Charlotte sun herald


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Charlotte sun herald
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Jerry Wilson loves Elvis Presley. Anyone who knows the local car dealer knows that. What they may not know is that Jerrys entire family is crazy about Elvis. When we rst saw him on the Ed Sullivan Show we loved him, Jerry told me. I liked his music, I liked his generosity and the person he was. All the good things he did make up for any other stuff. Since Aug. 16 was the anniversary of Elvis death, it was only appropriate to let Jerry reminisce a little. He remembers well the day Elvis died. My family, which lived in Arkansas, called me and said they were headed for Graceland (Elvis Memphis mansion). Jerrys sister, Margie, had a particularly memorable day. The family, as Jerry tells it, was waiting in a long, long line for a chance to view the Kings body in state. The heat became too much for Margie, who passed out. Paramedics rushed to help her. They scooped her up, put her on a stretcher and took her near the front porch of Graceland where they allowed her to recover under the shade of a huge tree. When she felt better, she was allowed to get in the front of the line, surpassing perhaps hundreds of others who had been in front of her. She was one of the rst in line, Jerry smiled. Jerry, a Vietnam vet, has been in the car business in Charlotte County for 28 years. He started out small deciding the business offered more opportunities than driving a beer truck, which he did for a few years. All the time he has been selling cars, he continued to be a huge Elvis fan. He has a man cave full of Elvis records, movies (all of them) and other memorabilia. I used to go to Vegas a lot and I met him there one time, he said. After Elvis died, Jerry came in contact with Elvis Jr., the only proven son of the rock n roll legend. Jerry was booking acts for the Charlotte County Fair when he learned of Junior. I did my research and found out he was real. In Elvis will he mentioned Lisa Marie and a son. Elvis Jr.s mother was in the movie Clambake with Elvis (and became pregnant). There was no free love back then. It was a different era, so they wanted to keep it quiet and not hurt Elvis reputation. Jerry and Elvis Jr. have become friends and business partners. They own a traveling, 53-foot trailer and that is home to an Elvis museum. Memorabilia in the museum including a pink Cadillac were mostly given to Elvis Jr. by his fathers friends. The museum was featured at last years Charlotte County Fair and is currently on display in Illinois before it heads out to Idaho, Oregon and Reno, Nev. Jerry enjoys the museum and seeing peoples reactions to it. But, he mostly enjoys memories of Elvis and listening to his son sing. One fella, who has seen about every Elvis impersonator there is, told me once that when he heard Junior sing, he could close his eyes and believe it was really Elvis. When you hear him indoors, with a good sound system, he does sound like his dad. And for Jerry Wilson, it brings back some great memories. John Hackworth is editor of the Sun newspapers. You can contact him at jhackworth@sun-herald.comJerry Wilson is all shook up JohnHACKWORTHEDITORHACKIN AROUND PORT CHARLOTTE Michael White wooed the crowd Friday night during the Charlotte Idol competition, snagging rst place. But the wooing was taken a step further when the 35-year-old singer popped the question to his longtime girlfriend, Kristen Eggers. The singer, who is employed as an information technology specialist with the City of Punta Gorda, and his soon-to-be bride took center stage during Whites performance of Journeys classic ballad Faithfully. We rehearsed movements and stage positions Idol singer makes winning proposalBy SAMANTHA GHOLARSTAFF WRITER SUN PHOTO BY BETSY WILLIAMS2014 Charlotte Idol Michael White got down on one knee to propose to his girlfriend, Kristen Eggers, during his nal competition performance. See more photos from the event on page 12. PROPOSAL | 6 Florida Gov. Rick Scott announced Thursday that per-student spending should be the highest in the states history next year. However, the news comes around the same time the Charlotte County school district announced student enrollment has slipped for the third straight year, and is down almost 11 percent from nine years ago. Its a concern from the perspective that it means declining revenue, said Doug Whittaker, superintendent of Charlotte County Public Schools. The governor will propose an increase in total state funding for education to over $19.6 billion, which equates to districts receiving $7,176 per student a $232 per-student increase over the current school year, according to a press release from Scotts ofce. That money gets spread across the whole district, said CCPS spokesman Mike Riley. It goes towards the entire operation. At the start of the current school year which began for most schools last week there were 15,968 students enrolled in Charlotte Countys public schools. When the 2003-04 school year began, there were over 18,000 students Student numbers dropBy ADAM KREGERSTAFF WRITERSTUDENT | 6 NORTH PORT City Public Works ofcials say they are bringing North Ports decades-old water control structures up to present-day standards. Most of them were built in the s, and nothing is built to last forever, said Engineering Division Manager Gerald Babroski. The steel sheet piling is subject to corrosion; they deteriorate over time. The water control structures main function is to regulate the ow of water through North Ports canals, supplying water to the citys treatment plant or acting as barriers that keep the water level at a certain height before it passes downstream. In doing this, they slow the ow of water from the citys canals into the Myakkahatchee Creek and Cocoplum Waterway, allowing pollutants to settle, reducing excess nutrients like fertilizer runoff, and mitigating ood effects from stormwater. They also serve an ecological function, preventing the canals from draining adjacent and nearby wetland ecosystems. In the dry season, we can open gates, providing water to the treatment plant, said North Port Stormwater North Port upgrades canal structures By IAN ROSSSTAFF WRITER CANAL | 6ENGLEWOOD Laura Ray was a drug dealers worst nightmare. Shed call them up in the middle of the night and threaten them to stay away. She would call police when she saw them dealing. For more than ve years, the feisty New Jersey native did everything and anything to try to save her son John from getting his hands on drugs. The only thing she couldnt do was live his life for him. After battling drug addiction, stealing from his family and desperately wanting to quit the drugs Addiction and lossBy ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICH COMMUNITY NEWS EDITOR Mother opens up about sons death PHOTO PROVIDEDWhile in rehab, John Ray often would reect on life. He would say it was good when he posted comments on his Facebook page. He died of an accidental overdose in April while in rehab. The family of longtime Englewood resident John Ray created an online tribute for him after he died of an accidental overdose at 27 while in rehab in California. He played sports, went to college and worked at his parents restaurant, but battled addiction, which had a strong hold over his life.LOSS | 6 Charlotte SunAND WEEKLY HERALD CLASSIFIED: Comics 7-10 | Dear Abby 10 | TV Listings 11 THE SUN: Police Beat 3 | Obituaries 5 | Crosswords 7 | Viewpoint 8 | Opinion 9 VOL. 122 NO. 237An Edition of the SunAMERICAS BEST COMMUNITY DAILYMONDAY AUGUST 25, $1.00 Variable cloudiness93 76 High Low Look inside for valuable couponsThis years savings to date ...S UN COUPON VALUE METER CHARLIE SAYS ...Today is the first Monday of the college football season!INDEX | 705252000258 Daily Edition $1.00 $82,829 RAYS WIN AGAIN ON ROAD FLORIDA CITRUS IN CRISISThe $9 billion industry is facing its biggest threat yet, thanks to a mottled brown bug no bigger than a pencil eraser. Evan Longoria singles home the winning run in the 10th inning as Tampa Bay takes its eighth victory in past 11 away games.SPORTS PAGE 1 THE WIRE PAGE 1 SPORTS: Lotto 2 THE WIRE: Health 2 | Nation 2 | State 5 | World 5-6 | Weather 6 Recliner, $425In Todays Classifieds! CALL US AT 941-206-1000


Our Town Page 2 E/N/C The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 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.Subscribers residing in outlying areas may incur additional delivery charge. 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. CUSTOMER SERVICE POLICY HOURS: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday Friday; Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe or to report any problems with your service, please call or visit your local office. Englewood: 941-681-3000 120 W. Dearborn St., Englewood Charlotte: 941-206-1300 23170 Harborview Rd., Port Charlotte North Port: 941-429-3000 13487 Tamiami Trail, North Port DeSoto: 863-494-0300 or toll-free at 877-818-6204 108 S. Polk Avenue, Arcadia The Sun revised the calendar events we publish in the paper and display online. All events must be entered by the person submitting them through our website. Its easy. Go to, select an edition and click on the Community Calendar link on the left. Click Submit Event, and fill out the appropriate information. The Print edition text area of the form is for information intended for the print edition of the paper. Information outside of the Print edition text area will appear online only. Please dont repeat the Event Title, as that will be included automatically. We will print a maximum of four lines per event (the Event Title plus 120 additional characters, to be included in the Print edition text field, up to three lines deep) at no cost to the event submitter. Your contact number must be included in these 120 characters. You may, however, purchase additional space for $10 per day, per event, per community edition. Simply choose Paid Listing on the Submit Event page. All paid listings will run in the location designated for the event type. If you do not have the ability to enter your events via our website, we can type them in on your behalf at the rate of $5 per event, per community edition, but this fee does not guarantee your event will make the printed version. Please call 941-206-1180 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. weekdays to make a payment or to have us enter your event. The Sun reserves the right to exclude any submitted event that does not meet our specifications or that requires excessive editing. There is no expressed or implied guarantee that any free listing will be included in any event calendar or run in any specific location. This is on a first-come, first-served basis. Be sure to review the Important Tips on the Submit Event page to help ensure you get the most information in without exceeding the line limit. Remember to save the confirmation email you receive after submitting each event. If you made an error or the event gets canceled, simply click on the Withdraw submission noted at the bottom of that email, follow the provided instruction and then resubmit the event. Notice to Calendar Event Submitters GOVERNMENT TODAYPunta Gorda Utility, Advisory Board meeting, 9 a.m., 326 W. Marion Ave., PG. 941-575-3369 Peace River, Manasota Regional Water Supply Authority Board meeting, 1:30 p.m., 4000 S. Tamiami Trail, Venice. 941-316-1776 Punta Gorda Planning, Commission meeting, 2 p.m., 326 W. Marion Ave., PG. 575-3369 EVENTS TODAYEasy Does It Club, offers AA & Alanon meetings daily from 7:30am to 9 pm at 23312 Harper Ave., PC. Call 941-624-0110 Clap, Tap & Jingle, 9:30-10:15am at Port Charlotte UMC 941-6254356. Caregiver & child music and movement class Port Charlotte Elks, bar open at noon till ?, lunch sandwiches with Christa. Kitchen closed. Installation 7pm Punta Gorda Elks, 11am2pm lite lunch; Chicken nite 4pm, Tiki open; 6:30-9:30pm Karaoke with Billy G., 25538 Shore Road, PG. 941-6372606, members & guests American Legion 103, noon, sandwiches, 2101 Taylor Road, 941-639-6337 Fun With Music, an afternoon of music, dancing and fun! Mondays at 1pm. Centennial Hall, Cultural Center. $2. 941-625-4175 NP Toastmasters, every Mon 6:30pm, Lakes of North Port Club House, 1015 Ohana Way, North Port. Public welcome. Learn to be a leader! TUESDAYCharlotte Carvers, wood carving & burning every Tue, Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd., 8am-noon. Please stop by for a visit Clap, Tap & Jingle, 9:30-10:15am at Port Charlotte UMC 941-6254356; Caregiver & child music and movement class Deep Creek Elks 2763, lunch with Diane 11am-2:30pm, Dinner 5-8pm, new menu, hamburgers, reubens, spaghetti and more, karaoke from 6:30-9:30pm Port Charlotte Elks, lunch 11am-2pm, dinner 5-7pm, full menu, members only. Open to the Public Bingo 11am-1pm GOVERNMENT TODAYSpecial meeting, City Commission, 9am, NP City Hall, off Sumter Blvd. On employment agreement with new in-house city attorney. 941-429-7000 Criminal Justice, Commission meeting, noon, County Admin. Center, 3 floor, Think Tank, 1660 Ringling Blvd., Sarasota. 941-861-2882 EVENTS TODAYKangaroo Kids, 9am-4pm, Mon-Fri. We are open to the public and accepting enrollments. Limited space. 941-888-2788 Mahjong, 11am-2:30pm, NP Senior Center, 4940 Pan American Blvd., 941-426-2204. Learn something new & have a good time! Table Tennis, offered at the Morgan Family Community Center, Mondays 9am-noon. $3 for public, residents & members free. Call 941-429-7275 North Port Moose, 11am-2pm lunch, 5-8pm Italian night + regular menu. Members & qualified guests only. 14156 Tamiami Trail. 941-426-2126 Basic Exercise, $3 per class, 10:15-11:15am, NP Senior Center, 4940 Pan American Blvd., 941-4262204. Join Brenda for a good workout & feel better! NP Wood Carvers Club, Monday meetings noon-3pm, VFW Post 8203, 4860 Trott Circle off Pan American Blvd. For info Call Ron 941-257-8480 Duplicate Bridge, $2 per person 12:30-4:30pm, NP Senior Center, 4940 Pan American Blvd., Ella 941-429-8958 Rummikub, 12:30-3:30pm, NP Senior Center, 4940 Pan American Blvd., 941-426-2204. Like cards, but not holding them? This is played with tiles! Line Dancing, Offered at the Morgan Family Community Center, Mondays 1pm-3pm. $5 per class. Call 941-429-7275 Amvets 312 Dinner, dinner 5-7pm tacos, taco salad, pork or veal sandwich, regular menu, public welcome. 7050 Chancellor Blvd., NP. 941-423-5403 Yoga, Offered at the Morgan Family Community Center, Mondays 6pm-7pm. $8 per class, $40 for 8 classes. Call 941-429-7275 GOVERNMENT TODAYPunta Gorda Utility, Advisory Board meeting, 9am, 326 W. Marion Ave., PG. 941-575-3369 Peace River, Manasota Regional Water Supply Authority Board meeting, 1:30pm, 4000 S. Tamiami Trail, Venice. 941-316-1776 Punta Gorda Planning, Commission meeting, 2 p.m., 326 W. Marion Ave., PG. 941-575-3369 EVENTS TODAYCrafting, learn a new craft, bring lunch, we supply dessert at Lemon Bay Womans Club, 51 N. Maple St., 9:30am-1:30pm, 941-474-9762 Rotonda VFW Post, variety of sandwiches & salads, $6 + served, 11am-7pm. Check out Chef Loris new menu, Shuffleboard. Members & guests. 941-697-1123 Englewood Bridge Club, contract bridge is played every Mon & Thu, 12:15-3:30pm, The Hills Rest. RGCC, 100 Rotonda Circle, 941-698-7945, $3 Spaghetti Dinner, Legion $9, soup, salad and dessert, four prizes given, 3436 Indiana Road. 941-697-3616 Zumba, get fit with Ricki. Dance & work out to world music at Lemon Bay Womans Club, 51 N. Maple St., 6-7pm, $5 each, 941-474-9762 TUESDAYRotonda VFW Post, variety of sandwiches & salads, $6 + served, 11am-7pm. Shuffleboard. Members & guests, 941-697-1123 British Club, monthly friendly and social gathering for ex-pats and Anglophiles. Beef O Bradys in Englewood 5pm. Info 941-697-5964 | CHARLOTTE EVENTS | NORTH PORT EVENTS | ENGLEWOOD EVENTS Toys for Tots Fundraiser, held at 8pm, Tues., Aug. 26, at Visani Comedy Club, 2400 Kings Hwy., PG. Featuring Rich Guzzi, Comedy Hypnotist. Admission: $10 & two items minimum per person. All proceeds go to Charlotte County Toys For Tots. For tickets, call Carol Pickford, Toys for Tots Coordinator, at 941-626-6215. Featured EventPAID ADVERTISEMENTThe 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.Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin .....................941-206-1001 Publisher ................................... David Dunn-Rankin .....................941-206-1003 Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter .................................941-206-1134 Advertising Director .................. Leslee Peth ..................................941-205-6400 Circulation Director ................... 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 Early voting wraps in Charlotte The Charlotte County historic courthouse on Taylor Street in Punta Gorda is one of many poll stations available for registered voters to cast their ballots. Tuesday, Aug. 26 is primary election day. Polls around Charlotte and Sarasota counties open at 7 a.m. for voters. SUN PHOTOS BY SAMANTHA GHOLAREarly voting closed Sunday but registered voters are reminded to get to the polls Tuesday, Aug. 26 to cast ballots for primary elections. Polls will be open from 7 a.m. until 7 p.m. Tuesday for all voters. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFSCoast Guard Auxiliary needs volunteersThe U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary needs volunteers. The Auxiliary is the volunteer arm of the U.S. 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 otillas support the Coast Guard in all missions except military and direct law enforcement. In our area several otillas 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.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 JobLink coordinator travel across Southwest Florida providing employment ser vices, family strengthening and other social services. For more information, visit Citizen Advisory Committee applicants neededThe city of North Port is seeking applicants to serve on the Metropolitan Planning Organization Citizen Advisory Committee. This voluntary advisory board, comprised of 27 Manatee and Sarasota residents, provides input to the transportation planning process that reects the citizens views and attitudes. CAC members represent a general cross-section of the citizens of Sarasota and Manatee counties, including the cities within the counties. CAC representatives are recommended for appointment by their respective units of local government and are appointed by the Metropolitan Planning Organization Board. CAC meetings are held at 6 p.m. the rst Thursday of each month in the main conference room at the MPO ofces, 7632 15th St. E., Sarasota. Members of the public are always welcome and are encouraged to participate during the public input portion of all meetings. If interested in serving on the MPO advisory committee, contact the City Clerks ofce at 941-429-7063 or email to perform at pastor benefitAdult contemporary artist Bob Suter of Sarasota will perform at a fundraiser for a pastor in need at 6:30 p.m. Saturday at Oasis Church, 1050 Corporate Ave., Unit 114 (off Toledo Blade Boulevard), North Port. The Rev. Aaron Imel of Oasis is recovering from a heart attack he suffered recently. Although the family has insurance, they are still faced with $12,000 in out-of-pocket expenses. All are invited to Suters performance. To make a donation, visit aaronmedicalcosts. For more information, call 941-806-7927.Outdoor flea market setThe Punta Gorda Historical Society will hold an outdoor ea market from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 20 at the Historic Train Depot Antique & Collectibles Mall, 1009 Taylor Road, Punta Gorda. Reserve a table and sell your wares, or come and shop for treasures. The Museum and Antique Mall also will be open. For more information, call 941-639-6774.


