Sarasota National Cemetery in Sarasota, Fla. The family requests that memorial donations be made to Tidewell Hospice. To express condolences to the family, please visit www.Ltaylorfuneral.com and sign the guest book. Arrangements are by Larry Taylor Funeral and Cremation Services.NORTH PORT Patrick Jason McConnellPatrick Jason McConnell, 44, of North Port, Fla., passed away suddenly Friday, Aug. 15, 2014. He was born Nov. 6, 1969, in Plymouth Meeting, Pa., and resided there until moving to North Port nine years ago. Patrick was well-known for being a fun guy. He is survived by his mother, Shirley Fleming; stepfather, Douglas Fleming of North Port; brother, Sean McConnell of Martinez, Calif.; and nephews, Taran and Tristan McConnell. For online condolences, please visit www.mckee northport.com. | OBITUARIES John Francis CarrollJohn Francis Carroll, 74, of Rotonda West, Florida passed away on Sunday, August 17, 2014 at Englewood Community Hospital after a brief illness with his wife Margie and close friends the Romanos and the Mazzolas at his bedside. Born on January 8, 1940 in Manhattan, N.Y. to Irish born parents Christopher and Margaret (Dwan) Carroll. John attended the St. John School in the Bronx from grades 1 7 and then Price College in Amarillo, TX through High School. Mr. Carroll served in the U.S. Army for two years during the Cuban Crisis. After his duty he returned home to marry the love of his life Margie. John and Margie would have celebrated their 50th anniversary on Friday, August 22. They moved to Rotonda West 14 years ago from Dalton, PA. John was the Township Supervisor for Dalton for many years and a past member of the KOC. He was a Systems Analyst for 40 years with the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. and had the brilliance to retire at the age of 55. He also assisted many others in retiring early. Mr. Carroll was a member of St. Francis of Assisi Parish in Grove City, FL; the Englewood Coast Guard auxiliary Flotilla #87 and the Rotonda West neighborhood watch. He loved to work on computers and read. He had the gift of gab and appreciated the same in others. John was truly unique. Survivors include his devoted wife: Margie, two sisters: Jane Antil of CT; Margaret (Jerry) Diskin of NY; one brother: Chris Carroll of NY and numerous nieces and nephews. A Memorial Mass will be held on Monday, September 15, 2014 at 10:00 AM at St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church 5265 Placida Rd. Grove City, FL 34224 with Military Honors to follow. A luncheon will be held in the Church Hall. The Rotonda West Association lost a valuable member of its volunteer corps with the sudden passing of John F. Carroll. John was a pro-active RWA committee member who rarely missed a Board meeting. He was also a regular at other Association meetings. He was truly a thoughtful and analytical voice in our community. He cared enough about his community to initiate a gathering of community activists who met regularly for breakfast. The social event always led to serious discussions about community matters with John leading the way. The RWA Board of Directors and staff extend sincere condolences to Margie and family. Condolences to the family at www.englewood fh.com. Arrangements by Englewood Community Funeral Home, Inc. with Private Crematory. Roger J. LebelRoger J. Lebel, 90, passed away suddenly Saturday, Aug. 2, 2014, in Crossville, Tenn.; he made his home there in the summer, spending winters in North Port, Fla. He was born March 6, 1924, in Lawrence, Mass., the son of Phillip J. Lebel and Yvonne (nee Boucher) Lebel. Roger was a highly decorated Marine, wounded in the battles for Saipan and Tarawa, and served for many years in leadership roles for the Disabled American Veterans. His keen business sense, strong skills with people and sheer hard work made him successful in many things, ranging from carpentry to being licensed as a real estate agent in three states. His life was about tenacity. In the 1950s he deed his war wounds and took up skiing. He conquered Tuckermans Ravine on Mount Washington, and regularly took trophies at local slalom races in New Hampshire and Vermont. After early retirement, he took up golf and soon regularly was winning local tournaments. His friends missed him at his tee time this week. Roger is survived by his beloved wife, Lorraine, from whom he was inseparable since their rst date in October 1941, except for the months of her anxious waiting for him during the war. Their 70th wedding anniversary was being anticipated by the family next winter. He also is survived by two loving sons, Robert Roger (Patricia Ann Platek) of Fayetteville, N.Y., and Ronald John (Patricia Ann Crawford) of Santa Monica, Calif.; grandsons, Kerry (Kendra) of Gig Harbor, Wash., and Robert Roger II of Hyde Park, N.Y.; and great-grandchildren, Caitlin, Alec and Zachary. He was preceded in death by his grandson, Kevin (1976 ~ 2014). No public events are planned at this time. The family request that memorials be may made to the American Diabetes Association or to support veterans (individually or through organizations). Semper delis. DESOTOThere were no deaths reported in DeSoto Saturday. For Words of Comfort, go to www. wordsofcomfort.net LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS PORT CHARLOTTE Members of the local branch of the NAACP tried to shed some light Saturday on the dark shadow cast by recent events in Ferguson, Mo., for the benefit of their Youth Council, as well as others. At a roundtable discussion at the Mid-County Regional Library, young and old shared an open discussion framed by the racial violence that engulfed the St. Louis suburb, where a white police officer shot and killed an unarmed black teenager on Aug. 9. Right now, across this country, there is no trust of police officers, said the Rev. Louis C. Anderson Jr., president of NAACP Branch 5093. And Charlotte County is not immune to racial insensitivity, he said. In Saturdays Sun on the opinion page, an editorial cartoon depicted a young black man with a bulls-eye drawn on his shirt that read: I went to Ferguson, Missouri and all I got was this lousy T-shirt. My question is, What is the message being sent to us? Anderson asked. It really sends a bad message to this community that African-Americans are being targeted. Andersons immediate response was to reach out to Punta Gorda Police Chief Albert Butch Arenal to call for a meeting of city and county officials, along with local clergy, to talk about the lessons of Ferguson. We do have a relationship with the city of Punta Gorda Police Department. We do have a relationship with members of the (Punta Gorda) City Council. We do have a relationship with the superintendent of (Charlotte County Public) Schools. And we do have a relationship with the clergies, Anderson said. But where is the rest of our dignitaries? Its time for us to talk around the table. But with youngsters present and of foremost concern, Anderson appealed to them directly. Make sure you ask questions of the things you dont understand, Anderson told youth. We have to stress the incident at Ferguson because it affects us. It might not be happening now, but it affects us all. He also wanted to send his own message of peace and unity. In passing out a pamphlet titled Dealing With Conflicts Without Violence, he asked the young people how they would avoid a confrontation. In my case, I would go to a guidance counselor or someone older than you, someone that you trust, said Kimberly Washington, a junior at Charlotte High School. Anderson was pleased with the other solutions offered as well, which included ignore it, talk it out and walk away. These are the kind of answers were looking for, not just from youth but also from adults, he said. This is the first step to our success in bringing unity to our community. Dorothy Gamble, who said her grandchildren have been profiled by law enforcement, added another valuable resource for children. Its very important that you communicate with your parents, that you can go to them with anything, she said. The dialogue was par ticularly relevant because the Youth Council will present A Time in History of Justice and Equality, described as a historical walk through time. The fundraiser for the Youth Council and scholarship fund will be held from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sept. 5 at Bethel AME Church, 260 E. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda. Tickets are $10 in advance, or $12 at the door. Dinner will be served, following the presentation. For more information, call Holly Harris at 941-833-9242 (office) or 941-421-6532 (cell).Email: groberts@sun-herald.comFerguson cartoon no laughing matter to NAACPBy GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITER SUN PHOTO BY GARY ROBERTSMembers of the Charlotte County NAACP Branch 5093 and Youth Council share their concerns and solutions in the aftermath of the racial violence in Ferguson, Mo. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFSAssociation to hold fishing tourneyThe Charlotte-DeSoto Building Industry Association will hold a Rockin and Reelin Inshore/Offshore Fishing Tournament Friday and Saturday at the Fishery Restaurant, 13000 Fishery Road, Placida. The event will begin with a Captains Dinner at 6 p.m. Friday, with the tournament to follow. The inshore weigh-in will end at 3 p.m., and the offshore weigh-in at 5 p.m. both Saturday. This event is open to all anglers. There is a minimum of two anglers per boat for the inshore tournament at $300, and four anglers for the offshore tournament at $500. Each additional angler will pay $50. Prizes will be awarded for rst and second places for both the inshore and offshore divisions. The Rockin and Reelin Fishing Tournament will benet the Future Builders of America and the Charlotte-DeSoto Building Industry Association. The public is welcome. Live entertainment will begin at 1 p.m. A pig roast will be free of charge for anglers, and available for purchase by the public. There will be a kid zone. Sponsors and vendor spaces are available. For rules and entry forms, visit www. swrockinandreelin.com. For more information, call 941-625-0804, or email donna@cdbia.com.Special Olympics to hold fundraiserCharlotte County Special Olympics will hold a Bowl-A-Thon fundraiser from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sept. 28 at Bowland, 3192 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte. The cost per bowler is $25 for three games and shoes. You can sponsor a team of Special Olympics athletes, or a team of four of your bowlers and one Special Olympics athlete, for $125. There will be a 50/50 and other prizes. For more information, call 941-3916906, or visit info@ specialolympicscharlotte. org. 470999 27200 Jones Loop Rd., Punta Gorda (941) 639-2381 www.royalpalmmemorial.com PRE-NEED SIMPLE CREMATION FOR $ 1295 00 EA.* in association with FL Pre-Planning Alliance & Fort Myers Memorial Funeral Home Limited Time Offer TWOaM.

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Our Town Page 6 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 r fntbf r fntbf rfntfbnnfff rr r r r r r n ftt t n n ftt t r n n fntr rbt nrrtr rb t rr bt r t r rrr bttt tffr b f btfb f f b n n r bt tfbr r r t t t t t n tb t nt ft t t bttfb bbfb r fr ntb nb tbttr tbt tntttttrr tnbt tntttttr nbtnn b f bntttnb btttbnt t bbbtttntnr rbbtbtt r bnttnnn bnbbr bbtbt rttb ttbnb bbr tbtnttbtb t bttttt rfntbfbfrn t ftbfft r tnbfbbt tt fnnrtbr ttfnrb bfffnfnftt ntrtrt rft b rtrrt rrttn t rtrtt brrtfbb rfntr tbbnb f rrt b fnf rtrftnfr t nnfnbttfbb bfttn rn nbffnfrn brrtf f rtftbnrbr tfbftfn r tnfrnt ftnrbbf n tnfb t t tt nr r r r fr r f r r n f r ttn n b nbt tbtbntt frttt ntb b t bbt b brbrtt r f rn f r btn rbrtbn t tttnrtt b brtt nb tnnntnrtnttn r ttnrnnttnrtbn r tbnrnttnrb b tr r btbn t tttntttt nrntbttn tntbn t bt bbbntrb rrbt b ttt rrtbb tntbtnnt bntb trb ft tb trr tbt r t rb brb rb r rn rb rb ft tb n ft tb trr tbt r t rr tt rf tttnn rr tnbttn tnnbtntr r b ttbtbt n b ttbtn ttn r ntn nttnt tntb tbn bt r b ntt btn bttnbb bbtbt bbttbbtb n ttrbrbrb tttrbbnbbr b tbnbbtnnn ttntbb rr bttrbr tnb btn tnbnntrtt tnntt n tbtbnt tb ttbbtb nnr rfntfbbnnfftt r rr n b tfb fntfbbn n f ftt n r r n n tt rt t rb rr ntbn b nt r tr n r n rrbbf f b t fbr n n fr ttfb r n n r n fr f b n t tb bb r n r n f n rf bnttb bbr n n n r n fr f b nttb bbr n n r f r f bnttb n n r bbr bttfb ttfb f f ntb b t r bbbbr r n b r ttn n ntn bttbbtb n ttnt r ntb tbbbtt t b btbrb b t rbbb bn b t t ttn bttn tntbn btr tbbtntb t ntbt tbbtbnt tn brbr rtb r bbtttb n tbtbbrt n bt tbnbbtbrb t r tn tt nnr fr rr r r frtr ttn n b n tttnb tb ttn t brrn t brb t bbt b brbrtt r rn t r r fr f r frf frr f r rr r t ttn t nt bt t ntbn bttbtbntb rbt btt t r rtbb tnttbtnnt bn trb tft brt trt rb trr tb bt r t r f rfr f f t n bn r tn tt f f f rfr fr r r r r f f r nnr fr nt btrb nnbbrtnnb ttbbt bntr btbt bntr r n b tnbnntnnbr rbtn rbrt ntbtttt nbtbbbt t btrttn btn ttnnbntrtnr tnttnrttnrbt nbtn bnntnnbrr btnr brtnt bttttnb tbbbttb trttnb tnttnn bntrtnrtnttnr ttnrbtn ttn f n bbttntbt bntntbt r t ttntb btbb tb btbrbrtt bnbtr t ttnrrtbb r brntb t tntntbn b tttr rtbb tntbtnnt bntrb rr r r r r r fr b tt rr fr t t t r tt t n n t t ttr b btbrb b f nnr r rfntbbttn f ff r rr rr rr f t r t t b b fntbbttn t ffr t rr rr r r t f tr f t ff t t ffn r b bbn t rr r t f r t r t rr rrf rf r r rr rrf t b f fr f t t t r t t ttb t n ttntnt t n rf t r tt t b tnttn tnttn rf f t t r t ttb t n ttntnt t n rf t t t t t r tt t b tnttn t n ttn r f bb n r r f r rf n tb n b n n rfr nb nb b n b tbn ntb n b b ff t ffrf f f fr f rr rr frrrrrr f ffr rfrr rrr f r rffr r rrfr rfrf fr tb nt nt tb nnt n ffrrffrfr f rf ff rff rrrrf nrt b b b n n b b b b nr r f bf t bnn n rf IN THECLASSIFIEDYOU CAN ....../Find a Pet./Find a Car/Find a Job./Find Garage Sales./Find A New Employee./Sell Your Home./Sell Your UnwantedMerchandise/Advertise YourBusiness or ServiceClassified -it's the reliablesource for theright results

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 7 FAMILY ALBUMChristoffels celebrate 50 years Bireda-Ryan FAMILY ALBUM ANNOUNCEMENTS$27 for a photo, up to 200 words $54 for a photo, up to 300 words Stop by your local Sun office to pick up a form. Saba Priscilla Bireda and Harambee Emanuel Ryan were married Saturday, Aug. 16, 2014, at Historic Oakland, a house in Columbia, Md. Mariama White-Hammond, a Universal Life Minis ter, ofciated. The bride is the daughter of Dr. Martha R. Bireda of Punta Gorda, Fla., and Tesfaye Bireda of Wesley Chapel, Fla. The brides father is a professor of accounting at Hillsborough Community College in Tampa, Fla. Her mother is executive director of the Blanchard House Museum in Punta Gorda. Mrs. Bireda, 34, is keeping her name. She works in the Department of Education in Washington, D.C., as a senior counsel in the Ofce of Civil Rights. She graduated from Stanford, and received her law degree from Harvard. The groom is the son of Carita D. Hurt and Edgar Ryan, both of Memphis, Tenn. His parents have retired from the Postal Service there. The grooms mother was a distribution clerk; his father was a mechanical engineer. Mr. Ryan, 33, is a health care fraud investigator for the District of Columbia Department of Health Care Finance. He graduated from the University of Memphis, and received a masters degree in criminal justice from Clark Atlanta University. The couple are honeymooning in the Turks and Caicos Islands.Dale G. and Nancy J. Christoffel celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Friday, Aug. 22, 2014. They were married Aug. 22, 1964, in Aurora, Ill., at Our Lady of Good Counsel Church. Dale is retired from the Aurora Police Department in Illinois. Nancy works at South Port Square in Port Charlotte, Fla. The couple will enjoy this celebration with a dinner for two. LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS All that jazz PerhapsLucky7s biggest fan, Todd Baird comes out of his chair dancing and playing his imaginary keyboard. Renee and Dave Galloway show their appreciation for the band. Lucky7 guitarist, sophomore Savannah Galloway, with senior Nick Madonna on bass. Celebrating their 30th wedding anniversary, Laren and Shari Armstrong chose dinner on the deck to listen to the local band of young musicians,Lucky7. The newest member ofLucky7, freshman Jordan Schneider, makes his debut on sax, while veteran member, Will Rossi, senior, on trumpet plays at Ricaltinis in Englewood. Senior Tanner Farnsworth, on drums, set the beat for the night of jazz music. Keyboard player for theLucky7 band, LBHS senior Nate Bellmore.SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMS Trombone player Jimmy Horner, a junior at Lemon Bay High School in Englewood, and the rest of the Lucky 7 jazz band celebrated the rst week of school with a performance at Ricaltinis Bar and Grille this week. The band, made up entirely of LBHS students, regularly performs at Ricaltinis and other area venues. 50468064 629-4311 www.susanrbrooksdds.com General Dentistry Implants Cosmetic Nitrous Oxide Dentures & One Day Repair Laser Periodontal Therapy 50468073 3440 Conway Blvd. #2A (Behind Post Office) Port Charlotte DR. SUSAN R. BROOKS Seniors are our Specialty NEW LOW COST DENTURES! HAVING A HARD TIME CHEWING? 50468899 STARTING AT $21,235!! 625-5056 1212 Enterprise Drive Port Charlotte, FL 33953 www.casapools.com CONSTRUCTION RENOVATION POOL SERVICE & REPAIRS POOL SUPPLY STORE Lic./Insured Lic.#CPO56749 15 Readers Choice Awards! Complete Pool Package including cage 2013 3191 Harbor Blvd. Suite D, Port Charlotte, FL 33952 50468626 NEW DOCTOR IN TOWN Diabetes High Blood Pressure High Cholesterol Thyroid Problems Arthritis Osteoporosis Memory Loss Cardiac Disease Prostate 941-613-1919 Tetyana Metyk, M.D. Internal Medicine (I 'Rnurine Annual Visits Laparoscopv Surgeries Hvsteroscopic ProceduresBladder & Rectal Prolapse repair Treatment Of Abnormal BleedinDiagnosis .9c Trcahncnt oft h'i n,uy I nconti ncnncNow Ae.cpting Ncw Pantries. Plea=cCaL1 r'An Ap --Lii. tYasmeen M. Islam, MDBoard Certified Obstetrics & Gcnccoloi941.625.5855HARBOR PROFESSIONAL CENTER3400 T:uniarni Trill, Suite #102, Port Charlotte.%,`1AWC4C1poois

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Our Town Page 8 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 America already divided in twoEditor: ISIS is threatening to divide America in two. The jokes on them. Obama already did it.Stewart Andersen EnglewoodAppreciates polite, ecient serviceEditor: We are visiting from California and nd your area of Florida very enjoyable. While here, we have resided in four different vacation homes and subscribed to the Sun during our stay. We were delighted to have the newspaper delivered to three of the homes and never did your deliverer miss a day. The ofce order taker, Candace, was very efcient and polite in our transaction. The Sun is an interesting paper and gave us much better insight into this region. Thanks for your good service.Kevin LaGra, Susan Atkins San Francisco, Calif.Ivankovic is man of integrityEditor: Dave Ivankovics common sense approach is cause for hope, not alarm. Im not a next door neighbor or his best friend, but I have known Dave and his family for many years. You will never meet a more friendly, honest, caring and concerned family more dedicated to the overall health of this community and its environment than Dave, Toni, Amanda and Adrian. Whenever their busy schedule allows, you will nd them shing, boating and enjoying the natural treasures Charlotte Harbor offers. I dont necessarily agree with every policy statement hes made, but he has my vote because I know Dave Ivankovic can be trusted to make informed, balanced decisions about all our taxes, spending, growth and environmental concerns. I know I can trust Dave with my vote because he takes a common sense, no-nonsense approach to everything in his life. Because he is unafraid of hard work, tough questions and difcult answers, I trust Dave to listen to all sides and focus on what is best for Charlotte Countys future. He is a man of integrity who would never use his position to improperly favor special interest lobbies. I know he holds himself to the highest standards of accountability and he expects the same of others. Plus, I know, and more importantly, he knows, that if he messes up, his own family will be rst in line to point it out to him. You can trust your best choice for commissioner is Dave Ivankovic.James Ballew Port CharlotteIf they are in, lets vote them outEditor: As another election approaches, I think it is time not only for the citizens of Charlotte County, but the citizens of the United States, to make changes. The career politicians starting with the school board, county commissioner, state representatives, congressmen and senators, wont vote for term limits. As voting Americans, we should vote all incumbents out of ofce no matter what party they belong to, starting with the primaries right up to mid-term elections in November. As much as they all campaign for the betterment of the people, they only care about how they can stay in ofce for the long run. Our high schools have not done well with test scores, and the commissioners want to keep the penny tax so they can spend more to do nothing. (They did spend our tax money on pretty signs.) Our congressmen and senators talk a big talk. The only time you hear from them is when they are running for re-election. I am making a new proposal for the coming elections. We, the American voting citizens, can establish term limits if we stand together. Vote the new way. If they are in, vote them out.Vince Costa Punta GordaDeutsch supports Deutsch for boardEditor: It is not easy being the spouse of an elected ofcial when he truly has a servants heart. I have learned rsthand that no matter how knowledgeable, sincere, well-informed and committed to doing the job right, some will always nd fault with one of his votes. Some will seek to destroy his reputation when they dont agree with a vote. Its extremely hard to bite my tongue, but I must hold my head up high knowing full well that the accusations are false and are merely meant to smear his name in hope of getting votes for the opponent. I accept the time commitment, phone calls and countless emails as part of the job. But when a dedicated commissioner such as Stephen R. Deutsch always puts the people and county rst above himself and family, it demands my continuous respect for his efforts and amazing dedication to do the job right. Commissioner Deutsch loves the challenge, the people and our county. While not perfect, even in my eyes, we cannot nd a more experienced, better educated or harder worker anywhere. I know rsthand how hard he works for Charlotte County. Torn between wanting to spend more quality time with him or supporting his reelection, my decision is made. This is what he does so well and where he belongs. Please join me in voting for my commissioner and husband, Stephen R. Deutsch.Beth Marie Deutsch Port CharlottePolls validate personal perceptionsEditor: After I listen to just so much cheerleading by the media and the government, I begin to question my sanity. So the latest Rasmussen poll was reassuring about my power of perception. Not so reassuring as to the health of the economy. Only 22 percent of consumers rate the economy good or excellent. I say to myself, You are not crazy. 78 percent of the people see what you see. Things are crappy. Then I see that only 27 percent believe the country is headed in the right direction. Again, validation of my beliefs. The bottom line message for politicians your line of propaganda isnt working. We are not stupid. We are living with the truth every day while you try to con us. Wed love to hear the reality along with some solutions we can buy into.Charity Eavey EnglewoodCondent in Dave IvankovicEditor: My condence for our next District 4 Charlotte County commissioner is in Dave Ivankovic. I believe he will be the voice for families and our youth. As a father and business owner, he can relate to the needs of our younger gener ation in a very challenging economy. He can advocate for better paying companies to call Charlotte County their home. I believe that Mr. Ivankovic will be proactive in seeking solutions to assist the needs of struggling families. I feel that he can reach out in our community and build a bridge of trust and communication atop a solid foundation of competence and forward-thinking.Lauren D. Hall Punta GordaBartenders dealing with emergenciesEditor: I believe it when Tampa Police Chief Betty Castor tells us that her entire police department has been through adequate training to handle all mentally ill, distressed emergencies. Yeah, they have had almost as much training as I have and I am a retired bartender.Andy Hartman North PortIvankovic supports Ivankovic for boardEditor: Here are a few things you dont know about my husband. He was an altar boy. His father is a World War II veteran and at the age of 13 was placed in a work camp in Yugoslavia; he escaped and joined the U.S. Allies in the war. His mom is the daughter of Italian immigrants. Dave is a problem-solver and a man of action. He gets things done. Dave truly wants this community to be a place his kids and grandkids will call home. Weve raised our children here; both are products of Charlotte County schools. Weve owned a home here since 1999 and operate our business here. Weve seen rsthand the many challenges Charlotte County has overcome. During our volunteering weve seen an alarming number of high school graduates and families forced to move away because of employment needs. The fact our schools free and reduced lunch is at 60 percent sends a clear message we need quality employment. Dave is a champion of economic development and is the only candidate who understands what it takes (ECEC agrees). He is a proven business leader and knows how to operate on a budget. My husband believes politics is a service, not a career. Apart from being a wonderful loving husband he is a great father. You will not nd a candidate who is more dedicated to his family and community. He truly is the best choice for our next commissioner.Toni Ivankovic Port Charlotte OUR VIEW LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have some rules. Please keep them to less than 250 words. Letters will be edited to length as well as for grammar and spelling. All letters must be signed with full name not initials. An address and telephone number must be included. The phone number and address are not for publication, but must be provided. Due to the number of letters received, we are able to run only one letter per person per month. The Letters to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community discourse, and the opinions and statements made in letters are solely those of the individual writers. The newspaper takes no responsibility for the content of these letters. Please send or bring correspondence to the Sun, Letters to the Editor, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980, or fax to 941-629-2085. Readers with access to the Internet may email Letters to the Editor at letters@sun-herald.com. LETTER SUBMISSION POLICYEmail letters to letters@sun-herald.comChairman Derek Dunn-Rankin Publisher David Dunn-Rankin Executive Editor Chris Porter Editorial page editor Brian Gleason Editorial writer Stephen Baumann Editor John Hackworth V IEWPOINT Primary Election recommendationsThe Sun has made the following recommendations for Tuesdays primary election. In the Republican primary election for the District 2 Seat on the Charlotte County Commission, incumbent Chris Constance faces Paula Schaff. The election is open only to Republican voters. County commissioners are elected countywide. Constances experience and widening network of contacts at all levels of government will serve Charlotte County well for the next four years. He has been endorsed by the Charlotte DeSoto Building Industry Association, the Punta Gorda-Port CharlotteNorth Port Association of Realtors and the Enterprise Charlotte Economic Council. The Sun recommends Chris Constance in the Republican primary for the District 2 Seat on the Charlotte County Commission. In the Republican primary for the District 4 Seat on the Charlotte County Commission, incumbent Charlotte County Commissioner Stephen R. Deutsch faces two opponents, David Ivankovic and Jason Stoltzfus. The election is open only to registered Republicans. County commissioners are elected countywide. Deutsch has shown both a willingness to listen to all points of view and the determination to cast votes he feels best serve the county. He has established himself as a consensus builder among his colleagues and an energetic public servant not willing to accept the status quo. We have agreed with him on issues and differed on others. On all, we felt our concerns were heard, even if he disagreed. The Sun recommends Stephen R. Deutsch for the District 4 Seat on the Charlotte County Commission. In the election for the District 1 Seat on the Charlotte County School Board, incumbent Lee Swift faces challenger Anthony Verdin. School board seats are nonpartisan and the election is open to all registered voters. School board members are elected countywide. Swift is widely respected around the state, as evidenced by his past presidency of the Florida School Boards Association. He is one of only six school board members in the state to have received the associations Advanced Boardsmanship Certification. Swift is justly concerned about recent drops in the districts test scores and grades and willing to make difficult decisions needed to reverse recent declines. The Sun recommends Lee Swift for the District 1 Seat on the Charlotte County School Board. In Republican primary for the District 2 Seat on the Charlotte County Airport Authority, incumbent Don Lee faces challenger Robert Hancik. The election is open only to Republican voters. Airport authority board members are elected countywide. Lee has played a central role in the growing success of the airport during his four terms on the authority. He knows where the airport has been and has a clear vision for what it can accomplish going forward. He has earned another four years to see that through. The Sun recommends Don Lee for the District 2 Seat on the Charlotte County Airport Authority. Polls are open 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 26. I S' ;I -1rI1 While you were outIkl 1 '

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 9 Emrich, Colligan get unions nodEditor: The AFSCME (American Federal State and County Municipal Employees) local 3432 which is made up of employees from the City of North Ports Road and Drainage, facilities, landscape maintenance, Solid Waste and the eet, are endorsing Pete Emrich for Seat 5 and Jack Colligan for Seat 4 for North Port City Commission. Both have lived in North Port for decades. Both have hands-on experience working for the city. Jack has worked for the county as well for many years. He would easily be able to rebuild relations with Sarasota County, potentially damaged by the closing of Warm Mineral Springs. We applaud these two candidates voices among city leaders which reect the middle-class working residents of North Port. They wont need much training as they can jump in and immediately start working for the people. We know they understand the needs of residents. They have a willingness to work with others as leaders with solid ideas and no excuses. We believe they will expect accountability from all staff. We believe they will be transparent in helping residents.Shawn Brennan Local President AFSCME North PortDeutsch thanks supporters, votersEditor: Thank you voters for participating in the primary process. Thank you to all of our supporters. We literally had hundreds of volunteers helping out on our campaign and there is no way we could possibly thank every one of you individually. Those who hosted events, stuffed envelopes, cooked or baked, waved signs, folded iers and invitations, made phone calls, put up signs, took down signs, made nancial contributions, printed materials, decorated their vehicles, put on bumper stickers, sang, spoke and wrote letters of support too much effort too much dedication too much love! We appreciate and cherish your support and enthusiasm for our re-election effort. Your steadfast support, in the face of spurious lies and innuendos by a handful, only gave us strength and reinforced our faith to work hard to complete our task. More than 950 contributors from $1 to $1,000 helped set a record that will last long into the future. We thank you for your condence and dedication. You all know our only pledge was to work hard to do the job right. No matter what the election result, we will never forget the faith and trust you all have shown. God bless you all. We are truly humbled by your efforts and we will never forget you.Stephen R. Deutsch Port CharlotteSupporting Deutsch for commissionEditor: Its very simple: Stephen R. Deutsch is the best man for the job. He really cares about the people of Charlotte County. He is knowledgeable, hard working and has integrity. There is no better person for the job than Stephen R. Deutsch. Re-elect Stephen R. Deutsch.Jennefer Harrison Port CharlotteSupports Constance for re-electionEditor: As a concerned citizen of our beautiful Charlotte County I am writing to you in support of the candidacy of Chris Constance for District 2 County Commission. I have known Chris for over 10 years now. He is of one most ethical people you will ever meet. He is a proven leader in the community and truly cares about the welfare of all the people in this wonderful county. Over the last four years he was a proven commissioner who used sound logic with common sense and had put the interests of our residents ahead of others special interests. He is scally conservative and quite progressive about revitalizing this area to attract sound projects and improve the infrastructure for future job growth while maintaining a clean and healthy environment for all residents. My fellow citizens, I strongly encourage you to join us in supporting our best candidate to serve in the District 2 seat of County Commission and give Chris Constance wholeheartedly a new four years to continue to build on what he already accomplished for all of us. On Aug. 26, vote Chris Constance for proven and unwavering conservative leadership. Its not only to better our future, its for our children and future generations to come. Vote Constance!Joseph Hegleh Punta GordaDeutsch stands out among commissionersEditor: I am writing this letter after being a resident in Port Charlotte for more than 16 years. During that time I have always had great pride in my community and tried to be informed on the topic of the day. Over the years I have had contact with many different Charlotte County commissioners for both professional and per sonal reasons. I now can honestly say our current board of commissioners is by far the best yet. They are all professionals who treat each other with respect. I believe they only want what is best for Charlotte County. After all of my past contact, one commissioner always stood out in my mind as a superstar. That is Commissioner Stephen R. Deutsch. I will tell you why. Around one year ago I met with all of the commissioners to discuss my home building permits being denied because of an alleged scrub jay in the area. Commissioner Deutsch not only listened, he never stopped helping or working on my issue. I am happy to report that two weeks ago my new home was completed. This task would have never happened without his help. He not only helped me, but also helped countless other property owners and they dont even know it yet. That is why I can proudly say Commissioner Stephen R. Deutsch has earned and deserves our support.Louis Henyecz Port CharlotteA big yes for Governor ScottEditor: I have yet to understand people trying to explain to me what a bad governor that Governor Scott is. I ask them why they feel that way and I get this deer in the headlights look. He got his money from the health care industry. My doctors get theirs from that too, and I am grateful. All of the people that work in health care get paid from health care and I am glad we have so many dedicated people in those elds. Now back to the question, has Gov. Scott been a good governor? My answer is an astounding yes, and I urge everyone to vote for him. He cares about Florida and the people in it, Please, go vote.Alan LeBeau Punta GordaSomething missing in voters guideEditor: Just as I was beginning to improve my opinion of your staff and editors, along comes the Aug. 15, Primary Election Guide. Do any of you know how to vet a newspaper article or such an important addition as a voting information guide? If you are going to put out such an important addition to your newspaper, dont you think it is important to be complete? Dont you think that it is important that every person on the ballot deserves your attention and objective inclusion? What is the rst thing a writer would do? Look at the names on the ballot and then make sure that there is a paragraph or more about each and every person on that ballot. Did that happen in our Aug. 15 enclosure? Obviously not! Since our public education has become more and more decient in providing our students with adequate civic education, there are a lot of folks out there who do not understand why circuit judges are an elected position and why anyone would run against a sitting judge. You chose not to include the Charlotte County contests in your guide so Charlotte County residents are left in the dark about the accomplishments or deciencies of the sitting judges or their opponents. Shame on you and your staff. If it is important enough to make a special insert, it is important enough to do it right. I hope to see an update correcting this oversight very, very soon.Ron Ludvig Punta GordaNew building is an eyesoreEditor: Seeing the picture in the Saturday paper of the new Dollar General being built on the corner of Price and Cranberry reinforces the fact that a beautiful green space has been turned into an eyesore. I have no idea what the Planning Commission was thinking when they designated land in a residential area as commercial. I could see a professional building with good landscaping in that space, but a Dollar General? I suspect that proper ty prices are going to drop with this junk store addition, and trafc is going to become even worse at the intersection. I see the other corner of the street is up for sale: a great place for a pawn shop or a used car lot.Patricia A. Moshure North PortTime to change the ConstitutionEditor: Our Constitution begins We the People, not We the Corporation, although somehow that seems to have become confused. First, corporations were declared people, then given rights to free speech (spell that m-o-n-e-y). The only thing Ive ever known money to do is to buy things or people. How do we x that? With an amendment, a long, tedious process, but one that is well underway. It will need to be done state by state. There is already a national group working in all the states. They are well-organized, and have local groups here in Florida. The key to this is staying focused on the goal and not letting our selves get distracted by side issues. You can visit a website (movetoamend. org) to see for yourself what the amendment says and how to get involved. Your political position is not relevant; your voice is.Sali Perry Punta GordaDeutsch has not created changeEditor: Stephen Deutsch has had four years as a commissioner and nothing has changed in regard to Murdock Village, and our taxes have continued to increase. Deutsch touted a solution to Murdock Village prior to being elected in 2010, stating anonymous power players are going to lay out a plan to resolve the scal failure. In reality, Deutsch and the county could not even remove the gas easements from the Murdock Village property to convey a clear title and the deal fell through. In the 2010 election, Deutsch made an issue of incumbent Dick Loftus age of 74 years. Deutsch (74) is now older than Loftus was in 2010. When asked how he would solve the primary issues facing the county in the upcoming term at the Charlotte County candidates debate, Deutsch spoke in generalities with no specic ideas or alternatives for Murdock Village, economic development or budget reform. When asked by the moderator why the commission held the millage (tax) rate the same while the tax base went up over 3 percent, Deutsch was like a deer in the headlights and gave his typical rhetoric as to why the commission had effectively raised taxes by keeping the millage rate constant! Charlotte County, if you want business as usual, Stephen Deutsch is your man; however, if you want a change and a resolution to Murdock Village, economic development and budget reform, and someone to stand up for the citizens, then join me in voting for Dave Ivankovic, Charlotte County commissioner.Charles Michael Polk III Punta GordaEmrich running a clean campaignEditor: I have known Pete and Elaine Emrich since I was 13 years old. When he asked me to work on his campaign, I was happy to do so, because I thought it was good that he wanted help from someone younger than the average age in North Port. He has run a clean campaign. Over the weekend he and Elaine were attacked on the Internet. The good news is because they have so much credibility hardly anyone believed what was being said. The accuser actually wrote a public apology and both were good enough to accept it without any anger back at this man who said horrible things about them. I think thats an example of how Pete will handle issues that come before him as a commissioner. He will be reasonable, level-headed and move forward with progress instead of holding a grudge or acting out of emotion. Thats the kind of commissioner needed for the next four years.Cassandra Price North PortAnother side of the storyEditor: Now the other side of the story: Ofcer Wilson encountered Brown and another male walking in the middle of the street. He asked them to move out of the street and was cursed and threatened by Brown. Wilson attempted to exit his vehicle and Brown slammed the door back onto the ofcer. Wilson succeeded in getting out of the vehicle, but was thrown back into the vehicle and struck by Brown. A struggle ensued during which Brown attempted to grab Wilsons rearm. Brown was shot during the struggle. Brown got out of the car and attempted to ee. As Wilson shouted for Brown to stop, Brown turned and charged the ofcer. In fear for his life, Wilson shot Brown. This is the account reported by Wilsons fellow ofcers. Even though it seems more plausible to me than the obviously biased account provided by Browns family and supporters, Ill wait for the investigation to be completed before forming a nal opinion. Browns thug-like actions during the cigar robbery, recorded on tape, offer a clear insight into his character and propensity for violence. Only a fool would disregard this in their consideration of the shooting now in question.Bob Russell Rotonda WestEmrich has stake in North PortEditor: I read that the Sun couldnt recommend Pete Emrichs campaign for Seat 5 for North Port City Commission because it could be a conict of interest because his wife is Elaine who works for the paper. We, the voters, understand it. I would like to say that Pete has run an informative campaign. He gives us updates on whats going on in the city. He took a rm stand on keeping Bayite here in North Port as well as the police dispatchers. He would be able to come in as a commissioner and work on a plan for Warm Mineral Springs because he understands it cant keep closing. He is willing to work with Sarasota County and said so on several occasions. Hes worked for the city so he understands the difculty when there is a breakdown with unions and how it could be xed. Because he worked for the city, I think he will know the kinds of questions to ask staff if he doesnt think something is right. Commissioners dont do enough of that and it seems to impact us taxpay ers more and more. Pete is honest and answers any questions people ask him. He and Elaine lived here for more than 21 years and raised his children here. Id say he has a vested interest in seeing North Port advance. He cut his hair, shaved and showed hes ready to take on the challenge of being a city leader. Im condent Pete would do a great job for North Port.Jessica Thomas North PortYates really cares about North PortEditor: I am supporting Linda Yates for North Port City commissioner. During her past four years on the commission, Commissioner Yates has epitomized what it truly means to be a voice and an advocate for the people. She asks a lot of questions about the issues, yes, but its because she has done a lot of reading and research about those issues that warrant those questions that need to be asked. At times her quest to be thorough has not always been well-received but shouldnt an elected ofcial be thorough in order to make an educated decision? That tenacity is exactly what the people should want in an elected ofcial so their interests will be protected and well-represented. Commissioner Yates has brought a breath of fresh air to the City Commission by refusing to adhere to the status quo that has always plagued North Ports politics. She has always embraced any and all concerns brought to her by the people (i.e. with Bayite or the Cranberry/ Price development project) and has seen to it that there always was a resolution. At every community event that Ive attended in the past four years, I have seen Commissioner Yates in attendance. She is the real deal as she sincerely and genuinely wants to protect the interests and well-being of those she represents, rst and foremost and before anything else.Alice White North PortSupporting Scha for commissionEditor: Paula Schaff represents an opportunity to elect a full-time commissioner who will put the interests of county taxpayers ahead of special interest groups. Paulas executive business experience and knowledge of Charlotte County issues will be an asset to the commission. Past commissions have not been able to control spending. Remember Murdock Village, $150 million and counting, and more recently Parkside which could cost county taxpayers in excess of $30 million while beneting the medical community. Another example of scal irresponsibility is the recent conversion of 17 part-time employees to full-time. (Only commissioner Deutsch voted against this). Justication was due to the Obamacar e employer mandate, that if just one of these employees worked more that 30 hours in one week the county would have to pay a $2.1 million penalty for all employees. This is so wrong it is absurd that anyone would believe it, especially a sitting commissioner. In fact, the employer mandate had been delayed until 2015, giving the commission plenty of time to gure it out. The penalty, $2,000 to $3,000 per employee only applies to those employees who do not have employer health insurance. Not the case in Charlotte County. If a penalty does apply, it only applies to part-time employees involved and is prorated monthly. Why would the commission not know these things? Its time for a full-time commissioner with a sound business background. Please vote for Paula Schaff.Ronald Wozniak Port Charlotte LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

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Our Town Page 10 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 The James and Barbara Moore Observatory at Florida SouthWestern State College Charlotte Campus in Punta Gorda has provided time and astronomical equipment for many years. The observatory, nanced with private donations, is open to the public on specic evenings for seeing the night sky in a whole new light. Ive seen Saturn in Hubble pictures, but seeing it live is really special, Jim Johnson of Punta Gorda said. Students in elementary school are impressed to get a closer look at the Andromeda Galaxy, the most distant object the human eye can see. When starlight arrives, the telescope is pointed at the spot in the sky to receive that light, and the shutter is opened. The optics then collect the dim light, concentrate the light and form an image. If you are lucky enough to have your eye in the right place to receive this image-light, you will see the star, the planet, the star cluster or the galaxy that sent the light to you. Humans always have wondered about the place in which we live. Observers have tried to make sense of what we see around us the patterns of natures cycles of seasons, the regularity of tides, the way life energy seems to ebb and ow, the cause-and-effect relationships in our daily life. In organizing our information about our world, some have turned to poetry, some to music, some to art. Others concentrate on areas such as technology, economics, philosophy or religion. In astronomy, we are looking to nd out where we t into the big universe. We check out the spaces above us; space lled with sky and clouds; planets that move slowly against the star background; comet and meteor visitors; our faithful sun. We ask, What is really up there, and how does it work? The observatory houses a 16-inch telescope. This means that the opening for receiving the light is 16 inches across. This is a pretty big bucket, and all the light collected is focused into the image at the eyepiece. The lobby walls are decorated with astronomy pictures from the Hubble Space Telescope, including planets, nebulae, the galaxy and a photo known as The Hubble Deep Field. Globes representing the moon, Venus and Mars are hung from the ceiling. The observatory staff has been at the astronomy business for many years, and has received many positive comments on the tours and discussions. With a wide background in astronomy, physics and mathematics, the staff can handle many topics. Extensive teaching experience in high school, college and industry is used to make the presentations interesting and appropriate to whatever group is in attendance. Recently, the observatory received a private grant to upgrade using digital imaging equipment. This now allows telescope images to be seen in the observatory lobby, providing live images to those who cant do the stairs into the dome making the observatory accessible to all. For a full schedule of observatory hours, visit www.fsw.edu/charlotte/ observatory. Dave Hanson is the observatory director at Florida SouthWestern State College Charlotte Campus in Punta Gorda. He can be reached at 941-766-9258.Observatory gives peek into universe Florida SouthWestern State CollegeDave Hanson | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFFree cruise offeredSeptember has been designated National Library Card Sign-Up month. King Fisher Fleet, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda, will offer a free Sunset Cruise to individuals who obtain a new library card during the month of September. Interested library bor rowers in Charlotte and DeSoto counties may sign up for a new library card at the front desk at any Charlotte or DeSoto county library. Once signed up, borrowers will receive a voucher for a free Sunset Cruise, which is valid for use during September or October. The Sunset Cruise is a 90-minute cruise that lets passengers enjoy a glorious Florida sunset over Charlotte Harbor while touring the waterfront. Advanced reservations are recommended. For the current schedule, more information and reservations, call 941-639-0969. LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS DOES YOUR BUSINESS QUALIFY? CALL 941-205-6402 BUSINESS Journal 50472033 Count On The Best Service At Dr. Ds Auto Repair Q UESTIONS & A NSWERS One of the best auto body shops in this area is Jackies Auto Body. With over 35 years of experience, Jack DAmico is second to none. Many local car dealers and car collectors bring their cars to Jackies Auto Body for first class auto body work, or a custom paint job. Jack repairs everything from minor dents to major collision damage, and will put your car in like-new condition. All types of insurance claims are accepted and Jackies is on the Preferred Insurance List. Jackies Auto Body repairs, paints and services almost any vehicle and uses the finest PTG paint products and materials as well as state of the art equipment. Stop by and meet Jack and Regina and receive a free estimate. Jackies Auto Body is located at 19888 Veterans Hwy., in Port Charlotte, and the phone number is 941-255-5967. Trust the pros to make your vehicle like new again. Jackies Auto Body Where Local Dealers Go For Auto Body Work Call Dr. Ds Auto Repair for all your auto repairs. Owner, Mike True, and his staff are all ASE certified and they offer the finest full service repair in this area. Dr. Ds repairs all types of vehicles including motor homes and four wheelers. At Dr. Ds you can count on the best service, diagnostics, repairs, replacement parts, etc. Only superior quality replacement parts are used and rates are very reasonable. With the computerized engine analysis, you can be assured that the service required on your vehicle is necessary. True is well known as an excellent auto mechanic and the business enjoys an excellent reputation. Dr. Ds is located at 23415 Janice Avenue in the Whidden Industrial Park in Charlotte Harbor and the phone number is 941743-3677. For the best service at a reasonable price, call or stop by Dr. Ds Auto Repair. Before you purchase a TV, stop by Quality TV at 14212 W. Tamiami Trail, North Port, or call them for a quote at 941-4261773. They can advise which brands are the best engineered to fit your needs, and you can see their large selection. Quality TV is a factoryauthorized service agent for most brands and is an authorized Dish Network and DIRECTV dealer/installer. Quality TV also has an on-site repair shop. Quality TV is known for their selection of TVs, audio/video systems, antennas and repairs, but they also have a great selection of other products including security alarm systems, metal detectors, security cameras, Blu-ray players, tailgate portable antennas and used TVs with an in-house warranty. Owner Mike Morales will match prices on any in-stock TV. For more information, please visit their website at www.qualitytv.com Dr. Ds Auto Repair, 23415 Janice Avenue In The Whidden Industrial Park In Charlotte Harbor Q. My Air handler in the garage is sweating. My contractor tells me not to worry. Is this normal? A. Generally speaking, sweating on the bottom of your air handler the size of a dollar bill or smaller should be ok. If its larger than a dollar, its very likely this will cost you many dollars in the long run. If there is a possibility of property damage, we recommend you call John and Carrie Gable at Dales Air Conditioning & Heating, 18260 Paulson Drive, Port Charlotte. The Gables run a focused business on customer service and pride themselves in providing service on your heating and cooling unit, and pool heater. They strive to educate their customers on how to keep their home heated and cooled in the winter and summer, and what to do to extend the life of the unit. You can count on the service, advice and fair pricing that you receive and a thorough and complete check at each service visit. Call Dales Air Conditioning & Heating for sales or service. The phone number is 941-6291712 and business hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, with 24 hours emergency service to their customers. Q. I know gold is selling at record prices. Where can I get the best deal? A. Westchester Gold & Diamonds, 4200-F Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, is known for unsurpassed quality, variety and pricing when buying or selling gold, silver, diamonds, Rolex watches and fine collectibles. Owner, Steve Duke, is on site to assist you with jewelry purchases and appraisals, or the sale of your old gold and other valuables. Specializing in pre-loved Rolex watches, new and estate jewelry pieces, oriental rugs, unusual gifts, paintings, rare collectibles, and more, Westchester should be your destination. The selection is amazing. This business is a community staple and is known for its generosity in giving back. Listen to Steve Dukes Friday morning show on 1580 AM radio each week 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. It is interesting, fun and always topical. The store is located in Baers Plaza, and the phone number is 941-6250666.Visit their website at www.westchestergold.com. Q. I want designer window coverings, but cant afford a personal decorator. Any advice? A. Yes! Call Absolute Blinds for free advice from a professional decorator and the best selection available. Absolute Blinds has been in business in Charlotte County and the surrounding area for over ten years and has become one of the largest and most successful licensed window treatment companies in Southwest Florida. With unbeatable pricing, blinds made while you wait, Absolute Blinds can fulfill all your window treatment needs. An array of verticals, a selection of wood plantation shutters, horizontals, mini-blinds, pleated shades, top treatments, cornices, draperies and more is among their offering. Absolute Blinds is a Graber dealer and estimates are free. If you need window coverings for home or office, Absolute Blinds is there to assist you. The store is located at 2842 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte and the phone number is 941-6275444.Past and present customers can like Absolute Blinds Facebook page. For more information, visit their website at www.absoluteblinds.com Jackies Auto Body 19888 Veterans Highway, Port Charlotte Quality TV Can Customize A TV Package For Your Needs Quality TV Owner Mike Morales 14212 W. Tamiami Trail, North Port Ate" i Ci

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 11 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS | WINNERS CIRCLEAmerican Legion Post 103 Sunday Darts winners Aug. 10: Round 1: 1-Bill Tilley, Bill Sutton; 2-Fran Smith, George Stern; 3-Judy Tilley, Bruce Buzzell. Round 2: 1-Christy Buzzell, Dick Braun; 2-Sara Martin, Bruce Buzzell; 3-Bill Sutton, Paul Martin. Aug. 17: Round 1: 1-Dick Braun, Bill Sutton; 2-Sara Martin, Bruce Buzzell; 3-Paul Martin, Ron Hickson. Round 2: 1-Bruce Buzzell; 2-Bill Sutton; 3-Christy Buzzell.Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club Slam Bridge winners Aug. 20: 1-LaQuita Morris, 4950; 2-Frank Betz, 4110; 3-Carol Jeffrey, 3730.Charlotte Square Condominium Complex Charlotte County Bridge Group winners Aug. 16: Helen Wetzke, 5500; Marty Lauer, 5420; Trudy Riley, 4920; Harold Clark, 4760.Cultural Center of Charlotte County Duplicate Bridge Club winners Aug. 12: 1-Warren Prince, Chuck Skarvan; 2-Florence Burns, Ann Benmayor; 3-Robert Rancourt, Jackie Forslund. Aug. 14: 1-Diana and Warren Prince; 2-Joan and Ted Walbourn; 3/4-Bob Mohrbacher, Helen Sullivan; 3/4-Paula Farr, Evelyn Palmer. Monday Night Pinochle winners Aug. 18: 1-Jan Howard, 759; 2-Terry Pravettone, 672; 3-Mike Hess, 638. Contract Bridge winners Aug. 13: Jay Oberlander, 6800; Connie Oberlander, 5550; Rachel Beck, 5240; Georgia Klemm, 4850; Pat Mulligan, 4850. Thursday Night Double Deck Pinochle winners Aug. 14: 1-Lynn Davis, 1828; 2-Al Haines, 1783; 3-Mary Lewis, 1621. Friday Evening Bridge winners Aug. 15: Blanche Thum, 6830; Mid Noble, 6070; John Noble, 5410; Trudy Riley, 5340. Friday Night Euchre winners Aug. 15: 1-Vince Koener, 76; 2-Marilyn Koener, 66; 3-Terry Pravettone, 65. Pinochle winners July 29: 1-Jan Howard, 693; 2-Sally Durbano, 677; 3-Terry Lyons, 658. Aug. 2: 1-Bonnie Weithman, 679; 2-Robert Tabb, 634; 3-Gay McKinley, 631. Aug. 5: 1-Sally Durbano, 678; 2-Mary Lavine, 641; 3-Lynn Davis, 621. Aug. 9: 1-Alice Trautman, 652; 2-Robert Tabb, 613; 3-Jan Howard, 609. Aug. 12: 1-Lavaun Berkland, 681; 2-Larry Durbano, 676; 3-Charlie Kueny, 551. Aug. 16: 1-Mike Hess, 681; 2-Jan Howard, 669; 3-Alice Trautman, 655. Aug. 19: 1-Wanda Tamulewicz, 694; 2-Alice Troutman, 635; 3-Bonnie Weithman, 610; 3-Virginia Clayton, 610.Deep Creek Elks Lodge Monday Bridge winners Aug. 18: 1-Linda Kopp, 3950; 2-Corlotta Crowell, 3410; 3-John DeWitte, 3020; 4-Marty DeWitte, 2910.Isles Yacht Club Scrabble winners Aug. 15: Judith Howell, 305, 302, 269; Joan Underwood, 257. Duplicate Bridge winners Aug. 20: 1-Bobbie Fischer, John Cravens; 2-Bob and Jackie Whitaker; 3-Pat Slaughter, Jan Savino.Kingsway Country Club Ladies Bridge winners Aug. 15: 1-Allene Croy; 2-Betty Worthington; 3-Judy Mau. Aug. 20: 1-Linda Bellmore; 2-Lois Purcell.PGI Duplicate Bridge Club winners Aug. 11: N/S: 1-Chuck Pohle, David Baird; 2-James Kioski, Robert Rancourt; 3-Dave Valliant, Sharon Topping. E/W: 1-Chuck Skarvan, Fred Andreas; 2-Ed Hartman, John Noble; 3-Mary and Stephen Chupak. Aug. 15: 1-James Kioski, Polly Engebrecht; 2-Ed Hartman, Paula Farr; 3-Bob Mohrbacher, Helen Sullivan. PGICA Monday Night Duplicate Bridge winners Aug. 18: 1-Bob and Jackie Whitaker; 2-Marcia Ling, Pat Slaughter; 3-Susan Sanner, Shirley Smith. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFAutumn Nights fundraiser returnsVisually Impaired Persons and Hearing Impaired Persons, both of Charlotte County, will hold their second annual Dinner Dance, Autumn Nights, at 5:30 p.m. Sept. 27 at the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St., Port Charlotte. Cocktails and a cash bar will be available at 5:30 p.m. Dinner will begin at 6:30 p.m. These two organizations are seeking donations and sponsorships for this event, as well as rafe prizes and silent/ live auction items. All donations are tax-deductible, and all business sponsors will have their name and/or logo included in promotional material and the event program. There will be a drawing for a 46-inch atscreen TV, donated by Stephen Cors of Seeing Eye. There are four sponsorship packages available: Gold Leaf, $2,000; Red Leaf, $1,000; Purple Leaf, $500; and Brown Leaf, $500. Tickets are $50 each, $25 of which may be used as a charitable donation. All proceeds from this fundraiser will benet VIP of Charlotte County and HIP of Charlotte County. For more information, call VIP at 941-625-8501, or HIP at 941-743-8347. 50471117 DeSoto County Sample Ballot Vote August 26, 2014 Polls Open 7am till 7pm Bethel Assembly of God Church 7538 NE Cubitis Ave 50471122 FRUIT HARVEST WORKERS NEEDED DESOTO FRUIT & HARVESTING, INC. 1192 NE Livingston, Arcadia, Florida 34266 Is seeking 448 temporary Farm Workers to harvest citrus, blueberries and miscellaneous grove work, from September 16, 2014 until July 14, 2015. During the harvest, workers will be paid a piece rate based on location and variety of Fruit harvested. Workers doing miscellaneous grove work will be paid the adverse Effect Wage Rate. There is a guarantee of the adverse effect wage rate, which at the present date is $10.26. Job location is in Central and South Florida area. Employers will offer a 3/4 guarantee for the work period for each employee. Employer will provide all tools, supplies and equipment necessary to pick fruit. Housing will be provided for individual workers outside normal commuting distance. Qualified workers will be provided transportation and subsistence expenses to the workplace, upon completion of 50% of the work contract, or earlier, if appropriate. All workers interested in the job should contact the Department of Economic Opt/Foreign Labor Cert-H2A; MSC G-300 Caldwell Building 107 E. Madison St., Tallahassee, Florida 32399-4140 Phone 850-921-3466. Job Order #9919047. 50470916 50468578 Therapeutic C RANIOSACRAL THERAPY M EDICUPPING P RE & P OST S URGERY E NERGY T HERAPY I NTEGRATIVE O NCOLOGY M ASSAGE S CRUBS M ASK W RAPS F ACIALS F ACIAL C UPPING R EJUVENATION Z EN F USION F ACIAL R EJUVENATION M A S S A G E & MASSAGE & WITHLINDAKILCULLEN (MA41234) Sandhill Healing Center, Inc. An Integrative Medicine Center 24451 Sandhill Blvd., Suite B, Port Charlotte MA41234 MM30714 MA50409 MA11251 MA43835 941.235.8929 www.shh.abmp.comS K I N C A R E SKIN CARE HANCIK32 years Director of Aviation, Springfield / Branson AirportTestified before U.S. Congress on Federal Aviation LegislationCurrently an Aviation Technical Consultant / Expert WitnessFor expanded experience, credentials and community involvement:Sunkx2013y 201----------------------------------OFFICIAL PRIMARY BALLOTDEMOCRATIC PARTYDESOTO COUNTY, FLORIDAAUGUST 26, 2014TO VOTE, COMPLETELY FILL IN THE OVAL NEXT TO YOU OICE.Use only a #2 pencil, the marker provided, or a black or blueIf you make a mistake, don't hesitate to ask for anew ballo I tea makeother marks, your vote may not countGOVERNOR & LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR SCHOOL BE(Vote for Orr) DISTRI -(Vote ter) -CD ChrteOlet OEM CD et Jo Dn Precinct Location AddressNot Yet Owpned CDDwXCD NonH.RIch DNt 01 South County Annex 8789 SW CR 761NolYe(Dedgneted O CHOOL BOARD MEMBER 02 Owens Community Center/School 5586 Owens School St SWDISTRICT 6 -ATTORNEY GENERAL (Vote IrOro)(Vote for Oms One) ) R. Allen 03 Pine Level United Methodist Church 9596 NW Pine Level St-05 Smith Brown Recreational Center 14 School AveCDGeory E. Sl TAlaldonUnb l 06 Smith Brown Recreation Center 14 School AveO E -Cot,NrYOMM 07 Speer Recreation Center 185 Winifred StDISTRICT 2(vote ferOne) 08 Oak Hill Baptist Church 5104 NW Oak Hill AveO Jams. Mks HetO Jan Soo OEM COUNTYCOMMI 1 10 Rodeo Grounds Ticket Office 124 Heard St4UNIVERSALISTRICRY EST 11 Trinity United Methodist Church 304 W Oak St13 Nocatee United Methodist Church 4502 SW Welles AveC3EOnMM -C7aete A.OEM 14 Ft. Ogden United Methodist Church 6923 SW River Stca: IT DGE 15 First Baptist Chur Christ. Life Ctr 1006 N HWY 1712TH JUDICIA CU IT, GROUP 17 -(VotforOne) 16 McSwain Building 16 S Volusia AvcO AA Jackman -CD SueanMauboci 17 First Baptist Chur Christ. Life Ctr 1006 N Brevard AveIfliT QNl nwdI I,aJN COUNTY IMP D,.r-------------------------------------------------OFFICIAL PRIMARY BALLOT OFFICIAL NONPARTISIAN BALLOT I-REPUBUCAN PARTY DESOTO COUNTY, FLORIDADESOTO COUNTY, FLORIDA AUGUST 26, 2014AUGUST 26, 2014 TO VOTE, TE, COMPLETELY FILL IN THE OVAL NEXT TO YOUR CHOICE.TO VOTE, COMPLETELY FILL IN THE OVAL NEXT TO YO CHOICE. Use only a #2 pencil, the marker provided, or a black or blue_ Use only a #2 pencil, the marker provided, or a black or bl S you make a mistake, don't hesitate to ask for a now ballot. u se or makeIf you make a mistake, don't hesitate to ask for a new ba o 1 or make other marks, your vote may not count. other marks, your vote may not count. -COUNTY COMMISSIONERGOVERNOR 6 LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR SCHOOL B MEMBER DISTRICT 4UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST(Vote for One) DIS T 6 (Vote for Orr)(Vo rOn) O YYaa Aboeede A et h re REP O Ten O Eon A. Lm7brd DelNot Yet Dedprbd DD O aids Sl own OBaO EtrabeM Cur ae'NsMr REP -CIRCUIT ONot Yet Deefprrted O 12TH JUDICIAL IAL CIRCUIT, GROUP 17(Vote for Oro)O Pods Scat -Not Yet Dsdp C7 M Jackmanaled -O Susan MouluodCOUNTY COMMISSIONERDISTRICT 4 SCHOOL BOARD MEMBERUNIVERSAL PRIMARY CON T DISTRICT I (Vote for Orr) (Vote tote One)O Eton A. Laprord O Roosevell JaMeanO Oft Slept" DEH O Do" VieCIRCUIT SCHOOL BOARD -12TH JUDICIAL CI 0141./QROUP -(vote (V DISTRIC a _V O Romy R AlanC) M JadonsiC7 Male MorenoO Suaan-(V r ) -O -Via--tONI C S I Nh, I ', MAGI COUNTY FI/F' DdN.k STUNT Cd I lien 1 '1 Sam. COUNTY 11112' D,rm

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Our Town Page 12 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 482955 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING FOR ONE OR MORE OF THE FOLLOWING M A TTERS: PROPOSED CHANGES T O THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND COMPREHENSIVE PLAN ELEMENTS, DEVELOPMENTS OF REGIONAL IM P ACT OR CHANGES THERE T O, REZONINGS, PRELIMINA R Y PL A TS, STREET AND PL A T V AC A TIONS A PUBLIC HEARING ON PROPOSALS AND PETITIONS AS DESCRIBED BELOW WILL BE CONDUCTED BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BO ARD ON MOND AY SEPTEMBER 8, 2014, A T 1:30 P .M. OR AS SOON THEREAFTER AS THE M A TTER M A Y BE HEARD DURING THE COURSE OF ACTION. THE HEARING WILL BE HELD IN COMMISSION CHAMBERS, ROOM 1 19, FIRST FLOOR, BUILDING A, THE CHARLOTTE COUNTY ADMINISTR A TION CENT E R, 18500 MURDOCK CIRCLE, PO R T CHARLOTTE, FLORIDA. THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD IS NOT BOUND T O CONSIDER THE PETITIONS IN T H E ORDER LISTED IN THIS NOTICE. ANY OF THESE PETITIONS M A Y BE CONSIDERED AS SOON AS THE MEETING COMMENCES. COPIES OF SAID PETITIONS WITH COMPLETE LEGAL DESCRIPTIONS AND SUBSEQUENT S T AFF REPO R TS WILL BE AV AILABLE FOR REVIEW A T THE CHARLOTTE COUNTY COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DE P A R TMENT (18400 MURDOCK CIRCLE) AND ALL CHARLOTTE COUNTY PUB L IC LIBRARIES. ADOBE PO R T ABLE DOCUMENT FORM A T (.pdf) FILES OF ALL PETITION P ACKETS AND AN AGENDA WILL BE PLACED A T THE FOLLOWING INTERNET ADDRESS: http://www.charlottecountyfl.gov/boards-committees/pz/Pages/Meeting-Agendas.aspx ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE URGED T O A TTEND THESE PUBLIC HEARINGS. THE PUBLIC IS WELCOME T O SPEAK; T HERE WILL BE A FIVE-MINUTE TIME LIMIT FOR EACH CITIZENS PRESEN T A TION ON AN AGENDA ITEM. IF YOU H A VE SPECIFIC QUESTIONS OR CO M MENTS, YOU ARE ENCOURAGED T O CON T ACT A S T AFF PERSON A T ANY TIME IN AD V ANCE OF THE PUBLIC HEARING(S). PLEASE CALL 941-764-4903 A N D MENTION THE PETITION NUMBER OF THE M A TTER YOU WISH T O DISCUSS. PETITIONS Z-14-08-10 Quasi-Judicial Countywide An Ordinance pursuant to Section 125.66, Florida Statutes, amending the Charlotte County Zoning Atla s from: 1. Agriculture Estate (AE) to Agriculture (AG) for all properties located in the Rural Service Area, containing 40,613 acres; 2. Agriculture Estate (AE) to Residential Estate-1 (AE-1) for all properties located in the Urban Se rvice Area, containing 14,124 acres; 3. Mobile Home Park (MHP) to Manufactured Home Park (MHP), containing 1,366 acres ; 4. Mobile Home Conventional (MHC) to Manufactured Home Conventional (MHC), containing 1,573 acres; 5. Mobile Home Subdivision (MHS) to Manufactured Home Conventional (MHC), containing 671.7 acres; 6. Residential Single-family -1 (RSF-1) to Residential Estate -1 (RE-1), containing 53.25 acres; 7. Residential Single-family -2.5 (RSF-2.5) to Residential Single-family -3.5 (RSF-3.5), containing 36.43 acres; 8. Residential Multi-family 7.5 (RMF-7.5) to Residential Multi-family 10 (RMF-10), containing 2.49 acres; 9. Commercial Highway (CH)(16.4 acres), and Commercial Intensive (CI)(1,198acres) to Commercial Ge neral (CG), containing a total of 1,214.4 acres; 10. Industrial Light (IL) to Industrial General (IG), containing 827.65 acres; 11. Industrial General (IG) to Industrial Intensive (II), containing 655 acres; 12. Agriculture Estate (AE)(148.68 acres), Commercial General (CG)(0.42 acres), Commercial Intensi ve (CI)(1.3 acres), Commercial Tourist (CT)(0.65 acres), Industrial General (IG)(2.91 acres), Ind ustrial Light (IL)(3.46 acres), Office, Medical and Institutional (OMI)(13.26 acres), Marina Park (MP) (0 .16 acres), Planned Development (PD)(80 acres), Residential Multi-family 10 (RMF-10)(6.17 acres), Residential Multi-family 12 (RMF-12)(2.5 acres), Residential Multi-family 15 (RMF-15)(3.1 acres), Residential Multi-family 5 (RMF-5)(21.98 acres), Residential Single-family 1 (RSF-1)(134 acres), Residential Single-family 3.5 (RSF-3.5)(547.8 acres), and Residential Single-family 5 (RSF-5)(230.6 acres), to PKR, containing a total of 1,197 + acres,), for all properties currently designated as Parks and Recreation on the 2030 Future Land Use Map and owned by Charlotte County; 13. Marina Park (MP) (76,797 acres) to Parks and Recreation (PKR); 14. Babcock Ranch District (BRD) to Babcock Overlay Zoning District (BOZD), containing 13,518 acres ; providing an effective date. Petition No. Z-14-08-10; Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Agriculture (AG) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-29.5, Agriculture c onservation (AC), Section 3-9-30, Agriculture (AG and AE), and Section 3-9-30.5, Agriculture Estates 10 (AE-10) in their entirety, and recreating Section 3-9-30, Agriculture (AG) zoning, providing for int ent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; provi ding for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinances; prov iding for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commi ssioners. Babcock Land Development Regulations Legislative District I An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-54, Babcock Ranch D istrict Overlay (BRDO) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-51, Babcock Overlay Zoning Distr ict (BOZD) and new Section 3-9-51.1, Babcock Community Pattern Book; providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for prohibite d uses and structures; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinances; provi ding for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of Cou nty Commissioners. Board of Zoning Appeals, Administrative Appeals, Special Exceptions and Variances Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by revising Section 3-9-6, Board of Zoning Appeals, Powers and Duties; Procedure; creating new Section 3-9-6.1, Administrative Appeals; revisin g Section 3-9-7, Special Exceptions and renaming it to Section 3-9-6.2, Special Exceptions; revising S ection 3-9-6.1, Variances and renaming it to Section 3-9-6.3, Variances; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte Co unty Board of County Commissioners. Commercial General (CG) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-40, Commercial Offi ce Park (COP), Section 3-9-42, Commercial General (CG), Section 3-9-43, Commercial Intensive (CI) an d Section 3-9-44, Commercial Highway (CH) in their entirety, and recreating Section 3-9-42, Commerci al General (CG) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibit ed uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; provi ding for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: C harlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Commercial Neighborhood (CN) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-41, Commercial Neig hborhood (CN) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-40, Commercial Neighborhood (CN) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures providing for accessory uses and s tructures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structur es; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinance s providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Communication Towers Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-71.1, Communication Towers in its entirety and create new Section 3-9-69, Communication Towers; providing for exempt telecommunication facilities; providing for co-location requirements; providing for additional appli cation requirements; providing for conditions of approval; providing for replacement; providing for abandonment; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effec tive date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Commercial Tourist (CT) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-45, Commercial Tour ist (CT) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-41, Commercial Tourist (CT) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; pr oviding for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinances; provi ding for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of Cou nty Commissioners. Debris and Waste Facilities Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by creating new Section 3-9-71, Debris and Waste Facilities; providing for types of debris and waste facilities; providing for additional appli cation requirements; providing for high impact waste facilities approval standards; providing for high impa ct waste facilities development standards; providing for high impact waste facility financial requir ements; providing for high impact waste facility inspections and enforcement; providing for conflict with ot her ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlott e County Board of County Commissioners. Excavation and Mining (EM) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-55, Excavation and Mining (EM) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-31, Excavation and Mining (EM) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structu res; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinance s; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Boar d of County Commissioners. Environmentally Sensitive (ES) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-28, Environmentally Sensitive (ES) in its entirety and recreating Section 3-9-28, Environmentally Sensitive (ES) zoning providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structu res; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinance s; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Boar d of County Commissioners. (Page One of Two) SHOULD ANY AGENCY OR PERSON DECIDE T O APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD WITH RESPECT T O ANY M A T T ER CONSIDERED A T SUCH MEETIN G A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDIN G AND FOR SUCH PURPOSE, A VERB A TIM RECORD OF T HE PROCEEDING IS REQUIRED, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS T O BE BASED. Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners does not discriminate on the basis of disability. Th is nondiscrimination policy involves every aspect of the Countys functions, including access to and participation in meetings, programs and activities.FM Sound Enha ncement Units for the Hearing Impairedare available at the Front Security Desk, Building A of the Murdock Administration Complex.Anyone needing other reasonable acc ommodation 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 Publish: August 24, 2014 SARASOTA COUNTY DESOTO COUNTYT -.vK ERSARASOTA COUNTY RIV v IEA CER PECity ofPunta GordaIGULF CHRLOTiTEOF HARBORMEXICOLEE COUNTY