The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 E/N/C Our Town Page 3 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS The Charlotte County Sheriffs Office reported the following arrests: Cathy Ann Bronger, 51, 1900 block of Education Ave., Punta Gorda. Charges: violation of probation and knowingly driving while license is suspended. Bond: none. Ashley Ann Miller, 31, 2700 block of Lee Street, Punta Gorda. Charges: trespassing and revocation of bond. Bond: none. Ignacio Angeles-Cano, 28, 22200 block of New York Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: aggravated battery and violation of probation. Bond: none. Alexander Rober Leiper, 20, 1000 block of Haste Lane., Port Charlotte. Charge: possession of a controlled substance. Bond: $5,000. Clifford Charles Cooper, 60, 12300 block of Wilminton Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charge: petty theft. Bond: $1,000. Dwayne Everette Bryant, 42, 22200 block of Olean Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charge: aggravated battery with use of a deadly weapon. Bond: $7,500. Roy Olan Johnson, 40, 4000 block of Conway Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of domestic violence injunction. Bond: $3,000. Krystal Lee Young, 30, homeless, Port Charlotte. Charge: disorderly intoxication. Bond: $1,500. James Worley Barnes, 47, homeless, Port Charlotte. Charge: two out-of-county warrants. Bond: $1,200. Dany Desamour, 32, of Lehigh Acres. Charge: knowingly driving while license is suspended. Bond: $1,500. Alec Carmeron Bannan-Matos, 19, 100 block of McCall Road, Englewood. Charge: violation of probation. Bond: none. Hunter Lee Davies, 19, 2000 block of Willow Ave., Englewood. Charges: possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $1,500. Nancy Jean Sears, 59, first block of Bay Street, Englewood. Charge: three counts of violation of probation. Bond: $1,815. Kathy Diane Hendricks, 57, 3200 block of 10th Street, Englewood. Charge: battery. Bond: $3,000. Breon Trinnard Cheaves, 25, of Bradenton. Charge: criminal mischief under $200. Bond: $4,000. Michelle Jean Gwin, 36, 2400 block of Acacia Ave., Punta Gorda. Charge: resisting officer without violence. Bond: $2,500. Micheal Lynn Wilhite, 45, 2400 block of Acacia Ave., Punta Gorda. Charges: violation of probation and DUI. Bond: none. Katie Rose Byrne, 26, 20200 block of Cornea Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: false ID given to law enforcement officer and violation of probation. Bond: none. Michael John Blasi, 40, 400 block of Birchcrest Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of parole. Bond: none. Jarmal Exavier Floyd, 22, 1200 block of Edgewater Drive, Port Charlotte. Charge: breach of peace. Bond: $1,500. Mohamed Abdul Haroon Rahim, 56, 2000 block of Lakeview Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charge: battery. Bond: $7,500. Sergio Tyrelle Taylor, 29, 500 block of Adalia Terrace, Port Charlotte. Charges: violation of probation, possession of cocaine, possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: none. John Taylor Andrews, 23, 1600 block of Cardinal Lane, Englewood. Charge: violation of probation, possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: none. Compiled by Samantha Gholar | 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. SCF hosts teacher prep info sessionState College of Florida will host an information session in South Venice about its Alternative Certication Program for teachers. The program is for people who have at least a bachelors degree with a noneducation major or teachers with temporary certicates who need professional course work. The hour-long session is scheduled for 6 p.m. Sept. 11 at SCF Venice, 8000 S. Tamiami Trail, building 800, Selby Room. After nishing all courses in the program and passing required state and college exams, partic ipants will be eligible for the Florida Department of Educations professional teaching certicate. Evening and weekend scheduling of classes allows working professionals to participate. The cost for the program is approximately $2,200. Applications and more information is available at, or call SCF Venice at 941-4081481 or email shefs@scf. edu.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 Benets is Workforce Evaluation. The presentation will begin at noon. Lunch will be served; cost is $15 for members, or $20 for nonmembers. For more information, visit Center bingoBingo games will be held at the North Port Senior Center, located in the Community Educational Center at 4940 Pan American Blvd., at 3 p.m. Tuesday. One sheet of 20 games costs $5; monetary prizes are based on the number of cards sold. Open to the public; nonsmoking. Bring your own dauber, or one can be purchased for $1. Call 941-426-2204. | COMMUNITY | NEWS BRIEFS 50474829 Just click to see your a new YOURENERGYUSAGEz` eDid you know you can save 75% on lighting costs just by switching toenergy-efficient light bulbs?Now, it's even easier to see how much you spend on lighting your home and getrecommendations to help you save up to $250 a year. Go to take the Online Home Energy Survey and make your bill even lower.0CHANGING THE CURRENT. FPL.


Our Town Page 4 E/N/C The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS It is nice to know that Florida has its own kind of carpenter ant the Florida carpenter ant! This may be inter esting to entomologists, but somewhat disconcerting to homeowners! These large red-and-black ants can be a common nuisance in the home environment. In order to control this pest, we need to know more about it. The Florida carpenter ant is one of two species of large reddish-orange and black ants that are common in our area. The other species in our area is the Tortugas carpenter ant which is very similar in appearance except for a paler color and less robust heads. The rst time people often see this insect is when the winged reproductive stage takes ight sometime between May through November when mating occurs. The Queens then set up their own new colonies in existing voids or within some very soft, rotten wood or foam. While some other species of car penter ants in northern Florida actually damage structures, the Florida/ Tortugas carpenter ant only uses already available spaces or excavates soft materials (very wet wood) out they do not eat the wood. While these ants do not sting, they can give you a good bite and spray formic acid as a defense they are a nuisance! You are most likely to see the Florida carpenter ant worker at night as this insect is nocturnal. They are fond of sugary sweets as well as ower nectar and honeydew from various insects. Carpenter ants that enter homes are looking for food, water or new nesting sites. These carpenter ants have been known to travel over cables, wires, or even tree branches to access homes. Nesting sites are located near food and water, and provide a safe site away from predators. If they use a wooden structure to nest, they will nd wood that has been previously damaged by moisture or fungi. Again, the Florida carpenter ant will not attack sound wood. An active nest will have bits of excavated sawdust and insect pieces nearby. Where have carpenter ant nests been found? Outside, they have been found in tree stumps, dead branches, coconuts left on the ground, old shoes, chunky mulch, bamboo poles, and old wood fences. Inside, they may end up in wall and ceiling voids, under attic insulation, in moisture damaged window and door frames, etc. Florida carpenter ants are opportunistic and have even been found in electrical boxes, a computer printer, a radio, and a pay phone! Management of these pests will include locating and treating the nest site. A professional pest control operator (making sure that they have the proper license, insurance and references) may need to be employed to take care of this task. Locate the nest by nding frass (sawdust-like bits mixed with other debris and insect parts) and following foraging ants back to the site is the best strategy for treatment and control. Professional help may also include residual sprays and control of the insects that carpenter ants feed on. Baits may also be used. Try to eliminate the bridges that these ants can use such as tree branches touching the house. Professionals may be able to treat wires where they come into your house to prevent ant invasion. Check over your house to see where openings may be caulked to keep out ants. If you attempt to use pesticides to control carpenter ants yourself, please make sure to read the label before application it is the law. Just like many insect pests in our area, carpenter ants are a fact of life. Also, as with many pests, knowing a bit about their habits can help assist with their management and/or suppression. For more information on all types of insect pests, please call our Master Gardener volunteers on the Plant Lifeline on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from 1 to 4 p.m. at 7644340 for gardening help and insight into their role as an extension volunteer. Dont forget to visit our other County Plant Clinics in the area. Please check this link for a complete list of site locations, dates and times http:// horticulture/Plant%20 Clinics%20Schedule.pdf. Ralph E. Mitchell is the director/horticulture agent for the Charlotte County Extension Service. He can be reached at 941-7644344 or ralph.mitchell@ Florida carpenter ants PHOTOS PROVIDEDVarious infestations of Florida carpenter ants. Ralph Mitchell EARS needs donationsFunding for EARS Animal Rescue Sanctuary has reached an all-time low. The shelter operates on a budget of $10,000 per month and is short of that goal. EARS has received an unusual number of calls for help since spring. The sanctuary has seen a marked increase in abandoned and stray animals, and wants to help the community as much as possible. EARS receives no grants and relies totally on donations and fundraisers. Volunteers work tirelessly arranging events and yard sales to supplement donations. EARS is a nonprot dedicated to rescuing, caring for, and adopting homeless cats and dogs. It is a no-kill shelter serving Sarasota, Charlotte and DeSoto counties. Donations may be mailed or dropped off at EARS, 145 W. Dearborn St., Englewood, FL 34223. Donations also may be given over the phone via credit card by calling 941681-3877, or use PayPal at meetings open to publicThe Charlotte County Community Development Department will hold public meetings from 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Wednesday and Sept. 10 at the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, 2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, to discuss the Parkside Revitalization Plan and the Parkside Development Code. The Parkside Community Redevelopment Area was established in 2010 to revitalize and redevelop the area of central Charlotte County surrounding Fawcett Memorial Hospital, Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and the Promenades Mall. This area is one of the oldest developed areas in Port Charlotte, and is home to more than 8,000 residents and 800 businesses. A Citizens Master Plan was developed in 2011 to establish a vision for the future development of the community, and the revitalization plan and development code are the tools to achieve that vision. Residents, property owners and business owners within Parkside are invited to attend these meetings and participate in the development of the plan and code. Once developed, they will be presented to the Charlotte County Commission to be considered for adoption into the countys comprehensive plan and land-development regulations. Questions about these meetings and the Parkside Revitalization Plan and Development Code may be directed to Matt Trepal, principal planner with the countys Community Development Department, at 941-7644934 or matthew.trepal@ & Son Sports Olympics setLocal moms and their sons are invited to the Morgan Family Community Center from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Sept. 12 for a Mother & Son Sports Olympics, a fun-lled evening of sports, games and food. Everyone is asked to dress in their favorite athletic teams attire and be ready for an active evening. A DJ will play music and a photographer will be on hand to capture memories. The evening includes organized games, open gym time, a buffet of snack food and a souvenir photo. The Mother & Son Sports Olympics is for boys in kindergarten through sixth grade. Admission is $10 in advance per couple or $12 at the door; $3 for additional children. The Morgan Center is located at 6207 W. Price Blvd., North Port. For more information or to register online, visit and click on the Parks and Recreation tab, or call 941-429-PARK (7275).Food donations neededThe St. Davids Episcopal Church Food Pantry is open from 10 a.m. to noon Monday to Friday, and from 5-7 p.m. Tuesday, to meet the needs of the Englewood community. A photo ID with an Englewood-area address is needed to receive food. Due to the slow economy and the many people unemployed in the area, the need to use food pantries has increased. This has put a strain on meeting the needs of those seeking help. The food pantry depends on donations from the community. Basic food supplies needed include spaghetti and spaghetti sauce, macaroni and cheese, instant potatoes, rice, cereal, canned meats, canned beef stew, chili, fruits and vegetables. Drop donations off at St. Davids between 9 a.m. and noon Monday to Friday at 401 S. 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The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 E/N/C Our Town Page 5 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS CHARLOTTE Mary Lisa Alexander-EckMary Lisa AlexanderEck, 90, of Glenside, Pa., and formerly of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Friday, Aug. 22, 2014. She was born Dec. 13, 1923, in Waterford, N.J., to Frank and Santa (nee Camarato) Lisa. Mary moved to Port Charlotte in late s and moved back to Pennsylvania recently to be with family. She was a member of St. Charles Borromeo Catholic Church, Port Charlotte. Mary loved to garden, cook, paint, play cards, and bowl with friends. She is survived by her loving family, husband, Charles R. Eck of Port Charlotte; two daughters, Celia (Larry) Frank of Glenside, and Lisa (Angelo) Neri of Phoenixville, Pa.; a stepdaughter, Joyce Eck of Winchester, N.H.; a son, Mark (Melissa) Alexander of Harrisville, W.Va.; a stepson, Dr. Charles R. Eck Jr. of Shrewsbury, Mass.; three grandchildren, Melissa and Lauren Frank, and Ryan Alexander; and four step-grandchildren, Charles, Christopher (Trish), Todd and Colby; and step-great-grandchildren, Sophia, Dylan and Nicholas Eck. She was preceded in death by her rst husband, Peter X. Alexander, who passed away in 1988. Visitation will be held at 10 a.m. until 11 a.m. Wednesday, Aug. 27, 2014, at Roberson Funeral Home, Port Charlotte Chapel, followed by a funeral service at 11 a.m. Entombment will follow at Restlawn Memorial Gardens, Port Charlotte. A Memorial Mass will be held at a later date in New Jersey. Memorial contributions may be made to the National Multiple Sclerosis Society, www. Friends may visit online at to sign the memory book and extend condolences to the family. Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home, Port Charlotte Chapel.ENGLEWOOD Edward KapralianEdward Ed Kapralian, 77, of Englewood, Fla., passed away Thursday, Aug. 21, 2014, at Fawcett Memorial Hospital. He was born June 17, 1937, in Racine, Wis., and had been a resident of Charlotte County for 25 years coming from Racine. Ed was employed by Holmans Fish Market and was able to purchase it; and after 30 years, he retired to Englewood. He loved to tinker and enjoyed working in his workshop and in his yard. Ed was a Christian. Survivors include his loving and devoted wife of 26 years, Betty Kapralian of Englewood; four children, Jean (Tim) Ringenoldus of Milwaukee, Wis., Dave (Beth) Kapralian of Racine, Mary (Jason) Sears of North Port, Fla., and Kenneth Swencki of Port Charlotte, Fla.; daughter-in-law, Catherine Stewart of Port Charlotte; two brothers, George (Gloria) Kapralian of Las Vegas, Nev., and Charles (Bonnie) Kapralian of Sturtevant, Wis.; two sisters, Shirley (Stan) Urquhart of Ft. Myers, Fla., and Julie Kapralian of Racine; sister-in-law, Bonnie (Rod) Molzahn; brother-in-law and caregiver, Keith Tourville, all of Englewood; four grandchildren, who knew him as Grampa Eddie and Papa, Danny Ringenoldus, Cameron and McKenzie Stewart, and Skyler Swencki; several nieces and nephews; and many good friends and neighbors. A memorial gathering will be held at a later date. You may share a memory with the family at www. Arrangements are by Englewood Community Funeral Home with Private Crematory.Patricia Ann SchwankePatricia Ann Schwanke, 55, of Englewood, Fla., passed away Thursday, Aug. 21, 2014. Arrangements are by Englewood Community Funeral Home with Private Crematory.NORTH PORTNo deaths were reported in North Port Sunday.DESOTONo deaths were reported in DeSoto Sunday.Richard F. OwensRichard F. Rich Owens, 68, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Friday, Aug. 22, 2014, at the Port Charlotte Tidewell Hospice House with his family around him. He was born May 29, 1946, in Trenton, N.J., to William and Florance Owens. Rich graduated from Boga Ciega High School and retired after 26 years as a SMSGT from the United States Air Force (USAF) with many service medals, some of which include, Meritorious Service Medal with one Oak Leaf Cluster, AF Commendation Medal with two OLC, and as a veteran of Vietnam, the Vietnam Service Medal with four Stars to mention just a few. After his military service he continued to serve veterans. He worked for the Florida State Department of Veterans Affairs, and then he worked for Charlotte County as a Veterans Service Ofcer. Rich held veterans close to his heart always. He was a member of the American Legion Post 110, V.F.W., M.O.A.A. and N.A.U.S. Rich was a wonderful husband, father, grandfather and uncle. He adored his grandsons. He is survived by his high school sweetheart and wife of 47 years, Donna; his daughter, Kimberly O. (Michael) Gregory; son, Christopher Owens; grandsons, Quinn Gregory, Nolan Gregory and Noah Owens; a brother, Tim (Sandi) Owens; brother-in-law, Donald (Maryann) Mackall; and many nieces and nephews. In addition to his parents, Rich was preceded in death by his older brother, William. A committal service with military honors by the U.S. Air Force Honor Guard will be held at 11:30 a.m. Friday, Sept. 5, 2014, at Sarasota National Cemetery. Memorial donations in lieu of flowers are suggested to Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, KS 66675 or Tidewell Hospice Philanthropy Department, 5955 Rand Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238. Friends may visit online at to sign the memory book and extend condolences to the family. Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Homes & Crematory, Port Charlotte Chapel. | OBITUARIES OBITUARY POLICY Obituaries are accepted from funeral homes only. Theres no charge for publishing an abbreviated death notice. Full obituaries and repeat death notices will be subject to an advertising charge. Obituaries must be received by 2 p.m. for Tuesday through Saturday publication. For Sunday publication deadline is noon on Saturday. For Monday publication deadline is noon on Sunday. In Loving Memories must be received by 2 p.m. for Tuesday through Friday publication. For Saturday through Monday publication deadline is noon on Friday. The American ag accompanying an obituary indicates a veteran of the U.S. Armed Forces. Please send emails to For more Words of Comfort, go to During his 41 years in the Naval Reserve, Chief Warrant Ofcer-4 Bill Wyld Jr. may have served on more ships than just about anyone in the ser vice. From 1948 until he retired from the Navy in 1985, the Port Charlotte man went aboard 21 ships, some of them a couple of times. My rst ship was the USS Dyess, a destroyer whose home port was Newport, R.I. I went aboard during my senior year in high school in 1948 as a seaman, the 85-year-old former Navy man recalled. I had $100 in pay I used to romance the girls at the USO Club in Newport while the money lasted. After high school, he went to work for the New York State Telephone Co. in 1948. He worked for them 41 years and retired as area supervisor of the company in Albany, N.Y. My second twoweek cruise in the Naval Reserve I was a quartermasters striker. I steered the battleship (USS) Missouri, the Big Mo, on a cruise to the Panama Canal Zone in 1949, Wyld said. I was in the wheelhouse of the battleship behind 24 inches of reinforced concrete steering blind, when one of the Missouris two seaplanes was catapulted into the air. It made a big loop and continued a second loop, but this time it only made it halfway and crashed into the drink, killing the two sailors aboard the plane. The real quartermaster pushed me out of the way and took over the steering of the ship. He made a big gure-eight and then a whaleboat was put over the side to look for the two men aboard the seaplane. By the time of the Korean War in June 1950, Wyld was a 3rd class electrician serving aboard LST (Landing Ship Tank) 819 headed for Korea. When I rst arrived in Korea, we landed on the beach at Pusan. This is where the United Nation forces were surrounded by North Korean soldiers, he said. Seven of us went on liberty right in the middle of the battle for Pusan. There were a bunch of us Navy people wandering around onshore at 2 a.m. half-drunk. The military police stopped us and inquired, Dont you know theres a war on? What are you doing walking around Pusan at 2 a.m.? We could hear the artillery pounding away right outside the city, but we were on liberty. All of us Navy guys were taken to the brig by the MPs. We spent our time during the rest of the war moving bunches of North Korean (prisoners of war) from the main POW camp onshore to smaller ones on little islands off shore. It was our job to move these POWs by LST to these small prison camps offshore. When LST 819 was sent back to the states before the end of the war, I was transferred to a destroyer escort, the USS Frybarger, DE-709. I stayed in Korea until September 1953 after the end of the war and then returned to the states. Wyld went back to work for the phone company and spent his next two-week summer cruise in the Navy Reserve aboard a submarine repair ship, the USS Antietam, repairing compasses for subs. In 1963 I was serving my two weeks aboard the aircraft carrier USS Forrestal when the skipper announced on the speaker (that) President Kennedy had been assassinated. When we arrived in Norfolk, Va., I was part of a nine-man welcoming committee in full dress uniform standing on the bow of the carrier, greeting captains and other dignitaries who came aboard. It was tough. In 1974, after more than 25 years in the Navy, Wyld was made a CWO-4. At this point, he became an engineering ofcer instead of an electrician aboard ship. It was his duty at that point to keep the ship running. My last shipboard assignment was the USS Wm C. Lawe, DD-763, an old destroyer. She was a well-run and well-maintained ship, he said. Wyld spent the last nine years of his Reserve duty onshore performing various assignments before retiring from the service in 1985. He and his wife, Miriam, moved to Port Charlotte in 1989. They have four children, Billy, Linda, Debbie and Sue. If you have a war story or a friend or neighbor has one, email Don Moore at donmoore39@ or call him at 941-426-2120. Visit Wyld served 41 years in Navy Reserve aboard 21 shipsBy DON MOORESUN CORRESPONDENT PHOTO PROVIDEDWyld swabs the deck aboard an LST during one of his two-week summer outings in the Navy Reserve during his four-decade career. PHOTO PROVIDEDAn LST (Landing Ship Tank) Wyld served on is loaded with rolling stock during maneuvers in San Diego, Calif., in the 1950s. PHOTO PROVIDEDThis formal picture of Bill Wyld was taken in 1951, three years into his 41-year Navy Reserve career that began in 1948 and ran until he retired in 1989. SUN PHOTO BY DON MOOREBill Wyld today at 85, at his home in Port Charlotte. 470977 TAYLOR FUNERAL and Cremation Services L arry 1515 Tamiami Trl, Punta Gorda, FL 33950 (941) 833-0600 2002-2013 Now Available to you 24 hrs A Day At Your Convenience Old Fashioned Service at a Price You Can Afford A sk Larry:I s y o u r c r e m a t o r y Is your crematory o n p r e m i s e s ? on premises? Having a crematory on premises doesnt mean better service. 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Our Town Page 6 E/N/C The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE the night before, so she would understand she was coming on stage (during my performance). But she didnt know about the proposal. It was a surprise, Michael said Sunday to the Sun After four years of dating and discussions between the two about marriage, White thought it was time to do what needed to be done. We live together and have been dating for quite a while, he said. We have talked about it and thought it (engagement) was the next natural step, but she never had a formal proposal. Eggers had hinted to White about ways to propose, prompting White to consider the right time and moment. She really wanted that formal proposal. ... She told me once that she wanted me to write in the sand, Will you marry me? and I said you cant tell me how to propose. It has to be a surprise, White said with a laugh. Eggers also laughed at the couples discussions about romantic proposals over the years. That was so long ago, way back when we rst started dating. I thought it would be romantic, she said. Fridays proposal, though it included no sand, proved to be perfect in every way for the beaming lady. I was really shocked. He swept me off my feet. It was about 300 people there. Weve been talking about it for a while; Im so happy, Eggers said. Eggers accepted Whites proposal on stage Friday night in front of the crowd at the Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center. She said yes on the stage, then I told the crowd she said yes. Everyone cheered, it was the most memorable night of my life, White said. The couple is already in planning mode for their winter wedding this December. A small, intimate occasion is what the couple looks forward to as they tie the knot. Email: sgholar@sun-herald.comPROPOSALFROM PAGE 1 Manager Elizabeth Wong. Wong said all of the citys 69 structures are still working, but some are nearing the end of their usable life. To address the deterioration, we studied all our structures and determined which ones were priorities, based on the importance of the structures function and the degree to which it needed repairs, she said. There may be holes in piping (or) breaks in it, Babroski said. In some cases, its not allowing (the structure to maintain) the water level its intended to. As an example, Wong pointed to water control structure 139, which is currently under construction. The structure, which regulates a north-south canal east of Toledo Blade Boulevard, is made partly of corrugated metal, the top of which corroded off to maybe a foot and a half lower than what it should be, she said. The citys plans involve changing (the structure) to an open weir structure, a barrier which allows water to ow over it once the water reaches a certain height and replacing the corrugated metal with concrete pipe, Wong said. So far, the city has made major repairs to 10 of its water control structures, and is currently working on an 11th. Each project undergoes a design, engineering and land acquisition phase, followed by construction the next year. Design phase costs for the 10 projects ranged from $41,000 to $168,000 and construction costs from $77,500 to $1,150,000. The most expensive project in both design and construction was the redesign of water control structure 101, which divides the Myakkahatchee near the citys water treatment plant and prevents saltwater from traveling upstream into the citys potable water supply. Its the last barrier between the fresh and salt water, and the repair was more urgent than other structures because every time you have metal in a saline environment youd be subject to some corrosion, Wong said. Though the project was expensive, she said a grant from the Southwest Florida Water Management District, better known as Swiftmud, paid for about half of the costs. I think we did a pretty good job replacing it with a new structure, Wong said. We added new gates and automated them so we can control them remotely or manually locally, a feature she said would be helpful in the face of storms or unexpected circumstances. Aside from major repairs, Public Works earmarks a portion of its budget for maintenance and upkeep to structures not undergoing major refurbishment. Wong said the amount set aside for maintenance varies, but was about $24,000 in the last budget year.Email: iross@sun-herald.comCANALFROM PAGE 1 PHOTOS PROVIDEDWater control structure 101 divides the Myakkahatchee Creek near the North Ports water treatment plant, preventing saltwater from traveling upstream into the citys potable water supply. The citys Public Works department repaired and upgraded the old structure, at left, earlier this year, to what is pictured at right. North Port Stormwater Manager Elizabeth Wong urged residents to do their part to keep the citys canals clean. The canals are the extent of our potable water supply, she said, and introducing pollutants into the surface water can raise the cost of treating water. The reverse-osmosis (plant) will take out almost all of the pollutants, but RO is very expensive, she said. According to Wong, common pollutants include oil and grease from cars, animal waste, fertilizer runoff, garbage, and illegal discharges from septic and water filtration systems. Wong offered the following advice for the water conscious: Dog walkers should carry a bag to pick up after their pets and dispose of the waste in the garbage. Swales, ditches and storm drains convey pollutants into the citys canals, so residents should avoid dumping engine oil, septic waste and discharge from well water filtration systems into them. Residents can reduce fertilizer runoff by following the citys fertilizer ordinance, which asks residents not to fertilize grass lawns from June 1 through Sept. 30 the rainy season and, throughout the rest of the year, to use fertilizers with 50 percent or more slow-release nitrogen. More infor mation about the fertilizer ordinance can be found at Compiled by Ian Ross HELP KEEP DRINKING WATER CLEAN he could easily nd in Englewood, John Ray earlier this year checked himself into a rehab center in California. He went as far away from Englewood as possible to try to break his pill addiction. John, his mother and father all have birthdays in March, so he returned to Englewood after about a month in rehab to celebrate. He was John again, Laura said. I could tell he was making progress. John went back to rehab after their birthday celebration. I spoke to him every day while he was there, Laura said. We talked on the phone, we texted throughout the day while I was at the restaurant (Ricaltinis Bar & Grille, owned by Laura and her husband, Mike). He spoke to me before I went to bed every night. On April 23, Laura said she was on her way out the door to Ricaltinis when she turned around and went to her computer. She wrote a post on Facebook saying her life was good, her business was good and her family was good, but somehow she had an unsettling feeling something was wrong. Hours later, Laura would learn her intuition was conrmed. While she was writing her thoughts on the computer, paramedics were trying to revive her son. After not hearing from John all morning, Laura tried to call him. He didnt answer. Instead, she saw a message from one of Johns friends from rehab to call her immediately. I called and she said, I cant talk now and hung up on me, said Laura, who then called the intake coordinator. After getting the runaround, Laura was told John died. The 27-year-old passed away in his sleep. An autopsy showed heroin in his system. My son battled with drug abuse for years, she said. He sat on my couch and cried. He said he didnt want to be this person. He wanted to stop. But prescription drugs arent the same as the pot we knew of in the 1970s. You dont just walk away from oxycodone like you can pot. The pill takes control over the person. Laura remembers sitting in her backyard after John died. She talked aloud. Send me a red bird, she said. If you are all right. I want to see the bird. While preparing for Johns funeral, Laura had to buy him clothing because his items hadnt been shipped back from California yet. It was hard knowing she wouldnt buy him clothes or other gifts anymore. Once the belongings arrived, Laura grabbed one of Johns nice shirts, rolled it up and tucked it away in her bedroom. She needed a break from being inside Johns empty bedroom. She went to the backyard. As she sat still, a cardinal swooped down and grazed her. The bird landed on a branch and looked over at her. I ran into the house to get Mike to show him the cardinal, she said. I know John is in a better place. Hes no longer battling addiction. I feel like Ive done everything a mom could do. John and his brother Michael played sports their whole childhood. He played baseball, basketball and football. He was always busy. He graduated Lemon Bay High School (in 2004) and got a scholarship to USF and went there for two years. He wasnt a bad kid at all. He just could not break free from the control drugs had over his life. Laura said she began going on Facebook pages while John was in rehab. The sites were made up of people who hoped their loved ones would get off drugs. Once he died, I had no hope that he was going to recover, she said. I switched over to pages where people had similar experiences as me. Some are closed groups that you have to ask to join. They are helpful to me because after a while your family doesnt want to hear it. The people in these groups are going through the same grief you are. They understand and are willing to share their stories. With the encouragement of several local individuals, Laura has attended group meetings in person. She is working on healing and has become an inspiration to others some who have battled and won their ght with addiction. She lends a sympathetic ear and isnt afraid to reach out when she needs one, too. People think of drug users as lowlifes, she said. Prescription drugs can have an impact on any class of people. Some will tell you to give up on a child that is stealing from you to get drugs. I couldnt do that. It was just stuff I could replace. I didnt condone what John did. I didnt make excuses for him. I did all I could to help him with recovery. He was my son and no matter what, I love him with all my heart.Email: LOSSFROM PAGE 1SHARING WITHOUT SHAMELaura Ray turned to Facebook when she wanted to know if there were groups who discussed drug usage and the loss of a loved one to addiction. She found several groups; some are made up of local residents and others are nationwide. Most are closed groups, so you have to send a friend request or hit join to become a part of the group. Posts cannot be seen by the general public on closed groups. Therefore in the groups, caretakers can freely write about their experiences with their loved ones. Sometimes outings, meetings or memorials are planned for face to face gatherings. Aug. 31 is Overdose Awareness Day. Some groups are planning events to bring awareness about overdose victims. Laura recommends the following groups for those who may be ready to share their feelings or just need to be heard. On Facebook is GRASP (Grief Recovery After Substance Abuse Passing) Florida Moms United to End War on Drugs Suncoast Harm Reduction Heroin Memorial United We Can, and Broken No More I also learned about a spray called Naloxone that may be used wherever an opioid overdose happens,Laura Ray said. If a person accidentally overdoses on medication, a family member, friend, or other caregiver can give the Naloxone to temporarily reverse the effects of the overdose. It can help keep the person breathing until emergency medical assistance is available. Some police departments are using it to help save people. Compiled by Elaine Allen-Emrich in Charlotte. Then Hurricane Charley hit just before the next school year was to begin. After Charley hit, we lost almost 1,000 kids, Riley said. Families just up and left because they had no place to go and people couldnt nd a place to live. School enrollment for the district which includes 10 elementary schools, four middle schools and three traditional high schools has dropped in all but two years since the devastating storm. In 2003, seven schools had over 1,000 students. Now, only four do. (The loss) is spread out in such a way that the impact isnt signicant enough for us to say, Oh well, we dont need two or three teachers, Whittaker said, but pointed out ofcials have had to shufe some resources to be in line with the states class size regulations. This year, all three district high schools saw an increase in students. However, seven of 10 elementary schools saw a drop in numbers three losses were of at least 8.5 percent. Our high school graduating class over the last few years have had about 300 more students than our incoming kindergar ten class, Whittaker said. Thats why you sort of see this steady decline. ... Whats happening is that the older kids who have been with us for all this time are leaving, and whats left coming in is a reection of the fact that we havent had new families moving in (to our area). For now, the district will have to deal with the losses. It has been part of our overall budget concerns, Whittaker said. The superintendent noted the increase in funding the district got this year from the state was only 1 percent. Thats attributable to our loss of students, he said. As of Friday, a total of 41,498 students were enrolled in Sarasota County schools 756 students shy of the summers projection of 42,254 for the 2014-2015 school year.Email: akreger@sun-herald.comSTUDENTFROM PAGE 12003-04 18,167 Note: Charley hits just before 2004-05 school year 2004-05 17,398 2005-06 17,901 2006-07 17,894 2007-08 17,799 2008-09 17,370 2009-10 16,923 2010-11 16,347 2011-12 16,537 2012-13 16,244 2013-14 16,163 2014-15 15,968 Source: Charlotte County Public Schools ENROLLMENT CHARLOTTE COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS SINCE HURRICANE CHARLEY | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFAssociation to hold fishing tourneyThe Charlotte-DeSoto Building Industry Association will hold a Rockin and Reelin Inshore/Offshore Fishing Tournament Aug. 29-30 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 weighin will end at 3 p.m., and the offshore weigh-in at 5 p.m. both Aug. 30. 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 For more information, call 941-6250804, or email donna@ 1417-7


The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 E/N/C Our Town Page 7 Look for a third crossword in the Sun Classified section. LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS A Cape Coral teen who was hit by a Lee County deputy in a patrol car died at Tampa General Hospital on Saturday. According to the Cape Coral Police Department, Austin Dukette died from injuries sustained when Lee Deputy Douglas E. Hood struck the rear tire of the teens bike Friday morning. An autopsy is scheduled for a later date. In a message sent to media Saturday, the Lee County Sheriffs Office said it would not be commenting on the crash. The agency also asked for privacy for Hood and his family. The collision occurred at 6 a.m. on Kismet Parkway and Northwest Seventh Avenue, according to Cape police. It was dark when the accident happened. An investigation is ongoing. Florida is consistently ranked the most lethal state for cyclists. The prognosis is even more dire for Southwest Florida riders. Statistics put Collier and Lee among the worst in the state for bike fatalities. In 2013, bike injuries reached a 13-year high in Lee County. An outpouring of support from well-wishers calling for Dukettes health to improve on social media quickly turned to messages of grief in light of his death Saturday afternoon. Rest in peace Austin, 14-year-old Brenden McCarthy posted on Facebook. You were the coolest kid ever and this shouldnt have to happen to anyone ever. Dukette was a freshman at Mariner High School, said his friend Ian Walker, 14. Walker, Dukette and McCarthy shared a love of music and often played their instruments at Dukettes home. The three shared a common love for Blink-182. Austin was obsessed with Blink-182, McCarthy said. That was everything to him. Walker played the bass, while Dukette preferred to sing and strum his guitar. Hes always good with helping me how to play stuff, Walker said. McCarthy first met Dukette when a mutual friend introduced them. McCarthy joined Dukettes pop punk band, Call of the Haunted, and theyve played together since. Ive always known that he wanted to be a musician and stuff; he probably wanted to be a professional guitarist, Walker said. McCarthys mother, Marion McCarthy, said Dukette had a genuine smile. With a genuine smile, you just know the per son is good-hearted, Marion McCarthy said. Thats Austin.Cape Coral teen struck by sheriffs deputy diesBy MELISSA MONTOYA FORT MYERS NEWS-PRESS Coalition to hold meetingsThe Early Learning Coalition of Floridas Heartland will hold a Finance Committee meeting at 9 a.m. Wednesday at its DeSoto ofce, 4 W. Oak St., Suite H, Arcadia. Immediately following the nance meeting, the ELCFH will hold an Executive Committee meeting, also at the DeSoto ofce. Both meetings are open to the public. They also will be held via conference call by calling 866-628-8620, and entering participant code 504163#. For more information, call 941-255-1650.Humane Society thrift storesThe Suncoast Humane Societys thrift stores need donations of quality, sellable items. Its three thrift stores in Englewood, North Port and Venice need donations of household goods, furniture, clothing and books. All proceeds benet the programs, services and animals at the organizations animal care center shelter. For pickup and delivery, call 941-8763773. For the thrift stores, call 941-681-2627, or go to need for pet foodEARS Animal Rescue Sanctuary is reaching out to the community to donate pet food for the rescues pet food bank. Food-bank levels are at an all-time low, but the demand for pet food continues to rise. EARS distributes hundreds of pounds of pet food to needy families with pets each week. Most of it comes directly from the community. EARS is requesting specic pet foods or brands including, for cats, Friskies Pat and Fancy Feast; and for dogs, Purina One or similar quality. All pet food may be dropped off at 145 Dearborn St., Englewood. Monetary donations may be dropped off or given over the phone via credit card by calling 941-6813877. Donations also may be made by PayPal via Please specify if the donation is for the pet food bank.Commissioners interview candidatesCharlotte County Commissioners Chris Constance and Tricia Duffy will conduct interviews of candidates for the commission executive assistant position from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday in Room B-106 of the Charlotte County Administration Center, 18500 Murdock Circle, Murdock. The interview process is open to the public.Discussion group at libraryA Current Events Discussion Group meets from 10 a.m. to noon Thursdays in the North Port Library Juliano Room, 13800 S. Tamiami Trail. On the rst, second and third Thursdays of the month, bring a news article you would like to discuss, or just come catch up with whats going on in the world, in a fun setting. On the fourth Thursday, come share what youre reading, a lm or PBS show youre enthusiastic about, or a recent trip youve taken. The group always ends with a joke, so you can bring one of those too. Moderated by Pat Petersmark. Open to all. For more information, call 941-423-0598.NAACP Youth Council fundraiserThe NAACP Branch 5093 Youth Council will present a Time in History of Justice and Equality from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sept. 5 at Bethel AME Church, 260 E. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda. Join attendees as they take a historical walk through time. Tickets are $10 in advance, or $12 at the door. Dinner will be served following the presentation. All proceeds will benet the NAACP Branch 5093 Youth Council and scholarship fund. For more information, call Holly Harris at 941-833-9242 (ofce), or 941-421-6532 (cell).County invites public input on electronic signsSarasota County will welcome public input on electronic message center signs at an upcoming meeting. A public hearing will be held Sept. 9 to address the countys sign code, contained in the zoning ordinance, as it pertains to electronic message center signs. These are signs that contain changeable copy in a digital display and are typically seen in front of businesses. The hearing will take place in commission chambers at the Robert L. Anderson Administration Center, 4000 S. Tamiami Trail, South Venice, beginning at 9 a.m. or soon thereafter. Sarasota County commissioners will weigh potential changes to the sign code and invite the public to have its say. For more information, call Donna Thompson at 941-315-0581.Day for Kids plannedThe Gene Matthews Boys & Girls Club in North Port is gearing up to celebrate the annual Day for Kids, an event highlighting the critical needs of children in the community. Day for Kids celebrates the work taking place at Boys & Girls Clubs each day by encouraging adults to spend meaningful time with young people and engage in fun and active play. This years event will take place from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 20. The rst 150 kids get a free Day for Kids T-shirt. There will be bounce houses, waterslides, a rock wall, obstacle course, free hot dogs, chips and drinks, lots of games and prizes, hula-hoop and jump-rope contests, a retruck on hand, K-9 demonstration and more. The city of North Port is one of the sponsors for Day for Kids. Located at 6851 S. Biscayne Drive, the Gene Matthews Boys & Girls Club provides program opportunities for more than 500 boys and girls each year. The club is open ve days a week, from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. in the summer and after-school to 7 p.m. during the school year. For more information, call 941-423-4405 or visit bgcnorthport. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS INTERIOR DESIGN by Gail GrabowskiEdited by Stanley Newmanwww.stanxwords.comACROSS 62 Christmas Eve 11 Calculates a 38 Suffix for1 Spanish aviator total luncheon"So long" 63 Dishevel, as hair 12 Young male 39 Bright red bird6 True statement 64 Changed the horse 44 Chauffeured10 Texas city color of 13 Bullring cheers auto14 Happen again 65 Wade noisily 18 Pesters 45 On (without15 Canyon sound persistently a contract)16 Much-admired DOWN 19 Nest eggs held 46 Walks back andperson 1 Shirt-sleeve filler at S&Ls forth17 Reach a 2 Doe or fawn 24 Spot of land in 47 High-spiritedcompromise 3 Chilled, as a the sea horse20 Highways: Abbr. drink 26 Accompanied by 48 Confidence21 Top poker cards 4 Defeat at a 27 Monk's garment game22 Takes a breather rifle range 28 State-run 49 "_ shalt not23 Lofty 5 Lanka numbers game steal"25 Graceful 6 "Retrieve, 29 "Humble" 50 Ages upon ageslong-necked Rover!" residence of timebird 7 Have sore 30 Boutique or 52 End in27 Dental muscles grocery (come out even)(tooth-cleaning 8 Board games 31 Cupid's weapon 54 time (never)thread) with kings and 32 Weight-loss plan 55 Big Apple29 Auction-goods pawns 33 "Darn it!" baseballerscondition 9 Twain character 34 Detailed travel 57 Spearheaded30 Unhappy Sawyer plan 58 Letter before tee33 Crave, with 10 Make broader 37 Hammer target 59 Old-school cheer"over" 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1334 "A likely story!"35 Prefix meaning 14 15 16"three"36 Thoroughly evil 17 1s 1940 Perform on 20 21 22stage41 Assists 23 24 25 2642 Fortune teller'sdeck 27 26 29 30 131 13243 Boxing matchender, for short 33 34 3544 Group that's 36 37 38 39waiting for ateller 40 41 4245 Scatter, as seed46 Large stack 43 as as47 Drove too fast as a748 Water vapor50 51 52 53 54 5551 Evaluate 48 49 I I53 "_ sorry,my mistake" s6 57 58 5956 Filling for somecupcakes eo 61 6260 Top-notch 63 64 6561 One of theGreat Lakes CREATORS SYNDICATE 02014 STANLEY NEWMAN STANXWORDSWAOL.COM 8/25/14...............................................Answer to previous puzzleA P P L E C I DER S W A GF O R A L L T I M E TEL LI K I D Y O U N OT? 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Our Town Page 8 E/N/C The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 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 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 IEWPOINTSupports Hancik for Airport Authority Keep Deep Creek a rst-rate place Other victims deserve publicity Hancik will enhance airport Not voting for Commissioner Deutsch Dont ignore right to vote Right to operate under morality Another consideration analyzing suicideEditor: I am supporting Rob Hancik for Airport Authority District 2. This is not to detract or minimize the efforts of the present Airport Authority Board. However, I have worked with Rob Hancik on the South Burnt Store MSBU as well as the Burnt Store Lakes POA and have observed his administrative abilities. The MSBU, chaired by Rob, has been successful in improving the South Burnt Store infrastructure, while keeping adequate reserves for future endeavors. Under Robs guidance, the MSBU has been able to lower the assessment without putting future projects in jeopardy. Rob has called upon his 32-year experience at the Springeld/Branson National Airport to assist the MSBU in areas of budgeting and construction. Rob has worked both as president and a board member on the Burnt Store Lakes POA. He has applied the same experience and management skills in the POA endeavor as he has in the MSBU. It should be noted that these jobs get little notoriety or reward; satisfaction of a job well-done is the reward. Rob will undertake the Airport Authority job with the same zeal. He has the benet of comparing a different operation from a different part of the country, which will attest as to what works and what doesnt work. Our forefathers have inferred that elective ofce is a unique calling and an opportunity for public service, however it is not a career.Jim Brown Punta GordaEditor: I was very upset when I read a letter in the Sun a few days ago. Misinformation and falsehoods are not what the residents of Deep Creek Section 23 need. Here is the truth: Deep Creek only increased assessments once in many years. A special assessment for only one year was needed this year to x a major pipe failure that could have drained Lake Zappa had it not been repaired. The board never borrowed countless dollars for operating expenses. All current governing documents have been ruled as correct and legal by the courts. The $50,000 mentioned went to the letter writer for a case he led against Section 23 in the 1990s. Much of the current legal expenses have been incurred as the results of multiple specious lawsuits that have been rejected by three different courts that were led by a squatter. The candidates proposed by the dissident Take Back Editor: Why is it every time a police ofcer (white) shoots and kills a black man, there are riots and looting in that area? Why does it take this kind of crime to bring Al Sharpton out of the woodwork? Where are these same people when the driveby shootings occur and black people are killed? Could it be because it is black killing black and that its not worth the plane fare to y out there for that? Editor: We all agree the airport is important. What we do not agree on is how it should operate in the future, how it will attract new business. We are told that it operates in the black and that we have no debt. For companies to grow, they cannot takes small piles of money for big projects. Our airport relies on government grants for the big things. Car rentals, while a steady stream of cash, do not build terminals. The FAA will not pay 100 per cent for airport terminals and projects. The airport needs funds for matching FAA grants. Allegiant Airlines does some very big business in Charlotte County and will do much more. It is no accident that the company stock averages around $123. That they do not pay a cent in landing fees helps them in all the airports to which they y. Next year, we will have 1.2 million or more passengers coming in and going out of the airport. If we took the half that y out of here and charged them $2, that would be $1.2 million per year. To think that no one would use Allegiant if they paid a $2 airport improvement fee is absurd. Rob Hancik built the Springeld, Mo., airport into an almost $200 million operation with no tax money. This tells me that he is the man the AA needs. Traverse City, Mich., (350,000 enplanements), Columbia, Mo., (300,000 enplanements), have beautiful airports. Charlotte County deserves the same. Vote Rob Hancik.Richard J. Pitz Punta GordaEditor: We (myself included) all need to pay a lot more attention to city and county election races and the character of those for whom we are voting. My eyes have been opened and I have really begun to think about whether Commissioner Stephen Deutsch deserves to be re-elected. Why? I am fed up with seeing his signs all over the county. He put his signs on my neighbors empty lot and I learned the owner was never asked for per mission. This speaks volumes about his character, his disregard for the law and disrespect for individuals rights. Many reputable people in our community who have met with him say Deutsch does not listen to a word they say. He Editor: As registered voters we all have the responsibility to vote. It is appalling that according to current predictions only approximately 22 percent of us will vote. That means 22 percent will determine the outcome for the rest who were too lazy, cant be bothered or dont care. There is no excuse for not voting. The options of absentee voting or early voting in addition to voting on Aug. 26 provide everyone the oppor tunity of letting your voice be heard. So many have fought and died to protect our right to vote; lets not let them or ourselves down. Vote! Enjoy the day and wherever you are, be there.Don MacLean Punta GordaEditor: After reading another letter about Hobby Lobby, I decided to put my two cents in. Hobby Lobby is the name of a commercial operation owned and operated by people who risked their time and money to give people a place to nd supplies for hobbies and pastimes they enjoyed. Its not a bunch of units that run themselves. Since it is their property and business, they have a right to operate it according to their beliefs and morality. These people believe that it is evil and immoral to kill a human life in whatever stage and even though they cover 16 other birth control methods, they refuse to provide four which could cause destruction of a human embryo. I cant understand why the government regulates protection of animal life, but in this case would make it illegal to protect human life. The argument that a baby in the womb is not yet human is the same one that could say that a turtle in an egg is not a turtle.Philomena Sullivan Port CharlotteEditor: If you are unfortunate enough to be experiencing intractable physical pain with no hope for a cure, you might courageously opt for suicide to end your suffering and the suffering of your family and loved ones. Would such a suicide be considered a problem with your mental health? Is it a problem of ethics or morality? Our health care system will keep you alive for as long as they can and your suffering will persist. In understanding the scope of mental illness in our area, the reasons for suicide need to be part of the analysis.Christine Tober EnglewoodWhy does it not matter that the man just stole a box of cigars worth $49.50, if it had been a box worth $4,900, he had stolen them anyway. I am sure he did not care how much they cost. If you are going to riot and steal why not do it for the black girl who was in her house watching TV and got killed by a stray bullet from a drive-by shooting? Do it for the black college student washing his car who got killed from a stray bullet a block away. These are the victims that deserve the publicity, not the innocent thief.Richard Fusani Port Charlottejust boasts about himself. Many more are complaining that he literally harassed them to give him big contributions for his campaign. As they balk, he lowers the amount until he gets to $1, at which point some throw him a buck only to get him out of their faces. So thats the real way he gets his dollars for Deutsch badgering our most vulnerable citizens. We, the voters in Charlotte County, deserve better.Harold James Port CharlotteSection 23 group are less than admirable. One is and has been a multiple long-term violator of the deed restrictions. One of the others is not a legal property owner, and the third has stated to a board member that he wants to get rid of the deed restrictions. We do not want or need these kinds of board members. Please support the candidates proposed by the nominating committee so we can keep Deep Creek a rst-rate community.John Mason Deep CreekThe high costs of saying no to MedicaidOUR POSITION: Hospitals hit hard by the states refusal of Medicaid expansion.The decision by Republican lawmakers to reject Medicaid expansion under the Affordable Care Act left nearly 1 million Floridians without better access to health care. But beyond the human toll is another cost: The billions guaranteed by the federal government would have bolstered hospitals in the state. It would have created thousands of new jobs in the health care industry. The stated aim of the expansion may have been the well-being of individuals, but a signicant side benet was overall economic development and jobs. Which just makes the decision by legislative leaders and the Scott administration all the more bewildering. A new study by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the Urban Institute gives a detailed breakdown of the unfor tunate decision in Tallahassee to opt out of the ACA provision expanding Medicaid eligibility to adults with incomes up to 138 percent of the federal poverty level. In all, 24 states have rejected the expansion all of them controlled by Republicans. Florida stands above the others, though: By refusing to cough up its portion of the projected program cost $5.3 billion over 10 years the state is forgoing $66 billion in federal funding over the same period. More than any other state. Floridas hospitals also lost out big-time: $22.6 billion in reimbursements. Altogether, the report said, the hospitals in the 24 opt-out states will do without nearly $167 billion that was intended to offset projected cuts in other parts of the Medicare and Medicaid reimbursement. The study found: The proportion of non-elderly uninsured adults in the 24 states fell from 20 percent to 18.3 percent between September 2013 and June 2014 in the opt-out states. Sounds good. In comparison, however, the rate went from 16.2 percent to 10.1 percent in the states that stuck with the program. In the rst quarter of 2014, some of the nations hospital chains reported major differ ences in nances between opt-in states where hospital nances improved as uncompensated care fell and Medicaid revenue rose, both by signicant amounts and opt-out states. The 24 opt-out states will forgo nearly $43 billion in 2016, an increase of 30 percent. To receive that funding, they would have been required to ante up $291 million, an increase of .3 percent. Another way of looking at it is that each state dollar invested would have brought in an additional $147.42. According to the Council of Economic Advisors, the expansion would have added 78,600 new jobs in 2014 in the opt-out states. In 2015, the number would have risen to 172,400. As to stated fears by Republican lawmakers that expansion was a federal bait-and-switch ploy, the report noted Congress had cut Medicaid spending in 100 ways since 1980. But the total federal share of spending was reduced only once. We can expect similar reports in years to come. All of it, we expect, will show how opting out was a mistake. A mistake for individuals. A mistake for hospitals and health care providers. A mistake for the states overall economic health. A. Aft AMIdo1lp,