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 13 482956 [Page Two of Two] Home Occupations Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-79, Home Occupation s in its entirety, and creating a new section 3-9-75, Home Occupations; providing for purpose and intent; provide for general conditions for home occupations; provide for minor home occu pations; provide for major home occupations; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board o f County Commissioners. Industrial General (IG) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-46, Industrial Offi ce Park (IOP) and Section 3-9-47, Industrial Light (IL) in their entirety, and creating new Section 3-9-43, Industrial General (IG) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses a nd structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providin g for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severabilit y; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Industrial Intensive (II) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-48, Industrial Gene ral (IG) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-44, Industrial Intensive (II) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structu res providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with o ther ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlot te County Board of County Commissioners. Junklike Conditions Prohibited Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-61, Abandoned Vehic les, Section 3-9-62, Watercraft Abandoned, Derelict or a Hazard to Navigation, Section 3-981, Junkyards and automobile Wrecking Yards and Section 3-9-82.1, Junk and Junkyard Conditions Prohi bited in their entirety, and creating new Section 3-9-77, Junklike Conditions Prohibited, providing for the dumping or storage of junk; providing for a single unlicensed motor vehicle parkin g requirement; providing for conditions to remove junk; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte Co unty Board of County Commissioners. Legal Nonconformities Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by revising Section 3-9-10, Nonconformities and renaming this Section to Legal Nonconformities; providing for revised development requirements for nonconforming lots of record; providing for current nonconforming use; providing fo r conforming uses; providing revised development requirements for nonconforming structures; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effec tive date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Manufactured Home Conventional (MHC) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-36, Mobile Home Sub division (MHS) and Section 3-9-37, Mobile Home Conventional (MHC) in their entirety, and creating new Section 3-9-37, Manufactured Home Conventional (MHC) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providi ng for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte Cou nty Board of County Commissioners. Manufactured Home Park (MHP) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-35, Mobile Home Par k (MHP) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-36, Manufactured Home Park (MHP) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory u ses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for con flict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Model Homes Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by revising Section 3-9-87, Model Residenti al Units and renumbering to Section 3-9-79, and renaming to Model Homes; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. App licant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Office, Medical and Institutional (OMI) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-39, Office, Medical and Institutional (OMI) in its entirety and recreating Section 3-9-39, Office, Medical and Institutional (OMI) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; provi ding for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standard s; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Parks and Recreation (PKR) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-29, Marine Park (MP ) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-29, Parks and Recreation (PKR) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for con flict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Places of Worship Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by revising Section 3-9-80.1, Houses of Wor ship, renumbering and renaming as Section 3-9-83, Places of Worship; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: C harlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Residential Estates (RE) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-31, Residential Est ates (RE) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-32, Residential Estates (RE) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for con flict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Residential Multi-Family Tourist (RMF-T) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-34, Residential Mul ti-Family Tourist (RMF-T) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-35, Residential MultiFamily Tourist (RMF-T) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; pr oviding for accessory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development stan dards; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for a n effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Residential Multi-Family (RMF) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-33, Residential Mul ti-Family (RMF) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-34, Residential Multi-Family (RMF) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for acces sory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providin g for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective dat e. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Residential Single Family (RSF) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-32, Residential Sin gle Family (RSF) in its entirety and creating new Section 3-9-33, Residential Single Family (RSF) zoning, providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for acces sory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited us es and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Recreational Vehicle Park (RVP) Zoning District Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-38, Recreational Ve hicle Park (RVP) in its entirety and recreating Section 3-9-38, Recreational Vehicle Park (RVP) zoning; providing for intent; providing for permitted uses and structures; providing for acces sory uses and structures; providing for conditional uses and structures; providing for prohibited uses and structures; providing for special exceptions; providing for development standards; providin g for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability and providing for an effective date Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Accessory Outdoor Retail Sales, Display and Storage Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by creating new Section 3-9-61, Accessory Outdoor Retail Sales, Display and Storage; providing for purpose and applicability; providing for requirements for accessory outdoor retail sales, display and storage; providing for co nflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Base Setback Line Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by revising Section 3-9-69, Base Setback Li ne and renumbering to Section 3-9-65, Base Setback Line; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte Co unty Board of County Commissioners. Section 3-9-5 Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-68, Authority to En ter Upon Private Property, Section 3-9-72, Deed Restrictions, Section 3-9-75, Exceptions to Required Yards, Section 3-9-5.2, Expedited Permitting Process for Certified Affordable Housing Devel opment, Section 3-9-76, Exclusions from Height Limitations, Section 3-9-78, Form of Ownership, Section 3-9-86, Moving of Structures and Section 3-9-93, Property Frontage in their entir ety, and creating new Section 3-9-5.1, Authority to Enter Upon Private Property, Section 3-9-5.2, Deed Restrictions, Section 3-9-5.3, Exceptions to Required Yards, Section 3-9-5.4, Expedited Permitt ing Process for Certified Affordable Housing Development, Section 3-9-5.5, Exclusions from Height Limitations, Section 3-9-5.6, Form of Ownership, Section 3-9-5.7, Moving of Structures and Se ction 3-9-5.8, Property Frontage, and revising Section 3-9-5, Administration and Enforcement, Building Permits; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and prov iding for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Section 3-9-27 Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by revising Section 3-9-27, Application of District Regulations; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Site Plan Review Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by deleting Section 3-9-5.1, Site Plan Revi ew in its entirety, and creating new Section 3-9-7, Site Plan Review; providing for applicability and procedure; providing for initiation; providing for application requirements; provi ding for requirements of amendments and changes to land Development Regulations; providing for preliminary site plan review; providing for final site plan review; providing for conformity to plan ; providing for modification of site plans; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commi ssioners. Land Development Regulations Table of Contents Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by reorganizing the table of contents; dele ting some sections in their entirety; creating new sections; revising some sections; renumbering sections in alphabetic order in Article III, Special Regulations; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte Co unty Board of County Commissioners. Use Table Commercial Districts Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by adding new Section 3-9-26.3, Use Table Commercial Districts; providing for a list of permitted uses and structures under Office,Medical and Institutional (OMI), Commercial Neighborhood (CN), Commercial General (CG) and Co mmercial Tourist (CT) Zoning Districts; providing for a list of conditional uses and structures under OMI, CN, CG and CT Zoning Districts; providing for a list ofSpecial Exception uses under OMI, CN, CG and CT Zoning Districts; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board o f County Commissioners. Use Table Environmental and Agricultural Districts Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by adding new Section 3-9-26.1, Use Table Environmental and Agricultural Districts; providing for a list of permitted uses and structures under Environmentally Sensitive (ES), Parks and Recreations (PKR), Agriculture (AG) and E xcavation and Mining (EM) Zoning Districts; providing for a list of conditional uses and structures under ES, AG and EM Zoning Districts; providing for a list of Special Exception uses unde r ES, AG and EM Zoning Districts; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commi ssioners. Use Table Industrial Districts Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by adding new Section 3-9-26.4, Use Table Industrial Districts; providing for a list of permitted uses and structures under Industrial General (IG) and Industrial Intensive (II) Zoning Districts; providing for a list of conditional use s and structures under IG and II Zoning Districts; providing for a list of Special Exception uses un der IG and II Zoning Districts; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability ; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. Use Table Residential Districts Legislative Countywide An Ordinance amending Charlotte County Code Chapter 3-9, by adding new Section 3-9-26.2, Use Table Residential Districts; providing for a list of permitted uses and structures under Residential Estate (RE), Residential Single-family (RSF), Residential Multi-family (RMF), Residential Multi-fami ly Tourist (RMF-T), Manufactured Home Park (MHP), Manufactured Home Conventional (MHC), and Recreational Vehicle Park (RVP) Zoning Districts; providing for a list of conditional use s and structures under RE, RSF, RMF, MHP, MHC, and RVP Zoning Districts; providing for a list of Special Exception uses under RE, RSF, RMF, MHP, MHC, and RVP Zoning Districts; providing for conf lict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing for an effective date. Applicant: Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners. SHOULD ANY AGENCY OR PERSON DECIDE T O APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD WITH RESPECT T O ANY M A T T ER CONSIDERED A T SUCH MEETIN G A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDIN G AND FOR SUCH PURPOSE, A VERB A TIM RECORD OF T HE PROCEEDING IS REQUIRED, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS T O BE BASED. Charlotte County Board of County Commissioners does not discriminate on the basis of disability. Th is nondiscrimination policy involves every aspect of the Countys functions, including access to and participation in meetings, programs and activities. FM Sound Enhancement Units for the Hearing Impairedare available at the Front Security Desk, Buildi ng A of the Murdock Administration Complex.Anyone needing other reasonable accommodation or auxilia ry aids and services please contact our Office at 941-764-4191, TDD/TTY 941-743-1234, or by email to : Terri.Hendriks@charlottefl.com Publish: August 24, 2014

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Our Town Page 14 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE The new standards are designed to better prepare students for college or the workforce. Chuck Bradley, assistant superintendent in the division of learning in Charlotte, said to prepare district educators, lead teachers from var ious schools were sent to Florida Department of Education summer workshops and learning sessions. We trained our leads in the (curriculum map) tool that the state provides, and they would train other teachers, he said, adding the district also brought in various electronic tools to help Charlotte teachers. According to White, similar work was done in Sarasota County, building teams from every school and using instructional guides online. But teachers need to understand the test specications, she said.Uncertainties loomAs yet, those measurement specics are unknown, even though students will be tested on the new standards in March. My biggest concern is the limited resources we have in the expectations of how theyre going to be assessed. We are relearning how to teach writing because of the way its going to be assessed, but when youre teaching argumentative writing to sixth-graders, thats something you dont learn in two weeks. Its a frustrating time for anyone, that amount of change, she said. Changing a way of thinking is very hard to do. They are challenged by what they feel is a very different way of presenting information. Whittaker said Charlotte is requiring teachers to use basal texts, especially for the next two years. We want to get comfortable with our reading and math materials. In math, its the conceptional understanding, not just the skills and process, he said, adding teachers are welcome to supplement. We encourage (teachers) to do that, but (they) cant supplant it, because they dont know what they dont know right now. With all good intentions, they want to go back to what they used to teach, but have to stick with it. Two years from now, when (they) really have an understanding, then we may back off a little bit more. But we realized we were too hands-off the last few years. Friday, CCPS spokesman Mike Riley said while previous cuts in professional development were made to retain teachers, the focus on teacher training this year certainly has sharpened. And although the standards are a moving target, Charlotte teachers are focused on knowing what we need to do to bring scores and (school) grades up. Sarasota County School Board member Shirley Brown said shes heard the most anxiety about the new, unknown assessments. Shes hoping the Legislature can be lobbied to hold off on the highstakes testing. Last spring, the super intendents came together ... (and) agreed upon a three-year roll-out plan we were going to press. We went to (the) Legislature; they were actually giving it serious consideration, and they gave us one year. Now local legislators are talking about maybe it needs to be two, Whittaker said, hoping they can still push for a three-year hiatus. The real shift comes in the instruction of English language arts, Bradley said. There are huge shifts this year, especially dealing with the complexity of the text. It focuses on close reading and teaches new material: informational versus literary text. Its 50/50. Eventually, in 2015 Bradley didnt know if thats January 2015, or the 2015-16 school year pay for teachers will be determined by how well students perform on tests measuring the new standards.Practical considerationsSarasota School Board Chairwoman Jane Goodwin said the new standards are rigorous, but she feels her district is up to the challenge. (I recently) spent a day with the high school principals and they seem to think our B and C students will do better, and the A students will struggle, because theyre so used to getting the right answers. She said giving students problems that can be answered in more than one way could expand their thinking. I think theres going to be some good rationale about this, and make students think more critically. At Heron Creek Middle School in North Port, principal Matt Gruhl said his staff still is working on the new curriculum. And the students havent gotten that deep into it, he said. When we give students tasks, were trying to increase the complexity. Our three focus areas this year are reading longer passages with a purpose, writing to explain and justify, and higher-complexity questions. Ive seen some teachers starting to have more steps to a question, or make it more rigorous, or there could be more than one way to answer the questions. North Port High School principal David Jones said the jurys still out on the new standards. Youve got the new standards on the one hand, and part of where the great uncertainty comes in is with the fact that you dont know how they will be assessed, he said. What if I told you that, by the end of the year, youll be an airplane mechanic. Does that mean youll have to pull apart a jet engine? Without knowing that assessment, its very difcult today. How do I demonstrate that I know it? Of course that increases the stress. Its still not clear how thats going to tie into their potential paychecks. But this is the type of staff that will rise above it, and do the best they can for students. For more about the standards, visit www.standards.org.Email: annek@sun-herald.comSCHOOLFROM PAGE 1WHAT ARE THE NEW STANDARDS ABOUT?English language arts Florida Standards focus on in-depth critical-thinking and problem-solving skills, rather than rote memorization and teaching to the test. These standards were adopted in February, and will be in use in kindergarten through 12th grade, starting in the 2014 school year. Expectations include: Read literature. For example, a student in the second grade should be able to understand key ideas and details in stories. Read informational text. For example, a student in the second grade should be able to integrate knowledge and ideas from text. Mathematics Florida Standards are designed to ensure students can understand and apply mathematical concepts more than just making it to the next grade level. The new standards lay a foundation for students to use mathematic skills in life. These standards were adopted this year, and will be in use in kindergarten through 12th grade during the 2014 school year. Expectations include: Understand the why behind addition and subtraction. For example, in first grade, a student should be able to place value and have an understanding of operations to add and subtract. Gain tools to build a lifetime of mathematical knowledge and understanding. For example, by the 12th grade, a student should be able to use probability to make decisions. Source: Florida Department of Education | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFPublic comments welcomeOne of Sheriff Bill Prummells goals for the Charlotte County Sheriffs Ofce has been to attain an accredited status for the Communications Center. That goal is closer to being realized. Between Sept. 17-19, a team of assessors from the Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies Inc. will conduct an on-site assessment of the Communications Center to verify that the center meets the established professional standards. That means the center must comply with 213 state-of-the-art, nationally accepted standards in areas such as policy and procedures, administration, training, personnel services, operations and critical incidents. Sept. 18, members of the public are invited to offer comments about the Communications Center. Between the hours of 2 p.m. and 4 p.m., call 941-833-1878 to provide comments and input to members of the assessment team. Telephone comments are limited to 10 minutes, and must address the agencys ability to comply with the CALEA standards. Written comments about the CCSOs Central Communications Centers ability to comply with the standards for accreditation may be sent to: Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Inc. (CALEA), 13575 Heathcote Blvd., Suite 320, Gainesville, VA 20155. For more information regarding the accreditation process, contact Professional Compliance Administrator Christine Goracke by email at accreditation@ccso.org, or visit www.calea.org. 486573 50474677 ARE YOU IN PAIN? No Referral Needed Witford Reid, M.D. Board Certified Anesthesiologist Specializing in: Epidural Injections, Cortisone Injections, Trigger Point Injections and Nerve Blocks Se habla espanol North Port Interventional Pain Center, Inc. 50469863 3151 Bobcat Trail Village Center Rd. 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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net C Our Town Page 15 FROM PAGE ONEIt takes a lot of patience, as well as tenacity, to do this job, Gandy said. Less than a year before Harding-Jones plea and Wilsons arrest, the Cold Case Unit cracked another case. Phillip Barr, 45, and David McMannis, 41, were charged in late 2012 with the murder of Tara Sidarovich, 19, of Punta Gorda. Sidarovich had gone missing in October 2001, but her skeletal remains were discovered a year later in a remote area of Punta Gorda. Detectives pinned Barr and McMannis, septic repair workers who visited Sidarovichs family home the day she went missing, and were the last people to see her alive. Although Sarasota and DeSoto counties dont have designated Cold Case Units, detectives with each countys sheriffs ofce have been working diligently to solve their own unsolved murders and missing persons 21 in Sarasota, and 15 in DeSoto. Like Gandy, Detective Curt Mays with the DeSoto County Sheriffs Ofce believes one of the hardest parts about solving a cold case is getting people to talk. Theres got to be people out there with information, said Mays, who is assigned a few cold cases himself. That is the one thing we really try to push its OK to talk, and there are many ways to do it anonymously. DeSotos detectives have had some success solving older crimes. Although the killers havent been caught, authorities have successfully obtained warrants in three murder cases from 1985, 1988 and 1992, respectively. And theres new evidence in a 1997 murder case, but Mays said he couldnt discuss it. Its amazing the things you can nd out years later, Mays said. Some of the most intriguing unsolved cases in the SarasotaDeSoto-Charlotte area include:John Deal case (Charlotte County Sheriffs Office) January 1971When a couple were driving down Harbor Boulevard in a rural part of Charlotte County, they noticed something in the roadway was steaming. It was blood. Also at the scene was a mans hat and a .22-caliber shell casing. Nearby lay a pair of glasses, with a bullet hole in the frame. A bank receipt left behind led investigators at the time to believe the items and blood belonged to John Deal, 71, who was missing from his Fort Myers home. He hasnt been seen since that time, but the case is being treated as a homicide. The CCSO Cold Case Unit has been able to take DNA samples from one of Deals relatives, and used new DNA procedures to establish that the blood found in 1971 was, in fact, Deals. Authorities had identied suspects shortly after the crime, but no arrests were made. One of those suspects later became terminally ill, and recently gave an interview to Cold Case detectives shortly before he died. This is the oldest open murder case in Charlotte County.Kelli Jo Krum and Kelsi Krum case (DeSoto County Sheriffs Office) August 1994Kelli, 21, and her 8-month-old daughter Kelsi were in the process of moving from their home in Arcadia to Sebring on Aug. 11, 1994. They havent been seen or heard from since. There were no signs of struggle at the house, though no items were taken to suggest the two would be away for an extended period of time. DCSO detective Mays said he couldnt comment much on the case (there have been no charges filed), but he made it a point to note that James Jimbo Ford, 34 at the time, was Kellis cousin. Ford was the last person to have contact with the Krums. Ford has been on Floridas Death Row for 15 years, after being convicted of murdering a Punta Gorda couple during a family fishing trip just a few years after the Krums went missing. Ford allegedly failed a polygraph test shortly after the Krums disappeared.Jane Doe (Sarasota County Sheriffs Office) February 2007Authorities are hoping advancements in imaging technology will breathe new life into the case of a woman whose body was found in a shallow grave in Sarasota, but never was identied ofcially. Only known as Jane Doe, she was in her 30s or 40s at the time of her death, weighed 145 to 165 pounds, stood roughly 5 feet 4 inches to 5 feet 9 inches tall, and had long brown hair with blond streaks. Her body was found near an industrial area on Feb. 6, 2007, on the 4300 block of Ashton Court, near Clark Road, according to SCSO spokeswoman Wendy Rose, and authorities believe she had been dead for up to a year at that point. New images released in February, seven years after the discovery of her body, were created by the Palm Beach County Sheriffs Ofce, using craniofacial reconstruction software, updating the original sketches created by the FBI in 2007. Her cause of death has not been released, but she may have had a broken nose and a fractured right wrist at some point in her life. She also had breast implants that were manufactured prior to the issuance of serial numbers.Sharon Gill case (CCSO) March 1990The Gill family Sharon, her husband Percy and their daughter Krista had just moved from Canada to the Deep Creek area of Punta Gorda. Percy was a minister getting ready to retire and spend more time with his family. Then Sharon was murdered. She was home alone. A family member found her body. The 42-yearold woman had been stabbed about four dozen times with a penknife. Shawn Malsky, 28, who was living near the Gills, was accused of the brutal slaying and was arrested. However the murder charge was dropped in 1995, after prosecutors couldnt disprove his alibi: He was running errands when Sharon was killed. Cold Case detectives have developed new information in this case and have discredited the alibi, Gandy said. Malsky is in the Florida Department of Corrections custody at Martin Work Camp in Indiantown, Fla. He was convicted in 2004 of child neglect causing great bodily harm in Charlotte County, and was sentenced to 16 years in prison.Adele Easterly case (CCSO) November 1979The 25-year-old clerk was working the night shift at The Farm Store in the Ridge Harbor area, east of Punta Gorda, when she apparently was shot twice with a shotgun. CCSO deputy John Greer reportedly in the area checking out a suspicious vehicle happened upon her body. A sheriffs investigation revealed the suspect who made off with about $7 likely was not there to commit a robbery. Gandy said there is one very strong suspect in this case, though he couldnt name who it was. He also pointed out that Greer called 911 three months prior to report that his wife Jackie had killed herself. Gandy said the circumstances were suspicious, and there were some problems with the crime scene.Harry Scott and John Smith case (CCSO) October 1990Scott, 42, and Smith, 32, were spending a Tuesday morning shing on Charlotte Harbor off Cape Haze from Scotts boat, when they were shot to death by one or two men with small guns. The CCSO was called to Don Pedro State Park after someone found the homemade mullet boat from which the men were shing. One body was in the boat, and another was in the water nearby. Authorities determined Scott likely was the target of the crime, and it possibly was because of drugs. Smith is thought to have been an innocent bystander. (Smith) was described as being just a nice person that would do anything for anyone, and would never intentionally harm a soul, Gandy said. A mullet boat occupied by two men was seen eeing from the area shortly after the crime. We have information that there are people in the Placida or Englewood area that know exactly who committed this crime, Gandy said. For whatever reason, they are reluctant to come forward.Mary Jo Shelleby (SCSO) November 1973Shelleby was 19 at the time of her death, a Manatee Community College (now State College of Florida) student who did not have a car and was known to hitchhike. She had lived in Sarasota for only a few months, after moving from Ohio with her parents, and her body was discovered in the roadway on McIntosh Road, just south of Clark Road, severely beaten around her head, neck and chest. Clues were sparse, but investigators thought she might have been at a bar in downtown Sarasota the night before her death, and that more than one person was involved in her demise. Detectives at the time theorized that Shellebys killer was serving time at a mental institution for an unrelated crime roughly two years after her death, but did not have evidence to tie that person to her death.Victoria Vikki Arena case (CCSO) June 2001Arenas body was found June 16, 2001, in the woods off Bermont Road (County Road 74), east of Punta Gorda. The 32-year-old Englewood woman had gone missing ve days earlier. She was last seen with her boyfriend, Curtis Webb, 33, who is incar cerated at South Central Correctional Facility in Clifton, Tenn., for unrelated violent crimes. Uncooperative witnesses have hindered any movement on the case. Some of the witnesses interviewed initially were untruthful, Gandy said. We believe they were and may still be afraid to get involved.Deborah Dalzell (SCSO) March 1999Dalzells co-workers were concerned when she didnt show up for work March 29, 1999, so they went to her Colony Meadows home in Sarasota to see if she was OK. When no one answered the door, they called authorities. Deputies found Dalzell dead inside the home, her head and torso submerged in the bathtub. The television was on in her bedroom, bath water was running, and her car was in the garage. For the most part, authorities found the home to be in good order. Dalzells purse was there and looked OK to investigators. They found a small cut in a window screen, and a bedroom window open about 8 inches. Although the deadbolt had not been engaged, the front door of the home was locked, as were the garage doors. Neighbors told investigators that it appeared she was home having fun that weekend, a report states. A woman walking her dog re ported that lights were on and noise could be heard in the home the day before her body was discovered. The last known contact with Dalzell was the evening before, on March 28.Marjory Randolph case (DCSO) October 2000The 72-year-old Arcadia woman, also known as Kathleen Richards, has been missing for almost 14 years. The elderly woman was being taken care of by an in-home aide, who died in October 2000. Shortly after that, Randolph disappeared. The missing woman had suffered a stroke, and had difculty communicating. Even if you werent involved with them, you feel like you know them, DCSO detective Mays said of murder victims and missing persons. It makes you work that much harder to bring closure. Staff Writer Drew Winchester contributed to this report.Email: akreger@sun-herald.comUNSOLVEDFROM PAGE 1 SIMMONI BERRY JOSEPH KINVILLE CHRISTINE FLAHIVE CINDY ROGERS MICHAEL ROGER CHITWOOD DONALD MANLEY ROBERT HECHT CHRISTOPHER SMITH JENNIFER HUNTER JOHN WELLES LEON BRADY ZANNIEL LEVERETT AUSTIN HANNAH EILEEN SEYMOUR PAUL COLICCI LUCINDA MCCLEAN ESCO HUNTER JIM THOMPSON JULIE KINGPHOTOS PROVIDEDThese are more missing persons and/or homicide victims from open cold cases in Charlotte, Sarasota and DeSoto counties. COME FORWARDAnyone with information about these or other unsolved cases is urged to come forward. To do so anonymously, contact Crime Stoppers in Sarasota County at 941-366-TIPS (8477), or online at www.sarasotacrimestoppers.com; in Charlotte County, at 800-780-TIPS (8477) or via www.swflcrime stoppers.org. To reach Charlotte County Sheriffs detectives directly, contact the Cold Case Unit at 941-575-5361 or coldcase@ccso.org (after hours, call 941-639-2101). In Sarasota County, call the Sarasota County Sheriffs Office Criminal Investigations Unit at 941-861-4900. In DeSoto, call 863-491-6767 for the DeSoto County Sheriffs Office tip line, or send a text to 274637 mentioning desototips. Tipsters can remain anonymous while using either method. SIDAROVICH KELSI KRUM SHELLEBY GILL ARENA KELLIE JO KRUM JANE DOE RANDOLPH EASTERLY DALZELL SCOTT )` ,+, ,),` -a 1 1. rv ^ aIwo~Zr__ 1114b A i

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Our Town Page 16 C www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity is gearing up for a very busy year. The community outpouring for our Women Build 2014 project was so successful and full of enthusiasm that we have scheduled Women Build 2015 to begin next March. A total of $50,000 needs to be raised to begin the project. To make the build a reality, donations are raised by individuals and groups of women, who join together to form fundraising teams. Teams make commitments to raise anywhere from $500 to $5,000. Once our commitment goals are met, the fun begins! A kickoff party brings all the teams together to share their fundraising ideas and an opportunity to meet the single mom whose home will be built by Charlotte County women. Teams sign up for a build day and often work alongside the mom (partner family) who will reside in the home. Our goal is to have all donations raised and the home built in time for Mothers Day 2015. The dedication and luncheon, which will be scheduled after the homeowner has moved into the home, will be an emotional day for the women to come together, bless one of their own, and reect on the importance of giving back and the power of teamwork. We currently have three teams that have committed to be a part of this years Women Build, and already have started their fundraising! We are in need of many more to make Women Build 2015 a reality. For more information about the project, call 941-6393162. You also can help by supporting upcoming fundraising events: Girls Night In at 5:30 p.m. Monday at Charlotte Bridal & Formalwear, 2395 Tamiami Trail (in the Bell Plaza), Suites 6 and 107, Port Charlotte. Quarter Auction at 6 p.m. Sept. 2 and Oct. 21 at Port Charlotte Elks Lodge 2153, 20225 Kenilworth Blvd. Visani Night Sept. 25 at Visani Restaurant & The Comedy Zone, 2400 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte. For more information on Habitat, visit http:// charlottecountyhfh.org. Ellen Cardillo is the special events coordinator for Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity. Email her at events@charlottecountyhfh. org.Habitat opens door for Women Build 2015 HABITAT FOR HUMANITYELLEN CARDILLO PHOTO PROVIDED BY HABITATSuzy Hackett, left, and Sushila Cherian, right, are two of the women who helped to fundraise for the Charlotte County Habitat for Humanity Women Build 2014. They are pictured here with the beneciary, homeowner Kirsten Eldridge, during her home dedication in May. FILE PHOTO PROVIDEDLocal women hand trusses to a Habitat for Humanity site super visor on a previous Women Build home. Fishing Fo r A New Career? Check Out The Classifieds In The LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS 50467634 Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center 75 Taylor Street, Punta Gorda Port Charlotte 941-258-9521 Punta Gorda 941-205-6402 B O O T H S A R E S T I L L A V A I L A B L E B O O T H S A R E S T I L L A V A I L A B L E BOOTHS ARE STILL AVAILABLE SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 6TH1 0 A M 3 P M 1 0 A M 3 P M CALL TODAY! www.yoursun.com O V E R 6 5 V E N D O R S L O T S O F G I V E A W A Y S 50471123 AGRICULTURE EQUIPMENT OPERATORS NEEDED DESOTO FRUIT & HARVESTING, INC. 1192 NW Livingston, Arcadia, Florida 34266 Is seeking 17 temporary Agriculture Equipment Operators to operate equipment used to harvest citrus for the contract period of September 16, 2014 to July 14, 2015. Applicants must be able to operate the equipment used to move citrus from the inside of the grove to the trailers and from trailers to the storage facility, operate the equipment used to transport workers to and from work sites and operate equipment used to move supplies and harvesting equipment to and from work sites. The applicant is required to have the correct type of drivers license required by the State and Federal government. All drivers must pass a DOT approved Physical and Drug test. The adverse effect wage rate of $10.26 per hour will apply to this job. Employer will offer 3/4 guarantee for the work period for each employee. DeSoto Fruit & Harvesting, Inc. will at no cost, provide tools and equipment necessary to perform the task of the worker. Housing will be provided for individual workers outside normal commuting distance. Qualified workers will be provided transportation and subsistence expenses to the workplace. Apply for this job at the nearest office of the Department of Economic Opt/Foreign Labor Cert-H2A, MSC G-300 Caldwell Building 107 E. Madison St., Tallahassee, Florida 32399-4140; phone 850-921-3466; Job Order #9919637. 50468608 Extended Hours: Tuesday thru Friday Open during lunch and until 6:00PM coastaldermatology.net (Left to Right) Stephen A. Spencer, MD Laini R. Gaar, MD Jeffrey R. Hunek, MD Samantha M. Bono, PA Elizabeth L. Weber, ARNP Specializing in Skin Cancer Detection & Surgery Mohs Micrographic Surgery Wart Treatment & Romoval Acne Treatment Rosacea & Eczema Treatment Phototherapy for Psoriasis Botox & Fillers Take Care of'THESKINYOU'REft I7 Tamiami TrailC rolr1Y Part Charlotte, FL 33948(941) 613-2400Dermatology 1111 S.Tamiami TrailPunta Gorda F133950941 833-4400SUNS esS :F 3ya. a.. n +` -fit _i '" ,t_ mY,r,..1; W1.Yw1.4 l .w _V T.4677 Y Fi4oowl I] =13 rrNvTII-S AJ I STILL AVA*NEOVER 65 LOTS OFVENDORS MVEAWAYSNEWSPAPERS

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www.sunnewspapers.net SUNDAY AUGUST 24, 2014 T he Wire INSIDE Hundreds of Russian aid trucks returned home from rebel-held eastern Ukraine on Saturday, highlighting a dire need for long-term assistance to the region where homes and livelihoods have been destroyed by months of fighting. Page 5 Russian aid trucks leave; highlight dire needs Bombings in Baghdad and the northern city of Kirkuk killed at least 30 people in Iraq on Saturday as the government investigated a deadly attack on a Sunni mosque the day before that has heightened sectarian tensions amid a fragile political transition. Page 5 Bombings kill 30 in Iraq after Sunni mosque attack From the shoreline, thousands of spectators look on, some peering through borrowed binoculars, praying the men will find what other salvage crews have not: The worlds largest copper bell, believed to have been lying deep beneath the riverbed for more than four centuries. Page 6 Spirits, prayers mark hunt for Myanmars lost bell Fergusons streets were peaceful for a third night as tensions between police and protesters continued to subside after nights of violence and unrest erupted when a white police officer fatally shot an unarmed black 18-year-old. Page 2 Streets of Ferguson stay calm after violent nights Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said Friday that the Great Recession complicated the Feds ability to assess the U.S. job market and made it harder to determine when to adjust interest rates. Page 7 Yellen: Job market makes Fed hesitant on rate hike STATE NATIONAL WORLD BUSINESS WEATHER GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip Israel bombed an apartment tower in downtown Gaza City on Saturday, collapsing the 12-story building in an unprecedented strike, while Hamas kept up heavy rocket re that sent more Israelis eeing border areas close to Gaza. The violence signaled that a speedy resumption of truce talks is unlikely, despite another appeal by mediator Egypt. Gaps between Israel and Hamas on a border deal for blockaded Gaza remain vast, and repeated rounds of talks have ended in failure. In the Gaza City strike, a huge reball followed by a black column of smoke rose into the sky after two Israeli missiles toppled the Zafer Tower, one in a group of several high-rises in the upscale Tel al-Hawa neighborhood. Neighboring buildings shook from the blasts. The Israeli military said the missiles targeted a Hamas operations room in the building, but did not explain why the entire tower with 44 apartments was brought down. Gaza police said a warning missile had been red ve minutes earlier and that some residents Missiles raze high-riseBy KARIN LAUB and PETER ENAVASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERSMISSILES | 4 AP PHOTOA ball of re rises from an explosion on Zafer apartment tower following an Israeli air strike in Gaza City, in the northern Gaza Strip, Saturday.Gaza apartment building collapses after bombing REYKJAVIK, Iceland Icelands Bardarbunga volcano burst forth with a small eruption Saturday under the ice of Europes largest glacier, scientists said, prompting the country to close airspace over the area. Thousands of small earthquakes have rattled the volcano, located deep beneath the Vatnajokull glacier, in the last week. Icelandic Meteorological Ofce vulcanologist Melissa Pfeffer said Saturday that seismic data indicated that an eruption had begun, with magma from the volcano melting ice within the glaciers Dyngjujokull icecap, The remote area, 200 miles (320 kilometers) east of the capital of Reykjavik, is uninhabited. The Civil Protection Department said scientists ew over the ice cap Saturday after noon but saw no visible signs of the eruption on the surface. Late Saturday the Met Ofce said there were no signs of ongoing volcanic activity. Still, authorities raised the Iceland volcano eruptsBy JENNA GOTTLIEB and JILL LAWLESSASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERSVOLCANO | 4 WASHINGTON For three years, President Barack Obama has resisted the pull of potential U.S. military action in Syria. He has held rm even as the civil wars death toll climbed toward 200,000, the Syrian government used chemical weapons against civilians and Islamic State militants strengthened amid the chaos. Now Obama must decide whether the extremist groups murder of American journalist James Foley, as well as the broader threat the group could pose to U.S. interests, should change his cautious calculus. Pressure is coming from his own military leaders to go after the Islamic State inside Syria. But he must weigh that against his aversion to the risks that could come with plunging the United States into a country torn apart by an intrac table internal conict. White House ofcials have suggested that airstrikes in Syria are an option, though the ofcials say specic military proposals have not yet been presented to the president. Were actively considering whats going to be necessary to deal with that threat, and were not going to be restricted by borders, said Ben Rhodes, Obamas deputy national security adviser. Weve shown time and again that if theres a Obama faces tug of decision on SyriaBy JULIE PACEASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER OBAMA SYRIA | 4FERGUSON, Mo. Life in this working-class St. Louis suburb of modest brick homes and low-rise apartments hasnt been the same since Angelia Dickens son tearfully told her, The police shot a boy. Since that news two weeks ago, she has been afraid to leave her apartment at night as protesters clash with police in sometimes violent confrontations. Shes stopped going to her job at a call center after it took two hours to navigate police barricades and street closings to get home. Walking down Caneld Drive, Dickens looks right and sees Missouri state troopers assembled outside a boarded-up barbecue joint. She looks left and sees media satellite trucks. Ahead, volunteers pick up trash along the commercial district where throngs gather nightly to protest the shooting of 18-yearold Michael Brown by a white ofcer. For the rest of the nation, this is Ferguson residents struggle with daily lifeBy RYAN J. FOLEYASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERFERGUSON | 4 AP PHOTOIn this Monday photo, a young boy tosses a football as people walk past a business boarded up to protect against looting in Ferguson, Mo. INSIDEStreets of Ferguson stay calm See page 2 AP PHOTOIn this photo taken on Thursday, Michele Butler and son, Andrew, 4, tour the Florida Caverns State Park in Marianna, Fla. The state park has dry (air-lled) caves and oers cave tours to the public. The cave has dazzling formations of limestone stalactites, stalagmites, soda straws, owstones and draperies. The Chipola River and a freshwater spring provide areas for shing, canoeing and boating. For more informa tion on the Web, go to http://www.oridastateparks.org/oridacaverns/Underground beauty d L}eY' sIILLIIrn"s Iii,' 41QLUXLU AMLoil 8M" m Mrs.YTFI4JVY xs0.0 :' EN"

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Page 2 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 NATIONAL NEWS FERGUSON, Mo. (AP) Fergusons streets were peaceful for a third night as tensions between police and protesters continued to subside after nights of violence and unrest erupted when a white police ofcer fatally shot an unarmed black 18-year-old. A small stream of protesters marched in the St. Louis suburb as night fell Friday, but instead of confrontations with police, several stopped to talk one-onone with ofcers about the Aug. 9 shooting death of Michael Brown and tactics used by author ities during previous demonstrations. The St. Louis County NAACP planned a youth march Saturday after noon to the site where Brown was killed. While many residents are hopeful that tensions were waning and eager to end the disruptions to their lives caused by protests and police presence, some say they fear the communitys anger could explode anew if the grand jury now considering the case doesnt return a charge against the ofcer, Darren Wilson. This ofcer has to be indicted. Id hate to see what happens if he isnt. The rioting, the looting, man ... said resident Larry Loveless, 29, as he stopped Friday at the memorial for Brown. St. Louis County prosecutors this week convened a grand jury to begin hearing evidence in the case, despite concerns among some in the community including Browns parents that the ofce would not be impartial because of District Attorney Bob McCullochs ties to law enforcement. McCullochs father, mother and other relatives worked for St. Louis police, and his father was killed while responding to a call involving a black suspect. He has said he will not remove himself from the case. Considering the racial tensions of the case, even the makeup of the grand jury was being closely scrutinized. Two black women and one black man are on the 12-member panel, along with six white men and three white women, said Paul Fox, director of judicial administration for St. Louis County Circuit Court. U.S. Sen. Claire McCaskill said shes pushing for the local investigation and a sepa rate one being done by the federal government to be completed around the same time so that all evidence in the case can be made public a step many consider important should prosecutors decide not to charge the ofcer. Her ofce said Friday that the Department of Justice hasnt given a timeline for the federal investigation, which centers on whether a civil rights violation occurred when ofcer Darren Wilson fatally shot the unarmed Michael Brown on Aug. 9. Gov. Jay Nixon, in an interview with the AP, didnt say if he agreed with McCaskills call to conclude both investigations at the same time. He said the full focus is on seeking justice. To me its one youve got to get right. Just got to get it right, he said.Streets of Ferguson stay calm AP FILE PHOTOIn this Tuesday photo, people watch protesters from inside a restaurant during a rally for Michael Brown in Ferguson, Mo. The response to Browns death turned violent because of a convergence of factors and has upended life in this working-class St. Louis suburb of modest brick homes and low-rise apartments. NEW YORK (AP) Jell-O has lost its jiggle and nobody knows how to x it. The dessert was invented more than a century ago and helped popularize a delicacy reserved for the rich into a quick, affordable treat. Americans of all ages are familiar with the famous J-E-L-L-O jingle and TV ads featuring comedian Bill Cosby. Knocking back Jell-O shots made with alcohol is a college memory for many. Yet despite its enduring place in pop culture, sales have tumbled 19 percent in the past four years, with alternatives such as Greek yogurt surging in popularity. Executives at Kraft Foods, which owns Jell-O, say theyre condent they can revitalize the brand. But their efforts so far have been a disappointment. After years of marketing sugar-free Jell-O to dieters, for instance, Kraft last year launched an ad campaign that switched back to play ing up the family angle. In one TV spot called Comb Over, a man with the title hairdo tells his son how Jell-O makes up for lifes troubles, like being stuck in trafc. The visual gag is when the child imagines himself going through life with a comb over. Kids thought it was hilarious, said Dan OLeary, senior director of marketing for Kraft desserts. Unfortunately, it didnt get people in the mood to eat Jell-O. After showing signs of improvement for a couple years, Jell-O sales in the U.S. hit $932.5 million in 2009, reecting box mixes and ready-to-eat cups of gelatins and puddings, according to market researcher Euromonitor International. But theyve been declining ever since, and by last year, sales had seen a double-digit percentage drop to $753.8 million. Part of the problem is that people have become more nicky about what they eat. Theyre increasingly seeking out foods they think are natural or wholesome, and Jell-Os bright reds, greens and blues may inadvertently serve as warning signals to moms about the articial dyes they contain. The second ingredient listed for the Jell-O gelatin cups is also high-fructose corn syrup, a cheaper sugar substitute that more people are shunning. Nutrition more broadly is another issue. Jell-O has long positioned itself as a lighter alternative to cakes and pies (as the slogan goes, Theres always room for Jell-O). But the trend now is toward foods that claim some sort of benet, such as protein and ber. Even for those who have fond memories of eating Jell-O, the problem is just that its a treat associated with the past. It almost seems childish to cook it now, said Ted McGrath, a 34-year-old painter in New York City who thinks of Jell-O as being in the same category as Twinkies or fast food. Kraft CEO Tony Vernon concedes Jell-O wasnt getting the attention it deserved as a storied brand. Thats because the company for many years was preoccupied by more popular snacks, such as Oreo and Chips Ahoy cookies. But in late 2012, Kraft split into two companies and the newly formed Mondelez International walked away with those higher-prole snacks. Since the separation, Kraft has vowed to boost the performance of neglected brands like Jell-O. None of the efforts so far have worked, but executives remain optimistic. In a rapidly changing food culture, they see new opportunities. Those in their 20s and 30s, for instance, love expressing their creativity through cooking, yet also want the convenience of packaged foods, OLeary notes. So Kraft says its encouraging people to get creative with Jell-O on social media sites such as Pinterest, Facebook and Instagram. By posting images of Jell-O creations, the company says others get inspired to share their own, such as an image of a red, white and blue Jell-O ring one follower posted on Facebook on July 4. Its also pushing new Jell-O molds, such as a line of university molds that allow people to make Jell-O in the shape of their school mascots. In a way, the strategy traces back to Jell-Os roots in the early 1900s, when salesmen distributed free Jell-O recipe books in an effort to boost sales.Jell-O cant stop slippery sales slide AP PHOTOIn this Dec. 11, 2006, le photo, McKenzie Blaylock, 7, tries out her new Jell-O creation with Garrett Hockersmith, 4, during Jell-O Nation at the University of Kansas Natural History Museum in Lawrence, Kan. (LA Times) City living can really have its perks if youre a spider. Golden orb-weaving spiders that lived in urban areas were bigger and more successful than their country-dwelling counterparts, according to a team of Australian scientists. The ndings, published in PLOS One, detail the complexity of urbanization on animals that manage to survive, even thrive, in a manmade environment. Urbanization modies landscapes at multiple scales, impact ing the local climate and changing the extent and quality of natural habitats, the study authors wrote. Usually it degrades those habitats and species struggle to survive, but some, like pigeons and raccoons, become urban exploiters, readily adapting to the new environment. But birds and rodents are relatively large, mobile creatures, and the University of Sydney researchers wanted to see how the urbanization effect played out on small as well as large scales. They focused on Nephila plumipes, known as the golden orb-weaving spider, because these eight-legged critters like to settle down once they mature: They spin beautiful semi-permanent webs and then hang out there for the rest of their lives, which makes it easier to measure how the environment affects them. The researchers collected 222 female spiders from different sites around Sydney and measured each sites level of urbanization, based on qualities such as leaf-litter cover, grass coverage and amount of hard surfaces like concrete. They measured the web-spinners body size, fat reserves and ovary weight (to evaluate their reproductive capacity). Sure enough, the more urban the area, the bigger, fatter and more potentially fecund the spiders were. The researchers think this is in part because spiders tend to do better in warmer environments, and cities are urban heat islands: Concrete and buildings tend to absorb heat rather than dissipate it the way moist earth and vegetation do. Its also possible that tasty insect meals tend to cluster near city lights, making them easier to catch, or that there tends to be a higher density in the boundaries between the fragmented patches of urban and wild lands. Oddly enough, the spiders seemed to prefer luxurious living: Ovary weight also increased in areas with higher socioeconomic status. The increased expenditure and management of parks in wealthy suburbs could result in healthier vegetation patches, the researchers wrote, which would increase prey abundance and allow spiders to grow larger and build up fat reserves.Spiders get bigger when they live in the city, study finds PHILADELPHIA (Philadelphia Inquirer) For the poor, food is not only scarce, its often rotten and germ-ridden. Corner stores and small supermarkets that feed vast swaths of impoverished Philadelphia offer bacteria-laced foods in unhealthy conditions that can lead to foodborne illness, a Drexel University study shows. Customers vouch for the science. Potatoes and baby food are moldy, lettuce is rotten, and the mice are having a good time in boxes of noodles, said Rodney Jenkins, 47, an unemployed North Philadelphia man. I ate bad fruit from a corner store and got sick. A father of seven who was laid off last fall from a sound company that provides microphones and other equipment for events, Jenkins worries about feeding his children with so few worthwhile food choices. Its horrible, he said. When we get food up here, its like we get the end of all food, the last batch of it. For years, advocates for the poor have endeavored to keep people alive, conjuring ways to get fruits, vegetables and other staples into so-called food deserts like North Philadelphia. But there has never been an investigation of food safety risks that desert-dwellers face. Until now. The only research of its kind in the United States, according to microbiologists, the study of retail food safety risks is being conduct ed by Jennifer Quinlan, a food microbiologist in the department of nutrition sciences at Drexels College of Nursing and Health Professions. She and her team visited nearly 400 corner stores and small supermarkets between 2008 and 2010 to study microbes in milk, eggs, lunch meat, sandwiches and ready-to-eat fresh fruits and greens. The results were alarming. We found milk likely to have more bacteria, Quinlan said. And when we could nd fresh produce, it had a lot of contamination on it. Foodborne illness is tricky. Some might not know they have it, since symptoms cramps, diarrhea, vomiting can be caused by many factors. Foodborne illness is rarely deadly. Recent federal estimates show that of 9.4 million cases of foodborne illness in the United States in a year, fewer than 1,500 resulted in death. Those numbers include instances of foodborne illness from lettuce, leafy greens and cantaloupes from large-scale farms, according to Donald Schaffner, president of the International Association of Food Protection, and a food microbiologist at Rutgers University.For the poor, food is both scarce and risky tf, IINOW

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 3 STATE NEWS TALLAHASSEE (AP) Millions of dollars, much of it coming from the corporations that rely on Gov. Rick Scott and the Florida Legislature, have owed into the coffers of the states two political parties this election year. New campaign nance reports led Friday show that the Republican Party of Florida raised nearly $15 million between the start of April and Aug. 21. The Florida Democratic Party raised $13.3 million during the same time period. This is the nal report before the primary. But the gap between the two parties which are locked in a battle to win the governors mansion is actually wider than it appears. Republicans took money from high-powered corporations such as U.S. Sugar and Disney as well as private prison company The Geo Group. All are companies whose bottom line can be affected by actions taken by the Legislature and the governor. The GOP also got hefty donations from trade groups that represent Floridas large corporations and $225,000 from an arm of a company seeking to build a major casino in downtown Miami. Other well-known donors include Donald Trump, who gave the party $100,000 while his daughter donated another $25,000. Republicans maintain that the money that has gone to the party and to Scotts re-election campaign will give them an advantage heading into the November election. With 74 days left to go, Governor Scotts re-election campaign is well-positioned and well-resourced for victory, said Republican Party of Florida Chairwoman Leslie Dougher. By contrast, the largest Democratic donor over the past several months was a political committee aligned with former Gov. Charlie Crist. Crists political committee has donated $7.8 million to the party since April. Crist was elected as a Republican but is challenging Scott as a Democrat. The party has started paying for television ads that have gone after Scott. Crist has raised nearly $20 million between his campaign and his political committee since jumping into the race, while Scott has pulled in nearly $43 million through his two main accounts. Republicans say that Scott has also been raising money directly for the party, which is airing its own political ads.Floridas two political parties raise millions WINTER HAVEN (AP) A gigantic nest of yellow jackets has been exterminated from a central Florida home. Ruthie Smartes son rst noticed the nest behind her Winter Haven home in March. At the time, it seemed small and nonthreatening, so they thought little of it. But two of Smartes cats eventually became apparent victims of the insects as the nest kept growing and growing, and the family realized they needed to do something. This thing got big real quick, said Fred Smarte, who worried the bugs could get into the house and attack his mother. Exterminators from Florida Pest Control arrived at the house Friday to nd a nest they said was the largest ever found at a home in the companys 65-year history. It contained between 15,000 and 35,000 yellow jackets and stretched from the crawl space beneath the house outside, where it was fused with an old armchair. It would hold an estimated 35 gallons, the company estimated. Workers treated the nest with a white powder pesticide, and the insects buzzed frenetically. You see the cartoons where someone hits the nest and they come swarming out. That really happens, said one of the exterminators, Westley Bass. Later, hundreds of inch-long carcasses could be seen littering the ground around the armchair. Just a few live yellow jackets remained. The Ledger reports Bass and his team will return next week to remove the nest. They plan to keep it as intact as possible so researchers can study it.Giant yellow jacket nest exterminated at home | HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATEFinal ballots being cast in early-voting periodTALLAHASSEE (AP) Early voting is wrapping up across the state this weekend in advance of next weeks primary election. Some counties polls had a last day of early voting on Saturday. Others remain open today. Thousands around the state have cast their ballots during the early-voting period. The most high-prole race is the Democratic gubernatorial primary, in which former Gov. Charlie Crist is considered the favorite over former state Sen. Nan Rich. Gov. Rick Scott is also facing a couple of relatively unknown challengers in the Republican primary.Man charged in identity-theft scheme at VATAMPA (AP) A Tampa man has been arrested for his alleged involvement in an identity-theft scheme at a Veterans Affairs hospital. Willie Streater, 24, was taken into custody by federal marshals on Wednesday on eight charges stemming from allegedly stealing Social Security numbers from at least 34 veterans treated at the James A. Haley VA Medical Center in 2011 and 2012. He had been hired by a rm whose website warns not to become a victim of identity theft and was supposed to be shredding documents for the hospital. Instead, prosecutors claim, he kept the records and sold them to people who led fraudulent tax returns. All told, authorities said, $1.1 million was stolen. Streater is being held on $35,000 bail. Its not known if he has an attorney. Prosecutors havent said if others are expected to be charged. Streater was hired by Secure Waste Disposal Inc. of Orlando a company under contract with the Department of Veterans Affairs to shred documents at the North Tampa hospital despite a criminal record. 39 farm animals seized in northeast FloridaST. AUGUSTINE (AP) The owners of a northeast Florida farm are facing charges after authorities seized 39 animals from their property. The St. Johns County Sheriffs Ofce reports that Tammy Marie Denes and Donald Eugene Dunbar, both 40, were charged Friday with 39 counts of animal cruelty. Authorities removed 17 cows, 11 goats, nine pigs and two horses from the property. Ofcials say the animals appeared to be in poor health and were conned without sufcient food, water or space. The Florida TimesUnion reports that animals were taken to another farm where they will be cared for in the custody of the sheriffs ofce. Denes and Dunbar cur rently retain ownership of the animals, but they could lose ownership at a hearing that will be held within 30 days.Woman posed for photo with stolen credit cardOCALA (AP) Police have issued an arrest warrant for a woman they say posed for a picture with a stolen credit card after a store clerk became suspicious about her identification. Ocala police say 26-year-old Mashana Harris held up the purloined card and smiled when asked by the clerk and that the card had been reported stolen about a month earlier from a Walmart. Police say Harris spent more than $400 at the Looking Good Beauty Supply, where she first told the clerk she lost her ID at a club but then presented a strange identification. The suspicious clerk then asked the woman to pose for the photo with the card. Police say Harris attorney, Matthew Wells, said his client found the wallet and cards in the store parking lot. Thomas Quigley, M.D. Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon F R E E E Y E E X A M F O R N E W P A T I E N T S complete medical exam with one of our board certified eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases. O f f e r a p p l i e s t o n e w p a t i e n t s 5 9 y e a r s a n d o l d e r Offer does not apply to Freedom and Optimum health plan participants. 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Page 4 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE ALMANAC Today is Sunday, Aug. 24, the 236th day of 2014. There are 129 days left in the year. Today in history On Aug. 24, 1814, during the War of 1812, British forces invaded Washington D.C., setting fire to the Capitol (which was still under construction) and the White House, as well as other public buildings. On this dateIn A.D. 79, long-dormant Mount Vesuvius erupted, burying the Roman cities of Pompeii and Herculaneum in volcanic ash; an estimated 20,000 people died. In 1572, the St. Bartholomews Day massacre of French Protes tants at the hands of Catholics began in Paris. In 1821, the Treaty of Cordoba was signed, granting indepen dence to Mexico from Spanish rule. In 1912, Congress passed a measure creating the Alaska Territory. Congress approved legislation establishing Parcel Post delivery by the U.S. Post Office Department, slated to begin on January 1, 1913. In 1932, Amelia Earhart embarked on a 19-hour flight from Los Angeles to Newark, N.J., making her the first woman to fly solo, nonstop, from coast to coast. In 1949, the North Atlantic Treaty came into force. In 1954, President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed the Commu nist Control Act, outlawing the Communist Party in the United States. In 1964, the first Roman Cath olic Mass celebrated in English took place at Kiel Auditorium in St. Louis. In 1989, Baseball Commis sioner A. Bartlett Giamatti banned Pete Rose from the game for betting on his own team, the Cincinnati Reds. In 1992, Hurricane Andrew smashed into Florida, causing $30 billion in damage; 43 U.S. deaths were blamed on the storm. In 2006, the International Astronomical Union declared that Pluto was no longer a planet, demoting it to the status of a dwarf planet. Todays birthdays Actor Kenny Baker (Star Wars) is 80. Composer-musician Mason Williams is 76. Actress Anne Archer is 67. Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee is 59. Actor-writer Stephen Fry is 57. Actor Steve Guttenberg is 56. Baseball Hall-of-Famer Cal Ripken Jr. is 54. Talk show host Craig Kilborn is 52. Basketball Hall-of-Famer Reggie Miller is 49. Actor-comedian Dave Chappelle is 41. Actress Beth Riesgraf is 36. Actor Chad Michael Murray is 33. Christian rock musician Jeffrey Gilbert (Kutless) is 31. Singer Mika is 31. Actor Blake Berris (TV: Days of Our Lives) is 30. Actor Rupert Grint (Harry Potter films) is 26. ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) An Albuquerque, N.M., man is facing charges after police say he drove a stolen electric shopping cart to meet with his probation officer. KOAT-TV reports court papers say 18-year-old Michael Johnson rode the electric shopping cart this week to make his scheduled visit. When the probation officer asked Johnson where he got the cart, court documents say Johnson admitted taking it from an Albuquerque Walmart. Johnson was arrested and charged with larceny and receiving stolen property. He also violated his probation when he was arrested and was ordered held on a $500 bond. Albuquerque police spokesman Tanner Tixier says the cart is worth more than $1,800.ODD NEWS Stolen shopping scooter ride leads to jail the setting for seeing the angry tensions between young African-Americans and white police ofcers in predominantly black neighborhoods. Protesters and reporters have ocked here from around the nation. But for residents, its also the place they live. Theyre struggling over how to do that, no matter how strongly they feel about the issues being fought over. Hopefully I can get up Monday and start a fresh week at work, said Dickens, 55, whos turning to charities for help paying her rent and utilities this month. Im hoping all this can die down and I can go back on with my life. The protests have been peaceful for the last three nights, trading confrontations with police for oneon-one talks with ofcers about Browns death and tactics used during previous demonstrations. But theres no question that the lives of the people who live near where Brown was shot on Aug. 9 have been upended by the protesters and the police, and they wonder how much of the disruption will be temporary. Their closest gas station was burned down during looting. Several stores were damaged. Many of the barber shops and restaurants along West Florissant Avenue commercial strip are boarded up to prevent looting. Dellena Jones hasnt seen customers at her hair salon shop, where the glass door was shattered by a concrete block. If we keep doing this, we are part of the terror, said Jones, 35. But elsewhere in Ferguson, a suburb of 21,000 where I Love Ferguson yard signs are common, signs of unrest are rare. The city is the small, relatively quiet community about 10 miles from downtown St. Louis where 69-year-old retired social worker Carolyn Jennings moved 30 years ago. Her neighborhood was mostly white then. Now, its almost all black, with only a few elderly whites left. Amid the closing of manufacturing plants and decline of property values, white residents moved to more distant suburbs. These days, Jennings sits near City Hall hold ing a sign that reads, Execution by Ferguson police is penalty for walking while black. All day, drivers honk in support of protesters calling for the arrest of ofcer Darren Wilson. Lt. Jeff Fuesting of the St. Louis County Police Department says ofcers will have to nd a way forward with residents who were sympathetic with the protests and were subjected to tear gas in the demonstrations. Its too early to tell how well do that, he said.FERGUSONFROM PAGE 1 counterterrorism threat, well take direct action against that threat, if necessary. Even before Foleys murder, Obama found himself on far different footing in the Middle East than he probably expected in the sixth year of his presidency. After running for the White House on a pledge to end the Iraq war and then making good on that promise in late 2011, Obama thrust the U.S. military back into Iraq this month with a limited airstrike campaign against Islamic State targets. Obama has said he will not send U.S. combat troops to another ground war in the Mideast. But expanding the airstrikes in Iraq and broadening them to include Syria could mean a lengthy American military commitment in the region that could consume much of Obamas remaining time in ofce. What we should have learned over the past dozen years in that part of the world is that the use of military power is very unpredictable, said Stephen Walt, a professor of international affairs at Harvards John F. Kennedy School of Government. That may be particularly true in Syria, where President Bashar Assads government is warring with opposition forces. Unlike in Iraq, the battle lines are more clearly drawn. Syria has a host of military players in close proximity to each other, including the Islamic State, the al-Qaida-linked Nusra Front, mainstream Western-backed rebels and pro-government forces. The Islamic State is among the groups ghting Assad, meaning a U.S. campaign to weaken the extremists could actually strengthen a leader the White House has sought to push from ofce. Obama could try to counteract that uncomfortable dynamic by also taking strikes against Assad, though that could put the U.S. on the hook for the kind of long-term commitment to rebuilding Syria that he has tried to avoid. The risks are no less troubling if Obama allows the Islamic State to continue having unfet tered access to a safe haven in Syria. Politically, it could bolster the argument from his critics that he is overseeing an American retreat on the world stage. It also could give the militants space to strengthen and become a threat not just to U.S. interests in the region, but also to the U.S. at home. Obamas own military leadership made clear in recent days that the threat from the Islamic State cannot be fully eliminated without going after the group in Syria, SYRIAFROM PAGE 1 AP FILE PHOTOIn this Aug. 16 photo, people hold hands in prayer in the parking lot of a convenience store that was looted and burned after Michael Brown was shot by police in Ferguson, Mo. For residents, life in the working-class St. Louis suburb of Ferguson hasnt been the same since the shooting of Michael Brown.countrys aviation alert to red the highest level on a ve-point scale indicating the threat of signicant emission of ash into the atmosphere. Icelandic authorities declared a no-y zone of 100 nautical miles by 140 nautical miles around the eruption as a precaution, but did not shut down air space over most of the island nation in the North Atlantic. All airports are open and ights are on schedule, said spokeswoman Olof Baldursdottir. A 2010 eruption of Icelands Eyjafjallajokul volcano produced an ash cloud that caused a week of international aviation chaos, with more than 100,000 ights cancelled. Pfeffer said it was not clear when, or if, the eruption would melt through the ice which is between 330 to 1,300 feet thick and ing steam and ash into the air. She said it could take up to a day for the ice to melt or the eruption might remain contained beneath Europes largest glacier. Scientists were monitoring a hydrological station downstream from the volcano for ooding, a common result of volcanic eruptions in Iceland. Pfeffer said the amount of ash produced by the new eruption would depend on the thickness of the ice. The thicker the ice, the more water there is, the more explosive it will be and the more ash-rich the eruption will be, she said. Iceland sits on a volcanic hot spot in the Atlantics mid-oceanic ridge and eruptions occur frequently, triggered when the Earths plates move and when magma from deep underground pushes its way to the surface. Well-practiced emer gency procedures mean eruptions in Iceland usually do not cause deaths. Authorities evacuated several hundred people, mostly hikers, earlier this week from the highlands north of the Vatnajokull glacier as a precaution. But the impact of the tiny islands volcanoes has been felt around the world. Millions of people were stranded in April 2010, when aviation ofcials closed Europes air space for ve days out of fear that ash from Eyjafjallajokul could harm jet engines. European aviation authorities later changed their policy, giving airlines detailed information about the location and density of ash clouds but leaving decisions to airlines and national regulators. A 2011 eruption of Icelands Grimsvotn volcano was far more powerful than Eyjafjallajokul but cause much less disruption to aviation. The budget airline EasyJet, which ies between Britain and Iceland, said it was operating as usual. VOLCANOFROM PAGE 1 were able to rush out of the building in time. Still, 22 people were wounded, including 11 children and ve women, according to Gaza hospital ofcials. Maher Abu Sedo, an area resident, said the two strikes came within seconds of each other. People started shouting Allahu Akbar, and women and kids were screaming, he said. This is crazy. The state of Israel has resorted to madness. In less than a minute, 44 families have become displaced. ... They lost everything, their house, their money, their memories and their security. Some 100,000 Gazans have become homeless, with more than 17,000 homes destroyed or damaged beyond repair, according to U.N. figures. However, Saturdays strike marked the first time an entire apartment high-rise was destroyed. Elsewhere in Gaza, an airstrike on a car killed a man and wounded 11 people, said Ayman Sahabani, head of the emergency room at Gaza Citys Shifa Hospital. The Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine later identified the man killed as a field commander. Meanwhile, Gaza militants fired over 100 rockets and mor tar shells at Israel on Saturday. The barrage came a day after a mortar shell from Gaza hit a farming village in southern Israel, killing a 4-year-old boy. Israeli media said large numbers of residents of southern Israeli communities near the Gaza border were leaving their homes and heading for safer areas following the death of the boy in Kibbutz Nahal Oz.MISSILESFROM PAGE 1 AP PHOTOPalestinians gather in front of the rubble of the al-Zafer apartment tower following an Israeli airstrikes in Gaza City, in the northern Gaza Strip, Saturday. LOS ANGELES (LA Times) For the rst time in 40 years, the Emmy Awards will be on Monday night. Televisions best and brightest, accustomed to having the deserted streets of downtown Los Angeles to themselves on a Sunday evening, now have something else on their minds besides what to wear and what to say. How best to navigate the weekday rush-hour trafc. Tom Smuts, the 48-year-old writer-producer for AMCs hit drama Mad Men, plans to bike all the way from his house in Santa Monica to downtowns Nokia Theatre a 15mile journey he expects to take about an hour and a half. Its about as long as it would take to drive, Smuts said. Yes, it has come to this: bike shorts on the red carpet or at least underneath the formal pants. NBCs decision to push the Emmys from Sunday to Monday, a switch driven by the networks desire to not interfere with its lucrative NFL franchise, even in the pre-season, is pushing stars, executives and agents to extremes previously unthinkable in a metropolis organized around the automobile, freeways and GPS apps. Simon Halls, a top publicist who represents Glee producer Ryan Murphy, among others, is telling clients to leave L.A.s Westside no later than 2:30 p.m. for a live telecast starting at 5 p.m. on both coasts. Given that many attendees wont get home from parties until well after midnight, that could make for one very long day in a tuxedo or evening gown.Emmy attendees will have to deal with LAs rush hour aaaaaQT BoyB i jOtBc4c