The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 E/N/C Our Town Page 9 VIEWPOINTWhat is called the 1964 Civil Rights Act is justly celebrated for outlawing racial and other discrimination in employment, public accommodations and elsewhere. But that years second civil rights act, the Criminal Justice Act, which is 50 years old this month, is, some say, largely a failure because of unanticipated changes in the legal and social context. Is it? In 1961, Clarence Gideon allegedly broke into a Florida pool hall and its vending machines. Gideon, who was indigent, requested a defense attorney, was refused and was convicted. In 1963, a unanimous Supreme Court overturned his conviction, holding that the Constitutions Sixth Amendment (In all criminal prosecutions, the accused shall enjoy the right to have the assistance of counsel for his defense) entitles indigent defendants facing serious criminal charges to a government-provided defense attorney. Congress responded by providing for representation of defendants who are nancially unable to obtain an adequate defense. Last year, David E. Patton, executive director of Federal Defenders of New York, published Federal Public Defense in an Age of Inquisition (Yale Law Journal), saying: Would an indigent federal defendant prefer to be prosecuted in the system as it existed in 1963 with an illequipped, unpaid lawyer (or none at all), or would he prefer todays system? Although the answer surely depends on many factors, I conclude that in far too many scenarios, the rational defendant would choose 1963. Which is dismaying, if true. Is it? Patton says that federal criminal law has expanded recklessly and become too punitive. Prosecutors use severity (especially mandatory minimum sentences), high rates of pretrial detention (doubled since 1963), and long detention (the length has quintupled since 1963) to produce excessive plea bargaining. This limits defense lawyers abilities to test evidence and challenge allegations before a neutral arbiter a judge or jury. The adversarial process, the foundation of our criminal justice system, has become an inquisitorial process that fails to produce fair trials. Or even trials. In 1963, nearly 15 percent of all federal defendants went to trial; in 2010, the gure was 2.7 percent. All this, exacerbated by funding disparities between prosecutors and publicly provided defense lawyers, is one reason why America has the worlds highest incarceration rate. In most cases, Patton says, myriad factors push defendants toward folding without a ght. Well. Where you stand depends on where you sit, and it disparages neither Pattons arguments nor the earnestness with which he advances them to note that he sits at the defense table. J. Harvie Wilkinson III sits on a bench the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit. His essay In Defense of American Criminal Justice (Vanderbilt Law Review) rebuts what he considers an unjust din of diatribe against the way American criminal justice makes necessarily awed but necessary trade-offs in the allocation of scarce resources in support of competing values. The system endeavors to keep America both safe and free by doing as much as is reasonable insisting on perfection being unreasonable to minimize both convictions of the innocent and exonerations of the guilty. The bedrock safeguard is the beyond-a-reasonable-doubt standard for conviction, which together with the principle of jury unanimity deters prosecutors from bringing weak cases. Plea bargaining is sur rounded by constitutional protections against unreasonable searches and coercive interrogations, which help justify the presumption of validity about judgments made through trials. The Supreme Court has said that plea bargaining, which conserves judicial resources and involves forthright admissions of guilt, is highly desir able. And Wilkinson asks: Who would want to force all criminal defendants to go to trial? Wilkinson stoutly defends Pattons colleagues by rejecting, with evidence from studies, the ubiquitous ineffective-assistance-of-counsel claim. Several studies indicate that the talents of the defendants lawyers, relative to those of the prosecutors, have little bearing on cases outcomes. And at least one study suggests that public defenders are just as competent and effective as prosecutors. As for Congress alleged excessive expansion of criminal law, Wilkinson says this is partly a response to the increasing sophistication of criminal activity, such as cybercrime. Furthermore, the criminal codes are democratic products reecting deep-seated popular norms and communal judgments of desert and retribution. Patton, and too few political leaders such as Sens. Pat Leahy and Rand Paul, is leading a reassessment of the criminal justice system 50 years after a landmark advance. Wilkinson warns that aws demonstrate not that the system is all wrong but that Immanuel Kant was right no straight thing can be made from the crooked timber of humanity. George Will is a columnist for The Washington Post. Readers may reach him at georgewill@ defense of the defenders George Will What next? Thats what should concern us now. When the nightly dance of angry protesters, opportunistic criminals, and inept police clashing over the shooting of unarmed black teenager Michael Brown nally ends, what steps should civic-minded people take to address the ongoing abuse of African-Americans by the criminal injustice system? Not just in Ferguson, Mo., but in America? There will be no shortage of good ideas: dashboard cameras, community policing, the hiring of more black cops, the removal of military hardware from police arsenals, sensitivity training. To these, I would add a suggestion that is admittedly less sexy than any of those, but which I think has greater potential to make fundamental change in the long term. In a word: education. Beginning as early as the latter elementary years, schools should offer no, require age-appropriate cross-cultural studies that would, in effect, introduce us to us. Meaning not some airy fairy curriculum of achievements and accomplishments designed to impart some vague intra-cultural pride, but a hard-headed, warts and all American history designed to impart understanding of who we are, where were from and the forces that have made us inner-city black, Appalachian white, barrio Mexican, whatever. You might consider this a utopian idea. Maybe it is. But Ive never been able to shake a conviction that if you walk the proverbial mile in another mans shoes, you inoculate yourself against your biases toward him. I believe empathy follows understanding. Surely we could use some empathy just now. As America races toward a future in which no one race is numerically domi nant, it remains largely a nation of cultural illiter ates content to interpret various others through lenses of stereotype and canard. If this has been a bonanza for certain politicians (Elect me and Ill keep you safe from the gays/the Mexicans/the blacks!), let us never for get that this ignorance, these unconscious biases for and against, have real world impact. Michael Brown lying dead in the street is seemingly one image thereof. Heres another: Last Thursday at 2:30 in the morning, seven teenagers, ages 18 and 19, broke into the home of basketball star Ray Allen. Allen, who played last season for the Miami Heat, was not home, but his wife was. Waking to nd strangers in her bedroom, she screamed and they ran. Police say the teenagers, who had been at a party at a house near Allens in the tony South Florida suburb of Coral Gables, didnt think anybody was home and simply wanted to see what it looked like inside. The kids were questioned and released. Authorities have thus far declined to prosecute, saying incredibly that under Florida law, there was no crime with which the group could be charged. It ought not surprise you to learn that these kids were white Hispanics. And I challenge you I double-dog dare you to tell me seven black kids who invaded a home in a wealthy neighborhood in the middle of the night would have likewise gotten off with a good talking to. Black kids are strangers to such lavish benet of the doubt. And we have been too sanguine for too long about such inequality of treatment in a nation whose birth certicate says, all men are created equal. We have only the one country. And we can either tear it apart or gure out a way we can all live in it in justice and thus, in peace. To do that, we must stop being moral cowards, stop embracing the idea that somehow, our racial and cultural challenges will resolve themselves if we just dont talk about them. Ignore it and it will go away. Take a good look at the carnage in Ferguson and ask yourself: Hows that working out so far? Leonard Pitts Jr. is a columnist for the Miami Herald. Readers may reach him at lpitts@ next in Ferguson? Lets try a little education Leonard Pitts Watkins Tire & Auto Service C OMPLETE A UTOMOTIVE S ERVICE & R EPAIR B Y Q UALIFIED T ECHS 87 N Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte (941) 255-9299 (M-F 8-5) Family Owned & operated since 1996 Most extended warranties accepted Clean, Comfortable Waiting Room With Free WIFI Financing Avail. 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Our Town Page 10 E/N/C The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS ENGLEWOOD In an unusual decision, the Englewood Pioneer Days Parade committee has selected two grand marshals for the upcoming event, according to a recent press release. The release explained that among the applications there were two outstanding candidates. It continued: After two weeks of discussion, the committee reverted to several Pioneer Parades out of the past 57 and decided to name two Grand Marshals. The tradition has been to name a community member with a clear link to the pioneering heritage of the area, according to committee member Jean Airey. In 1956, the rst year that Pioneer Days was celebrated, 11 of the 12 guests of honor were from local pioneer families. It was only later that the recognition evolved into naming a parade grand marshal, said Diana Harris, a columnist for the Englewood Sun and a longtime chronicler of local Englewood history. As the release stated, the two selected nominees, Elsie Anderson Czerwinksi and Pat Knox, will not be the rst to preside over the parade jointly. Harris said that in recent years, multiple marshals have been named for the annual event. In 2012, twins Midge Platt Orren and Tammy Platt Birdsong were honored, while in 2005 Dr. John Flower, a retired dentist, and Rose Tate Kyle co-marshaled. In other years siblings have served, like the ve Davis brothers in 1999: Ronnie, Norman, Wendell, Orville and Vernon. Fifty marshals descended from pioneer families headed the parade in 2006 to mark the 50th anniversary of the inception of Pioneer Days.Pat KnoxThis year does, howev er, mark a departure from the past. Co-marshal Pat Knox is not a native to the area and is not a descendant of Englewood pioneers. She moved to the area in 2006 after retiring. Committee member Jean Airey called Knox a new pioneer and said that Knox exemplied the values of self-sacrice and service to the community that are central to the pioneer legacy. Knox taught school, ranging from preschool to high school grades, at St. Thomas Episcopal School in south Miami for 35 years. Specializing in environmental education, she was involved in educating tourists on Florida wildlife in the Everglades. She has been featured in programs aired on Animal Planet and National Geographic television channels. Knox, an Episcopalian, has found a passion for community service through her church, St. Davids, since she moved to Englewood. She is active in the churchs Jubilee Center, which pro vides a laundry service, a cold-night shelter and a food pantry. There, she oversees the food pantry and is also involved in the Backpack Ministry, which provides weekend food and snacks for children during the school year. Knox said that her selection as grand marshal was such a big honor, but she made a point of mentioning her impression of the community while working with the charity. Englewood has a heart ... (its) a loving communi ty, she said. Knox said that she was especially impressed by a group of local community members and businesses that regularly drop off items each month.Elsie Anderson CzerwinskiCo-marshal Elsie Anderson Czerwinski also knows about what it means to serve the community, both from her own experiences and from her memories of the past. After graduating from Southern Florida College, Czerwinski was asked to return to Englewood and teach at the elementary school. The school had difculties retaining a teacher, and Czerwinski stepped in to help. She taught a combined class of rst through third grades, and she additionally served as a secretary, a librarian and a gym teacher at various times. My dad always believed in education, she said. Czerwinskis father, Stuart Anderson, owned the Lemon Bay Fisheries and Seafood Market, which operated in Englewood from the 1930s through the 1960s. During the Depression years, fresh seafood was driven north into Georgia, where barter trade for needed items like fresh produce and fruit took place. Harris said the importance of Andersons business could not be underestimated. Because there was no cash ow during the Depression his business essentially saved the town, Harris said. A generation before, Czerwinskis grandfather, Joseph Daniel Jody Anderson, established a homestead and small farm in the area in 1888. The farm included a little bit of everything, said Czerwinski, such as sugar cane, horses, vegetables, cattle and a sh camp. She recalls that the cattle were allowed to free range over large tracts of land in those days. Now Czerwinski, 88, observes that Englewood has experienced great change gradually, crediting many with making the effort to move the town forward into the future. Though she noted that Englewood is a quiet place that may not be well-known, Czerwinski testies that visitors nd their stop worthwhile. People still come and think that its the most wonderful place in the world, she said.Grand Marshals reflect the past, look to the future By JOEL S. LANGHAMSUN CORRESPONDENT PHOTOS PROVIDEDPat Knox Elsie Anderson Czerwinski Englewood Veterans Services officeThe Englewood Veteran Services ofce has reopened full time at 6868 San Casa Drive. Ofce hours are 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. The ofce is closed from noon to 1 p.m. daily for lunch. Terry Keene, former veterans employ ment representative to Southwest Florida Works Charlotte County, will staff the ofce, according to Charlotte County Veteran Services. Walk-ins are welcome Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings. The ofce will be closed to walk-ins Friday afternoons for training and staff calls. Appointments can be made for Tuesdays and Thursdays. For more information, call Keene at 941-681-3716.Dachshunds to compete in derbySalty Paws will hold its Fifth Annual Wiener Dog Derby at 11:30 a.m. Sept. 13 at Fishermens Village, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda. All dachshunds, along with their owners, are invited to this event. Preregistration at Salty Paws is not required, but highly recommended. Preregistration fees are $5, or $7 the day of the event. Proceeds will benet dachshund rescues. The track is only 10 yards long, so even the smallest dachshunds are encour aged to participate. Other pets are invited to cheer on the wiener dogs. For more information, call Salty Paws at 941-575-7599.Before and after careBeforeand after-school care is offered at the Boys & Girls Clubs of Charlotte County for rstthrough 12thgrade students on-site at Tiffany Square Plaza in Englewood; L.A. Ainger, Murdock, Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda middle schools; Port Charlotte High School; and the Family Services Center in Port Charlotte. For more information, call Jessica at 941-979-8379, or go to Discussion GroupA Wednesday Eve Book Discussion Group will be held 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. this Wednesday in the North Port Library conference room, 13800 S. Tamiami Trail. The book to be discussed will be A Flash of Green by John D. MacDonald. This novel, set in the 1960s, tells the gripping story of smalltown corruption and two people brave enough to ght back. Carl Hiaasen writes that MacDonald was The rst modern writer to nail Florida dead-center, to capture all its languid sleaze, racy sense of promise and breath-grabbing beauty. Its one of the rst environmental novels, and you wont nd it dated at all, discussion group organizers say. Preregistration is preferred at www.sclibs. net/calendar, or call 941-861-1307.Mentors soughtBig Brothers Big Sisters of the Sun Coast is recruiting volunteers to mentor children ages 6-18 in the Englewood area. Many options are available to mentors, such as the Bigs-in-School Program, where the volunteer/mentor meets with the student in school for one hour per week; or the traditional program, where the mentor meets with the child outside of school. For more infor mation, contact Natalie Anderson at 941-473-4003 or nanderson@bbbssun. org, or visit www. Village to hold fall festivalFishermens Village, 1200 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda, will hold a Fall Festival from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sept. 13. Familyfriendly festivities will include: Metamasque face painting from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Salty Paws Wiener Dog Derby at 11:30 a.m. Chris G performing live music from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Live music and dancing with Peter & Edith from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Exhibitors and vendors throughout the village, featuring unique products and services. This event is free and open to the public. For more information, or to become a vendor, call Kathy Burnam at 941-575-3007.SCF to host A.S. in Nursing info sessionState College of Florida will offer an information session at its South Venice campus for students interested in applying for the Associate in Science in Nursing Degree Program, scheduled for 5 p.m. Sept. 17 at SCF Venice, 8000 S. Tamiami Trail, building 800, room 852. For more information, call the A.S. in Nursing department at 941-7525209, email Julie Darner, SCF health professions specialist, at darnerj@, or visit www.scf. edu/nursing.Antique dealers at marketThe Farmers Market will play host to various antique dealers from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 14 at the History Park, 501 Shreve St., Punta Gorda. In addition to the regular vendors, antique dealers also will be on-site. For more information, call 941-380-6814.Public 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. 1719, 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, or visit | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS rfntbn rfrr rf ntbbnntt rf nt bf r nrf r nf t t f ff r f f rf r r nf n f rf rf t t f rt ft t t f t f f t t f frf ntbrf ntbrfnftnfbfff fnffffntfnffffff rt rrrtrrtrntttntbbnnttntbbnnt 50474809 TotalCareMart$ MrW made e


The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 E/N/C Our Town Page 11 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS NAPLES A math teacher at Palmetto Ridge High School who was accused of falling asleep in class and calling her students cotton pickers was not allowed to return to school last week after Collier County school ofcials corroborated the claims and declined to renew her contract. Marjorie Hale-Gornell, 35, who was hired in August 2012, was reassigned to the districts administration center in March while ofcials investigated. Her contract was not renewed for the current school year and she stopped receiving benets June 30, according to documents released by the district this month. Hale-Gornells students said she frequently arrived late, allowed students to use their phones in class and shared inappropriate details about her per sonal life. One student reported to administrators that Hale-Gornell assigned a project that was pretty much us making our own lesson plans. Another said she would stay on the computer while we do what we want. On one Wednesday morning in February, students said HaleGornell arrived to class 25 minutes late. When a student asked what the class was going to do that day, Hale-Gornell said, Teacher doesnt feel like doing (expletive) today, according to a students statement. Hale-Gornell then got a blanket, laid her head on her desk, and fell asleep, the student wrote. On another occasion, students said Hale-Gornell threw her keys on the desk and said something to the effect of, One of yall (expletive) up real bad. The students said their teacher was apparently mad about an Instagram photo one student had taken of themselves with her sleeping in the background. She also referred to our actions as cotton picking, one student wrote in a statement to administrators. She said cotton picking and one kid took offense to it and Ms. Gornell said Ill say it to black or white people, I dont care, another student reported. In a sworn statement to administrators, HaleGornell said Cotton pickin is my go-to phrase. I do not use this as a derogatory comment, and I dont direct it to any students in a derogatory way, she wrote. For example, if I get an aggravating email, I might say, cotton-pickin! If a student does not tell me that it is insulting then I will not know. Hale-Gornell admitted to yelling that yall (expletive) up on Feb. 6 but denied saying she didnt feel like doing anything on Feb. 5. She said she did not fall asleep in class and only pulled a blanket over her head because I was so cold. I was shivering, and I put my head down on the desk, she wrote. The students may have presumed I was sleeping, but I was just trying to get warm. Reached by phone this week, Hale-Gornell declined to comment on the record.Officials: Teacher slept in classBy JESSICA LIPSCOMBNAPLES DAILY NEWS 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 941-204-4212, or Karen at 941-456-3100.Civil Air PatrolSpeakers are available to tell the Civil Air Patrol story Past, Present and Future. Breakfast, lunch or dinner presentations can be made to clubs, groups, organizations or gatherings. For more information, call 941-830-0607.Yacht club Open House, CookoutThe Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St., Port Charlotte, will have an Open House and Cookout for prospective new members from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 21. Hamburgers and hot dogs will be served. Members of the club will be on-site to provide information on activities that are available to all who join. This is a special opportunity to join under the clubs discounted membership-fee program. For more information, or to make a reservation, call Joy at 941-629-5131.EARS thrift shopEARS Animal Rescue Sanctuary operates a thrift shop from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, at 145 W. Dearborn St., Englewood, to help cover operating costs for its animal shelter. Donations of clothes, household items, tools, toys, childrens clothing and more are accepted. Proceeds pay for food and medical care for the animals. For more information, call 941-475-0636.Autumn 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 at-screen 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.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 941-391-6906, or visit info@special | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFS rrfr fnfnfrtrf fbfbrrf frnr rfnrfff rrfffrfbfbrfnfr nfnfrfnf ffrffftnnbfbrtrnnfrn nfrrrff ffrrftffnfrnfrrfrf bfrfrntb r r rr rr fbn f nbtbntnttf btnntbnn ftrtnrnfrffrfrfrfnfffnfrfrf tfffnnrnnnfrnrrff rfrrbfbrfffrfnrfnb fffffrrffrtnbrfrbfrfrrrf rfr 50474827 NASIR KHALIDI, M.D. NEUROLOGY ELECTROENCEPHALOGRAPHY ELECTROMYOGRAPHY Unsteadiness/Muscle Weakness Seizures or Blackouts Stroke/Slurred Speech/Head Injury Tremors/Twitches/Myasthenia Gravis Most Insurances Accepted Harbor Professional Centre 3420 TAMIAMI TRAIL SUITE 3 PORT CHARLOTTE, FLORIDA 941-629-2111 Please visit us at 50468081 Have asports eventplanned?Send us the info at sports( and well listit in our community calendar.,_,-:T Aloop,a..51 .. +} arm .O') 1PHILIPSLifelii'ie


Our Town Page 12 E/N/C The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY WILLIAMSMichael White was crowned the winner of Char lotte Idol Friday at the Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center. The event was a benet for the Charlotte County Homeless Coalition. The operatic voice of Nidal Zarour earned him a standing ovation and a place among the nal six contestants to compete Friday evening. Daren Taylor made the nal cut of six performers. Candi Solis got down with her soul song. June Baxendale performs a Chicago song, which earned her the right to compete alongside ve others in the nal group Friday evening. Runners-up in the Charlotte Idol contest who made the rst cut to perform in the Friday night competition but did not make the nal six. Right: Lisa Fair performed the song Let the Sky Fall. Jaimie Landry had the audi ence singing along with her version of Bonnie Raitts song Something to Talk About. First place went to Michael White, second to Nik Hanfelder and third to Alodia Alcala. Celene Galvin sang Set Me Free.Charlotte Idol has a song in its heart Jonathan Rathburn performs I Am Redeemed. TWOHOURS OFELECTRICAL LABORONLY... $ 129rfnftfbfr fftrtttntttb ftffrbfnrn btrttbr CallToday (941) 623-4181 LIC.#ES12000942 NOJOBTOOSMALL! ThisOfferGoodFor $ 300Value ($99VALUE!)ceilingfaninstallation breakerboxr newlighting dimmers switches &more! 8 4 2 SM oo 00 s t r M ALL! o dFor 0 Value rf t allation 486583 485400 CELEBRITY SMILES IMPLANT & SEDATION DENTISTRY Joseph A Gaeta, Jr DDS and Assoc Reg. $1495 Per Denture Exp 9/15/14 (941) 202-2530 NEW DENTURE 13801 S. Tamiami Tr., Unit B North Port *The fee advertised is the minimum fee charged.The patient and any other person responsible for paym ent has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or to be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed a s a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. 486549 #5110 or 5120 Special Offer $895 Lic# DN11262 50474677 50468959 Monday Friday 10 a.m. 6 p.m.; Saturday 10:30 4 p.m. W ESTCHESTER G OLD & D IAMONDS 4200-F TAMIAMI TRAIL, PORT CHARLOTTE (BEHIND ABC LIQUORS) 625-0666 B U Y I N G BUYINGG O L D S I L V E R GOLD, SILVER, D I A M O N D S DIAMONDS & C O I N S & COINS. 50468399 JAMES W. MALLONEE, P.A. LAW OFFICE JAMES W. MALLONEE PROBATE WILLS/TRUSTS GUARDIANSHIPS REAL ESTATE Office Hours Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM 9 46 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953 901 Venetia Bay Blvd. #360, Venice, FL 34285 (941) 207-2223 (941) 206-2223 16Ot 0 rldLCCAID SL?RCLNDING ARioi', xnd 4n Sluxs Hrewww.punlogor8c arkwcomGo likeus onFacebook!000rI Iw a li rl. q' I 1 L ImamLl 1 1ice, _I \ ELAI ffilarni "UN -I SUPER1 --'--SERVICEMUM=AWARDmum----------------Don't forget to recycle Ayour newspapers! 4(IIJYINC


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Page 2 Monday, August 25, 2014 rfrfntbrn rfbrnrfnbrn r fnrtbrrf rnbbrnrf n brnnnb r frnrfn b rfrf b rnrfnbrnrfn r tbrrfrn r b r fbn brbbn rfbtrrnt r rfn ffbnftt ffbn bn bftt bt b bbnrnbrnn rr t t r f n tbtt t t rbttnfb tbnbbb r r fnbnnrbrn b fr t t t r b t fr r r r r b b r r t br nr nr f b b b ttrnnrnn b nrnrfbr b b rfrfnrnnn r rfnr r fntbbrnn b tttbbnb r tnttnnn bnrrfrb b rfnbtbtnr n nbtbtnr nbnbrnrf n nnnrbrnnbrf bn r b b b nf b t r n n r b r f ntbr tr n r b r n n n rf r n rf n r n rf f fn r f f n bbn r t f n ft f nrnn tbb tbbbb t n r t r r tbb b rr rf n t fbn fbn n n r tr b rfrfntbrn rfbrnrfnrn r fnrtbrrf rnbbrnrf n brnnnb r frnrfn b rf rfbrnrfnbrn r fn rtbrrf rn btttbrtnrf r fnrnnnrr f nrrf n tbbrnnt t nnnbn rrfrbrfnr n nnrrfbn b tbtnrnb nbrnrfnn n nrbrnnbrf bn r b n t f b nf b t r n n n t b b r fr r rr ntb bft r b r r n r r n rf r n rf n r n rf f fn r f f n bn r r b fn r nf nfn f b r tb t t fn r r tbbb b r f n t bbt rf tbbt f t n ntn n tnntnt nt n n nnnt nttnn ntnn f r ttn t tt t t tnn f nn n tn tttnn ntnntn ttn nnnnt nnnn nn r n t tntn tttn ttn nnnn ttn ntnnnn ntnnn r n ttntn tttn tnn tnnn r nb b bn ttnn b bbn tnntn nnnf n f r r ttt ttnt ntrt f n f nfbbtbb r f tbtt t t r t t n b t r b rfrfntbrn rfbrnrfnrn r fnrtbrrf rnbbrnrf n brnnnb r frnrfn b rf rfbrn rfnbrn r fnrtbrrf rn btttbrtnrf r fnrnnnrr f nrrf n tbbrnnt t nnnbn rrfrbrfnr n nnrrfbn b tbtnrnb nbrnrfnnn nrbrnnbrf bn r b b tt ttt b nf b t r n n tt ttt rfnt b ff b f b f ffr ff b ff ffff tr rf f f b b b f b f f r r rf n fft bf f f b n tf rf bf rr n ff t br n rr rbr b t r nrf n ff r nrf n ff fr nrf n ff r nrf n ff f bf t ff b f rb f rb bt tf b b r r ffff b fb f f f r r b fff b t ff f f fff f b f ff fn ff fff b f rr t t f nrt n b n b r r r f b f r r t rbb r tt fr nn f ntbnbn f ttbr tfb r n nn t ff r rb tb bfb n b b ff t f t t bt n n rf ntrf b nrf b nrf b nrf tr r r f r rf b bt fb b f t t bb bff n bf rfntrbnbn b ffbbrbnrn rnnnrbn nb frb rfn t rfbffbb t ff bfbb nrbfn r bfbf nbfbn rr brbbn bff nnrbrrn bn tfr b nrnnnrb bnnrb bbrfn nrbfn bnnnb frbrnrnb t fbrfftf rbb nr ntf r rn nfbr rbnbbn nrrnnnrb nrnnr f f nnrrfnffbb n rnrfn f nrbf n rbbbr fbnrfbrnrb n r bfff nrbnrbf rffb n bffbrn r brfnr rnfnbfr f nnnf f fbfbnnn frbbn bfnf t fbrn rnffrbfnr rnnrbfb rnffbbfbn nrrnbfb t frrbf t ffnrnn t rfbnrrf nrrfrfb rnbfrn f bbbfrrbrf fnfbn r rnrbfrnb r rbrn t frfnn fbrrrf r f rnbt r bbrnr n b rrnrnfr nrrfnrrf bffr r rnrrbrrrn t frbrbbfb nrrnfnrnr bf r r t rbb r tt fr nn fnff f tt tfbr rfntbfnbtfb trffttbbtf f rr b r nbf ff f ff b tbb n r r b r ff frf b f f f fff fff r ft b f f frf f t tt rr b r nbf ff f ff b tbb n nrr r ff frf b f f f fff fff r ft b f f frf f t tt rr b r fff f ff b tbb n t ff frf b f f f fff fff r ft b f f frf f t tt GioCg3c


Monday, August 25, 2014 Page 3 r fnftbfrf r f ftbb bb bbtb ntb r ntb r f f ff t r ff r b f b fr r r bb btbrb r fb bbfbn fff bnb t r fnftbfrf r f ftbb bb bbtb n r rn rrf r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r btfnt bf ffft bnbb r fnftbfrf r f ftnbb bb bbbb tbb rt rbb f r f f ff t r ff r b f b fr r r bb btbrb r bfn bf fff bnbbb n r fnftbfrf r f ftntbb bb bb bntn r bntn f r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r bfn bfb fffn bnb r fnftbfrf r f ftbb bb bbtt bnn r bnn rr r f f ff t r ff r b f b fr r r bb btbrb r tf fb fff bnb r r fnftbfrf r f ftnbb bb bbtbt tb r tb r f f ff t r ff r b f b fr r r bb btbrb r ttbf ttf fff bnbtn r fnftbfrf r f ftbb bb bbtbn b r b f r f f ff t r ff r b f b fr r r bb btbrb r bnfb bft fff bnbtn r fnftbfrf r f ftnbb bb bbtbt bnb r bnb rrf r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r f nf fff bnbt b r fnftbfrf r f ftnbb bb bbtn bn r bn rr r r r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r nfn nf fffb bnbt r fnftbfrf r fbb bb bbbbtb ttbn r ttbn rr f r f r r r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r ft nf fff bnbb r fnftbfrf r f fnbb bb bbb nn r nn r r f f ff t r ff r b f b fr r r b b btbrb r fb nft fff bnb t r fnftbfrf r f fbb bb bbbbn bt r bt f r f f ff t r ff r b f b fr r r bb btbrb r f f ffft bnbt r fnftbfrf r f ftbb bb bbbbb b r b r r r r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r bnf fb fff bnb n r fnftbfrf r f ftbb bb bbbbn b r b rf r f f ff t r ff r b f b fr r r bb btbrb r ttf tftt fffn bnb r fnftbfrf r f fbbb bb btt bb r r brbbn f r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r btft f fff bnbt r fnftbfrf r f fbbb bb btb t trr n r r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r bbnf bbnf fff bnbt t r fnftbfrf r f fbbbb bb bbt n n r r r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r nfn f ffft bnb t r fnftbfrf r f fbbbb bb bbb r r rr r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r bfn bf ffft bnb tb r fnftbfrf r f fbb bb bbntbt b rb r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r bbf bbfn ffftb bnbt rf rf t r fnftbfrf r f fbbb bb bbbn bb b r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r bnf bntf ffft bnbn t r fnftbfrf r f ftbb bb bb tbnbb rr r tbnbb f r f fff t rff r bf b fr r r bb btbrb r ft nf ffft bnbn LwmLwa0