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 5 WORLD NEWS BAGHDAD (AP) Bombings in Baghdad and the northern city of Kirkuk killed at least 30 people in Iraq on Saturday as the government investigated a deadly attack on a Sunni mosque the day before that has heightened sectarian tensions amid a fragile political transition. In oil-rich Kirkuk, long disputed by Baghdad and the Kurdish regional government, three bombs went off in a crowded commercial district, killing 19 people and wounding another 112, Kirkuk deputy police chief Tarhan AbdelRahman said. One witness said he heard an explosion between the cars, and then we started carrying out the dead bodies from there while people were burning inside the shops and cars. The witness asked not to be named for fear of retribution. In Baghdad, a suicide bomber had earlier driven an explosives-laden car into the gate of the intelligence headquarters in Karrada district, killing six civilians and ve security personnel, a police ofcer said. He said 24 other people were wounded. A medical ofcial conrmed causality gures. Both ofcials spoke on condition of anonymity as they were not authorized to brief the media. The attacks came after parliament speaker Salim al-Jabouri said that a committee of security ofcials and lawmakers were probing Fridays attack against a village mosque in Diyala province, northeast of the capital, which killed more than 60 people. The results of the investigation are expected in two days time. It remained unclear whether the attack in the village of Imam Wais was carried out by Shiite militiamen or insurgents from the Islamic State group who have been advancing into mixed Sunni-Shiite areas in Diyala and have been known to kill fellow Sunni Muslims who refuse to submit to their harsh interpretation of Islamic law. Since early this year, Iraq has faced an onslaught by the Islamic State extremist group and allied Sunni militants, who have seized large areas in the countrys west and north. The group took over Iraqs second-largest city Mosul in June, and has since declared an Islamic state, or caliphate, in territory under its control in both Iraq and neighboring Syria. Local security ofcials in Diyala said Fridays attack began with a suicide bombing near the mosque entrance. Gunmen then stormed the building and opened re on worshippers. At least 64 people were killed, including four Shiite militiamen who stumbled upon bombs planted by the militants as they rushed to the scene with security forces. Sunni lawmakers offered a different account, saying Shiite militiamen had launched a reprisal attack on the mosque after their convoy was bombed. The attack led two major Sunni parliamentary blocs to pull out of talks on forming a new government. The move creates a major hurdle for Shiite prime minister-designate Haider al-Abadi as he struggles to reach out to Sunnis to form a government by Sept. 10 that can confront the Islamic State extremists. In a press conference, al-Jabouri did not say who might have been behind the attack, saying only that such violence was carried out by the same hands (of those) who want to derail the process of building the government. Al-Jabouri heads one of the blocs that suspended talks, but he declined to comment on the move at the press conference, saying he was there in his capacity as parliament speaker. Al-Abadi issued a statement late Saturday calling upon all political blocs to submit their nominations for ministerial positions in the new government.Bombings kill 30 in Iraq after Sunni mosque attack AP PHOTOIraqi parliament speaker, Salim al-Jabouri, a Sunni, speaks about the Friday attack on the Musab bin Omair Mosque, which killed more than 60 people and escalated sectarian tensions, during a press conference in Baghdad, Iraq, Saturday. BAGHDAD At 62, Abu Ali thought he was done taking up arms to ght in Iraqs conicts. Then, in late June, Islamic State militants encircled his small Shiite city of Amerli in northern Iraq and began eight weeks of constant shelling. Hes back in the trenches, fearing a massacre of his family if the extremists break his citys defenses. I am too old to carry a weapon, but I have to ght, he said in a phone interview with McClatchy. Amerli, a Turkmen enclave, has resisted the Islamic States sweep into Iraq since June 20, when it was rst attacked. Now out of water and electricity, its residents are pleading for help from the Iraqi and U.S. militar ies to end the siege with airstrikes and an assault. They want the U.S. and Iraqi governments to intervene as forcefully to save them from the extremists as they did to protect thousands of Yazidis who were overrun by militants in the city of Sinjar on Aug. 3. All our suffering comes from politics, bemoaned Abu Ali, questioning why the minority Shiite Turkmen in his city have been left mostly to fend for themselves while others have been rescued. The Islamic State reached the gates of Amerli on June 20 as it pushed through Salahadin province after seizing the city of Mosul. It displaced hundreds of thousands of Shiite Muslims, whom the extremists regard as indels, throughout the region. Amerli was the lone holdout among its neighboring Shiite communities. Residents say the Islamic State now has all of its exit roads blocked, meaning no one can escape the ghting. Niyazi Mimaroglu, a Turkmen member of Iraqs Parliament, this week demanded more direct intervention from Western governments. He called their inaction so far astonishing. The citys 12,000 residents are getting by amid the scorching summer heat with limited medical resources and twice-weekly resupply missions own by the Iraqi military out of Baghdad. Even those ights have been interrupted by the Islamic States ferocious recent attacks on Amerli, said Michael Knights, a fellow at The Washington Institute who has spent time with Amerli residents and remained in touch with them since the siege began. Amerli once was the site of another devastating attack by Islamic militants. In July 2007, explosives hidden in trucks killed more than 150 people and injured hundreds more. Now the latest incarnation of murderous jihadists is back to nish the job, Knights wrote.Turkmen surrounded by militants plead for help DONETSK, Russia (AP) Hundreds of Russian aid trucks returned home from rebel-held eastern Ukraine on Saturday, highlighting a dire need for long-term assistance to the region where homes and livelihoods have been destroyed by months of ghting. Ahead of a muchanticipated meeting on Tuesday between the presidents of Russia and Ukraine, German Chancellor Angela Merkel held talks in Kiev with Ukrainian ofcials and expressed hope for a peaceful solution to the conict that has claimed more than 2,000 lives. Russia unilaterally sent hundreds of aid trucks into Ukraine through a rebel-held border point Friday, saying it had lost patience with Ukraines delaying tactics, a move that Ukraine promptly described as an invasion. By mid-afternoon Saturday, all the vehicles had returned to Russia, Paul Picard of the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe told reporters in the Russian town of Donetsk. A Russian emergency ofcial said 227 vehicles had taken part. An AP reporter on the Ukrainian side of the border was able to look inside about 40 of the white-tarpaulined tractor-trailers and conrmed they were empty. Russia said the trucks carried only food, water, generators and sleeping bags to the hard-hit rebel stronghold of Luhansk. Ukraine and others including the U.S., the European Union and NATO denounced the Russian move as a violation of Ukraines sover eignty. Kiev and Western countries also suggested the convoy could be used to smuggle supplies and reinforcements to pro-Russia separatists ghting the government. It remained unclear, however, what the Russian convoy had actually delivered, since it only arrived late Friday afternoon. Unloading all those trucks in just a few hours in a war-battered region represents a sizeable task. AP journalists following the convoy said rattling sounds Friday indicated some of the trucks were not fully loaded. In those towns and cities recaptured by Ukrainian forces from the rebels, the need for something more longterm than a one-time delivery of food and water is glaring. Assistance has been trickling in from the government and international donors, but it is still not enough to help rebuild livelihoods destroyed by war. Residents in the city of Slovyansk, which endured a weekslong siege before the rebels left town in July, were caught between government forces and the separatists for several months and are now largely left on their own after devastating artillery strikes. Valerie Amos, who oversees U.N. emergency assistance programs, visited Slovyansk on Saturday to inspect aid efforts there. This is particularly difcult in some areas in the eastern part of the country where there is ongoing ghting, Amos told The Associated Press. Rebels have rejected overtures by authorities to provide territory under their control with much-needed aid. Rows of burned-out houses on the northern fringes of Slovyansk stood as a reminder of the impact of the ghting. Owners could be seen Saturday clearing out the debris from their par tially damaged or totally charred homes. Few seem condent they will be able to repair their houses anytime soon.Russian aid trucks leave Ukraine; highlight dire needs AP PHOTOTrucks marked as being from a bitterly disputed Russian aid convoy to Ukraine stand in line as they return to Russia on the border post at Izvaryne, eastern Ukraine, Saturday. WASHINGTON (AP) By rejecting demands for a nine-digit payment to save kidnapped American journalist James Foley, the United States upheld a policy choice that some European and Arab governments have long found too wrenching to make themselves: ruling out ransom to rescue any citizen held captive by militant organizations, in hopes the tough stand will make Americans safer from kidnapping and attacks by extremists. Foleys beheading by the Islamic State extrem ist group intensied a debate within the Obama administration and with American allies abroad about whether to pay ransoms to al-Qaida and other organizations, at the risk of encouraging more abductions and funding militancy. For al-Qaida and some other militant bands, ransoms paid to free kidnapped Europeans over the past decade have surpassed donations from private supporters as a source of funding, according to the United States and Britain. The British government, like the U.S., adheres to a longstanding policy against paying ransoms to extremists. Foleys Islamic State captors had demanded $132.5 million from his parents and political concessions from Washington. Neither obliged, authorities say. The Islamic State also demanded a $132.5 million ransom each for two other American hostages the militants are holding, according to a person close to the situation who spoke late Thursday on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss the information by name. The demand to the families of each hostage came only once, late last year. Extremists said they killed Foley in retaliation for what by Thursday were 90 U.S. airstrikes since Aug. 8 targeting Islamic State positions in northern Iraq. But the ransom demands began late last year. At the State Department, deputy spokeswoman Marie Harf said the militancy which controls a swath of land across northern Syria and Iraq has collected millions of dollars in ransoms so far this year alone. We do not make concessions to terrorists, Harf told reporters. We do not pay ransoms. The United States government believes very strongly that paying ransom to terrorists gives them a tool in the form of nancing that helps them propagate what theyre doing, she said. 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Page 6 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 WORLD/TRAVEL By TOM PARSONSDALLAS MORNING NEWSAirlines have been offering last-minute weekend deals for years, and these fares are much cheaper than regular fares with little advance notice. Last-minute weekend tickets typically go on sale on Tuesday morning for departure the following Friday evening or anytime Saturday, and returning Monday or Tuesday. One thing that sets American Airlines apart is that while it offers these fares on Tuesday morning for the upcoming weekend, the airline also offers another list of destinations for travel the following weekend. Sometimes we see different prices from week to week to the same destination. These deals dwindled over the summer during peak travel season. During July we saw American offer as few as ve destinations per week from Dallas. We were only seeing 100 total city pairs for travel across the U.S. some weeks in the summer, vs. in the spring when we saw as many as 1,200 city pairs. As we get closer to Labor Day, the number of destinations will increase and continue increasing into fall, giving you more oppor tunities to y to great destinations with little notice. The destinations can be different each week, so you never know what youll see. If you just want to get away, you can check the list when it comes out and choose your best option. If you keep an open mind, you can take a vacation at a great price. A strategy that you should use with these fares is to look at alter nate cities. If youre try ing to get to Cincinnati and there is no weekend getaway fare, you can look at nearby airports. If Dallas to Cincinnati is $750 with little or no advance notice, you may be able to nd a last-minute weekend fare of $200 to Dayton or Columbus, Ohio, or even Louisville or Indianapolis. You could buy a ticket to the closest sale city and rent a car and drive from there or you may even have a friend or family member pick you up. This strategy can save you hundreds of dollars. These fares can be a great option when you must y with little notice. If you have a family emergency or a death in the family, you can y on these fares for much less than the standard fares. When I have friends say they must leave early on a Friday and I tell them how much they can save by leaving late Friday or on Saturday, they suddenly become very exible. If youre in the unfortunate situation of planning a funeral, if you can hold it on a Saturday, Sunday or Monday, you will give friends and family coming from out of town a much better chance of qualifying for a much lower fare. The No. 1 player for these deals in Dallas is American, but we also see these deals offered by United, US Airways and Delta, so its always good to compare before you book. Remember Houston is one of Uniteds biggest hubs, and its not unusual to see 20 to 30 cities on sale each week during slower travel periods. That makes it a great option for Dallas-area travelers. If you are faced with a $750 airfare per person, you may nd your destination ying from Houston for $250, saving you $500 per person, or $2,000 for a family of four. The Houston option If you have family coming to Dallas, they can look at Houston as an alternate destination city. From Dallas, its not uncommon to see last-minute weekend fares to Houston, Washington, D.C., San Francisco, Los Angeles or Denver. We also see cities in Florida on sale, if you want to take a sun and fun vacation. A couple of weeks ago, we saw last-minute fares from Dallas to New Orleans for $120 and to Corpus Christi, which could be a nice beach option, for $131. These fares were for travel in peak August. With many schools in Texas starting next week, you will see cheaper advance-pur chase fares, and the number of these last-minute weekend cities will increase, especially in September, October and November. During peak times like Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Years, we will go back to minimal numbers, and then the numbers will increase again during the winter slow season.Take off for less with last-minute weekend fares HAVANA (AP) Theres no rice, beans or fried plantains at Havanas newest private restaurant. You can order a minty mojito, but itll come mixed with vodka instead of the traditional white rum. The waiters speak Russian, and patrons are expected to order in that language if they want to get served. But dont worry, the menus at this retro-Soviet restaurant come with translations and pronunciation guides for the non-initiated. Nazdarovie, which is named for the popular Russian toast and opened Friday, is all about Slavic fare like bowls of bloodred borscht and stuffed Ukrainian varenyky dumplings, hand-rolled in the back by babushkas who were born in the former Soviet Union but have long called Cuba home. Its a nod to nostalgia for the islands Soviet ties during the Cold War, a time when Moscow was Havanas main source of trade and aid and hundreds of thousands of Cubans traveled to the Soviet bloc as diplomats, artists and students. For most of them it was the rst time they ever left this island. They have nostalgia about their time there, about the avors they experienced for the rst time, said Gregory Biniowsky, a 45-year-old Canadian of Ukrainian descent who dreamed up Nazdarovie and launched it with three Cuban partners. The idea with Nazdarovie is really to celebrate a unique social and cultural link that existed and to a certain degree still exists today between Cuba of 2014 and what was once the Soviet Union, said Biniowsky, a lawyer and consultant who has lived in Havana for two decades. The collapse of the Soviet bloc largely ended the Havana-Moscow connection and sent Cuba into an economic tailspin. However, Russian President Vladimir Putin has talked recently of renewing the relationship. He made a state visit last month, Russian navy ships periodically dock in Havanas harbor and Cuba has backed Russia in its dispute over Ukraine. Occupying the third story of a historic building on the seafront Malecon boulevard, Nazdarovie is an homage to the old country. Behind the bar, Russian nesting dolls and a bust of Lenin perch next to bottles of high-end vodka. Reproductions of Soviet propaganda posters line one wall in an attempt to spark conversation among customers sitting at a long communal table. About the only sign of the tropics is the milliondollar terrace view of Havanas skyline and the Straits of Florida. At a pre-launch dress rehearsal, smartly dressed young waiters set steaming bowls of solyanka, a meaty Russian soup, before about 20 invited guests. The evenings menu also included pelmeni, dumplings lled with meat, sour cream and dill; golubtsy, stuffed cabbage rolls slow-cooked in a tomato sauce; pork Stroganoff (beef is often scarce in Cuba); and for dessert, savory-sweet blintzes, called blinchiki in Russian. Biniowsky said most of the ingredients can be found on the island, with some exceptions such as our for black bread, and caviar, for which theyll rely on tins imported in the personal luggage of friends and family. It will go for about $15 an ounce, with fancier and pricier varieties available for special occasions. In the air-conditioned kitchen, Irina Butorina stirred gobs of mayonnaise with potatoes, eggs, ham and peas to create an olivier salad, a popular dish in former Soviet states that, according to legend, was invented by a Belgianor FrenchRussian chef named Lucien Olivier. Butorina, 56, fell in love with a Cuban student she met at university in her native Kyrgyz Soviet Socialist Republic, now Kyrgyzstan, and moved here in 1984. She said the taste of her mothers recipes faded as she adapted to Cuba. At rst I used to cook a lot of Russian food here, but then a lot of things disappeared from the market cabbage, for example so then I make Cuban food, she said. But these people here have started this restaurant. It was their dream ... and our dream as well. Experts say Butorinas story is typical of the Soviet diaspora here: Of the estimated 3,000-4,000 islanders who were born in the Soviet Union or descended from them, most are cases of Soviet women who married Cuban university students and moved to the Caribbean nation.Havana retro-Soviet eatery a nod to nostalgia AP PHOTOIn this Wednesday photo, reproductions of Soviet propaganda posters hang on the wall at the new Nazdarovie restaurant as a waitress prepares a table for the pre-launch rehearsal in Havana, Cuba. YANGON, Myanmar (AP) Divers stand on the edge of a small wooden shing boat gazing at the murky, choppy waters below. After receiving blessings from Buddhist monks, they lower their masks and plunge one-by-one into the mighty Yangon River, clinging to garden hoses that will act as primitive breathing devices during their dizzying descent into darkness. From the shoreline, thousands of spectators look on, some peering through borrowed binoculars, praying the men will nd what other salvage crews have not: The worlds largest copper bell, believed to have been lying deep beneath the riverbed for more than four centuries. Weighing an estimated 270 tons, the mysterious bell is a symbol of pride for many in this country of 60 million that only recently emerged from a half-century of military rule and self-imposed isolation. And for the rst time, search crews are largely relying on spirituality rather than science to try and nd it. Myanmars superstitious leaders have, in years past, been part of a colorful cast of characters who believe reclaiming the treasure is important if the nation is ever to regain its position of glory as the crown jewel of Asia. Its a story of myth and mystery: King Dhammazedi, after whom the bell was named, was said to have ordered it cast in the late 15th century, donating it soon after to the Shwedagon Pagoda, Myanmars most sacred temple which sits on a hilltop in the old capital, Yangon. The bell remained there for more than 130 years, when it was reportedly stolen by Portuguese mer cenary Philip de Brito, who wanted to take it across the river so it could be melted down and turned into cannons for his ships. With tremendous difculty, his men rolled the massive bell down a hill and transferred it to a rickety vessel, which sank under the weight at the convergence of the Yangon and Bago rivers and the Pazundaung Creek. The bell never reached its destination of Thanlyin, then called Syriam, which was part of Mon Kingdom and subsequently became a port of the Portuguese and French in the 16th century. Most people in Myanmar believe the bell is still lying deep beneath the riverbed, buried under layers of silt. But numerous efforts to locate it with the help of sonar imaging and other high-tech equipment have failed, and some historians now question whether it even exists. The latest operation which is expected to last up to 45 days and cost $250,000 raised through donations is being headed by a former naval ofcial, San Lin, who believes the copper treasure is protected by a curse. When he told reporters at a press conference in July that he was one of the reincarnations of the 14 guardians of the bell and could speak to the spirits of those who have blocked past retrieval efforts, many local reporters laughed, ignoring the story altogether. But accounts of the extravagant recovery efforts have since captured imaginations the prayers, the offerings to nats, or spirits, the vegetarian diets adopted by the diving team in deference to Buddhist principles. Now, the stories grace the local papers front pages. And thanks to social media, unsubstantiated rumors that the bell has been spotted have sent thousands of curious spectators ocking to the banks of the Yangon River.Spirits, prayers mark hunt for Myanmars lost bell AP PHOTOIn this Aug. 15 photo, curious spectators in small boats gather close to a boat with divers, far right, that search for an ancient bell in Yangon River in Yangon, Myanmar. Sept 21 st & Oct 12 th since 1995 M i n i V a c a t i o n Mini Vacation G e t A w a y Get-Away B I L O X I B I L O X I BILOXI 1 8 0 0 2 8 4 1 0 1 5 1-800-284-1015 ( 9 4 1 ) 4 7 3 1 4 8 1 (941) 473-1481 Escorted Motorcoach Groups Welcome! Convenient Pick Ups 485086 O n T h e R o a d O n T h e R o a d On The Road A g a i n T o u r s A g a i n T o u r s Again Tours Includes 4 Days/ 3 Nights at the NEW GOLDEN NUGGET Casino, 3 meals, $75 Free Play $219 ppdo FL ST#37304Wir Sprechen Deutsch Prices per person plus cruise taxes & fees. 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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net WIRE Page 7 NATIONAL NEWS ALTOONA, Iowa (AP) Democrats with presidential dreams are coming to Iowa with little fanfare, entourage or recognition. They are undeterred by talk of a Hillary Rodham Clinton candidacy in 2016 or her plans to visit the leadoff caucus state next month to honor retiring Sen. Tom Harkin. But former Sen. Jim Webb of Virginia, Sen. Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota and a few other Democrats have nothing to lose if Clinton runs, and lots to gain if she doesnt. Im here to listen to people and think about things, Webb told The Associated Press with a grin. Webbs answer, matched with his schedule, has the ring of someone on a political fact-nding mission. The former Navy secretary spoke Thursday to the Iowa Federation of Labors annual conference, an important gathering of Democratic opinion leaders. He also campaigned for Rep. Dave Loebsack and Senate candidate Bruce Braley and dined in Des Moines with prominent Democrats, all the while guided by Iowabased political operative Jessica Vandenberg. It was Webbs rst such foray. He used it to set himself apart from President Barack Obama, whose job approval nationally has been below 50 percent since last year. The presidents use of executive authority has gone way too far away from the legislative branch, Webb told the 100 labor leaders at a conference center outside Des Moines. It certainly is outside all precedent, and the Congress should have stepped in, he added later in the interview. But Webb, a decorated former Marine whose serious tone hardly makes the pulse race, mixed in a little humor, a time-honored political icebreaker. Im the only person elected to the United States Senate with a union card, two Purple Hearts and three tattoos, he told the labor conference to chuckles and applause. On the GOP side, some potential candidates are further along in Iowa, with paid staff on the ground. Klobuchars scheduled trip to Iowa on Saturday was to be her third since the 2012 election. She says she would support a Clinton candidacy. But if Clinton werent in the race, Klobuchar would have proximity to Iowa on her side. Right now, Im focused on this job and I think a lot of the work Im doing in the Senate has national implications, she told The Des Moines Register while in Iowa last year. Other Democrats who have visited Iowa include Maryland Gov. Martin OMalley and former Montana Gov. Brian Schweitzer. Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, an independent who is supported largely by Democrats, will be in Iowa when Clinton attends Harkins annual fundraiser. Making early visits before better-known prospects has its advantage, said former Indiana Sen. Evan Bayh. He spent 2006 cultivating Democratic support in Iowa, as did Mark Warner, then a former Virginia governor and now a U.S. senator. Both abandoned the idea of a presidential bid after seeing Obama emerging as likely the most promising alternative to Clinton in the 2008 race. I reached the conclusion that I could run, but I couldnt win, Bayh told the AP. Others stay in, despite heavyweight rivals, to audition for top administration posts, as Vice President Joe Biden did, while others lay the groundwork for future campaigns, Bayh said. Biden, the partys biggest potential 2016 contender not named Clinton, has not been to Iowa since headlining Harkins event last year, but he has stayed in touch with Iowans hes befriended as a two-time candidate for president and groups who have come to Washington. Some, however, strike it rich. A little-known governor of Arkansas ahead of the 1992 presidential campaign, Bill Clinton made early inroads in Iowa and New Hampshire even though more prominent Democrats New Yorks Mario Cuomo and Missouris Richard Gephardt were in the mix. Clinton had nothing to lose staying in the race, then steadily gained as the eld narrowed.Clinton shadow in Iowa no threat to some Democrats AP FILE PHOTOIn this Oct. 3, 2006, photo, Virginia Democratic candidate for U.S. Senate, Jim Webb, right, answers questions during a news conference with Sen. Hillary Clinton, D-N.Y., in Alexandria, Va. Democrats with presidential dreams for 2016 are coming to Iowa in 2014 with little fanfare, entourage or recognition. JACKSON HOLE, Wyo. (AP) Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said Friday that the Great Recession complicated the Feds ability to assess the U.S. job market and made it harder to determine when to adjust interest rates. Yellens remarks to an annual Fed conference offered no signal that shes altered her view that the economy still needs Fed support from ultra-low interest rates. The timing of a Fed rate increase remains unclear, though many economists foresee an increase by mid-2015. The Fed chair noted that while the unemploy ment rate has steadily declined, other gauges of the job market have been harder to evaluate and may reect continued weakness. These include high levels of people who have been unemployed for more than six months, many people working part time who would like full-time jobs and weak pay growth. Yellen repeated language the Fed has used at its last meeting that record-low short-term rates will likely remain appropriate for a considerable time after the Fed stops buying bonds to keep long-term rates down. The Feds bond buying is set to end this fall. But Yellen said the Feds rate decisions will be dictated by how the economy performs. Monetary policy is not on a preset course, she said. The Fed will be closely monitoring incoming information on the labor market and ination in determining the appropriate stance of monetary policy. Yellen also suggested that pay gains, which have been sluggish since the recession ended ve years ago, could rise faster without necessarily igniting ination. John Silvia, chief economist at Wells Fargo, said Yellens remarks conrmed his view that the Feds rst rate increase will occur next June. Yellen still wants more time to evaluate the data, he said. Silvia also said the speech hints that the Fed is willing to take a little more ination to achieve their labor market goals. If ination were to top the Feds target of 2 percent, I dont think theyre going to panic. Yellen delivered her remarks at the opening of the annual conference sponsored by the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City at a lodge with a backdrop of the Grand Teton Mountains. This years conference drew a small group of demonstrators who shadowed Yellen and the other participants in the lobby of the lodge as they entered and left the invitation-only gathering. They sported green T-shirts and carried placards with the question, What recovery? This years conference was devoted to the subject, Re-evaluating Labor Market Dynamics, and Yellens speech addressed the difculty the Fed faces in trying to determine the relative health of the job market given the damage caused by the 2007-2009 recession. She cited considerable uncertainty about the level of employment consistent with the Feds goal of maximum employment and stable prices. Paul Dales, senior U.S. economist at Capital Economics, wrote in a research note Friday that despite the faster-than-expected decline in the unemployment rate, Yellen does not appear to have changed her view that there is still signicant slack in the labor market. Yellens comments came two days after release of the minutes of the Feds July 29-30 meeting. Those minutes showed that ofcials engaged in an intensifying debate over whether to raise rates sooner than expected if the economy keeps strengthening. Some ofcials, the minutes said, thought the Fed would need to call for a relatively prompt move to begin raising short-term rates from record lows, where it has kept them since the nancial crisis struck in 2008. Otherwise, they felt the Fed risked overshooting its targets for unemployment and ination. In the end, the Fed made no changes at the July meeting. It approved, 9-1, maintaining its cur rent stance on rates. But the minutes pointed to a distinct division among ofcials over the timing of an increase.Yellen: Job market makes Fed hesitant on rate hike AP PHOTOFederal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen arrives for a dinner during the Jackson Hole Economic Policy Symposium at the Jackson Lake Lodge in Grand Teton National Park near Jackson, Wyo., Thursday. SP40013 MUSTRSVP Seati ngi sLi mi t ed!CALL727466-4333806Ki ngsHwy. 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Page 8 WIRE www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 WEATHER/NATIONAL NEWS Publication date: 8/24/14 Port Charlotte Tampa Bradenton Englewood Fort Myers Myakka City Punta Gorda Lehigh Acres Arcadia Hull Bartow Winter Haven Plant City Brandon St. Petersburg Wauchula Longboat Key Placida Osprey Limestone Apollo Beach Venice Ft. Meade Sarasota Clearwater Boca Grande Cape Coral 0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Source : scgov.net 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.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; 11+ Extreme. RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive AccuWeather.com composite of effective temperature based on eight weather factors.UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today Precipitation (in inches)Temperatures Gulf Water Temperature Source : National Allergy BureauPunta Gorda Englewood Boca Grande El Jobean Venice High Low High Low Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland direction in knots in feet chop City Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W WORLD CITIESCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W City Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W FLORIDA CITIES CONDITIONS TODAY TIDES AIR QUALITY INDEX POLLEN INDEX Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice. ALMANAC Sanibel Bonita Springs Shown is todays weather. Temperatures are todays highs and tonights lows. North Port MARINE THE NATION Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Fronts Precipitation -10s-0s0s10s20s30s40s50s60s70s80s90s100s110s(For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)U.S. ExtremesThe Sun Rise Set The Moon Rise SetPossible weather-related delays today. Check with your airline for the most updated schedules. Hi/Lo Outlook Delays Minor Major Minor MajorThe 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. AIRPORT SUN AND MOON SOLUNAR TABLE9210211011010299 TODAY Some sun, t-storms possible; hot95 / 7720% chance of rainScattered p.m. thunderstorms94 / 7630% chance of rain MONDAY Isolated p.m. thunderstorms93 / 7630% chance of rain TUESDAY Isolated p.m. thunderstorms93 / 7740% chance of rain WEDNESDAY Isolated thunderstorms92 / 7840% chance of rain THURSDAYAir Quality Index readings as of SaturdayMain pollutant: ozoneForecasts and graphics, except for the WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.16 Month to date 5.51 Normal month to date 5.86 Year to date 32.75 Normal year to date 35.04 Record 0.91 (2010) High/Low 95/76 Normal High/Low 92/74 Record High 96 (1983) Record Low 68 (1973) Today Mon. Today Mon. Today Mon.Apalachicola 96 78 t 91 75 t Bradenton 95 79 t 93 78 t Clearwater 94 80 t 91 78 c Coral Springs 93 77 pc 92 80 t Daytona Beach 93 78 t 87 77 sh Fort Lauderdale 94 79 pc 92 80 t Fort Myers 95 77 t 91 76 t Fort Pierce 93 76 t 90 78 sh Gainesville 94 74 t 87 71 c Jacksonville 93 76 t 86 73 pc Key Largo 91 81 pc 90 81 t Key West 92 83 pc 92 81 pc Kissimmee 95 77 t 88 75 c Lakeland 94 75 t 88 73 c Melbourne 93 78 t 89 80 sh Miami 94 79 pc 92 79 t Naples 94 78 t 92 77 t Ocala 95 74 t 86 72 c Okeechobee 92 74 t 90 77 pc Orlando 95 76 t 88 75 c Panama City 94 77 t 92 74 t Pensacola 96 76 pc 90 73 t Pompano Beach 92 79 pc 91 80 t St. Augustine 94 78 t 88 78 sh St. Petersburg 94 77 t 91 76 c Sanford 95 78 t 88 77 c Sarasota 96 78 t 95 76 t Tallahassee 99 76 t 94 72 pc Tampa 94 78 t 89 76 c Titusville 93 77 t 87 78 sh Vero Beach 91 75 t 88 77 c West Palm Beach 92 77 pc 90 78 pc Winter Haven 95 77 t 89 75 cToday 4:02a 9:08a 3:05p 10:23p Mon. 4:15a 9:45a 3:40p 10:47p Today 2:39a 7:24a 1:42p 8:39p Mon. 2:52a 8:01a 2:17p 9:03p Today 1:44a 5:45a 12:47p 7:00p Mon. 1:57a 6:22a 1:22p 7:24p Today 4:34a 9:37a 3:37p 10:52p Mon. 4:47a 10:14a 4:12p 11:16p Today 12:54a 6:03a 11:57a 7:18p Mon. 1:07a 6:40a 12:32p 7:42p WSW 10-20 2-4 Moderate NW 7-14 1-3 Light 95/77 94/78 95/79 93/81 95/78 95/77 96/77 96/77 95/76 96/77 96/77 95/76 95/77 96/76 97/76 94/77 96/77 95/81 95/78 95/79 96/77 95/77 95/78 95/75 96/78 94/80 93/81 95/77 94/7790 Pollen Index readings as of Saturday Today Mon. Today Mon. Today Mon. Today Mon.Albuquerque 87 63 t 85 62 t Anchorage 60 52 r 60 51 sh Atlanta 89 71 t 85 66 pc Baltimore 79 58 pc 81 57 s Billings 61 43 r 64 48 pc Birmingham 96 75 t 90 70 pc Boise 79 56 pc 79 55 s Boston 75 62 s 82 66 s Buffalo 80 61 pc 82 65 s Burlington, VT 81 60 pc 84 64 s Charleston, WV 86 66 pc 85 62 pc Charlotte 82 65 c 82 62 s Chicago 87 71 pc 90 73 t Cincinnati 88 70 pc 89 70 pc Cleveland 81 65 pc 85 67 pc Columbia, SC 90 70 c 87 67 pc Columbus, OH 88 70 pc 89 69 pc Concord, NH 80 54 pc 85 57 s Dallas 100 78 s 100 79 s Denver 80 55 pc 81 57 pc Des Moines 92 72 pc 89 72 t Detroit 81 65 pc 86 69 pc Duluth 81 61 t 77 54 pc Fairbanks 69 51 pc 63 47 sh Fargo 82 55 t 70 49 pc Hartford 81 58 s 86 61 s Helena 64 44 t 67 43 pc Honolulu 89 76 pc 89 76 s Houston 96 75 s 98 77 s Indianapolis 86 70 pc 89 70 pc Jackson, MS 97 75 s 93 73 t Kansas City 94 73 pc 93 73 pc Knoxville 88 71 t 84 67 pc Las Vegas 97 72 s 97 73 s Los Angeles 80 63 pc 80 62 pc Louisville 90 73 t 91 74 pc Memphis 99 80 s 95 78 pc Milwaukee 78 69 pc 86 71 t Minneapolis 91 68 t 83 63 pc Montgomery 97 76 t 92 69 pc Nashville 93 74 t 89 72 pc New Orleans 97 80 s 90 79 t New York City 80 64 s 83 66 s Norfolk, VA 78 69 pc 78 68 s Oklahoma City 100 71 pc 99 72 s Omaha 92 70 pc 90 70 t Philadelphia 81 63 pc 83 63 s Phoenix 102 80 s 101 79 s Pittsburgh 81 61 pc 83 60 s Portland, ME 77 58 s 82 62 s Portland, OR 80 59 s 87 61 s Providence 79 58 s 83 62 s Raleigh 80 61 c 80 61 s Salt Lake City 77 59 pc 81 56 pc St. Louis 97 78 t 97 77 pc San Antonio 100 76 s 100 76 s San Diego 77 68 pc 77 67 pc San Francisco 72 60 pc 72 60 pc Seattle 78 57 pc 82 58 s Washington, DC 81 65 pc 84 64 s Amsterdam 63 49 sh 65 54 sh Baghdad 113 82 s 115 84 s Beijing 88 68 s 88 64 s Berlin 64 48 sh 66 46 sh Buenos Aires 60 43 r 57 45 c Cairo 100 77 s 100 76 s Calgary 60 42 pc 65 45 c Cancun 91 73 s 91 72 pc Dublin 60 53 r 61 56 sh Edmonton 64 39 s 68 43 pc Halifax 71 59 pc 74 62 s Kiev 71 52 t 66 47 s London 67 52 pc 64 59 r Madrid 90 60 s 94 63 s Mexico City 72 56 t 73 56 pc Montreal 83 62 pc 82 62 s Ottawa 81 57 pc 81 58 s Paris 69 52 pc 68 61 sh Regina 49 42 r 55 42 pc Rio de Janeiro 83 67 s 85 69 s Rome 82 63 s 81 63 s St. Johns 62 53 c 72 56 c San Juan 88 77 c 89 78 s Sydney 66 49 sh 64 52 r Tokyo 85 76 t 85 75 sh Toronto 77 59 c 81 62 pc Vancouver 72 57 pc 74 56 s Winnipeg 75 52 r 59 46 r 96/77High ...................... 103 at Cotulla, TXLow ......... 29 at Bodie State Park, CAFt. Myers 95/77 storms afternoon Punta Gorda 96/77 storms afternoon Sarasota 96/78 storms all day New Aug 25 First Sep 2 Full Sep 8 Last Sep 15 Today 6:13 a.m. 7:17 p.m. Monday 7:04 a.m. 7:53 p.m. Today 7:04 a.m. 7:57 p.m. Monday 7:05 a.m. 7:56 p.m. Today 5:13a 11:23a 5:34p 11:45p Mon. 5:55a 12:06p 6:17p ---Tue. 6:39a 12:27a 7:00p 12:24p MONTHLY RAINFALLMonth 2014 2013 Avg. Record/YearJan. 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. 6.34 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974 Jul. 5.21 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995 Aug. 5.51 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 32.75 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. WASHINGTON (Bloomberg) Jumbo lending isnt on the upswing just for traditional U.S. home loans. Its also being revived for seniors who want to borrow against the equity in their houses through reverse mortgages. Urban Financial of America and American Advisors, among the ve largest reverse-mortgage companies by volume, within the next two months will start loans for older borrowers whose homes are worth more than the $625,500 limit for debt backed by the Federal Housing Administration. The only rm that currently offers jumbo reverse loans, Generation Mortgage, said it may modify its program to remain competitive. Jumbo reverse mortgages, which unlike smaller loans arent insured by the FHA, vir tually disappeared after the real estate crash as housing values tumbled and securitizations froze. Theyre coming back as lenders anticipate demand from aging baby boomers following a 27 percent jump in home prices since early 2012. Safeguards introduced last year for the government program that limit the amount borrowers can receive in the rst year of a loan also may spur interest in jumbos, which generally allow homeowners to get all their money at once. A proprietary reverse loan, or one without government backing, has been like a unicorn, said Gregg Smith, chief operating ofcer of San Diego-based One Reverse Mortgage, which is considering a jumbo program. Everyone was talking about it, but we hadnt seen one. I would say within six months well see at least two or three added. Reverse mortgages are for homeowners age 62 and older who want to stay in their houses and leverage equity theyve earned to get a lump sum, monthly distribution or credit line. Unlike traditional home loans, theres no monthly bill, and the balance and interest are repaid when borrowers move or die. The reputation of reverse mortgages suffered when property prices plunged during the crash, forcing the govern ment to pay lenders the difference between the original loan amount and the reduced value of the home. Some borrowers spent their proceeds right away or received inappropriate nancial advice, leaving them unable to stay current on payments for property taxes or homeowners insurance. Banks including Wells Fargo & Co. and Bank of America stopped offering the FHA loans, also known as home-equity conversion mortgages. As part of reforms outlined in 2013 that apply to FHA loans, a borrower with a reverse mortgage cant collect more than 60 percent of the loan amount in the rst year after closing unless there are mandatory obligations, such as paying off an existing mortgage. Because home loans become due with missed tax and insurance payments, the owners ability to keep up with those bills must be veried. Reverse mortgages totaled 18,000 this year through June, down from 58,000 in the same period of 2009, according to data provider Reverse Market Insight. The pace is likely to pick up in the coming years, according to Alicia Munnell, director of the center for retirement research at Boston College. Retirement needs have expanded and the retirement system has contracted, so more people will need to turn to their homes for income, she said. For older Americans with expensive homes, staying in the house and getting a jumbo reverse mortgage may be a better option than selling investments, said Munnell, whos an investor in and board member of reverse-mortgage lender Longbridge Financial. Selling assets that have increased in value may result in capital-gains taxes, while income drawn from a reverse mortgage is tax free, she said.Jumbo reverse loans revived for wealthy seniors WASHINGTON (AP) The internal records of as many as 25,000 Homeland Security Department employees were exposed during a recent computer break-in at a federal contractor that handles security clearances, an agency ofcial said Friday. The ofcial, who spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss details of an incident that is under active federal criminal investigation, said the number of victims could be greater. The department was informing employees whose les were exposed in the hacking against contractor USIS and warning them to monitor their nancial accounts. Earlier this month, USIS acknowledged the break-in, saying its internal cybersecurity team had detected what appeared to be an intrusion with all the markings of a state-sponsored attack. Neither USIS nor government officials have speculated on the identity of the foreign government. Hackers hit federal workers 485005 A rcadia D esoto P laza (863) 535-5674 Port Charlotte T own Center Mall (Inside Sears) (941) 315-8644 Venice Inside Wal-Mart (941) 451-7069 Englewood Merchants Crossing (941) 526-0186 NOW t hrough September 7, 2014 motif1`

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SPORTSSunday, August 24, 2014 YourSun.com Facebook.com/SunCoastSports @ S unCoastSports SunCoastSportsBlog .com Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence Prep volleyball season preview, Page 6 INDEX | Lottery 2 | Golf 2 | Auto racing 2 | Baseball 3-5, 7 | Prep sports 6 | Quick Hits 7 | Scoreboard 7 | NFL 8ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. Tampa Bay Buccaneers receiver Mike Evans had even more motivation to score once he saw defensive end Clinton McDonald return a fumble for a touchdown. I talked to Clinton and I said, How are you going to score one before me? the rst-round pick said. And then, luckily, I got in. Buccaneers rst-stringers on offense and defense were far too much for the slow-starting Buffalo Bills in rolling to a 27-14 preseason victory on Saturday evening. McDonald returned a fumble 17 yards for a touchdown, Evans and quarterback Josh McCown hooked up for a 24-yard touchdown. And running back Doug Martin scored on a 1-yard plunge as the Buccaneers (1-2) broke the game open by building a 24-0 rst-half lead. For Evans, selected seventh overall, the touchdown also made up for the one he had taken away a week earlier in a 20-14 loss to Miami. Thats when a 42-yard touchdown catch was erased by a replay review which showed he fumbled at the 1. I was telling everybody I was going to redeem myself, and I did, said Evans, who had three catches for 44 yards McCown was pleased for the rookie. Its good to get him in the end zone, legitimately this time, and let him feel good about that, said McCown, who went 13 of 16 for 112 yards and an interception in playing the rst half. Its good that a guy you picked that high, you want to see him, just like our offense, come together and move forward every week. The Bills (1-3) continue to take steps backward. The announced sold-out crowd that came to get its rst glance at the $130 million in renovations at Ralph Wilson Stadium also got a look at a team that still needs plenty of polish. NFL: Tampa Bay 27, Bualo 14PHOTO BY KEVIN HOFFMAN/USA TODAY SPORTSBualo Bills quarterback EJ Manuel gets hit by Tampa Bay Buccaneers defensive end Michael Johnson (90) and defensive tackle Gerald McCoy during the rst half of Saturdays preseason game at Ralph Wilson Stadium in Orchard Park, N.Y. Bucs batter BuffaloFirst-stringers roll in first half By JOHN WAWROWASSOCIATED PRESS REDSKINS AT BUCSWHO: Washington (2-1) at Tampa Bay (1-2) WHEN: Thursday, 7:30 p.m. WHERE: Raymond James Stadium, Tampa TV: WFLA RADIO: 99.3 FM, 103.5 FM, 620 AM, 1580 AMBUCS | 8 TORONTO The scoreboard said Tampa Bay lost on Saturday. Rays manager Joe Maddon wasnt buying it. Jose Reyes singled home the winning run in the 10th inning, and the Toronto Blue Jays beat Tampa Bay 5-4 in a game the Rays played under protest following a contentious replay review. Maddon protested in the fourth, claiming the umpires granted Toronto a replay challenge after the next play had begun. Id be really surprised if the protest is not upheld, Maddon said. Tampa Bay designated hitter Wil Myers reached on a one-out single and was called safe by rst base umpire Bill Welke on Mark Buehrles pickoff throw. After Yunel Escobar Rays protest loss to Blue Jays MLB: Toronto 5, Tampa Bay 4By IAN HARRISONASSOCIATED PRESSAP PHOTOTorontos Colby Rasmus steals second base under the tag attempt by Tampa Bays Yunel Escobar in the tenth inning of Saturdays game in Toronto. RAYS | 3 RAYS AT BLUE JAYSWHO: Tampa Bay (63-66) at Toronto (66-63) WHEN: Today, 1:07 p.m. WHERE: Rogers Centre, Toronto PROBABLE PITCHERS: Chris Archer (8-6, 3.17) vs. Drew Hutchison (8-11, 4.81) TV: Sun Sports RADIO: 105.9 FM, 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480 AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AMPORT CHARLOTTE The Charlotte Stone Crabs played their 125th game of the season on Saturday night. Manager Jared Sandberg thinks it might have been their best one yet. They got solid pitching from starter Jaime Schultz. They got 13 hits. They made one error it came in the rst inning and the only Charlotte hitter to strike out was rehabbing Tampa Bay Rays catcher Ryan Hanigan. All of that added up to a 7-3 win over the Fort Myers Miracle that kept their slim postseason hopes alive for at least one more day. It means that they are taking pride in nishing this season on a strong note. Not only as a team, Crabs hit stride as season wanes FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE: Charlotte 7, Fort Myers 3By JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITER MIRACLE AT STONE CRABSWHO: Fort Myers (37-25) at Charlotte (30-28) WHEN: 5 p.m., today WHERE: Charlotte Sports Park, Port Charlote PROBABLE PITCHERS: D.J. Baxendale (4-2, 5.92) at Jared Mortensen (1-1, 3.74) RADIO: 91.7 FM or www. stonecrabsbaseball.com TICKETS: At stadium ticket office (open at 10 a.m.) PROMOTION: Family Fun Sunday CRABS | 3Logano wins at BristolBy AMANDA VINCENTTHE SPORTS XCHANGEBRISTOL, Tenn. Joey Logano claimed his third victory of the season in the Irwin Tools Night Race NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race on Saturday night at Bristol Motor Speedway. Logano took the lead from Matt Kenseth with 44 laps remaining in the 500-lap race and remained up front for the win. Kenseth lost second to Brad Keselowski with 31 laps remaining, and the Team Penske duo of Logano and Keselowski pulled away for a two-car battle between teammates. Kenseth finished third, Jimmie Johnson was fourth and Kurt Busch rounded out the top five. Kenseth was one of four drivers who stayed out during the final caution of the race inside the final 100 laps, inheriting the lead from Jamie McMurray, who headed for pit road during the yellow flag. McMurray had taken the race lead before the halfway point. He lost the lead to Keselowski on pit road just before a restart on lap 270, but when the race returned to green, McMurray retook the top spot. Kasey Kahne inherited the lead from Kevin Harvick by staying out during a caution just before the 200-lap mark. AUTO RACING: NASCAR TOP FIVE FINISHERS1. Joey Logano, Ford 2. Brad Keselowski, Ford 3. Matt Kenseth, Toyota 4. Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet 5. Kurt Busch, ChevroletTOP FIVE POINTS1. Jeff Gordon, 845 2. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 818 3. Brad Keselowski, 776 4. Joey Logano, 761 5. Matt Kenseth, 751LOGANO | 2 x t top"6 TAr4dL1

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Page 2 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 CorrectionsIt is the Suns policy to correct all errors of fact. To report an error, call the sports department or email sports@sun-herald.com.How to Submit a story idea: Email or call Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Include name, address and phone number. Submit local golf scores: Email scores to golfscores@sun-herald.com. Scores appear in the weekly Herald sections. Report a high school result: Call 877-818-6204 or 941-206-1126 by 10:30 p.m. the day the event is held.Contact usM ark Lawrence Sports Editor mlawrence@sun-herald.com M ike Bambach Deputy SE mbambach@sun-herald.com Matt Stevens Assistant SE mstevens@sun-herald.com Rob Shore Staff writer shore@sun-herald.com Zach Miller Staff writer zmiller@sun-herald.com Josh Vitale Staff writer jvitale@sun-herald.comEMAIL: sports@sun-herald.com FAX: 941-629-2085 SunCoast Sports NowWhen news breaks, we blog it at www.suncoastsportsblog.com Like us and share our photos on Facebook: facebook.com/ SunCoastSports Follow us on Twitter for live event updates and breaking news: @SunCoastSports Florida Lotterywww.flalottery.com CASH 3Aug. 23N ....................................9-6-4 Aug. 23D ....................................7-1-9 Aug. 22N ....................................3-0-3 Aug. 22D ....................................9-6-4 Aug. 21N ....................................9-5-0 Aug. 21D ....................................9-7-6 D-Day, N-Night PLAY 4Aug. 23N .................................7-3-5-2 Aug. 23D .................................3-5-7-8 Aug. 22N .................................7-2-8-9 Aug. 22D .................................2-4-5-0 Aug. 21N .................................8-7-4-2 Aug. 21D .................................1-4-6-2 D-Day, N-Night FANTASY 5Aug. 23 .....................13-19-20-27-28 Aug. 22 ...........................1-3-8-18-25 Aug. 21 .....................10-12-17-23-25PAYOFF FOR AUG. 226 5-digit winners ..........$213,379.20 478 4-digit winners ....................$72 11,333 3-digit winners ............$8.50 LUCKY MONEYAug. 22 .............................5-23-34-44 Lucky Ball ..........................................8 Aug. 19 ...........................19-27-31-35 Lucky Ball ........................................11PAYOFF FOR AUG. 220 4-of-4 LB ..........................$500,000 3 4-of-4 ..............................$2,305.50 53 3-of-4 LB ...............................$286 667 3-of-4 ...............................$66.50 LOTTOAug. 23 ..................3-24-26-29-44-51 Aug. 20 ..................9-18-21-39-40-51PAYOFF FOR AUG. 200 6-digit winners ......................$16M 13 5-digit winners .............$6,155.50 1,138 4-digit winners .............$77.50 23,904 3-digit winners ..................$5 POWERBALLAug. 23 .....................28-32-35-36-52 Powerball ........................................31 Aug. 20 .........................4-8-21-38-40 Powerball ..........................................3PAYOFF FOR AUG. 200 5 of 5 + PB .............................$60M 0 5 of 5 .............................$1,000,000 1 4 of 5 + PB ..........................$10,000 44 4 of 5 ....................................$100ESTIMATED JACKPOT $70 million MEGA MILLIONSAug. 22 .......................5-31-34-41-74 MegaBall ...........................................3 Aug. 19 .....................22-39-56-67-71 MegaBall .........................................15PAYOFF FOR AUG. 190 5 of 5 + MB ..........................$180M 0 5 of 5 .............................$1,000,000 2 4 of 5 + MB ..........................$5,000 21 4 of 5 ....................................$500ESTIMATED JACKPOT $128 million | AUTO RACING SCOREBOARDNASCAR Sprint CupIRWIN TOOLS NIGHT RACE At Bristol Motor Speedway Bristol, Tenn. Lap length .533 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Joey Logano, Ford, 500 laps, 133.8 rating, 47 points. 2. (9) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 500, 122.8, 43. 3. (16) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 500, 115.1, 42. 4. (6) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 500, 106.8, 40. 5. (7) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 500, 107.1, 39. 6. (21) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 500, 80.1, 38. 7. (3) Carl Edwards, Ford, 500, 100.4, 37. 8. (18) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 500, 116.8, 38. 9. (17) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 500, 85.3, 35. 10. (8) Greg Biffle, Ford, 500, 89.4, 34. 11. (1) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 500, 116.3, 34. 12. (40) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 500, 78.6, 32. 13. (11) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 500, 92, 31. 14. (22) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 500, 82.1, 30. 15. (25) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 499, 80, 29. 16. (2) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 499, 87.9, 29. 17. (14) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 498, 66.7, 27. 18. (28) Michael McDowell, Ford, 498, 63.7, 26. 19. (19) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 497, 71.9, 25. 20. (23) Martin Truex Jr., Chevy, 497, 68.4, 24. 21. (15) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 497, 71, 23. 22. (39) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 497, 57.9, 0. 23. (29) David Ragan, Ford, 496, 52.9, 21. 24. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevy, 496, 52.2, 20. 25. (32) David Gilliland, Ford, 495, 49, 19. 26. (43) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 495, 44.6, 18. 27. (24) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 493, 45.2, 17. 28. (26) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 493, 35.6, 16. 29. (30) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 492, 42.8, 15. 30. (34) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 492, 38.1, 14. 31. (41) David Stremme, Chevy, 491, 33.5, 13. 32. (27) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 489, 53.9, 12. 33. (37) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 489, 37.4, 0. 34. (10) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 480, 53.8, 10. 35. (12) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 477, 79.6, 10. 36. (4) Kyle Busch, Toyota, accident, 442, 68.4, 9. 37. (33) Ryan Truex, Toyota, engine, 338, 38, 7. 38. (38) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, accident, 243, 29.9, 6. 39. (20) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, accident, 176, 68.6, 5. 40. (13) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, accident, 160, 79.5, 5. 41. (42) Aric Almirola, Ford, accident, 123, 43.7, 3. 42. (31) Brett Moffitt, Toyota, engine, 78, 30.8, 2. 43. (35) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, overheating, 37, 24.8, 1.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner 92.965 mph. Time of Race 2 hours, 52 minutes, 0 seconds. Margin of Victory 0.390 seconds. Caution Flags 9 for 64 laps. Lead Changes 16 among 9 drivers. Lap Leaders K.Harvick 1-37; J.Gordon 38-54; Ky.Busch 55-62; K.Harvick 63; M.Kenseth 64103; J.Logano 104-132; D.Hamlin 133-160; K.Harvick 161-197; K.Kahne 198-237; J.Mc Murray 238-265; B.Keselowski 266-311; J.Mc Murray 312-360; J.Logano 361; J.McMurray 362-432; J.Logano 433; M.Kenseth 434-455; J.Logano 456-500. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led) J.McMurray, 3 times for 148 laps; J.Loga no, 4 times for 76 laps; K.Harvick, 3 times for 75 laps; M.Kenseth, 2 times for 62 laps; B.Kes elowski, 1 time for 46 laps; K.Kahne, 1 time for 40 laps; D.Hamlin, 1 time for 28 laps; J.Gordon, 1 time for 17 laps; Ky.Busch, 1 time for 8 laps. Wins D.Earnhardt Jr., 3; J.Gordon, 3; J.Johnson, 3; B.Keselowski, 3; J.Logano, 3; C.Edwards, 2; K.Harvick, 2; A.Allmendinger, 1; A.Almirola, 1; Ku.Busch, 1; Ky.Busch, 1; D.Hamlin, 1. Top 12 in Points 1. J.Gordon, 845; 2. D.Earn hardt Jr., 818; 3. B.Keselowski, 776; 4. J.Logano, 761; 5. M.Kenseth, 751; 6. J.Johnson, 726; 7. K.Harvick, 721; 8. C.Edwards, 716; 9. R.New man, 710; 10. C.Bowyer, 699; 11. G.Biffle, 694; 12. K.Larson, 668.IndyCarGOPRO GRAND PRIX OF SONOMA After Saturday qualifying; race today At Sonoma Raceway Sonoma, Calif. Lap length 2.385 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (12) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet, 110.912. 2. (67) Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Honda, 110.457. 3. (9) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Chevrolet, 110.212. 4. (27) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Honda, 110.138. 5. (8) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Chevrolet, 109.905. 6. (3) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevrolet, 108.853. 7. (11) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Chevrolet, 110.477. 8. (10) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet, 110.469. 9. (34) Carlos Munoz, Dallara-Honda, 110.465. 10. (28) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda, 110.431. 11. (83) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Chevrolet, 110.426. 12. (7) Mikhail Aleshin, Dallara-Honda, 109.001. 13. (25) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Honda, 109.7. 14. (15) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 109.901. 15. (77) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda, 109.688. 16. (19) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 109.754. 17. (20) Mike Conway, Dallara-Chevrolet, 109.583. 18. (98) Jack Hawksworth, Dallara-Honda, 109.752. 19. (2) Juan Pablo Montoya, Dallara-Chevrolet, 108.945. 20. (14) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 109.501. 21. (18) Carlos Huertas, Dallara-Honda, 108.738. 22. (17) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Chevrolet, 109.348.Formula 1BELGIAN GRAND PRIX After Saturday qualifying; race today At Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps Spa, Belgium Lap length 4.352 miles Third Session 1. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 2 min utes, 5.591 seconds. 2. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 2:05.819. 3. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 2:07.717. 4. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 2:07.786. 5. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 2:07.911. 6. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 2:08.049. 7. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, McLaren, 2:08.679. 8. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 2:08.780. 9. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Williams, 2:09.178. 10. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 2:09.776. Eliminated after second session 11. Daniil Kvyat, Russia, Toro Rosso, 2:09.377. 12. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 2:09.805. 13. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India, 2:10.084. 14. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Sauber, 2:10.238. 15. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 2:11.087. 16. Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 2:12.470. Eliminated after first session 17. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Lotus, 2:11.261. 18. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India, 2:11.267. 19. Max Chilton, England, Marussia, 2:12.566. 20. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 2:13.414. 21. Andre Lotterer, Germany, Caterham, 2:13.469. 22. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Caterham, 2:14.438.NASCAR NationwideFOOD CITY 300 Friday At Bristol Motor Speedway Bristol, Tenn. Lap length .533 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (2) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 300 laps, 114.6 rating, 0 points, $55,725. 2. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 300, 142.8, 0, $46,750. 3. (4) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 300, 120.1, 42, $35,925. 4. (7) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 300, 115.8, 40, $31,400. 5. (8) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 300, 106.2, 39, $30,050. 6. (11) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 300, 96.1, 38, $26,700. 7. (13) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 300, 100.8, 0, $20,135. 8. (6) Erik Jones, Toyota, 300, 88.9, 0, $26,395. 9. (16) James Buescher, Toyota, 300, 81.3, 35, $27,850. 10. (23) Chris Buescher, Ford, 300, 87.9, 34, $26,775. 11. (9) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 300, 94.1, 33, $25,275. 12. (21) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 300, 73.2, 32, $25,175. 13. (12) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 300, 81.6, 31, $25,075. 14. (19) Ryan Reed, Ford, 300, 72, 30, $25,010. 15. (10) Cale Conley, Chevrolet, 300, 81.3, 0, $25,615. 16. (27) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 300, 77.4, 28, $24,930. 17. (22) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 300, 71.5, 27, $18,885. 18. (28) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 298, 53.2, 0, $19,040. 19. (20) Matt DiBenedetto, Chevrolet, 295, 51.8, 25, $24,805. 20. (31) Eric McClure, Toyota, 295, 51, 24, $25,465. 21. (35) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, 295, 45.7, 23, $24,700. 22. (17) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 294, 62.5, 22, $24,650. 23. (18) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 290, 49.5, 21, $24,590. 24. (39) Hermie Sadler, Toyota, 290, 39.1, 20, $24,530. 25. (14) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, acci dent, 282, 79.3, 19, $24,970. 26. (3) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, accident, 281, 108.1, 0, $18,405. 27. (33) Kevin Swindell, Dodge, 281, 35.3, 17, $24,345. 28. (15) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 275, 55.4, 16, $24,255. 29. (5) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, accident, 261, 92.9, 16, $24,215. 30. (25) J.J. Yeley, Dodge, 238, 54.5, 14, $24,470. 31. (30) David Starr, Toyota, 220, 49.1, 13, $24,130. 32. (34) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, transmission, 186, 40.2, 12, $24,060. 33. (36) Jake Crum, Ford, rear gear, 184, 41.7, 0, $18,035. 34. (32) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, accident, 181, 49.3, 0, $24,015. 35. (37) Blake Koch, Chevrolet, vibration, 154, 29.2, 9, $23,988. 36. (26) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, accident, 110, 49.6, 8, $22,615. 37. (24) Chad Boat, Chevrolet, accident, 109, 48.5, 7, $16,595. 38. (40) Kevin Lepage, Dodge, transmission, 17, 30.9, 6, $16,556. 39. (38) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, over heating, 16, 32, 5, $16,455. 40. (29) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 3, 30.2, 4, $16,430.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner 82.187 mph. Time of Race 1 hour, 56 minutes, 44 seconds. Margin of Victory 0.132 seconds. Caution Flags 10 for 57 laps. Lead Changes 9 among 5 drivers. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led) K.Busch, 2 times for 161 laps; C.Elliott, 3 times for 59 laps; K.Larson, 1 time for 46 laps; E.Sadler, 3 times for 27 laps; R.Blaney, 1 time for 7 laps. Top 10 in Points 1. C.Elliott, 834; 2. R.Smith, 821; 3. T.Dillon, 804; 4. E.Sadler, 792; 5. B.Scott, 783; 6. T.Bayne, 771; 7. C.Buescher, 682; 8. B.Gaughan, 664; 9. R.Reed, 632; 10. J.Buescher, 621.SONOMA, Calif. Will Power won the IndyCar pole at Sonoma Raceway on Saturday, putting the overall points leader in prime position for his championship chase. Power turned a lap in 1 minute, 17.4126 seconds on the winding course at the base of wine country. Hell start in front today when he attempts to win the race for the fourth time in ve years. The Australian broke his own track record in the rst qualifying heat, nishing in 1:17.2393. Josef Newgarden nished second, with Scott Dixon third and James Hinchcliffe fourth. Helio Castroneves, who trails teammate Power by 39 points in the overall race, nished sixth. Qualifying is particularly important at Sonoma. No driver starting outside the top ve has won the race since IndyCar arrived at the track in 2005. Rosberg takes pole position for Belgian GP: In Spa, Belgium, Nico Rosberg will start todays Belgian Grand Prix from the pole position after holding off a strong challenge from his Mercedes rival Lewis Hamilton in qualifying. Hamilton was ahead of Rosberg on the first two time splits of his final lap but then drifted back, allowing Rosberg to clinch a fourth straight pole and sixth in the past seven races. The German driver leads Hamilton by 11 points in the overall standings. It was just Lewis I had to focus on, Rosberg said after his 11th career pole. It makes it easier when theres not a whole bunch, only one guy.Prime position for PowerBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AUTO RACING ROUNDUP PARAMUS, N.J. Jim Furyk doesnt see another chance to fail, only another chance to win. Seven times since Furyk last won at the 2010 Tour Championship, he has had at least a share of the 54-hole lead. Seven times he has failed to convert. He gave himself yet another opportunity Saturday with a bogey-free round of 2-under 69 that left him tied with Jason Day going into the nal round at The Barclays. Nervous? Motivated? Determined? Excited about one more opportunity, Furyk said. This one is not his to lose. Its for just about everyone to win. As steady as Furyk was on a cloudy Saturday at Ridgewood, Day was all over the place. He lost a ball in a mound of high grass and took double bogey on the par-5 13th, the third-easiest hole at Ridgewood in the third round. He took four shots to get down from a bunker on the par-5 17th for a bogey. Each time, the Australian bounced back with one or more birdies. Day, who has made 13 birdies the past two days, wound up with a 68. They were at 9-under 204. And they had a lot of company with 15 players were separated by three shots going into todays nal round. Munoz shoots 63, trails Ryu by 4: In London, Ontario, Azahara Munoz shot a 9-under 63 to move into a tie for second place at the Canadian Womens Open. Despite Munoz tying the course record at London Hunt and Country Club to get to 16 under, leader So Yeon Ryu still leads the tournament by four strokes going into the final round.Ryu has 21 birdies and just one bogey in her first three rounds to move to 20 under and within range of the LPGA record of 26 under. Dunlap has lead at Boeing Classic: In Snoqualmie, Wash., Scott Dunlap leads the Boeing Classic after his second-round 9-under 63. Dunlap, in his first full season on the Champions Tour, birdied five of his final seven holes for a two-day 12-under 132 at the TPC Snoqualmie Ridge course. He led by one stroke over Doug Garwood, who shot a 6-under 66 for a two-round 11-under 133. Dredge takes lead at Czech Masters: In Vysoky Ujezd, Czech Republic, Bradley Dredge shot a flawless 6-under 66 to take a two-stroke lead after the third round of the Czech Masters. The Welshman, seeking his third European Tour victory, produced six birdies for an overall 12-under 204 at the Albatross Golf Resort near Prague.Furyk hopes 8th time will be the charmBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS GOLF ROUNDUP | GOLF SCOREBOARDPGA Tour FedEx CupTHE BARCLAYS At Ridgewood Country Club Paramus, N.J. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,319; Par: 71 Third Round Jason Day 72-64-68 204 Jim Furyk 66-69-69 204 Hunter Mahan 66-71-68 205 Morgan Homann 70-70-66 206 Matt Kuchar 68-70-68 206 Kevin Na 70-66-70 206 Bo Van Pelt 65-71-70 206 Kevin Chappell 68-67-71 206 Brendon Todd 66-69-71 206 Cameron Tringale 66-68-72 206 Stuart Appleby 73-66-68 207 G. Fernandez-Castano 70-69-68 207 William McGirt 68-71-68 207 Erik Compton 68-69-70 207 Ernie Els 68-68-71 207 Rickie Fowler 68-73-67 208 Ryo Ishikawa 67-73-68 208 Gary Woodland 73-66-69 208 Chris Stroud 69-70-69 208 Danny Lee 67-71-70 208 Justin Rose 68-70-70 208 Paul Casey 66-71-71 208 Charles Howell III 66-75-68 209 Stewart Cink 69-72-68 209 Angel Cabrera 71-69-69 209 Rory McIlroy 74-65-70 209 Bubba Watson 68-70-71 209 Graeme McDowell 70-68-71 209 Adam Scott 69-65-75 209 Andres Romero 72-70-68 210 Bryce Molder 74-68-68 210 Jerry Kelly 74-68-68 210 David Hearn 69-72-69 210 Steven Bowditch 68-72-70 210 Bill Haas 70-70-70 210 Seung-Yul Noh 68-72-70 210 Charl Schwartzel 69-70-71 210 Sergio Garcia 71-68-71 210 Hideki Matsuyama 68-70-72 210 Zach Johnson 68-70-72 210 Patrick Reed 71-66-73 210 Brendon de Jonge 66-72-72 210 Russell Knox 67-69-74 210 Brian Harman 69-74-68 211 Kevin Streelman 75-67-69 211 Charley Homan 73-69-69 211 Brendan Steele 71-71-69 211 Keegan Bradley 68-73-70 211 Kevin Stadler 74-67-70 211 Boo Weekley 72-68-71 211Champions TourBOEING CLASSIC At TPC Snoqualmie Ridge Snoqualmie, Wash. Purse: $2 million Yardage: 7,172; Par: 72 (36-36) Second Round Scott Dunlap 69-63 132 Doug Garwood 67-66 133 Tommy Armour III 67-68 135 Mark Brooks 65-70 135 Joe Durant 68-68 136 F r ed Funk 68-68 136 Woody Austin 67-69 136 Olin Browne 70-67 137 Michael Allen 68-69 137 Tom Pernice Jr. 68-69 137 Mark McNulty 66-71 137 Gene Sauers 66-71 137 Russ Cochran 70-68 138 Chip Beck 70-68 138 Mark OMeara 66-72 138 Blaine McCallister 70-69 139 Marco Dawson 69-70 139 Joey Sindelar 69-70 139 Mike Goodes 64-75 139LPGA TourCANADIAN PACIFIC WOMENS OPEN At London Hunt and Country Club London, Ontario Purse: $2.25 million Yardage: 6,667; Par: 72 Third Round So Yeon Ryu 63-66-67 196 Azahara Munoz 66-71-63 200 Na Yeon Choi 64-70-66 200 Inbee Park 66-71-65 202 Anna Nordqvist 65-69-69 203 Brittany Lincicome 71-65-68 204 Danielle Kang 66-68-70 204 Cristie Kerr 67-68-70 205 Kim Kaufman 69-70-68 207 Sydnee Michaels 69-70-68 207 Pornanong Phatlum 70-69-68 207 Suzann Pettersen 69-68-70 207 Karrie Webb 69-72-67 208 Brittany Lang 68-70-70 208 Mi Hyang Lee 67-69-72 208 Ilhee Lee 71-69-69 209 Felicity Johnson 69-69-71 209 Pernilla Lindberg 68-70-71 209 Mariajo Uribe 69-69-71 209 Caroline Masson 67-70-72 209 Ai Miyazato 70-67-72 209 Haru Nomura 68-69-72 209 Chie Arimura 72-71-67 210 Line Vedel 71-72-67 210 Shanshan Feng 74-68-68 210 Karine Icher 71-71-68 210 Julieta Granada 68-73-69 210 Karin Sjodin 70-70-70 210 Jacqui Concolino 69-70-71 210 Stacy Lewis 71-68-71 210 Amelia Lewis 69-69-72 210 Lizette Salas 70-66-74 210 Mirim Lee 69-74-68 211 Austin Ernst 70-70-71 211 Jane Park 69-71-71 211 Lydia Ko 70-69-72 211 Morgan Pressel 70-69-72 211 Amy Yang 72-67-72 211 Belen Mozo 68-69-74 211 Xi Yu Lin 66-70-75 211 Pat Hurst 72-71-69 212 Jennifer Johnson 73-70-69 212 Y ani T seng 69-74-69 212 Sarah Kemp 72-70-70 212 Thidapa Suwannapura 69-73-70 212 .Brooke M. Henderson 70-71-71 212 Jennifer Rosales 70-71-71 212 Laura Davies 67-70-75 212European TourCZECH MASTERS At Albatross Golf Resort Vysoky Ujezd, Czech Republic Purse: $1.34 million Yardage: 7,466; Par: 72 Third Round Bradley Dredge, Wales 68-70-66 204 Soren Kjeldsen, Denmark 68-70-68 206 Jamie Donaldson, Wales 66-69-71 206 Gregory Bourdy, France 69-67-71 207 M. Bremner, South Africa 70-68-70 208 S. Gallacher, Scotland 70-67-71 208 David Lipsky, United States 69-71-69 209 Paul Waring, England 68-71-70 209 Garrick Porteous, England 70-67-72 209 Matthew Baldwin, England 72-71-67 210 Steve Webster, England 70-72-68 210 Rickard Kalberg, Sweden 70-72-68 210 Sam Walker, England 69-71-70 210 Kenneth Ferrie, England 68-71-71 210 James Morrison, England 70-68-72 210 T. Fleetwood, England 72-65-73 210 S.S.P. Chowrasia, India 68-75-68 211 Mikael Lundberg, Sweden 72-65-68 211 Andrea Pavan, Italy 72-70-69 211 Andy Sullivan, England 69-73-69 211 Craig Lee, Scotland 69-71-71 211 Paul Lawrie, Scotland 70-70-71 211 Javier Colomo, Spain 69-71-71 211 J.B. Hansen, Denmark 70-69-72 211 Peter Hedblom, Sweden 70-68-73 211 Kahne also lost spots to Keselowski and Johnson. Harvick pitted for four tires under the caution and restarted 12th. His No. 4 was the class of the field for much of the first half of the race, though, leading the first 37 laps before losing the lead to Jeff Gordon. Kyle Busch, Kenseth, Logano and Denny Hamlin also led laps before Harvick retook the top spot on lap 161. Hamlin got off pit road first by taking only two tires during a caution just before lap 130. Harvick, on four fresh tires, moved into second on the restart. While racing Hamlin for the lead, Harvick clipped Hamlin, ending Hamlins race efforts. Buschs night was also cut short after leading the pack. He was caught speeding on pit road during a competition caution on lap 60 and then was collected in a wreck that also involved Aric Almirola and Brian Vickers. Notes: Kevin Harvicks pole was his fifth pole of the season. He set a new track record with a 14.607 second/131.362 mph lap in qualifying on Friday. ... Jeff Burton, once again, subbed for the still absent Tony Stewart. .... Matt Kenseth won last years Bristol night race. ... The two Bristol races in 2013 were won by two drivers who headed into this Bristol race weekend winless on the season -Kasey Kahne and Kenseth. .... Carl Edwards won at Bristol earlier this season.LOGANOFROM PAGE 1AP PHOTODriver Joey Logano looks out his window as he pulls into victory lane after winning the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race at Bristol Motor Speedway on Saturday night in Bristol, Tenn. ...............................................................................

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 3 stepped back into the batters box and Buehrle returned to the rubber, Blue Jays manager John Gibbons came out and asked to challenge Welkes call. Maddon came out to speak with crew chief and third base umpire Bob Davidson about the timing. After Myers was called out following a video review, Maddon spoke to Davidson again and indicated he was playing the game under protest. It was inappropriate for Bob to do what he did and permit that to happen, Maddon said. Im trusting that theyre going to interpret the rule properly and get us back to that point in the game. Baseballs replay rules state that any challenge must be made before the next play or pitch, which is said to begin when the pitcher is on the rubber preparing to start his delivery and the batter has entered the batters box. The rules also say that the crew chief has the nal authority to determine whether a Managers Challenge is timely. Davidson told a pool reporter that he saw Gibbons emerging from the dugout just as Escobar was stepping back into the box. (Escobar) was just about getting in, but Im looking at Gibbons and hes coming out and hes not a speed merchant, and I thought, its on time, Davidson said. We want to get the play correct. Thats what were out here for. Maddon said he considered his protest to be pretty cut and dried. The San Francisco Giants on Wednesday became the rst team since 1986 to win a protest after Major League Baseball ruled that the tarp at Wrigley Field had not been properly put away after its previous use. The Giants were able to resume Tuesdays rain-shortened game that the Cubs thought they had won 2-0, eventually beating Chicago 5-3.NOTESTampa Bays Ben Zobrist got his 500th career RBI when his bunt single scored Sean Rodriguez in the third. Zobrist made a leaping catch against the right-field scoreboard to retire Adam Lind in the seventh.BLUE JAYS 5, RAYS 4, 10 INNINGSTampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. De.Jennings cf 5 0 1 0 0 0 .241 Casali c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .179 Zobrist rf 5 0 2 1 0 1 .279 Guyer lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .268 a-Joyce ph-lf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .273 Longoria 3b 5 0 0 0 0 1 .251 Forsythe 2b 4 0 1 0 1 0 .245 Myers dh 4 2 1 0 1 1 .223 Y.Escobar ss 3 1 1 0 1 1 .250 J.Molina c 3 0 1 1 0 0 .188 b-Kiermaier ph-cf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .270 S.Rodriguez 1b 3 1 2 1 0 0 .222 c-Loney ph-1b 1 0 1 1 0 0 .287 Totals 39 4 11 4 3 4 Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Reyes ss 5 1 2 2 0 2 .294 Me.Cabrera lf 4 0 2 1 0 1 .314 Bautista rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .286 Lind 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .316 Encarnacion dh 4 1 1 0 0 0 .270 D.Navarro c 4 1 1 2 0 2 .271 C ol .Rasmus cf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .226 Valencia 3b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .284 Kawasaki 2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .267 Totals 36 5 9 5 1 11 Tampa Bay 001 000 201 0 4 11 0 Toronto 002 000 200 1 5 9 1 Two outs when winning run scored. a-ied out for Guyer in the 8th. b-singled for J.Mo lina in the 9th. c-singled for S.Rodriguez in the 9th. EValencia (5). LOB Tampa Bay 8, Toronto 3. 2BS.Rodriguez (10), Reyes (28), Me.Cabrera (34), Encarnacion (22), Col. Rasmus (20). HRD.Navarro (10), o Box berger. RBIsZobrist (41), J.Molina (10), S.Rodriguez (38), Loney (60), Reyes 2 (40), Me.Cabrera (69), D.Navarro 2 (55). SBCol. Rasmus (4). Runners left in scoring posi tionTampa Bay 6 (Longoria 2, Zobrist 2, De.Jennings, Myers); Toronto 2 (Bautista, Ka wasaki). RISPTampa Bay 4 for 10; Toronto 4 for 7. GIDPJ.Molina, Bautista, D.Navarro. DP Tampa Bay 2 (Longoria, Y.Escobar, S.Rodriguez), (Forsythe, Y.Escobar, S.Rodri guez); Toronto 1 (Valencia, Kawasaki, Lind). Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hellickson 6 3 2 2 1 8 95 2.61 Boxberger 0 3 2 2 0 0 16 2.13 Balfour 1 1 0 0 0 0 19 5.29 Peralta L, 2-4 1 1 1 1 0 3 30 4.01 Beliveau 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 2.03 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Buehrle 6 8 3 3 1 2 86 3.41 Aa.Sanchez 1 0 0 0 0 2 18 1.50 Janssen BS, 4-23 1 2 1 1 1 0 21 3.31 McGowan W, 5-3 1 1 0 0 1 0 17 4.03 Boxberger pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Beliveau pitched to 1 batter in the 10th. In herited runners-scoredBalfour 1-0, Be liveau 1-1, Aa.Sanchez 2-0. WP Hellickson. UmpiresHome, John Tumpane; First, Bill Welke; Second, James Hoye; Third, Bob Da vidson. T 3:19. A 37,451 (49,282).RAYSFROM PAGE 1 but also individually, Sandberg said. Because it would be very easy for all these young kids in the clubhouse to kind of just fold the tent and go through the motions of the last week of the season when they think theyre out of it and not really playing for anything. But were playing for a lot. What theyre playing for is rst place in the Florida State League South Division and a playoff spot. Saturdays win brings them to ve games back of a three-way tie for rst between Fort Myers, Bradenton and Palm Beach with eight games remaining. And Charlotte did what it needed to hang on. The Miracle scored runs in the second and fourth innings to take a 2-0 lead, but the Stone Crabs stormed back to take a one-run lead in the bottom half of the fourth on an RBI double from Jonathan Quinonez, an RBI groundout from Juniel Querecuto and an RBI single from another rehabbing Ray, David DeJesus. Ariel Soriano hit a tworun double and scored on Tommy Coyles double in the fth as Charlotte tacked on three more against Fort Myers starter Ethan Mildren (413 innings, nine hits, six runs). It denitely feels good to keep the ball rolling and keep playing well, Coyle said. We had a tough little stretch the last few games, but we feel like we were in all those games. We didnt let it get us down. So were just continuing to play well at the end here. Schultz picked up his second win as a Stone Crab in the start, giving up three runs on six hits and two walks while striking out two over 523 innings. As a pitcher, you just try to eat up innings. Especially as a starter, Schultz said. I couldnt do that the rst couple of outings, so it feels good to just go deeper in a game like I did today. Rays on rehab: DeJesus (hand) went 1 for 2 with two walks, an RBI and a stolen base, and Hanigan (oblique) went 0 for 4 with a hit-bypitch for the Stone Crabs. Hanigan said he didnt feel any soreness in his sore left oblique, and Sandberg said he will play seven to nine innings at catcher tonight while DeJesus serves as the teams DH. The Rays have not laid out the next step in their rehab schedules. It was good. I was working some things out, obviously, but its coming, Hanigan said. I feel pretty good, bodywise, and my side feels great. Moving on up: Reliever Kevin Brandt was promoted to Double-A Montgomery for the second time this season after Fridays game. The left-hander is 3-2 with a 1.50 ERA in 33 games between the Biscuits and Stone Crabs this season.Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 or jvitale@sun-herald.com.CRABSFROM PAGE 1STONE CRABS 7, MIRACLE 3 HITTER OF THE GAME Jonathan Quinonez, Stone Crabs: The first baseman had a productive day at the bottom of the order, going 3 for 4 with two doubles, two RBIs and a run scored. PITCHER OF THE GAME Jaime Schultz, Stone Crabs: The right-hander put together his longest outing as a Stone Crab, giving up three runs on six hits over 5 innings to earn his second win. He walked two and walked two in the outing. KEY INNING Fourth: The Miracle scored a run in the top half the frame to extend their lead to two runs, but the Stone Crabs came back with three runs on four hits in the bottom half to take a 3-2 lead. QUOTE OF THE DAY Manager Jared Sandberg: Its one of our best games, all around, of the entire year. We got solid pitching, excel lent defense, very good baserunning, clutch hitting It was just a really good game. Josh Vitale STONE CRABS GAME REPORT STONE CRABS 7, MIRACLE 3Fort Myers AB R H RBI BB SO AVG Mejia SS 4 0 0 0 1 1 .287 Goodrum 3B 4 0 1 0 0 0 .248 Harrison LF 4 0 0 0 0 1 .276 Hicks 1B 3 0 0 0 1 1 .258 Walker II DH 4 2 3 0 0 1 .243 Kepler RF 4 1 3 1 0 0 .263 Grimes 2B 3 0 0 1 0 0 .234 Rodriguez C 3 0 2 1 0 0 .222 Kanzler CF 4 0 0 0 0 2 .262 Totals 33 3 9 3 2 6 .261 Charlotte AB R H RBI BB SO AVG DeJesus LF 2 0 1 1 2 0 .375 Goetzman LF 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 Hanigan DH 4 0 0 0 0 1 .235 Tissenbaum C 5 0 2 0 0 0 .297 Goeddel 3B 3 1 1 0 1 0 .266 Field CF 3 1 1 0 0 0 .308 Soriano RF 4 2 2 2 0 0 .284 Coyle 2B 4 2 3 1 0 0 .257 Quinonez 1B 4 1 3 2 0 0 .222 Querecuto SS 4 0 0 1 0 0 .194 Totals 34 7 13 7 3 1 .264 Fort Myers 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 3 9 1 Charlotte 0 0 0 3 3 0 1 0 X 7 13 1 E: Grimes (6, missed catch), Schultz (2, picko). LOB: Fort Myers 7. Charlotte 8. 2B: Kepler 2 (1), Quinonez 2 (6), Soriano, A (9), Coyle (13). 3B: Walker (1). RBI: Ke pler (53), Grimes (33), Rodriguez, Ja (12), Quinonez 2 (23), Querecuto (6), DeJesus (1), Soriano, A 2 (17), Coyle (35). RISP: Fort Myers 2 for 8. Charlotte 5 for 14. SB: DeJesus (1, Goeddel (19), Field (4), Coyle (28). CS: Kepler (2). GIDP: Rodriguez, Ja, Mejia, A, Tissenbaum 2, Goeddel, Sori ano, A. DP: Fort Myers 4 (Mejia, A-Hicks, Mejia, A-Grimes-Hicks, Goodrum-GrimesHicks, Hicks-Mejia, A-Muren), Charlotte 2 (Querecuto-Quinonez, Coyle-Querecuto-Quinonez). PB: Tissenbaum (16). Outeld assists: Soriano, A (Hicks at home). Fort Myers IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA Mildren L, 2-3 4 9 6 6 2 1 0 6.31 Hermsen 2 4 1 1 1 0 0 6.47 Muren 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.80 Charlotte IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA Schultz W, 2-0 5 6 3 3 2 2 0 3.50 Harrison H, 5 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 3.66 Jensen 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 3.61 Cooper 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 5.09 WP: Mildren 2. HBP: Rodriguez, Ja (by Schultz), Grimes (by Schultz), Field (by Mildren), Hanigan (by Muren). Inherited runners-scored: Hermsen 1-0, Harrison 2-1. Umpires: HP: HP: Joe George. 1B: Matt Winter T: 2:39. Att: 1,907. FLORIDA STATE LEAGUENorth Division W L Pct. GB Daytona (Cubs) 35 25 .583 Tampa (Yankees) 34 28 .548 2 Brevard Co. (Brewers) 31 30 .508 4 x-Dunedin (Blue Jays) 29 33 .468 7 Clearwater (Phillies) 28 35 .444 8 Lakeland (Tigers) 19 42 .311 16 South Division W L Pct. GB Bradenton (Pirates) 37 25 .597 x-Fort Myers (Twins) 37 25 .597 Palm Beach (Cardinals) 37 25 .597 Charlotte (Rays) 30 28 .517 5 St. Lucie (Mets) 30 31 .492 6 Jupiter (Marlins) 20 40 .333 16 x-clinched rst half Saturdays results Daytona 4, Lakeland 2, 8 innings, 1st game Charlotte 7, Fort Myers 3 Tampa 2, Dunedin 0 Clearwater 6, Brevard County 2 Jupiter 5, St. Lucie 4 Bradenton 8, Palm Beach 5 Daytona at Lakeland, 2nd game, late Todays games Brevard County at Clearwater, 1 p.m. Jupiter at St. Lucie, 1 p.m. Daytona at Lakeland, 1 p.m. Dunedin at Tampa, 1 p.m. Bradenton at Palm Beach, 1:05 p.m. Fort Myers at Charlotte, 5 p.m. Mondays games Daytona at Dunedin, 6:30 p.m. Fort Myers at Bradenton, 6:30 p.m. Charlotte at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m. Jupiter vs. Palm Beach at Jupiter, 6:35 p.m.Crabs plannerTuesday: at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday: at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m. Thursday: vs. Bradenton, 6:30 p.m. Friday: vs. Bradenton, 6:30 p.m. Saturday: at Bradenton, 6:30 p.m. CRAB CAKESJosh Vitale serves up the latest Stone Crabs news at suncoastsportsblog.com. WASHINGTON Jordan Zimmermann pitched eight innings, Asdrubal Cabrera homered and the Washington Nationals once again beat Tim Lincecum in a 6-2 win Saturday over San Francisco. Jayson Werth hit a pair of RBI singles for the NL East-leading Nationals, one night after San Francisco ended their 10-game winning streak. Zimmermann (9-5) got off to a shaky start when Angel Pagan led off with a double and Hunter Pence followed with a home run. Zimmermann quickly settled in and allowed seven hits overall, striking out eight without a walk. Lincecum (10-9) was seeking his 100th career win, but turned in the second-shortest start in the majors. He gave up six runs on six hits and four walks in 223 innings. In his last seven starts against Washington, hes 0-6 and has permitted 34 earned runs in 32 23 innings. Cubs 7, Orioles 2: In Chicago, Chris Coghlan hit a bases-loaded triple, and Cubs rookie Javier Baez hit his seventh homer in a game delayed because of rain for more than three hours. Justin Grimm (4-2) pitched 3 hitless innings as the last-place Cubs won their second straight against the AL East leaders. Mariners 7, Red Sox 3: In Boston, Dustin Ackleys three-run homer capped a seven-run fourth inning that sent the Red Sox to their seventh straight loss. It was the ninth win in 12 games for the Mariners, who increased their slim lead over Detroit for the second AL wild card. Boston designated hitter David Ortiz had his streak of reaching base four times in four straight games halted, but he did walk and was hit by a pitch before leaving with a bruised left elbow. Twins 12, Tigers 4, 1st Game: In Minneapolis, Kennys Vargas drove in a career-high five runs, Joe Mauer had three RBIs and Yohan Pino won his first start in more than a month as Minnesota routed Detroit again in the first game of a day-night doubleheader. Vargas went 2 for 4 with two doubles and a sacrifice fly. The rookie has 22 RBIs in his first 21 major league games since making his debut on Aug. 1. Yankees 5, White Sox 3: In New York, Carlos Beltran gave the Yankees offense a jolt with a home run in his return to the lineup, and Martin Prado had another go-ahead hit against Chicago. Hiroki Kuroda (9-8) worked in and out of trouble for six innings, allowing two runs and five hits in helping New York to its third straight win after a 2-7 stretch. Beltran missed the previous three games because of a sore right elbow. Pirates 10, Brewers 2: In Milwaukee, Pedro Alvarez homered twice to break out of a 5-for-34 slump for Pittsburgh. Alvarez hit a three-run shot in the fourth inning and a solo drive in the fifth against starter Wily Peralta (15-8). Russell Martin also connected for a three-run homer off the righthander, who held the Pirates hitless for 3 innings but quickly fell apart and exited after five. Indians 3, Astros 2: In Cleveland, rookie Jose Ramirezs ninth-inning single lifted the Indians. Pinch-hitter Tyler Holt started the inning with a single off Jake Buchanan (1-3). After Roberto Perez moved Holt to second with a sacrifice, Michael Bourn walked. Buchanans wild pitch moved the runners to second and third before Ramirez lined a 3-2 pitch past third base for the win. Diamondbacks 5, Padres 2: In Phoenix, Didi Gregorius hit a three-run homer in the eighth inning after Arizona blew the lead in the top half, lifting the Diamondbacks. Arizona starter Vidal Nuno pitched effectively into the eighth, appearing to be in line for his first win since being traded from the New York Yankees for Brandon McCarthy on July 6. Instead, the Padres loaded the bases with one out and Yangervis Solarte hit a two-run single up the middle off Oliver Perez (3-3). Royals 6, Rangers 3: In Arlington, Texas, Alex Gordon homered and Jarrod Dyson drove in three runs in support of Jeremy Guthrie. Dyson drew a bases-loaded walk to score the go-ahead run in a three-run fifth and Omar Infante singled in a pair for the Royals. MLB ROUNDUPAP PHOTOSan Francisco Giants starter Tim Lincecum walks to the dugout after being removed from Saturdays game against the Washington Nationals in Washington. Nats again beat Lincecum, GiantsMariners hand Boston its seventh straight loss BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSThe Boston Red Sox signed Cuban outelder Rusney Castillo on Saturday and he was on the eld at Fenway Park before their game against the Seattle Mariners. Castillo was seen on the eld speaking with Mariners second baseman Robinson Cano. Both are afliated with agency Roc Nation Sports. The Red Sox signed Castillo to a seven-year deal worth $72.5 million. According to ESPN.com, he will earn $100,000 for the rest of this season; a base salary of $10.5 million in 2015-17; $11 million in 2018-19; and $13.5 million in 2020. He also gets a $5.4 million signing bonus. The $72.5 million terms are a record number for a free-agent amateur. Hes going through the nal stages of a full exam here, manager John Farrell said. Theres still a number of administrative things that hes got to go through work visa, all that type of things. As far as a timeline, thatll be determined a little bit later. The club hopes to get Castillo some at-bats with one of their minor league afliates before he joins the big league club this season. Machado out for season: Baltimore Orioles vice president of baseball operations Dan Duquette confirmed that third baseman Manny Machado will miss the remainder of the season with a knee injury. Machado will have surgery in the next week and is expected to be ready by spring training next year. Machado was injured earlier this month and placed on the disabled list Aug. 12 with a sprained knee after he fell in the batters box. The Orioles had hoped he would return to help the team in its bid for the American League East title. The 22-year-old Machado is facing his second knee surgery in less than a year. Last September, he had surgery on his left knee. Dr. Neal ElAttrache will also perform the procedure in Los Angeles within a week to correct the same abnormality in the right knee. Yanks retire Torres number: Former New York manager Joe Torre was honored in a pregame ceremony by the Yankees for managing the team to four World Series championships, six American League pennants and 12 straight postseason appearances. The Yankees retired his No. 6 and also unveiled a plaque in Monument Park. Torre became the 17th person to have his number retired. Torre had a video tribute to his tenure and many former coaches and players, including Paul ONeill, David Cone, Bernie Williams, Tino Martinez, Jorge Posada, Andy Pettitte and Hideki Matsui were introduced. Hall of Famer Yogi Berra was also present as he rode in with Torre from the warning track. New York mayor Bill DeBlaiso also issued an official proclamation declaring Saturday Joe Torre Day and during his speech Torre thanked George Steinbrenner for giving him the greatest opportunity in his professional career.Red Sox sign Cuban outfielderBY THE SPORTS XCHANGE MLB NOTEBOOK W W W A C M E B I C Y C L E S H O P C O M WWW.ACMEBICYCLESHOP.COM P U N T A G O R D A 9 4 1 6 3 9 A C M E A R C A D I A 8 6 3 8 8 4 2 3 3 3 PUNTA GORDA 941-639-ACME ARCADIA 863-884-2333 THANK YOU FOR MAKING US #1 BIKE SHOP AGAIN! 2013 468742 PUNTA GORDA STORE 615 CROSS STREET ARCADIA STORE 6 WEST OAK STREET A jaoA,i31 CSHC "oLIZ