Page 4 Monday, August 25, 2014 rr f ntrbf f rbb bb bbbnr f f f f r fn f b b f f f bb brbfb f brrn bt rr btbt r f ntrbf f trbb bb bbt nbn nbn f f f r fn f b b f f f bb brbfb f b bnr r btbt rt f ntrbf f ntbb bb bbn f f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f nbt rnnnb rt btnt r f ntrbf f ff btb b brbb b br f bbr ff ff f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f rb ttt r btnn rn f ntrbf f ff bbb b bnb nn f nn f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f bn rn btnt f ntrbf f ff bnb b bn nn b f nnb f f r f n bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f tn rb btnt f ntrbf f ff brb b bnr f nn f f f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f bntbb brt btntb b f ntrbf f ff bnb b bnn nn f nn f f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f rbr br b btntr f ntrbf f ff bnb b bnr nnb f nnb f f f f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f bn btr b tnt f ntrbf f ff bb b bnbn f nn f f f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f btb bttt btntt r f ntrbf f ff bbrb b bnrbb n f n f f f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f bn bnbn r b tnt f ntrbf f ff bbtb b bnrbt n n f nn f f f r fn b f b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f brr bt btntn t f ntrbf f ff bb b brbn f rtn f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f bn bt t btn f ntrbf f ff bb b brrb f rttb f f r fn bf b bbb f f f f bbrb f bfb f br bb btn n f ntrbf f ff rtb b bbrt f rrfr t f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f rn rr n btn t f ntrbf f ff rb b bbrtb rt b f rtb f f r fn bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f t btnn t f ntrbf f ff rbtb b bb rn r f rnr f r fn bf b bb b f f f bbrb f bfb f bbr bbt t btnnb tb f ntrbf f ff rrrb b brb rb f rb ff f r f n bf b bbb f f f bbrb f bfb f r n tb btnn t f ntrbf f ff b b bbrt rtrr t f rtrrt f r fn bf b bb b f f f bbrb f bfb f brr t b tr t f ntrbf f ff rb b bbt rt r f rtr f r fn bf b bb b f f f bbrb f bfb f bbbrt bbb t btr tr f ntrbf f ff ttbb bb bbbb b f b f f r f n bf b bbb Lwm LwmLwaLooLwm


Monday, August 25, 2014 Page 5 rr frntbf frfrt rn rttrtt tttt t t bb b tf ffff f fr frfnf rft ntff ffff f frfr f n ff t t fn rnftfb ffff ff nr ff f ff fff t b ffrft ffn t ffnrn t rr frntbf frfrt rn rttrtt tttt t t bb b tf fff fffr fr f nfrft ntf fff f f f frfr f n ff t fn rnftfb ffff ff nr ff f ff fff t b ffrft ffn t ffnrnt rr frntbf frfrt rn rttrtt tttt t t bb b tf fff fffr fr f nfrft ntf fff f f f frfr f n ff t t t t t fn rnftfb ffff ff nr ff f ff fff t b ffrft ffn t ffnrnt rr frntbf frfrt rn rttrtt tttt t t bb b tf fff fffr fr f nfrft ntf fff f f f frfr f n ff t fn rnftfb ffff ff nr ff f ff fff t b ffrft ffn t ffnrnt rr frntbf frfrt rn rttrtt tttt t t bb b tf fff fff rf rfnfrft ntf ff f ff f frfr f n ff t fn rnftfb ffff ff nr ff f ff fff t b ffrft ffn t ffnrnt t rr frntbf frfrt rn rttrtt tttt t t bb b tf b fff fff rf rfnfrft ntf ff f ff f frffn f n ff t fn rnftfb ffff ff nr ff f ff fff t b ffrft ffn t ffnrr t rr frntbf frfrt rn rtttt tttt t t bb b tf b fff fff rf rfnfrft ntf ff f ff f frffn f n ff t t fn rnftfb ffff ff nr ff f ff fff t b ffrft ffn t ffn rr t rr frntbf frfrt rn rtttt tttt t t bb b tf b fff fff rf rfnfrft ntf ff f ff f frffn f n ff ttfb f fnfnt bttfbf fnfnt tff ft tt bt b t bb t f n rnftf b fff ff fn rff ff ff fftb f frft f fn t ffnrr t rr frntbf frfr t rn rtttt tttt t t bb b tf t tt b f fffff r frfnf rft we don'tmoll key arounFor all yoursports, weather,health, entertainment,local, national andworld news...we've got it.SUNNEWSPAPERSs llThe best newspaper in the jungle.Call Us Today at 941-429-3110


Page 6 Monday, August 25, 2014 r f nrtbb rtb rbbb r fbttbb f fttb r ff f f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r n r nbt nnnrbbt b tbt ff bt fnnnn f fbtff nnf fbt n r f nrtb rtb rbbb r fbttbbb f fttb r f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r tbbntb r tbn nnnrbbt btbt ff bt fnnnn f fbtff nnf fbt n r f nrb rtb rbtbb r fbbbbb f fb r n f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bb bbb r nt r bn nnnrbbt btbt ff bt fnnnn f fbtff nnf fbt n r f nrbb rtb rbtb t r fbbbbb f f r f f f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r bn r bnb nnnrbbt btbbb ff bt fnnnn f fbtff nnf fbt n r f nrbbb rtb rbttbbb r fbttbbbb f fttb r f f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb rn r n nnnrbbt btbb ff bt fnnnn f fbtff nnf fbt n r f nrb rtb rbb r fbbbbb f f r n f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r n r n nnnrbbt btbb ff btb fnnnn f fbtff nnf fbt n r f nrb rtb rbttbb r bbbbbbtbb t r fn n f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r tnt r tnt nnnrbbtb btb ff bt fnnnn f fbtff nnf fbt n r f nrtb rtb rbbb b r bbbbbbbbbt t r fn fffn f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r n r nb nnnrbbt btb ff btt fnnnn f f n r f nrbbb rbbb rb r fbt bbb f ftb r f fn f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r tnb r tntt nnnrbbtt btbt ff bt fnnnn f fbtff nnf fbt n r f nrb rtb rbb b r bbbbbbbb bf fbb r fn f f n n nn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r bn r bn nnnrbbt btb ff bt fnnnn f f n r f nrtbtbb rbbb rbtbb r fbtb bb f ftb r fn f f f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r tnb r tnnt nnnrbbt btb ff bt fnnnn f f n r f nrtbb rbbb rbbb r fbt bbb f ft r fn f f n n nn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb r n r n nnnrbbt btb rf rf ff bt fnnnn f f n r f nrbtbb rbbb rbb r fbt bb f ft r f f f f n nnn f rbbnn tb bn b nf f ff ff r f r bbb bbb rn r nb nnnrbbt btb w';y .,w1 t .sti. fir.^'1i' .Cir.,iv. K1 1iFJ 'r M 1WEEKLY MAGAZINEyv rt 'I!rk.., se rr j F f,r r 1fcytii ,,+yy A r .f \,?t+hJ t ,For your Southwest Florida outdoor lifestyleti+~ <-tr p+\ tr'l .,,K .i,'tea'.}r ,1' V,RICr r 1 h1Yt{ 4' Nf:;.. fir"_ ` 'yam r,Every Thursday in the SUNNEWSPAPERS1 Char:ottc Moto Gnglcwood Nonh Port VeniceOnline at, :L: .5+'i..' i1.Y. i-r. Via:. 'i;'... ,;,.

PAGE 19 MONDAY AUGUST 25, 2014 T he Wire INSIDE Officials said President Mahmoud Abbas would present his proposal as part of a day after plan following the end of the current war in the Gaza Strip. Page 5 Palestinian leader prepares new UN deal Were calling for some frigid conditions, bitter conditions, said managing editor Sandi Duncan. Page 2 Farmers Almanac sees another nasty winter STATE NATIONAL WORLD BUSINESS WEATHER 1. Calif. quake causes injuries, power outagesThe largest earthquake to hit the San Francisco Bay Area in 25 years sends scores of people to hospitals, sparks fires and damages historic buildings. See page 1.2. Vacation over for ObamaThe president was due back at the White House late Sunday after spending two weeks with his family on the island of Marthas Vineyard. See page 2.3. US journalist held by al-Qaida-linked group releasedPeter Theo Curtis of Massachusetts is freed less than a week after the horrific execution of American journalist James Foley by Islamic militants. See page 4.4. Pro-Russia rebels parade captured soldiersThe spectacle of the bruised and filthy soldiers surrounded by gun-toting pro-Russia insurgents came as Ukrainians in Kiev celebrated their countrys independence from the Soviet Union. See page 5.5. Richard Attenborough dies at 90Over more than six decades he appeared in more than 70 films, including Guns at Batasi, The Great Escape, The Flight of the Phoenix, Doctor Dolittle, Jurassic Park, and the 1994 remake of Miracle on 34th Street, in which he played Kris Kringle. See page 2.6. How health law credits could reduce tax refundsIf your income is going to be higher than estimated when you applied for Obamacare, then complex connections between the health law and taxes can reduce or even eliminate your tax refund. See page 2.7. Scott, Crist attract out-of-state donorsDonors outside of Florida have so far pumped $15million into the campaigns and related committees supporting Gov. Rick Scott and former Gov. Charlie Crist. See page 1.8. What threatens $9B Florida citrus industryBlame a mottled brown bug no bigger than a pencil eraser and a disease called the yellow dragon. See page 1.9. Islamic authority: Extremists no Islamic StateThe top Islamic authority in Egypt challenged an extremist group in Syria and Iraq by saying it should not be called an Islamic State. See page 6.10. S. Korea wins Little League World SeriesSouth Korea weathers a late Chicago rally to lead the Asia-Pacific Region champions to an 8-4 win in Sundays LLWS championship. See Sports page 3.10 things to know NAPA, Calif. The largest earthquake to hit the San Francisco Bay Area in 25 years struck before dawn on Sunday, sending scores of people to hospitals, igniting res, damaging historic buildings and knocking out power to thousands of homes and businesses in Californias wine country. The magnitude-6.0 quake, which ruptured water mains and gas lines and damaged some of the regions famed wineries, sent residents running out of their homes in the darkness. Three people two adults and a child were critically injured. Dazed residents too fearful of aftershocks to go back to bed wandered through Napas historic downtown, where the quake had shorn a 10-foot chunk of bricks and concrete from the corner of an old county courthouse. Bouldersized pieces of rubble littered the lawn and street in front of the building and the hole left behind allowed a view of the ofces inside. College student Eduardo Rivera said the home he shares with six relatives shook so violently that he kept getting knocked back into his bed as he tried to ee. When I woke up, my mom was screaming, and the sound from the earthquake was greater than my moms screams, the 20-year-old Rivera said. While inspecting the shattered glass at her husbands storefront office in downtown Napa, Chris Malloy described calling for her two children in the dark as the quake rumbled under the familys home, tossing heavy pieces of furniture for several feet.California shaken by quakeBy ELLEN KNICKMEYERASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERState of emergency declared for southern Napa County AP PHOTOSAn awning for Carpe Diem wine bar sits among rubble in Napa, Calif., following an earthquake Sunday.QUAKE | 4 Nina Quidit cleans up the Dollar Plus and Party Supplies Store in American Canyon, Calif., after an earthquake on Sunday. A youngster rides his scooter over a sidewalk buckled by an earthquake Sunday, in Napa, Calif. LAKE WALES Citrus has always been synonymous with Florida. The orange adorns the state license plate. The University of Floridas famed football stadium was named after an orange magnate. There is even a county called Citrus. Throughout the decades, the citrus industry has always stood strong through freezes, hurricanes and rampant development. But now the $9 billion industry is facing its biggest threat yet, putting at risk the states economy but also its very identity. Blame a mottled brown bug no bigger than a pencil eraser that carries a lethal disease. In China, where the problem was rst discovered, its called huanglongbing. Translation: the yellow dragon disease. In Florida, its known simply as greening. It arrived here via an invasive bug called the Asian Citrus Psyllid, which carries bacteria that are left behind when the psyllid feeds on a citrus trees leaves. The tree continues to produce useable fruit, but eventually disease clogs the vascular system. Fruit falls, and the tree slowly dies.Insect threatens iconic Florida citrusBy TAMARA LUSHASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERCITRUS | 4 AP PHOTOIn this June 17 photo, citrus trees aected by a disease called greening are burned in a grove owned by the Hunt Bros. Cooperative in Lake Wales. TALLAHASSEE The likely face-off between incumbent and former Florida governors is attracting a lot of out-ofstate contributions. Donors outside of Florida have so far pumped $15 million into the campaigns and related committees supporting Republican Gov. Rick Scott and his Republicanturned-Democrat opponent, former Gov. Charlie Crist, accounting for 17 percent of the money so far raised by the two men. The governors race four years ago brought in 12 percent in out-of-state donations for the top three candidates. Scott and Crist face primary challengers on Tuesday but have dominated polls and expect to face each other in the general election. The race is considered a toss-up, fueling national interest. Everything revolves around the fundamental competitive nature of the race, said Brecht Heuchan, a longtime GOP consultant who started Contribution Link, which analyzes campaign donations and other political data, and Scott, Crist attract flood of out-of-state donorsBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSDONORS | 4 SCOTT CRISTThe American Heart Associations rst policy statement on electronic cigarettes backs them as a last resort to help smokers quit. The American Cancer Society has no formal policy but quietly took a similar stance in May. Both groups express great concern about these popular nicotine-vapor products and urge more regulation, especially to keep them away from youth. They also stress that proven smoking cessation methods should always be tried rst. But if those fail, it is reasonable to have a conver sation about e-cigarettes, said the Heart Associations president, Dr. Elliott Antman. The Cancer Society said e-cigarettes may be a reasonable option for people who could not quit after try ing counseling and approved methods, such as nicotine patches. Neither group recommends e-cigarettes for smoking Heart group: E-cigarettes might help smokers quitBy MARILYNN MARCHIONEAP CHIEF MEDICAL WRITERHEART | 4 J Lfwd l a20 I J 274 t;,;,lrrp;.+. ._w'Z,fie 4t, /1 .'. ..}'Q. tea. y 4s'$' .y' ''fr ''_ T' r' ^ ,,.terH


Page 2 WIRE The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 HEALTH/NATIONAL NEWS EDGARTOWN, Mass. (AP) President Barack Obamas summer vacation off the Massachusetts coast is nearing an end. The president was due back at the White House late Sunday after spending two weeks with his family on the island of Marthas Vineyard. What a break it turned out to be. His attempt at rest and relaxation was largely overtaken by events involving Islamic State militants in Iraq and Syria, including the videotaped execution of an American journalist they had been holding hostage, and the unrest in Ferguson, Mo., following the fatal police shooting of an unarmed black man. Obama broke from his vacation to deliver statements on Iraq, Missouri and journalist James Foley on four separate occasions, including one delivered during two days he spent back at the White House in the middle of the getaway. The unusual midvacation return to Washington had been scheduled before those issues came to dominate the news. Still, in the midst of daily briengs on these and other matters, telephone consultations with world leaders and other responsibilities, Obama squeezed in nine rounds of golf on the island he has made his summer presidential retreat while shrugging off criticism about how he was spending the time away from Washington. Just because the president is in a different location doesnt mean hes not doing his job, White House spokesman Eric Schultz said. Obama also ate dinner out a few times, danced at a birthday party for the wife of Washington powerbroker Vernon Jordan, treated rst lady Michelle Obama to a jazz performance and took the family to a reworks show near the home of senior adviser Valerie Jarrett, who also was vacationing on Marthas Vineyard. Before leaving on Sunday, Obama and his wife went hiking with friends near the Obamas rental home in Chilmark, on the western part of the island. The White House did not identify the friends. Back at the White House, Obama will have to decide whether Foleys killing and the broader threat the Islamist State extremist group poses to U.S. interests in the region and elsewhere is reason enough to now seek to intervene militarily in Syria. He has resisted going that route for three years, even as the death toll in Syrias civil war approached 200,000, the government used chemical weapons against its people and the Islamic State group grew more powerful amid the chaos. Pressure to go after the Islamic State inside Syria is coming from Obamas own military leaders, as well as some of his critics in Congress. Obama also must weigh that thirst for forceful action against his aversion to the risks that could come with plunging the United States into a country that has been torn apart by an intractable internal conict. Obama will be a rather scarce commodity at the White House in the coming weeks. He plans to travel to Charlotte, N.C., on Tuesday to address the 96th national convention of the American Legion, before stops in New York and Rhode Island on Friday to raise money for Democratic candidates ahead of the November midterm elections. Travel to Estonia followed by attendance at a NATO summit in Wales begins immediately after Labor Day. The trip is expected to focus on U.S. and European concerns over tensions between Russia and eastern Ukraine.Vacation over, back to White House for Obama FERGUSON, Mo. (AP) Michael Brown Jr. was on the verge of starting college, eager to launch himself into the adult world. Instead, on Monday hell be mourned at his funeral, more than two weeks after his fatal shooting by a white police ofcer an act that ignited days of violent protests and reawakened racial tensions that still linger in the nation. Brown, who was unarmed when he was killed, became an instant symbol of racial injustice as protesters ooded into the streets after his death. Civil rights leaders said the shooting in this predominantly black St. Louis suburb revived long simmering questions about police treatment of minorities across the country. During more than a week of demonstrations marred by Molotov cocktails and billowing clouds of tear gas Browns name and face were frequently visible on T-shirts and picket signs. Some also chanted: I AM MIKE BROWN! Even as the details of what happened during the Aug. 9 confrontation remain unclear, a portrait has emerged of the 18-year-old Brown. Family and friends recall a young man built like a lineman 6-foot-3, nearly 300 pounds with a gentle, joking manner. An aspiring rapper who dubbed himself Big Mike. A fan of computer games, Lil Wayne, Drake, the movie Grown Ups 2 and the TV show Family Guy. A kid who was good at xing things. A struggling student who buckled down to nish his courses, don his green graduation gown with red sash and cross the stage in August to pick up his diploma. My fondest memory of Mike is seeing a big kid coming in with a smile on his face, his headphones on and a big can of iced tea and say, Hey, Coach K, Whats going on? What do you need me to do this morning? recalls Charlie Kennedy, a Normandy High School health and physical education teacher. He says Brown was the kind of kid whod hold court with four or ve kids around him, cutting up and having a good time. Kennedy became acquainted with Brown while running a credit recovery program the young man was enrolled in that allowed him to catch up so he could graduate with his class. Brown, he says, could be led astray by kids who were bad inuences but by spring, he became focused on getting his degree. Kennedy also would bring in recording equipment Brown could use for rapping he wanted to perform and learn a trade to help support himself. His biggest goal was to be part of something, the teacher adds. He didnt like not knowing where to t in life. He was kind-hearted, a little kid in a big body. He was intimidating looking, but I dont think he ever was disrespectful to me. Brown loved music even as a young child. Ophelia Troupe, his art teacher for ve years in elementary school, remembers a reserved, polite little boy hed always respond yes, maam or no, maam. He kept to himself but lit up when shed play her sons beats which make up the backbone of hip-hop and rap songs in class as a reward if the students behaved. Michael was the one to say, Be quiet so Ms. Troupe can play the beats, she recalls.Michael Brown called little kid in big body WASHINGTON (AP) Ten or 12 times a year, Beatrice Adams daughter would race her frail mother to the emergency room for high blood pressure or pain from a list of chronic illnesses. Then Adams found a doctor who makes house calls, and the 89-year-old hasnt needed ER care in the nearly two years since. Im not a wimpy female, Adams said as Dr. Eric De Jonge wheeled his medical bag into her dining room and sat down to examine her. I have only 11 years to make 100, and Im going to make it. The old-fashioned house call is starting to make a comeback as part of an effort to improve care for some of Medicares most frail and expensive patients. While it may sound like a luxury, bringing teambased primary care into the homes of patients like Adams, according to a new study, actually could save Medicare money by keeping them from needing pricier specialty or hospital care. Such elder care is rare, but is growing. Medicare paid for 2.8 million house calls in 2012, the latest data available, compared with 1.5 million about a decade ago. There are different kinds of house call programs. De Jonge aims to provide comprehensive care. Teams of doctors and nurse-practitioners make regular visits to frail or homebound patients whose needs are too complex for a 20-minute ofce visit even if simply getting there wasnt a huge hurdle. They can use portable X-rays and do EKGs or echocardiograms right in the living room. They line up social workers for supportive care, spot preventable problems such as tripping hazards, arrange home delivery of medications, and offer round-the-clock phone consultations and sameday urgent visits. Adams has multiple chronic conditions ranging from hard-tocontrol blood pressure to congestive heart failure and post-traumatic stress disorder stemming from an assault. On a recent house call, De Jonge listened for about 10 minutes as Adams got some fears off her chest. I just shake even thinking about it, she said of the attack that still triggers nightmares. A social worker was helping, she said. Then came the physical exam. De Jonge already had cut in half the 17 medications other doctors had prescribed. He said Adams grogginess immediately disappeared. This visit, De Jonge opened every remaining pill bottle to make sure Adams was taking them properly. Her blood pressure and oxygen levels were ne. Severe swelling in her legs wasnt a sign of any heart trouble, he reassured Adams, just vein damage. She should put her feet up for a while each day. Does all that effort pay off? De Jonge and col leagues compared the cost and survival of 722 patients enrolled in their house call practice in recent years with Medicare claims records of 2,161 similarly ill patients who never received home medical care. Death rates between these two groups were similar. But over a two-year period, total Medicare costs were 17 percent lower for the house-call patients, or an average savings of about $4,200 per person per year, the group reported last month in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society.Study: House calls for frail elders bring savings AP PHOTODr. Eric De Jonge of Washington Hospital Center conducts a Medicare house call at the home of patient Beatrice Adams, in Washington, Aug. 7. WASHINGTON (AP) Taxes? Who wants to think about taxes around Labor Day? But if you count on your tax refund and youre one of the millions getting tax credits to help pay health insurance premiums under President Barack Obamas law, its not too early. Heres why: If your income for 2014 is going to be higher than you estimated when you applied for health insurance, then complex connections between the health law and taxes can reduce or even eliminate your tax refund next year. Maybe youre collecting more commissions in an improving economy. Or your spouse got a better job. It could trigger an unwelcome surprise. The danger is that as your income grows, you dont qualify for as much of a tax credit. Any difference will come out of your tax refund, unless you have promptly reported the changes. Nearly 7 million households have gotten health insurance tax credits, and major tax preparation companies say most of those consumers appear to be unaware of the risk. More than a third of tax credit recipients will owe some money back, and (that) can lead to some pretty hefty repayment liabilities, said George Brandes, vice president for health care programs at Jackson Hewitt Tax Service. Two basic statistics bracket the potential exposure: The average tax credit for subsidized coverage on the new health insurance exchanges is $264 a month, or $3,168 for a full 12 months. The average tax refund is about $2,690. Having to pay back even as little as 10 per cent of your tax credit can reduce your refund by several hundred dollars. Tax giant H&R Block says consumers whose incomes grew as the year went on should act now and contact HealthCare. gov or their state insur ance exchange to update their accounts. They will pay higher health insurance premiums for the rest of this year, but they can avoid nancial pain come spring. As time goes on, the ability to make adjustments diminishes, warned Mark Ciaramitaro, H&R Blocks vice president of health care services. The Obama administration says its constantly urging newly insured consumers to report changes that could affect their coverage. But those messages dont drive home the point about tax refunds. What probably isnt clear is that there may be consequences at tax time, said Ciaramitaro. Concern about the complex connection between the health care law and taxes has increased recently, after the Internal Revenue Service released drafts of new forms to administer health insurance tax credits next ling season. The forms set up a nal accounting that ensures each household is getting the correct tax credit that the law provides. Various factors are involved, including income, family size, where you live and the premiums for a benchmark plan in your community. Even experts nd the forms highly complicated, requiring month-bymonth computations for some taxpayers.Tax refunds may get hit due to health law credits | NATIONAL BRIEFSFarmers Almanac predicts another nasty winterLEWISTON, Maine (AP) The folks at the Farmers Almanac can be forgiven for feeling smug: The 198-year-old publication correctly predicted the past nasty winter while federal forecasters blew it. Memories of the polar vortex and relentless snowstorms wont soon be forgotten. And the editors of the publication are predicting more of the same for the coming season. Shivery and shovelry are back. Were calling for some frigid conditions, bitter conditions, said managing editor Sandi Duncan. The latest edition, which ofcially goes on sale this week, forecasts colder-than-normal and wetter-than-usual weather for three-quarters of the country east of the Rocky Mountains. Droughtstricken California, along with the Pacic Northwest, will see normal precipitation and cool temperatures this winter, the almanac said.Felony indictment energizes Texas GOP behind PerryAUSTIN, Texas (AP) Texas Gov. Rick Perrys legacy has rarely been mentioned on statewide GOP campaign trails this year, and the partys nominee to replace him has questioned some of Perrys signature achievements. Amid his record tenure, fellow Republicans have even mulled term limits. But just when Perry was feeling like governor non grata, a felony indictment accusing him of abusing his power has energized Texas conservatives, who claim its a politically motivated attack in an important election year. Its also put the spotlight back on Perry, who is trying to rehabilitate his political image before leaving ofce in January and convince would-be 2016 Republican primary voters across America hes worth a second look following an embarrassing White House bid three years ago. Perry already earned favorable marks in conser vative circles for ordering 1,000 National Guard troops to the Texas-Mexico border amid an inux of unaccompanied immigrant children. Some political observers now speculate that, if he can emerge unscathed from the criminal case against him, it could be a good gauge of his presidential viability.Richard Attenborough dies at 90(LA Times) Lord Richard Attenborough, the respected British actor and Academy Awardwinning director of Gandhi, the multiple-Oscar-winning best picture of 1982, has died. He was 90. Attenborough died Sunday, his son Michael told the BBC in London. Once described by Variety as one of the stoutest pillars of the British lm industry, Attenborough was an alumnus of the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art and a World War II veteran who became a familiar screen face in postwar British lms. Over more than six decades he appeared in more than 70 lms, including Guns at Batasi, The Great Escape, The Flight of the Phoenix, Doctor Dolittle, Jurassic Park, and the 1994 remake of Miracle on 34th Street, in which he played Kris Kringle. ATTENBOROUGH 4r ;A_ ,roe eAi l


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Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE ORANGE, Va. (AP) A Virginia man with the last name Stoner is facing drug charges after police found more than $10,000 worth of marijuana plants at his home. The Orange County Sheriffs Office says 42-year-old Paul Scott Stoner of Unionville is charged with growing marijuana and having a firearm while in possession of more than a pound of marijuana. Media outlets report that the charges stem from an ongoing investigation related to the alleged sale of marijuana to children in Orange County. Further charges are pending. Authorities say they acted on a tip that Stoner was selling to children and during the search last Thursday seized marijuana, marijuana plants, drug paraphernalia, prescription drugs, needles, spoons and guns.ODD NEWS Va. man named Stoner arrested on pot charges ALMANACToday is Monday, Aug. 25, the 237th day of 2014. There are 128days left in the year. Today in historyOn Aug. 25, 1944, during World War II, Paris was liberated by Allied forces after four years of Nazi occupation. Romania declared war on former ally Germany. On this dateIn 1718, hundreds of French colonists arrived in Louisiana, with some settling in present-day New Orleans. In 1825, Uruguay declared independence from Brazil. In 1916, the National Park Service was established within the Department of the Interior. In 1921, the United States signed a peace treaty with Germany. In 1943, U.S.-led Allied troops liberated New Georgia in the Solomon Islands from Japanese forces during World War II. In 1958, President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed a measure providing pensions for former U.S. presidents and their widows. In 1967, George Lincoln Rock well, founder of the American Nazi Party, was shot to death in the parking lot of a shopping center in Arlington, Va.; former party member John Patler was later convicted of the killing. In 1980, the Broadway musical nd Street opened. (Producer David Merrick stunned the cast and audience during the curtain call by announcing that the shows director, Gower Cham pion, had died earlier that day.) In 1981, the U.S. spacecraft Voyager 2 came within 63,000 miles of Saturns cloud cover, sending back pictures of and data about the ringed planet. In 1984, author Truman Capote was found dead in a Los Angeles mansion; he was 59. In 1989, Voyager 2 made its closest approach to Neptune, its final planetary target. Todays birthdaysActor Sean Connery is 84. Actor Page Johnson is 84. Actor Tom Skerritt is 81. Jazz musician Wayne Shorter is 81. Movie director Hugh Hudson is 78. Author Frederick Forsyth is 76. Actor David Canary is 76. Movie director John Badham is 75. Filmmaker Marshall Brickman is 75. Actor Anthony Heald is 70. Rock musician Danny Smythe is 66. Rock singer-actor Gene Simmons is 65. Actor John Savage is 65. Rock singer Rob Halford is 63. Rock singer Elvis Costello is 60. Movie director Tim Burton is 56. Actor Christian LeBlanc is 56. Actress Ashley Crow is 54. Actress Ally Walker is 53. Actress Joanne Whalley is 53. Rock musician Vivian Campbell (Def Leppard) is 52. Actor Blair Underwood is 50. Actor Robert Maschio is 48. Actor Cameron Mathison is 45. Model Claudia Schiffer is 44. Actor Eric Millegan is 40. Actor Kel Mitchell is 36. Actress Blake Lively is 27. The psyllid isnt native to Florida, but it is believed to have arrived from someone who perhaps unknowingly brought a slip of a tree from Asia. Some think it then spread on the winds of hurricanes a decade ago. There is no cure for greening, and no country has ever successfully eradicated it. All of that has Floridas growers in a frenzy to nd a way to stop it. It feels like youre in a war, said Ellis Hunt Jr., whose family owns 5,000-plus acres of orange groves and is part of the co-op that contributes to Floridas Natural, the third-largest juice brand in the country. Hunt estimates hes spending some $2,000 an acre on production costs, a 100 percent increase from 10 years ago. Much of that goes toward nutrients and spraying to try to control the psyllids. The thought of the demise of his farm of Florida citrus gnaws at him. We cant let this thing go down on our watch, he said. Nearly all of the states citrus groves are affected in varying degrees by greening disease, and researchers, growers and experts agree that the crisis has already started to compromise Floridas prominence as a citrus-growing region. Florida is second in the world, behind Brazil, in growing juice oranges, producing about 80 per cent of the juice in the U.S. This past growing season, the state produced 104 million boxes of oranges, which comprise the bulk of Floridas overall citrus crop. In 2003, two years before greening was discovered and prior to several devastating hurricanes, 243 million boxes were picked. This affects the whole state. The economic impact. The landscape. The iconic image of Florida and how it has drawn people here to smell the orange blossoms in the spring and look forward to that Christmas gift of fresh Florida citrus, said state Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam, whose family has grown oranges since the early 1900s. It will have a ripple effect throughout the economy if we cant get our arms around this disease. Experts say that if a solution isnt found, Floridas entire citrus industry with its 75,000 jobs could collapse. Compounding the problem is the timing of it: The disease coincides with an increase in foreign competition and a decrease in juice consumption as health-conscious consumers count carbs. In July, U.S. orange juice retail sales fell to the lowest level in 12 years for a second consecutive four-week period. The war room in the ght against the yellow dragon is found in Lake Alfred, 30 miles southwest of Walt Disney World, in a nondescript cluster of buildings at the University of Floridas Citrus Research and Education Center. There, some of the worlds top citrus researchers from the U.S., China, Brazil, India slouch over microscopes and peer into makeshift greenhouses, hoping to unlock the puzzle that is greening. They talk about nucleotides and genomes like regular folks order a sandwich. The researchers are concentrating on two things: a short-term workaround that will allow existing trees to survive, and a long-term solution possibly three to ve years away to develop a greening resistant tree. A lot of people are looking for miracle cures, said Jude Grosser, a horticulture professor who has spent his 30-year career developing citrus varieties and is now focused on solving greening. But the answer for greening will be a number of different piec es. Our part is the genetic resistance to the disease. Some growers are taking matters into their own hands. Rick Kress, president of Southern Gardens Citrus, has hired a private team of researchers to work on genetically engineering a greening resistant tree with the DNA from spinach. He understands that introducing juice from a genetically modied orange would create another hurdle because of the publics perception of such foods. But the alternative no juice at all is unthinkable. Irrespective of the challenges, Kress insisted, Florida orange juice is not going to go away.CITRUSFROM PAGE 1which has been helping Scott. That fact alone motivates the coalitions of donors on each side. The Tampa Tribune and Scripps report that the Republican Governors Association has spent $6 million in Florida. Its counterpart organization, the Democratic Governors Association, has spent $2.2 million in Florida, $1.5 million of it going directly to Crist. Both are expected to pump millions more into the race. Scott has gotten donations from 7,360 people. Crists campaign counts more than 44,000 contributors and stresses its high number of small-dollar donors. Weve received donations from tens of thousands of Americans, and the vast majority of those donations are under $100, said Brendan Gilllan, a Crist spokesman. Unlike Rick Scott, Charlie doesnt focus on whos donating when he makes decisions. Greg Blair, a spokesman for the Scott campaign, attributed the spike in out-of-state money to one person: President Barack Obama. Charlie Crist cant talk about his record and has failed to outline any vision, so President Obama has called in the cavalry from Washington and California to bail out Charlies campaign, he said.DONORSFROM PAGE 1 cessation, and makers of the devices do not market them that way. E-cigarettes are battery-powered devices that vaporize nicotine. Theyve been sold in the U.S. since 2007 and now have millions of users worldwide and nearly $2 billion in annual sales. They contain less toxic substances than traditional cigarettes do, but little is known about their health effects. Whether they help or hurt anti-smoking efforts is hotly debated. Some say they encour age smoking by letting people maintain their habit in places where cigarettes are banned. Others say they are a less risky way to satisfy a nicotine craving for people who want to quit, similar to how methadone is used to curb heroin abuse. This concept, called harm reduction, is probably the most important and the most contentious issue that the tobacco community is dealing with right now, said Tom Glynn, who recently retired as the Cancer Societys top scientist on the e-cigarette issue. No solid evidence shows that e-cigarettes aid smoking cessation unlike the nicotine patches, gums and medications approved now. We need hard-nosed regulation for e-cigarettes and we need more research, Glynn said, but mostly, we need to have people stop smoking combustible cigarettes. The Heart Association stressed the toll 20 million deaths in the U.S. alone from tobacco use over the last 50 years. We are ercely committed to preventing the tobacco industry from addicting another generation of smokers, says a statement from the associations chief executive, Nancy Brown. Besides nicotine a highly addictive chemical no matter what form it comes in some e-cigarettes form other products such as formaldehyde, a carcinogen, Antman said. There are many things we see as dark clouds on the horizon about e-cigarettes effects on blood vessels and secondhand exposure, especially to pregnant women, he said. The Heart Association policy was published Monday in its journal Circulation. The Cancer Society statement was in a patient page accompanying an article on e-cigarettes in the groups journal for doctors.HEARTFROM PAGE 1WASHINGTON (AP) An American journalist kidnapped and held hostage for nearly two years by an al-Qaidalinked group in Syria was released Sunday, less than a week after the horric execution of American journalist James Foley by Islamic militants. The freed American is 45-year-old Peter Theo Curtis of Massachusetts, who wrote under the byline Theo Padnos. White House national security adviser Susan Rice said Curtis is now safe outside of Syria. Secretary of State John Kerry said Curtis was held by Jabhat al-Nusra, also known as the Nusra Front, an al-Qaida-linked militant group ghting the government of Syrian President Bashar Assad. President Barack Obama, who was wrapping up a vacation in Massachusetts, was briefed Sunday morning on Curtis release. The president shares in the joy and relief that we all feel now that Theo is out of Syria and safe, said White House spokesman Eric Schultz. But we continue to hold in our thoughts and prayers the Americans who remain in captivity in Syria, and we will continue to use all of the tools at our disposal to see that the remaining American hostages are freed. A senior administration ofcial said Curtis was released in the Golan Heights, where he was met by U.S. government personnel who were transporting him to Tel Aviv. The ofcial was not authorized to speak by name and discussed the release on the condition of anonymity. It was not known what prompted Curtis release or if any of the captors demands had been met. In a video obtained by The Associated Press and dated July 18, 2014, Curtis sits cross-legged on a oor with his hands bound, and appears to read from a sheet placed in front of him on the oor. Addressing the U.S. and European governments, he pleads for them to contact a named intermediary before it is too late. They have given me three days to live, he says as a man holding an assault rie and dressed in camouage stands next to him. If you dont do anything, Im nished. Im dead. They will kill me. Three days. You have had 20 days, and youve done nothing. He does not specify any demands, only urges Western governments to make contact with the intermediary. His family said they be lieve Curtis was captured in October 2012, shortly after crossing into Syria. My heart is full at the extraordinary, dedicated, incredible people, too many to name individually, who have become my friends and have tirelessly helped us over these many months, Curtis mother, Nancy Curtis, said in a statement from the family. Please know that we will be eternally grateful. He seems to be in good health, Curtis cousin Viva Hardigg said in an interview. We are deeply relieved and grateful for his return and the many people who have helped us secure his freedom. At the same time, we are thinking constantly of the other hostages who are still held and those working to help them be freed. We want to do everything we can to support their efforts.US: American held in Syria has been freed AP PHOTOIn this image made from undated video obtained by The Associ ated Press, which has been authenticated based on its contents and other AP reporting, a man believed to be Peter Theo Curtis, a U.S. citizen held hostage by an al-Qaida-linked group in Syria, delivers a statement. It was shaking and I was crawling on my hands and knees in the dark, looking for them, the 45-year-old woman said, wearing ip-ops on feet left bloodied from crawling through broken glass. Gov. Jerry Brown declared a state of emer gency for southern Napa County, directing state agencies to respond with equipment and personnel. President Barack Obama was briefed on the earthquake, the White House said, and federal ofcials were in touch with state and local emergency responders. Napa Fire Department Operations Chief John Callanan said the city had exhausted its own resources trying to extinguish at least six res after 60 water mains ruptured, as well as transporting injured residents, searching homes for anyone trapped and responding to reports of 50 gas leaks. Two of the res happened at mobile home parks, including one where four homes were destroyed and two others damaged, Callanan said. A ruptured water main there delayed efforts to ght the blaze until pumper trucks could be brought in, he said. Nola Rawlins, 83, was one of the Napa Valley Mobile Home Park residents left homeless by the re. Rawlins said she was awakened by an explosion after the quake and managed to escape unharmed, but lost all her belongings. There were some explosions and it was burning. Everybody was out in the street, she said. I couldnt get back in the house because they told everybody to go down to the clubhouse, so I didnt get anything out of the house. The earthquake sent at least 120 people to Queen of the Valley Medical Center in Napa, where ofcials set up a triage tent to handle the inux. Most patients had cuts, bumps and bruises suffered either in the quake, when they tried to ee their homes or while cleaning up, hospital CEO Walt Mickens said. Three people were admitted with broken bones and two for heart attacks.QUAKEFROM PAGE 1 AP PHOTOThe Asian Citrus Psyllid is shown on a lemon tree in a green house at the University of Florida Citrus Research and Education Center, in Lake Alfred. aaaaaQor0fs[od140Jr1 z willl`R y yNhilk,