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Page 4 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 S C EAll stats through Fridays gamesALUMNI WATCHJ OCC, Double-A Montgomery OConner has stayed hot since being promoted to Double-A last month, batting .292 with three doubles, a home run and and an RBI over 13 games with the Biscuits.PITCHER OF THE WEEKR GHe didnt get much to show for it on the box score, but the right-hander put together an impressive week out of the bullpen. Garton worked out of a critical basesloaded jam on Tuesday and pitched a perfect inning on Wednesday to lower his ERA to 3.20.HITTER OF THE WEEKP LThe first baseman recorded a hit in every game he played in this week, going 7 for 20 with five RBIs. Leonard leads the team with 13 home runs, ranks second with 58 RBIs and third with a .295 batting average.QUOTE OF THE WEEKEvery game of the season is a must-win, and we go out there to compete and to win every game. But I have never put any pressure on these guys that its a must-win. The more pressure we put on ourselves to try to control a must-win, were not going to play very well. So just continue to go out there and do what weve been doing in August and compete and see what happens. Manager Jared SandbergPROSPECT WATCH A TOF, Gulf Coast League Rays The former Stone Crab returned to Port Charlotte last week and has gone 4 for 15 with a triple, an RBI, three runs scored and three stolen bases over four games for the GCL Rays.THE WEEK AHEADToday: vs. Fort Myers, 5 p.m. Monday: at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday: at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m. Wednesday: at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m. Thursday: vs. Bradenton, 6:30 p.m. Friday: vs. Bradenton, 6:30 p.m. Saturday: at Bradenton, 6:30 p.m. The Stone Crabs have not been mathematically eliminated from the postseason yet, but their chances of making a final-week run at the Florida State League South Division title are low. Charlotte enters play today five games back in the standings with eight games remaining, so one loss officially eliminates the team from contention despite a strong final month-and-a-half of the season.HITTER TO WATCHJustin Maffei, Bradenton: The left fielder has swung a hot bat since joining the Marauders in early July, batting .325 with eight extra-base hits, a home run and 11 RBIs in 40 games.PITCHER TO WATCHTyler Glasnow, Bradenton: The right-hander has been nearly unhittable this season, going 11-5 with a 1.43 ERA while compiling 140 strikeouts in 113 innings pitched. GETTING TO KNOWJ FHometown: Las Vegas College: Arizona Favorite sport other than baseball: I started wrestling when I was about 10 years old. And my dad was the head wrestling coach at my high school, so I wrestled all four years there. I was actually state champ one year and placed three out of my four years. Won it one year. Had a couple looks to go wrestle in college, but baseball was always my primary sport. Favorite TV show: The shows Ive gotten into are Breaking Bad, Dexter, Game of Thrones, all the Netflix stuff you can watch. And Homeland is sweet. Id probably throw that down as my favorite show. Walk-up song: Under Control by Calvin Harris Why he chose it: Ive never really listened to the techno, house music too much. But I was down in Bowling Green and a couple guys were playing some music and I found that song, and I was like, This song is pretty sweet. I had it down in Bowling Green and I just kind of kept it when I got up here. Favorite meal: Filet steak, mashed potatoes and asparagus. Best meal you can cook: I got this pasta my mom taught me to make. Its like this vodka-cream sauce where you got to chop up the onions, garlic and get everything going.CRABS Q&AMusic is a big part of the baseball atmosphere. It greets fans as they enter the stadium. It entertains them between innings. It serenades them after the game, in victory or defeat. It matters to the players, as well. Every batter has a walk-up song, and every pitcher has a warm-up song. The decision of which song to pick is an important one: its the sound that becomes synonymous to the player when they walk to the plate or to the mound. Members of the Charlotte Stone Crabs have a wide range of genres represented in their music choices, from Randy Housers country song Whistlin Dixie (outfielder Marty Gantt) to TJRs popular techno hit Whats Up Suckaz (catcher Maxx Tissenbaum) to Kendrick Lamars rap offering The Recipe (first baseman Patrick Leonard). Here are what other Stone Crabs said about their walk-up song choices: TYLER GOEDDEL Position: Third base Song: Confident by Justin Bieber Why he chose it: I had a rough night (Wednesday), so I had to mix it up (Thursday). Its a Justin Bieber song. And it worked. Its called confident. So it worked. Hopefully it will give me some more good games. MARCUS JENSEN Position: Relief pitcher Song: Let There Be Cowgirls by Chris Cagle Why he chose it: I try to keep it light and fun. I dont try to take this game too serious. Because at times, you know, those four bad outings can be a struggle. So I try to keep it light and fun. BLAKE SNELL Position: Starting pitcher Song: Wont Stop by Meek Mill Why he chose it: I picked it because Im not going to stop until I get to the top.TWEETS OF THE WEEKCouple of days left in the season.. Dont count the days make them count... right @JHarrison_5 Reliever Ryan Garton, @Gartainian12 Is there anything as enjoyable as watching 2 absolute STUDS going at it in matching 1 hitters? #PureBaseball Fun to watch #CobbVsPrice Catcher Maxx Tissenbaum, @8_Maxx If you saw tonights game...WOW! @ StoneCrabs continue to be resilient and finish the season on a very strong note. #neverquit! Manager Jared Sandberg, @jlsofolyICE BUCKET CHALLENGEWatch Josh Vitale take the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge, and see who he challenges, at Facebook.com/ SunCoastSports. As told by TissenbaumPORT CHARLOTTE Maxx Tissenbaum had a lot to do to prepare for his stint with Canadas Junior National Baseball Team. Put together a list of what to pack. Go over the teams schedule. Familiarize himself with the directions that outlined what he needed to do and not do while he was away. Theres so much to know and so much to do, a 17-year-old Tissenbaum told his mom, Lisa Taerk. I hope I get to something other than just play ball while Im there. Taerk had an idea of what he could do. She told her son to keep a trip diary. Its what travelers forever have always been doing, she said. If he wrote down what he was thinking and feeling, where he was going and what he had done, he would always have those memories. So Tissenbaum did exactly that. He wrote down who he played against, where he played and any little stories he remembered along the way. And when he returned home from his trip, he brought with him a spiral-bound notebook lled with notes. That was 2008. Six years later, the Charlotte Stone Crabs catcher is still writing things down. But hes not doing it in a notebook anymore; hes doing it online at the MLBlogs Network. Tissenbaums Red, White, and the 3-0 Green Light surpassed 20,000 page views in June. Its kind of a long time in the making, Tissenbaum said. I posted the rst one, and there were a ton of people that I really didnt expect to read it commenting on Twitter, on Facebook, sending emails to me. And it was kind of like, People are interested about this. This is kind of cool. It was just a nice way to connect to people back home.This post however isnt about AAA, its about The Show. Its about a life that isnt real to me yet. Its about a couple of days that seemed to pass so quickly, yet with so many different incredibly vivid memories. This post is about the last two days of Spring Training during which six Minor League players, myself included, got to basically be Big Leaguers. March 31At rst, Tissenbaum was reluctant to write down the events of his every day. It was only for his eyes, so there wasnt much motivation to keep at it. He wrote off and on through high school, and he did even less during his three years at Stony Brook University. And when he did write, he was simply jotting down notes. In fact, Tissenbaums private notebook didnt become a blog until the San Diego Padres selected him in the 11th round of the 2012 MLB First-Year Player Draft. (My sister Molly) just suggested (I put it online), Tissenbaum said. She said, Its a good idea to have that stuff for later on, and maybe that will be the kind of thing that makes you want to do it. Molly was right. Tissenbaum said he didnt think his rst month at the Padres complex in Peoria, Ariz., was all that exciting, but readers disagreed. For Tissenbaum, the long days of workouts and drills were just him getting his feet wet in pro ball. For an outsider, though, the rookies experiences in the clubhouse made for a compelling read. One of the rst comments I got was from the dad of a kid I was like absolute best friends with when I was in kindergarten through grade three, Tissenbaum said. I havent spoken to the kid in probably 10 years and havent seen the family in that long, and the dad sends me a message that says, Great to hear how everything is going. We always knew you were going to pursue this, and its really cool to be able to follow along. That sort of gave me the fuel to do it.With one phone call that lasted under 10 minutes my life had been thrown a major curveball. Im talking David Price, ALCS, 0-2 count in the 8th inning curveball. I certainly wasnt expecting to find out Id been traded. Jan. 22Tissenbaum estimates his blog posts got about 30 to 40 hits each when he rst started posting them two years ago. It might not seem like much, but it was still 30 to 40 more reads than he had ever gotten before. The blog has a variety of followers. People who had seen him play. Representatives from Baseball Canada. Fans of the Padres farm system. Friends and family. Taerk said she gets comments from people in their hometown of Toronto who have seen posts. Tissenbaums teammates have followed along over the years, too. When he was playing with the Class A Fort Wayne TinCaps last season, the then-second baseman detailed his emergence from a tough slump at the plate and the experience of hitting his rst home run of the season. The next day during batting practice, teammate Corey Adamson approached Tissenbaum. Yeah, but you wont hit one in BP today, Adamson said. What are you talking about? Tissenbaum asked. I read your blog, Adamson responded. You were talking about your home run for half an hour. Theyll get on me a little bit, Tissenbaum said of his teammates, but mostly its just fun. Its not really throwing anybody under the bus or talking about anybody; its just sort of what we do on a day-to-day basis. This past offseason, Tissenbaums blog attracted arguably its most important readers. When his name came up in trade talks between San Diego and Tampa Bay, Rays personnel like they do with all prospects searched his name on Google. Tissenbaums posts about his experiences in the Padres instructional league in the Dominican Republic came up. Thats how they found out he was being converted from inelder to catcher, and that could be a reason why Tissenbaum ended up being part of the seven-player trade that brought him to Port Charlotte. I think Maxx is a good writer. Ive enjoyed reading his blog and the material. Its good insight not only for us, but it can be a lot of insight for other organizations, Stone Crabs manager Jared Sandberg said. As long as hes careful with what he writes and doesnt rub anybody the wrong way within the clubhouse, keeps in-house stuff in house, I think its benecial for everybody. And I think its great for his fans.Every time I flashed a sign I knew that we were one pitch away from it being broken up. I knew it didnt even need to be a mistake, somebody could have easily broken a bat on a great pitch and doinked one in for a hit. In the unfair, imperfect world of baseball we had a perfect 5.1 innings of pitch calling, execution, and defense. Aug. 8Tissenbaum doesnt take notes to help him remember things for his blog posts. He doesnt even plan them out. When hes ready to write, he opens up his laptop in bed or on the team bus, puts on some music and unloads his thoughts onto the screen in front of him. For the most part, he tries to keep it light. If the Stone Crabs arent playing well, hell avoid writing another post until play has improved. Hes not out to throw anyone under the bus or share company secrets; hes just telling A Canadian journey through Minor League Baseball, a moniker that sits atop his blog. Hes written about a lot in his seven months with the Rays organization. The six days with the major-league club at the end of spring training in March. The 14th-inning walk-off hit in April. The 19-inning game the Stone Crabs played in May. The trip to the Florida State League All-Star Game in June. The series he played at Florida Auto Exchange Stadium, the same ballpark he visited with his grandmother as a child, in July. The time he caught left-hander Blake Snells 513-inning, rain-shortened no-hitter in August. The Red, White and the 3-0 Green Light has grown in that time, too. In the 16 months since he switched from a personal Blogger account to the MLBlogs Wordpress site, Tissenbaum has seen his average readership in crease to nearly 200 views per post while reaching 30 different countries around the world. What started as a travel notebook has turned into a blog with more than 20,000 readers in six years. But for Tissenbaum, its more than that. Its the story of his baseball career. As told by him. Hell be able to look back and say, It wasnt just a waste, Taerk said, because I really was having a good time and I really was learning things and I really was working hard and I was enjoying myself and I was going places. So one way or the other, it will be something that he can certainly use for inspiration for himself.Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 or jvitale@ sun-herald.com.By JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITERCrabs catcher blogs baseball like a r eal pr ofessional PHOTO PROVIDEDMaxx Tissenbaum from his blog on July 28: An awesome shot by Eddie Michaels, Dunedins team photographer, of my home run.PHOTO PROVIDEDAlso from July 28: Always good to see a friendly face. Marcus Knecht (right) and I played together when we were 7 and 8 years old. 0 4At

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 5 | STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUEEast Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Baltimore 73 54 .575 6-4 L-2 34-26 39-28 New York 66 61 .520 7 3 5-5 W-3 32-31 34-30 Toronto 66 63 .512 8 4 3-7 W-1 34-27 32-36 RAYS 63 66 .488 11 7 5-5 L-1 29-36 34-30 Boston 56 73 .434 18 14 2-8 L-7 29-39 27-34 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Kansas City 72 56 .563 8-2 W-2 33-28 39-28 Detroit 69 59 .539 3 1 5-5 W-1 33-29 36-30 Cleveland 65 63 .508 7 5 6-4 W-1 38-25 27-38 Chicago 59 70 .457 13 11 3-7 L-5 31-32 28-38 Minnesota 58 71 .450 14 12 4-6 L-1 29-36 29-35 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Los Angeles 76 51 .598 8-2 L-1 41-23 35-28 Oakland 75 52 .591 1 3-7 W-1 42-22 33-30 Seattle 70 58 .547 6 7-3 W-2 34-32 36-26 Houston 55 75 .423 22 16 5-5 L-1 29-36 26-39 Texas 49 79 .383 27 21 3-7 L-2 23-40 26-39NATIONAL LEAGUEEast Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Washington 74 54 .578 9-1 W-1 42-25 32-29 Atlanta 68 61 .527 6 8-2 W-2 37-28 31-33 MARLINS 64 63 .504 9 3 7-3 W-1 37-31 27-32 New York 60 69 .465 14 8 3-7 L-1 30-32 30-37 Philadelphia 57 71 .445 17 11 4-6 W-2 29-37 28-34 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Milwaukee 71 58 .550 5-5 L-3 35-31 36-27 St. Louis 69 58 .543 1 7-3 L-1 39-26 30-32 Pittsburgh 67 62 .519 4 1 3-7 W-3 40-26 27-36 Cincinnati 61 68 .473 10 7 1-9 L-7 32-31 29-37 Chicago 57 72 .442 14 11 5-5 W-2 31-33 26-39 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Los Angeles 73 57 .562 5-5 W-2 33-31 40-26 San Francisco 68 60 .531 4 6-4 L-1 32-32 36-28 San Diego 59 69 .461 13 9 3-7 L-3 34-27 25-42 Arizona 55 75 .423 18 14 3-7 W-2 27-39 28-36 Colorado 50 77 .394 21 17 4-6 L-1 32-33 18-44 AMERICAN LEAGUE Fridays results Chicago Cubs 4, Baltimore 1 N.Y. Yankees 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Houston 5, Cleveland 1 RAYS 8, Toronto 0 Seattle 5, Boston 3 Kansas City 6, Texas 3 Minnesota 20, Detroit 6 Oakland 5, L.A. Angels 3 Saturdays results N.Y. Yankees 5, Chicago White Sox 3 Toronto 5, RAYS 4, 10 innings Minnesota 12, Detroit 4, 1st game Seattle 7, Boston 3 Chicago Cubs 7, Baltimore 2 Cleveland 3, Houston 2 Kansas City 6, Texas 3 Detroit 8, Minnesota 6, 2nd game L.A. Angels at Oakland, late Todays games Chicago White Sox (Sale 10-3) at N.Y. Yan kees (Capuano 1-3), 1:05 p.m. Houston (Oberholtzer 4-8) at Cleveland (Bauer 4-7), 1:05 p.m. RAYS (Archer 8-6) at Toronto (Hutchison 8-11), 1:07 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 12-6) at Boston (Webster 3-1), 1:35 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 14-4) at Minnesota (Gib son 11-9), 2:10 p.m. Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 6-6) at Chicago Cubs (Wada 3-1), 2:20 p.m. Kansas City (J.Vargas 10-5) at Texas (S.Baker 1-3), 3:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 13-7) at Oakland (Ka zmir 14-5), 8:05 p.m. Mondays games RAYS at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 8:10 p.m. MARLINS at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Texas at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Fridays results Chicago Cubs 4, Baltimore 1 San Francisco 10, Washington 3 Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 4 Atlanta 3, Cincinnati 1, 12 innings Pittsburgh 8, Milwaukee 3 MARLINS 13, Colorado 5 Arizona 5, San Diego 1 L.A. Dodgers 6, N.Y. Mets 2 Saturdays results Chicago Cubs 7, Baltimore 2 Washington 6, San Francisco 2 St. Louis at Philadelphia, late Pittsburgh 10, Milwaukee 2 Atlanta at Cincinnati, late Arizona 5, San Diego 2 MARLINS at Colorado, late N.Y. Mets at L.A. Dodgers, late Todays games Atlanta (Harang 10-7) at Cincinnati (Simon 12-8), 1:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 7-9) at Washing ton (Strasburg 10-10), 1:35 p.m. St. Louis (Masterson 2-1) at Philadelphia (Williams 1-0), 1:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (Worley 5-3) at Milwaukee (Fiers 3-1), 2:10 p.m. Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 6-6) at Chicago Cubs (Wada 3-1), 2:20 p.m. MARLINS (Hand 2-5) at Colorado (Berg man 0-2), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (B.Colon 11-10) at L.A. Dodgers (Correia 2-0), 4:10 p.m. San Diego (Kennedy 9-11) at Arizona (C.An derson 7-5), 4:10 p.m. Mondays games St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. MARLINS at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Milwaukee at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. Colorado at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m. | BASEBALL SCOREBOARD CUBS 7, ORIOLES 2Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Markakis rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .288 Pearce 1b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .288 A.Jones cf 4 0 2 1 0 1 .288 N.Cruz lf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .256 C.Davis 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .190 J.Hardy ss 3 1 1 0 1 1 .284 Schoop 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .217 Hundley c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .228 B.Norris p 1 0 1 1 0 0 .333 U.Jimenez p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-C.Phelps ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Tom.Hunter p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 2 7 2 2 8 Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Coghlan lf 5 0 1 3 0 0 .268 J.Baez ss 4 1 1 1 0 3 .218 Rizzo 1b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .278 Valbuena 3b 2 1 0 0 1 1 .243 W.Wright p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Szczur ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .111 Sweeney rf 3 1 0 0 1 2 .254 1-T.Wood pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 N.Ramirez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Rosscup p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Castillo c 4 1 1 0 0 1 .239 Alcantara cf 4 2 3 0 0 0 .220 W a tkins 2b 4 1 2 2 0 1 .429 Hendricks p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .125 Grimm p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Valaika 3b 2 0 1 1 0 0 .200 Totals 35 7 11 7 2 10 Baltimore 110 000 000 2 7 1 Chicago 040 001 11x 7 11 0 a-grounded into a double play for U. Jimenez in the 7th. b-grounded out for W.Wright in the 7th. 1-ran for Sweeney in the 7th. EC.Davis (4). LOB Baltimore 5, Chicago 6. 2BPearce (21), A.Jones (25), Schoop (15), Rizzo (22), Watkins (1). 3B Coghlan (5). HRJ.Baez (7), o Tom.Hunt er. RBIsA.Jones (78), B.Norris (1), Coghlan 3 (26), J.Baez (11), Watkins 2 (3), Valaika (6). SBAlcantara (6). Runners left in scoring positionBaltimore 1 (Pearce); Chicago 3 (J.Baez, Grimm, Coghlan). RISPBaltimore 2 for 6; Chicago 4 for 13. Runners moved upSzczur. GIDPC.Phelps. DP Baltimore 1 (C.Davis, Pearce, Pearce, C.Davis); Chicago 1 (J.Baez, Watkins, Rizzo). Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA B.Norris L, 11-8 2 4 4 4 1 4 58 3.91 U.Jimenez 4 3 1 1 1 5 75 4.74 Tom.Hunter 2 4 2 2 0 1 23 3.61 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hendricks 2 5 2 2 0 2 46 1.78 Grimm W, 4-2 3 0 0 0 1 3 47 4.06 W.Wright H, 8 1 1 0 0 0 2 18 2.43 N.Ramirez 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 1.14 Rosscup 1 0 0 0 1 1 16 6.43 Inherited runners-scoredW.Wright 1-0. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Dan Iassogna; Second, David Rackley; Third, Fieldin Culbreth. T 3:09 (Rain delay: 3:09). A 37,156 (41,072).MARINERS 7, RED SOX 3Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.Jackson cf 5 1 1 0 0 1 .264 Ackley lf 4 1 1 3 1 0 .252 Cano 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .328 K.Morales 1b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .225 S eager 3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .275 Denora rf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .262 En.Chavez dh 4 0 1 0 0 2 .277 C.Taylor ss 4 1 1 1 0 3 .333 Sucre c 4 1 2 1 0 1 .216 Totals 36 7 10 6 1 8 Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. B.Holt ss 5 1 1 0 0 3 .289 Pedroia 2b 5 0 3 0 0 1 .284 D.Ortiz dh 2 0 0 0 1 0 .265 a-Ke.Johnson ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .210 Cespedes lf 3 1 1 1 1 1 .252 Napoli 1b 3 0 0 1 1 3 .263 Nava rf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .261 Middlebrooks 3b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .190 Betts cf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .233 D.Ross c 4 0 1 1 0 3 .195 Vazquez c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .231 Totals 32 3 9 3 6 13 Seattle 000 700 000 7 10 2 Boston 111 000 000 3 9 0 EA.Jackson (5), Ackley (1). LOB Seattle 4, Boston 11. 2BDenora (1), Pedroia (32), Cespedes (29), Betts (4), D.Ross (7). HRAckley (9), o Workman. RBIsAck ley 3 (53), Denora (2), C.Taylor (5), Sucre (2), Cespedes (84), Napoli (46), D.Ross (14). SBAckley (8), C.Taylor (1), Betts (2). SFCespedes, Napoli. Runners left in scoring positionSeattle 1 (K.Morales); Boston 7 (Middlebrooks 2, D.Ortiz, Napoli 2, Cespedes, Pedroia). RISPSeattle 5 for 8; Boston 1 for 10. GIDPMiddlebrooks. DP Seattle 2 (Cano, C.Taylor), (Seager, Cano, K.Morales). Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA C.Young 3 7 3 3 5 2 93 3.17 Wlhlmsn W, 2-2 1 0 0 0 1 3 25 2.11 F urbush 0 0 0 0 2 12 3.75 Farquhar 1 1 0 0 0 1 18 2.62 Medina 2 1 0 0 0 5 34 2.23 Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Workmn L, 1-8 3 10 7 7 1 3 84 4.93 A.Wilson 3 0 0 0 0 3 41 1.26 Tazawa 1 0 0 0 0 2 9 3.04 Badenhop 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 2.55 Inherited runners-scoredWilhelmsen 3-0, Farquhar 1-0. HBPby Furbush (D.Ortiz), by A.Wilson (Cano). WP Far quhar, Workman. BalkFarquhar. UmpiresHome, Angel Hernandez; First, Vic Carapazza; Second, Pat Hoberg; Third, Larry Vanover. T 3:28. A 36,905 (37,071).YANKEES 5, WHITE SOX 3Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. De Aza lf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .250 b-Viciedo ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .233 C.Sanchez 2b 5 0 1 1 0 0 .286 J.Abreu 1b 3 0 2 1 1 0 .307 A.Dunn dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .220 A.Garcia rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .241 Gillaspie 3b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .304 Al.Ramirez ss 4 0 1 1 0 0 .286 Jor.Danks cf 3 1 1 0 1 2 .187 Nieto c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .247 a-Konerko ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .234 1-Flowers pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .238 Totals 34 3 7 3 4 9 New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ellsbury cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .275 Gar dner lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .269 McCann c 4 1 1 0 0 0 .233 Teixeira 1b 1 1 0 0 2 0 .234 Beltran dh 4 2 2 1 0 0 .239 Prado 2b 4 1 3 2 0 0 .271 Headley 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .242 Drew ss 1 0 0 1 1 0 .172 I.Suzuki rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .280 Totals 28 5 7 4 3 0 Chicago 010 010 100 3 7 1 New York 010 202 00x 5 7 1 a-walked for Nieto in the 9th. b-struck out for De Aza in the 9th. 1-ran for Konerko in the 9th. EC.Sanchez (1), Drew (6). LOB Chicago 8, New York 4. 2BDe Aza (18), C.Sanchez (1), Gillaspie (30), Al.Ramirez (27), McCann (14), Prado 2 (6). HRBeltran (15), o Carroll. RBIsC.Sanchez (1), J.Abreu (94), Al.Ramirez (59), Beltran (46), Prado 2 (11), Drew (20). SFDrew. Runners left in scoring posi tionChicago 3 (A.Garcia, De Aza, A.Dunn); New York 3 (Drew, Ellsbury 2). RISPChicago 2 for 10; New York 4 for 9. GIDPA.Dunn, Beltran, Headley. DP Chicago 2 (Al.Ramirez, J.Abreu), (Lindstrom, Al.Ramirez, J.Abreu); New York 1 (Prado, Headley, Teixeira). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Carroll L, 5-8 6 7 5 4 3 0 87 5.05 Lindstrom 2 0 0 0 0 0 18 5.09 New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Kuroda W, 9-8 6 5 2 2 2 6 101 3.94 Kelley H, 10 2 1 1 1 1 17 4.46 Betances H, 19 0 0 0 0 0 4 1.42 Warren H, 18 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 3.43 Robrtsn S, 34-36 1 0 0 0 1 2 15 2.94 HBPby Lindstrom (Teixeira). WP Kuro da. UmpiresHome, Tom Woodring; First, Mike Winters; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Mike Muchlinski. T 2:54. A 47,594 (49,642). NATIONALS 6, GIANTS 2San Francisco AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Pagan cf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .301 Casilla p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Pence rf 4 1 2 2 0 2 .284 Posey 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .285 Sandoval 3b 4 0 3 0 0 0 .288 Morse lf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .283 Panik 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .307 Susac c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .212 B.Crawford ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .224 Lincecum p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .070 Y.Petit p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-G.Blanco ph-cf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .249 Totals 34 2 9 2 0 8 Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Span cf 4 2 2 1 0 1 .301 Rendon 3b 3 2 0 0 1 1 .278 Werth rf 4 0 2 2 0 1 .287 LaRoche 1b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .266 Desmond ss 3 0 0 0 1 2 .246 Harper lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .262 W.Ramos c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .291 A.Cabrera 2b 2 2 1 1 1 0 .246 Zimmermann p 2 0 1 0 0 1 .186 Thornton p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 29 6 6 4 4 8 San Francisco 200 000 000 2 9 1 W ashingt on 231 000 00x 6 6 0 a-singled for Y.Petit in the 8th. ESandoval (7). LOB San Francisco 5, Washington 4. 2BPagan (17), Zimmermann (1). 3B Span (7). HRPence (18), o Zimmermann; A.Cabrera (2), o Lincecum. RBIsPence 2 (57), Span (26), Werth 2 (69), A.Cabrera (9). SBWerth (6). S Zimmermann. Runners left in scoring positionSan Francisco 4 (Panik, Morse, Posey, Susac); Washington 2 (Desmond, Span). RISPSan Francisco 1 for 8; Washington 3 for 7. Runners moved upPagan. GIDPPanik 2, LaRoche. DP San Francisco 1 (Panik, B.Crawford, Posey); Washington 2 (Desmond, LaRoche), (Desmond, LaRoche). San Francisco IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lincecm L, 10-9 2 6 6 4 4 2 70 4.64 Y.Petit 4 0 0 0 0 5 56 3.59 Casilla 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 1.55 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Zimmer. W, 9-5 8 7 2 2 0 8 107 2.93 Thornton 1 2 0 0 0 0 8 0.00 Inherited runners-scoredY.Petit 1-0. WP Lincecum 2, Zimmermann. UmpiresHome, Paul Emmel; First, Chris Conroy; Second, Jordan Baker; Third, Jerry Meals. T 2:38. A 34,137 (41,408).PIRATES 10, BREWERS 2Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg. J.Harrison 3b 5 1 1 0 0 1 .307 Snider rf-lf 5 2 1 0 0 1 .269 A.McCutchen cf 4 1 1 0 1 2 .305 J.Gomez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000 N.Walker 2b 4 2 3 3 1 0 .282 Nix 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .133 R.Martin c 4 2 2 3 1 0 .288 C.Stewart c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .282 P.Alvarez 1b 3 2 2 4 1 0 .233 G.Sanchez 1b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .233 S.Marte lf-cf 5 0 2 0 0 1 .276 Mercer ss 4 0 0 0 1 0 .258 Volquez p 3 0 0 0 0 2 .026 J .Hughes p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 G.Polanco rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .244 Totals 39 10 12 10 5 8 Milwaukee AB R H BI BB SO Avg. C.Gomez cf 5 0 2 0 0 0 .286 Lucroy c 4 0 2 0 1 0 .302 Fr.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Braun rf 5 0 1 0 0 0 .275 Ar.Ramirez 3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .299 Mar.Reynolds 3b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .202 Gennett 2b 5 1 2 1 0 1 .308 K.Davis lf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .253 Overbay 1b 3 0 2 0 1 0 .239 E.Herrera ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .274 Estrada p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .097 Jeress p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-G.Parra ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .255 Duke p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Maldonado c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .261 W.Peralta p 1 0 0 0 1 1 .064 Segura ss 2 0 1 0 0 0 .233 Totals 37 2 12 2 4 4 Pittsburgh 000 351 010 10 120 Milwaukee 011 000 000 2 12 1 a-grounded out for Jeress in the 7th. EGennett (8). LOB Pittsburgh 7, Milwaukee 13. 2BJ.Harrison (28), N.Walker (18), R.Martin (14), K.Davis (33), Overbay (10). HRP.Alvarez 2 (17), o W.Peralta 2; R.Martin (7), o W.Peralta; Gennett (9), o Volquez. RBIsN.Walker 3 (56), R.Martin 3 (51), P.Alvarez 4 (55), Gennett (44), K.Davis (64). SBP.Alvarez (7), S.Marte (25). Runners left in scoring position Pittsburgh 4 (S.Marte, Volquez, P.Alvarez 2); Milwau kee 8 (C.Gomez 2, Overbay 2, Ar.Ramirez 3, E.Herrera). RISPPittsburgh 5 for 10; Milwaukee 2 for 10. GIDPR.Martin. DP Pittsburgh 1 (G.Sanchez); Milwaukee 1 (Se gura, Gennett, Overbay). Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Volquz W, 11-7 5 11 2 2 2 3 104 3.56 J.Hughes 1 0 0 0 1 1 13 1.66 J.Gomez 2 1 0 0 1 0 21 3.38 Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Peralta L, 15-8 5 7 8 7 3 5 102 3.56 Estrada 1 2 1 1 2 1 31 4.70 Jeress 1 1 0 0 0 1 9 0.71 Duke 1 2 1 1 0 1 20 2.37 Fr.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 0 7 2.79 Inherited runners-scored J.Hughes 2-0. HBPby Volquez (K.Davis). WP Duke. UmpiresHome, Greg Gibson; First, Phil Cuzzi; Second, Will Little; Third, Gerry Davis. T 3:17. A 40,557 (41,900).INDIANS 3, ASTROS 2Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Grossman lf 3 1 1 0 1 2 .214 Altuve 2b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .333 Carter dh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .227 Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .273 J.Castro c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .229 Guzman 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .196 Ma.Gonzalez ss 2 0 0 0 1 0 .261 Marisnick rf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .288 G.Petit 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .293 Totals 29 2 3 1 3 10 Cleveland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourn cf 4 0 1 1 1 1 .262 J.Ramirez ss 5 1 2 1 0 0 .235 Brantley lf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .311 C.S an tana 1b 3 0 1 0 1 2 .229 Kipnis 2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .246 Walters dh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .200 Chisenhall 3b 3 1 2 0 0 0 .288 a-Aviles ph-3b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .248 Ch.Dickerson rf 3 0 2 0 0 0 .242 b-T.Holt ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .438 R.Perez c 2 0 0 0 0 1 .244 Totals 33 3 10 3 3 5 Houston 002 000 000 2 3 1 Cleveland 001 100 001 3 10 1 One out when winning run scored. a-struck out for Chisenhall in the 8th. b-singled for Ch.Dickerson in the 9th. EAltuve (8), Ch.Dickerson (2). LOB Houston 3, Cleve land 10. 2BJ.Ramirez (2). RBIsAltuve (43), Bourn (24), J.Ramirez (6), Brantley (81). SBKipnis (19). S R.Perez 2. Runners left in scoring position Houston 1 (Carter); Cleveland 5 (Walters 2, J.Ramirez, Aviles 2). RISPHouston 1 for 2; Cleveland 2 for 7. Runners moved up Bourn. GIDPAl tuve. DP Cleveland 1 (Kipnis, J.Ramirez, C.Santana). Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA McHugh 5 8 2 2 1 2 109 3.02 K.Chapman 2 0 0 0 0 2 21 7.71 Veras 0 0 0 1 0 19 2.79 Sipp 0 0 0 0 1 4 2.41 Buchanan L, 1-3 2 1 1 1 0 13 4.50 Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Salazar 6 3 2 1 2 7 98 4.52 Atchison 1 0 0 0 1 0 14 2.81 Shaw 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 2.43 Allen W, 5-3 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 1.78 Inherited runners-scoredSipp 2-0. WP J.Buchanan. UmpiresHome, Mark Ripperger; First, Lance Barksdale; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Gary Cederstrom. T 3:18. A 20,785 (42,487). DIAMONDBACKS 5, PADRES 2San Diego AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Solarte 2b 4 0 1 2 0 0 .271 A.Almonte lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .283 Medica 1b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .244 Rivera c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .236 R.Liriano rf 3 1 0 0 0 0 .219 C.Nelson 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .234 Maybin cf 3 1 2 0 0 0 .249 Amarista ss 2 0 0 0 1 1 .235 Cashner p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .100 a-Goebbert ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .265 Stauer p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .200 b-Gyorko ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .199 Quackenbush p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 29 2 3 2 2 7 Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Inciarte cf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .261 Pennington 2b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .268 D.Peralta rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .285 Trumbo 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .233 M.Montero c 2 0 1 0 2 0 .261 Al.Marte lf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .200 Lamb 3b 4 2 2 1 0 0 .217 Gregorius ss 4 1 1 3 0 0 .213 Nuno p 3 0 1 0 0 0 .091 O.Perez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Paul ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .111 A.R eed p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 34 5 10 5 3 3 San Diego 000 000 020 2 3 0 Arizona 110 000 03x 5 10 0 a-ied out for Cashner in the 6th. b-struck out for Stauer in the 8th. c-struck out for O.Perez in the 8th. LOB San Diego 3, Ar izona 8. 2BInciarte (10). 3BTrumbo (1). HRLamb (1), o Cashner; Gregorius (6), o Quackenbush. RBIsSolarte 2 (15), Pennington (9), Lamb (5), Gregorius 3 (20). Runners left in scoring position San Diego 2 (Solarte, A.Almonte); Arizona 4 (Al. Marte 2, Lamb, Trumbo). RISPSan Diego 1 for 5; Arizona 2 for 8. Runners moved upAmarista, Pennington, Trumbo. DP Arizona 1 (Nuno, Trumbo). San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cashner 5 7 2 2 2 1 88 2.43 Stauer 2 1 0 0 0 1 17 3.71 Quacknbsh L, 2-3 1 2 3 3 1 1 29 2.90 Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Nuno 7 2 2 2 2 4 92 3.54 O.Perez W, 3-3 1 0 0 0 1 8 1.95 A.Reed S, 30-35 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 3.68 Inherited runners-scoredO.Perez 3-2. IBBo Cashner (M.Montero). HBPby Nuno (R.Liriano). UmpiresHome, Marty Foster; First, Gabe Morales; Second, Rob Drake; Third, Joe West. T 2:31. A 30,583 (48,633)ROYALS 6, RANGERS 3Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. J.Dyson cf 3 0 1 3 1 0 .288 Infante 2b 4 0 1 2 0 0 .255 A.Gordon lf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .283 B.Butler 1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .277 Willingham dh 2 0 0 0 2 0 .225 Moustakas 3b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .206 Kratz c 4 1 1 0 0 2 .230 L.Cain rf 3 2 2 0 1 0 .301 A.Escobar ss 3 1 0 0 0 0 .278 Totals 31 6 8 6 4 2 T e xas AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Choo dh 4 1 1 1 0 1 .242 Andrus ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .271 Rios rf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .284 A.Beltre 3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .325 L.Martin cf 4 0 2 2 0 0 .268 Arencibia 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .173 Adduci lf 2 0 1 0 1 0 .174 Chirinos c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .227 Odor 2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .251 Totals 31 3 7 3 2 2 Kansas City 100 030 200 6 8 0 Texas 100 000 002 3 7 0 LOB Kansas City 3, Texas 3. HRA.Gor don (15), o Tepesch; Choo (13), o Guth rie. RBIsJ.Dyson 3 (22), Infante 2 (59), A.Gordon (57), Choo (40), L.Martin 2 (32). SBAndrus (23), Adduci (3). CSL.Martin (10). S A.Escobar. Runners left in scoring positionKansas City 1 (A.Gordon); Texas 2 (Chirinos, Rios). RISPKansas City 2 for 5; Texas 1 for 3. GIDPJ.Dyson, Infante, B.Butler, L.Martin, Odor. DP Kansas City 2 (B.Butler, A.Escobar, B.Butler), (Infante, A.Es cobar, B.Butler); Texas 3 (Odor, Arencibia, Andrus, Arencibia, Andrus), (Odor, Andrus, Arencibia), (A.Beltre, Odor, Arencibia). Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Guthrie W, 10-10 8 5 1 1 1 2 111 4.32 Crow 1 2 2 2 1 0 21 3.93 Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Tepesch L, 4-8 6 7 6 6 3 2 89 4.45 Claudio 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 0.00 Mendez 0 0 0 1 0 17 1.23 Cotts 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 3.42 Inherited runners-scoredClaudio 2-2. UmpiresHome, Hunter Wendelstedt; First, Toby Basner; Second, Mike DiMuro; Third, Mike Estabrook. T 2:37. A 27,400 (48,114).On this date1905 The Chicago Cubs beat the Phillies at Philadelphia 2-1 in 20 innings behind the complete game pitching of Ed Reulbach. 1940 Outelder Ted Williams pitched the last two innings for the Boston Red Sox against Detroit at Fenway Park. He allowed one run on three hits, but struck out Rudy York on three pitches. The Tigers, behind Tommy Bridges, won 12-1. 1951 St. Louis Browns owner Bill Veeck ga v e over 1,000 fans behind his dugout YES and NO placards, allowing them to have a part in the strategy of the game. The fans ashed the cards when asked by the coaches what the Browns should do and it worked as St. Louis beat the Philadelphia Athletics 5-3. 1971 Ernie Banks hit the 512th and nal home run of his career as the Chicago Cubs beat the Cincinnati Reds 5-4. Banks shot came o Jim McGlothin in the rst inning. 1975 Ed Halicki of San Francisco pitched a 6-0 no-hitter against the New York Mets to lead the Giants to a sweep of a double header. On the same day, Dave Lopes of Los Angeles stole his 38th consecutive base in the seventh inning against the Expos. Lopes streak was snapped in the 12th inning by Gary Carter. The Expos won 5-3 in 14 innings. 1989 After six months of denial, defense and delay, Cincinnati manager Pete Rose was banned for life from baseball by Commissioner A. Bartlett Giamatti for gambling. Rose, baseballs all-time hit leader and hold er of 19 major-league records, signed a vepage agreement with Giamatti in which he agreed to a lifetime penalty but did not admit to gambling on baseball. 2001 Colorado starting pitcher Jason Jennings went 3-for-5 in his major league debut, including a homer and an RBI single, while giving up ve hits and striking out eight in a complete game shut out over the Mets, 10-0. The right-hander became the rst pitcher in modern history to throw a shutout and hit a homer in his rst game. 2003 Ramon Hernandez and Miguel Tejada hit grand slams as Oakland routed Toronto 17-2. ngeles, 170; TRoss, San Diego, 170; Kenne dy, San Diego, 168. 2006 Boston beat the Los Angeles An gels 2-1 to hand rookie Jered Weaver his rst loss. Weaver (9-1) was trying to become the third pitcher in major-league history to win his rst 10 decisions as a starter. 2007 Greg Maddux became the rst pitcher to win 10 games in 20 consecutive seasons, tossing seven solid innings in the San Diego Padres 14-3 rout of the Philadel phia Phillies. 2008 Francisco Rodriguez earned his 50th save, striking out two in a scoreless ninth inning to secure the Los Angeles Angels 5-3 victory over Minnesota. Todays birthdays: Brett Gardner 31; Kevin Correia 34; Cal Ripken 54. TWINS 12, TIGERS 4First Game Detroit AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .282 Suarez ss 1 0 1 0 0 0 .249 Carrera cf 5 0 2 1 0 0 .237 Mi.Cabrera 1b 5 0 1 1 0 1 .310 V.Martinez dh 2 1 0 0 2 0 .323 J.Martinez lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .299 Castellanos 3b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .261 D.Kelly rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .242 Avila c 4 1 1 0 0 0 .219 An.Romine ss-2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .216 Totals 37 4 10 4 2 8 Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Da.Santana cf 4 2 2 0 1 1 .321 Dozier 2b 2 3 1 1 3 0 .233 Mauer dh 3 2 2 3 2 0 .281 K.Vargas 1b 4 0 2 5 0 2 .329 Parmelee rf 5 0 0 0 0 4 .241 Nunez 3b 5 1 2 0 0 0 .255 Edu.Escobar ss 5 1 3 0 0 0 .287 Fryer c 4 2 1 0 0 0 .220 J.Schafer lf 5 1 1 3 0 1 .277 Totals 37 12 14 12 6 8 Detroit 010 030 000 4 10 0 Minnesota 162 000 30x 12 141 EDozier (10). LOB Detroit 8, Minnesota 9. 2BCastellanos (26), Avila (20), Dozier (26), Mauer (21), K.Vargas 2 (7), Edu.Esco bar (33). 3BDa.Santana (5), J.Schafer (1). RBIsKinsler (68), Carrera (1), Mi.Cabrera (88), Castellanos (52), Dozier (56), Mauer 3 (38), K.Vargas 5 (22), J.Schafer 3 (5). SFK. Vargas. Runners left in scoring posi tionDetroit 4 (J.Martinez 2, An.Romine, Mi.Cabrera); Minnesota 4 (Edu.Escobar, Parmelee, J.Schafer, Nunez). RISPDetroit 3 for 8; Minnesota 6 for 14. Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Farmer L, 0-1 1 5 7 7 2 3 5 415.63 McCoy 1 5 2 2 0 2 30 6.00 Lobstein 5 4 3 3 4 3 100 4.76 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Pino W, 2-5 5 6 4 1 2 6 88 5.07 Pressly 2 1 0 0 0 2 26 2.16 Swarzak 1 1 0 0 0 0 15 3.99 Thielbar 1 2 0 0 0 0 16 3.38 Inherited runners-scoredMcCoy 1-1, Lobstein 2-1. IBBo Lobstein (Mauer). HBPby Farmer (Fryer). UmpiresHome, Tripp Gibson; First, Stu Scheurwater; Second, Eric Cooper; Third, Tom Hallion. T 3:12. A 25,110 (39,021).TIGERS 8, TWINS 6Second Game Detroit AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 5 1 1 0 0 1 .281 Tor.Hunter rf 4 1 3 0 0 0 .273 Mi.Cabrera dh 5 0 1 1 0 0 .308 1-An.Romine pr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 .216 V.Martinez 1b 5 2 3 0 0 0 .326 J.Martinez lf 5 1 3 1 0 1 .304 Carrera cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .237 Castellanos 3b 5 1 2 2 0 1 .263 D.Kelly 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .242 Holaday c 5 1 2 1 0 0 .246 Suarez ss 4 1 2 2 0 2 .254 R.Davis cf-lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .279 Totals 42 8 17 7 0 5 Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Da.Santana cf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .323 D o zier 2b 4 2 2 1 1 0 .235 Mauer 1b 5 1 1 1 0 1 .280 K.Vargas dh 5 0 1 1 0 1 .322 Arcia rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .230 Ploue 3b 4 1 3 2 0 0 .250 K.Suzuki c 4 0 1 1 0 1 .294 Edu.Escobar ss 3 0 0 0 1 1 .284 J.Schafer lf 3 1 1 0 1 1 .280 Totals 37 6 11 6 3 6 Detroit 011 012 210 8 17 1 Minnesota 013 000 101 6 11 1 1-ran for Mi.Cabrera in the 8th. EVer lander (5), Da.Santana (5). LOB Detroit 8, Minnesota 7. 2BJ.Martinez (23), Holaday (3), Dozier 2 (28), Mauer (22), Ploue 2 (36). 3BDa.Santana (6). RBIsMi.Cabrera (89), J.Martinez (57), Castellanos 2 (54), Hol aday (12), Suarez 2 (17), Dozier (57), Mauer (39), K.Vargas (23), Ploue 2 (65), K.Suzuki (50). SBJ.Schafer (8). Runners left in scoring positionDetroit 5 (R.Davis 2, Castellanos, Kinsler, V.Martinez); Minnesota 5 (J.Schafer, K.Suzuki, Dozier, Da.Santana, K.Vargas). RISPDetroit 5 for 14; Minne sota 4 for 15. Runners moved up R.Davis 2, Mauer 2, K.Vargas. GIDPMi.Cabrera 2. DP Detroit 1 (Kinsler, V.Martinez); Minne sota 2 (Edu.Escobar, Dozier, Mauer), (Edu. Escobar, Dozier, Mauer). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Vrlndr W, 11-11 5 8 4 4 3 6 105 4.82 B.Hardy H, 3 1 1 1 1 0 0 13 2.05 Chamberln H, 23 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 3.48 Nathan S, 27-33 1 2 1 1 0 0 20 5.36 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA May L, 0-3 5 11 5 5 0 4 99 8.79 Burton 1 4 2 2 0 1 25 4.35 Fien 0 0 0 0 0 3 2.68 Deduno 2 2 1 1 0 0 21 4.47 Inherited runners-scoredB.Hardy 2-0, Burton 1-0, Fien 1-0. HBPby Deduno (Tor.Hunter). WP May. Umpires Home, Chris Guccione; First, Eric Cooper; Sec ond, Tom Hallion; Third, Stu Scheurwater. T 3:23. A 25,578 (39,021).LeadersAMERICAN LEAGUEBATTING G AB R H Pct. Altuve Hou 126 528 68 176 .333 Cano Sea 123 473 66 155 .328 Beltre Tex 114 434 65 141 .325 VMartinez Det 116 434 63 140 .323 MeCabrera Tor 128 523 77 164 .314 Brantley Cle 124 483 78 150 .311 MiCabrera Det 126 478 81 148 .310 JAbreu CWS 114 443 67 136 .307 Gillaspie CWS 103 375 47 114 .304 Eaton CWS 94 372 55 113 .304 HOME RUNS NCruz, Baltimore, 34; JAbreu, Chicago, 33; Carter, Houston, 30; Ortiz, Boston, 30; Trout, Los Angeles, 28; Encarnacion, Toronto, 27; Donaldson, Oakland, 25. RUNS BATTED IN JAbreu, Chicago, 94; Ortiz, Boston, 93; Trout, Los Angeles, 90; MiCabrera, Detroit, 88; NCruz, Baltimore, 87; Cespedes, Boston, 84; Donaldson, Oakland, 84. PITCHING Scherzer, Detroit, 14-4; Kazmir, Oakland, 14-5; Porcello, Detroit, 14-8; PHughes, Minnesota, 14-8; Richards, Los Angeles, 13-4; FHernan dez, Seattle, 13-4; WChen, Baltimore, 13-4.NATIONAL LEAGUEBATTING G AB R H Pct. Morneau Col 108 401 47 128 .319 Revere Phi 117 460 56 145 .315 MaAdams StL 112 421 44 130 .309 JHarrison Pit 113 388 60 119 .307 Puig LAD 119 450 70 138 .307 AMcCutchen Pit 113 429 67 131 .305 Lucroy Mil 120 463 62 140 .302 Span Was 119 495 78 149 .301 Goldschmidt Ari 109 406 75 122 .300 ArRamirez Mil 102 375 42 112 .299 HOME RUNS Stanton, MARLINS, 32; Rizzo, Chicago, 29; JUpton, Atlanta, 25; Byrd, Philadelphia, 23; Duda, New York, 23; Frazier, Cincinnati, 21; CGomez, Milwaukee, 21; Reynolds, Milwau kee, 21; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 21. RUNS BATTED IN Stanton, MARLINS, 92 ; JUpton, Atlanta, 86; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 83; Howard, Philadelphia, 79; Desmond, Washington, 77; Braun, Milwaukee, 73; Byrd, Philadelphia, 73. PITCHING Kershaw, Los Angeles, 15-3; Cueto, Cincin nati, 15-7; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 15-8; Wain wright, St. Louis, 15-8; Lynn, St. Louis, 14-8; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 14-9; Ryu, Los Angeles, 13-6. ERA Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.82; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 2.20; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.52; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.53; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.57; TRoss, San Diego, 2.68; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.75. | MINOR LEAGUE STANDINGSINTERNATIONAL LEAGUE North Division W L Pct. GB Syracuse (Nationals) 77 57 .575 Pawtucket (Red Sox) 74 61 .548 3 Bualo (Blue Jays) 72 61 .541 4 Rochester (Twins) 72 64 .529 6 Scranton/W-B (Yankees) 65 70 .481 12 Lehigh Valley (Phillies) 61 74 .452 16 South Division W L Pct. GB Durham (Rays) 69 65 .515 Norfolk (Orioles) 61 73 .455 8 Gwinnett (Braves) 60 74 .448 9 Charlotte (White Sox) 60 76 .441 10 West Division W L Pct. GB Columbus (Indians) 73 62 .541 Indianapolis (Pirates) 68 67 .504 5 Toledo (Tigers) 66 69 .489 7 Louisville (Reds) 65 70 .481 8 Saturdays results Syracuse 3, Lehigh Valley 2, 1st game Rochester 3, Scranton/W-B 2, 1st game Louisville 3, Toledo 2 Bualo 15, Pawtucket 2 Charlotte 5, Norfolk 3, 11 innings Indianapolis 9, Columbus 2 Gwinnett 7, Durham 4, 10 innings Lehigh Valley 7, Syracuse 1, 2nd game Scranton/W-B 2, Rochester 1, 2nd game Todays games Pawtucket at Bualo, 1:05 p.m. Scranton/W-B at Rochester, 1:05 p.m. Syracuse at Lehigh Valley, 1:35 p.m. Norfolk at Charlotte, 5:05 p.m. Gwinnett at Durham, 5:05 p.m. Louisville at Toledo, 6 p.m. Indianapolis at Columbus, 6:05 p.m. Mondays games Louisville at Toledo, 6:30 p.m. Pawtucket at Bualo, 7:05 p.m. Norfolk at Charlotte, 7:05 p.m. Indianapolis at Columbus, 7:05 p.m. Gwinnett at Durham, 7:05 p.m. Syracuse at Lehigh Valley, 7:05 p.m. Scranton/W-B at Rochester, 7:05 p.m. SOUTHERN LEAGUE North Division W L Pct. GB Tennessee (Cubs) 32 30 .516 Chattanooga (Dodgers) 30 30 .500 1 Birmingham (White Sox) 29 33 .468 3 x-Huntsville (Brewers) 29 33 .468 3 Jackson (Mariners) 27 35 .435 5 South Division W L Pct. GB Mississippi (Braves) 38 24 .613 Jacksonville (Marlins) 37 25 .597 1 x-Mobile (Dbacks) 34 26 .567 3 Montgomery (Rays) 27 34 .443 10 Pensacola (Reds) 24 37 .393 13 x-clinched rst half Saturdays results Jacksonville 15, Tennessee 7 Mississippi 6, Birmingham 5 Chattanooga 15, Jackson 4 Mobile 5, Huntsville 1 Montgomery at Pensacola, late Todays games Jacksonville at Tennessee, 2 p.m. Chattanooga at Jackson, 3:05 p.m. Birmingham at Mississippi, 6 p.m. Huntsville at Mobile, 6:05 p.m. Montgomery at Pensacola, 7 p.m. Mondays games Jacksonville at Tennessee, 7:15 p.m. Montgomery at Pensacola, 7:30 p.m. Birmingham at Mississippi, 8 p.m. Chattanooga at Jackson, 8:05 p.m. Huntsville at Mobile, 8:05 p.m. MIDWEST LEAGUE Eastern Division W L Pct. GB x-West Michigan (Tigers) 39 22 .639 South Bend (Dbacks) 35 26 .574 4 Lake County (Indians) 33 27 .550 5 Great Lakes (Dodgers) 28 32 .467 10 Dayton (Reds) 28 33 .459 11 Bowling Green (Rays) 27 33 .450 11 Fort Wayne (Padres) 26 35 .426 13 Lansing (Blue Jays) 26 35 .426 13 W est ern Division W L Pct. GB x-Kane County (Cubs) 41 20 .672 Cedar Rapids (Twins) 39 22 .639 2 Wisconsin (Brewers) 31 29 .517 9 Peoria (Cardinals) 30 30 .500 10 Quad Cities (Astros) 29 32 .475 12 Burlington (Angels) 26 35 .426 15 Clinton (Mariners) 26 35 .426 15 Beloit (Athletics) 21 39 .350 19 x-clinched rst half Saturdays results Lake County 6, Fort Wayne 5 West Michigan 3, Dayton 2, 10 innings South Bend 7, Lansing 3 Kane County 2, Clinton 1 Cedar Rapids 3, Burlington 0 Wisconsin at Peoria, 7:30 p.m. Quad Cities 5, Beloit 2 Great Lakes at Bowling Green, late Todays games West Michigan at South Bend, 2:05 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Quad Cities, 2:15 p.m. Kane County at Burlington, 3 p.m. Peoria at Clinton, 3 p.m. Great Lakes at Dayton, 4 p.m. Beloit at Wisconsin, 6:05 p.m. Bowling Green at Fort Wayne, 6:05 p.m. Lake County at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Mondays games Great Lakes at Dayton, 7 p.m. West Michigan at South Bend, 7:05 p.m. Bowling Green at Fort Wayne, 7:05 p.m. Lake County at Lansing, 7:05 p.m. Kane County at Burlington, 7:30 p.m. Peoria at Clinton, 7:30 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Quad Cities, 8 p.m. Beloit at Wisconsin, 8:05 p.m. GULF COAST LEAGUE East Division W L Pct. GB Cardinals 32 23 .582 Mets 31 25 .554 1 Nationals 25 30 .455 7 Marlins 23 33 .411 9 Northeast Division W L Pct. GB Yankees 33 23 .589 Tigers 31 24 .564 1 Braves 28 27 .509 4 Astros 26 30 .464 7 Northwest Division W L Pct. GB Yankees 34 21 .618 Phillies 33 22 .600 1 Pirates 19 37 .339 15 Blue Jays 17 37 .315 16 South Division W L Pct. GB Red Sox 32 23 .582 Rays 29 27 .518 3 Orioles 28 27 .509 4 Twins 22 34 .393 10 Saturdays results Braves 8, Astros 3 Tigers 5, Gulf Coast 1 Twins 5, Red Sox 2, 1st game Pirates 6, Yankees 4 Rays 3, Orioles 2 Phillies 2, Blue Jays 1 Mets 7, Nationals 3, comp. of susp. game Mets 11, Nationals 7, 7 innings Cardinals 13, Marlins 4 Twins 3, Red Sox 0, 2nd game Todays games No games scheduled Mondays games Orioles 2, Red Sox 0, 3 innings, comp. of susp. game Tigers at Astros, 12 p.m. Nationals at Marlins, 12 p.m. Cardinals at Mets, 12 p.m. Red Sox at Orioles, 12 p.m. Yankees at Phillies, 12 p.m. Rays at Twins, 12 p.m. Blue Jays at Pirates, 12 p.m. Braves at Gulf Coast, 12 p.m.

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Page 6 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 ENGLEWOOD A year ago, when an attack was eminent, one of two Lemon Bay High School seniors would be there to respond. Now Devyn Main and Hayley Smith are gone and the pressure is on Bree Soucy. She must learn quickly, for her opponents attacks come often and are potent, but the senior outside hitter feels she is up to the task. Theres denitely a little bit of pressure, but Ive played middle my whole life, she said. And I also got lots of tips from Hayley (Smith) and Devyn (Main), so Im ready for it. During her junior campaign, Soucy gathered intel watching Main and Smith patrol the net. Soucy bided her time on the sidelines, toiled in practices and knew that her senior season would provide her best chance at making a difference. She does everything. She doesnt complain or ask why, she just does it, Manta Rays coach Stacy DeWolfe said. If I actually said to her, Bree, youre playing libero tonight, shed be like, OK, and that would be it. Ive never seen her even roll her eyes, she has a great attitude and work ethic. But replacing Smith, a four-year varsity starter, and Main, a two-time all-area player, is no small task. Soucy said her experience thus far has come from making several mental notes at practice and observing her predecessors while awaiting her shining moment. You learn hitters a lot better by watching (from the bench), she added. This year coming back, the people that were juniors last year, I can look at them and I know where they hit, I know where theyre going. Although this is her rst starting varsity role, Soucy led her junior varsity team to a one-loss season as a sophomore. Last season the 5-foot-10 hitter led the varsity practice team charges in hopes that one day her time there would pay off on the opposite side of the net. So far, DeWolfe is impressed. I want to have like 12 of those kids, she said. Thats my goal, I want 12 Bree Soucys. Alongside Soucy, fellow seniors Ocie Flowers and Maureen Ryan will share middle duties, allowing senior Caitlin Montgomery, who played middle last season, greater exibility around the court. The four will have to spend some time coordinating attacks and become used to sharing the center court. That showed during Tuesdays preseason losses to Class 7A powerhouse Sarasota and Manatee HEAT, teams Class 5A Lemon Bay will not face in the playoffs. DeWolfe said Soucy will be invaluable in building a tougher team both mentally and physically. The HEAT beat the Manta Rays in straight sets in the best-of-three tournament but Soucy had her moments, notching several kills and two blocks during a (25-19, 25-13) loss that showed the senior would only have room to grow come regular season. It was a preseason warmup DeWolfe said provided an invaluable measuring stick for both Soucy and the Manta Rays, who graduated ve seniors but have plenty of returning experience sur rounding the newcomers. Soucys mental game is chiseled after watching players such as Main, Smith and Caitlin Montgomery over the past season. She even added that spending a season on the sidelines gave her a unique insight into opponent attacks, and has made mental logs of several key hitters attack preferences in an effort to prepare herself for a starting role at middle. The Manta Rays look forward to a rematch with DeSoto County, which beat the Mantas for the 2013 district championship. We denitely have a great team and were ready to go, Soucy said. We have all worked hard all summer, and we cant wait to get the season started.SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNOLemon Bay High Schools Bree Soucy warms up before a recent practice. Soucy, a senior, is in her rst starting varsity role.Shes up to the challengeSoucy takes her place on front line By DAWN KLEMISHSUN CORRESPONDENTCOACH: Michelle Dill LAST SEASON: 10-16, lost to Fort Myers in district quarterfinal DISTRICT: 7A-11 (Fort Myers, Gulf Coast, Riverdale) PLAYERS LOST: Jenny DAlessandro, Autumn Scott, Gabby Weitzel PLAYERS RETURNING: Marissa Beisner, Jesse Valerius, Maddie Foley, Megan McGill, Tori Hoff, Hailey Whitehead, Brooke Jacobs, Sydnie Rydell, Jessica Moore NEWCOMERS: Kaylee Brannon, Mykelli Taylor, Megan McCormac OUTLOOK: Charlotte has a huge hole at the net to replace in three-time all-area player and Tarpons graduate Jenny DAlessandro, but the Tarpons also have returners and newcomers ready to step up. Dill said Beisner is strong, McCormac has come a long way and they, combined with nine returners, will give area teams a run for their money this season. COACH: Yannette Davis DISTRICT: 2A-9 (Donahue Academy, Sarasota Christian, Southwest Florida Christian) PLAYERS LOST: Alyssa Paul, Mallory Enzer, Justine Hoffner PLAYERS RETURNING: Breanna Klopzbach, Cayla Bozman, Kailynn Garcia, Savannah Villatoro, Abi Garcia, Missy Wilson, Abby Dees NEWCOMERS: Gabby Bray, Caroline Garcia, Caitlyn Wallace, Ashlyn Hausman, Alannah Cerniglia OUTLOOK: One big challenge Community Christian will face early is adjusting to the speed of a varsity game, but Davis said her team has a lot of raw talent and limitless potential, and is willing to put in the work needed to succeed this season. The Mustangs also have switched to a 6-2 offense which will allow more flexibility in the attack as the team works to come together. COACH: Laura White LAST SEASON: 14-12, lost to Lely in regional semifinal DISTRICT: 5A-11 (Hardee, Lemon Bay, Sebring) PLAYERS LOST: Tishonna Riley, Casey Hall, Jillian Deriso, Sarah Bennett PLAYERS RETURNING: Lucero Perez, Datasia Wallace, Courtney Bonville, Casey Stier, Caitlyn Stier, Micaela Roberts, Josie Deriso, Bethany Bonville NEWCOMERS: Cassidy Furr, Jayla Cowell OUTLOOK: The Bulldogs will have a tough task in replacing Sun player of the year Riley from last seasons regional semifinalists, but White has made adjustments in the lineup to compensate. The biggest move is Bethany Bonville bolstering the front-row attack, which resulted in 17 kills for the setter during Tuesdays preseason match. A big key to the Bulldogs success, White said, will be to have the middles hit with more force. COACH: Milko Obradovich LAST SEASON: 2-11 DISTRICT: 3A-10 (Bradenton Christian, Cardinal Mooney, Out-of-Door Academy, St. Stephens) PLAYERS LOST: Kayla Browning, Alannah Cerniglia, Bethany Wiseman PLAYERS RETURNING: Cynthia Fustle, Carlee Kovalevski, Morgan Sarver, Brianna Maniaci NEWCOMERS: Billie Hilton, Zoe Daniels OUTLOOK: Ball control will be key this season for Imagine, which stresses tactics and fundamentals in practice, and assistant coach Tara Riggs said its beginning to pay off for the young squad. Many of this years juniors and seniors have been playing varsity since middle school so the Sharks should begin to harvest the fruits of their years of hard work and growing pains. GOLF VOLLEYBALL SWIMMING FALL SPORTS PREVIEWS CROSS COUNTRY GOLF VOLLEYBALL SWIMMING FALL SPORTS PREVIEWS CROSS COUNTRY GOLF VOLLEYBALLFOUR TO WATCHCAITLIN MONTGOMERYLemon Bay Senior Middle/outside hitter Montgomery had a breakout season last year at the net. With the departure of a few key players, she is expected to lead the offense this season for the Manta Rays.ASPEN DAVIDSONNorth Port Senior Outside hitter After taking her lumps as an underclassman, Davidson will be rewarded for her hard work as she is poised to break four career records for the Bobcats this season.HOPE PRICEPort Charlotte Senior Outside hitter She transferred from Venice and brings with her a wicked left-handed swing to bolster an already strong Pirate attack and keep opponents on their toes.MARISA BEISNERCharlotte Senior Outside hitter She has an incredible vertical leap that helps her overcome a slight height disadvantage, and also works well with a powerful swing and deadly angle of attack. THE SOUCY FILENAME: Bree Soucy SCHOOL: Lemon Bay POSITION/CLASS: Senior outside hitter PARENTS: Angela and Claude Soucy SIBLINGS: Wyatt, 13 PREGAME MEAL: (Teammate Cassidy Grimmett) and I always bring peanut butter and jelly sandwiches to our weekend tournaments, its our tradition. FAVORITE SONG: Suds in the Bucket, by Sara Evans AFTER HIGH SCHOOL: Im going to go to Florida Keys Community College and study to be a marine biologist. CHARLOTTE COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN DESOTO COUNTY IMAGINECOACH: Stacy DeWolfe LAST SEASON: 11-10, lost to Lely in regional quarterfinal DISTRICT: 5A-11 (DeSoto County, Hardee, Sebring) PLAYERS LOST: Devyn Main, Hayley Smith, Jessica Garza, Vicki LaMarr, Anna Fetzer PLAYERS RETURNING: Caitlin Montgomery, Maureen Ryan, Bree Soucy, Cassidy Grimmett, Jessie LeClerc, Mel Saaby, Melissa Maheu, Michelle Fetzer, Ocie Flowers NEWCOMERS: Sophomore Haylee Layne, Jackie LaMarr, Morgan Alderman, sophomore middle hitter Grace Leah, Sabrina Missbach OUTLOOK: The Manta Rays graduated five seniors and theres a hole in the middle to to plug, but they also have seven seniors worthy of the challenge. Soucy, Flowers and Roberts will share time in the middle, which will give Montgomery who played middle last season freedom to roam the court, something DeWolfe said was important to her teams success. COACH: Becky Halbert LAST SEASON: 11-15, lost to Palmetto in district semifinal DISTRICT: 7A-10 (Braden River, Lakewood Ranch, Palmetto, Sarasota) PLAYERS LOST: Morgan Weir PLAYERS RETURNING: Aspen Davidson, Breanna Matthews, Alexis Mootz, Kailyn Duyn, Kylie Bell, Allie Moreno, Sam Tennant NEWCOMERS: Lindsey Matthews OUTLOOK: In the past, the Bobcats were missing additional outside hitters and were forced to rely on defense and serving as a result. Not so this season. The Bobcats boast up to six girls on the attack, which should provide a smooth rotation. The team lost one senior and returns a cache of players with three and four years of varsity experience, poising North Port for a breakout season. COACH: Christine Burkhart LAST SEASON: 16-12, lost to Barron Collier in regional quarterfinal DISTRICT: 6A-11 (Ida Baker, Island Coast, North Fort Myers, Venice) PLAYERS LOST: Courtney Robertson, Taylor Lindenberger, Katie Stewart, Jenna Sutter PLAYERS RETURNING: Emily Treasure, Haley Dionisio, Brooklin Sharpe, Jonisha Kowalski, Chloe Pappas, Sabrina Fultz NEWCOMERS: Hope Price, Faith Price, Kaylie Booher, Delaney Gerofsky, Tawnie Simpson OUTLOOK: The Pirates lost a lot to graduation but gained two transfers who should fit nicely, and have five other seniors to aid in their adjustment. Perhaps the best thing about Port Charlotte this year is its depth. Each of the 11 Pirates has a role, giving the team nearly unlimited options for offensive strategy and defensive sets, more freedom to maneuver and experiment than Burkhart said shes ever had. COACH: Brian Wheatley (21st year) LAST SEASON: 23-8, 4-0, lost in state semifinal DISTRICT: 6A-11 (Ida Baker, Island Coast, North Fort Myers) PLAYERS LOST: Kiona McSwain PLAYERS RETURNING: Gen Beaumier, Hannah Richards, Lauren Mattmuller. NEWCOMERS: Jaclyn Dinenberg, Kelly Tigner, Skylar Kidwell, Alicia LaManida OUTLOOK: The Indians might be gunning for their 13th consecutive district championship, but they have their sights set higher. Our goal is to win the state championship every year, Wheatley said. Its kind of become expected of this team to compete for that. The district championship is just one step in the right direction. Wheatley said his team has expanded their offensive playbook. We have an exciting team, he said. Our offense is very fast and were going to play tenacious defense this year. Its going to be an exciting year. LEMON BAY NORTH PORT PORT CHARLOTTE IN THE SPOTLIGHTDates and times subject to change Sites, when needed, are listed in parenthesisMonday, Aug. 25 Riverdale at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 26 Community Christian at Bradenton Christian, 5:30 p.m. LaBelle at Charlotte, 7 p.m. DeSoto County at Lake Placid, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 27 Port Charlotte at North Port, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 28 Sarasota at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m. DeSoto County at North Port, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 2 Imagine at Community Christian, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Riverdale, 7 p.m. Port Charlotte at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 3 Venice at North Port, 6 p.m. Lemon Bay at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m. Manatee HEAT at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 4 Port Charlotte at Community Christian, 5:30 p.m. Out-of-Door Academy at Imagine, 6 p.m. Hardee at Lemon Bay, 7:30 p.m. DeSoto County at Sebring, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 6 Imagine at Shark Invitational (Oasis), TBA Monday, Sept. 8 Imagine at First Baptist Naples, 6 p.m. Lemon Bay at Cardinal Mooney, 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 9 Sarasota Christian at Community Christian, 5:30 p.m. Imagine at Cardinal Mooney, 6 p.m. Port Charlotte at Ida Baker, 7 p.m. Fort Myers at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Lemon Bay at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 10 North Port at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 11 St. Stephens at Imagine, 6 p.m. North Port at Palmetto, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 12 Community Christian at Manatee HEAT, 7 p.m. Port Charlotte at Lake Highland (Orlando) tournament, TBA Saturday, Sept. 13 Port Charlotte at Lake Highland (Orlando) tournament, TBA Monday, Sept. 15 Lemon Bay at Sarasota, 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 16 Community Christian at Donahue, 5 p.m. Bradenton Christian at imagine, 6 p.m. Island Coast at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m. Sarasota at North Port, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Gulf Coast, 7 p.m. Sebring at Lemon Bay, 7:30 p.m. DeSoto County at Hardee, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 17 Lakewood Ranch at North Port, 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 18 Southwest Florida Christian at Community Christian, 5:30 p.m. Cape Christian at Imagine, 5:30 p.m. North Port at Venice, 6 p.m. DeSoto County at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 20 Community Christian at Cape Coral Invitational, TBA Riverdale Tournament (DeSoto County, Charlotte), TBA Monday, Sept. 22 Community Christian at Marco Island Acad emy, 6 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 23 Imagine at Out-of-Door Academy, 6 p.m. Port Charlotte at Venice, 7 p.m. Riverdale at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Sebring at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m. Lemon Bay at Hardee, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 24 Braden River at North Port, 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 25 Community Christian at Sarasota Christian, 5:30 p.m. Cardinal Mooney at Imagine, 6 p.m. Port Charlotte at Palmetto, 7 p.m. Charlotte at LaBelle, 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 26 Community Christian at Cape Coral Chris tian, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 27 Estero Tournament (Lemon Bay, North Port, Port Charlotte), TBA Monday, Sept. 29 Manatee HEAT at Lemon Bay, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 30 Community Christian at Southwest Florida Christian, 5:30 p.m. Imagine at St. Stephens, 6 p.m. Port Charlotte at North Fort Myers, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Fort Myers, 7 p.m. North Port at Braden River, 7 p.m. DeSoto County at Lemon Bay, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 1 North Port at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct.2 Donahue at Community Christian, 5:30 p.m. Imagine at Bradenton Christian, 6 p.m. Palmetto at Port Charlotte, 7 p.m. Lemon Bay at Charlotte, 7 p.m. North Port at Sarasota, 7 p.m. Lake Placid at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6 DeSoto County at Port Charlotte, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 7 Community Christian at Imagine (senior night), 6 p.m. Palmetto at North Port, 7 p.m. Gulf Coast at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Hardee at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m. Lemon Bay at Sebring, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 8 Lemon Bay at North Port, 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 9 Imagine at Booker, 6 p.m. North Port at Lakewood Ranch, 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 11 Tri-match at Cypress (Lemon Bay), TBA Gene Gorman Tournament (DeSoto Coun ty, Charlotte, North Port), TBA Monday, Oct. 13 Imagine at Southwest Florida Christian, 6 p.m. First Baptist Academy at Community Chris tian, 6:15 p.m. Port Charlotte at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 14 Cape Coral Christian at Community Chris tian, 5:30 p.m. North Port at Southeast, 7 p.m. Charlotte at DeSoto County, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 15 Port Charlotte at Lemon Bay (Senior Night), 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 16 Community Christian at Oasis, 5:30 p.m. Community School of Naples at Imagine, 6 p.m. Lemon Bay at LaBelle, 6 p.m. Out-of-Door Academy at Charlotte (Senior Night), 7 p.m. North Port at DeSoto County (Senior Night), 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 17 Manatee HEAT at Community Christian, 7 p.m. SCHEDULE VENICE Aamct=

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net SP Page 7 Sports on TVAUTO RACING7:30 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, Belgian Grand Prix, at Spa 4 p.m. FS1 United SportsCar Championship, Oak Tree Grand Prix, at Danville, Va. NBCSN IndyCar, Grand Prix of Sonoma, at Sonoma, Calif. 7 p.m. NBCSN Indy Lights, at Sonoma, Calif. (same-day tape)CYCLING2 p.m. NBCSN USA Pro Challenge, nal stage, Boulder, Colo. to Denver 4 p.m. NBC USA Pro Challenge, nal stage, Boulder, Colo. to Denver (same-day tape)GOLF6:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Czech Masters, nal round, at Prague Noon TGC PGA Tour, The Barclays, nal round, at Paramus, N.J. 2 p.m. CBS PGA Tour, The Barclays, nal round, at Paramus, N.J. 5 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Boeing Classic, nal round, at Snoqualmie, Wash. 7 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, Portland Open, nal round, at North Plains, Ore. 1:30 a.m. TGC LPGA, Canadian Pacic Womens Open, nal round, at London, Ontario (de layed tape)GYMNASTICS2:30 p.m. NBC P&G Championships, mens, at PittsburghHORSE RACING8 p.m. NBCSN Thoroughbreds, Pacic Classic, at Del Mar, Calif.LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL10 a.m. ESPN World Series, third place, Tokyo vs. Las Vegas, at South Williamsport, Pa. 3 p.m. ABC World Series, championship, Seoul vs. Chicago, at South Williamsport, Pa.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL1:07 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Toronto 1:30 p.m. TBS San Francisco at Washington 2:15 p.m. WGN Baltimore at Chicago Cubs 4:10 p.m. FSFL Miami at Colorado 8 p.m. ESPN L.A. Angels at OaklandNFL FOOTBALL4 p.m. FOX Preseason, San Diego at San Fran cisco 8 p.m. NBC Preseason, Cincinnati at ArizonaPREP FOOTBALLNoon ESPN2 Oakland (Tenn.) at Blackman (Tenn.) 3 p.m. ESPN Dwyer (Fla.) at American Heritage (Fla.)SOCCER10:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at Sunderland 5 p.m. ESPN2 MLS, Seattle at Portland 11 p.m. ESPN2 National Womens Soccer League, playos, seminal, Washington at SeattleSWIMMING1 p.m. NBC Pan Pacic Championships, at Gold Coast, Australia (same-day tape)WNBA BASKETBALL7 p.m. ESPN2 Playos, conference seminal, game 2, Atlanta at Chicago 9 p.m. ESPN2 Playos, conference seminal, game 2, Phoenix at Los AngelesYOUTH OLYMPICS GAMES9 p.m. NBCSN Athletics; gymnastics (appara tus nals); mens diving, at Nanjing, China (same-day tape)BaseballFRIDAYS LATE MLB LINESCORESMARLINS 13, ROCKIES 5Miami 022 020 106 160 Colorado 002 020 001 5 13 0 H.Alvarez, A.Ramos (7), Morris (8), S.Dyson (9) and Saltalamacchia; F.Morales, B.Brown (5), Belisle (7), Masset (8), Logan (9), Nicasio (9) and Rosario. WH.Alvarez 10-5. LF. Morales 5-7. HRsMiami, Ozuna (19). Colorado, Morneau (14), Co.Dickerson (18).DIAMONDBACKS 5, PADRES 1San Diego 000 000 001 1 4 2 Arizona 310 000 01x 5 7 0 Despaigne, Garces (6), A.Torres (8) and Grandal; Collmenter, Stites (9) and M.Montero. WCollmenter 9-7. LDespaigne 3-5. HRsArizona, M.Montero (13).DODGERS 6, METS 2New York 100 000 001 2 6 3 Los Angeles 001 010 31x 6 11 1 Niese, C.Torres (7), R.Montero (8), Eveland (8) and dArnaud; Haren, League (8), Howell (8), J.Wright (9) and A.Ellis. WHaren 11-10. L Niese 7-9. HRsNew York, Granderson (16).TWINS 20, TIGERS 6Detroit 100 040 010 6 15 2 Minnesota 060 009 23x 203 Ray, B.Hardy (2), Coke (3), Ji.Johnson (5), Krol (6), Alburquerque (6), Chamberlain (7), An.Romine (8) and Holaday; Milone, Swarzak (5), Pressly (6), Burton (7), Thielbar (8), Duensing (9) and K.Suzuki. WPressly 2-0. LRay 1-4. HRsDetroit, Kinsler (12). Minnesota, Edu.Escobar (4), Da.Santana (6), Arcia (14), Ploue (10).ATHLETICS 5, ANGELS 3Los Angeles 100 100 001 3 8 1 Oakland 100 012 01x 5 10 0 H.Santiago, Grilli (6), Cor.Rasmus (7), Bedro sian (8) and Conger; Gray, Doolittle (9) and D.Norris. WGray 13-7. LGrilli 1-2. Sv Doolittle (19). HRsLos Angeles, Trout (28), J.Hamilton (9). Oakland, Crisp (8), Vogt (9).Pro basketballWNBA PLAYOFFS (Best-of-3; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Chicago 1, Atlanta 0 Friday: Chicago 80, Atlanta 77 Today: Atlanta at Chicago, 7 p.m. x-Tuesday: Chicago at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Indiana 2, Washington 0 Thursday: Indiana 78, Washington 73 Saturday: Indiana 81, Washington 76, OT EASTERN CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Phoenix 1, Los Angeles 0 Friday: Phoenix 75, Los Angeles 72 Today: Phoenix at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. x-Tuesday: Los Angeles at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Minnesota 2, San Antonio 0 Thursday: Minnesota 88, San Antonio 84 Saturday: Minnesota 94, San Antonio 89Pro footballNFL PRESEASON AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 2 1 0 .667 78 65 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 62 62 DOLPHINS 2 1 0 .667 55 50 Bualo 1 3 0 .250 63 81 South W L T Pct PF PA Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 68 64 Houston 1 1 0 .500 32 39 JAGUARS 1 2 0 .333 47 43 Indianapolis 0 2 0 .000 36 40 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 3 0 0 1.000 83 50 Pittsburgh 1 2 0 .333 56 67 Cincinnati 0 2 0 .000 56 66 Cleveland 0 2 0 .000 35 37 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 2 0 0 1.000 55 16 Kansas City 1 1 0 .500 57 67 San Diego 1 1 0 .500 41 48 Oakland 1 2 0 .333 54 67 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 4 0 0 1.000 99 79 Washington 2 1 0 .667 64 52 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 94 97 Dallas 0 3 0 .000 57 89 S outh W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 2 0 0 1.000 57 48 Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 40 66 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 53 66 BUCS 1 2 0 .333 51 50 North W L T Pct PF PA Minnesota 2 0 0 1.000 40 34 Chicago 2 1 0 .667 60 81 Detroit 2 1 0 .667 52 51 Green Bay 2 1 0 .667 68 48 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 2 1 0 .667 91 41 Arizona 1 1 0 .500 60 30 San Francisco 0 2 0 .000 3 57 St. Louis 0 2 0 .000 31 47 Thursdays result Philadelphia 31, Pittsburgh 21 Fridays results New England 30, Carolina 7 N.Y. Giants 35, N.Y. Jets 24 Detroit 13, JAGUARS 12 Green Bay 31, Oakland 21 Seattle 34, Chicago 6 Saturdays results BUCS 27, Bualo 14 DOLPHINS 25, Dallas 20 Tennessee 24, Atlanta 17 Baltimore 23, Washington 17 Minnesota at Kansas City, late New Orleans at Indianapolis, late St. Louis at Cleveland, late Houston at Denver, late Todays games San Diego at San Francisco, 4 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 8 p.m. CFL EAST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Toronto 3 6 0 6 223 249 Hamilton 1 6 0 2 149 185 Ottawa 1 6 0 2 119 199 Montreal 1 7 0 2 125 217 WEST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Edmonton 7 1 0 14 214 142 Calgary 6 1 0 12 191 114 Winnipeg 6 3 0 12 230 217 B.C. 5 3 0 10 196 162 Saskatchewan 5 2 0 10 173 135 Fridays result Winnipeg 24, Montreal 16 Saturdays result Edmonton 41 Toronto 27 Todays games Calgary at Ottawa, 3 p.m. Saskatchewan at B.C., 7 p.m. AFL PLAYOFFS ArenaBowl Saturdays result Arizona 72, Cleveland 32College footballSaturdays resultsFAR WESTE. Oregon 45, Menlo 27 E. Washington 56, Sam Houston St. 35 SoccerMLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Sporting Kansas City 12 6 6 42 36 23 D.C. 12 7 4 40 36 26 Toronto FC 9 8 6 33 35 36 Columbus 8 8 9 33 35 32 New York 7 7 10 31 39 36 New England 9 12 3 30 31 36 Philadelphia 6 9 9 27 36 39 Chicago 4 6 14 26 31 37 Houston 7 13 4 25 25 45 Montreal 4 15 5 17 25 45 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 13 7 3 42 39 31 FC Dallas 12 7 6 42 45 33 Real Salt Lake 11 5 9 42 39 30 Los Angeles 10 5 7 37 39 26 Vancouver 7 4 12 33 33 29 Portland 7 7 10 31 39 39 Colorado 8 11 6 30 37 39 San Jose 6 9 7 25 26 28 Chivas USA 6 12 6 24 21 37 NOTE: 3 points for victory, 1 point for tie. Wednesdays results Los Angeles 4, Colorado 3 Seattle FC 1, San Jose 1, tie Fridays result FC Dallas 2, Real Salt Lake 1 Saturdays results Toronto FC 2, Chicago 2, tie New York 4, Montreal 2 Columbus 3, Houston 0 New England 1, Chivas USA 0 D.C. United at Sporting Kansas City, late Vancouver at Los Angeles, late Todays games Seattle FC at Portland, 5 p.m. San Jose at Philadelphia, 8 p.m. NWSL PLAYOFFS Seminals Saturdays result FC Kansas City 2, Portland 0 Todays game Washington at Seattle, 11 p.m. Championship Sunday, Aug. 31 FC Kansas City vs. Washington or Seattle, 3 p.m.TennisWTA CONNECTICUT OPEN A U.S. Open Series event At The Connecticut Tennis Center at Yale, New Haven, Conn. Purse: $710,000 (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Petra Kvitova (2), Czech Republic, def. Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia, 6-4, 6-2. Doubles Championship Andreja Klepac, Slovenia, and Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain, def. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, and Arantxa Parra Santonja, Spain, 7-5, 4-6, 10-7. ATP WINSTON-SALEM OPEN A U.S. Open Series event At The Wake Forest Tennis Center, Winston-Salem, N.C. Purse: $683,705 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Lukas Rosol (7), Czech Republic, def. Jerzy Janowicz, Poland, 3-6, 7-6 (3), 7-5. Doubles Championship Juan Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah, Colombia, def. Jamie Murray, Britain, and John Peers (3), Australia, 6-3, 6-4.TransactionsBASEBALLAmerican League BOSTON RED SOX Agreed to terms with OF Rusney Castillo on a seven-year contract. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Optioned LHP Eric Surkamp to Charlotte (IL). Reinstated RHP Javy Guerra from the bereavement list. Sent OF Adam Eaton to Charlotte for a rehab assignment. CLEVELAND INDIANS Placed C Yan Gomes on the 7-day DL. DETROIT TIGERS Optioned LHPs Ian Krol and Robbie Ray to Toledo (IL). Recalled LHPs Pat McCoy and Kyle Lobstein and RHP Buck Farmer from Toledo. LOS ANGELES ANGELS Optioned RHP Cam Bedrosian to Salt Lake (PCL). MINNESOTA TWINS Recalled RHP Yohan Pino from Rochester (IL). TEXAS RANGERS Traded C Chris Gimenez to Cleveland for future consider ations. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Selected the contract of RHP Sergio Santos from Bualo (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS As signed SS Chris Owings to Reno (PCL) for a rehab assignment. ATLANTA BRAVES Agreed to terms with LHP Sean Bierman on a minor league contract. NEW YORK METS Optioned RHP Gonzalez Germen to Las Vegas (PCL). Re instated RHP Bartolo Colon from the be reavement list. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Designated INF Reid Brignac for assignment. Recalled INF/OF Freddy Galvis from Lehigh Valley (IL). SAN DIEGO PADRES Optioned LHP Frank Garces to San Antonio (TL). Reinstat ed RHP Andrew Cashner from the 15-day DL. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Plac ed 1B Brandon Belt on the 15-day DL. WASHINGTON NATIONALS Op tioned INF Michael A. Taylor to Syracuse (IL). Selected the contract of OF Nate Schi erholtz from Syracuse. Transferred OF Nate McLouth to the 60-day DL.BASKETBALLNational Basketball Association MINNESOTA TIMBERWOLVES Trad ed F Kevin Love to Cleveland and G Alexey Shved and F Luc Mbah a Moute to Phila delphia. Cleveland sent G Andrew Wiggins and F Anthony Bennett to Minnesota and a 2015 rst-round draft pick to Philadelphia. Philadephia sent F Thaddeus Young to Min nesota.FOOTBALLNational Football League PHILADELPHIA EAGLES Released TEs Blake Annen and Emil Igwenagu; OL Michael Bamiro, Karim Barton and Donald Hawkins; DEs Joe Kruger, Frances Mays and Alejandro Villanueva; WRs Kadron Boone and B.J. Cunningham; LB Jake Knott; Ss Daytawion Lowe and Davon Morgan; and K Carey Spear.COLLEGEWESTERN CAROLINA Suspended DB Bryson Jordan, DL Fred Mooring and Tahjai Watt and WR Seth Curtis one game and WR Karnorris Benson two games.Glantz-Culver LineMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLNational League FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Atlanta -115 at Cincinnati +105 St. Louis -135 at Philadelphia +125 at Washington -180 San Francisco +170 at Milwaukee -145 Pittsburgh +135 at Los Angeles -130 New York +120 Miami -115 at Colorado +105 San Diego -115 at Arizona +105 American League at Cleveland -165 Houston +155 Chicago -120 at New York +110 Tampa Bay -125 at Toronto +115 Seattle -135 at Boston +125 Detroit -155 at Minnesota +145 Kansas City -150 at Texas +140 at Oakland -155 Los Angeles +145 Interleague Baltimore -110 at Chicago (NL) +100NCAA FOOTBALLThursdayFAVORITE O T O/U UNDERDOG at S. Carolina 10 10 (57) Texas A&M Wake Forest 4 2 (45) at La-Monroe at Tulsa 3 5 (47) Tulane Mississippi-a 10 10 (55) Boise St. at Vanderbilt 17 14 (52) Temple Washington St.-b 9 8 (61) RutgersFridayBYU 17 16 (50) at UConn Bowling Green 7 7 (56) at W. Kentucky Colorado-c 3 3 (63) Colorado St. at Houston 12 11 (54) UTSA at Arizona 24 24 (60) UNLVSaturday UCF-d Pk 1 (48) Penn St.Ohio St.-e 17 13 (55) Navy UCLA 23 22 (58) at Virginia at Michigan 34 34 (54) App. St.at UAB Pk Pk (66) Troyat Northwestern 12 11 (60) California at NC State 23 22 (53) Ga. Southern at Nebraska 23 23 (51) FAU Boston College 15 15 (48) at UMass Marshall 24 24 (59) at Miami (O.) at Notre Dame 24 21 (51) Rice Alabama-a 26 26 (55) West Virginia at Auburn 21 21 (57) Arkansas at Georgia 8 8 (57) Clemson at Kent St. 2 3 (49) Ohio at Oklahoma 38 38 (52) Louisiana Tech at Purdue 13 12 (53) W. Michigan at Florida 34 35 (51) Idaho at Southern Cal 22 21 (58) Fresno St. at Miss. St. 29 30 (55) S. Miss. Washington 19 15 (58) at Hawaii Florida St.-f 17 17 (63) Oklahoma St. at Texas 24 24 (52) North Texas at New Mexico 7 7 (67) UTEP LSU-g 4 4 (50) WisconsinAug. 31at Tennessee 6 6 (51) Utah St. at Baylor 31 33 (73) SMUSept. 1at Louisville 2 3 (54) Miamia-at Atlanta b-at Seattle c-at Denver d-at Dublin e-at Baltimore f-at Arlington, Texas g-at HoustonNFL PRESEASONFAVORITE O T O/U UNDERDOG at San Francisco 5 6 (42) San Diego at Arizona 2 2 (43) Cincinnati O Open, T Today, O/U Over/underBoxingFIGHT SCHEDULE Aug. 26 At Shanghai, China, Randy Petalcorin vs. Wisanu Kokietgym, 12, for the interim WBA junior yweight title; Ik Yang vs. Sukkasem Kietyongyuth, 10, junior welterweights. Aug. 30 At Caracas, Venezuela, Yonfrez Parejo vs. Luis Hinojosa, 12, for the interim WBA ban tamweight title. At Las Vegas (SHO), JLeon Love vs. Ro gelio Medina, 10, super middleweights; Badou Jack vs. Jason Escalera, 10, super middleweights. At Hermosillo, Mexico, David Sanchez vs. Anuar Salas, 12, for Sanchezs interim WBA junior bantamweight title. Sept. 5 At Tokyo, Akira Yaegashi vs. Roman Gon zalez, 12, for Yaegashis WBC yweight title; Naoya Inoue vs. Samartlek Kokietgym, 12, for Inoues WBC junior yweight title; Ryota Murata vs. Adrian Luna Flores, 10, middle weights. | SCOREBOARD | QUICK HITSLOVE TRADED TO CAVS, JOINS LEBRONCLEVELAND (AP) Kevin Love is nally teaming up with LeBron James. The Minnesota Timberwolves, Cleveland Cavaliers and Philadelphia 76ers completed a delayed blockbuster trade Saturday thats been talked about for months and on hold for 30 days. Love, one of the games best power forward, is headed from Minnesota to Cleveland, where he will join James and make the Cavs NBA title favorites. The Timberwolves are getting No. 1 overall pick Andrew Wiggins and former top pick Anthony Bennett from Cleveland and veteran forward Thaddeus Young from Philadelphia. The 76ers get a 2015 rst-round draft choice from Cleveland, and guard Alexey Shved and forward Luc Mbah a Moute from Minnesota. A rarely used NBA rule forced the teams to wait to complete the trade until 30 days after Wiggins signed his rookie contract. Its ofcial, and Cleveland, which hasnt had a major pro sports championship since 1964, is poised to make a run at ending the drought. Welcome to the Land @kevinlove! the fourtime league MVP posted on his Twitter account. The U.S. national basketball team kept Derrick Rose and cut Damian Lillard and three others, getting its roster down to 12 before the FIBA World Cup of Basketball. Kyle Korver, Gordon Hayward and Chandler Parsons also were cut shortly after the Americans beat Puerto Rico 112-86 in their final exhibition game before leaving for Spain. In Washington, Tamika Catchings had 26 points and 11 rebounds as the Indiana Fever beat the host Mystics 81-76 to sweep the best-of-three series and advance to the WNBA Eastern Conference finals against Atlanta or Chicago. In San Antonio, Lindsay Whalen scored 31 points, and the Minnesota Lynx beat the Stars 94-89 to advance to the Western Conference finals and end the playing career of San Antonios Becky Hammon.COLLEGE FOOTBALLTransfer named Hokies starting QB: Texas Tech transfer Michael Brewer won the starting quarterback job for Virginia Tech. Hokies coach Frank Beamer made the announcement, choosing Brewer over senior Mark Leal. Former Northwestern running back Venric Mark, who was going to be suspended for an unspecified violation of team rules, will transfer to West Texas A&M to be closer to his home in Houston.CYCLINGVan Garderen extends lead at USA Pro Challenge: In Vail, Colo., Tejay van Garderen of BMC Racing moved closer to defending his USA Pro Challenge title by setting a course record in the time trial. The 26-year-old zipped through the 10-mile course that included a climb up Vail Pass in 24 minutes, 26 seconds, breaking the mark he set last year. Van Garderen has a 1:32 second advantage over Tom Danielson of Team Garmin-Sharp heading into todays final stage. In Jerez, Spain, Movistar won the team time trial to start the Spanish Vuelta, giving Nairo Quintana an early edge over the other candidates to win the three-week grand tour.HORSE RACINGV.E. Day tops Wicked Strong in 145th Travers: In Saratoga Springs, N.Y., V.E. Day caught Wicked Strong late to take the 145th running of the Travers Stakes by a nose over an impressive field that included Belmont champion Tonalist and favorite Bayern. Ridden by Javier Castellano, V.E. Day went off at nearly 20-1 and returned $41.00, $13.20, and $7.30 in the $1.25 million, 1-mile Grade 1 stakes race for 3-year-olds. Wicked Strong finished second and retuned $4.40 and $3.10.SOCCERFC Kansas CIty advances to NWSL championship: In Kansas City, Mo., Amy Rodriguez and Lauren Holiday scored secondhalf goals and FC Kansas City beat defending champion Portland 2-0 in the National Womens Soccer League semifinals. In Toronto, Quincy Amarikwa scored in the 90th minute to give Chicago a 2-2 tie with Toronto FC in MLS action. In Foxborough, Mass., Lee Nguyen scored and New England goalkeeper Bobby Shuttleworth got his sixth shutout of the season to help the Revolution beat Chivas USA 1-0 In Columbus, Ohio, Justin Meram had a goal and an assist to lead the host Crew over Houston 3-0. In Harrison, N.J., Thierry Henry and Bradley Wright-Phillips each scored two second-half goals to lead the New York Red Bulls to a 4-2 win over the Montreal Impact.SWIMMINGPhelps into 200 IM final at Pan Pacs; Lochte out: In Gold Coast, Australia, Michael Phelps overhauled U.S. teammate Ryan Lochte late in their preliminary heat, qualifying for the 200 medley final at the Pan Pacific championships at the expense of his friend and long-time rival. With only two swimmers per country eligible for the A final, Phelps and Lochte swimming in adjacent lanes needed to beat the 1 minute, 58.70 that Tyler Clary clocked in the previous heat.TENNISKvitova takes 2nd Connecticut Open title: In New Haven, Conn., Wimbledon champion Petra Kvitova appears ready to make a run at her second Grand Slam title this summer.The No. 4 ranked Czech star dominated Magdalena Rybarikova of Slovakia 6-4, 6-2 to win the Connecticut Open, her second title in New Haven in the past three years. In Winston-Salem, N.C., Lukas Rosol of the Czech Republic rallied from a set down to beat Polands Jerzy Janowicz 3-6, 7-6 (3), 7-5 to win the WinstonSalem Open title. The seventh-seeded Rosol won his second career ATP Tour title and his first this year. SOUTH WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. After his Chicago team had come back to beat Las Vegas 7-5 in the U.S. nal on Saturday at the Little League World Series, manager Darold Butler admitted he wasnt sure what came next. I dont even know what time (todays) game is, he said. Anybody know? For the record, his Jackie Robinson West team meets South Korea in the World Series championship game today at 3 p.m. He and his players were so focused on their game with the West Region champions from Las Vegas that they didnt pay a whole lot of attention to Saturdays earlier game. South Korea walloped Japan 12-3 to take the International title, setting up the matchup at Lamade Stadium. To be honest, (I saw) bits and pieces, but I cant tell you much about our next opponent, Butler said. He said it was more important how his own team plays rather than dealing with strategy and a game plan. Im going to do my research, to put the team in the best position to win this game, he said. But at the same time, I love our style of baseball. Were going to run, were going to be aggressive. Theres going to be times Im going to burn runners sometimes Im a little bit too aggressive. But I prefer to put the pressure on 11-, 12and 13-year-old kids. I gure if we put enough pressure on them, some of their kids are going to make mistakes. South Korea didnt make many in the International nal. Sang Hoon Han and Jun Ha Yoo homered in South Koreas dominating victory, while Hae Chan Choi added three RBIs. Including this year, South Korea has reached Williamsport just three times in the tournaments 68-year history. The two previous appearances 1984 and 1985 ended in championships. Manager Jong Wook Park said despite that history, there isnt any heightened sense of pressure. People back home just cheer for us, Park said. Wed like to win as much as possible, but just to be here is winning already. Chicago had no sooner beaten Las Vegas than fans started chanting, U-S-A! U-S-A!Chicago, South Korea brace for finalBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BASEBALL: Little League World SeriesAP PHOTOTeammates greet Chicagos Trey Hondras(24) after he hit a two-run homer Saturday against Las Vegas. Chicago won, 7-5. R R,\Sa

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Page 8 SP www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 The EJ Manuel-led offense spent much of the rst 30 minutes sputtering, and it was booed off the eld at halftime. Buffalo managed 82 yards and six rst downs through eight rst-half possessions, and never got beyond the Bucs 43. Manuel struggled, completing nine of his rst 18 attempts for 67 yards, with two turnovers. I dont think any of us are happy, coach Doug Marrone said. When you play poorly, you should get booed. I dont have any problems with that. Bills starters did nally reach the end zone for the rst time this preseason. But it came against the Buccaneers second-stringers on two third-quarter possessions. Manuel hit Mike Williams the former Buccaneers receiver who was acquired by Buffalo in a trade last spring for a 14-yard touchdown. Then running back Fred Jackson scored on an 8-yard run. Williams touchdown was the starters rst after being limited to four eld goals on their previous 18 possessions. Jackson was particular ly red up during the rst half, and held an impromptu offensive huddle on the sideline. Obviously, we cant be happy with that, Jackson said. But at the same time, we cant let that dene who we are. Its a preseason game that we didnt look well in. We have to go out and make some adjustments and continue to move on. Discipline was an issue, too. The Bills were agged three times over a ve-play stretch. Add in Jackson being stopped for a 5-yard loss, and it led to Buffalo facing one third-and-40.BUCCANEERS 27, BILLS 14Tampa Bay 7 17 0 3 27 Bualo 0 0 14 0 14 First Quarter TBMartin 1 run (Barth kick), 6:28. Second Quarter TBFG Barth 43, 9:52. TBMcDonald 17 fumble return (Barth kick), 8:21. TBEvans 24 pass from McCown (Barth kick), 1:05. Third Quarter BufMi.Williams 14 pass from Manuel (Carpenter kick), 6:23. BufJackson 8 run (Carpenter kick), 2:39. Fourth Quarter TBFG Murray 27, 4:49. A 66,764. TB Buf First downs 18 21 Total Net Yards 231 353 Rushes-yards 38-99 21-89 Passing 132 264 Punt Returns 2-8 3-12 Kicko Returns 2-55 3-69 Interceptions Ret. 1-(-1) 1-19 Comp-Att-Int 18-23-1 27-43-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-24 5-24 Punts 6-44.8 4-40.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 5-50 12-80 Time of Possession 35:03 24:57 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGTampa Bay, Martin 12-38, Demps 11-26, McCown 2-21, Rainey 13-14. Bualo, Spiller 9-36, B.Brown 2-24, Jackson 5-15, D.Dixon 4-13, Tuel 1-1. PASSINGTampa Bay, McCown 13-16-1112, Glennon 5-7-0-44. Bualo, Manuel 1928-1-198, Tuel 8-14-0-90, D.Dixon 0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGTampa Bay, Jackson 5-43, Evans 3-44, Martin 2-27, Owusu 2-17, Her ron 2-2, Murphy Jr. 1-12, Seferian-Jenkins 1-11, Lane 1-1, Rainey 1-(minus 1). Bualo, Jackson 4-23, Gragg 4-22, Mi.Williams 3-46, Hogan 3-41, Chandler 3-40, Spiller 3-23, Woods 2-39, B.Brown 1-18, Gurley 1-18, L.Smith 1-8, F.Summers 1-6, Goodwin 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone.BUCSFROM PAGE 1 PHOTO BY TIMOTHY T. LUDWIG/USA TODAY SPORTSTampa Bay Buccaneers running back Doug Martin carries as Bualo Bills defensive back Nickell Robey gives chase during the rst half of Saturdays preseason game at Ralph Wilson Stadium in Orchard Park, N.Y. MIAMI GARDENS Orleans Darkwa ran in from 1 yard with 1:45 left, and the Miami Dolphins rallied from two scores down in the nal minutes to beat the Dallas Cowboys 25-20 on Saturday night. Gator Hoskins caught a 27-yard touchdown pass from Matt Moore earlier in the fourth period for Miami. Ryan Tannehill completed 13 of 21 passes for 119 yards with an inter ception for Miami, and Knowshon Moreno had 64 yards on 10 carries in his preseason debut. Tony Romo played the rst half and completed 10 of 18 passes for 87 yards for the Cowboys. DOLPHINS 25, COWBOYS 20Dallas 3 3 7 7 20 Miami 3 0 8 14 25 First Quarter MiaFG Potter 26, 6:04. DalFG Bailey 52, 2:32. Second Quarter DalFG Bailey 50, :24. Third Quarter MiaDamie.Williams 1 run (Damie.Williams run), 4:01. DalByrd 27 pass from Weeden (Bailey kick), :28. Fourth Quarter DalPatmon 9 interception return (Bailey kick), 7:17. MiaHoskins 27 pass from Moore (Dark wa pass from Moore), 5:40. MiaDarkwa 1 run (pass failed), 1:45. A 55,623. Dal Mia First downs 16 27 Total Net Yards 251 490 Rushes-yards 25-94 35-200 Passing 157 290 Punt Returns 1-12 5-55 Kicko Returns 5-148 4-93 Interceptions Ret. 2-10 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 16-33-0 25-40-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-19 1-1 Punts 6-51.5 3-40.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 10-68 9-58 Time of Possession 27:37 32:23 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGDallas, R.Williams 12-47, Mur ray 6-18, Dunbar 4-17, Beasley 1-7, Adams 2-5. Miami, Darkwa 6-70, Moreno 10-64, L. Miller 7-34, Damie.Williams 7-33, Tannehill 2-6, Moore 3-(minus 7). PASSINGDallas, Romo 10-18-0-87, Weeden 5-9-0-77, Vaughan 1-6-0-12. Miami, Moore 1219-1-172, Tannehill 13-21-1-119. RECEIVINGDallas, Bryant 4-32, R.Wil liams 2-22, Street 2-11, Byrd 1-27, New some 1-22, Dunbar 1-17, Briscoe 1-15, Beasley 1-11, Witten 1-11, Murray 1-6, T.Wil liams 1-2. Miami, M.Wallace 6-67, Hartline 3-25, Darkwa 3-24, Landry 2-20, L.Miller 2-3, Damia.Williams 1-54, Hoskins 1-27, Spadola 1-27, Clay 1-18, Cone 1-6, Sims 1-6, E.Wilson 1-6, Binns 1-5, Hazel 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone.Titans 24, Falcons 17: In Atlanta, rookie Bishop Sankeys 3-yard touchdown run and 2-point conversion with 5:45 remaining gave Tennessee its first lead as the Titans rallied for a preseason win. Sean Renfree led Atlanta to the Titans 4-yard line but couldnt complete a fourth-and-2 pass to Julian Jones with 1:08 remaining. Matt Ryan was sharp for Atlanta (1-2) as he threw first-half touchdown passes to Julio Jones and Devin Hester. Jake Locker hit 12 of 17 passes for 188 yards for Tennessee (2-1). Ravens 23, Redskins 17: In Baltimore, Joe Flaccos final throw was a touchdown pass, providing a positive ending to an uneven performance by the Baltimore Ravens first-team offense. Robert Griffin III concluded his horrid outing with an interception, leaving the Washington Redskins much to consider. Flacco went 16 for 23 for 180 yards, including a 24-yard touchdown throw to Steve Smith with 25 seconds left in the first half. Vikings 30, Chiefs 12: The Vikings Matt Cassel threw for 152 yards and a touchdown in his return to Kansas City, Mo. Cassel, benched and then released by the Chiefs two years ago, found Cordarrelle Patterson for a 53-yard scoring strike on the Vikings first offensive series. Teddy Bridgewater threw two TD passes to tight end Allen Reisner. Vikings running back Adrian Peterson and Chiefs counterpart Jamaal Charles dressed but did not play. Kansas City also was without wide receivers Dwayne Bowe and Junior Hemingway. Saints 23, Colts 17: In Indianapolis, Drew Brees threw two touchdown passes in the first quarter to lead New Orleans. After missing more than two weeks of practice and the Saints first two preseason games with a strained left side muscle, he went 9 of 15 for 128 yards with no interceptions for New Orleans (3-0). Six-time Pro Bowl receiver Reggie Wayne suited up for the Colts (0-3) for the first time since tearing his right ACL last October, but Indys offense struggled. Andrew Luck played into the third quarter and finished 10 of 18 for 103 yards with one TD and one interception. Wayne caught two passes, both of which were wiped out by penalties. Rams 33, Browns 14: In Cleveland, St. Louis quarterback Sam Bradford reinjured the left knee he had surgery on last season and the Rams had four other starters hurt. Bradford went down after being hit by Browns defensive lineman Armonty Bryant in the first quarter. He grimaced in pain before walking gingerly to the sideline with Rams coach Jeff Fisher watching every delicate step. Bradford was examined on the bench and then escorted to the locker room for further medical tests. He did not return. NFL ROUNDUPAP PHOTOMiami Dolphins quarterback Matt Moore hands o to Jamar Taylor during Saturdays preseason game against the Dallas Cowboys in Miami Gardens.Dolphins down DallasFlacco, Ravens edge Redskins FROM WIRE REPORTS RAMS AT DOLPHINSWHO: St. Louis (1-2) at Miami (2-1) WHEN: Thursday, 7 p.m. WHERE: Sun Life Stadium, Miami Gardens TV: None RADIO: No local affiliate TICKETS: Ticketmaster.com 50469126 5432 Constitutional Ave., Punta Gorda, FL 33982 www.ActionMower.com 470949 941-637-0030 24000 Rampart Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL 33980 50472840 Italy D INNER S TARTS @5:30 PM R ESERVATIONS O NLY C OST $70 pp I NCL T AX A ND S ERVICE C HARGES D ISHES F ROM 5 R EGIONS C OVERING A 7 C OURSE D INNER W ITH A CCOMPANYING W INES A LL 1 P RICE Tour of DinnerA U G U S T 3 0 2 0 1 4 A UGUST 30, 2014 Live Entertainment by Tim Goodman C a l l N o w C a l l N o w Call Now 9 4 1 6 2 5 6 9 1 1 9 4 1 6 2 5 6 9 1 1 941-625-69111 2 6 0 S a n C r i s t o b a l A v e 1 2 6 0 S a n C r i s t o b a l A v e 1260 San Cristobal Ave P u n t a G o r d a P u n t a G o r d a Punta Gordaw w w D e e p C r e e k G o l f c o m w w w D e e p C r e e k G o l f c o m www.DeepCreekGolf.comB e f o r e N o o n B e f o r e N o o n Before Noon $ 3 3 $ 3 3 $33 A f t e r N o o n A f t e r N o o n After Noon $ 2 8 $ 2 8 $28 F L R e s i d e n t F L R e s i d e n t FL Resident $ 2 5 $ 2 5 $25 T w i l i g h t G o l f T w i l i g h t G o l f Twilight Golf A f t e r 4 p m A f t e r 4 p m After 4pm $ 2 0 $ 2 0 $20I n c l u d e s G o l f w / C a r t I n c l u d e s G o l f w / C a r t Includes Golf w/CartI n c l u d e s L u n c h w / D r a f t o r S o d a I n c l u d e s L u n c h w / D r a f t o r S o d a Includes Lunch w/Draft or Soda I n c l u d e s G o l f w / C a r t I n c l u d e s G o l f w / C a r t Includes Golf w/Cart ONLINE www.DeepCreekGolf.com Open 7 Days A Week GREAT CONDITIONS! 50468956F L R e s i d e n t F L R e s i d e n t FL Resident $ 3 0 $ 3 0 $30 2013 0 dpi:fIgorIlk' Don't Let YourNeighbor Borrow It!(You'll neverget it back!)V .+l YS" 'yp r.yMASo.FrcedumLiuu.cr.enu `_:.y %-. / '4aContact your $cag dealer today!.AUGW^2K4117 T i, JtIMEAL DEALS TICKET STEALS F KET+ BUYANYO DA SEA T FOR*Phone O$10ih ` 'Valid at CSP Box (WILL or by phone

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Feeling FitPORT CHARLOTTE PUNTA GORDA NORTH PORT ENGLEWOOD ARCADIASUNDAY, AUGUST 24, 2014 A WEEKLY SUN PUBLICATIONSTROKESPort Charlotte woman rebounds from stroke and thrives Page 4SURGERY Girls rare transplant gives second chance at lifePage 8FITNESS & NUTRITIONA tough label to chew on: What does natural really mean? Page 13SENIOR SERVICESOCEAN serves as clearinghouse of information, aid for seniors Page 9 VOWA4I ((njr n!' { 1 fit i l IF .R Ir{t r: fr-41,

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Page 2 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 In the past I have written about the efforts of the Charlotte Har bor Rotary Club. This year they have elected me to lead the club in its various functions. There are many programs in progress, several of them are local. But Rotary is an international organization and all chapters are expected to do a project that is international in scope. Last year the club decided to participate in the Gift of Life program. This started by clubs raising at least $5,000 to bring one child with a congenital heart defect to this country for surgery that makes their hearts whole and allows them to live a normal life. Without the surgery they are likely to die within three years. When we were introduced to the program, it just tore at our heart strings, and we decided we had to do this. We started to raise money and quickly exceeded $5,000. We were well on our way to saving two children. Gift of Life approached us and said that there was an opportunity to save many children and not just a few. El Salvador has 200 children on the waiting list who need the operation but there are no doctors or supplies for the surgery. The idea is to have trained doctors and pediatric surgical nurses travel to El Salvador and train existing surgeons and nurses in the country. The doctors and nurses are all volunteers. That meant we needed to raise the money to pay for travel and supplies, consisting mostly of 75 heart catheters to enable operating on 75 children. This then was a program to not only save one life but to save the lives of 75 children and create a medical team in El Salvador that could carry on with the support of Rotary in sending supplies. We were told that we would have to supply $7,500 and become the lead club in this effort. It was necessary to raise more than $143,000. Other clubs contributed and we received a grant from our Rotary district, and then an additional matching grant from the Rotary Foundation. When it came together the total amount needed was $148,400. Good news the grants have all been approved and a check is being cut this week so this humanitarian effort may go forward. We are all very pleased with having gotten this far, but now the execution has to take place. Schedules and preparations for travel have been made. One of our members who has been instrumental in raising the money is traveling to El Salvador to observe the operation. I hope that I will have much more including pictures of the children who will be treated.Gift of Life success story FROM THE PUBLISHER Dave Powell FEELING FIT IS MOVING ... Feeling Fit is moving to Saturday on Sept. 6. Your Feeling Fit is not changing except that you will now be able to read it with your Saturday morning coffee instead of Sunday. Everyone will continue to get the publication just a day early. This way, you have the entire weekend to enjoy the stories and pictures of health and hope.Dave Powell, publisher feelingfit.com feelingfit.com Feeling FitCEO Derek Dunn-Rankin President and Publisher David Dunn-Rankin Feeling Fit Publisher Dave Powell 941-258-9522 dpowell@sun-herald.com Feeling Fit Editor Karin Lillis 941-258-9530 klillis@sun-herald.com Advertising Manager Bob White bwhite@sun-herald.com 941-258-9521 Medical Advertising Executive Anthony Feroce 941-258-9527 aferoce@sun-herald.com Medical Advertising Executive Bibi R. Gafoor 941-258-9528 bgafoor@sun-herald.com Medical Advertising Executives Fort Myers Erick Sykes esykes@sun-herald.com 941-205-6404 Daniel Dykes ddykes@sun-herald.com 941-205-6401 Columnists and Contributors Laureen Albrecht Barbara Bean-Mellinger Judy Buss Tom Cappiello Patricia Garlausky Horwell Renee LePere Bob Massey Ted Robedee Gretchen SunderlandDeadlines Support group listings are published as space permits. To have your group included, send the information to feelingfit@sun-herald.com. News briefs and announcements must be received by noon on Monday to be included in Sundays edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin Lillis at feelingfit@ sun-herald.com or call 941-258-9530. 50475124 We have your convenience in mind with 12 locations to better serve you. 18308 Murdock Circle Unit 102 Port Charlotte 9 4 1 6 2 4 2 1 4 1 941-624-2141 www.anklefootfl.comO f f e r i n g . Offering... 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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 3 feelingfit.com feelingfit.com FawcettMemorialHospitalhasreceivedmanyawardsanddistinctions (including30fromHealthgrades). VisitFawcettHospital.com/30reasonstodaytoviewthefulllistofaccolades andtorequestaFREE rf ntbrr rForFREE24/7healthinformationoraphysicianreferral,pleasecallConsult-A-Nurseat(941)624-4441. 468114 DISTINGUISHEDHOSPITALCLINICALEXCELLENCETM2014healthgradegL-AAMERICA'S AMERICA'S AMERICA'S100 BEST 100 BEST 100 BESTSPECIALTY CARE SPECIALTY CARE SPECIALTY CARECORONARY PULMONARY STROKEINTERVENTION" CARET" CARE"2014 2014 2014Fawcett Memorial Hospital

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Page 4 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 On any given morning, Bobbi MacDonald could be found walking a few miles around her Port Charlotte neighborhood with her two border collies, Kayleah and Nell. MacDonalds walks took attention away from her trigeminal nerve pain. Its a chronic pain condition that intermittently affects sensations from the face to the brain. For MacDonald, it meant that even mild stimulation to her face such as brushing her teeth or putting on her makeup could trigger a jolt of excruciating pain. The pain got so bad that in the early morning hours of Feb. 2, she laid on her tile oor in order to cool her throbbing head. Kayleah tried to give her comfort by licking her face. But MacDonald was unresponsive. Kayleahs other caretaker, Dr. Vernon MacDonald, thought it was a bit strange that his wife was not coming back from her morning walk. He went into search mode and found his wife unable to get up off the bathroom oor. Signs and symptoms of a stroke were evident to him. Immediately, he called 911. An ambulance rushed her to the emergency room. Hours later, he got conrming news that his wife of 25 years had suffered a stroke. In the hospital, he saw that MacDonald couldnt speak or move, and he was starting to think the worst. Immediately, he refused the negative thoughts and focused on the positive. He thought, Shes tenacious. Decades ago someone said shed never give up her kryptonite cigarettes. But in one day, she said goodbye to her foe. Whats more, she was told shed never have the aptitude to graduate from nursing school. Again, she dominated and gained her registered nursing degree and was the rst in her family to graduate from college. Just out of nursing school, she secured a position as charge nurse for the medical/surgical department at Eastern Maine Medical Center. She was there for almost a decade. Eventually, she sought a less hectic pace and obtained a nurse position at a Urology Practice in Bangor, Maine. The practice suited her well. They were good years, according to MacDonald. She talks about her life as a dedicated caretaker-nurse, which is in direct contrast to the here and now. Her stoke forces her to take on a new role. Initially after her stroke, her left side was unresponsive. She couldnt open her hand or move her arm. Her leg was equally limp. For the rst time in her life, she was the one who needed caretaking. She said it took a few therapists to help her sit at the edge of a bed and assistance was needed to maintain her balance. MacDonald said her only ability was to just lay prone. Not wanting that kind of existence, she worked with drive and diligence during therapy. I do everything my therapists tell me, said MacDonald. She points out that things could be worse if she hadnt of taken good care of her health. I was in great shape before the stroke. She said she was a vigorous walker and was careful with her diet. Her prime shape means she can more easily conquer her current battle. Day by day, she rises to the challenge. Like a warrior, shes geared with devices that empower movement. Her left leg brace stabilizes a faltering knee. Its also used to give her condence to put needed weight onto her leg. Outtting her left arm with an orthotic device, shes able to now keep her arm in a safe position. The battleeld is not so much with her body as it is in her brain. If her left side is going to work, it will be dictated by neuronal processes from the brain. Her therapists say the processes are like a ski hill. Each time you plow down the hill, your skis cut a path in the snow. If you repeatedly go down that same trail, the path gets deeper and deeper, making it more difcult to take a new direction. It means that if MacDonald continues to avoid stepping on her left side or moving her left arm, she wont get her brain to recognize a new path. But the price of moving onto a new trail comes with excruciating pain. MacDonald grimaces when her therapist stretches her left arm. She said its tolerable and knows that she can endure. Right now we have to recalibrate the heightened sensations in a way thats tolerable, said Leah Gabuyah, occupational therapist, with Port Charlotte Rehabilitation Center. Her work is about desensitizing. She likens it to walking barefoot. At rst, feet are very sensitive and tender, but after some time, walking without shoes is tolerable and even comfortable. But it takes time to gain normal sensations. MacDonalds therapists work to drive her brain to rewire and encour age repetitive movement that will make the necessary neuronal changes. Another task to help MacDonald was initiated by her other occupation al therapist, Anita Senko. Its a mirror device that uses the eyes to help the brains connection to the left hand. The reection of movements of the stronger hand and arm are watched in the mirror. Mirror box therapy can be used to trick the brain into thinking the affected hand is moving. Shes moving along in physical ther apy. Even though walking causes left hip pain, MacDonald pushes herself. The rst weeks of rehab she was able to walk a few steps with a hemi-walker and moderate assistance. Now, shes walking 200 feet with a quad-cane. She rallies with therapy and is happy to ght any sign of dependency. She is a conqueror, said her husband, I believe in her. Shes gone the distance from not being able to move to now walking by herself at home and using her arm MacDonald truly has triumphed. She admits that it has not been easy and she readily points to her team of therapists when any measure of success is mentioned. Still, daily, there are reminders of who she was. Walking shoes are neatly tucked away. But MacDonald knows theyre not out of reach. Again and eventually, she will walk the block with dog in tow. For more information contact Port Charlotte Rehabilitation Center at 941-235-8011. The center is located at 25325 Rampart Blvd., Port Charlotte.Port Charlotte woman rebounds from stroke and thrivesBy LAUREEN ALBRECHTSPECIAL TO FEELING FIT STROKES PHOTO PROVIDEDBobbi MacDonald (left) exercises on a specialized treat mill at Port Charlotte Rehabilitation Center. Kelly Ward, physical therapy assistant, is in the background. feelingfit.com feelingfit.com 50468050 C H R I S T O P H E R G C O N S T A N C E M D F A C S C HRISTOPHER G. C ONSTANCE MD, FACS B O A R D C E R T I F I E D P L A S T I C S U R G E O N B OARD C ERTIFIED P LASTIC S URGEON Skin Cancer Surgery www.chrisconstance.com (941) NEW-LOOK (639-5665) THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMEN T, OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT, FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FO R THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT. FREE Cosmetic Surgery Consultation 301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273 www.drmarkgraf.com Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry G eneral & Implant Dentistry 50468056 M ICHAEL R. M ARKGRAF D D S FT,IDOA,RZ) C1 TIIF1T1&'Z) IL 171IIC' SUICICASTLE CONNOLLY11-11 TOP DOCTORSuW .iz o yri urj L 5 rh y

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 5 Challenges with balance and stability can happen to all of us as we get older, but is certainly more prevalent in our Parkinsons community. Maintaining lower body strength in conjunction with balance is very important as it decreases ones chances of falling. Balance is denes as the state of having your weight spread equally so you do not fall; stability is the quality or state of something that is not easily moved. In order to maintain balance and stability, we need to have our center of gravity over a strong base of support. If your center of gravity standing upright is the area of your belly button then your feet are your base of support. Standing with both feet on the ground spread just past shoulder width offers a stronger base of support than standing on one leg or with your feet very close together. There are many issues that can affect your ability to balance yourself while standing or walking. Trouble with vision, lack of lower body strength, poor posture, medications, low blood pressure, and inability to properly lift our feet are all contributors. So how can you better prepare yourself to stay strong on your feet? 1. Slow rise: When standing up from a chair or rising out of bed do so slowly and wait about 5 seconds before you begin to walk. This enables your body to adjust to the change of position. 2. Hands-free: Keep at least one hand free at all times while walking carrying an object with both hands can interfere with your ability to balance. 3. Arm swing: Attempt to swing both arms from front to back while walking this also helps maintain an upright posture and reduces fatigue. 4. Walk consciously: Always strive to consciously lift your feet off the ground while walking; a shufing gait can cause one to trip. 5. Make a U-turn: When trying to navigate a turn while walking, use a U technique of facing forward and making a wide turn as opposed to pivoting sharply. 6. Helping aides: Dont be intimidated by canes, walking sticks, walkers or grab bars. These helpful devices can keep you safe and prevent a fall. 7. Keep it simple: Only do one thing at a time when you are on your feet. Using a phone, gazing around, or even drinking a beverage can be a distraction and affect your balance. In addition to taking these steps to maintain your balance and stability take precautions in your home to make it safe. Loose throw rugs, scurrying pets, wet bathtubs and slippery staircases can cause danger in your home and throw even the most strong and stable person off balance. Also, working with a tness professional to strengthen your stomach and leg muscles will help keep you more stable and lessen your likelihood of falling if you were to lose your balance. A strong body is a more stable body. Carisa Campanella is the care coordinator at the Neuro Challenge Foundation, with ofces 5880 Rand Blvd., No. 209, Sarasota, and 5600 Peace River Road, North Port. For more information, call 941-9266413 or 941-928-5886, or visit www. neurochallenge.org.Strategies to improve your balance and stabilityBy CARISSA CAMPANELLANEURO CHALLENGE FOUNDATION PARKINSONS DISEASE Carisa Campanella rffntbffrbrbbbfrbrbt Rozales Swanson, M.D.,tf Robert Hooker, M.D.,frbtttfrtbtr rtbrtbrttffrtrttfrt bttfrfrbtrnrtf tfttttf To learn more, call 941-206-0325, or visit FactSurgery.com.nf bb Rozales Swanson, M.D. Robert Hooker, M.D. 50468534 F.A.C.T.SurgerySouthtoot-I jIv" I U41-Visit your local animal :._shelter today!Port Charlotte/Punta GordaThe Animal Welfare League3519 Drance St.941-625-6720 or www.awlsheiter.orgEnglewoodSuncoast Humane Society = r'6781 San Casa Dr.941-474-7884 or www.humone.orgEARS Animal Rescue Society N145 W. Dearborn St.941-475-0636 or www.ears4life.comDeSotoDeSoto County Animal Control2048 NE McKay St., 863-933-4855+rlJ

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Page 6 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 Now that the season about to start and schools are back in session, scout troops, school clubs and community groups have an easy rst-meeting service project a simple food drive to help restock your local food pantry. Just ask members to bring food or other needed products to your kickoff meeting. For while news reports seem to indicate that the economy is improving the jobless rate has gone down and real estate sales are up you wouldnt know that by talking to the people at Englewood Helping Hand, Inc. or by looking at their pantrys bare shelves. All of the area pantries were wiped out this summer, said Aimee Kervin, administrator of Englewood Helping Hand. A walk through the food pantry proves her point. They are ooded with peanut butter but have absolutely no jelly. The stock of 20 or 30 cans of tuna and chicken would be gone in a few days, Kervin said, along with the few boxes of cereal that remain. When we are low on food, we give less to each family that comes in, Kervin said. Normally a family can expect to receive two pre-packed bags of food, but not now. People who have applied for food stamps can visit the pantry and receive one weeks supply of food while waiting to receive their food stamp allotment. They can return every week after that until their food stamps arrive. Diapers, paper products such as toilet paper and paper towels, and personal care/hygiene items are also stocked at the pantry. Personal and household items are in great demand. Englewood Helping Hand purchases some food with their monetary donations, while other food and products are donated to the pantry. Items especially needed include: Canned meats. Jelly (the pantry does accept glass jars). Cereal boxes. Diapers (especially sizes 3 and 4). Toilet paper. Cleaning supplies. Personal hygiene products. The pantry and ofce are open Monday through Thursday from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Both donations and people in need of food are accepted during these hours and no appointment is needed. We cant use institutional sizes of food just the regular sizes, Kervin said. When they receive those large sizes, she donates them to Meals on Wheels. And we dont need newborn diapers; people seem to receive enough of those. We donate them and most baby items that we receive to SOLVE. Englewood Helping Hands ofce is also a convenient place to connect with the state of Floridas ACCESS site to apply for food stamps or Medicaid or check on an application. They also have a fax machine and telephone people can use. And Kervin can help coordinate other services or refer people to other providers for help with situations such as temporary housing, rent, utilities, furniture and prescriptions. The ofce of Englewood Helping Hand is located on the grounds of Englewood United Methodist Church at 700 E. Dearborn St., Englewood. Next door to Englewood Helping Hand is a Childrens Clothing Closet run by the churchs womens group. It provides clothing in sizes newborn to 12 and is open Mondays and Wednesdays from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. People can receive or donate childrens clothing during these hours. Englewood Helping Hand is a private, 501(c)3 organization that was established in 1983. In addition to food, monetary donations are greatly appreciated so that staff can purchase the items they particularly need at that time. The organization partners with the Homeless Coalition in Port Charlotte and the Sarasota Salvation Army, and is supported by 12 area churches. For more information, or to donate food, products or funds, call 941-474-5864 or visit the Englewood Helping Hand ofce Monday through Thursday between 9:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. If you live in another part of the county and want to help restock your local pantry, call ahead to nd out the days and hours of operation and current needs.Area food pantries need a helping handBy BARBARA BEAN-MELLINGERFEELING FIT CORRESPONDENT COMMUNITY OUTREACH PHOTO BY BARBARA BEAN-MELLINGEREnglewood Helping Hands administrator, Aimee Kervin (front) and receptionist Monica Check show the food pantry shelves that need restocking. PHOTOS PROVIDEDDuring the month of July, Bayfront Health Port Charlotte collected school supply items and backpacks for children ages 4 to 18. From crayons and colored pencils, to rulers, paper and notebooks, each backpack was lled with the essentials needed for children at each grade level. Not only did the sta meet the needs of the 39 children from the local program, but there was enough left over to also help support 19 of Bayfront Health Port Charlottes employees.Bayfront Port Charlotte holds school supply drive feelingfit.com feelingfit.com 50468568 www.AdvancedOrthopedicCenter.com Our Talented Team of Physicians is Growing! Advanced Orthopedic Center welcomes Alexander J. Martinez, M.D. Board Certified Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Physician. Fellowship trained in Interventional Pain Management. Accepting New Patients! Pictured above from left to right: Gregory P. Gebauer, M.D., Dale A. Greenberg, M.D., Robert Stchur, M.D., Jason Reiss, D.O., Ronald M. Constine, M.D., Nicholas J. Connors, M.D., Kenneth D. Levy, M.D. 941-639-6699 350 Mary Street, Punta Gorda 941-629-6262 1641 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte __ __ ?J LbAdvancedOrthopedicCenterREPAIR RESTORE RECOVERY

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 7 feelingfit.com feelingfit.com 50472024 will7et even ,betterS i mALook forFee li ng F i tIINit I Now on04SATURDAYS1WI-00OWN Nota / &'&,jBIBI GAFOOR: 941-258-9528 -ANTHONY FEROCE: 941-258-9527

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Page 8 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 Without warning, Katie Grace Groebner kicked up her right foot and bolted down the white, bright hallway back to her exam room. Just before she got to the door, she slowed to a walk, a smile twitching on her lips. Though it was but a few feet, a sprint she has rarely before been able to do perfectly punctuates the 12-year-olds recovery. Good. I feel good, she said in her quiet, wispy voice. Two months ago, Katie Grace was lying in a hospital bed, painfully ghting for each breath as she waited for new lungs and a new heart. In June, she became one of fewer than 10 U.S. pediatric patients a year to receive a heart-lung transplant. Her surgery took place at Lucile Packard Childrens Hospital Stanford, one of 34 facilities in the country that perform such transplants on children, according to the United Network for Organ Sharing. Shes a completely different kid from when I saw her a month ago, said Dr. Jeffrey Feinstein, Katie Graces transplant surgeon. Shes pink where she once was gray, she has energy when she once was tired. I can only imagine what she must feel like being able to breathe again. Since her birth in Minnesota, Katie Grace suffered from idiopathic pulmonary arterial hypertension, which causes increased blood pressure in the pulmonary arteries and in the right side of the heart. It can cause heart failure if left untreated. The rst clue that something was wrong came when she was a baby and started having fainting spells. Her mom, Kathy Groebner, pleaded with doctors to check her daughters heart. But Groebner said they insisted the baby might have asthma or was stubborn because she had a hard time breast-feeding. By the time Katie Grace was 5 and a clear diagnosis was made, the news was the worst imaginable: They were told their daughter wouldnt live to the end of that year, even with treatment. Her only hope was to have a heart and lung transplant. I was in shock, her mother recalled. I just wanted to see my daughter and hold her. I wanted to forget I heard it. Instead, she and her husband took action to nd the best treatment facility for Katie Grace. I got on the computer, and I started making calls, she said. Groebner said they found the right hospital at Lucile Packard, where consultants explained their services without pressuring them, respecting that she and her husband were the only people who could determine what was best for their daughter. So the Groebners Katie Grace, her mother, father and three sisters sold their home and moved to Clayton in 2008. With treatment, including a multimedication routine, Katie Graces health improved. The color came back to her face, and she was able to go to school and play with her American Girl doll, named Katie. She could swim in a drysuit shes a fan of water parks and sing along to The Jonas Brothers, her favorite band. But by 2013, though, her con dition worsened. Katie Grace could hardly stand, let alone walk a few feet, without becoming exhausted. All the things she was able to do became that much harder, Groebner said. She couldnt swim because it would exhaust her just to put her suit on. Thats when doctors knew it was time for a transplant. We try to avoid transplants if possible, Feinstein said. If you look at the survival numbers of pediatric patients with transplants, only about 50 percent are still doing well or are alive ve years later. Six months after being put on the waitlist for a transplant, Katie Grace underwent the 12-hour surgery, putting her in rare company: only 94 children ages 11 to 17 have had heartlung transplants in the United States, the United Network for Organ Sharing reports. The procedure left a long pink scar down her sternum, and shell have to live in an approved hotel room near the hospital with her mother for at least another month. Doctors then will determine whether it is safe enough and she is strong enough to go home. But her ght wont end there. Along with taking more than a dozen medications, Katie Grace must nd ways to strengthen her lungs, like blowing up balloons. And shell be on at least three medications, including a medicinal steroid, for the rest of her life. As her main post-op doctor, Dr. Carol Conrad, notes, having a transplant doesnt mean the 12-year-old is cured. A lot of people come into clinic thinking they are going to be cured, and it takes a long time for people to understand theyre not, Conrad said. There is no cure for Katie Graces condition, and she cant have another transplant. Even the slightest cold can be deadly. So little is known about what treatments work in children, her doctors watch her reactions to medications and therapy in her transplant recovery to gure out what might help others. But for now, she has what she needs to ght her illness. At a birthday party with friends last week at the American Girl doll store in Palo Alto, Katie Grace blew out all her candles in one breath, something she has never done before. For us, it means we have another chance to be with her, Groebner said. She gets to have a longer life, graduate high school. We actually get to see her spend the night at a friends house. All these things, shes never been able to do until now. What is Katie Grace most excited about? Swimming without the suit, she told her mother before pausing and adding, And climbing. And taking a bath. And running.Girls rare transplant gives second chance at lifeBy KATIE NELSONSAN JOSE MERCURY NEWS SURGERY PHOTOS BY KARL MONDON/BAY AREA NEWS GROUP/MCTKatie Grace Groebner celebrates a belated 12th birthday party with her mother, Kathy, on August 7, 2014, and a collection of friends at the Amer ican Girl store in Palo Alto, Calif., less than two months after a heart and lung transplant at nearby Lucile Packard Childrens Hospital. Diagnosed with idiopathic pulmonary arterial hypertension, Katie Grace actually turned 12 during the time of her surgery. Katie Grace Groebner, 12, takes a spirometry test to measure her lung function during a follow-up visit with her heart and lung transplant team at Lucile Packard Childrens Hospital in Palo Alto, Calif., on August 6, 2014. Katie Grace is making a remarkable recovery after receiving a heart and lung transplant in June after being diagnosed with idiopathic pulmonary arterial hypertension. feelingfit.com feelingfit.com SP32213 Like Yo ur We eklyFeelingFit?EnjoyItDAILYOnThe We b!FEELINGFIT.COM www. .com Saving Smiles in Charlotte County Since 1991 50468022 .s a.THE McKENZIE CENTERIV Sedation Gum DiseL !i-,eLaser Surgery Cosmetic SurgeryImplants Extractions EmergenciesCall today to schedule a free consultation941-629-3443www. DrWil 1iamMcKenzie.com3443 Tamiami Trail, Suite D, Located in Professional Gardens

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 9 Like most superheroes, Karen Amador leads a double life. By day, she works in sales for the South Port Square continuing care retirement community in Port Charlotte. But mention seniors and their needs, and she instantly transforms into a tireless advocate for the elderly. And she doesnt even have a cape. For the past eight years, Amador has served as president of Our Charlotte Elder Affairs Network (OCEAN), a coalition whose membership consists of public and private health, human and social service organizations and others concerned with elder issues. The organization serves as a clearinghouse of infor mation and services that many other senior-related organizations dont even know exist. OCEAN is a public and private organization, with some health, some human, some social services, Amador said. Our mission is to identify the services in the area and provide that knowledge to other organizations and individuals, to provide referrals to other organizations and businesses, to analyze any needs that might be unmet. We really serve as an advocate for seniors, and give public awareness of what the elder services are. Its amazing how many nonprots are out there, but nobody really knows what they are and what they do. Were at the point now that when people call 2-1-1 for information, they actually give them my cell phone number, which is scary sometimes. OCEAN started in the early 1990s as a spinoff of the now-defunct Council on Aging. In the beginning, it was a specialized group tasked with gather ing research about the state of transportation for seniors in the county. As a result, it was instrumental in the formation of Dial-A-Ride, Amador noted. Most networking groups come and go depending on what their mission was or what the drive of the organization was, Amador said. What Ive been most proud of is that OCEAN has been able to sustain other groups that were going by the way side, yet has been able to maintain our focus and, if anything, make our focus more driven. OCEAN has been able to establish itself as a true nonprot. Over the next couple of years, the organization wants to nd a grant writer so it can provide more of its own services. We dont do fundraisers, Amador said. Our only funds are from dues every year. Money-wise, we dont have a lot, but we do have membership that consists of the Sheriffs Ofce, Habitat for Humanity and other organizations. Some of those organizations have been able to contribute signicantly. OCEANs partnership with Home Depot resulted in providing a wheelchair ramp for an elderly disabled veteran who couldnt gain access to his home anymore. With other partners, repairs have been made on durable medical equipment that was no longer covered by insurance. We had one lady who was par alyzed from the neck down in an accident, Amador said, and she had a very specialized piece of equipment that was the only thing that allowed her any life whatsoever. It needed repair but it was no longer covered by insurance and she had no money left. It didnt cost us anything because we partnered to provide the repairs. She added that there are myriad services and resources for seniors, but few other organizations know about them. Usually, she said, a senior or caregiver will call 2-1-1 to nd programs that might help meet a particular need. The caller ends up with a handful of phone numbers to organizations who not only do not provide the service, they dont know of any other that does. Well, we probably dont provide it, either, Amador said, but we wont let that be the answer. I will nd someone who will do it. Thats the difference, and I think thats what Im most proud of. I can reach out to our membership, and if its not something we have the funds to do, Ill nd somebody who will do it at no or very little cost. We cant provide everything. I cant get you a car, but I can tell you where you can get transportation. OCEAN holds monthly meetings, a special appreciation luncheon, a yearly cruise for caregivers to give them a day off, and publishes an annual resource guide. What we want people to know about OCEAN is that here is somebody out there who cares who really cares about their concerns, fears needs, Amador said. Im very passionate about this. I dont think people appreciate where weve come from. We forget people who worked and founded our country, and the strides they made to enable us to be where we are and, through no fault of their own, just need help now. For more information, call Karen Amador at 941-235-4500. email info@ ocean-.org or visit www.ocean-.org.OCEAN serves as clearinghouse of information, aid for seniorsBy BOB MASSEYFEELING FIT CORRESPONDENT SENIOR SERVICES FILE PHOTO We really serve as an advocate for seniors, and give public awareness of what the elder services are. Its amazing how many nonprots are out there, but nobody really knows what they are and what they do. Karen Amador Karen Amador feelingfit.com feelingfit.com SP32212 ThousandsofHealthStoriesfromFeelingFit & We bMD www. .com rf nftbn rfntbnnrrnrf nrrrrn rfnffrf rfrnrr n n rfnt rfrfrnrrnnr 50475153 I ,;..Need help?Dial 211 to connect to more than880 health and human service providers,representing local services availablethroughout Charlotte County.Live well!.k Read Feeling Fitevery Sundayin the Sun.FRANTZCataract Center

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Page 10 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 FACES & PLACES Joanne Reid and Sheila Meeks. PHOTOS PROVIDEDThe Charlotte County Chamber of Commerce held a luncheon on Aug. 13 at Charlotte Harbor Healthcare. Pictured above are Debbie Guilbault and Don Anderson. Rise Wells, Suzanne Morris and Denise Doll. Rich Emch and Kim Lee. Bob Dickinson and Stephen Lineberry.Charlotte Harbor Healthcare hosts Chamber of Commerce luncheon feelingfit.com feelingfit.com SP32214Get Yo ur We eklyDoseof Health&Hope InSundaysFeelingFit! www. .comGetaDAILYDoseatFeelingFit.com! Standing L to R: Malcolm Kerstein, DDS, Robert Coseo, DDS, Ashley Reynolds, DMD, Tim Palmer, DDS, Richard Gelder, DMD. Sitting L to R: John Watters, DMD, Joseph Bender, DMD www.PantherHollowDental.com Our highly skilled dentists have over 235 years of combined experience and offer services in all phases of general dentistry. HERE IS WHERE.... very caring, considerate and competent dentistry occurs. Within our wilderness lodge, you will find state-of-the-art technology and diagnostic equipment for every dental need. 19240 Quesada Avenue Port Charlotte, FL 33948 (941) 743-7435 50468561 P ANTHER H OLLOW D ENTAL L ODGE This is no ordinary dental office... ,*roofU L N i A L L 0 0 G F

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 11 FACES & PLACESFirehouse dinner raises funds for childrens safety program Attending the fundraising event are, standing, Jennifer Huling, Alex Davenport, Jerod Jones and Steve Jones. Shown sitting are Dana McCalley and Niki Emery. Vice Mayor Carolyn Freeland visits with David and Susan Baird during the event. Supporting the Fire House Dinner are Michael and Dorothy Strunk. PHOTOS BY DONNELL BATES A Fire House Dinner took place Aug. 7 at OPUS restaurant, 201 W. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda, to raise funds for educational materials needed to teach Charlotte County school children about re safety and burn prevention. Local reghters attended the event and enjoyed a meet-and-greet with the supporters who came out to help with the cause. Above, Cady Rowe joins Sam and Judi Harris for a photo during the fundraiser. Jim Lawson, the owner of OPUS, chats with Elizabeth Wenzel, Claudia Bruce and Chris Wenzel. Don and Chris Clark show their support at the fundraiser. Harvey Goldberg, Fire Marshal Jennifer Molnar and Nancy and Steve Padgett smile for the camera during the fundraiser. feelingfit.com feelingfit.com MEDICAL PAVILION CLINIC FLU SHOTS AVAILABLE ACCEPTING NEW PRIMARY CARE PATIENTS For All Your Familys Minor Medical Needs Physical Exams Womens Health Allergies Arthritis Hypertension ECHOs I.V. Therapy Impotence X-Rays Stress Test Weight Loss Diabetes Minor Surgical Procedures Workers Compensation NOW ACCEPTING MEDICAID DAVID S. BALLESTAS, M.D., P.A. & ASSOCIATES INTERNAL MEDICINE 2525 Harbor Blvd., Suite 102, Port Charlotte, FL Monday-Friday 8 AM 7PM Saturday 9 AM 3 PM www.medicalpavilionclinic.net 941.629.9190 50468600 Ii )w1 ,fYr

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Page 12 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 I have been helping patients lose weight for 15 years, and while there are many individual needs to consider, there are three lifestyle changes I recommend to everyone who wants to drop a few pounds. 1. You must eat protein for breakfast. I often nd that people who are overweight skip breakfast altogether. This is a big mistake. Breakfast sets the stage for the rest of the day. You need to consume at least 10-20 grams of protein with no more than 25-30 grams of carbohydrates. Typical breakfasts of cereal, toast, bagels, yogurt and juice are way too high in sugars and will keep your body on a blood sugar roller coaster, causing you to crave more through out the day. Try eggs, lean turkey or chicken sausage with steamed spinach, tomatoes or avocado. Whey protein shakes work well for people that nd it difcult to eat in the morning. Avoid those with articial sweeteners including sucralose. 2. You must give up the sugars and white starches. We have become a society addicted to sugar, from high fructose corn syrup in beverages, to breads and pastas, to cookies and candy. We need to get back to drinking water and eating more nuts, seeds, beans, vegetables and berries. This is a huge lifestyle change for most people and can take months to incorporate, so be patient but persistent with this one. 3. You must exercise. Walking the dog doesnt count unless you break a sweat or become breathless. Many of us are working long hours at a sedentary job and nd it hard not only to make the time but have the energy to exercise. The good news is that we only need to spend two or three (20-30 minute) sessions per week for effective cardiovascular training and weight loss. The intensity needs to be high so start with a three minute warmup and gradually add four to seven, 20-30 second intervals (high intensity sprints), resting in between for 1-3 minutes. Exercise on the weekends and rst thing in the morning or immediately after work. Like the Nike slogan says, Just Do It! Even as I am writing this, I fell under conviction, took an exercise break and completed a 28 minute interval workout on my bike. I burned 189 calories and feel great! Dont sabotage your workout efforts by eating carbohydrates afterward. You dont need it unless you exercise for more than 45 minutes. Drink a protein recovery drink 3060 minutes following exercise. This combination will increase growth hormone and boost your metabolism for hours after you are nished. I encourage you to never give up. Changing lifestyle habits is hard work, but it pays big dividends: a leaner, stronger, healthier you! Dr. Laura R. Korman is a chiropractic physician and has a diplomate in nutrition. She can be contacted at Korman Relief & Wellness Center at 941-629-6700. For more information about the Fitness Salon at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, call 941-625-4175 ext. 263.Three musts for permanent weight lossBy Dr. LAURA KORMANSPECIAL TO FEELING FIT CULTURAL CENTER PHOTO PROVIDEDCouples or friends who work out together enjoy a higher success rate than individuals. Pictured are Cathy and Dennis Musser; Cathy works out on a leg press while Dennis keeps track of her progress. LeBron James and Dwyane Wade are the latest but certainly wont be the last high-prole folks to adopt the so-called Paleo diet. The former Miami Heat star (James), and career-long Heat icon (Wade), have been displaying noticeably trimmer physiques this summer. And multiple media reports peg the simple reason: Theyve both been stringently following the protein-rich, carb-restrictive Paleo eating plan. But why would two muscular, highly conditioned NBA superstars be on a mission to get substantially leaner and lighter? The likely reason: to mitigate wear and tear on their aging joints (James and Wade will turn 30 and 33, respectively, during the 2014-15 season). Regardless of why the pair have undertaken the Paleo style of eating, I gured that, if its good enough for these world-class athletes, its worth exploring a little more deeply. Based on best-selling author Loren Cordains The Paleo Diet, this strategy is based upon everyday, modern foods that mimic the food groups of our pre-agricultural, hunter-gatherer ancestors. Essentially, raw, unprocessed foods that are high in protein and omega-rich fats. Like many diets, the Paleo diet dramatically limits simple carbohydrate intake including fruits which translates into a low-insulin state, explained West Palm Beach neurosurgeon, author and health/ tness expert Dr. Brett Osborn. Bread, rice, pasta, potatoes theyre all banished. Likewise, any thing containing sugar, our, beans, legumes or whole grains. By limiting carbohydrates to only organic low-glycemic ones, consuming copious portions of lean meats and poultry (preferably from grass-fed animals), eating moderate amounts of healthful fats (avocado, olive oil, axseed oil, omega-3, omega-6) and eschewing all processed foods in other words, eating totally cleanly followers quickly put their bodies into a lipolytic, catabolic state, noted Osborn. Thats a fancy way of saying that your body is naturally burning its own fat. In addition, being in a low-insulin, lipolytic state benets your body from the inside out. This is because it limits internal inammation which, Osborn adds, is the under pinning of all age-related diseases, including cardiovascular and cerebrovascular disease, diabetes and cancer. Boynton Beach, Fla., chiropractor Dr. David Rudnick who has guided numerous patients through a Paleodirected diet said that he has seen it be very effective for reducing blood pressure, cholesterol, and triglyceride levels. One of the potential drawbacks to such severe limitation of simple carbohydrates especially if youre a serious tness athlete is not having enough energy for your workouts. In addition, notes Palm Beach County health coach Pamela Higgins, High protein diets can stress the kidneys and liver. And Osborn urges that anyone with pre-existing coronary artery disease proceed with caution because var ious studies have produced conicting results about whether this style of eating is benecial or detrimental to those with such a condition. Of course, vegans and vegetarians may also struggle on this diet, primarily because one of their main sources of non-meat protein beans is outlawed. Perhaps the best way to view the Paleo diet or any eating strategy, for that matter is to adopt the aspects of it that are foundational to good nutrition (eliminating fried foods, processed foods and sugar) and then implement the facets of it that work within your schedule, budget and tastes.Paleo diet: Here to stay or headed for extinction?By STEVE DORFMANCOX NEWSPAPERS feelingfit.com feelingfit.com SP32214Get Yo ur We eklyDoseof Health&Hope InSundaysFeelingFit! www. .comGetaDAILYDoseatFeelingFit.com! 50468546PORTCHARLOTTEPUNTAGORDANORTHPORTENGLEWOODARCADIA 941.235.4400 www.myheartlungdoc.com Heart and Vascular surgery S TROKE / CAROTID U LTRASOUND A BDOMINAL A ORTIC A NEURYSM (AAA) A RTERIAL D ISEASE (PAD) H EART S CAN (ECHOCARDIOGRAM) Your Screening Test Results Tom Kartis, M.D. FACS, FACC, FCCP l`> 0

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 13 When you buy a box of crackers labeled natural, do you just assume theyre organic? Dont. When you choose an all natural chocolate syrup for your kids ice cream, are you thinking it has less sugar? Read the label. But what about those natural chips? Surely the package with the peaceful farm scene on the front means something about whats inside right? Theres something about natural food that appeals to consumers. In one study from the consumer research rm Mintel, people were given a list of food product claims and asked which ones mattered most to them. Natural tied for No. 1 with the claim that a product contained a full serving of fruits or vegetables. But many of us are at a loss to dene exactly what natural means. And, according to Michele Simon, a public health lawyer based in Northern California, that state of con fusion is right where the food industry wants us. Natural, it turns out, doesnt have a denition not from the Food and Drug Administration, which regu lates most packaged food. (The U.S. Department of Agriculture regulates meat and poultry and has its own denitions.) Theres a disconnect between what consumers think natural means and what manufacturers think it means, said Nicole Negowetti, a law professor at Valparaiso University Law School in Indiana, who wrote a paper for the Brookings Institution about litigation over the word natural on food labels. Its a disconnect that has led to more than 200 lawsuits, led by the Center for Science in the Public Interest and other groups, challenging use of the word natural on products that contain genetically modied ingredients or high fructose corn syrup, among other things, Negowetti said. None of the suits has been adjudicated, but some have been settled out of court. The FDA has been under some pressure to dene natural, and the agency has been petitioned by Consumer Reports to ban its use on food labels. The FDA has so far done neither. But consumers might need to switch gears because those natural labels could be disappearing, several industry watchers say. Descriptions such as Great Plains Multigrain Wheat Thins and words such as simply and pure might be in line to take the place of natural. Pillsbury has a line of Simply ... Cookies. And there are Simply Cheetos Puffs on store shelves. Manufacturers are just moving on, Negowetti said. Companies also are making specic statements on labels, such as no GMOs (genetically modied organ isms) or no articial colors, according to Lynn Dornblaser, the director of Innovation and Insight at Mintel. In the bigger picture, this is the way things are going, she said. Companies are talking more and more about whats in the product rather than slapping some ill-dened label on it. Daniel Fabricant, who left the FDA to become chief executive of the Natural Products Assn., said the landscape isnt perfect, but shoppers should consider whats important. The naturalness of Goldsh crackers shouldnt be judged on the fact that they didnt grow on a goldsh tree, he said, but on the fact that the dyes used are plant extracts, which is OK by him. (Of course, consumers can use the nutrition facts label, governed by federal law and required to include such information as calories, amount of fat and sugar and ingredients. Still, those can be hard to interpret, in part because the listings are in grams.) Consumers are being duped to think certain foods are something theyre not, said Urvashi Rangan, executive director of Consumer Reports Food Safety and Sustainability Center. She said companies should be making claims that are veriable, such as organic, which has a legal denition. Several companies declined to talk about their use of the word natural; several others did not return calls and emails. A representative of the Grocery Manufacturers Assn., a trade group, also wouldnt discuss the term, saying that it tells companies to abide by FDA stipulations that the claim natural be truthful and not misleading. The FDA didnt want to talk either. But in a statement, the agency said it understands and appreciates that consumers depend on accurate labeling when making food choices. Thats why we have clearly dened certain terms that have public health implications, like low-fat or light. Dening natural represents additional challenges when food has been processed and is no longer the product of the earth. The FDA also said it has not objected to the use of the term if the food does not contain added color, articial avors, or synthetic substances. And even Simon said it would be hard to advise the government on how to dene the word for a food supply in which much of the soy and corn are genetically modied and many products are highly processed. People also shouldnt confuse natural with healthful: Natural potato chips might mean that the potatoes were not bleached, said Fabricant of the natural products group. Its still a bag of potato chips. I certainly prefer the ones that still look and feel like a potato.A tough label to chew on: What does natural really mean?By MARY MacV EANLOS ANGELES TIMES FITNESS & NUTRITION FILE PHOTO Its important to stay hydrated. In addition to water and other healthy drinks, you can eat water-packed foods that can contribute to your uid intake, helping prevent the headaches and sluggishness that can come with dehydration. Research shows eating foods that are full of water also helps keep you satised on fewer calories. Here are seven of our favorite foods with high water content: 1. Cucumbers. At 95 percent water content, a cup of cucumber slices is nearly as thirst-quenching as a glass of water. Cucumbers also provide a little ber and some vitamin C (about 6 percent of the Daily Value per cup). Dont limit your cucumber consumption to tossing slices into green salads; get inspired to make refreshing cucumber recipes: dips, soups and yes! pickles. 2. Salad greens. Part of the reason that 2 cups of salad greens has fewer than 15 calories is that greens are more than 90 percent water. Theyre also packed with nutrients, such as folate, vitamin C, ber and the antioxidant beta carotene, which helps keep your eyes and skin healthy. Plus, having a salad for lunch (or dinner) is a great way to bang out a couple of veggie servings. 3. Strawberries. Fresh strawber ries deliver the most vitamin C of all berries and also provide folate, a B vitamin thats essential for the healthy growth of new cells. And, since theyre 91 percent water, theyll contribute signicantly toward your overall uid intake. Eat them straight up or try them in a new strawberry recipe; theyre special in everything from salads to baked goods. 4. Watermelon. At whopping 92 percent H20, watermelon is a good source of vitamin C and, when its red (some are orange or yellow), and also has lycopene, an antioxidant that may help protect against heart disease and some types of cancer. Enjoy fresh wedges (go ahead and see how far you can spit the seeds) or, better yet, get creative with watermelon recipes. 5. Yogurt. Depending on your Eat these seven foods to stay hydratedBy NICCI MICCO and BRIERLY WRIGHTEATINGWEL.COMFOODS | 19 feelingfit.com feelingfit.com Harbor Professional Centre 3420 TAMIAMI TRAIL SUITE 3 PORT CHARLOTTE, FLORIDA 941-629-2111 Please visit us at www.khalidi.net 50468083 N A S I R K H A L I D I M D NASIR KHALIDI, M.D. NEUROLOGY ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHY ELECTROMYOGRAPHY Headache/Sleep Problems Pain Diagnosis Face/Neck/Arm/Leg Numbness or Tingling Arms and Legs Loss of Memory or Concentration Most Insurances Accepted I\ItLILIffill

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Page 14 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 When youre in the throes of a mental health problem, making the decision to seek help is hard enough. Then theres the next step guring out where to go, a task that can feel daunting when youre already overwhelmed. The best way to nd a provider is through a referral, said Beverly Palmer, a clinical psychologist in Torrance, Calif. If possible, ask your regular doctor, or seek a recommendation from someone you know. At www.mentalhealth.gov, a site run by the federal government, you can type in your Zip code to get a list of providers in your area. The National Alliance on Mental Illness is another resource. NAMI chapters offer peer support groups, special programs for veterans and support for family members. Some mental health conditions have organizations that can direct you to a qualied provider, Palmer said. For instance, Children and Adults with Attention-Decit/Hyperactivity Disorder and the Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance offer lists of providers who treat those conditions. Another good resource, especially if you dont have insurance, is your county health clinic, Palmer said. You can also search on the Internet or in a phone book for mental health services in your city or county. Be careful, though: Anyone can call himself a counselor, Palmer said, but you want someone who is licensed so you know theyre properly trained. There are several types of licensed professionals. Psychiatrists are medical doctors who have done a threeyear residency in psychiatry. They prescribe medications and are trained to manage psychiatric medications, Palmer said. Psychologists have fouryear doctoral degrees in psychology, plus two years of internship. In some states, psychologists can prescribe if they go through additional training, Palmer said. Licensed clinical social workers have a masters degree plus 3,000 hours of internship training. Theyre not only trained in psychotherapy, but theyre also good at understanding community resources and working with families, Palmer said. Marriage and family therapists also have masters degrees and internship training, and while the training emphasizes issues relating to marriage and family, some also have extra training to work with children or adolescents, Palmer said. Finally, a licensed mental health counselor or professional clinical counselor has a two-year degree and 3,000 hours of supervised training. As long as you choose someone who is licensed, the type of degree the person has is probably less important than whether he or she has training in the type of problem youre experiencing and feels like a good t, Palmer said. (And you dont necessarily need a psychiatrist if your treatment includes medication, because other professionals can arrange for a doctor to prescribe it, Palmer said.) Before you start, ask questions so you know what to expect, said Ken Duckworth, medical director at NAMI. Its OK to ask, Do you think you can help me? he said. Good questions, Duckworth said, include: Whats your approach? How will you communicate with my other medical providers? How many people with my condition have you treated, and how have they fared? Do you have measures so we can see if Im getting better? Be an educated consumer, said Paolo del Vecchio, director of the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administrations Center for Mental Health Services in Rockville, Md. Do your shopping and ask questions: What is your therapeutic approach? Whats your specialty? What is the cost? The cost usually increases with the amount of training the provider has, but it can vary greatly. Before you make an appointment, contact your health insurer to make sure the provider youve chosen is covered in your plan. The Affordable Care Act requires parity for mental health coverage, which means that insurers must provide the same level of coverage (including rates, co-pays and deductibles) for mental health as for physical disorders, Palmer said. For instance, plans must cover preventive services such as depression screening and behavioral assessments without cost, and they cant deny you insur ance or increase your rates due to preexisting mental health conditions. Whomever you choose, you should feel comfortable with the person. Trust your instincts, del Vecchio said. You want someone who really listens and has a plan for how your treatment will proceed. A task force commissioned by the American Psychological Association concluded in 2011 that The therapy relationship accounts for why clients improve (or fail to improve) at least as much as the particular treatment method. The group also found that certain factors seemed particularly valuable. An alliance between the therapist and client, a sense of collaboration and an active solicitation of feedback from the client seem to improve the chances of success, Palmer said. There should be a consensus about the goals of therapy. The goals are stated, Palmer said. Its not just talk, talk, talk. There are specic goals you create together. If youre working with a licensed professional, you can be assured that your privacy will be protected, del Vecchio said. Recovery is possible, del Vecchio said. Mental illness is not a life sentence, he said. People overcome these issues to lead happy, productive lives.Need a mental health professional? Heres how to find oneBy CHRISTIE ASCHWANDENSPECIAL TO THE WASHINGTON POST MENTAL HEALTH FILE PHOTO feelingfit.com feelingfit.com 50468126 485004 Diabetic Foot Care Advanced Wound Care Latest Technologies Fellow American professional Wound Care Association Now Accepting New Medicare Patients Infections Heel Pain Ingrown Toenails Foot & Leg Ulcers Injuries Medicare Provider G U A R D I A N GUARDIAN A N G E L ANGEL F O O T C A R E FOOT CARE 941-473-3338 2400 S. McCall Rd., Englewood DR. TOM LANE Podiatrist Complete Dental Care .,Joseph Proscia, DDS General Dentist1940 Tamiami Trail, Suite 102 1 Port CharlotteCall Today! 941-623-9415 1www.CompleteDentalCareFL.com$ Cleaning, $1.00 Emergency59 Exam & X-rays Exam(Reg. $321) Otter Expires 12/31/14. (Reg. $70) Otter Expires 12/31/14.InC.aes cram. c caning & a rays, Ths offer is nc to Nc applied toward hclures s'nergrnc'j caamre]essary a -ays Ths offer s not tots appc,^.acCunt halanc s er Berta services aready delivered and not in otnjunaion heat account haves C terra suams arczty delasso and not in"tany -her oYersdistoL"ts o reds.ccd fee pans Nee Fr i C^N conjJnctor yr h sop other o'Icst scnunts or rcducel Irr, plzsCo apal cr'.s rr y00150.00.334 0.0272 D0210, 01110.00140 00220.00230 IT IS OUR OFFICE POLICY THAT THE PATENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS THERIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAttNi OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE. EXAMPIATION OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS ARESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISELIENT FOR THE FREE. DISCOUNTED-FEE OR REDUCED-FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT.DN20039-ti9 Its'^;Your ticket to...

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 15 Irene Wade doesnt always remember her name, or her birthday, or her childrens faces. Shell often stumble in the middle of a sentence and then burst into tears. But one recent morning at a nursing home in Cedarburg, Wis., the 99-year-old sang the opening lines to Let Me Call You Sweetheart as if she were Ethel Merman. As if the gray-haired, bespectacled Alzheimers patients sitting in wheelchairs around her were audience members at Carnegie Hall. The impromptu performance kicked off during breakfast at Lasata Care Center. Irene had been listening to Frank Sinatra on an iPod with headphones. Shes one of 15 Lasata residents participating in Music & Memory, a national program that brings personalized music into the lives of elderly dementia patients. Earlier this year, researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee launched the rst large-scale study of the program. It has been a huge success since its birth in a New York nursing home in 2006. Music & Memory spread to hundreds of facilities in 45 states and six countries. Caregivers rave about the musics ability to calm residents, lower their reliance on anti-anxiety and anti-depression medication and establish long-lost communication with friends and relatives. It has made a world of difference, said Kathi Roberts, activities director at Lasata, one of the rst nursing homes in the state selected for the program, earlier this year. Since Irene started listening to an iPod loaded with her favorite songs, she has seemed calmer, Roberts said. Happier. Perkier. She even grinned and shimmied her shoulders when a recent visitor complimented her on her singing voice. Shes hamming it up, social worker Chrissy Pfeiffer said. Delivering hand-picked playlists via recycled iPods is a modern twist on a tried-and-true method of care. We in music therapy have been observing this kind of thing for decades, said Dale Taylor, a music therapist and faculty member at University of Wisconsin Eau Claire. Its not magic, and its not a miracle, he said in a video confer ence with Music & Memory nursing homes. The miraculous thing is how the brain is made and how it operates. Recently the Wisconsin Department of Health Services received stacks of enthusiastic surveys from Lasata and scores of other participating facilities. The huge response prompted the state to expand the program to 150 additional nursing homes. Wisconsin now has more Music & Memory partners than any other state. But while anecdotal evidence from caregivers and family members has been overwhelmingly positive and an award-winning documentary about the program has attracted worldwide attention the longterm effects of Music & Memory on mood and medication have yet to be evaluated. Jung Kwak and Michael Brondino, two social scientists from UWMilwaukee, hope to document these effects. Theyve partnered with the state to conduct an intensive study of 10 nursing homes participating in Music & Memory, and they plan to review statewide data from nursing homes in 2015 in order to get a comprehensive picture of how the program has affected residents. The studys ndings could have signicant consequences for how caregivers treat dementia patients, Kwak said. She hopes the use of music will become a widespread tool to reduce reliance on expensive and sometimes-deating pharmaceutical drugs. This program allows us to see the person rather than the patient, Kwak said. We have a long way to go in how we care for people with dementia, but this is a step in the right direction. Roberts, who has worked at Lasata Care Center for two decades, has seen dramatic personality changes after residents started listening to music. Once, a man who hadnt uttered a sound to his wife for years suddenly woke up during a country song, Roberts said. Dementia patients are still in there, she said. Its our job to nd the right trigger. For Jimmy, who bobs his head and grins whenever he listens to music, that trigger is Elvis Presley. For Phyllis, who closes her eyes and taps her right slipper to the beat, its big-band jazz. For Irene, who is turning 100 soon, its music from the s. Back then, she would have heard Ol Blue Eyes on a record player. Now, she uses a shiny red iPod Shufe smaller than a deck of cards. After admiring Irenes voice, the visitor wondered what songs she had been playing, and attempted to borrow her headphones. Youre nuts! Irene said, loudly and clearly. Put that music back where it belongs.Music project strikes chord with Alzheimers patientsBY SARAH MASLIN MILWAUKEE JOURNAL SENTINEL ALZHEIMERS DISEASE PHOTO BY MIKE DE SISTI/MILWAUKEE JOURNAL SENTINEL/MCTIrene Wade, who will turn 100 in December, smiles while listening to music on an iPod Aug. 7, 2014 at Lasata Care Center in Cedarburg, Wis. Lasata Care Center is a nursing home where Alzheimers and dementia patients are participating in the nations rst study of the music and memory program, where residents are given iPods with favorite songs from their youth, and researchers track the eects on patients mood and memory. Wade is a fan of Frank Sinatra. feelingfit.com feelingfit.com 50468900 HELP IS HERE! Our staff of experienced licensed agents has helped more than 10,000 clients for the past 20 years get reliable health insurance information customized to their needs and budget. 17843A Murdock Circle, Port Charlotte, FL 33948 CALL NOW TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT!9 4 1 6 2 9 7 0 0 0 941-629-7000 WELCOME TO THE NEW AGE OF HEALTH CARE Floridas Blue Cross & Blue Shield Plan 941.505.0400rfntbrttt rrfntbr nbrnt tntbrnntbt t r r frnfn t ftt bf 50468065 ITTqTur `'1 FCtdfGOODFRIENDHEALTH INSURANCE ADVISORS 914 429-y00oalLMEMMF"titu]lT ( 1I ,1 f; ld7SANDGo to www.BoatingAndFishing.com to viewseveral years' worth of back issues for free

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Page 16 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 Sometimes science quanties something many of us know to be true. So listen up, new parents. Waking up repeatedly to care for a little one isnt good for your moods and your ability to attend to tasks, and its just as bad as not sleeping much at all. So if you get up in the morning feeling more exhausted than when you went to bed, youve got research on your side. Researchers at Tel Aviv University, in Israel, tracked 58 young adults in two groups: those who got four hours of sleep and those who got eight but had that sleep repeatedly interrupted by tasks of at least 10 minutes not unlike waking to feed or soothe an infant, or dealing with work during an on-call shift. Vast proportions of the population experience night wakings regularly due to occupational demands, environmental circumstances or the very common parental need to tend to a child during the night, the researchers wrote recently in the journal Sleep Medicine. They cited a study of nearly 30,000 parents in 11 countries that showed about a quarter wake up twice a night with their children up to age 3, and an additional 19.5 percent reported an average of three or more night wakings. Such interruptions disrupt the natural sleep rhythm. The impact of such night wakings on an individuals daytime alertness, mood and cognitive abilities had never been studied, Avi Sadeh, a professor at the universitys School of Psychological Sciences said in a statement. Sadeh directs a sleep clinic at the university. Our study demonstrates that induced night wakings, in otherwise normal individuals, clearly lead to compromised attention and negative mood. The research is important because many people dont realize how their interrupted sleep affects them, said Vonda Dennis, owner of the Stork Stops Here, a Los Angeles company that offers home services for prenatal and postpartum care, primarily sleep issues. Whatever theyre already dealing with is going to be exacerbated, Dennis said by phone; she is not connected to the study. She cited one mother who couldnt make a decision on salad dressing without bursting into tears, and a surgeon parent whom she had to remind that going to work sleep-deprived could be dangerous. Dennis said she helps parents to settle the infant on a schedule as early as possible. Sadeh and colleagues monitored sleep of volunteers in their homes. The participants wore wristwatch-style devices that could detect sleep and wakefulness. They also completed questionnaires before going to bed and in the morning. Everyone slept one eight-hour night. Then, those in one group went to bed for eight hours but were awakened four times by telephone and told to complete a 10to 15-minute computer task before returning to bed. In the other group, participants went to bed for four hours. The effects were assessed with various performance and mood tests. The interrupted sleep leads to signicant negative effects on mood and sustained attention, which are indistinguishable from those results from sleep restriction of four hours per night, the researchers wrote. This area of research, the authors said, is new, and additional work is needed to look at spontaneous versus induced awakenings and other issues.Hazards of nightly sleep-wake-repeat patternBy MARY Mac VEANLOS ANGELES TIMES SLEEP MEDICINE FILE PHOTO feelingfit.com feelingfit.com rf nrtbrr nt rf rrt frt nt bn n rffn n fntbn r fn t b frrf f nrb rf b bb r r f r f r rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr ff frft ftf r rf ff ff f fffffrft fff fff f rb rbb bb rfntb bbt n t tb bb bb f t rr b b r t f bb ff n b rbb bb bb 50444100 Keep'ing In Touchwith your local news is easy...no matter where you are.www.sun-herald.corm\E11'SPAPERSCiuu lout De.S,,w 6,a.,,.-! \onli Pun PraiaAmerica's RFSTCommunity I)aiIv

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 17 feelingfit.com feelingfit.com People for Trees schedules bike tourThe fth annual Tour de North Port, sponsored by People for Trees, takes place on Sunday, Oct. 26. Cyclists will ride through 15, 35, or 65 scenic miles of the most beautiful pine atwoods found in North Port. Its the GREEN Pumpkin! will feature Trick or Treat rest stops with giveaways and homemade snacks, Costume and Costumed Helmet Contests, a catered breakfast and lunch, and mobile SAG support. Pre-register online ($40) @ www. peoplefortrees.com Special Group discounts are available. The Tour de North Port is NOT a race. Begins/Ends at The Imagine School (Upper Campus) located at 2757 Sycamore Street (near the intersection of Toledo Blade and Gateway Blvd.) in North Port. The rst 250 to register are guaranteed a free ride t-shirt. Check-in for those pre-registered/breakfast/onsite registration ($45) begins at 7AM. Group Starts begin at 8AM. Proceeds benet the efforts of People for Trees, Inc., a 501 c(3) non-prot native tree advocacy group that strives to create awareness about the importance of maintaining and protecting our native tree canopy through education, programs, and tree plantings. Additional support for the Tour de North Port is being provided by: Louies Bicycle, The Bicycle Center, Real Bikes of Venice, Awakenings Magazine, ROI Media, Think Global LLC, Faireld Inn & Suites, Ts Plus. Visit www.peoplefortrees.com for more detailed information and to register (online registration closes Friday, Oct. 24 @ midnight). For information, contact Alice White at 941-426-9752 or treelady12001@yahoo.com.Autumn Nights fundraiser benefits local nonprofitsDisney World and Sea World tickets are among prizes scheduled to be auctioned at the second annual Autumn Nights dinner-dance beneting Visually Impaired Persons of Charlotte County and Hearing Impaired Persons of Charlotte County. The event will take place from 5:3010 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 27, at the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St., Port Charlotte. Tickets are $50 each, which includes dinner and a cash bar. Half of the ticket price may be used as a charitable tax deduction. Giveaways from sponsors promoting their businesses will be used in gift bags at each place setting. In addition to four Disney park-hopper passes and four Sea World passes, live auction items already on tap include four Aquatica passes, a pair of Key West Express tickets and a two-night stay at Amsterdams Curry Mansion Inn in Key West. There will also be silent auctions and a drawing for a 46-inch atscreen TV, donated by Stephen Cors of The Seeing Eye, the oldest existing guide dog school in the world. To purchase tickets, sign up as a sponsor, donate a prize or other information, call Sherry at 941-6258501 or Kim at 941-743-8347.Bayfront Health announces August event calendarThe public is invited to attend the following August events hosted by Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda:. Wednesday, Aug. 27, 2-3 p.m. Stroke Support Group Bayfront Health Punta Gorda, Medical Ofce Building 4th Floor Conference Room, 713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. Have you or a loved one been affected by stroke? Find out what support and assistance is available to you and your family, and how others are coping. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to register. Vision & hearing assistance from Lions FoundationThe Punta Gorda Lions Foundation offers eyeglasses and surgeries to help prevent blindness in individuals with vision impairment. The foundation also offers hearing aids and examinations for those who are hard of hearing. These services are offered to those who otherwise would not be able to get help. In Punta Gorda, contact Bill Ringelstein at 941-637-9979. In Port Charlotte, contact Terri Parson at 941-391-1203. In North Port, contact Penny Gregrich at 941-740-2860. In Englewood, contact Jeri Zomes at 941-460-9993.Alzheimers disease seminars offeredThe Florida Gulf Coast Chapter of the Alzheimers Association has partnered with local agencies to offer free seminars for caregivers, families and healthcare professionals caring for those with Alzheimers disease Description of program. For more information, contact the Alzheimers Association at 941-235-7470. Hope Family Adult Day Care, 204 E. McKenzie St., Punta Gorda 941-505-6920 Sept. 5, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Understanding Challenging Behaviors, Presentation will discuss typical behavior changes associated with Alzheimers Disease and related dementias. Presentation will also discuss how to process, evaluate and interpret such behavior. Information on how to better understand and respond to behavior will be discussed. Medications are also discussed. Oct. 3, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Better Communication, Alzheimers disease statistics will be presented. Presentation will discuss changes in the brain associated with AD and related dementias. Communication issues will be dened and discussed, as well as how to avoid common issues with communication. Nov. 7, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Family Issues and Caregiver Stress, Presentation will discuss Alzheimers disease statistics Presentation will also discuss common issues, emotions and stressors faced by families living with dementia. Stages of grief and stress management will be discussed. Dec. 5, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Loss, Grief and Recovery Port Charlotte United Methodist Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port Charlotte August 21, 3-5 p.m. Behavioral Issues Associated with Alzheimers Disease and Related Dementias, Presentation will discuss typical behavior changes associated with Alzheimers Disease and related dementias. Presentation will also discuss how to process, evaluate and interpret such behavior. Information on how to better understand and respond to behavior will be discussed. Medications are also discussed. Sept. 18, 3-5 p.m. Communication Issues Associated with Alzheimers Disease and Related Dementias, Alzheimers disease statistics will be presented. Presentation will discuss changes in the brain associated with AD and related dementias. Communication issues will be dened and discussed, as well as how to avoid common issues with communication. Oct. 16, 3 p.m.-4 p.m. Stress Management and Family Issues, Presentation will discuss Alzheimers disease statistics. Presentation will also discuss common issues, emotions and stressors faced by families living with dementia. Stages of grief and stress manage ment will be discussed. Nov. 20, 3 p.m.-4 p.m. Healthy Aging-The Brain Body Connection, Lifestyle habits for brain health. Punta Gorda Public Library, 424 W. Henry St., Punta Gorda 941-833-5460 Sept. 16, 2-4 p.m. Communication Issues Associated with Alzheimers Disease and Related Dementias, Alzheimers disease statistics will be presented. Presentation will discuss changes in the brain associated with AD and related dementias. Communication issues will be dened and discussed, as well as how to avoid common issues with communication.Charlotte County YMCA hosts Safari PartyThe Charlotte County Family YMCA Safari Party takes place from 6-10 p.m. Aug. 23 at Bayfront Center YMCA, 750 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda. Its a fun night of dinner and dancing with exciting auction items. Pull out your safari attire and join the fun. The cost is $50 per person. You can purchase your tickets at any YMCA location in Port Charlotte, Punta Gorda or North Port, online at www. charlottecountyymca.com/sp.html or call 941-347-8855 to make your reservation today. All proceeds will go to the YMCAs Community Kids Campaign to assist local families in need to participate in quality child care, camps, youth programs. sports and aquatics.Lung cancer supportTwo lung cancer support groups meet locally: 2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of every month at Sarasota Memorial Emergency Room and Health Care Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade Blvd.). For information, contact Marc at 941-240-8989 or marcscohen@aol. com. 2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Charlotte Regional Medical Plaza, fourth oor. The plaza is located next to Charlotte Regional Medical Center, at 713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. For more infor mation, call 941-637-9575. Senior services offeredSenior Friendship Centers dining programs offer local residents, age 60 and older, nutritious lunches, healthy aging activities, educational speakers and a chance to meet new people. The centers are open from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Monday-Friday. A donation of $2 to $4 is appreciated to help cover the cost of meals. Dining sites in Charlotte County include New Operation Cooper Street, 650 Mary St., Punta Gorda, 941-373-5819; Rebecca Neal Owens Center, 27420 Voyageur Drive, Harbor Heights, 941-255-0723; 100 Rotonda Lakes Circle, Rotonda West, 941-3735080); Christian City of Florida, 6433 Gasparilla Pines Blvd., Grove City, 941-373-5080; and 2295 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, 941-373-5027. For menus or more information, visit www.friendshipcenters.org Home-delivered meals are also available by calling the Elder Helpline at 866-413-5337. NEWS & NOTESNEWS | 18 629-4804 50468648 2 7 6 2 B T a m i a m i T r P o r t C h a r l o t t e 2762 B. Tamiami Tr., Port Charlotte J U L I A B P I Z A R R O D M D P A J U L I A B P I Z A R R O D M D P A JULIA B. PIZARRO, D.M.D. P.A.N E W P A T I E N T S O N L Y NEW PATIENTS ONLY. Offer good in the absence of gum disease. Valid through 9/30/14 F A L L S P E C I A L F A L L S P E C I A L FALL SPECIAL$ 5 9 $ 5 9 $ 59 Only PROPHY / XRAYS / EXAM SE HABLA ESPAOL A L L P R O D U C T S A R E M A D E I N T H E U S A ALL PRODUCTS ARE MADE IN THE USA H U R R Y I N T O T A K E A D V A N T A G E O F O U R H U R R Y I N T O T A K E A D V A N T A G E O F O U R HURRY IN TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR 2 F O R 1 C R O W N 2 F O R 1 C R O W N 2 FOR 1 CROWN C A L L O R W A L K I N F O R I N F O R M A T I O N CALL OR WALK-IN FOR INFORMATION. C R O W N S P E C I A L A P P L I E S T O O U R L O Y A L P A T I E N T S CROWN SPECIAL APPLIES TO OUR LOYAL PATIENTS Cash or Checks Please IIVI mIM um T TAB AW O TAMP Ma pECnAaNEW PATIENTS ONLY.CALL OR WALK-IN FOR INFORMATION.CROWN SPECIAL APPLIES TO OUR LOYAL PATIENTSle 0 ,YAM M 4 w'4JCC3o4884h L CltD Qaa procaaa lava om 4C M,3L\

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Page 18 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 feelingfit.com feelingfit.com New arthritis support group to meetThe community is invited to attend Jointly Living Health Support Group in Punta Gorda beginning on Sept. 16. Meetings will be held every other month. Free and open to the public, the support group will take place from 5:30-6:30 p.m. at Home Instead Senior Care, 520 E. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda. Alzheimers support groupsThe Alzheimers Association Florida Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated support groups are for family members, caregivers, and others interested in learning more about Alzheimers disease. Local meetings are held at the following locations: Gulf Cove United Methodist Church, 1100 S. McCall Road, Port Charlotte, meets at 1 p.m. on the third Friday of the month. Living Waters Lutheran Church, 12475 Chancellor Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets at 10:30 a.m. on the second and fourth Friday of the month. Respite provided at location. Village Place Assisted Living, 18400 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of the month. Royal Palm Retirement Center, 2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets at 10 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of the month. South Port Square (Harbour Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd, Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third Tuesday of the month. Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic Church, 1441 Spear St., Port Charlotte, meets at 2:30 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of the month. Port Charlotte United Methodist Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third Thursday of the month. Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St., Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the third Monday of the month. Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the second Tuesday of the month. Desoto County Public Library, 125 N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia, meets at 11 a.m. on the first Wednesday of the month. First Alliance Church, 20444 Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of the month (The meeting at the First Alliance Church is a Younger Onset diagnosis support group. This group is for individuals with a diagnosis before the age of 65 the person with a diagnosis and caregiver are both welcome. The person who has been diagnosed needs to be younger than 65 and needs to be able to engage in a conversation with others). Please contact Linda Howard with any questions concerning this group, 941-235-7470. For information concerning support groups, or for more infor mation on services provided through the Alzheimers Association, call 800-272-3900 or 941-235-7470. Tidewell Hospice seeks volunteersTidewell Hospice serves patients and families dealing with life-lim iting illness in our four-county service area: Charlotte, DeSoto, Manatee and Sarasota counties. These patients are eligible for several different services, including: nurse, social worker, CNA, chaplain, bereavement counselor, and volunteer. The volunteers may provide respite in a patients home, visit patients who live in nursing homes or assisted living facilities, assist at our local Hospice Englewood Parkinsons Support Group House, work in the administration office, or even take an approved pet to visit our patients. Volunteers are needed every day of the week, both daytime and evening. Contact Nancy Vollmer (941-9794304), nvollmer@tidewell.org, or Kim Hartshorne (941-979-4324), khartshorne@tidewell.org for more details.Free HIV testing offeredThe Charlotte County Health Department and CARES Outreach Services Inc. of Sarasota will offer free HIV testing the fourth Saturday of every month at the following locations and times (the next date is June 28): Edgewater United Methodist Church, 19190 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte: 8 a.m. to noon. Charlotte County Homeless Coalition, 1476 Kenesaw St., Murdock: 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. No appointment is necessary, and test results are ready in 15 minutes. For information, visit www. CharlotteCHD.com; or contact Eric Stockley, CCHD prevention training consultant, at 941-624-7235.Coast Guard Auxiliary needs volunteersThe U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary needs volunteers. The Auxiliary is the volunteer arm of the US Coast Guard and a member of the U.S. Homeland Security. The operational unit of the Auxiliary is the Flotilla where Coast Guard policies and programs are transformed into action. The flotillas support the Coast Guard in all missions except military and direct law enforcement. In our area several flotillas provide support on and off the water from Venice to the south end of Pine Island including Charlotte Harbor, Myakka and Peace rivers. No special military, vessel-related or on-the-water experience is required to volunteer, just a desire to promote water safety and help save lives. Volunteers must be at least 17 years old, U.S. citizens, and live here year-round or seasonally. For more information on volunteer opportunities, contact Dave Nielsen at 732-616-9016.NEWSFROM PAGE 17 NEWS & NOTES Lee Memorial welcomes BrissonLee Memorial Health System is pleased to announce that Dr. Jonathan Brisson, recently joined the professional staff of Lee Physician Group Family Medicine. Brisson earned his medical degree from Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine in New York, N.Y. He completed a family medicine internship and residency at Largo Medical Center in Clearwater. He is a member of the American Osteopathic Association, the American College of Osteopathic Family Physicians, the American College of Physicians and the Florida Osteopathic Medical Association. His areas of expertise include chronic medical care, health maintenance, preventive medicine and osteopathic manipulative medicine, also known as hands-on care. Brissons office is located at 16271 Bass Road, Fort Myers.Anthony joins Advanced OrthopedicAdvanced Orthopedic Center is pleased to welcome Dr. Steven Anthony to the Center beginning Sept. 1. Anthony is a board-eligible orthopedic surgeon specializing in the treatment of foot and ankle disorders. He completed his undergraduate degree at Florida State University and went on to attend the West Virginia School of Osteopathic Medicine. He recently completed a fellowship in orthopedic foot and ankle surgery at the New England Foot and Ankle Specialists in Portland, Maine. He is a member of the American Academy of Orthopedic surgeons, the American Osteopathic Academy of Orthopedics and the American Osteopathic Association. Advanced Orthopedic Center has offices located at 641 Tamiami Trail, Suite 1, Port Charlotte and 350 Mary St., Suite F, Punta Gorda. NEW FACES Dr. Jonathan Brisson Dr. Steven Anthony SP32214Get Yo ur We eklyDoseof Health&Hope InSundaysFeelingFit! www. .comGetaDAILYDoseatFeelingFit.com! 941-766-1001 17912 Toledo Blade Blvd. Port Charlotte, FL Board Certified in Internal Medicine Fellowship in Geriatric Medicine Experience Better Healthcare M ARIO E. C ARBONELL MD New Patients Welcome Providing Primary & Hospital Care For Patients Ages 16 yrs. & up Cardiac Disease High Blood Pressure High Cholesterol Diabetes Arthritis Thyroid Problems Osteoporosis Prostate Health Memory Loss 50468617 624-4500 50468074 Team Eye Consultant Tampa Bay Rays and Charlotte Stone Crabs VOTED BEST OPHTHALMOLOGIST 2011 2013 2013 REACH OUT.-I-ou-have q.u-es-tion,a.n-noncment or Lz-r sunierald.com. .I JJMpN EYE CAFE CFNr`OJJi'w1 iOeloue4w/ /L'o,.. o,Jo -.

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 19 preferred type, regular plain yogurt is 85-88 percent water (surprisingly, theres more water in fuller-fat yogurt). Youll also get calcium and some B vitamins (namely B12 and riboavin). To be sure youre getting some good-for-you probiotics, look for a yogurt that carries the Live and Active Cultures seal. 6. Papaya. At 88 percent water, this fruit is another good choice, and better yet, 1 cup delivers 3 grams of ber for just 55 calories. 7. Butternut squash. This sweet and nutty squash is 88 percent water. A cup of cooked butternut squash also boasts over 400 percent of your Daily Value for vitamin A a key nutrient for eye health as well as healthy doses of vitamin C, potassium and manganese. FOODFROM PAGE 13 feelingfit.com feelingfit.com Alcoholics Anonymous Charlotte Harbor, 941-426-7723 Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177 Punta Gorda, First United Methodist Church, 507 W Marion Ave Port Charlotte United Methodist Church, 21075 Quesada Ave St Nathaniels Episcopal Church, 4200 S Biscayne Drive, North Port Congregational Church, 1201 Aqui Esta Drive, Punta Gorda Community United Church of Christ, 3450 S Biscayne Drive, North Port Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 2222 Englewood Road (SR776) Englewood Al-Anon Arcadia, 863-444-0763 Englewood, 941-270-7662, 941-475-1832, 941-697-4910, 941-697-3554 North Port, 941-429-8622, Port Charlotte, 941-564-6039 Punta Gorda, 941-639-8107 Alzheimers Support Port Charlotte, 941-235-7470 Amputee Support Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022 Anger Management Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480 Arthritis Support Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643 Bereavement Support Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356 Bipolar Support Murdock, 941-613-1450 Breathing Support Arcadia, 863-491-4245 Breast Cancer Support Port Charlotte, 941-629-1181, ext 6867 or 941-766-9570 ext 7 Cancer Support Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000 Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575 Punta Gorda, 941-575-7266 Englewood, 941-214-8488 Celebrate Recovery Port Charlotte, 941-629-0999 Port Charlotte, 941-625-7435 Chemical Dependency Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474 Children of Aging Parents Port Charlotte, 941-766-7991 Cocaine Anonymous Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474 Co-dependents Anonymous Venice, 941-488-8025 Englewood, 941-306-1825 COPD Education and Support Englewood, 941-475-6571 Depression Support Charlotte Harbor, 941-613-1450 Deep Creek, 941-629-2633 Diabetes Support Southwest Florida, 888-DIABETES Divorce Support Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039, Down Syndrome Support Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509 Dual Diagnosis Support Murdock, 941-613-1450 Emotions Anonymous Murdock, 613-1450 Epilepsy Support Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309 Ex-offenders Support Group Murdock, 941-613-1450 Family to Family North Port, 941-957-3626 Food Addicts Support Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550 Gastric Bypass Support Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153 Grandparents Support North Port, 941-698-1943 Arcadia, 863-494-5965 Englewood and North Port, 941-697-7287 or 941-341-4268 Grief Support Englewood, 941-460-1400 North Port, 941-564-1400 Hearing Impaired Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947 Heart Disease Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441 HIV Support Port Charlotte, 941-625-2552 or 941-716-3041 Insulin Pump Workshops Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200 Intervention Program Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474 Kidney Cancer Support Englewood, 941-697-1212 Kidney Health Support Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985 Lap Band Support Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441 Leukemia and Lymphoma Ft Myers, 239-992-5781 Life After (Any) Loss Punta Gorda, 941-585-9576 Lung Cancer Support North Port, 941-240-8989 Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575 Laryngectomy Support Deep Creek, 941-204-1515 Memory Care Support Rotonda, 941-698-1198 Mental Health Support Port Charlotte, 941-263-8033 Englewood, 941-475-2000 Port Charlotte, 941-627-2100 Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177 Multiple Myeloma Port Charlotte/Englewood, 941-457-5478 or 941-697-7861 Narcotics Anonymous Charlotte Harbor, 941-624-1204 Port Charlotte, 866-389-1344 Nar-Anon Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353 Ostomy Support Group Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077 Overeaters Anonymous Port Charlotte, 941-258-8548 Parents Group Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982 Parkinsons Support North Port, 941-426-4624 or 941-926-6413 Port Charlotte/Punta Gorda, 941-637-6418 Pulmonary Fibrosis 941-875-5732 Pulmonary Hypertension Port Charlotte, 941-255-5043 Prostate Cancer Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000 Quit Smoking Support QuitTeam, 941-552-1283 Respite Care Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109 Stress Support Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450 Stroke Support Englewood, 941-475-3558 Port Charlotte, 941-639-2360 Victims of Abuse Support Punta Gorda, 941-639-5499 Widows Support Port Charlotte, 941-391-6136 Womens Support Group Murdock, 941-613-1450 To add or update your support group listing, email feelingt@ sun-herald.com or klillis@sun-herald. com. SUPPORT GROUPS FILE PHOTO Having Problems With Your Dentures? Difficulty Eating? Sore Gums? Wobbly or Loose? Messy Adhesives? Family Dental Care 100 Madrid Blvd., Ste. 414 Punta Gorda 941-575-2626 www.smilesofpuntagorda.com 50468093 Denture Stabilization Affordable! Complimentary Initial Consultation! Are you concerned about zinc content in your denture adhesives? For more information on zinc and your denture adhesives visit www.ada.org Bethany L. Walden, Au. D Board Certified Doctor of Audiology C h a r l o t t e H e a r i n g C h a r l o t t e H e a r i n g Charlotte Hearing C e n t e r I n c C e n t e r I n c Center, Inc. Hearing Evaluations & Hearing Aids Since 1984 766-8886 Most Major Brands Available 21216 Olean Blvd., Suite 4 Port Charlotte Across from AAA Bldg. 50468555 Irob o 1oc11When you support local retailers &service providers, you're helpingto strengthen our local economy.Where you shop matters!

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Page 20 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 feelingfit.com feelingfit.com 50468604 Since 1998 JVAI has developed, refined and successfully used laser ablation techniques for the treatment of incompetent veins. Our success rate for venous leg ulcers, varicose veins and chronic venous insufficiency is over 97% with virtually no complications. These procedures are well tolerated in the office setting with the patient awake and comfortable. 2008-2013 I have had vein surgery at the Joyce Vein & Aesthetic Institute and am so happy with the results! We are still working on spider veins, but I would say that in just a matter of months I have a 95% improvement in their appearance. I also had varicose veins, and they are gone! Thanks to Dr. Joyce and his fine staff for a 5-Star Treatment. SJ No need for you to be embarrassed by spider veins when they are so easily treated. Dr. Joyce CoolSculpting Event Friday, Sept. 5th 10AM-NOON Call to Sign Up F R E E FREE BEFORE AFTER 3,ta-oJithc-Art trcarmcntjor renous dLcccrscthat can chcvi our 11 ...' _Relief begins with accuratediagnosis and treatmentstailored to your unique needs.ITf _f ro fState-of-the-art venous treatmentby internationally recognized Vein SpecialistDouglas H. Joyce, DO, FACOSTriple Board Certified in Cardio-Thoracic & Vascular Surgery,General Surgery and Phlebology (Venous Disease)oilFreezeYour Gut Off"ArcoolscultinWALcom4to learn more!Y4Tc1J1 cs[//di: 1isfitillc25092 Olympia AvenuePunta Gorda 941-575-0123 Visit us at www.jvai.com

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A weekly section of the Sun Vol. 4 No. 34 August 24, 2014 free Dont miss these steals! PAGE 5 Whats new in music PAGE 4>>>INSIDE Tempting fish cravings and more Firehouse Foodie: The prize is in the pie PAGE 5 PAGE 5 Look what I found: And theyre off! PAGE 4 Natural foods with a catch PAGE 3As you get older, it pays to stay strong. Youre less likely to lose your balance and fall, and falls are the big gest cause of disabling injuries for those over 50. Youre more likely to remain independent, because being strong means you can do more by yourself, without calling for help. But best of all, having strong muscles keeps you more physically capable and healthy. But many folks over 50 dont want to go to a commercial gym. And sadly, its hard to introduce a tness program into your life if youve learned to live without one. However, you can still increase your strength without ever lifting a weight in fact, without ever leaving your home. Merely tensing your muscles in the right way; a form of strength training called isometric exercise, will do the job. It wont build big muscles, as the work of lifting weights does, but youll still be in better shape, even if it doesnt show. The rst thing to do is to learn which muscles to tense. The biggest group of muscles to work on are the thighs. Try this: while sitting down, tense your thighs as hard as you can for 15 seconds. Relax for 20 seconds, and then do it again. Repeat several times. Notice how tired your thigh muscles feel? This little bit of isometrics has worked your thigh muscles and no one could even see that you were doing a workout! Heres the secret: if you tense your thighs with your feet a little behind the level of your knees, your hamstrings (back of thighs) will get the most ben et from your isometric exercise. If you do it with your feet out in front of your knees, your quadriceps (front of thighs) will do the most work. Pull in your stomach and tense it hard, without sucking it in. Hold this for 15 seconds. It will strengthen the upper abs. Do it four times, and youll feel like youve done dozens of sit ups or crunches. Next, continuing the eort to pull in your stomach, suck it in. You are now working both your upper and lower abs. This will serve to tighten your belly and give you a trimmer waist. Of course, you may not see the results if you have a thick layer of fat over your abs muscles, but just tighten your stomach four times, twice a day, and youll still look trimmer. Hold onto the arm of a chair or couch and tense your biceps muscle for ten seconds. Youll feel it in the lower part of the muscle, close to your elbow. This will also help strengthen your elbow joint, preventing a painful pulled or strained elbow. Now make a loose st, hold your hand with the bent ngers touching your collarbone between your neck and shoulder, and tense the biceps again for ten seconds. This will ex the entire biceps muscle, giving you more strength to carry packages or shopping bags or to pick up a grandchild. The best thing about an isometric workout is that you can use anything for resistance, from tensing your mus cles to pushing against a wall; though By WINA STURGEONADVENTURE SPORTS WEEKLY PHOTO PROVIDEDSTRONG | 2Stay independent by staying strong Dang, you can really count on the Emmys to spoil the fun. It used to be that you could count on at least half the nominees for the Emmys being so absurd, you could sharpen your teeth and vocabulary at the same time by ranting with something approaching critical glee. But not this year. The 66th incarnation will air live from the Nokia Theater Monday on NBC, with Seth Meyers hosting. I would expect a trib ute to Robin Williams, who never received any Emmy love while he was alive but whose contributions to the medium can be seen in every comic who colors outside the lines today. There will be suspense in some categories, of course, but overall, because most of the nominees are worthy, the outrage potential is considerably lessened. Oh, I have a few quibbles with the nominations, but theyre pretty minor. I dont understand why Melissa McCarthy gets a nod for Mike & Molly, a grade C sitcom if there ever was one. Or how White Queen got nominated for best miniseries when its mediocre at best. And its criminal that the TV academy omitted a nomination for Tatiana Maslany in Orphan Black, but when it comes to what happens Sunday, if Lizzy Caplan bested Robin Wright, The top Emmy races: Smart nominations make it tough to pick winnersBy DAVID WIEGANDSAN FRANCISCO CHRONICLEIMAGE PROVIDED EMMY | 2 ORLANDO Martha Stewart did it. So did Justin Timberlake, Jimmy Fallon, Roger Goodell, Carson Daly, the New England Patriots, Ethel Kennedy, Adam Zuckerberg, Knightro the University of Central Florida mascot and probably someone you know. They accepted the Ice Bucket Challenge, a charitable craze that has burst into Americas bloodstream. Id say its warming the blood, but everything below my skull is currently frozen. Having a bucket of ice water dumped on your head will do that. There are other risks, such as being exposed to the sight of New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie in Ice Bucket Challenge is taking Americas charitable giving by stormBy DAVID WHITLEYORLANDO SENTINELICE | 5 SAME WEEK APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE Now in North Port 14840 Tamiami Trail, North Port, FL 34287 Dermatology without the wait So you have more time for things you love 50475146 (941) 564-1542 www.riverchasedermatology.com Dr. Ryan S. Jawitz Board Certified Dermatologist Specializing in: General Dermatology Cosmetic Dermatology Mohs Micrographic Surgery for Skin Cancer RIVERCHASE DERMATOLOGYAND COSMETIC SURGERY-MIR I

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Page 2 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 FLAIR FOR ANSWERS, TURN TO PAGE 4 rf r rfntb t trn t rfn n n n f n n nn nfnbfbnf n ntr n nnt trn n nn f r n f nrnf f nnnt bft nn rfr rn nnnb nnftn n n fn nt r n rnbnnb r nn nn fntn n fnf tnnrb bn nn tf nfr frf rff ntbffb New York Times Sunday Crossword No. 0817 the tensing can be done in complete privacy even if youre in the middle of a party or at a social gathering. And, because each exercise is so short, no more than 15 seconds, you can do a quick down-and-dirty workout wherever you are in a very brief period of time. Its also a workout that can become an enjoy able habit if you do it frequently enough. Start with one quick session every other day. Then change it to every day. Before long, youll have become so conditioned to the good feeling your muscles get from an isometric workout, youll automatically do it while youre sitting watching TV, traveling or just sitting around. Its an excellent way to become more phys ically capable, and you wont have to worry near as much about becoming frail as you age.STRONGFROM PAGE 1 or Aaron Paul won over Peter Dinklage, Id be ne with that. Its not necessarily that the TV academy has gotten smart, but, rather, that just as the gap between the rich and poor is said to be widening, the gap between universally acknowledged TV greatness and the rest of the pack is yawning like the Grand Canyon this year. In oering my humble wishes about Sundays winners, I agonized a lot in some categories because the nominations are generally worthy. Heres a list of nominees in the major categories, along with my picks for each one. These arent necessarily the ones I think will win frankly, I think Orange Is the New Black may win over Silicon Valley, but Im partial to the sustained genius of Mike Judges new show. BEST ACTRESS, DRAMA NOMINEES: Michelle Dockery, Downton Abbey; Julianna Margulies, The Good Wife; Robin Wright, House of Cards; Lizzy Caplan, Masters of Sex; Claire Danes, Homeland; Kerry Washington, Scandal. MY PICK: Robin Wright BEST ACTOR, DRAMA NOMINEES: Jon Hamm, Mad Men; Kevin Spacey, House of Cards; Bryan Cranston, Breaking Bad; Jeff Daniels, The Newsroom; Woody Harrelson, True Detective; Matthew McConaughey, True Detective. MY PICK: Matthew McConaughey BEST SUPPORTING ACTRESS, DRAMA NOMINEES: Anna Gunn, Breaking Bad; Christine Baranski, The Good Wife; Maggie Smith, Downton Abbey; Joanne Froggatt, Downton Abbey; Lena Headey, Game of Thrones; Christina Hendricks, Mad Men. MY PICK: Anna Gunn BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR, DRAMA NOMINEES: Aaron Paul, Breaking Bad; Jim Carter, Downton Abbey; Peter Dinklage, Game of Thrones; Mandy Patinkin, Homeland; Jon Voight, Ray Donovan; Josh Charles, The Good Wife. MY PICK: Peter Dinklage OUTSTANDING DRAMA SERIES NOMINEES: Breaking Bad, Downton Abbey, Game of Thrones, House of Cards, Mad Men, True Detective. MY PICK: True Detective. LEAD ACTRESS, COMEDY SERIES NOMINEES: Melissa McCarty. Mike & Molly; Lena Dunham, Girls; Edie Falco, Nurse Jackie; Taylor Schilling, Orange Is the New Black; Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Veep; Amy Poehler, Parks and Recreation. MY PICK: Julia Louis-Dreyfus LEAD ACTOR, COMEDY SERIES NOMINEES: Ricky Gervais, Derek; Matt LeBlanc, Episodes; Don Cheadle, House of Lies; William H. Macy, Shameless; Louis CK, Louis; Jim Parson, The Big Bang Theory. MY PICK: Louis CK SUPPORTING ACTRESS, COMEDY SERIES NOMINEES: Julie Bowen, Modern Family; Alison Janney, Mom; Kate Mulgrew, Orange Is the New Black,: Kate McKinnon, various characters, Saturday Night Live; Mayim Bialik, The Big Bang Theory; Anna Chlumsky, Veep. MY PICK: Alison Janney SUPPORTING ACTOR, COMEDY SERIES NOMINEES: Adam Driver, Girls; Andre Braugher, Brooklyn Nine-Nine; Ty Burrell, Modern Family; Jesse Tyler Ferguson, Modern Family; Fred Armisen, various charac ters, Portlandia; Tony Hale, Veep. MY PICK: Tony Hale OUTSTANDING COMEDY SERIES NOMINEES: Louie, Modern Family, Orange Is the New Black, Silicon Valley, Veep; The Big Bang Theory. MY PICK: Silicon Valley. LEAD ACTRESS, MINISERIES OR MOVIE NOMINEES: Jessica Lange and Sarah Paulson, American Horror Story: Coven; Cicely Tyson, Trip to Bountiful; Helena Bonham Carter, Burton and Taylor; Minnie Driver, Return to Zero; Kristen Wiig, The Spoils of Babylon. MY PICK: Cicely Tyson LEAD ACTOR, MINISERIES OR MOVIE NOMINEES: Chiwetel Ejiofor, Dancing on the Edge; Mark Rualo, The Normal Heart; Benedict Cumberbatch, Sherlock; Billy Bob Thornton and Martin Freeman, Fargo; Idris Elba, Luther. MY PICK: Billy Bob Thornton SUPPORTING ACTRESS, MINISERIES OR MOVIE NOMINEES: Frances Conroy, Kathy Bates, Angela Bassett, American Horror Story: Coven; Julia Roberts, The Normal Heart; Ellen Burstyn, Flowers in the Attic; Allison Tolman, Fargo. MY PICK: Allison Tolman SUPPORTING ACTOR, MINISERIES OR MOVIE NOMINEES: Colin Hanks, Fargo; Jim Parsons, Matt Bomer, Alfred Molina, Joe Mantello, all for The Normal Heart; Martin Freeman, Sherlock. MY PICK: Matt Bomer OUTSTANDING VARIETY SHOW NOMINEES: The Colbert Report, The Daily Show With Jon Stewart, The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon, Jimmy Kimmel Live, Real Time With Bill Maher; Saturday Night Live. MY PICK: The Colbert Report OUTSTANDING MINISERIES NOMINEES: American Horror Story: Coven, Bonnie & Clyde, Fargo, Luther, The White Queen, Treme. MY PICK: Fargo OUTSTANDING REALITY COMPETITION PROGRAM NOMINEES: Dancing With the Stars, Project Runway, So You Think You Can Dance, The Amazing Race, The Voice, Top Chef. MY PICK: Dancing With the Stars OUTSTANDING TELEVISION MOVIE NOMINEES: Killing Kennedy, The Normal Heart, Muhammad Alis Greatest Fight, Sherlock: His Last Vow, The Trip to Bountiful. MY PICK: The Normal HeartEMMYFROM PAGE 1 REMODELING?...REPLACING?...UPGRADING? rf WINDOWS FULL LINE OF BUILDING SUPPLY MATERIALS rf nfrfrtfbrf FREE ESTIMATES rfntftnnb ntbttntn 50469900 WINDOWS FULLLINEOF BUILDINGSUPPLYMATERIALS whn OUTW9 W9 N (InJpQ~E. PRICE BLVD.

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 3 FLAIR You see the word natural on a food label, and you assume it means that theres nothing articial in it, right? So you gure that it must be healthier for you. Maybe, but maybe not, warns ShopSmart, the shopping magazine from the publisher of Consumer Reports. As strange as it sounds, natural doesnt necessarily mean that a food is free of ad ditives. The Food and Drug Administration doesnt formally dene the term, so manufacturers are able to make the claim even when a product package clearly lists synthetic preservatives or added colorings, for example. To get a good sense of the natural foods market, ShopSmart took a eld trip to some health food stores and regular supermarkets. Though some products labeled natural seemed pretty natural to its shoppers based on their ingredients lists, plenty of others have ingredients that didnt sound particularly wholesome. These 10 products are a sampling of what they found. The lesson: Always read ingredient lists dont take labels at face value. 10 NOT-SO-NATURAL FOODS Kraft Natural Cheese Mild Cheddar Cheese. Natural cheese is printed prominently on the front of this clear plastic pouch, but look at the ingredi ents list on the back. It includes annat to, a coloring derived from the seeds of a subtropical tree. That bright orange coloring might come from nature, but it has been added to this cheese. Casa Fiesta All Natural Taco Seasoning. Its label insists that it has no articial ingredients and no preservatives. Yet the seasoning contains maltodextrin, a processed starch derivative thats used to add avor and texture to many packaged foods. Crystal Light Natural Lemonade Drink Mix. Natural lemonade sounds wholesome, but theres no lemonade avor in nature; its lemon avor, says Stephen Gardner of the Center for Science in the Public Interest. The ingredients list also has maltodextrin, articial coloring agents and BHA, a synthetic preservative. The CSPI has notied Kraft, which makes Crystal Light, that a lawsuit is looming if it doesnt correct the label. Whole Foods Dr. Snap All Natural Soda. Whole Foods house brand, 365 Everyday Value, puts out its own zzy beverage line, and the Dr. Snap avor gets its dark color from caramel color ing, which is articial. The ingredient presents another concern: ShopSmarts recent tests found that some types of caramel coloring can contain 4-Mel, a possible carcinogen. Kikkoman Naturally Brewed Soy Sauce. The label boasts that this sauce is naturally brewed from wheat, soy beans, water, and salt. But that doesnt mean all of the ingredients are natural. It contains synthetic sodium benzoate, a preservative thats found in lots of processed foods. Fiber One Naturally Flavored Chewy Bars. Naturally avored? Maybe, but this is a slippery claim, especially con sidering all of the articial stu on the ingredients list of these chocolate and oat bars: maltodextrin, caramel color, high maltose corn syrup and cocoa processed with alkali. Stubbs Smokey Mesquite AllNatural Bar-B-Q Sauce. Water, tomato paste, sugar, vinegar -its all good until you get further down the list, where youll find caramel color. Sometimes that appears on labels as artificial color. Voortman Naturally Flavored Sugar-Free Lemon Wafer Cookies. There could be natural avoring inside these cookies. But the ingredients list also contains articial coloring agents, as well as aspartame, the synthetic sweetener. All Natural Bosco Chocolate Syrup. Could this old-school topping really be all natural? Not really. The rst ingre dient on the list is high fructose corn syrup, the highly processed sweetener used in countless packaged foods, even though the stu doesnt exist in nature. Molly McButter Natural Butter Flavor Sprinkles. A butter substitute thats fat-free and only 5 calories per serving? Yep, too good to be true. This natural product (which is usually found in the popcorn aisle) contains the very non-natural partially hydrogenated soybean oil, as well as maltodextrin and extracts of annatto. CONSUMER REPORTSNatural foods with a catch MTV Video Music Awards to open with a Bang AP PHOTOThis combo made from le photos shows, from left, Ariana Grande, Jessie J., and Nicki Minaj. The trio will kick o Sundays MTV Video Music Awards with their new song Bang Bang. Grande and Minaj will also perform separately during the VMAs. Beyonce is the top nominee and will compete for eight awards, including video of the year for Drunk in Love. She will also receive the Michael Jackson video vanguard award. Beyonce will take the stage Sunday night, where other performers include Usher, 5 Seconds of Summer, Maroon 5, Taylor Swift, Sam Smith and Iggy Azalea, who has seven nomi nations. Eminem is also nominated for seven moonmen.The competition was tough: the skeleton of a dinosaur, a huge space craft, a famous portrait of George Washington. But nothing beats the power of a plump, black and white bear cub. The Smithsonian Institution announced Tuesday that the National Zoos 11-month-old giant panda, Bao Bao, has won its Summer Showdown online public popularity contest. Bao Baos 13,658 votes easily bested the secondplace Star-Spangled Banner ags 10,702 votes. Folk singer Woody Guthries original recording of This Land Is Your Land came in a distant third, and the Lansdowne portrait of George Washington came in fourth. The Smithsonian said more than 90,000 votes were cast in an informal test of the popularity of 24 of the institutions more interesting holdings. The contest began July 28 and went through three rounds of elimination voting that culminat ed in a nal four. Candidates eliminated along the way included the space shuttle Discovery; a fur coat worn by the legendary African American opera singer Marian Anderson; and the giant skeleton of a Tyrannosaurus rex. I think there are a lot of panda fans, Smithsonian spokeswoman Linda St. Thomas said. Bao Bao really took it away in the end. The victorious cub turned a year old Saturday.Bao Bao beats Star-Spangled Banner flag in Smithsonian popularity contestBy MICHAEL E. RUANETHE WASHINGTON POST 50467631 Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center 75 Taylor Street, Punta Gorda Port Charlotte 941-258-9521 Punta Gorda 941-205-6402 B O O T H S A R E S T I L L A V A I L A B L E B O O T H S A R E S T I L L A V A I L A B L E BOOTHS ARE STILL AVAILABLE SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 6TH1 0 A M 3 P M 1 0 A M 3 P M CALL TODAY! www.yoursun.com O V E R 6 5 V E N D O R S L O T S O F G I V E A W A Y S 1, 4tT rokk:u`y s. pia; a-PitrfS ` ` frvvAVM[Lh*J1iLEOVER 65 LOTS OFVENDORS UVEAWAYSSUNNEWSPAPERS

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Page 4 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 FLAIR rfff f nf t t tb br f fANSWERS to crossword on page 2When it comes to collecting horse racing memorabilia there are hundreds of categories to choose from. You can collect everything about one famous horse like Secretariat, all Derby winners, anything from one racing venue, tout sheets, programs, tickets and much more. One easy way to get started is to collect drinking glasses commemorating the races of the triple crown the Kentucky Derby, Pimlicos Preakness and the Belmont Stakes. These are put out every year and many collectors want the earliest dates right through to today. In my college days a few friends and I bet every combination of the opening day daily double at Garden State Race Track. We lost money, but about 10 years ago I sold that stack of tickets for a nice gain on eBay. Some collect tickets from every track and as tracks go belly up those tickets jump in value. Tickets lead you to collecting programs from famous races or from every track. In my racing days every track had a bunch of touts who were set up at the entrance to sell their picks for that days races. The most famous was Jacks Little Green Card. I found old match books with the fat matches that were given out by Jacks. I bought ve for $10 and the rst one I sold brought $35. The tout sheets are also highly collectible. M ost people lost money a t the track and tickets, tout sheets and programs were just discards. One columnist wondered how the same losing people who were at the track every day could aord the losses. He decided they used the money they saved on razor blades and neckties. The only thing I still own related to horse racing are some wonderful vintage sheet music pieces with great artwork. Some titles are The Miracle System, The Derby Two-Step, The Handicap and I Wonder Where My Riders Gone, subtitled A Hard Luck Race Track Story. Some collect ocials badges, security guard badges and thousands of badges issued by tracks for membership clubs. Im not sure what was issued to horse owners, but Ill bet there are lots of owner-related collectibles. A major area of collecting is photo graphs of famous race horses. At almost every park and for almost every race the winning horse is photographed. Some photos are posed shots of well-groomed horses. In the early 1900s cigarette compa nies included horse pictures as premiums with every pack. Most of these do not bring prices anywhere close to what famous sportsmen sell for from baseball and other sports. Postcards represent the humor related to racing. My favorite is one that is titled, Cleaning Up At The Track which shows a guy chasing the horses with a broom and shovel. One of my favorites shows two jockeys being thrown from their horse at the gate with the title Theyre O. I personally lost several races watching jockeys dust themselves o as their horses ran without them.And theyre off! Horse racing items plentiful ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLESBy HERB FAYERSUN COLUMNISTLook what I found! HAVE A QUESTION?Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and knows his stu. If you have questions or comments please write to him at drjunk941@gmail.com and please tell him what city youre in. PHOTO PROVIDED Brad Douglas Paisley was born on Oct. 28,1972, in Glen Dale, W.Va. He is best known as a country music singer and songwriter. His interest in music start ed as a young boy when his grandfather purchased him his rst guitar. He was 8 years old when he began to play. By the age of 10 he was already performing at local Christmas or birthday parties. He wrote his rst song at the age of 13. While he was in junior high, his principal invited him to play at a local gathering. A radio station program director heard him at this gathering and invited him to play on air. The program director was so impressed with the young man that he asked him to become a member of this weekly show. By the time he was in high school he was already the opening act for many big-time artists that toured the area. Soon after he graduated college, he was signed by EMI Music Publishing as a songwriter. In 1999, Arista Nashville signed him to a recording contract and by the end of that year he had his rst number one hit in the country. Since that time, if you are into country music, he has become a household name. He has sold over 12 million albums and has won numerous awards including three Grammy Awards. Moonshine in the Trunk is his 10th studio album and includes 15 tracks and features two duets, one with Emmylou Harris and the other with Carrie Underwood. Next, since this weeks oerings is quite scarce on the new releases, I thought it might be time for a TJs Top Ten List. School has just resumed and many parents are thrilled. For most of the country back to school means the end of summer. Here in Florida that is not true. We have at least six to eight more weeks of summer, so I thought this Top Ten List would be of the best summertime rock n roll hits of all time. See if you can remember them or send me an email if you feel we left some out. 10) All Summer Long Kid Rock 2007 9) Summer of Bryan Adams 1985 8) Cruel Summer Bananarama 1983 7) Summer War 1976 6) California Girls Beach Boys 1965 5) Hot Fun in the Summertime Sly & the Family Stone 1969 4) Boys of Summer Don Henley 1984 3) In the Summertime Mungo Jerry 1970 2) Summer Breeze Seals & Crofts 1972 1) Summer in the City Lovin Spoonful 1966 I know a few have been omitted like, Summertime DJ Jazzy Je & Fresh Prince and Those LazyHazy-Crazy Days of Summer Nat King Cole, but I did mention that it was a list of rock n roll hits. Enjoy the summer heat for just a little while longer. Other major releases this week are from Asia (live), Bruce Hornsby (live), Ian Anderson (live), Opeth, Full Force and Kem. Independent releases are from Robyn Hitchcock, John 5 (reissues), Je Labar, Motorhead (live) and Thousand Foot Krutch, Keep rockin folks!Brad Paisley releasing Moonshine in the Trunk NEW TUNES HAVE A COMMENT? Tom Koontz is the owner of TJs CDS & More at 3275-A Tamiami Trail in Port Charlotte. He loves reader comments, and can be contacted at tjscds@peoplepc.com. By TJ KOONTZ PIERRE, S.D. Laura Ingalls Wilder penned one of the most beloved childrens series of the 20th century, but her forthcoming autobiography will show devoted Little House on the Prairie fans a more realistic, grittier view of frontier living. Pioneer Girl: The Annotated Autobiography Wilders unedited draft that was written for an adult audience and eventually served as the foundation for the pop ular series is slated to be released by the South Dakota State Historical Society Press nationwide this fall. The not-safefor-children tales include stark scenes of domestic abuse, love triangles gone awry and a man who lit himself on re while drunk o whiskey. Wilder and her daughter Rose Wilder Lane, herself a well-known author, tried and failed to get an edited version of the autobiography published throughout the early 1930s. The original rough draft has been preserved at the Laura Ingalls Wilder Historic Home and Museum in Mansfield, Mo., for decades but hadnt been published. The childrens series never presented a romanticized version of life on the prairie in Little House in the Big Woods, Laura and her sister Mary gleefully help dissect the family pig before bouncing its inflated bladder back and forth in the yard. But the series also left out or fictionalized scenes that publishers deemed unsuitable for kids, including much of the time the family spent in Burr Oak, Iowa, and Walnut Grove, Minn., ac cording to Pamela Smith Hill, a Wilder biographer and the lead editor on the autobiography. So you can read Pioneer Girl as nonfic tion rather than fiction and get a better feeling of how the historical Ingalls family really lived, what their relationships were and how they ex perienced the American West, she said. Wilder details a scene from her childhood in Burr Oak, in which a neighbor of the Ingalls pours kerosene throughout his bedroom, sets it on fire and proceeds to drunkenly drag his wife around by her hair before Wilders father Pa in the childrens books intervenes. Scenes like that make Wilders memoir sound like its filled with scan dal and mature themes, which isnt exactly true either, according to Amy Lauters, an associate professor of mass media at Minnesota State University-Mankato. Its just that that first version was blunt, it was honest. It was full of the everyday sorts of things that we dont care to think about when we think about history, said Lauters, who has read the original manuscript and also is writing a book on Rose Wilder Lane. And its certainly not the fantasized version we saw on Little House on the Prairie the television show. Wilders story will likely do well in South Dakota, since the author moved to De Smet in the late 1870s with her family, eventually meeting her future husband there. For fans, the autobiography is chance to see from where Wilder drew her inspiration, said Sandra Hume, a Wilder aficionado who pub lished an internationally distributed newsletter for 10 years and now helps manage Laurapalooza, a conference dedicated to all things Wilder. I am very excited to see people have access to this, because her life story has been pretty muddled because people get mixed up with the TV show and its nice to see an interest in people seeing basically what is the primary source she said. The autobiography preserves Wilders original rough draft misspellings, idiosyncrasies and all but adds extensive annotations. Little House lovers can learn about the three girls that Wilder combined to create the Nellie Olson character, or how extensive the damage was in Minnesota during the grasshopper plague of the 1870s, which forced Pa in On the Banks of Plum Creek to set out in search of work. In some ways, I came to think of the annota tions in Pioneer Girl as almost an encyclopedia about Laura Ingalls Wilders life and work, Hill said.Wilder memoir to give gritty view of prairie lifeBy KEVIN BURBACHASSOCIATED PRESS AP PHOTOSThis undated image provided by the South Dakota Histor ical Society Press shows Judy Thompsons illustration of the cover of Pioneer Girl: The Annotated Autobiography. In this 2012 photo provided by the South Dakota State Histor ical Society Press, an employee at the Laura Ingalls Wilder Historic Home and Museum in Manseld, Mo., prepares to handle Wilders original manuscript of Pioneer Girl. The original version, written likely in the late 1920s, was written on tablet paper with lead pencil. (941) 505-1624 16480 Burnt Store Rd. Punta Gorda, FL 33955 www.SandmanBooks.com 470984 ~ 106 43 BC W r \ un cn .wOO

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The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 www.sunnewspapers.net Page 5 FLAIRAgain, I thank you all for your kind responses to my column regarding restaurants open on Sundays. Jane, a reader from Venice, emailed me asking if readers knew of any eateries open on Sundays in her area. My editor, Chris Porter, mentioned a restaurant named The Lucky Dog Diner, located next to Venice Hospital, and that it was a classic . and open Sundays from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. I received a copy of Our Iowa, (a publication written by Iowans), in the mail last week from a reader which contained a recipe that his relative had sub mitted. The reader wrote that it was super-simple and delicious, so please check it out below. (Ill be making it soon!) Im going to be adding more sh recipes to the column as Ive got this compelling ad from Twin Lobsters Seafood Market tempting me every other Sunday or so, right above the column! One sh that I havent seen around in a long while though is Mahi-Mahi. While living in the Keys aboard our trimaran, we enjoyed many meals of Mahi-Mahi given to us by local shermen. I was told that even though it is called a Dolphinsh, it had nothing in common with real dolphins . hope that is true as I would never eat one of those adorable creatures! Thanks for reading! SHERRIED BEEF 3 pounds stewing beef (roast) cut into 1 -inch cubes 2 cans cream of mushroom soup, undiluted 6 ounces fresh mushrooms, sliced or 1 6-ounce jar drained sliced mushrooms cup cooking sherry 1 envelope dry onion soup mix 1 bag frozen pearl onions In large casserole dish com bine all ingredients. Cover and bake at 300 degrees for 4 hours. (Recipe submitted by Sue La Plante, Pleasant Hill, Iowa.) OVEN BARBEQUED MULLET 1 2-pound mullet 2 tablespoons chopped onion 1 tablespoon shortening cup catsup 2 tablespoons vinegar cup lemon juice 3 tablespoons Worcestershire 2 tablespoons brown sugar Salt and pepper to taste Place descaled, cleaned and deboned mullet in oiled, shallow baking pan. Brown onions lightly in greased skillet. Add remaining ingredients and simmer 5 minutes. Pour over sh and bake at 425 degrees for 30 minutes or till sh is tender. Garnish with parsley and lemon slices. FLORIDA FISH FRITTERS 1 cup our 2 teaspoons baking powder Salt and pepper to taste23 cup milk 1 egg 1 cups aked sh Cooking oil Mix our with baking powder, salt and pepper. Add milk to beaten egg and combine. Add aked sh. Drop by spoonfuls into hot fat. Fry till brown and serve with any sauce. 6 servings. RANCHERO MACARONI AND CHEESE 1 can cream of mushroom soup 1 cup milk 6 cups hot cooked macaroni 3 cups shredded Cheddar cheese 1 cup salsa 1 cup coarsely crushed tortilla chips In large bowl combine soup and milk. Stir in macaroni, cheese and salsa. Spoon into 3-quart oblong baking dish. Bake at 375 for 20 minutes, sprinkle with chips. Return to oven and bake for 5 more minutes or till cheese is bubbling. Serves 4. VEGETARIAN CHILI 1 large onion chopped 2 cans (40 ounces each) undrained kidney beans 1 can (10-ounce) Rotel diced tomatoes with chilies 2 cans tomato soup Shredded Cheddar cheese Brown onion in 2 teaspoons butter or oil. Add diced tomatoes. Heat and stir about 5 minutes. Add kidney beans and soup, stir well. Simmer 1 hour. Sprinkle with Cheddar cheese. LIGHT LEMONEY CHICKEN Vegetable cooking spray 4 skinless, boneless chicken breast halves 1 can cream Healthy Request cream of broccoli soup cup skim milk 2 teaspoons lemon juice 4 thin lemon slices Pepper to taste Spray skillet with vegetable spray. Heat over medium heat for 1 minute. Add chicken and cook 10 minutes or till browned on both sides. Remove and set aside. In same skillet combine soup, milk, lemon juice and pepper. Return chicken to mixture, top with lemon slices. Cover and cook till chicken is no longer pink. Serves 4. PEANUT OR CHOCOLATE FUDGE23 cup evaporated milk 1 13 stick butter or margarine 5 cups sugar 1 package Hersheys peanut butter chips or chocolate chips teaspoon vanilla Bring milk, butter and sugar to a boil and cook till candy thermometer registers 234 degrees, or reaches soft boil stage. Add chips and vanilla. Pour into cake pan to harden. Recipe can be doubled. EATING ON THE CHEAP Tempting fish cravings and more By MARY KLEISS HAVE A RECIPE?Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions and recipes for her column. Email her at mkleiss@msn.com, or call 941-889-7297. Going on vacation is a great way to decompress and get out from under the familiar rat race we nd ourselves in from day to day. Many like to go to a new place and experience new things. Others just like the more relaxed feel of somewhere more familiar. We are lucky enough to enjoy both types of experiences. Recently Tina and I were able to get away and enjoy some down time in Ocean City, Md. Having never been there, we did the tourist thing and took in the sites. We enjoyed the newness of somewhere unfamiliar, but seeing some familiar places, like a grocery store or national chain restaurant, still gave that comfort able feeling like back home. One of my favorite things about getting away is trying new restau rants. With pizza being my favorite food, I really enjoy going out and nding a local pizza place that has that local feel that you cant get at a national chain, eat-in or delivery. I enjoy picking apart the pizza and seeing how they make it and what ingredients they use. Not every pie I get, I like. On our recent trip my review of the pizza wasnt so great partly because I feel there was no passion in the pie, It was put together with mediocre, if that, ingredients and was very bland. When I have to load up my slice with table shakers just to make it taste good, theres a problem. No, I understand that salt and pepper is usually to taste but I added garlic, crushed red pepper, basil, and grated parmesan cheese just to give it some taste. The coolest thing this place had was a 28-inch XXL Pepperoni Pizza that could feed a football team. We didnt try that one but due to the size, when we have the kids with us, that might be an option. There is a place here at home that touts itself as a real New York pizza place, and after my son Hunter and I visited it, I believe them. They had passion for what they did. They had great, fresh ingredients, and a great nished product that was worth the money. The 16-inch double crust stued pizza that we ordered had to be put in a box and taken home to be nished. Just as I have pride in the dishes I make, they had pride in the dish they served. In the rehouse, if you mess up, they dont let you forget it. Once I made spaghetti that turned out more like chili and I still hear about that one, years later. So like they say, If its worth doing, Its worth doing well and thats bringing the rehouse home! DOUBLE CRUST STUFFED PIZZA, FIREHOUSE STYLEIngredients: 2 cans pizza dough 1 large jar Pizza sauce 3 C Shredded Mozzarella cheese lb. Italian sausage 1 pkg (8 oz) pepperoni red pepper chopped green pepper chopped Italian seasoning mix 1 (8 oz) mushrooms (if you like them) Whatever else you want, its your pie, add or subtract at will Directions: Preheat an oven to 450 degrees F (230 degrees C). Roll one piece into a 12-inch thin circle. Roll one can of dough out in a 12-inch circle. Roll the other dough out into a 9-inch circle and set aside. Place the 12-inch dough round into an ungreased 9-inch spring form pan. Sprinkle dough with 1 cup of cheese. Shape sausage into a 9-inch patty and place in pan on top of the cheese. Layer pepperoni, mushrooms, green pepper, red pepper, or other toppings and remaining cheese on top of sausage patty. Top with the 9-inch dough round and pinch edges to seal. Cut several -inch vent holes in the top crust. Spread sauce evenly on the top crust, leaving a -inch border at the edges. Bake pizza in the preheated oven until the crust is set, the cheese is melted, and the sausage is cooked through, 40 to 45 minutes. Let hot pizza rest for about 15 minutes before cutting. This will make it easier to slice and serve. Slice into wedges and enjoy. BRINGING THE FIREHOUSE HOME By FRANK E. VAEREWYCKTHE FIREHOUSE FOODIE The prize is in the pie HAVE A COMMENT?Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck, is a graduate of Charlotte High School who began his firefighting career in Punta Gorda. He is currently with the Smith field Fire Department in Virginia. You can contact him at frank.vaerewyck@ thefirehousefoodie.com. a wet T-shirt. But temporary blindness is a small price to pay if it helps defeat ALS. Thats amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. The name is so clunky, its been referred to as Lou Gehrigs disease since the baseball legend died of it 73 years ago. All that time, and theres still no cure. Almost 6,000 Americans are diagnosed with it every year. One was Pete Frates, a former pitcher for Boston College. He posted a video on Facebook of himself being doused a couple of weeks ago, and a socialmedia phenomenon was born. The rules are simple. The person getting drenched challenges three more people to do the same. The video gets posted, and those people have 24 hours to respond. They either get iced or do nate $100 (less is acceptable, of course) to an ALS charity. Then they dare three more people to take the challenge. For instance, Christie challenged Zuckerberg, who got all wet and challenged Bill Gates. There was no word at this writing whether the worlds richest man would take a freezing shower. The worlds most powerful man declined. President Barack Obama was challenged by Kennedy after her 86-year-old body was drenched recently. Hillary Rodham Clinton probably would have volunteered to dump a bucket of water on the president, but he opted to donate $100 to the cause. What do I have in com mon with people such as Obama, Zuckerberg, Fallon and Stewart? Nothing. Im pretty much a nobody. I hate fads, but I like an easy column and know the Ice Bucket Challenge is worth promoting. A few skeptics arent so sold. Times website deemed it problematic in almost every way. Slate described it as a viral phenomenon whose ostensible purpose is to raise money for charity. They contend the real purpose is to give people an excuse to preen and promote their virtuosity. They point out that the Ice Bucket Challenges origin is sketchy, since there were similar challenges before Frates came along. They also say getting ice dumped on ones head is an excuse not to donate. Dont tell that to The ALS Association. As of mid-August, it had received $7.6 million in donations since July 29. Last years take in that period was $1.4 million. I will admit the challenge has some problems. Like narrowing down the list of people youd like see get a bucket of cold water dumped on their heads. As I prepared for my drenching Thursday on the roof of the Orlando Sentinel newspaper building, names such as Bill OReilly, Donald Sterling, Dwight Howard and Al Sharpton came to mind. The problem is, they dont know I exist. Co-workers shouted suggestions. Mike Bianchi, sports columnist and radio star, kindly volunteered to handle the bucket chores. Nobody had actually challenged me, so I preened and started the video by yelling that Id accepted Timberlakes challenge. Splash! There are many descrip tive words I could use to describe the feeling, but lets just settle on refreshing. As for my three challeng es, I looked into the camera and called out Bianchi and Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer (who barely knows I exist). Then I shot for the moon. And Vladimir Putin! You laugh, but think about it. Russian spies monitor U.S. Web trac, so they might ag my video. What better way for Putin to show his soft side than by donating a few rubles to charity? Or better yet, he could return Crimea to its rightful owners. We also know Putin loves to one-up Obama almost as much as he loves to show o his chest. This would allow him to do both. In all seriousness, ALS isnt just an American disease. Its currently a death sentence for thousands around the world. So come on, Vlad. If Ethel Kennedy can stand the Siberian treatment, surely youre man enough to meet the challenge.ICEFROM PAGE 1 AP PHOTOSpirit Airlines President and CEO, Ben Baldanza, center, takes the Ice Bucket Challenge Monday, at the companys Miramar, Fla., headquar ters. I lost my mother to ALS, said Baldanza, as Justin Mezzacappa and Terry Emile, company employees, pour buckets of ice water on him. FREE TAKE-HOME DINNER AND A MOVIE AT OLIVE GARDEN WITH ENTREE PURCHASEBuy one entree at Olive Garden and get a second to take home for free. As a bonus, youll get a free Redbox DVD rental with a text alert signup. No coupon is necessary. Choose from ve special entrees, priced $12.99 to $16.99. Choices in clude Shrimp Alfredo, Creamy Citrus Chicken, Fettuccini Alfredo, Mezzaluna Ravioli, Five Cheese Ziti al Forno and Spaghetti With Meat Sauce. The restaurant meal includes all-you-can-eat bread sticks, soup and salad. The take-home entree does not, but you can add it for a fee. The take-home entree comes at the end of the meal chilled with reheating instructions. Get the deal and sign up for the free DVD movie: bit.ly/1mdsdw0.FREE ROBIN WILLIAMS MOVIES FOR AMAZON PRIME MEMBERSAmazon Prime members can watch a collection of Robin Williams movies for free. Some of the Prime Instant Video titles available include my fave, The Birdcage, Popeye and the prophetically titled HBO special Robin Williams: Weapons of Self Destruction, among other movies. If youre not a Prime member, a $99 yearly membership gets you free two-day shipping and access to thousands of movies and TV shows and music. Try it for free for 30 days. Get the deal: amzn.to/1AsLK3W. Sun Sentinel HELP A TEACHER OUT The folks at Quaker have a back-to-school deal for you: Help a teacher out and be rewarded with a $1 coupon. Through Sept. 30, the company will donate up to $250,000 to AdoptAClassroom.org, which helps teachers outt their classrooms with needed supplies. Quaker will donate $1 for each code entered online at www. QuakerUpForClassrooms.com. The codes are contained in specially marked boxes on store shelves. Folks who enter at least one code will be rewarded with a $1 coupon on Quaker products. The News & Observer D EALS & S TEALS EON w M E cmupo (i_ii6 THE E

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Page 6 www.sunnewspapers.net The Sun /Sunday, August 24, 2014 FLAIR WWW.HARBORSTYLE.COMrfffntbrtbbt12 big, beautiful issues, only $18.rtrrttt rrtr tt rrtr trt tnftrfbrr 50463649 rffntnbr nrnf rffn nfnf rfntf rf ntbtrr brfntf rfntf theGOLDStandard bnrfntf issue theGREEN nrfntf ISSUEthe rrfntf issue theYOUTH Subscribenownrfrnrt / C-f ICS .' -}` `.-C'NIIL NMLI II ,I I rwti 44.4,4J., IK'rit'..++ 'yw ^ r ,:, T., I., I -!! tt7.%r W.'K..t 1 1 `-` 1 1\ \ of \ I \ ` J1`: ti 4 L e t ti-THE MAGAZINE OF CHARLOTTE HARBOR AND THE GULF ISLANDSWBORSTYLE

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r)55.4(b\006\006 nt\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt f\005 Listing Price $199,500 Sold for $180,0002326 Montpelier Rd Punta Gorda, Fl 33983 Single Family Home 3 bedroom, 2 Bath Stay On Top of Sales and Prices in YOUR Neighborhood!Check the listings in AREA PROPERTY TRANSFERSEvery Saturday in your Sun Newspapers Real Estate Classified Section Welcome HomeFOR 28 YEARS THE#1 REALESTATE MAGAZINE INTHEMARKETPLACE!www.welcome-home.com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y%A!A); 1000REAL ESTATEWe Are Pledged To The Letter And Spirit of U.S. Policy For The Achievement Of Equal Housing Opportunity Throughout The Nation. We Encourage And Support An Affirmative Advertising And Marketing Program In Which there Are No Barriers To Obtaining Housing Because of Race, Color, Religion, Sec, Handicap, Familial Status Or National Origin. EQUAL HOUSINGOPPORTUNITY REAL EST A TE 1010 16501010Open House 1015 Real Estate Auctions 1020Homes/General For Sale 1030Waterfront Homes For Sale 1031 Foreclosures For Sale 1035 Golf Course Community For Sale 1040Condos/Villas For Sale 1060Townhouses For Sale 1070Duplexes For Sale 1075Tri-Plex For Sale 1080Apartments For Sale 1090Mobile Homes For Sale 1100Interval Ownership 1100 Out of Area Homes For Sale 1115Trade/Exchange 1120Wanted To Buy RENT 1205 Lease Option 1210 Homes 1240Condos/Villas 1280 Townhouses 1300Duplexes 1320Apartments 1330Hotel/Motel 1340Mobile Homes 1345Misc. Rentals 1350Efficiencies 1360Room ToRent 1370Rentals To Share 1390Vacation/Seasonal 1420Wanted To Rent LOTS 1500Lots & Acreage 1515Waterfront 1520Out Of Area Lots 1530Commercial Lots 1540Trade/Exchange BUSINESS 1600Business For Sale 1610Business Rentals 1615Income Property 1620 Commercial/ Industrial Prop. 1640Warehouse & Storage 1650Farm/Ranches 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+C C a a l l l l ( ( 9 9 4 4 1 1 ) ) 2 2 0 0 6 6 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 Call (941) 206-1200 S S E E L L L L I I T T I I N N T T H H E E C C L L A A S S S S I I F F I I E E D D S S ! S S E E L L L L I I T T I I N N T T H H E E C C L L A A S S S S I I F F I I E E D D S S ! S ELL IT IN THE CLASSIFIEDS SP32258 Call (941) 429-3110 KEEPINFORMED!Log onto www.sunnewspapers.net for breaking news. I I,s t r u sy-4 rSUN;sun-classifleds.com 1-866-463-16381 71 /.1 ( I ilird S. rr6m s..ww Armio-errde.woe.-Ih-1 ro.r cna.rorrc.amco.eo. vr..rrrEN11.CH ACa PLACE AN AD MVADDOLWf ion MOVES,14$ 2 Create your ad in 2 easy steps vm.,,n mr lcyg.an 1;<,Step 1: Select a Category or ClassificationSlap Ono InalruclicnsPleou croon. a cNagorr on the 0, And a ste oMegary an laa agt*I/you ara plannlnp an opM Inerrta, call $046344M NCCS[croE,xl.rCr.T. trI1:Ah LlaLr;NUGE Y.LESagRCN/.NOISEESTATETRATMIaSPJRTATIONRnum9 ours Icq n t" cc9Y JInDdY c:crcc ;IcSUN4N-E!'WiMAIERS.7 iNNNNNNi_.sy /4st N^

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f\006 b\002r\001nfftt nt r)55.4(b\006\006 HOMES FOR SALE1020 DEEP CREEK 3/2/2 POOL Home on Corner Lot. Wood Burning Fireplace & Guest Cabana Bath! Shows Like a Model! $159,900. Doris Walters, Bud Trayner Realty. 941-661-4019 PUNTA GORDA3/4.5/3 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 STONEYBROOK AT VENICE, Beautiful Single Family home. 4br/3ba/3cg Pool w/outdoor kitchen crown molding, granite countertops in kitchen. Porcelain tile, Upgrades $365,900 FSBO.Agencys welcome. 941-350-7065 WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 Water Front 2012 Burnt Store Isles 2408 SF Custom Canal Home! Seawall Dock & BoatLift Nice locationPrivacy Viewing Nature Preserve. New Listing! Was $499 K Now $474,900 CALLJUDY PETKEWICZ ALLISON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES 941-456-8304 REDUCED -%+$#!,"$(&%')* BURNT STORE ISLES 4/3/2 POOL & SPA Home w/ Office, Family Room, Fireplace & MORE! 3,800+SF! 101 Seawall, 15K Boatlift! $699,000. Candace McShaffry, Coldwell BankerMorris Realty 941-833-1639 GULF COVE 2BR, 2Bath, Furnished Family, Florida Rooms Shed, Dock, Lift, 80 Seawall, Short Canall $239,900 Marianne Lilly, RE/MAX Harbor 941-764-7585WaterfrontHomeBuyer.com NORTH PORT Large 3500 SF. U/A, 4/3.5/3, 2 Offices, 2nd Floor Bonus Rm., Gas Fireplace, SS Appliances, Hardwood Floors. Situated on a Beautiful Lake! $369,000. FSBO 941-429-0772 HOMES FOR SALE1020 PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2/2 Furn. New pool, AC, Tile floors, Appliances, Counter tops, nice area $190,000 firm, no agents. 941-624-3872 PORT CHARLOTTE 281 Duxbury Ave off Conway FSBO 3/2/1 Pool, SW canal Dock, davits, No RE Agents. $169,000 941-766-0240 PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2 w/ Lg. pool, fenced yard on oversized lot. approx 1600sf, $135,000. 941-661-5043 PORT CHARLOTTE Spacious 3Bdrm/2Bath, 3 Car Garage Home on Large Corner Lot. Large Kitchen w/ Breakfast Bar, Family Room& MORE! $205,000. Doris Walters, Bud Trayner Realty.941-661-4019 PRAIRIE CREEK PARK $394,900.00 5 ACREHOME2396SF SCRPOOLHORSESWELCOME! PRIVATELYGATED, FENCED& POND, VERYSCENIC& PRI-VATE, WELLMAINTAINEDATT. 2STALLGARAGE+ DETACHED20X24 GARAGE/ WORKSHOP. + 24 X48 BARNCROSS FENCED& PLENTYOFLUSH PASTURE. ADDITIONAL5 ACRES FORSALERANCHANDEQUES-TRIANCOMMUNITYALLPRIVATE5 ACRESORMOREHOMESITES BLACKTOPROADS. NEWLISTINGHURRYJUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS ALLISONJAMESESTATES& HOMES941-456-8304 PRESENTSHome Buyers SeminarPlease Join Us at Punta Gorda, Port Charlotte, North Port Board of Realtors 3320 Loveland Blvd. Port CharlotteTuesday August 26th6:30 P.M. to 8:30 P.M. To Reserve Your Seat Call(941)-255-7200or Via Emailcarla.nix@cbsmfl.com HOMES FOR SALE1020 FREE GOVERNMENT HOME LISTScrackerandassoc.com LAKE SUZYBright Spacious Move In Ready 3/2/2 +Den Large Pool. New SS Appliances, Fireplace, Wetbar &Much More! Great Buy! Come See! Move In Ready! $229,000 941-457-6811 %$'&&(!("# '#&&"$$ 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. LIMIT5 FREEADS PERWEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card24 hours a day,7 days week NORTH PORT 3/3/2 Country Club Estates 2220 Sq. Ft., Large Pool & Lanai, Tile &Carpet, Large Kitchen, Newer Washer, Dryer &Refrigerator Incl. Tile Roof, .5 Acre. No Agents. $172,900 941-423-2128 NORTH PORTFABULOUS ONE-OF-A-KIND 1730 SF 3BR, 2-BA heated pool home on double lot with 160 on the cocoplum waterway. Plus NEW 12X30 utility shed/garage with sep. concrete drive. No deed restrictions! Not in flood zone! $237,000 Patty Gillespie,REMAXANCHOR941-875-2755 SOLD NORTH PORT, Luxury Custom 3/2/2 Home on Corner Lot! Formal Dining Room, Granite, SS Appl., City Water, Oversized Garage! $169,500 Richard Lundgren, Coldwell Banker Sunstar 941-276-0029 HOMES FOR SALE1020 2 ACRES,Venice 3br/2ba home.County water possible owner financing or best offer.Cash Offers Pay Less! 941-488-2418 or 496-9252 PRAIRIE CREEK PARK! 5-30ACRESStarting @ $39,900 Punta Gordas's BEST KEPT SECRET! Minutes to town, beaches, harbor! Deed restricted Horses welcome,black top roads. "AVery Special Ranch Community"! JUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS ALLISON JAMES Estates & Homes 941-456-8304 www .PuntaGorda Propertiesforsale.com PRAIRIECREEKBEAUTY! PUNTAGORDASRANCH& EQUESTRIANCOMM. 3+ BR (HUGEMASTERSUITE) 4 FULLBATHS, 3751SQF,ALLBLACKTOPROADSALL PRIVATE5 ACRES+ HOMESITES. GORGEOUSSETTINGNEWLY CONCRETEDPRIVDRIVEGATED&FENCED. CUSTOMBUILTSPACIOUS& COMESFULLYFURNISHED! $689,000 VIRTUALTOURAVAIL. CALLJUDYPETKEWICZ941-456-8304 ALLISONJAMESESTATES&HOMES 6+ Acres BURNT STORE MEADOWS 3/2/3 Model POOL Home! Very GREEN Home with Energy Efficiencies! This is a MUSTSEE Home! $349,900. Elaine Martin, Fisherman`s Village Realty. 941-661-4800 PENDING!! DEEP CREEK Spacious, Newly Updated 3/2/2! Hardwood Floors in Living & Dining Rm. Granite & Custom Cabs! $187,900. Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Fisherman's Village Realty 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", ENGLEWOOD 4/2 on double lot with fence in back yard. Just off Dearborn street and close to everything. Can be used as duplex $95K Call Dave for details 941-483-0000 OPEN HOUSE1010 08/24/14 SUN 8/241PM-5PM PGI SALTWATER CANAL 824 VIATUNIS, CUSTOM3/2/2.5, OFFICE, POOL, DOCK,LIFT, 2500+SF, BUILTIN2002,MANYUPGR. 8 MINSTOHARBORJAYNEWOLFF941-276-5031 SUN 8/2412PM-3PM 4160 WOODLANDBLVDN.P. HIDDENPARADISE!! BEAUTIFUL3/2/3 POOLHOME, OVER5+ACRES, WOODLANDESTATES. $329,900. CALLDEBBIEFOR MOREINFO. 941-587-5293 , 2 2 . % % $ $ ' * 1 1 # # ) ) ( ( , *2 2# #. .% % 2 2. ( (! !# # / /0 0& &) )) )2 2" "2 2# #% %) )+ + PORTCHARLOTTE Open Sunday 1PM-3PM 22263 Morris Ave 3/2/2 POOL Home on Lake! Lush Landscaping! Renee Schmidt, Re/Max Palm 941-391-7817 PORTCHARLOTTE SAT 8/23 8AM-11PM 1579 HARBOR BLVD. This Charming 2/2 Home On A Corner Lot Will Be Available For Showings During Owners Yard Sale! Offered at $123,000 The McPhee TeamVicky McPhee 941-815-8064 www.PortCharlotteHomes.net PUNTA GORDA Lazy Lagoon Waterview OPEN DAILY! 55+, 2005 Fleetwood, Furnished, 1200 sq.ft., 2/2 With Sunroom &Carport Call For Appt. 941-505-0758 QUICK CASH! ANY PRICE OR CONDITION! HOUSE OR MOBILE. 941-356-5308 HOMES FOR SALE1020 S S E EL L L L I I N N G G Y Y O O U U R R H H O O M M E E, C C O O N N D D O O , O O R R L L O O T T ? ? W W e e c c a a n n h he e l l p p y y o o u u. .A A d d v v e e r r t t i i s s e e y y o o u u r r h h o o m m e e , c c o o n n d d o o , o o r r l l o o t t w w i i t t h h u u s s a a n n d d r r e e a a c c h h o o v v e e r r 1 1 5 5 0 0 , 0 0 0 0 0 0 r r e e a a d d e e r r s s i i n n C C h h a a r r l l o o t t t t e e , S Sa a r r a a s s o o t t a a , & & D D e e S So o t t o o C C o o u u n n t t i i e e s s a a n n d d o o n n l l i i n n e e e e v v e e r r y y d d a a y y .A A s s k k a a b bo o u ut t o o u ur r 9 90 0 d d a a y y s s p pe e c c i i a a l l .C C a a l l l l o o n n e e o o f f o o u u r r c c l l a a s s s s i i f f i i e e d d e e x x p p e e r r t t s s f f o o r r a a l l l l t t h h e e d d e e t t a a i i l l s s a a t t 8 8 6 6 6 6 4 4 6 6 3 3 1 1 6 6 3 3 8 8 R R e e a a l l t t o or r s s W W e e l l c c o om m e e ! OPEN HOUSE1010 26336 Nadir Rd Deep Creek OPEN SUNDA YS 12-4 GORGEOUS2/2 TURNKEY FURNISHEDGOLFCONDO. ENDUNITW/ SKYLIGHTS PANORAMICGOLFCOURSE VIEWS. $95,000.00 FLORIDAGOLFPROP. 941-698-4653 MODELS/OPEN HOUSEMon-Sat 10-5 & Sun 12-4H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H HNEW! TURNBERRY MODEL by Arthur Rutenberg Homes/SandStar Homes. Beautifully Furnished! 3456 Bal Harbor Blvd Punta Gorda, FL 33950 941-505-1800CGC055986-CGC013881 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", OPENHOUSE SUNDAY1PM 3PM 18215 Steele Ave PC $84,900 Perfect 2/2/1 Large Screened Lanai, Partially Fenced Yard. (41 S, R onto Collingswood, L onto Wintergarden, L Baird, R onto Steele) OPEN HOUSES SUNDAY, 8/24 1PM-3PM Three Great Homes IN The Heart Of The Historic District!312 MCGREGORST. $159,000 509 PALM AVE. $179,000 513 PALM AVE. $159,000 **McGregor Home Is On The Corner Of McGregor &Palm. The Other Two Houses Are Just Around The Corner CHRIS MCMILLAN 941-628-2602 RE/MAX ANCHOR REALTY OPEN SUNDAY 1-4PM 240 Antis, Rotonda Lakes 3/2/2 1847sf Beauty! Tile Roof, Pavers, Huge Kitchen Marcia Cullinan 941-662-5878 Michael Saunders & Co. nt.oooooooooo77dad&'_ 1"'' ALMAR ASSOCIATESlu; lV l_..t.i;ut:lu:l. 1\.:1 lLlilk, 1L 1 S'iKADrv,1 S",7alAy\AIJIL,sawKELLERWILLIAMS:F F I Ta rTM' ak''i" -MEN -d .FRrI.:II _{LAI [ilrfF ISLNSrAR REALTY, INC.MORRIS REALTY, INC.:ice 311Ai "I.-0 119i

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)55.4(t\006b\006b fn\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt r\007 ROOMS FOR RENT1360 PORT CHARLOTTE, Clean, Quiet, $125wk/$450mo, incl. Utilities, Furnished, No Pets. 941-743-3070/941-740-2565 VENICE Sm. Furn, Util & Cbl Empl. Person Only $475/mo +$200 dep 941-483-6006 RENTALS TO SHARE1370 ENGLEWOOD Bed & Private bath, $600/mo incl everything & directv. 941-626-6666 VACATION/ SEASONALRENTALS1390 ENGLEWOOD Furnished 2 Bedroom 2 Bath, Avail. 3-6 Months. No Pets/No Smoke, $1,800. Per Month, Utilities Included. 941-474-3056 ENGLEWOOD, NORTH PORT or ROTONDA Areas. Sr. couple seeks 2 or 3 bdrm, for Jan., Feb. & Mar. 2015 519-376-8695 LOTS & ACREAGE1500 S S E EL L L L I I N N G G Y Y O O U U R R H H O O M M E E, C C O O N N D D O O , O O R R L L O O T T ? ? W W e e c c a a n n h he e l l p p y y o o u u. .A A d d v v e e r r t t i i s s e e y y o o u u r r h h o o m m e e , c c o o n n d d o o , o o r r l l o o t t w w i i t t h h u u s s a a n n d d r r e e a a c c h h o o v v e e r r 1 1 7 7 5 5 , 0 0 0 0 0 0 r r e e a a d d e e r r s s i i n n C C h h a a r r l l o o t t t t e e , S Sa a r r a a s s o o t t a a , & & D D e e S So o t t o o C C o o u u n n t t i i e e s s a a n n d d o o n n l l i i n n e e e e v v e e r r y y d d a a y y .A A s s k k a a b bo o u ut t o o u ur r 9 90 0 d d a a y y s s p pe e c c i i a a l l .C C a a l l l l o o n n e e o o f f o o u u r r c c l l a a s s s s i i f f i i e e d d e e x x p p e e r r t t s s f f o o r r a a l l l l t t h h e e d d e e t t a a i i l l s s a a t t 8 8 6 6 6 6 4 4 6 6 3 3 1 1 6 6 3 3 8 8 R R e e a a l l t t o or r s s W W e e l l c c o om m e e ! WATERFRONT1515 Charlotte HarborELEGANTSAILBOATWATERFRONTDREAMHOMEWITH80 FOOTDOCK, PLUSPOOLINPARADISE!Gorgeous updated 4Bedroom (2 Master suites)Priv master Lanai,3.5baths & massive walk in closets! Open spacious plan w/ gourmet kitchen.Enjoy Floridas waterfront lifestyle with lots of boating,fishing and bird watching.Bring all offers.BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY HomeServices Florida Realty941-585-9599www.CarolWade.com !""#$'&(% HOMES FOR RENT1210 Rentals & Property Management www.floridarpm.com (941)629-1121 Real Living All Florida Realty CONDOS/VILLAS FOR RENT1240 ANNUAL & SEASONAL RENTALSIN BIRD BAY VILLAGE Venice, FLBIRD BAY REALTY, INC. 941-484-6777 or 800-464-8497 PUNTA GORDA 2/2/1 MAGDALENA GARDENS REMEDIATED FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED 2 BEDROOM 2 FULL BATH CONDO AVAILABLE SEPTEMBER 1. $950.00 PER Month CALL: 330-763-0887 $950 330-763-0887 COTTAGES FOR RENT1285 PORT CHARLOTTE Beautiful, Cozy, Newly painted, GUESTCOTTAGE on 10 acre Estate. Partially Furn., IncludesWater, Electric, & Garbage.$160/wk 941-268-2799 DUPLEXES FOR RENT1300 ENGLEWOOD 1/1 with Lanai. No smoking/no pets $550; 1st & sec. 941-400-1670 PUNTA GORDA 1/1 All Tile, Remodeled, Small Screened Lanai CHA $750 941-661-4482 APARTMENTS FOR RENT1320 PUNTAGORDA Clean, Cool & Cozy, 1 BR. Furnished, comfy queen bed, courtyard, utilities incl. PG 941-575-7006 VENICEISLAND Efficiency 1 & 2 br, Immed. occup. No pets, 1 yr lease 941-416-5757or 323-6466 Venice Studio & 1 Bedroom Accepting Section 8 Vouchers 941-488-7766 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! 941-429-2402 EFFICIENCIES FOR RENT1350 HARBOUR HEIGHTS close to river, newly renovated efficiencies w cable & internet, SunnybrookMotel 941-625-6400 ROOMS FOR RENT1360 NORTH PORT Mature Woman wants to share house w/private bath. Near all Stores Female Pref. Includes utilities. Call after 2pm 941-426-2496 OUTOFAREA HOMES1110 NC MOUNTAINSNEARLAKELURE. NEWLOG CABINON1.59 ACRES, HUGE COVEREDPORCHES, VAULTED CEILINGS, EZ TOFINISH, $74,900, ADD'L ACREAGE AVAILABLE. 828-286-1666 HOMES FOR RENT1210 N OR TH P OR T 2/2/1 SABLETRACE.................$950P OR T C HARLO TTE 2/2 2NDFLRW/ELEVATOR..........$675 2/2.5/1 2 LANAIAREAS............$800 2/1 2NDFLOORFURN.CONDO...$850 3/2/1 THEWOODLANDS............$900W E N EED R ENT AL L ISTINGS FULLPROPERTYLISTONLINEwww.almar-rentals.com941-627-1465 800-964-3095LETUSMANAGEYOURPROPERTY Almar Rentals & Management Services ANNUAL & SEASONAL RENTALSC C a a l l l l T T h h e e P P i i n n e e a a p p p p l l e e G G i i r r l l s s 941-473-0333Pineapple Gulf Prop. Mgmt. Inc.www.RentEnglewood.com ANNUAL HOMES/CONDOS: $900. $1,300. Month Call For Details 941-698-4111 Fiddlers Green Rentals ANNUAL RENTALSA vailable Englewood Call For Details! West Coast Property Mgmt941-473-0718www.rentalsflorida.net ENGLEWOOD 3/2 POOL home. Lemon Bay Waterfront 50 Southwind Dr. County owned, lease to high bid, minimum bid is $2000. Bids accepted through 8/26/14. Sarasota Management & Leasing 941-377-8400 For a Complete List Go Toeraportcharlotte.com$1100..2/2/1 Condo, Gated.......NP $1050.3/2/2 Lrg Scnd lanai.NP $1050..3/2/2 Comm. Pool....PC $925..3/2/1 1263 SqFt........PC $750..2/1 810 Sqft Duplex..ENG LET US RENT YOUR HOME Agent Available On Weekends We Forgive Foreclosures For Renters ADVANTAGEREALTY, INC powered by ERA941-255-5300 800-940-5033 lNEED A RENTAL l Paradise Properties & Rentals, Inc 941-625-RENT PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2, End Unit, Private Entrance 1,534 SF Pool, Near Hospitals. Pics Avail. $975 Steve @ 941-456-1071 +!-%%$&$)* #,("%' PORT CHARLOTTE 2031 Collingswood 3/2/2 $899/mo. 22282 Westchester Blvd. 3/3/1, $875/mo 297 Overbrook Waterfront 2/1/1, $799/mo; 2/1 $750/mo. Duplex 2/2 Lanai, $699/mo 1ST/L/SREQ. APPLICATIONSAVAIL. @ ABOVEADDRESSES941-621-3389 PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/1 Gran. Kitch. Tile, Huge Yard, Patio. Nice Area. Pets ok. $899/m+1/L/S 561-351-5390 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 To Advertise in The Showcase of Homes Please Call 866-463-1638 or Email; special@sunnewspapers.net MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE 1090 PALM HARBOR HOMES LIMITED TIME OFFER!!$5 towards any exterior package. We have 24 wide, 26, 28 & 30 wide homes. 3 stock units reduced 26k, Homes from the $60s plantcity.palmharbor.com or 800-622-2832*Se habla espanol VENICE RANCH M.H.E.Community is being Renovated! 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 PUBLIX & CVS 55+ comm.No pets Call Jane 941-488-5672 www.VeniceRanch.com MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE1095 NEW 3/2 Delivered & SetUp on Your Lot w/ Skirting, Steps & Air! Only $49,995. + Tax. Financing For ALL Credit Scores Available! Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda 941-637-1122 NORTH PORT LAZY RIVER VILLAGE 205 Martinique RdMAKE MY DAY! Call me about this!! EVERYTHING YOU WANT AT A PRICE YOULL LOVE! Maintenance-free 2-BR, 2-BA in lush gated Myakka River-front 55+ gated resident-owned community with many amenties. $80,000 PATTY GILLESPIE Remax Anchor 941-875-2755 PUNTA GORDA 2014 CHAMPION MODELS End of Season Blow Out Special! Make Reasonable Offer! Call Greg 941-626-7829 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+PUNTA GORDA Newer Home on Quiet Lot! 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Double Carport. Furnished! Florida Room,Utility Shed! $29,900. Call Greg 941-626-7829 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 NORTH PORT 3/2/2 In Villas of Sable Trace. Htd. Pool, Alarm System, 1487 SF. U/A. Maint. Free! Immaculate. Many Upgrades! $184,900. 941-429-2211 or 941-223-4689 NORTH PORT 3/2/2 Lovely paired villa in deed-restricted community. 1471 sq ft, plus enclosed lanai. Newly Painted; Hurricane Windows, Accordion Shutters. $144,900 ***PENDING*** PORT CHARLOTTE MARIAMANORCONDO2/2/ CARPORT,FULLYFURNISHED, LIKENEW$48,000. ELLENMCCARTHYCENTURY21 ALMAR941-235-5648 )(&""*#*$%!'&($" PORT CHARLOTTE-1637 Red Oak Lane2/2/2 Heritage Oak Villa! Ceramic Tile, Screened in Porch, Breakfast Bar, Tropical Landscape & MANY Amenities! $149,900. Sue Ellen Fumich, 941-276-2894 Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc PUNTA GORDAISLES Top Floor 2 BR/Den-2.5 BA. Fantastic Water Views! Lovely Decor is in Pristine Condition. Two Large Private Garages Willie Keiser,Berkshire HathawayFL Realty 941-276-9104 PUNTAGORDA, FURNISHEDTURNKEY Waterfront 2 Bed/2 Bath. Located Near Fisherman`s Village! Low Condo Fees $175,000Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Fisherman's Village Realty VENICEUnique 1st Floor End Unit. 3/3 Tiled on Golf Course. Features In-Law-Suite! Eat-In Kitchen, Cath. Ceilings, & 2 Patios. 1,770 sf. w/ $30K in Renovations..1st Kitchen SS Appl. & LOTS of Cabs & Storage! 2 Masters & 3rd Bedroom Multi Purpose w/ Murphy Bed, 3 Walk-Ins & 2 Regular Closets! Bird Bay Village Offers a VERY Active Community w/ Amentities ie: NEW Clubhouse, Pools, Tennis, Gym, & Boardwalk Over Robert`s Bay! $199,900. 941-485-0466 WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 PUNTA GORDA ISLES 1524 Albatross Dr. The ONL Y NEW Waterfront Home A VAILABLE NOW! 3/3/2 Sailboat Access, POOL Granite Tops, Tile. $439,900. $429,900. Chris Pelletier, Broker Pelletier Home Builders (941)-400-7730 REDUCED! PUNTAGORDAISLES 4/3/3 POOL/SPA Home on Sailboat Canal! Cherry Cabs, SS Appl., Wine Cooler & SO Much More!! $598,000.Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Fisherman's Village Realty W W i i n n d d m m i i l l l l V V i i l l l l a a g g e ew w/ / P P r r i i v v a a t t e e M M a a r r i i n n a aA 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 FORECLOSURES1031 VENICE 3/3/1 400 Flamingo Drive lGULFVIEW lWATERFRONT lDEEDED BEACH ACCESS 2 Unit Rental or GREAT INVESTMENT LOT AUCTION-Aug 22nd 9am www.sarasota.realforeclose.com $360,000 877-361-7325 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 O O N N L L Y Y 6 6 4 4 3 3( ( M M L L S S S S T T A A T T I I S S T T I I C C S S A A S S O O F F0 0 8 8 / / 8 8 / / 1 1 4 4 ) )H H O O U U S S E E S S , V V I I L L L L A A S S , C C O O N N D D O O S S A A R R E E A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E A A S S O O F F T T O O D D A A Y Y I I N N B B E E A A U U T T I I F F U U L L V V E E N N I I C C E E , F F L L O O R R I I D D A A C C A A L L L L U U S S F F O O R R S S H H O O W W I I N N G G S S O O R R T T O O L L I I S S T TW W e e d d o o a a l l l l o o f f V V e e n n i i c c e e & & A A r r e e a a 9 9 4 4 1 1 4 4 8 8 5 5 4 4 8 8 0 0 4 4 S S a a l l e e s s 9 9 4 4 1 1 4 4 8 8 4 4 6 6 7 7 7 7 7 7 R R e e n n t t a a l l s s 1 1 8 8 0 0 0 0 4 4 6 6 4 4 8 8 4 4 9 9 7 7 '$#"(%)&"! HERIT AGE OAK P ARK BRIGHT, SPACIOUS 2/2 CONDO, 2NDFLOOR, OPENFLOORPLAN, CATH.CEILINGS, EAT-INKITCHEN, W/D, TILEDLANAI, HURRI-CANESHUTTERS. COVERED PARKING. ALSOINCLUDES1.5 CARGARAGE. $115,000. 941-830-1818 IIIera IIILr ,-:... -"T'`"'TT'TrTTrA T[4 rL 6

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f\007 b\002r\001nfftt nt r)55.4(b\006\006 SKILLED TRADES2050 CDL DRIVER/LABORER, Needed For Roofing Company. 941-625-3434, Port Charlotte EPS FOAMCUTTERCoatings, CADComputer Skills, Mold Making, Precast. 941-743-8556 EXPERIENCED TIEBEAM Man, Block Mason, Laborers, & Concrete Finishers. Top Pay for the the right People. Call 941-626-4104 GARAGE DOORSERVICE TECH MusthaveExp in door and opener service. Pay Rate Open. Apply Active Door & Window 26521 Mallard Way PG. Email Resume to activedoorandwindow@gmail. com Fax to 941-575-0574 )&$,+#0" .*!1)"&*$, &$1'* -%/!!&)&*,!( IMMEDIA TE OPENINGS H CONCRETE LABORER & CONCRETE FINISHER H 2 OFF ROAD DUMP TRUCK DRIVERS/ROLLER OPERATORS for dirt/clearing crew H FINISH DOZER OPER. exp in finishing slopes H BACKHOE OPERATOR for storm, water, sewer install. For well-established construction company. Excellent pay and benefits. Apply in person 3801 N. Orange Ave Sarasota, FL 34234. Or send resume to JobsAtDerr@gmail.com EOE DFWP IMMEDIA TE OPENINGS H FINISH DOZER OPER. for dirt crew H BACKHOE OPERATOR expd in lake excavation H CONCRETE FINISHERS Expd in flat work/curbs/gutters and able to finish behind curb machine. For well-established construction company. Excellent pay and benefits. Apply in person 3801 N. Orange Ave Sarasota, FL 34234. Or send resume to JobsAtDerr@gmail.com EOE DFWP Looking For Good QualitifedMECHANIC, Exp. Only Please Call 941-637-4694 or Apply In Person @ 4322 Duncan Rd. P.G. M M A AI I N N T T E E N N A AN N C C E E P P E E R R S S O O N N I need an honest, drug free hard worker for the maintenance dept. at Charlotte Memorial Funeral Home and Cemetery. Need references. 639-1171 (Rick) MOVING DRIVERS (INSTATE) Professional Moving Drivers Needed. Must Have 5 Years Experience, Drivers Lic. & Transportation Required. Some Heavy Lifting Required. Please Call (941)-474-2934 POOL MECHANIC Busy pool repair & waranty co. is looking for an exp. pool repair tech, must be skilled in all aspects of pool & spa repairs and gas heaters. Applicant will be required to do the following: give estimates, fill out work orders, have a clean driving license, must have 2 years experience.941-467-6049 or Fax resume 941-391-5021 TECHNICIANS NEEDED Palm Auto Mall is Hiring Service Technicians for their Palm Chrysler Store. Line Technician Manufacturer & ASE Experience a Plus. Excellent Work Environment, Health Benefits & 401K Plan. EOE, Drug Free Work Place Call Or Stop In For Application Or Email Resume. d_tagge@palmautomall.com MEDICAL2030 EXP CAREGIVERS NEEDED Must be Able to Work Various Shifts. Fax Resume: 941-423-2663 Interview in Person Will Be At: 4950 Pocatello Ave., North Port, FL HYGIENIST Wanted PT Venice. Email Resume To: 1sparklingsmile2@gmail.com REGISTERED NURSE CLINICAL MANAGER POSITION CLINICALMANAGERFORENGLEWOODOFFICEMUSTHAVEHOMEHEALTH EXPERIENCE. FULLTIME POSITIONWITHBENEFITS. Doctors Choice Home Health Care 941-474-5911 Fax resume: Attn Mary Lou 941-474-5900 RN/LPN/MA, Needed For Busy Dermatology Office. Full Time w/Benefits. Derm & EHR Experience a Plus Fax Resume to: 941-627-4389 '$#"(%)&"! RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 PIZZA COOK EXPERIENCEDONLY PT. CHARLOTTECONV. STORE941-882-4015 LINE COOK, Experienced, Apply in Person between 7:3010AM or 2-3:30PM. Port Charlotte Moose Lodge, 3462 Loveland Blvd. 33980 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", SKILLED TRADES2050 CDL DRIVER FOR LOADER & OTR Positions For The High Springs Area. Must Be Willing To Obtain A Loaders Card. Must Have Tanker Endorsement Prior To Employment, 2 Yrs Driving Experience, At Least 25 Yrs Old With A Current DOT Physical & Good Motor Vehicle Record; Call Bullseye Transport 1-800-701-7919 or email: recruiting @lonestarmt.com DELIVERY DRIVER CDL-ALOCALDELIVERIESOFLUMBER& REBAR. MOFFETT/FORKLIFT EXPERIENCEREQUIREDAPPLYINPERSON. RAYMONDBUILDINGSUPPLY2233 MURPHYCOURTNORTHPORTDFWP, EOE MEDICAL2030 WWW.LCCA.COM Were Life Care Centers of America, the nations largest privately-owned skilled care provider. If you share our heartfelt approach to caring for the elderly, consider joining our family at Life Care Center of Punta Gorda. We offer competitive pay and benefits in a mission-driven environment.FLOOR TECH/ HOUSEKEEPER FULL TIME COMBINED POSITIONCome visit with us at 450 Shreve St. Punta Gorda EOE CNAS, HHASand CaregiversFind new clients by advertising your services in the Senior Directory ev ery Wednesday in The Sun Newspapers This feature publishesin Charlotte, Sarasota, and Desoto Counties Mar ket yourself reach 150,000 readers! Call 941-429-3110 for more information l COOK l PREP COOK l DIETARY AIDE l SNF l HOSTESS l SERVER l DISHWASHER FT / PT *********************HARBORCHASEOFFERS COMPETITIVEWAGESANDAN EXCELLENTBENEFITSPACK-AGESUCHASMEDICAL, DENTAL, VISION& 401K ***************** PART-TIMETEAMMEMBERS RECEIVEBENEFITS AT20+ HOURS. ***************** FORCONSIDERATIONPLEASE APPLYINPERSONTO: HARBORCHASE OF VENICE ASSISTEDLIVINGANDSKILLEDNURSING950 PINEBROOKROADVENICE, FL 34285 (941) 484-8801 PH(941) 484-3450 FAXEOE M/F/D/V ,$))!$ ,$))!$ 2.+%.()# 2.+%.()# 3%&$+)4*$ 3%&$+)4*$ 4/)!$ 4/)!$ 01'**4"4$%*01'**4"4$%*PROFESSIONAL2010 LICENSED CSR/AGENT FOR BUSY ESTABLISHED INSURANCE OFFICE FULL BENEFITS. Send Resume to: resume99999@ yahoo.com HUMAN RESOURCE Looking for Customer Friendly, Upbeat, Motivated Worker Who is Able to Speak, Read, and Write in ENGLISH AND SPANISH Fluently. Duties Include: Recruitment, Hiring, and Maintaining Performance Files on All Employees. Other Duties Include Maintaining the Fixed Asset, Training, Insurance, and Safety Programs. Must be Proficient in W ord and Excel Five Years Experience Required. We are Sorry, but Resumes Without Salary Requirements Will Not be Considered. Please Submit Resumes to: Young Trucking 12164 Tamiami Trail Punta Gorda, FL33955 CLERICAL/OFFICE2020 BOOKKEEPER ST. CHARLESBORROMEOCHURCHINPORTCHARLOTTEIS CURRENTLYSEEKINGA PART-TIME(20-24 HRS.) BOOKKEEPERTOJOINITS TEAM. POSITIONMAY TRANSITIONINTOA FULL-TIMEROLE. THE IDEALCANDIDATEWILLBE ATEAMPLAYER, ABLETO WORKINDEPENDENTLY, BEDETAILORIENTED, ANDHAVEATLEAST3YEARSOFFULLCHARGE BOOKKEEPINGEXPERIENCE INCL. INTERMEDIATEQUICKBOOKS, EXCEL,ANDOTHERMS OFFICE SKILLS. RESPONSIBILITIES FOCUSONGENERAL LEDGERMAINTENANCE ANDACCOUNT RECONCILIATIONS, A/P, A/R, ANDOTHER ADDITIONALTASKSAS REQUIRED. QUALIFIED CANDIDATESAREINVITED TOSUBMITACOVERLETTER OUTLININGTHEIR QUALIFICATIONS, ACCOMPLISHMENTS,SALARYREQUIREMENTS ANDTHENAMEOFTHEIR PARISH, ALONGWITHAN ATTACHEDRESUMETO:KEVINK@STCBC.ORG , 2 2 . % % $ $ ' * 1 1 # # ) ) ( ( ,* *2 2 # # .% % 2 2. ( (! !# # / /0 0& &) )) )2 2" "2 2# #% %) )+ + H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H HMEDICAL SCRIBE for Busy Orthopedic Practice. Orthopedic Terminology a Plus! Fax Resume to: 941-637-6872 H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H COMMERCIAL/ INDUSTRIALPROP1620 Murdock Prof. Plaza US 41 Frontage Approx. 650 Sq. Ft. FREE Rent, Call for Details 941-629-1121 Real Living All Florida Realty 2000EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT 2005Services 2010Professional 2015Banking 2020Clerical 2025Computer 2030Medical 2035Musical 2040 Restaurant/Hotel2050SkilledTrades 2060Management 2070Sales 2090Child/Adult Care Needed 2100General 2110Part-time/ Temp 2115Home Based Business 2120Seeking Employment PROFESSIONAL2010 CA THOLIC CHARITIES, DIOCESEOFVENICE, INC.SOUTHCOUNTYHOMELESSFAMILIES& CHILDRENSERVICES. FULLTIMEPOSITIONS W/BENEFITS. P ROGRAM D IREC TOR MASTERSDEGREEINSOCIALWORKOROTHERRELATEDFIELD&THREE(3) YEARSOFEXP., LICEN-SUREINSOCIALWORKORADDIC-TIONSPREF. MUSTBEABLETO WORKFLEXIBLESCHEDULE. CASE M ANAGER BACHELORSDEGREE INSOCIALWORKOROTHERRELAT-EDFIELD& ATLEASTTHREE(3)YEARSOFEXP. INCASEMANAGE-MENTREQUIRED. MUSTBEABLETO WORKFLEXIBLESCHEDULE. S HEL TER M ANAGER HIGHSCHOOLDIPLOMA& TWO(2) YEARSOFEXP.WORKINGINSOCIALSERVICESFIELD. MUSTBEABLETOWORKNIGHTS&WEEKENDS. SENDE-MAILCOVER LETTERIDENTIFYINGPOSITIONFOR WHICHYOUAREAPPLYINGFOR&RESUMETOJWOZNIAK@CCDIS1.ORG H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H CHARLOTTE SUN Typesetter/Designer Full-TimePerson to design and make corrections to ads. Knowledge of Photoshop, Indesign and or Quark. Day and late afternoon 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 H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( DIRECTOR, ADULT EDUCATION (FT) Application Deadline: 8/28/14. Please visithttp://sfsc.interviewexchange.comfor detailed position posting. 863-784-7132. EA/EO. WATERFRONT1515 Luxury Waterfront Views from Grand Cove Condominiums Punta Gorda Isles3BR,2Bath Condo with Great open floor plan for entertaining.Modern updates, granite,new paint,carpet and tiled lanai.Small complex with POOL,your OWN boat slip,fish off dock,aprox 2 miles to downtown historic Punta Gorda.BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY HomeServices Florida Realty941-585-9599www.CarolWade.com PUNTA GORDA, Cleared County Lot on Canal! Min. to Harbor, Shopping & Fisherman`s Village! $154,000. Sara Washio, Home Realty and Management LLC 941-920-7272 BUSINESS FOR SALE1600 TURN KEY Restaurant space. 10K SF in great locationw/heavy traffic. Incl. all equip. Motivated. 941-763-5251 317-496-1380 BUSINESS RENTALS1610 PORT CHARLOTTE Exceptional 8,000 sq. ft. building available in Murdock area. 18215 Paulson Dr. Originally built to house a phone company. Large open office area, conference rooms, server room and warehouse. To schedule a visit contact Glenn Nickerson at (941) 258-9520. INCOME PROPERTY1615 COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT ADVISORS Jana Hamilton, CPM Michael D. Hamilton, CCIM HG Commercial, LLC Lic. Real Estate Broker (941) 345-7080 )&$,+#0" .*!1)"&*$, &$1'* -%/!!&)&*,!( COMMERCIAL/ INDUSTRIALPROP1620 ARCADIA 5.26 ac By Owner! House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy 17 Frontage, Zoned Comm. Info. 863-494-5540 or 863-244-3585 Lie careCenter wHARBORCHASE 1cbraUnRSeniorI.------------Jaoaocoaa

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)55.4(t\006\006 fn\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt r\b PARTTIME/ TEMPORARY2110 SELL AVON: BE AN INDEPENDANT REP (941)-575-1635 3000 NOTICES ANNOUNCEMENTS3010 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 $500. and the ad must be placed online by you. One item per ad, the ad must be 3 lines or less, price must appear in the ad. Your ad will appear online & in print for 7 days! Some restrictions do apply. LIMIT5 FREEADS PERWEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card24 hours a day,7 days week 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", HAPPYADS3015 Place your Happy Ad for only $16.25 3 lines 7 day. Add a photo for only $13.00! Please call (866)-463-1638 &0!)5-569<6!7 <6#0!&.!)5-0 !*35.-0!' &%%+8/4=:1$4:$1(%%4$22 18+8/4(%"84(;=11;$$,14(' GENERAL2100 DETAILER, Full time position. Must have valid drivers license GREATpay! Leave msg. 941764-7928 PERSON needed to clean telephones in Venice area. 941-485-6327 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 HA VE 5 yrs of driv ing with absolutely clean driving r ecor d Howards Pool World, 12419 Kings Hwy. Lake Suzy. NO PHONE CALLS THEVENICEGONDOLIERSUN ISNOWTAKINGAPPLICATIONS FORCARRIERSINVENICEAND SURROUNDINGAREAS. MUST HAVEDEPENDABLEVEHICLE, A VALIDFLORIDADRIVERSLICENSEANDPROOFOFINSUR-ANCE. APPLYINPERSON: 200 E. VENICEAVE. VENICE, FL 34285 NOPHONECALLSPLEASE. CARRIERSNEEDED PARTTIME/ TEMPORARY2110 H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H CHARLOTTE SUN Typesetter/Designer Part TimePerson to design and make corrections to ads. Knowledge of Photoshop, Indesign and or Quark. Day and late afternoon 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 H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H HHHHHHHHH Local Daily Newspaper P/T Position Uploading E-Edition Computer knowledge a must. Candidate must know FTP and Networking. Other duties include light lifting. This is a late night and weekend schedule. If you are looking for a career in a positive environment with growth potential and have a real desire to succeed. Please contact:stoner@suncoastpress.comWe are a drug and nicotine free workplace Pre-employment drug and nicotine testing required HHHHHHHHH SALES2070 H SALES REP H for Venice Gulfcoast Living. Send resume to venicemag@aol.com RAINSOFT seeking Sales Rep Venice to Naples. 9/2 start $50-$100K compensation Call Mike G. 941-625-1000 ($-'$!.$"&)$" +-!.,)&""-#-$%* RV SALES PRO.80KPLUS, BESTNAMEBRANDSIN THEINDUSTRY. EXP. PRE-FERREDBUTWILLTRAINRIGHT PERSON. DFW NON-SMOKER. CALLSTEVEERDMANAT(941) 966-2182 ORFAX(941) 966-7421. OR JOBS@RVWORLDINC.COM TELEMARKETING Local co., over 30 yrs in business, looking for expd telemarketers. Hourly + commission. Need someone to promote to management. Must have computer skills. Call Mr. Holmes 9a4pm, Mon-Fri. 941-206-3889 CHILD/ADULT CARE NEEDED2090 CHILD CARE/ PRESCHOOL TEACHER Redeemer Lutheran Child Care In Englewood Now Hiring A F/T And P/T Teacher. CDA and 40 hrs preferred. 941-475-2631 Ask for Wendy. LIVE-IN POSITION 24/7 At Group Home For (8) Developmentally Disabled Adults. Must Have Valid Dr, Lic. & HS Dipl. P/T Also Avail. 941-505-0575 GENERAL2100 FOOT ORTHOTIC LAB is looking to train a highly motivated, enthusiastic team player with an eye for detail. Great opportunity to learn a new trade! Job includes working with small machinery, computers (cad/cam), and with application of shoe inserts. Send resumes to: michele@jsbinc.com OBITUARY/ CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE FULL TIME 9:00AM-5:30PMThe Charlotte Sun Newspaper is seeking a reliable, flexible, pleasant person with good phone skills and personality with the ability to handle customer relations and billing. Computer experience mandatory, must be able to work in a fast-paced work environment. We are a drug and nicotine free workplace. Pre-employment drug/nicotine testing required. Apply at: Charlotte Sun Newspaper 23170 Harborview Rd. Port Charlotte, FL or email resume to rmarotta@sun-herald.com We will contact you for an interview. EOE Non Smoking Office Please, no phone calls PART TIME AMBASSADORS Needed, to solicit Free Subscriptions for the Smart Shopper A 20 year old weekly shopper. Contact Jim DeFalle 941-786-7676 SALES2070 Palm Auto Mall is in need of SERVICE TELEPHONE RECEPTIONIST Some Exp. A Plus But Not Req.. Candidates Should Have Strong Communication Skills, High Energy & Love To Achieve. 5 Day Work Week, Sundays Off & Benefits Avail. Must Have Valid Florida Drivers License. DFWP Background & Drug Screening Req. Place Call Or Stop In For Application Or Email Resume. d_tagge@palmautomall.com 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:l Executing sales and marketing functions to company standards l Assists customers with any questions they may have in regards to our products l Gains knowledge on all new clients the company acquires l Ensure highest level of customer service resulting in increased productivity and achieving sales goals l Knowledge of our systems follow through of advertising copyGrowth 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:l Some college or degree preferred l Outstanding interpersonal skills l Student Mentality l Leadership Experience l Experience in retail, sales, advertising & marketing l 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. ,$))!$ ,$))!$ 2.+%.()# 2.+%.()# 3%&$+)4*$ 3%&$+)4*$ 4/)!$ 4/)!$ 01'**4"4$%*01'**4"4$%*SALESCome work with the Sun NewspapersTelephone Sales, New Business Developmentteam 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: l Training l Stable company that is very Community minded and involved. l 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 & Nicotine Testing Required. SALES2070 Advertising Sales ExecutiveThe 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:lCompetitive salary plus commissionl Vacationl Health insurancel Sick and short term disability l Trainingl Stable company that is very Community minded and involved. Please send resume to: Advertising Director, Leslee Peth Charlotte Sun 23170 Harborview RoadCharlotte Harbor, FL 33980 Email: Lpeth@sun-herald.com We are an Equal Opportunity Employer & a Drugand nicotine Free Diversified Workplace. INTERIOR DESIGNERPORTCHARLOTTE, FL STOREJoin Baers Furniture, The Leading Premier Retail Furniture Store In Florida! Interior Designer Must Be Experienced In Retail Furniture, Window Treatments & Flooring. Nights & Weekends Will Be Required. We Offer Competitive Compensation, Generous Benefits. A Great Place To Work! APPLY IN PERSON: Baers Furniture, 4200 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, FL 33952, E-mail: lhickey@baers.com EOE/DFWP SKILLED TRADES2050 EXPERIENCED TIRE TECH.941-639-5681 EXP. UNDERGROUND UTIL. SUP. Apply @ DM Construction 3801 E Henry St. P.G. MANAGEMENT2060 H H ASSIST MANAGER H H H H MANAGER H H ONL Y EXP NEED APPL Y C-store Pt.Char 941-882-4015 SALES2070 A A D D V V E E R R T TI I S S I I N N G G A A C C C C O O U U N N T T E E X X E E C C U U T TI I V V E ESUNNEWSPAPERSISLOOKING FORMOTIVATEDSALESPROFES-SIONALSWITHACOMMUNITY SPIRITWHOAREREADYTO COMMITTOALONG-TERM CAREERWITHANESTABLISHED SUCCESSFULMEDIACOMPANY. DOES THIS DESCRIBE YOU? H AGGRESSIVEH COLDCALLINGPROH DEALCLOSERH STRONGWORKETHICSH MONEYMOTIVATEDH EXCELLENTCOMMUNICATION SKILLSH PEOPLEPERSONH COMPUTERLITERATEHEXCEPTIONALCUSTOMER SERVICESKILLSHMARKETINGFLAREHABILITYTOWORK INDEPENDENTLYWE OFFER:HCOMPETITIVESALARYPLUS COMMISSIONSHVACATIONHHEALTHINSURANCEHSICKANDSHORTTERM DISABILITYH401(K) HTRAININGH ADVANCEMENTOPPORTUNI TIESWEAREANEQUALOPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER& ADRUGANDNICOTINEFREEDIVERSIFIEDWORKPLACE. PRE-EMPLOYMENTDRUGAND NICOTINETESTINGREQUIRED. IFWEDESCRIBEDYOU, SEND OREMAILYOURRESUMETO: ENGLEWOODSUNATTENTION: CAROLMOORE120 W DEARBORNENGLEWOOD, FLORIDA34223 FAX: 941-681-3008 EMAIL: CYMOORE@SUN-HERALD.COM ADVERTISING OUTSIDE SALES The North Port Sun is looking for a Self-starter who is efficient, experienced, well organized and effective in developing strong business relationships. The position will be Part Time, up to 25 hrs per week. Must have some Sales experience. Email Resume to:ssachkar@sun-herald.comor Call Steve Sachkar at 941-429-3000We are an Equal Opportunity Employer & a Drug & Nicotine Free Diversified Workplace. Pre-employment drug and nicotine testing required. Lvaw,,Iooooooooolity Farr raj P. In1e{AbI OF_rr ---------,1 I1 I1 IIN THE 1 ICLASSIFIED I IYOU C:AN ..... Find a Pet I1Find a Car I I1 IFind a Job I I1 IFind Garage SalesFind A New Employee ./Sell Your Home I ./Sell Your Unwanted IMerchandise I ./Advertise YourBusiness or Service 1Classified Iit's the reliablesource for theright results II----------

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r\b b\002r\001nfftt fn )55.4(t\006\006 ROOFING5185 PAUL DEAO ROOFING PROTECTINGYOURBIGGESTINVESTMENT. 22 YRSEXP. 941-441-8943 LIC#1329187 WINDOWREPAIR5226 SLIDING GLASS DOORAndWindow Repair Lowest PricesGUARANTEED !!!941-628-8579 Lic#CRC1130733 SLIDING GLASS DOORREPAIRSWheels Tracks. Locks Free Estimates Lic/Ins. Bob @ 941-706-6445SLIDINGDOORSANDMORE COM 6000 MERCHANDISE GARAGE SALES 6001Arcadia 6002Englewood 6003Lake Suzy 6004Nokomis 6005North Port 6006Port Charlotte Deep Creek 6007Punta Gorda 6008Rotonda 6009Sarasota 6010South Venice 6011Venice 6012 Out Of Area 6015Flea Market 6020Auctions MERCHANDISE 6013 Moving Sales 6025Arts & Crafts 6027Dolls 6030Household Goods6035 Furniture 6038 Electronics 6040TV/Stereo/Radio6060Computer Equip6065Clothing/Jewelry/ Accessories6070Antiques & Collectibles 6075Fruits/Veges 6090Musical 6095Medical 6100Health/Beauty 6110 Trees & Plants 6120Baby Items6125Golf Accessories6128Exercise/Fitness6130Sporting Goods 6131 Firearms6132 Firearm Access. 6135Bikes/Trikes 6138Toys 6140Photography/Video 6145Pool/ Spa & Supplies6160Lawn & Garden6165Storage Sheds/ Buildings6170Building Supplies6180Heavy Constr. Equipment 6190Tools/Machinery6220Office/Business Equip & Supplies6225Restaurant Supplies 6250Appliances 6260Misc. Merchandise 6270Wanted to Buy/T rade ,$))!$ ,$))!$ 2.+%.()# 2.+%.()# 3%&$+)4*$ 3%&$+)4*$ 4/)!$ 4/)!$ 01'**4"4$%*01'**4"4$%*LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 ISLAND BREEZE LAWN SERVICE Residential & Commer cial 14 years experience Owner operated. Lic& Ins.Venice & surrounding areas. For free estimate call Keith 941-445-2982 J RIZTREESERVICES Complete Tree Services Servicing Charlotte & Sarasota FREEESTIMATES 941-306-7532 Lic & Ins LANDSCAPE DESIGN, Install, and Decorative Curbing. Trees, Scrubs, Rock & Mulch. 941-286-0408 LBS TOTALLAWN& LANDSCAPING SVCS Lawn Care Mulching Pruning Hedges & Trees Pressure Washing & More! **I will beat your current lawn svc by 10%!!** Serving Nokomis, Osprey, Venice & Englewood 941-302-2244 Lic/Ins Tommys Tree & Property Service *Trim & remove *Complete lawn care. Lic/ins. (941)-809-9035 MOVING/HAULING5130 us DIT no. 1915800941-359-1904 PAINTING/ WALLPAPERING5140 BESTPRICES-QUALITYJOBBest Coast Painting Residential/Commercial Handyman services also! 10% Off With Ad! 941-815-8184 AAA00101254 STEVENS CUSTOMPAINTING Res/Comm. Int/Ext FREE EST. Lic. & Ins. 941-255-3834 PRESSURE CLEANING5180 BAILEYS PRESSURE CLEANINGTile roof Cleanings starting at @$150. Call 941-497-1736 SCREENING5184 GULF COAST RESCREEN LIC& INSUREDFAMILYOWNED& OPERATEDSPECIALIZINGINRESCREENING,BUILDINGANDREPAIRING. SCREWCHANGEOUTS PRESSUREWASHING& PAINT-INGPOOLCAGES, LANAIS,FRONTENTRYWAYSETC... 941-536-7529 FREEESTIMATES ROOFING5185 l Roof Repairl lReplacementl lShingle l Metal lTile l l Flat Roofs lCoatingslCWHaber.com (941)-505-2441Lic#CCC1327060 CONTRACTORS5054 Edward Ross Construction Services, Inc. 941-408-8500 pool cages, Scr lanais, etc... CONCRETE5057 PRO PATH CONCRETEl l Driveways l l Patios l l Sidewalks l l PadsResurfacing Options AvailableFree 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 SERVICES5060 RELIABLE CLEANING Service, Husband/Wife team. Homes, Condos, Mobiles, 941-286-5920Lic./Ins. HOME / COMM. IMPROVEMENT5100 BOBS CABINET SOLUTIONS 35 yrs exp. All your cabinet/counter top needs. (941)-276-0599 Lic22535 SLIDING GLASS DOORAndWindow Repair Lowest PricesGUARANTEED !!!941-628-8579 Lic#CRC1130733 NELCHS HANDYMAN Professional, Clean, Courteous. Refinishing, Pressure Washing, Faux Paint. Venetian Plaster, Regrout, Textured. Driveway Overlay & Concrete Stain. 286-0408 Outside The Box? Just Ask! CARPENTER, INC. Handyman Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia, etc. Phil 941-626-9021lic. & ins. TILE remodel, baths, floors. your tile or mine. (941)-6255186,628-0442Lic.#AAA006387 LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE may be required by the City and/or County. Please call the appropriate occupational licensing bureau to verify A JAMISON TREE SERVICE Complete & Professional 15% Sr Discount! FREEEST. LIC. & INSUREDENGL941-475-6611ORN. PORT941-423-0020 SERVINGCHARLOTTEANDSARASOTAFOROVER20 YEARS.JAMISON-TREESERVICEINC.COM BOBS LAWN SERVICENOLOTTOOSMALLORBIG. NEWDIXIECHOPPER. CALLFORQUOTE. NOCONTRACTS. BOB(941)-240-8608 OR275-0919 FAMILY TREE SERVICE Tree Trimming, Free Estimates. Call Today 941-237-8122. Lic/Ins. FRESHCUTLAWN N MORE FRESH CUT LAWNS STARTING AT $25! 941-661-1850Free Estimates Call Frank RELIGION CLASSES3096 F AITH LUTHERAN CHURCH 4005 Palm Drive, Punta GordaVarious Days & Times CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUDY Adult Infomational Class 941-639-6309 NEW LIFE FAMILY WORSHIP has Discipleship Develpoment Class, Building a Solid Foundation 7PM Every 2nd Friday of the Month. (941)639-1700. OTHER CLASSES3097 CONCENTRATIVE MEDITATION 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 4000FINANCIAL BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES4010 JANITORIAL BUSINESS FOR SALE, Grossing $48K/Year, $16,750. Equipment and Supplies Included. Will Train. 239-826-2779 5000 BUSINESS SERVICES AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC. may be required by the City and/or County. Please call the appropriate occupational licensing bureau to verify. ADULTCARE5050 I AMA PRIVATEDUTYCNA/HHA/COMPANIONT AKING NEW CLIENTS LIC& INS. 941-716-4974 CHILD CARE5051 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 Florida. The Sun Newspapers will not knowingly accept advertising which is in violation of the law COMPUTERSERVICE5053 COMPUTER TUTOR (Your home or mine) ONLY $25.00 an hour! Please call Steve at: 941-445-4285 1A+ COMPUTER REPAIR, TUTOR IN YOUR HOME Reasonable & Prompt! Sr. Disc. Ask for Stacy 941-451-3186 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES3065 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 278 S. Mango St. Englewood Mondays & Thursdays at 9am Offering chair exercise 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. Thursdays 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! BURIALLOTS/ CRYPTS3070 GULF PINES MEMORIAL GDNS, COMPLETE, FORTWO$9500 /OBO ASKFORM. GONZALEZ941-493-4900 LOST& FOUND3090 Bicycle, Small kids. Looks new. Call 628-6478 for info. LOST CAT: Male Siamese mix. Near Foxglove and Poppy in South Venice. 814-598-3954 ARTS CLASSES3091 ACRYLIC PAINTING-MEET THE TEACHER. North Port Hobby Lobby Classroom. Sat. 9/6, 10AM-2PM. For Info Call Barb: 941-497-1395 RUBBER STAMPING, InP.G. Beginner Class. Receive 1 Stamp & 1 Ink Pad. Make 4 Cards. You Pick September Date. Nancy 815-979-8912 WATERCOLOR PAINTING On yupo, Classes start Sept. Mondays, 1:30-4:30pm. Some supplies provided Creative classes in Venice. Call Barb Raymond @ 941-961-9723. #,,-0'"/$ .),.&1), .%0!!(+(,-!* EDUCATION3094 MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. Online training can get you job ready. HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. (888)528-5547. EXERCISE CLASSES3095 GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE 151 Center Rd. Wednesdays 5:30pm Thursdays 9:00 am Saturdays 8:30am YOGAFOR BEGINNERS Proceeds to Venice Wildlife Center Call Rick or Mary 941-488-1769 To Announce Your Class Information Call 866-463-1638 or Email; special@sunnewspapers.net RELIGION CLASSES3096 BEGINYOURDAYIN BIBLE STUDY Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. Wednesdays 10AM-11AM. For more info 941-766-9357 Port Charlotte PERSONALS3020 ELDERLY GENTLEMAN SEEKING friendship and companionship for dinners,dances and fun. Please send POBOX 631 Venice, FL 34284-631 ENGLEWOOD MAN needs someone who can find hidden camera lens in his apartment. Ken 941-321-0365 H D-STRESS FOR LESS H 941-467-9931 ORIENTAL MASSAGE in Venice. 617 US 41 Bus. 10% off. 941-786-3803 mm31172 OUTGOING SINGLE W M 52, Looking for Single W F 38-52 Yrs Old, for Friendship/Relationship. 941-451-1826 RELAXATION Located in Englewood Call Stormy 941-549-5520 SINGLE MAN looking for single woman. 941-284-7939 SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION3060 DEBRA D. SOULA, ABCAT TUTORING,MASTERS DEGREE IN EDUCATIONAvailable for Tutoring & Confidence Building, Grades 1-6. Specializing in Literacy, Math, & Social Studies. V isit abcattutoring.com for More Details or Call 941-486-8314 ED KLOPFERSCHOOLS OF CNA TRAINING 1 Week class $250 Sarasota, Port Charlotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", TRADITIONAL SHAOLIN KUNG FU CLASSES for Adults & children. FREE classes available. All areas. Call for more info. 941-204-2826 UNEMPLOYED? Earn Your Commercial Drivers License (CDL) in Just 3 Wks. & Join the Ranks of Employed Truck Drivers Nationwide. Located Punta Gorda FL. SunCoast Trucking Academy. 941-8550193 or 941-347-7445 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES3065 CAL VAR Y BIBLE CHURCH 1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice Friday at 9am. Study features video teachings of noted Bible Scholars on various subjects. For more info. Call Rev. Jones at: 941-485-7070 or visit www.CBCVenice.com COMMUNITY CENTER 4PM 7PM each Wednesday. Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. PC, Open to All Ages. For more info 941-766-9357 EDGAR CAYCE A.R.E. Search for God Study Group 6 PM 7 PM each Tuesday at Venice Public Library More Info call 941-966-1964. FAITH BUILDERS A Basic Study to Build your Christian Faith. Call Pastor Martin at Christ the King Lutheran Church for times. 941-766-9357 Port Charlotte Low*TWO MENAND ATRUCK"Movers Who Care0 0Oa

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)55.4(t\006\006 fn\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt r\b FURNITURE6035 TOY CHEST CEDAR Old 1950s $100 941-627-3636 TV CABINET Whitewash w/4 shelves $125 941-451-8426 TWIN MATTRESS W/box sprng, very good cond. $25 941-629-7881 WATERBED QUEEN, Waveless w/ Frame &Pillowtop. $395.obo 941-268-1065 WICKER COFFEE table Matches other ads $100 973727-9880 WICKER ROCKER Waverly cushions $125 973-7279880 WICKER SOFA for 2 Waverly cushions $175 973-7279880 WOOD CREDENZA Three drawers.3ftx2-1/2ft $150 941-875-9519 ELECTRONICS6038 DEHUMIDISTAT RANCO $65 941-828-0226 DVD PLAYER Sonydvd350 $95 401-952-4380 IPAD MINI with keyboard/case $250 941916-5771 SCANNING RECVR Shinwa SR001 wide band $275 941735-1452 TV 25 Sanyo w/remote in good condition. $30 941-7632847 TV PANASONIC 50Flat Panel LED Like New $495 941-5857740 WII CONSOLE AND FIT PLUS 4 GAMES $80 941-204-7661 TV/STEREO/RADIO6040 55TV MITSUBISHI Digital Projection $125 941-2578405 AM/FM RADIO JC Penne Y PHONO 45,33,78 $45 941697-8359 B &W center speaker Excellent cond. $100 941-6985779 BLUE RAY DISC Never used player $60 941-426-1686 KLIPSCH SUBWOOFER Excellent cond. $125 941698-5779 TV PROJECTION 55 Mitsubishi HD digital $75 941697-7364 TV, SAMSUNG 19 CRT W/ A/V inputs & remote $30 941379-5586 VCR TAPES over 800 movies, most commercial free. $200 941-575-7528 YAHAMA AV receiver Excellent cond. $250 941-6985779 COMPUTER EQUIPMENT6060 COMPUTER IBM, XP, mouse & KB, adl. software $45 941637-9979 COMPUTER KEYBOARD New $15 941-575-7734 MONITOR 16MONITOR w/keyboard $15.00 941-6276023 $15 941-627-6023 MONITOR 17 Perfect cond, not a flat panel $10 941-7432656 MONITOR 19 SONY LCD SDM-X95F This ite $89 773322-8383 FURNITURE6035 MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 MATTRESS SETS Three Sets Like new $75 941-492-2146 METAL DINING set Completely collapsible $75 973-7279880 MIRROR BATHROOM wall mirror 36x42 $75 941-4739269 MIRROR LG wall mirror 4x6 $150 941-473-9269 MIRROR TROPICALSTYLE 48x30 beautiful $30 941-6276542 MOVINGSALEContents Of Home. Bed, Full w/Frame $50, Love Seat, Perfect Cond., Cloth, Light w/Floral Design $50, Cedar Chest (Lane) 46"x22" $50, Dining Table 58" Oval2 Add'l Leafs Dark Wood $50, Round Light Wood Kitchen Table w/Four Chairs, 1 leaf $75,Dark Antique Table, 55" $75, Coffee Table w/Wicker Top, Iron Legs & Lower Second Shelf, 40" $35, End Tables, Antique, Dark Wood Round 20" w/ Piecrust Edging, 22H 3 Legs 3 Brass Tipped Feet $50, Decorative Mirrors, Asst. Toby Jugs &Character Mugs, Hand Carved Birds, Kachina Dolls, Glassware &More.Call For Details 941-575-6006 OAK EXECUTIVEDESK LSHAPED DESK Beautiful desk with cable management,keyboard drawer, file drawer, etc. Quality construction, great condition. Sells new for $1275. $375 941-347-7216 ORIENTAL CABINET Cream w/Gold design $75 941-575-7734 ORIENTAL CABINET White w/ Green floral $75 941-575-7734 RECLINER FULLY reclines, Microfiber $425 941-6974713 RECLINERS LAY-Z-BOY Sofa & L Seat $400 941-786-5748 ROOM/DIVIDER SCREEN blk &gold.6x7. $250 941-2352203 SECRETARY DESK Wooden, black w/drop leaf. $50 941451-8426 SEWINGCABINET, Tigeroak no machine $160 941-258-2175 SHELVING RACK Stand 76 tall 4 shelves $50 941-979-5894 SLEEPER SOFA Sofabed $250 941-629-6666 $250 941-629-6666 SOFA 2 pillow tropical print b/g/y $75 941-505-0101 SOFA 4-PC. sectional,fabric,exc.cond. $275 941-2550691 SOFA 7FT Micro Suede recline ends, new cond $250 941-769-5995 SOFA, CHAISE and matching accent chair. Good Cond., Cherry wood trim. $600 941-979-9747 Call after 6pm SOLID CHERRYWood Desk 2 file drawers made by Copeland from Vermont, 5 yrs. old 67 X 31 New $1495 Now $800, OBO 617-823-9765. TABLE & CHAIR W glass top 48.like new. $350 941-2352203 TABLE MIRROR Elegant from Bombay store $110 941-8824545 TABLE, 4chairs, 1 leaf, excellent condition, $400 obo. Call 941-743-7117. TEA CART mperial old cart $25 941-474-8286 FURNITURE6035 COUCH-FUTON folds into twin bed $50 941-575-9800 COUCH/ACCENT TABLE wood,46L,16D,20H $75 941286-5920 DAYBED BLACK Scroll and wooden posts $125 941-6974713 DESK 4 DRAWERS oak very good condition. $30 941-4518426 DESK CLOCK, Waterford Battery operated $75 941-575-7734 DINETTE CHAIRS 4 sm rattan new green uphol $35 941697-0501 DINETTE SET tiger oak 36 round 4 chairs $250 941-258-2175 DINETTE table rattan w glass top & 4 chairs Call $100 941661-7132 DINING ROOM 5 pc semi hitop Leaders wicker 48 glass like new $400. 941-769-4260 DINING ROOM TABLE LIKE NEW Glass & Dolphin 6 Chairs $399 941-766-0969 DINING SET 48 4 chairs wrought iron. Exc. cond. $250 941-894-4115 DINING SET with Table, 6 chairs, & 1 leaf. Designer Quality, Thomasville 3 yrs old, $850 941-629-7264 DINING TABLE Glass/metal table,4chairs,exc cond $275 941-627-2192 DINING TABLE w/ 4 chairs & hutch 42 round $150 269649-5563 DINING TABLE w/6 Chairs hHeavy 2 Pine $100 941-474-4959 DINNIGRM TABLE ItalianCream, 6 Chairs $350 941-266-3405 DRESSER& MIRROR old $30 941-474-8286 EKORNES STRESSLESS Taurus Chair and Ottoman classic dark brown leather w/ walnut base, excellent condition New $2495 asking $1,200, OBO 617-823-9765. END TABLES AS NEW PAIR Glass & Dolphins $199 941766-0969 END,COFFEETable OAK w/ Carved Design $150 941-460-0912 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER 3-piece white/washed $150 941-505-0809 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Lighted Solid oak $225 941-474-2426 FURNITURE SET sofa, loveseat, chair, ottoman $350 941-627-2192 FURNITURE: MOVING! BEDROOM Set, Living Room Set, Dining Room Set. All for $2000, or will separate. 941-764-7497 FUTTON FULL size bed.Black/beige. $125 941875-9519 GLIDER for Patio& 2 swivel rockers with cushions $100 269-649-5563 HEADBOARD, Twin White Wicker w/Mirror Nice $60 941-492-2146 IBUYFURNITURE Or anything of value! 941-485-4964 LAMP WITHTABLE lamp, glass table, exc cond. $85 941-627-2192 LEATHER RECLINING LOVESEAT & OversizedChair Reclining. Dk Brown, 4 yrs old. $400 941-235-5581 LOVE SEAT floral design burgundy $65 941-258-2175 LOVE SEAT Hide-a-way brown rattan trim. 5 1/2 wide. Hardly used. $150 941-697-8347 MAPLE DINING Table 2 leaves, refinished $75 941266-6718 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 VACUUM CLEANER Kirby Ultimate G vacuum cleaner with many attachments $200 303-437-1508 VACUUM KIRBY, stand up Excellent cond. $100 941488-3950 WAFFLEMAKER belgian used twice nonstick $20 732887-8105 WATER COOLER Whirlpool, hot/cold $50 941-876-3908 WATER SKIS Jobe Beeline combo blk 66.5 LN $25 941697-0501 WE NEEDDONATIONSDONATE YOUR UNWANTED ITEMS.TOST. FRANCSISANIMALRESCUETAXDEDUCTIBLE. 941-716-3803 WEDGE BOLSTERS (2) 9x12x36 tapers to 5x12x36 $30 941-697-4713 HOLIDAYITEMS6031 HALLOWEEN/CHRISTMAS DECORATTIONS $150 941624-6617 XMAS TREE 4 ft used once $20 941-426-7300 XMAS TREE with white lights 7 1/2 FT $125 941-979-5894 FURNITURE6035 ARMOIRE CABINET Beautiful 70Hx48Lx23D $495 941882-4545 BED MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BED SET extra long twin bed with 5 chest of draws $75 941-706-7538 BED SET sealy twin pillow top. exc cond. $75 941-697-4877 BEDROOM LOUNGE, excellent condition, $350 obo. Call 941-743-7117. BEDROOM SET 5 PC. Bedroom set great condition $350 941-488-0865 BEDROOM SET, Queen headboard, dresser w/mirror & nightstand $300 269-6495563 BEDROOM SETLEXINGTON, 2 Nightstands, Chest, Dresser w/Mirror, Headboard. Pics Avail. Through Email. $1,850 941-412-4111 BOOKCASE 2 SHELVES, oak very good condition. $20 941-451-8426 BUFFET & MATCHING TABLE Lexington-Tommy Bahama, 52 Table w/2 leaves &Pads, 4 chairs, Pics. Avail. Through Email $2,100 941-412-4111 BUFFET NEW Fossil Stone Glass 20 X 68 $399 941-7660969 CHAIR &OTTOMAN Thomasville.non-smoker.ex.c. $175 941-235-2203 CHAIR Custom Upholstered set Beautiful! $450 941-5759800 CHAIR STRESSLESS Ivory w/ottoman Gd Cond $125 941-505-8124 COMPUTER DESK Rattan desk Very good condition. $90 941-451-8426 COMPUTER HUTCH Lge,2Pc,w/sidetable $10 941-286-7611 COUCH 7FT 2 tone,micro suede,recline,new $250 941769-5995 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 CERAMIC TOILET paper and towel bars $25 941-468-2752 DRAPES-TROPFABRIC lined pltd 52x92 new $50 941-7669324 DRAPES-TROP FABRIC pr gr red yel 52x92 new $50 941766-9324 ELECTRIC SKILLET 16 Rectangular was$320 LNew $85 941-525-0756 FOLDING PAPASANCHAIR Turquoise blue cushion $18 941-276-1881 GRILL George Foreman LNew was$99 Osprey,FL $20 941-525-0756 HURRICANE PANEL new for door $55 941-918-1239 JUICER BREVILLE complete, VGC $75 941-786-7071 JUICER BY CHAMPION EXCELLENTcond. $50 941488-3950 MATTRESS, QUEEN & BOX. Brand New Will Sell $175. Also Have KING. 941-629-5550 MEDICINE CABINETS w/front&interior mirrors. $50 941-468-2752 MIELE UPRIGHT S7000 Vacuum Hardly used $200 941625-2556 MIRRORS 1 sgl &1 dbl sink eyebrows $150 941-4682752 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. LIMIT5 FREEADS PERWEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card24 hours a day,7 days week ORIENTAL PICS Coord vases, decos 8 pcs ea $10 941-830-0524 O R I E N T A L R U G lotus/blk.8x10. $300 941235-2203 PAINTING largesea scape beach scene $50 941-6276542 P A T I O S E T chairs,table,umbrella $75 941-266-6718 PINK RUG 3L,thick nubby cotton,reversible.India $5 941-276-1881 QUEEN BED wood frm $200 941-204-0209 ROLLING CART Pink Plastic,3 open shelves,versatile $9 941-276-1881 SOUP TUREEN 4pc lg cream ceramic bamboo $15 941830-0524 STEAMER, GARMET CONAIR Professional type $25 941627-6542 SWEEPER-RANBOW wth attachments $100 941-8763908 TRASHCAN PINK plastic automatic stepcan, as new $8 941-276-1881 6000 MERCHANDISE PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP CREEK GARAGE SALES6006 SAT 9-2 & SUN9-2 859 Conreid Dr.Furniture, Household Goods, Art, Tools, Boating, & Much More! SAT-SUN. 8-2. 285 Goya Ct. BabyItems, Furn, Patio,Lots of Kids Stuff, Jon Boat, Nice Things. SAT.-SUN., 7:30-1:00 19459 Midway Blvd. Home Furn., Baby Items, Toys, Tools,SpanishRecords & MORE! PUNTAGORDA GARAGE SALES6007 SAT.-SUN. 8-5 1324Lindsay Ave. Tools, PCs, TVs, Mountain Bike, Push Mower, Wee eaters & Misc. ARTS AND CRAFTS6025 CRICUT IMAGINE with 5 cartridges and 2 mats $140 941505-1955 PICTURE LIM EDART Elegant with M. Theresa quote $70 941-882-4545 DOLLS6027 DOLL MARIE OSMOND Beautiful blonde hair $30 941627-6542 DOLLS TWIN boy& girl nice gift $35 941-347-7497 FAYZA SPANOS Still In Box 3 for $475 941-769-2389 MOVINGSALES 6029 MOVING SALE 10AM-5PM Galleria Mall Booth #89 5260 Duncan Road. Entire Booth 40% Off! MOVING SALE, Brand NEW Furniture, Household, Everything Must GO! 941-830-4737 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 3 BUFFET Hot Trays elec, 7x25/10x16/14x25 all $15 941-830-0524 A/C EVERSTAR PORT. WORKS PERFECT $175 941429-1130 BARBIE DOLL Winter Velvet, coll. new in box $20 941-8300524 BED MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BOWLING BALL ebonite 16lb bag mens 10 shoe $20 941697-0501 CAST IRON CALPHALON 8 Quart w/cover $75 941-979-5894 PRICEREDUCED!LOOK!a

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r\b b\002r\001nfftt fn )55.4(t\006\006 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 ADULT TRICYCLE brand new, in the box! $275 941-5241025 BICYCLE RALEIGH CREST $200 941-697-3160 BICYCLE SCHWINN Varsity ladies $60 941-456-1221 BIKE CARRIER Thule HitchMounted 914XT N $175 941639-7834 BIKE FOR2 Crestline Dyno 2621 spd. $200 941-4268987 BIKE. BIRIA Easy Boarding 7 Cream was $400 941-6399293 COLLECTIBLE RAT Fink Bike Perfect cond. $500 941-4683488 CROSSROAD MENS BIKE Specializedhybrid new tires $125 941-544-0042 MENS SCHWINN Tanker Bike Perfect cond $400 941468-3488 SUN DRIFTER mens 7-sp 26 Perf Cond $200 941-4744254 TOYS/GAMES6138 SIMON SAYS game like new $35 941-918-1239 PHOTOGRAPHY/ VIDEO6140 TELESCOPE MEADE LXD55 $500 941-918-1239 POOL/SPA/ & SUPPLIES6145 HOT TUB MANUFACTURERSELLING@ WHOLESALE PRICING TOPUBLIC. $AVE $$ 941-421-0395 **SPAS & MORE** ALWAYSOVER20 INSTOCKTRADEINSWELCOMEWEBUYUSED& MOVESPASwww.spasandmoreflorida.com 941-625-6600 ABOVE GROUNDPool 12x24 with equipment $500 941-716-5108 ABOVE GROUNDPOOL complete you remove $160 941-830-3438 EXTENDED POLE AlumFor pool, painting, etc. $15 941882-4545 FILTER CARTRIDGE NEW Hayward 900 $35 941-3915243 LAWN & GARDEN6160 2008 DIXIECHOPPERZERO-TURNMOWER900 HRS, 25HP$4000. CALLTONY941-628-8975 BLOWER SOMETIME RUN SOMTIME NOT $10 941-6973160 BLOWER STIHL BR350RET LIKE NEW $250 941-6978359 EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 FAT SHAKER Sears Strap Shaker $25 941-266-3405 INVERSION TABLE Ironman 4000 .like new.ex cond. $250 941-661-6838 NORDIC TRACK GX4.7Bike like new $225 401-952-4380 PROFORM TREADMILL SpaceSaver W/Incline $125 941-266-3405 STEPPER EXERCISER with handle bars $25 941-5050101 TREADMILL, Pro Form Space saver $200 941-786-5748 SPORTINGGOODS6130 BOAT DECKCHAIRS WORTH MUCH MORE! $175 941-3916090 CAR TOP RACK INFLATABLE for kayaks canoes etc $65 941-460-8743 CAST NET BAIT 10 FT $15 941-697-3160 CRAB TRAPS COMMERCIAL GRADE $20 941-697-3160 FIREWOOD No camping trip is complete without it! Pine, Oak, or Citrus Split, Bundled, and ready for the firepit! 941-468-4372 KAYAK,CANOE,BOAT CART LLBean gc $65 941-4608743 LANDING NETS 7 FT. HANDLES $10 941-697-3160 MILLENNIUM PT 145 with orig. gear, xlnt cond. $400 941-286-2339 POOL TABLE Light Miller MGD Ice Cube $250 941-661-1061 SCOPE KONUSPRO 10X50 Mil-Dot, 1 Tube, NIB $80 941-379-5586 WATER SKIES SlolamHO Sports fiberglass gc $100 941-460-8743 WATER SKIS Connelly 250 slalom w/tow rope $50 941697-1585 WEIGHT INTERGRATED buoyancy compensator aeris atmos sport, includes power inflator and 10lb soft weights $220 941-380-6923 FIREARMS6131 GUN & KNIFE SHOW LABELLECIVICCENTER481 W. HICKPOCHEEAVE(SR80) LABELLE, FL. SAT8/23 9-5PMANDSUN8/24 9-4PM. ADMISSION$5.00 UNDER12 FREE & FREE PARKING CWP CLASSES$49.95 11AM& 1PMDAILY. LEE COUNTY GUN COLLECTORSLLC. (239)-223-3370 BUY-SELL-TRADE www .gunshowsflorida.co mm MSBG .12 ga pump, premium stk, vent rib $210; Armscor .22 carbine big scope $130; Ruger Mk III 22/45 stainless, bx pprs $380; Drngr 9mm ATF bx pprs; Ruger 10-22 SS. 235-2500 SIG 1911 45 CalAuto, NIB. Never Fired. w/ Four Clips Asking $750 941-628-2746 TAURUS JUDGE SS 2", in box, w/holster ammo. $525 b/o (941) 276-2801 FIREARMS ACCESSORIES6132 RELOADING EQUIP & supplies, Paper & Metallic. All for $300 Value $600 941-421-4439 TREES & PLANTS6110 MULBERRY TREE Large 2 1/2 calipers $250 941-474-4959 ORCHIDS LARGE 3 tall Plants Purple Flowers $35 941-6989798 H SATURDAY H CLEARANCE SALEHHHHHHHHHH VIBURNUM GREATFORPRIVACYHEDGE3GAL, PALMS: FOXTAIL, SYLVESTERPIGMY& MORE.**GREAT PRICES***SUISNUSURY941-488-7291 THYRSIFLORA KALANCHOE Thyrsiflora $10 941-2049100 TI PLANT HawaiianUnique Purple Leaves $20 941-2049100 GOLFACCESSORIES6125 2011 CLUB CAR PRECEDENTS FACTORY RECONDITIONED 4 Seats, Lights. New Batteries (Aug 2014) New Condition $ 3,995 941-830-5312 PLEASE NO TEXT CLUB CAR DS 2011 FACTORY RECONDITIONED 4 Passenger Golf Cart. New Trojan Batteries (G4). New Body. 22 Tires on 12 Rims. 6 Lift. As New. $ 4,675 941-830-5312 PLEASE NO TEXT DRIVER EMC2 super long.500.00 new. $100 941286-2602 DRIVER GEEK illegal distance sr. shaft. $150 941-286-2602 GOLF CART 2008 EZGO Custom paint new batteries Like new $2,800 941429-8727 GOLF CART CUSTOM MADE Awesome Custom Gas Golf Cart like new, lifted, in perfect condition. Kawasaki Motor adult owned and never abused.$ 4,800 call 941-232-5452 $4,800 941232-5452 GOLF CLUBS w bag Ladies Hippo Like new! $150 941505-5747 EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 CARDIO GLIDE PLUS #WLCR96054-VGC-W/BOOK $180 941-613-1442 EXERCISE BIKE Pro-Form Whirlwind Dual Action. Time, distance, pulse monitor $200 941-697-0487 EXERCISE CHAIR AB Doer Twist Chair $20 941-5050101 EXERCISE GLIDER w/Data Monitor. $25 941-286-7611 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 MIRROR Becks beer vintage 14x20 $45 941-697-6592 TONKA-TOY RUSTY road grader pressed steel $50 941-697-6592 VHS STAR TREK tapes 39 Orig Mostly sealed $40 941-423-2585 VINYL RECORDS w/ Cab., Player, Radio Reciever & 2 Spkrs. $50941-429-7930 MUSICAL6090 ALBUMS VARIOUS artists, 40s, 50s, 60s. $1 each 941698-5779 KEYBOARD, Yamaha 88 Keys DEX650B, w/Stand. 1st $675. Takes It. 941-769-2389 ORGAN LOWREY adventurer 35 L 13 w ex cond $175 941-697-7653 ORGAN lowrey adventurer fun & easy to play $75 941-6977653 PIANO MENDELSSOHN spinet W/denumidifier $495 941-697-6592 PIANO OLD WINTER MUSETTE/bench $200 941380-1157 PIANO Yamaha Clavinova elec, excel cond $499 941497-1239 PICCOLO VITO piccolo. Like new, fitted hard case. $500 941-474-2454 REEL TOREEL TAPES NEW QUANTEGY 456 $150 941391-6090 MEDICAL6095 3-WHEEL WALKER w/8 balloon tires $80 941-474-7387 ADULT WALKER 3/WHEEL brakes zipper pouch $65 941-493-3851 BATHTUB & SHOWER GRAB BARS INSTALLED Dont W ait to F all to Call! Free In-Home Evaluation 22 Years ExperienceCALL JIMS BATHROOM GRAB BARS,LLC 941-626-4296 ELECTRIC WHEELCHAIR HEARTWAY ALLURE $500 941-204-7661 EMERGENCY ALERT, calls 3 numbers No fees $89 941204-9415 HOSPITAL BED, power Trapeze, bedding, etc $400 941-204-9415 TENS MACHINE nerve stimulator $75 269-649-5563 WALKER WALKER-2 WHEEL ADULT-$15.-9416378921 $15 941-637-8921 TREES & PLANTS6110 CANARY DATE Palm tree in pot $30 941-493-3623 CANARY DATE Palm tree in pot. $8 941-493-3623 CEDAR BUSH Shrubs Cedar Bush $15 941-204-9100 CENTURY PLANT Century plant in pot. $5 941-4933623 DESERT ROSES BIG Large Flowering Desert Rose $35 941-204-9100 HIBISCUS-PEACH Double Peach Flowers $8 941-2049100 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 BELT BUCKLE Tiffany&Co. Brass illustrated $100 941474-2454 Buying Pre-1965 Silver Coins T op Prices P aid! Call 941-626-7785 CASH PAID **any old military items, swords, medals, uniforms, old guns. Dom (941)-416-3280 CHAISE LOUNGE Antique steel needs restoring $80 585-301-8401 CIVIL WAR NEWSPAPERS, 85 issues. Great Gift Your choice $20/ea 941-488-8531 All war NewsVenice*** COCA COLACOOLER BY PAUL FLUM $125 941-3916090 COINS WHEATPENNIES 1909 & more $5 941-6976592 COUCHANTIQUE refurbishing needed, upholstery available $125 941-624-6116 DALE SRPLATES lmtd ed. 10. each 75.00 all. $75 941286-2602 DESERT STORM cards full binder great shape $15 941426-1686 ELVIS & James Dean lots of stuff $100 941-468-3488 FABERGE EGGS ceramic small/with holders $40 941426-1686 GAS RADIATOR 100 yrs old $90 941-475-1275 GERMAN LUFTWAFFE WW2 aircraft book exc $175 941735-1452 KITCHEN CHAIRS 6 Antique Oak (1890s) $130 941-2867611 LAMP CERAMIC ANTIQUE LAMP Very stylish $89 773322-8383 LIONEL DIESEL NYC A only, more stuff $275 941-7351452 MAGAZINES JFK 10 Assrtd $75 941-627-3636 MAGAZINESPLAYBOY 350+COLLECTOR ED $175 941-380-1157 MARILYN MONROE collectables 30 + pieces $250 941468-3488 NEEDLE RECORDS Victrola circa 1916 #VV100 $495 941-697-6592 NEWSPAPER 100 yr. old. London Times. TITANTICGreat gift. $25 941-488-8531 OX -YOKE Hand carved hardwood weathered $75 941697-6592 PEWTER TRAIN ENGINES 25 all sizes $300 941-4261686 PIN-BACKS BOYSCOUTS of America 14 pins $45 941697-6592 PLATES-LICENCED pair Maine 1935 #DA-415 $45 941-697-6592 REMOTE CONTROL AIRPLANE, Vintage, Many Parts, Transmitter w/new batteries! $200, OBO 941-488-2570 ROOM DIVIDER Frame 2 Section Mahogany. $10 941475-1275 SIGNED PHOTO Howdy Doodie Buffalo Bob $65 941-7351452 THUNDERBIRDS AIRPLANE picture 16x20 $25 941-4232585 TINS ASSORTED DESIGNS 22 All Kinds $175 941-6273636 COMPUTER EQUIPMENT6060 MONITOR Dell 15 $30 941488-2267 MONITOR Dell 21 full hd,wd,scrn/sound bar spk $135 941-426-7430 POWER SUPPLY Antec 400 Watts, Tested $20 941-3795586 PRINTER CANON pixma mx330 new in box $20 941426-7300 PRINTER EPSON STYLUS C84 all in one ink jet $25 941426-7300 PRINTER PRINTER HP 3845 w/ink cartridges $15 941627-6023 PRINTERS (2) HP new ink $25 941-276-0029 CLOTHING/ JEWELRY/ ACCESSORIES 6065 CAPRISPANTS women size 10 petite, 15 pair, VGC $50 941-426-2187 CAPRIS SIZE LARGE $2/pair. 5 pr pastels $2 941-8763908 COAT, KANUK WINTER Coat Woman navy blue $100 941-979-5894 DRESS RED SEQUINED Size 12 $150 941-627-3636 HARLEY BOOTS 9H LN 7.5 mens $158orig, sell $20 941697-0501 JACKET,LEATHER GreySuade/cotton large $10 941445-5619 KANUK WINTER Coat Mens, navy blue $100 941-9795894 LADIES BRIDALSUIT ivory/size 16/new $150 941743-7050 MENS SHORTS SIZE 42/44 $2/pr. $2 941-876-3908 MENSWATCH Seiko, silver. Needs battery $60 941-4261686 MINKS:BLOND MINK CAPE LARGE SIZE& DARK MINK COATLARGESIZEGREATCOND. $250/EA 941-204-3734 MOTORCYCLE JACKET Mens Med Harley Kevlar $100 941-460-0912 MOTORCYCLE JACKET Womens XXL Blk leather $100 941-460-0912 SHORTS men size 42/44 $2/pr. $2 941-876-3908 WATCH-LADIES TAG Totally refurbished $400 941-6273636 WEDDING DRESS designer lg s/s train Pd450 $35 941830-0524 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 1962 PROGRAM Steelers at NY Giants $55 941-735-1452 ALWAYS BUYING ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES (941) 639-9338 AMER FLAG 5x9 in great shape $30 941-445-5619 ANTIQUE JENNY Lind Trunk Restored likenew $275 585301-8401 ANTIQUE STEAMER Chest Restored like new $225 585301-8401 BASKETS LONGBERGER Collection 10 Baskets $100 941-575-9800 BEER SIGNS METAL COORS LIGHT AN GUINNESS $30 941-391-6090 LOW, LloLoo.LwIWYSP=' 'saavAL '0177'

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)55.4(t\006b\006b fn\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt r\005 CHEVY7040 2012 CHEVY MALIBU Like New! Save THOUSANDS!! $13,988. 941-639-1601, Dlr CHRYSLER7050 2010 CHRYSLER 300C 70,942 mi, $13,987 855-481-2060 Dlr DODGE7060 2004 DODGE DURANGO ST $7995 941-916-9222 Mattas Motors Dlr. 2004 DODGE RAM1500 93,427 mi, $6,898 855-481-2060 Dlr 2004 DODGE STRATUS 68,427 mi, $6,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2005 DODGE NEON Black, $6495 $5995 941-916-9222 Dlr. FORD7070 2003 FORD EXPLORER 81,273 mi, $6,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 FORD FUSION SE $10,695 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2010 FORD MUSTANG 64,058 mi, $15,875 855-481-2060 Dlr *FACTORY WARRANTY* 12 Fiat Sport 500 $11488 11 Ford Fiesta $9988 DELUXEWARRANTYORDRIVETRAINPLUSWARRANTYINCL. WITHEVERYPURCHASE10 Land Rover HSE$12888 08 Honda Fit Sport $7488 08 Kia Rondo $8588 08 Toyota Prius $11888 07 Mini Cooper $7788 07 Dodge Caliber $7488 06 Honda Element $9888 06 Kia Sedona $6488 05 Hyundai Elantra$3488 04 Mini Cooper S$8488 04 Toyota Prius $7988 03 Chrysler Cruiser$3488 T RUCKS 05 Ford Sport Trac $10888 CALLFORDETAILSORCOMEONBYTOSEEUS! FINANCINGAVAIL. FORMOSTBUYERS* *TRADESALWAYSWELCOME* 6640 TAYLORROADPUNTAGORDAFLORIDA33950 (941) 347-7500 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. LIMIT5 FREEADS PERWEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? 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Call after 7pm 239-225-3198. 2014 CADILLAC CTS NAVI 1,910 MILES $46,911 855-280-4707 DLR 91 Cadillac Brougham 45kmi exc orig needs brakes $4000 after 7pm 239-225-3198. CHEVY7040 2010 CHEVY CAMARO SS 65K MILES $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 CHEVY HHR LS 98,590 mi, $6,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 CHEVY IMPALA, Like New! Save THOUSANDS!! $12,488. 941-639-1601, Dlr MISCELLANEOUS6260 3 LADIES watches GucciGucciMovado $90 941-375-8926 AFFORDABLE SMOKES$1.30/PACK$13./CARTON ROLLYOUROWNATHOME! TOPBRANDTOBACCOS, TUBES, CASES, RYO MACHINES& PARTSVAPOR E-CIGS E-LIQUIDMADEINUSA LOW PRICES! ROLL A PACK TOBACCO 2739 Taylor Rd. P.G. 941-505-2233 ANCHOR CQR 35lb anchor $75 863-993-5036 BAR STOOLS 2 chrome w/black cushions 28 $45 941-258-0472 BOOKS by mark twain auto bio 2 sold separately each $20 941-426-7430 BOOKS complete 16 volumes tom sawyer/mark twain $225 941-426-7430 CANNNON GUNSAFE 30 x 60 great cond $475 941-889-8891 CEILING FAN 34 stainless, reversible blades $25 941258-0472 CLARITY LOWVISION VIDEOmagnifier Low vision video magnifier $400 941-375-8926 DEHUMIDISTAT AND THERMASTAT RANCO $65 941828-0226 FAN outdoor ceiling fan White. used $25 732-887-8105 FARBERWARE COFFEEPOT 8 or 12 cup $29 941-4969252 FIREWOOD SEASONED split oak 1/2 facecord FREE DELY $120 941-526-7589 FIREWOOD Split, Bundled, and ready for the firepit! Perfect for these cooler nights! Pine, Oak, Citrus 941-468-4372 FLAG. AM EMBOSSED Aluminum NEW 12x18 $29.95 941-496-9252 FOUNTAIN, 3tiki heads fiberglass LED lights $225 941-585-8149 FRENCH OIL painting Nice Frame.4ftx3ft. $400 941875-9519 HARD HATS construction workers $5 941-445-5619 ICE MACHINES2, Scotsman SCE 275 $500/ea 941-628-2429 INDOOR CEILING fan White hardly used $20 732-887-8105 KAYAKS 9 ft Keowee & 14 ft Prism w paddles. $350 941475-6146 KEGERATOR 1/2 barrel good condition $250 941-8898891 LIQUOR CABINET black 5x410 $125 941-4969252 LUGGAGE 5 piecE luggage Only used once $20 941-2350799 LUGGAGE 5 PIECE orange and black only used once $18 941-235-0799 MODEL SAIL Boat Vintage Soling-m r/c $500 941-9181239 MOVADO MENSWATCH Movado mens watch $300 941-375-8926 PATIO CHAIRS 4 Brown 3 Position Nice $40 941-575-7734 PORTABLE POTTY For boatcamping $50 941-445-5619 PROPANE TANK grt for exchange $6 941-496-9252 DOGS6233 NOTICE: Statute 585.195 states that all dogs and cats sold in Florida must be at least eight weeks old, have an official health certificate and proper shots, and be free of intestinal and external parasites. AKC YORKI PUPPIESMales/ Female. Beautiful parti colors. Call/text: 941-204-9043 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES Long & short hair, Cute & Adorable $600/ea (941)-650-5359 LAB PUPS, AKC, Guaranteed, Parents on site. Ready 9/13. 239-839-8828 MALE DOG TOY, buff/apricot,14 wks,very sweet $350. 941-276-6646 SHIH TZU PUPPIES Now Taking Deposits! 1st Shots and Health Certificate 276-9498 PETSUPPLIES & SERVICES6236 BIRD CAGE unused, 18X18X24 H $30 941-4747387 PET CARRIER cage metal kennel,large $50 786-3066335 PET KENNEL/CARRIER 23 x 14 x 11 $25 941-697-4713 APPLIANCES6250 DRYER AFFINITY dry aeq6000 front load.wht.stand $75 732-887-8105 GE RANGE 2 1/2 yr old white,self cleaning $250 941698-0321 GE REFRIG New, 18cf, apartment or condo size $400 941-204-9415 MICROWAVE 12 functions, turntablewhite $50 941-6980321 RANGE MAYTAG, GLASS top, like new cond. white $275 941-661-2667 REFRIGERATOR 17.6 cuft icemaker +warranty $250 863-491-0047 REFRIGERATOR Apartment size, white, good condition $100 941-255-3454 REFRIGERATOR side by side GE. Black w/ ice maker. Less than 2 yrs old. $1,200 new. Asking $500. STOVE GE Black. Electric. Self-cleaning oven. Less than 2 yrs old. $300. 941-237-9582 REFRIGERATOR SMALL dorm size, 18 x18 x34 tall $35 941-257-8405 ROTISSERIEOVEN ronco Like new $40 941-639-3809 STOVEGE self cleaning, coil. Bisque $90 941-244-8138 TURBO OVEN flavor wave with extras $50 941-3477497 WASHER & DRYER Maytag Legacy series, good cond. $250 352-615-5313 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 CHAINSAW MAC Pro10-10 w/chain brake 16 $105 941697-6592 COMEALONG LUGALL 1500# winch gc $115 941460-8743 FLOOR JACK 3 ton w/jack stands H.D. $60 941-5858149 HAMMERS ball pein Craftsman 32 + 12 oz. $15 941585-8149 LEVEL LASER Robo Vector self leveling $100 401-9524380 POWER NAILER Ex Cnd concrete/metal/wood. $50 941575-1393 RADIAL ARM Saw, Craftsman 10 with cabinet base $80. Air compressor, Craftsman, 3.5 hp, 15 gallon $80 941255-3454 ROUTER AND table router and table $50 941-483-1956 SEWING MACHINE blind hemmer us Blindstitch $275 941-661-2950 SEWING MACHINE Brother INDUSTRIAL DB2-B755-3 $475 941-661-2950 TABLE SAW bosch saw and router-for the lot $45 941697-1585 TOOL BOX CRAFTSMAN dual TOOL BOX WITH TOOLS $300 941-624-6617 WIRE CART Electricans Wire Cart, Like New $100 941286-2339 WORKLIGHT HALOGEN Husky 700 watt doub. bulb $15 941-474-4254 FARM EQUIPMENT6195 SEMI-TRASH PUMP New 2.5hp 4-cycle 1.5 $110 941426-8954 OFFICE/BUSINESS EQUIP./SUPLIES6220 4-DRAW FILING cabinet metal,gray $100 941-2865920 BRINKS HOMESAFE MODEL ESD-104 $75 941-697-8359 OFFICE OUTFITTERSPre-owned & new office furniture. VENICE 941-485-7015 SAFE-VANGUARD VS-200-1 HOUR-2CUFT$150 941-6378921 CATS6232 NOTICE: Statute 585.195 states that all dogs and cats sold in Florida must be at least eight weeks old, have an official health certificate and proper shots, and be free of intestinal and external parasites. HANDSOME BOBTAIL gray/white neutered male cat, easy on the eyes Flame Point Kitten, blue eyes. Orange/ White cat. Call 941-270-2430. KITTENS (2) 4MTHS old female loving Grey & white, short hair, need loving home. (863)-494-1950 DOGS6233 AKC GERMAN SHEPHARD Puppies 12 wks old. Avail Now w/Cert. $600 863-452-9770 LAWN & GARDEN6160 BROOM large puch, bristles heavy duty $5 941-585-8149 Cuddle up by the fire! Firewood Split, Bundled and ready for the firepit! Pine, Oak, or Citrus, 941-468-4372 EDGER ARIENS SP170RET LIKE NEW $325 941-6978359 GAS WATER PUMP, New, 4cycle 2.5 HP 1.5 $110 941426-8954 LAWN MOWER Husqvarna AWD like new. $260 828-4973138 LIFT 4 MOWER EZ LIKE NEW RET $200 $125 941-6978359 LINE TRIMMER Toro Expandit/Stick Edger $140 941-485-0681 LINE TRIMMER/POLE PRUNER Ryobi Expandit $140 941-485-0681 NEUTON BATTERY mower Needs batt, ex cond. $50 941-743-7834 PRESSURE WASHER Karcher Elec. 1650psi $50 941-485-0681 PRESSURE WASHER Troy 6.75hp 2550psi $220 941485-0681 RIDER MOWER parts eng,wheels,etc $80 786-3066335 RIDING MOWER 42, Runs Great! $250 941-743-0019 RYOBI STICK Blower + Edger Attachment $75 941-6282311 SHARPENER FORRotary Blade On stand/wheels $50 941-266-4731 TOP SOIL For Sale! Please call: 941-468-4372 STORAGE SHEDS/ BUILDINGS6165 WEATHER KINGPORTABLE BUILDINGS Purchase or Rent To Own!Free Delivery & Set Up. Ask Your Dealer, Mattas Motors About Options 941-916-9222 BUILDING SUPPLIES6170 5 LITECHANDELIER brown almost new gc $50 941-4608743 FENCE POSTS 3-4 PT $2 863-993-5036 HURRICANE PANELS w frames 3-50x15 $35 941391-5243 HURRICANE PANELS w frames 556 x 16 $50 941391-5243 WOOD BEAMS 10 8x12x24 $500 863-9935036 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 BENCH PLANES (2) 9.5 +14 Stanley Gr.Cnd. $50 941-575-1393 BENCH SANDINGMACHINE SEARS 1/4 HP $50 941-3801157 BIT (RATCHET)BRACE Ex Cnd + 5 bits & holder $35 941-575-1393 BLOCK/TRIM PLANES 7 Block + 3.5 Trim $20 941575-1393 CHAIN SAW Electric2.5 hp. 14 chain. $25 541-9998998 Lwa%w000 w",IooooooOO00000 Ls%1%IININOW'11*""'WIWANNIIN,,WooooOOOOOOOOir 7tiI LWM*4 ILOW%vh _, M f

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S&+%V RUR0" .&Z%.+U< 7.# )!') 31&#)! 21) 421%#)! 21) 01$ "101$ 6, 31 8 +1!2 (/*5 7$#T #T XY( X' S$( !XTS VRXS() Q(UT(T #Y S$( N#,"(> JX P( -WWU(*#-S( #S@ JX P( -**(WS #S -Y) )X P( TWU(-) #S@ B(S.T "(S !XU( X' $#T "XQ( T$#Y( S$UXR%$ RT>)$'(.2&24)(! )$"$!/$#,! 1(1', *$",% 1"(.*, /"-#4$*"2&! /"$!!0$". #3++', AT PRESENTBy Gail GrabowskiACROSS 69 Rival of Brom in an DOWN 60 Competition with Los Angeles Times1 China problem 1820 novel 1 They may be slashing Sunday Crossword Puzzle5 Brought to 72 Pops in the fridge writable 63 2001 honor forBroadway 74 Hoisting devices 2 Fanny pack spot J.K. Rowling Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis11 Clothing fold 75 Wildly excited 3 Portfolio element, 65 Suffix with stamp15 TV talk pioneer 77 Classic pops for short 66 Much of Libya19 Like some bears' 79 Solidity 4 Game division 68 Genetic 2 3 5 6 7 8 9 2 3 r4 6 n 18market predictions 80 Frog's kiddie-lit 5 Reserved messenger20 Happened next friend 6 Demolition aid 69 "Maybe even less" 19 20 2221 New Balance 81 Condescending 7 Sunflower relative 70 Catching positioncompetitor sort 8 Artisan group 71 Enjoyed some 23 24 2822 Bear overhead 83 Photoshop 9 Like many King courses23 Extra vacation developer novels 73 It's usually not a 27 28 36clothes? 85 Mother of the 10 RMN was his VP hit25 Barely burn Valkyries 11 Analytical write-up 76 2014 U.S. Senior 3i 32 33 -26 Reactions to mice, 88 Makeshift shelters 12 Iris locale Open winnermaybe 89 "Mr. Blue Sky' 13 Punto and Bravo Montgomerie 37 38 43 .v.27 Acct. earnings band, briefly 14 China setting 78 Diva highlights28 2010 title role for 90 Future litigator's 15 Colorado county or 82 Jerks 46 46Denzel study its seat 84 Relay stick29 Big party for jalopy 91 Airport transport 16 Geometry figure 86 Poet who feuded 52 53 54owners? 92 Virtuoso 17 Sets a price of with Pope31 Simply not done 93 Biker's trail? 18 Reckless Boniface VIII 57 5e e0 8,34 Trying 97 Ristorante suffix 24 Vast, in verse 87 Off the markexperiences 98 Upheaval 29 Voting coalition 90 Advanced degs. 62 63 54 37 6836 Catamaran mover 100 Call for 30 Baptism, e.g. 93 Bring up37 Emergency 101 Puts on the right 31 Formal affair wear 94 14-legged 169 17c 71 72 73 '4supplies delivery track 32 Singer Mann crustaceansmethod 103 Evil sitcom 33 Swindler at a New 95 Equipment 75 76 77 78 7939 Coll. drilling group organization York zoo? 96 Connect with41 Ball game delayers 105 Didn't fill yet, as 34 Media mogul with 99 Signed off on 80 8' 82 83 84 85 86 6745 "As I see it ," in calendar slots a Presidential 102 One of four singingtexts 109 They may be rough Medal of Freedom brothers 88 89 e0 9146 Clergyman who 110 Volga Region 35 Mars, to the 104 Corporate divisionworks wonders? daily? Greeks 106 Form of oxygen 92 s3 9a 95 9651 "How relaxing!" 114 Sharp turn 38 Drips on the 107 Comic strip frame52 Periscope part 115 premium driveway 108 Spew out 9a on o254 Wood shop tools 116 Traveling 40 Move like ivy 110 Strong flavor55 Mid-Atlantic st. 117 Cantina cooker 42 Gave stars to 111 Mil. no-show os c i0.' '08 56 Sight from the 118 Bees battling over kippers? 112 Appetizer in una ., 113 14Sicilian village of nectar? 43 Run tabernaTaormina 123 In your dreams" 44 Portfolio units 113 Not leave things to 7 9 z0 ,z z57 Intimate modern 124 Wiped out 47 Elementary bit chance -message 125 Friendly court 48 Matthews of 115 Fakes being z3 '24 2s 12658 Clipped, in a way contest "Hardball" 118 Mortar trough H59 Shrill cry 126 Toledo's lake 49 Fab Four name 119 Word of support .27 '28 129 13061 Race 127 Delighted 50 Sanction 120 One may be62 Corn or cotton 128 Three-part figs. 53 Leaves high and padded64 Bores for ore 129 Mouth formations dry 121 Intention 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC. 8/24/1467 Fairy tale food 130 Identical 56 Flier's printout 122 Driving need'? All rights reserved.THE NEW GERMANNorth-South vulnerable. North deals. Clubs, ruffed in dummy. Welland nowled the queen of diamonds, pinningNORTH West's jack. This was covered by4 K Q 10 4 East with the king and ruffed byA K 9 6 South. A trump to dummy's king leftQ 9 8 7 this position:4 AWEST EAST NORTH4A75 ,1982 4Q10412Q74 9.132 K 1065 94QJ873 4K6 46 VoidSOUTH WEST EAST463 475 4J9810853 Void Q1A4 Void 164 109542 +487 4 VoidSOUTHThe bidding: A 6NORTH EAST SOUTH WEST 101 G Pass 1 Pass Void4c Pass Pass Pass 4 10 9 5Opening lead: Queen of 4 Welland cashed the nine of dia-monds, discarding his spade, andToday's deal is from an important ruffed a spade. When he next ruffed aevent in Europe earlier this year. club in dummy, East had a "Hobson'sSouth was Roy Welland, an Choice" he could discard andAmerican star now living in Europe allow this ruff to be Welland's need-and playing for Germany. Welland ed extra trick, or overruff and lead ahas represented the USA on many spade into the board's queen-10 tooccasions, but has relocated for love. give 10 tricks that way. BeautifullyDeclarer won the opening club played!lead with dummy's ace and led theking of spades. West won with his (Bob Jones welcomes readers'ace and shifted to a low trump. taken responses sent in care of this news-by dummy's ace. Welland next led a paper or to Tribune Contentdiamond to his ace, followed b y a Agenc.v, LLC., 16650 1'1''estgrorelow diamond, inserting dummy's Dr., Suite 175, Addison, TX 75001.eight when West played low. East E-mail responses many be sent towon with the 10 and led the king of tcaeditors(atribune.com.)

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r\005b b\002r\001nfftt fn )55.4(t\006\006 SP20720 To Place, Correct, or Cancel Ad CALL Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8AM-5PM Fax : 866-949-1426 941-429-3110 Check Out More SUN Classified Ads Online sunnewspapers.net UPDATED DAILY!!! 13487 TAMIAMI TR NORTH PORT S UN C LASSIFIED MERCEDES7190 2003 MERCEDES SLK 230, black on black, hardtop conv. $7500 OBO 941-626-7700 2004 MERCEDES SL500 28k New Tires & Svc. Current Body Style, Wrnty, New Over $100k, Sell $29,995 941-249-1664 2005 MERCEDES CLK-320 convertible, 38,285 miles, exc. cond. garage kept, fully loaded, only dealer serviced. $17,000 610-389-3043 2011 MERCEDES C300 16K MILES $25,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 MERCEDES C250 9,479 MILES $29,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 MERCEDES ML350 NAVI, 33K MILES $43,990 855-280-4707 DLR )$%(!,%(*".' !/%-*("".#.%&"+ NISSAN7200 2001 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE 88k, White $6795 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2004 NISSAN 350Z 65,000 mi, Auto w/Nav, one owner/garaged. Nice & fun!, $12,000 239-470-2865 2009 NISSAN QUEST 68,475 mi, $7,845 855-481-2060 Dlr 2009 NISSAN VERSA 6SPD HATCHBACK 49K mi, $9,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 NISSAN ALTIMA 4DR SL 45,095 mi, $14,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 NISSAN MURANO 47K mi, $23,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 NISSAN SENTRA SER, Red, Navi, Loaded! $14,988. 941-639-1601, Dlr 2013 NISSAN SENTRA 4DR SR 8,935 mi, $15,984 855-481-2060 Dlr SPORTS CARS7205 2000 PORSCHE BOXSTER S 75,400 Miles. New Top, Trpl Blue. $11,500 609-744-1084 TOYOTA7210 2004 TOYOTA AVALON XLS 71K MILES $10,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2004 TOYOTA COROLLA 108,257 mi, $6,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2006 TOYOTA COROLLA 82,503 mi, $8,995 855-481-2060 Dlr 2007 TOYOTA CAMRY 4DR EXL 82,350 mi, $11,897 855-481-2060 Dlr 2007 TOYOTA CAMRY Hybrid 69K $12,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2009 TOYOTA COROLLA LE, Silver Good Cond. 19k mi., $11,500 941-525-3955 2010 TOYOTA COROLLA 4DR LE 30K MI, $13,987 855-481-2060 Dlr1-0260 2011 TOYOTA CAMRY 4DR LE 85,363 mi, $13,477 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 TOYOTA COROLLA S Red, Low Miles! $14,988. 941-639-1601, Dlr 2011 TOYOTA VENZA 35K $19,990 855-280-4707 DLR INFINITI7165 2008 INFINITI G37 87,894 mi, $16,750 855-481-2060 Dlr 2009 INFINITI FX35 60K MILES $22,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 INFINITI JX35 10K MILES $39,990 855-280-4707 DLR KIA7177 2010 KIA SOUL White, 51K $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 KIA RIO LX 4 Door Sedan, Auto, Power Windows $10,695 941-916-9222 Dlr. LEXUS7178 2000 LEXUS GS 300 100,500 mi, 100k miles loaded new tires and battery good cond., $6,395 941-2232097 2001 LEXUS ES300 91,520 mi, $6,984 855-481-2060 Dlr MAZDA7180 1984 MAZDA RX-7 GSL-SE Chocolate Brown, 109k, $2500 941-480-1097 %$'&&(!("# '#&&"$$ 2007 MAZDA 6, 94k mi., Extra Sharp!! $7495 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2008 MAZDA CX7 57,616 mi, $13,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 MAZDA MX5 2DRCNVRTBL25,444 mi, $16,654855-481-2060 Dlr MERCEDES7190 1995 MERCEDES-BENZ SL-CLASS 87k mi, SL500 Convertible. Excellent Cond. 87,000 miles., $9,400 941-697-0487 HONDA7160 2011 HONDA ACCORD 41,424 mi, $14,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 HONDA ACCORD 80,065 mi, $16,754 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 HONDA INSIGHT 4DR LX 52,008 mi, $13,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 33,433 mi, $16,879 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 4DR LX 22,351 mi, $15,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 4DR LXP 29,068 mi, $15,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 4DR SE 25,312 mi, $16,887 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD EXL 2 DR 22K $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 HONDA CIVIC 17,125 mi, $16,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA CIVIC 19,201 mi, $15,478 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA CIVIC 27,778 mi, $15,474 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA CIVIC 4DR CERT LX 27,323 mi, $14,421 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA CIVIC 60,088 mi, $12,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA FIT SPORT CERT,.39,309 mi, $14,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA PILOT EXL NAVI 40K $27,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 HONDA CIVIC LX 20,190 mi, $16,587 855-481-2060 Dlr HYUNDAI7163 2007 HYUNDAI SANTAFE 98,845 mi, $9,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 44,975 mi, $12,478 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 28,275 mi, $14,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2013 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GT, LIFTBACK 3,552 MILES $16,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2014 HYUNDAI SONATA 6,890 MILES $21,990 855-280-4707 DLR ACURA7145 2012 ACURA TSX WAGON 34K $22,911 855-280-4707 DLR AUDI7147 2011 AUDI S5 CONVERTIBLE 36K, $41,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 AUDI Q7 NAV 17K, $54,990 855-280-4707 DLR BMW7148 2009 BMW 328IC CONV., 32K $25,990 855-280-4707 DLR HONDA7160 2003 HONDA ODYSSEY 130,262 mi, $5,784 855-481-2060 Dlr 2006 HONDA ODYSSEY 116,481 mi, $9,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2006 HONDA PILOT 77,665 mi, $15,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2007 HONDA FIT 79,471 mi, $9,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 HONDA ACCORD 80,459 mi, $13,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 HONDA CIVIC 4D EXL 82,350 mi, $11,958 855-481-2060 Dlr 2009 HONDA ACCORD 4DR EXL 70,583 mi, $14,452 855-481-2060 Dlr $,,-.0!)% )'�*'('"# !'/#+ 2009 HONDA ACCORD EXL NAV V6 55K $16,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2009 HONDA ACCORD LXP 35,171 mi, $15,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HONDA CIVIC 77,925 mi, $13,257 855-481-2060 Dlr PONTIAC7130 1995 PONTIAC FIREBIRD 83,000 mi, 5 speed,v6, $500 786-306-6335 2009 PONTIAC G6 48k, One Local Owner $11,295 941-916-9222 Dlr. SATURN7135 2007 SATURN VUE 6 cyl, Very Good Condition. $7,500 941-769-5298 2008 SATURN AURA 4 Cyl., Auto, Extra Clean! $8295 941-916-9222 Dlr. PROPOWERAUTOSALES4140 Whidden Blvd Port Charlotte, 33980 98 SW2 Wagon $2,400 00 SL2 Sedan $2,750 98 SL2 Sedan $2,995 03 Vue SUV $3,899 04 Vue SUV $4,200 04 Vue SUV, AWD $4,599 06 Vue 4 cyl $4,799 06 Vue 4cyl $5,899 06 Vue 4 cyl $6,995 09 Vue XR leather $10,800 Used Saturn Parts & Service941-627-8822 USED CAR DEALERS7137 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222Buy Here Pay Here WE FINANCE EVERYONE MUSTHAVEINCOME& DOWNPAYMENT941-473-2277www.pctcars2.com FORD7070 2010 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE 55K $15,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 FORD FUSION SE 51K $11,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2014 FORD ESCAPE SE ECOBOOST 15K $22,911 855-280-4707 DLR GMC7075 2005 GMC X-long Work Van 227k mi., Exc. Cond. $3800 941-629-9141 2008 HUMMER H3 101,544 mi, $15,745 855-481-2060 Dlr JEEP7080 2001 JEEP GRAND 135,614 mi, $6,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2009 JEEP LIBERTY, AC, All Pwr, White, 4WD, Leather, New Tires, Running Boards, Breaking Buddy, Bike Rack, Set Up To Tow, w/Blue Ox. 42k mi., $14,300 941-639-0304 2014 JEEP GR.CHEROKEE LIMITED 4WD, NAVI 9,675 MI, $39,990 855-280-4707 DLR LINCOLN7090 1998 LINCOLN TOWN CAR Signature, 117,758 mi, Red, White leather, BEAUTIFUL! $2,990 941-505-7355 2011 LINCOLN MKZ 35K MILES $17,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 LINCOLN MKS NAV 17K $27,911 855-280-4707 DLR MERCURY7100 2000 GRAND MARQUIS 1 Owner, 71k, $5495 941-916-9222 Dlr. I I

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)55.4(t\006\006 fn\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt r\005b MOTOR HOMES/ R Vs7380 2015 WINNEBAGOS2014 Model CLEARANCE!NO .1 SELLING R V RV World Inc.of Nokomis FAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR36 YRS2110 US 41,Nokomis I-75 Exit 195 1-800-262-2182www.rvworldinc.com 2 20 0 1 1 5 5 R R O O A A D D T TR R E E K K# # 1 1 S SE E L L L L I I N N G GC CA A M M P P E E R RV VA A N NRV WORLDINCOFNOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR36 YRS2110 US 41 NOKOMIS941-966-2182www.rvworldinc.com 34 1994 GULFSTREAM runs good has cummins diesel with Allison trans. needs tires and chassie batteries. Coach batteries are good, this unit needs work would make good redo or for hunting? $5,000 734-771-2246 I BUY TRAVEL TRAILERS, 5THWHEELSMOTORHOMES& TRUCKSI C OME TO YOU CALLDAVEANYTIME. (813)-713-3217 I WANT YOUR RV. Well Sell It FREE! SKIP EPPERS RVs941-639-6969 Punta Gorda Closed Sun. & Mon. NEWHOLIDAYRAMBLERSA MUSTSEEMOTORHOMEMANYMODELSRV WORLD INC OF NOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR36 YRS2110 US 41 NOKOMIS941-966-2182 RV Collision RepairsCustomer and Insurance Modern shop, quality work! FREE ESTIMA TES .RV WORLDInc.of NokomisFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR36 YRS2110 US 41Nokomis 941-966-2182 RV SERVICE $PECIAL$l l Lg. Parts Showroom l l Factory Warranty All models l l Wash & Hand Wax l l Brake Flush l l Roof Reseal l l RV Propane & Bottles l l Water Leak Test l l Dog Port-a-potties l l RV Wash l l New Tires & BalanceRV WORLD INC.of Nokomis FAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR36 YRS2110 US 41 Nokomis, 941-966-2182 RVSWANTEDCASH/CONSIGN/TRADECALL: MARKRV WORLD INC OF NOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR36 YRS2110 US 41 NOKOMIS941-966-2182 SATURN TOW-CARS Starting at $2,500. Blue-Ox Tow hitches sold & installed. THE SATURN GUYS PRO-POWER AUTO SALES 4140 Whidden Blvd PC 33980 (941) 627-8822. WANTED All Motor Homes, TTs, 5th whls, PopUps, Vans conversion & passenger, cars & trucks. CASH paidon the spot for quick sale. 941-347-7171 CYCLES/MOPEDS/ SCOOTERS7360 02 KAWASAKIDRIFTER 1500cc, 2400mi, New Condition! $5,000 941-473-7770 1996 HD HERITAGE, 35K mi, MUST SEE! $6,000 561-252-0866 Port Charlotte 1999 SUZIINTRUDER, less than 6K mi, needs battery carb work $1,000. 941-627-5339. 200 H.D. SPORTSTER 1200, w/ Sceamin Eagle Kit! $2,988. 941-639-1601, Dlr 2004 DYNA Low Rider 1450 CC, very good cond. 25K orig mi, $6,700 941-661-6701 2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON Sportster 883 low miles, extra chrome, W/s, saddle bags, GREA T CONDITION Hardly used. 941-662-7266 2006 HARLEY FATBOY 29K Mi. Special Price $8995 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2006 HONDASHADOW ACE 750cc, 2790 miles, exc. cond. $4,000. 941-743-7117 2007 BMW 1200LT, 12K Mi! Elect. Cruise, Reverse, GPS, Hydro Center Stand, Adj. Windshield. Intergrated Antilock Brakes, Trickle Charger, Cover, 4 Helmets & MORE! Garage Kept! Immaculate Cond! ALLFact. Maint. Records. $12,500. 941-587-9977 '99 KAWASAKI DRIFTER, 1500cc, 14k mi, Exc. Cond., Recent Service & tires $3500. 941-473-7770 CAMPERS/ TRAVELTRAILERS7370 2005 GULFSTREAM TT, 27' Sleeps 8. VGC. $6500 OBO 941-276-6646 +!-%%$&$)* #,("%' MOTOR HOMES/ RVs7380 1997 ROADTREK Model 170 Motorhome. Only 53K! Garaged, non-smokers. Exc. Condition. $15,000 FIRM. Call: 941-575-0607 2002 34 RV Gas Windsport with Banks system and many extras. $41,000 941-6261332 BOATS-POWERED7330 29 6 REGAL COMMODORE2002 TWINIO, AC, RADAR, GPS, CANVASCAMPERCOVERS. ELECTRICTOLIET, TV, VCR, WIND-LESS, GENERATOR. LOADED. $35,000 OBO 508-942-4600 REDUCED 30 MAXUM 3000 SCR 2000 TWINI/O, AC, RADAR, GPS, FRESHWATERBOAT. L OADED GREATCOND. $32K 601-842-3098 PGI MISC. BOATS7333 14 FLAT BOTTOM JON BOAT Has Slight Leaks, No Motor. FREE!! 941-764-1367 BOATSTORAGE/ DOCKING7336 NEEDDOCKSPACE for 44 Sailboat w/6 draft. DOCK SPACE FOR RENT on waterway, Ohara Dr. Port Charlotte $200/mo 941-421-4439 MARINE SUPPLY & EQUIP.7338 DOWN RIGGER PENN electric Model 820 $250. Call 941 474 2454. CANOES/ KAYAKS7339 11OCEAN KAYAK 11.5 ft.seat & paddle.ex.cond. $425 941-235-2203 TRAILER & ACCESSORIES7341 2014 TRIPLECROWN TRAILER 6x16 $1900 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2014 TRIPLECROWN TRAILER 7x16 Car Hauler 941-916-9222 Dlr. BOAT FENDER white boat fender $15 941-830-1116 BOAT PUMP built-in float switch. $35 941-830-1116 GOOSE NECK Hitch Came off Ford F-350 $75 941-4002418 LARK V-NOSE ENCLOSED 2014 6X10, 3 To Choose From JULY SPECIAL $2095 941-916-9222 Dlr. LARK V-NOSE Enclosed 8.5X18 Tandem Axle Special Price $4200 941-916-9222 Dlr. ROYS TRAILER COUNTRY NewPre-Owned CargoUtility Trailers Parts Repairs-Tires Welding. We BUY Trailers! Trades Welcome. Ask For Shawn. 941-575-2214 4760 Taylor Rd P.G. TRAILER TIRE & RIM ST205/75D14 XLNT cond. $55 941-258-0472 WINCH HANDLE For sail boat 11 sailboat winch handle. $25 941-830-1116 TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 2001 CHEVY S-10 ext cab, cap, & bedliner. 67,250 mi, very good cond. Asking $7,800 941-743-4471 2002 CHEVY SILVERADO 2500 HD, crew cab, 1 owner, very good cond. $10,900 618-967-3483 2011 FORD F-250Diesel XLT67k mi Crew Cab 4x4 Orig owner. Shwrm Cond. Many Extras! $33,750 204-0445 2012 FORD F150 LARIAT NAVI 4X4 38K $33,911 855-280-4707 DLR A A P P P P L L Y Y N N O O W WDONTWAIT. DRIVETODAYGUARANTEEDCREDIT APPROVAL941-473-2277www.pctcars2.com SPORTUTILITY/ VEHICLES7305 2010 GMC TERRAIN SLE 31K MILES $18,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 LAND ROVER RANGE ROVER Evoque Prestige Sport, 18K mi, $43,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2014 GMC ACADIA SLT Navi, 5,753 mi, $36,990 855-280-4707 DLR BOATS-POWERED7330 15 EAGLE Tunnel Hull Flats Boat. 60hp Mercury Eng., Tilt & Trim, Poling Platform, Fish Finder, Trolling Motor, 2 new Batteries, Alum. Trailer $3500 941-575-8505 )(&""*#*$%!'&($" 201988 SUNBIRD, Great Ski Boat. Swim Ladder, New Floor! Good Condition! $4,000. obo 347-743-5522 or 347-678-8257 20 TEAM SAILFISH 1996 w/ trailer. Ctr console, Yamaha 130 2 stroke w/SS prop, EC $6,900 941-626-4571 or 941-627-5777 REDUCED 2005 17 TROPHY center console, 90hp, with trailer $7,500 941-979-9194 2007 SEA HUNT 202 CC 115 Yamaha 4 stroke 175 hrs Ship To Shore, New Stereo, Garmin 340C New Content. Twin Trailer NEWCONDITION $19995 Rick 215-863-1070 AUTOS WANTED7260 CASHFOR JUNKERS Available 24/7 941-286-3122, 623-5550 ALL VEHICLES WantedDead or Alive, Top $$ Paid Starting at $250-$5000 Free pick up 941-623-2428 WE NEEDDONATIONSDONATE YOUR UNWANTED VEHICLE TOST. FRANCSISANIMALRESCUETAXDEDUCTIBLE. 941-716-3803 AUTO PARTS/ ACCESSORIES7270 327 ENG.BLOCK $395 786-306-6335 ALLOY WHEELS $350 941286-2602 CYLINDERHEADS 454 $350 941-629-6429 DOORS for mercedes& REAR BUMPER $275 941629-6429 DRAW TITEhitch fits gm $50 863-993-5036 FLYWHEEL $120941-3795586 GM A/C LONG COMP. $100 786-306-6335 HITCH CLASS 3 RECIEVERFITS CHRYS. DODGEMINIVANFROM2000-2014 $75 586-9076578 HUB CAPS $25 941-4747387 INTAKE ALUMinum SBC $90 941-629-6429 TIRES $75 941-379-5586 TIRES & WHEELS 58 Chevy wide wht wall $400 941-2049415 TIRES (4), Uniroyal Tiger paw size 205/60 R-16 $125 obo 941-875-5297 TIRES, 4, for Heavy Duty truck. LT295/70 R18. Mitto Terra Grappler. Brand new. $600Cash Only!941-979-0932 TOYOTA CAMRY Radiator $25 941-276-2019 TRANSMISSION 4 speed muncie $500 941-629-6429 TRUCK CAP 8ft. sliding windows, $150 941-380-1093 WHEELS & TIRES forMuscle car $100 941-204-9415 VANS7290 2010 DODGE Grand Caravan WHEELCHAIR van, 10 lowered floor & ramp. 941-870-4325 TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 1996 FORD F150 117,000 MILES. RUNSGREAT, GOODCONDITIONCOLDA/C5 SPEEDMANUAL TRANSMISSION. ASKING$3,500 CALL941-979-6896. TOYOTA7210 2012 TOYOTA AVALON 29K MILES $25,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 TOYOTA COROLLA S MODEL 28K $16,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER22K $28,990 855-280-4707 DLR VOLKSWAGEN7220 2012 VOLKSAGEN PASSAT 31,686 mi, $16,487 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT2.5L SE 19K $17,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 VOLKSWGEN JETTA 4DR SE 37,609 mi, $13,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2013 VOLKSWAGEN CC NAV 15K $26,990 855-280-4707 DLR ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES7250 1960 STUDEBAKER Lark Hardtop, V8 3 Spd. w/OD. Oasis Green, Restored in the `90`s. As New! A Must See. $9,900 obo 941-474-2844 1975 MGB CONVERTIBLE Runs Good. Good Tires. Wire Wheels. 4 Spd w/ OD. $4000 OBO 941-249-4490 1981 PONTIAC TRANS AM Blk, AC, Runs & drives good. Too much new to list $7500. 941-270-6348 or 270-6349 BUDGETBUYS7252 #1 TOPCASHPAID UP TO $5,000 CARS, TRUCKS,ANYCOND. 941-650-5785 2002 JEEP LIBERTY Very Nice! Cold Air. Needs a Head. $1,400. (941)-763-9021 AUTOS WANTED7260 I BUY SCRAP CARS,TRUCKS AND WRECKS 941-456-1342 WE BUY & PICK UP JUNK CARS 941-661-1928 ALL AUTOS WANTEDwith or without title, any condition, year, make or model. We pay up to $20,000 and offer free towing. Call Cindy at 813-505-6939 WE BUY CARS RUNNINGORNOT! $400 CASH + UP Frank 941-276-0204 LoaJUNX C4L'S k'AN __ wi2417 Past serviceU. 173608 lr-. pik-1 I wK1 Imo-LOOMISWON!_ jy{NJrte.r _9,l

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