The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 WIRE Page 5 STATE/WORLD NEWS | STATE BRIEFSFlorida gov. wants review of tests and standardsTALLAHASSEE (AP) Florida Gov. Rick Scott on Monday will roll out a series of education proposals that touch on everything from high-stakes testing to the cost of college and represent a break from some of the signature moves put in place by former Gov. Jeb Bush. Scott wants to create an independent committee to review the states contentious school standards even though a year ago he called for public hearings that resulted in tweaks to the standards based primarily on Common Core. That new committee could come up with additional changes to the standards now in place in Floridas classrooms.Miami Dade College museum opens cultural galleryMIAMI (AP) The Miami Dade College Museum of Art and Design will inaugurate its new Cultural Legacy Gallery with an exhibit of photographs of Cubans. The exhibit, Cuba Out of Cuba, features portraits of composers, designers, writers and artists. Among those featured: Bebo Valdez, Gloria Estefan and Andy Garcia. The show opens Sept. 19 at the colleges downtown Freedom Tower. The Freedom Tower served as a reception center for Cuban refugees from 1962 to 1974. The U.S. Department of the Interior even dubbed the building the Ellis Island of the South, and it remains a symbol of hope and a historical landmark for many Cuban exiles and others.Florida Lotto jackpot rises to $18 millionTALLAHASSEE (AP) The jackpot in the Florida Lotto game has grown to $18 million after no one matched the six winning numbers in the latest drawing. Lottery ofcials said Sunday that 12 tickets matched ve numbers to win $8,759 each. Another 1,261 tickets matched four numbers for $86.50 each and 29,229 tickets matched three numbers for $5 each. The winning Florida Lotto numbers selected Saturday night were 03-24-26-29-44-51.Three Fantasy 5 players win jackpotTALLAHASSEE (AP) Three Fantasy 5 players selected all ve winning numbers to each take a prize of $81,090.62. The Florida Lottery said Sunday that the winning tickets were purchased in Cape Coral, Sarasota and Miramar. The 336 tickets matching four numbers won $116.50 each. Another 10,342 tickets matching three numbers won $10.50 each, and 104,249 tickets won a Quick Pick ticket for picking two numbers. The numbers drawn Saturday night were 13-19-20-27-28. | WORLD BRIEFSCristobals pelting rains lash southeast BahamasSANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) Slow-moving Tropical Storm Cristobal lashed parts of the Bahamas and the Turks and Caicos Islands with heavy rainfall and white-crested surf after swollen rivers swept at least three people away on the Caribbean island shared by the Dominican Republic and Haiti. In the Dominican Republic, a man drowned when he tried to drive his pickup truck across a rushing river in Hato Mayor, a province northeast of the capital of Santo Domingo. Juan Manuel Mendez, the countrys emergency operations director, said the death was due to the regrettable recklessness of this driver. In neighboring Haiti, authorities were looking for two residents reported swept away late Saturday by a river that burst its banks in the western port town of Saint Marc. Were still looking for the bodies, said Luckecy Mathieu, a local civil protection coordinator. The U.S. National Hurricane Center in Miami said Cristobal may strengthen into a hurricane on Wednesday while over the open waters of the Atlantic. The storms center was expected to curve away from the U.S. East Coast.Iran says it downs Israeli drone near nuclear siteTEHRAN, Iran (AP) Irans elite Revolutionary Guards said Sunday its forces shot down an Israeli drone as it approached an Iranian nuclear site, recovering major parts of what it described as an advanced aircraft. Israeli ofcials could not be immediately reached for comment. The incident comes as Iran negotiates with world powers over its nuclear program and hard-liners press moderate President Hassan Rouhani to demand more concessions before limiting its atomic capabilities. Israel has not ruled out taking military action against Irans nuclear facilities if its capability to build an atomic weapon progresses. The Guards issued a statement Sunday on its website saying its forces red a missile at the drone as it neared its uranium enrichment facility in Natanz, some 240 kilometers (150 miles) south of the capital, Tehran. The statement did not say when it shot down the drone.China targets ordinary Uighurs with beards, burkasAKSU, China (AP) Outside a mosque in Chinas restive west, a government-appointed Muslim cleric was dodging a foreign reporters question about why young men of the Uighur ethnic minority dont have beards when one such youth interrupted. Why dont you just tell them the truth? he shouted to the cleric under the nervous gaze of several police ofcers who had been tailing the reporters all day in the oasis city of Aksu. Its because the government doesnt allow beards. A plainclothes Uighur policeman swiftly rebuked the young man. Be careful what you say, he warned. The tense exchange provided a eeting glimpse of both the extremes of Chinas restrictions on minority Uighurs and the resentment that simmers beneath the sur face in their homeland. RAMALLAH, West Bank (AP) Aides to the Palestinian president said Sunday that he will soon appeal to the international community to set a deadline for Israel to end its occupation of lands captured in the 1967 Mideast war and make way for an independent Palestinian state. The aides said President Mahmoud Abbas would present his proposal as part of a day after plan following the end of the current war in the Gaza Strip. Abbas is expected to unveil his plan at a meeting of the Palestinian leadership on Tuesday. The ofcials spoke on condition of anonymity because he has not yet made the plan public. One ofcial said that Abbas has grown disillusioned after two decades of failed efforts to reach a negotiated peace settlement with Israel. He said the Palestinians want a xed date for an Israeli withdrawal from lands claimed by the Palestinians and a timetable for establishing a Palestinian state. This should be done through a mechanism to compel Israel as the occupying power to end its occupation and agree on a timetable for the implementation of the withdrawal, he said. With Israel at war with Hamas militants in Gaza, Abbas has been searching for ways to assert himself on the international stage. He is seeking a foothold back in Gaza, which was captured from his forces by Hamas seven years ago, and is eager to show the Palestinian public he is working to end the ghting and lead the Palestinians to independence. In an interview on Egyptian television over the weekend, Abbas said he would soon present his plans to Arab, American and European leaders. It is an unconventional solution, but I will not declare a war on Israel. It is a polit ical and diplomatic solution, he said. He declined to elaborate, saying only that he would tell the United Nations in an address next month that the Palestinians want independence immediately. Otherwise, this opportunity will be lost forever, he said. An aide to Abbas said the plan would include an appeal to the Security Council to call for an end to Israels occupation of lands captured in the 1967 Mideast war. The Palestinians seek the West Bank, east Jerusalem and Gaza for their state. Israel captured all three areas in 1967, though it withdrew from Gaza in 2005. With Israel opposed to a withdrawal to its pre-1967 lines, it will likely seek U.S. help in thwarting the bid. The U.S. has historically vetoed Security Council resolutions seen as unfavorable to Israel. The Palestinian ofcial said that if this hap pens, the Palestinians will then begin the process of joining the International Criminal Court, where they could pursue war crimes charges against Israel. Israel strongly opposes Palestinian attempts to pursue independence at the United Nations, saying it is an attempt to circumvent the negotiating process. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahus ofce declined comment on the latest Palestinian plans, saying it wanted to receive details ofcially.Palestinian president prepares new UN appeal DONETSK, Ukraine (AP) To shouts of Fascists! and Hang them from a tree! captured Ukrainian soldiers were paraded through the streets of the rebel stronghold of Donetsk on Sunday as bystanders pelted them with eggs, water bottles and tomatoes. The spectacle of the bruised and lthy soldiers being marched hands bound and sur rounded by gun-toting pro-Russia insurgents came as Ukrainians in Kiev celebrated their countrys independence from the Soviet Union a stark display of the growing divisions between east and west. While support and mobilization for Kievs campaign against the separatists has grown in many parts of the country, resentments fester in much of the east, where civilian casualties and shelling have become a part of daily life. Illustrating the divisions, an ostentatious procession of tanks and weaponry rumbled through downtown Kiev to mark Ukraines 23rd anniversary of independence from Moscow a highly publicized event accompanied by speeches and a vow by President Petro Poroshenko to boost defense spending to defeat the rebels. In Donetsk, thousands gathered in the main square as the insurgents staged their own spectacle mocking the national army. To jeers and catcalls, dozens of captive soldiers, some wearing tattered Ukrainian military uniforms and some in torn and dirty civilian clothing, were forced to march past as nationalistic Russian songs blared from loudspeakers. They were anked by rebels pointing bayoneted ries. One visibly agitated man yelled slurs as he held an infant in one arm. Hang the fascists from a tree! one woman shouted as other women rushed at the prisoners, trying to kick and slap them. Two water trucks followed the captives, hosing down the road in a move apparently meant to cleanse the pavement where the Ukrainian soldiers had passed. The image had historical parallels as well: In 1944, Red Army soldiers paraded tens of thousands of German prisoners of war through the streets of Moscow. The top rebel commander sent a mocking message to the Ukrainian government. Kiev said that on the 24th, on the Independence Day of Ukraine, they would have a parade. Indeed, they did march in Donetsk, although it wasnt a parade, top rebel commander Alexander Zakharchenko said. Soldiers of the armed forces of Kiev walked along the main streets of Donetsk. What Poroshenko planned has taken place. Human Rights Watch said parading the Ukrainian soldiers was a violation of humanitarian law. Rachel Denber of the New York-based rights group cited an article of the Geneva Conventions that prohibits outrages upon personal dignity, in particular humiliating and degrading treatment of captives of armed conicts. This parade is a clear violation of that absolute prohibition, and may be considered a war crime, she said.Rebels parade captured Ukrainian soldiers in east AP PHOTOPro-Russia rebels escort prisoners of war from the Ukrainian army in a central square in Donetsk, eastern Ukraine, Sunday. MIAMI (AP) It may have taken awhile, but it nally feels like theres a Democratic primary for governor. Former Republican Gov. Charlie Crist, now seeking his old job as a Democrat, spent the weekend campaigning in Miami-Dade and Broward counties, meeting with volunteers, attending black churches and visiting early voting sites seeking to drive up voter turnout. Former Senate Democratic Leader Nan Rich took a nal swing through the I-4 corridor on Saturday in her underdog campaign against the better-known and better-funded Crist. Rich then campaigned in Miami-Dade County on Sunday. The winner in Tuesdays primary will face Republican Gov. Rick Scott, who has only minor primary opposition. Scott has focused most of his attention on Crist and polls show a tight race should Crist win the primary. Rich and Crist both attended the service at New Birth Baptist Church, Rich sitting two rows in front of Crist. The candidates shook hands, then both swayed to the gospel music, Rich clapping her hands to the beat. They both later visited the same early voting site at a Miami Gardens library, where Rich quietly walked through the crowd talking to voters about issues such as education and health care. By contrast, Crist was surrounded by a large crowd where he posed for pictures and shouted out I love you to supporters. Hes approachable and I believe in some of the things hes already done as governor, said Ulysses Harvard, 57, of Miami Gardens, a Democrat who also supported Crist when he ran for governor as a Republican in 2006. I believe in his policies. The fact that the candidates were campaigning head-to-head was a change from the way the primary has played out over the last several months. Crist has acted as if he wasnt in a primary. He refused to debate Rich and rarely acknowledged her as a candidate, frustrating Rich and her supporters who wanted an opportunity to point out differences in the candidates. Rich is a lifelong Democrat who has been consistent in positions on issues like keeping abortion legal, supporting gay rights and tightening gun laws. And unlike Crist, who once called President Barack Obamas health care overhaul cockamamie and nuts, Rich has always supported it. Crist now says the plan is great. The most important thing about your record is its a predictor of what youll do in the future, Rich said Saturday outside an early voting site in Delray Beach.Crist, Rich campaign ahead of Tuesdays primary 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 6 WIRE The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 Publication date: 8/25/14 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 : 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme. RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive 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 TABLE89981071069793 TODAY Variable cloudiness93 / 7663% chance of rainTimes of clouds and sun94 / 7641% chance of rain TUESDAY Times of clouds and sun94 / 7625% chance of rain WEDNESDAY Intervals of clouds and sunshine93 / 7644% chance of rain THURSDAY Mostly cloudy and humid93 / 7740% chance of rain FRIDAYAir Quality Index readings as of SundayMain pollutant: particulatesForecasts and graphics, except for the WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Sunday24 hours through 5 p.m. Sunday 0.00 Month to date 5.51 Normal month to date 6.13 Year to date 32.75 Normal year to date 35.31 Record 2.66 (2013) High/Low 98/76 Normal High/Low 92/74 Record High 98 (2014) Record Low 66 (1986) Today Tue. Today Tue. Today Tue.Apalachicola 91 75 t 89 74 t Bradenton 93 77 t 95 77 t Clearwater 91 78 c 93 78 t Coral Springs 92 78 t 91 77 t Daytona Beach 88 77 sh 89 75 pc Fort Lauderdale 92 80 t 91 80 t Fort Myers 92 76 t 93 76 t Fort Pierce 90 78 sh 90 75 t Gainesville 85 72 c 87 69 pc Jacksonville 86 73 pc 85 72 t Key Largo 90 80 t 89 82 t Key West 92 82 pc 91 82 t Kissimmee 88 75 c 89 74 t Lakeland 88 73 c 91 72 t Melbourne 89 80 sh 89 77 t Miami 92 78 t 91 79 t Naples 93 78 t 93 77 t Ocala 88 72 c 90 70 pc Okeechobee 89 76 pc 89 74 t Orlando 89 75 sh 91 74 t Panama City 92 74 t 90 74 t Pensacola 89 72 t 89 74 t Pompano Beach 91 80 t 91 80 t St. Augustine 88 78 sh 89 76 pc St. Petersburg 91 76 c 93 75 t Sanford 88 76 c 90 75 pc Sarasota 94 76 t 96 76 t Tallahassee 92 72 pc 92 70 t Tampa 91 76 c 91 75 t Titusville 87 78 sh 88 76 t Vero Beach 88 77 c 89 75 t West Palm Beach 90 78 pc 91 78 t Winter Haven 89 75 c 92 74 tToday 4:15a 9:45a 3:40p 10:47p Tue. 4:28a 10:21a 4:14p 11:09p Today 2:52a 8:01a 2:17p 9:03p Tue. 3:05a 8:37a 2:51p 9:25p Today 1:57a 6:22a 1:22p 7:24p Tue. 2:10a 6:58a 1:56p 7:46p Today 4:47a 10:14a 4:12p 11:16p Tue. 5:00a 10:50a 4:46p 11:38p Today 1:07a 6:40a 12:32p 7:42p Tue. 1:20a 7:16a 1:06p 8:04p WNW 8-16 2-4 Moderate ENE 12-25 4-7 Heavy 93/76 91/76 93/77 93/79 93/76 92/76 93/75 92/76 92/75 93/76 93/75 89/75 89/75 90/74 91/73 91/76 91/75 94/78 93/77 93/77 91/75 91/75 93/77 89/73 94/76 91/78 92/79 93/76 93/7690 Pollen Index readings as of Sunday Today Tue. Today Tue. Today Tue. Today Tue.Albuquerque 85 64 t 81 62 t Anchorage 60 51 sh 63 53 pc Atlanta 84 65 pc 85 65 s Baltimore 81 57 s 84 61 s Billings 65 48 pc 77 54 s Birmingham 90 67 pc 90 66 pc Boise 79 57 s 85 60 s Boston 81 66 s 83 68 s Buffalo 83 65 s 82 64 pc Burlington, VT 85 63 s 86 67 pc Charleston, WV 84 61 pc 85 61 s Charlotte 82 61 s 83 60 s Chicago 93 75 t 87 66 t Cincinnati 89 68 pc 90 69 pc Cleveland 85 67 pc 85 67 pc Columbia, SC 88 67 pc 88 65 s Columbus, OH 88 67 pc 91 71 pc Concord, NH 86 57 s 86 59 s Dallas 100 79 s 99 78 s Denver 78 56 t 76 57 t Des Moines 91 70 pc 80 67 t Detroit 85 71 pc 87 65 pc Duluth 77 51 pc 67 48 pc Fairbanks 65 47 sh 62 47 sh Fargo 66 46 pc 69 50 pc Hartford 87 62 s 88 64 s Helena 72 45 pc 79 50 s Honolulu 89 76 s 89 77 s Houston 98 78 s 94 76 t Indianapolis 90 70 pc 90 70 pc Jackson, MS 90 70 t 91 67 t Kansas City 95 73 pc 92 72 pc Knoxville 84 65 pc 84 63 s Las Vegas 98 75 s 94 74 pc Los Angeles 81 64 pc 85 66 pc Louisville 91 72 pc 92 72 pc Memphis 96 77 pc 92 74 t Milwaukee 87 72 t 81 63 t Minneapolis 83 59 pc 74 58 t Montgomery 91 69 pc 92 70 pc Nashville 91 71 pc 91 70 pc New Orleans 90 77 t 90 77 t New York City 85 68 s 86 70 s Norfolk, VA 78 68 s 79 67 s Oklahoma City 100 72 s 98 72 s Omaha 88 68 pc 80 68 t Philadelphia 83 64 s 86 67 s Phoenix 100 76 s 94 78 t Pittsburgh 83 59 s 84 66 s Portland, ME 82 60 s 80 62 s Portland, OR 87 63 s 93 64 s Providence 84 62 s 84 64 s Raleigh 80 60 s 81 60 s Salt Lake City 82 61 t 78 57 s St. Louis 97 78 pc 94 76 pc San Antonio 101 77 s 102 78 s San Diego 78 68 pc 82 70 pc San Francisco 73 59 pc 74 59 pc Seattle 83 59 s 84 60 s Washington, DC 83 65 s 87 68 s Amsterdam 63 54 c 62 51 r Baghdad 115 85 s 117 84 s Beijing 88 64 s 92 65 s Berlin 65 49 sh 60 48 r Buenos Aires 55 45 r 55 41 pc Cairo 100 76 s 97 75 s Calgary 68 48 c 75 51 s Cancun 92 73 t 93 74 t Dublin 60 55 r 62 53 sh Edmonton 70 44 s 76 48 s Halifax 75 61 s 75 62 s Kiev 65 46 s 69 55 pc London 64 58 r 69 55 sh Madrid 94 62 s 94 64 s Mexico City 73 55 t 74 53 t Montreal 83 61 s 84 67 pc Ottawa 81 58 s 84 60 pc Paris 65 59 r 72 57 sh Regina 60 42 pc 67 51 s Rio de Janeiro 85 70 s 82 69 s Rome 81 62 s 84 66 s St. Johns 73 55 s 60 55 c San Juan 89 78 pc 90 79 pc Sydney 68 53 r 63 52 r Tokyo 85 74 t 81 73 r Toronto 80 63 pc 84 60 pc Vancouver 74 58 s 75 59 s Winnipeg 57 44 r 64 47 pc 93/76High ............... 104 at Manhattan, KSLow ......... 30 at Bodie State Park, CAFt. Myers 92/76 storms afternoon Punta Gorda 92/76 storms afternoon Sarasota 94/76 storms afternoon New Aug 25 First Sep 2 Full Sep 8 Last Sep 15 Today 7:04 a.m. 7:53 p.m. Tuesday 7:55 a.m. 8:27 p.m. Today 7:05 a.m. 7:56 p.m. Tuesday 7:05 a.m. 7:55 p.m. Today 5:55a 12:06p 6:17p ---Tue. 6:39a 12:27a 7:00p 12:24p Wed. 7:24a 1:14a 7:46p 1:35p 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. WEATHER/WORLD NEWS CAIRO (AP) The top Islamic authority in Egypt, revered by many Muslims worldwide, launched an Internetbased campaign Sunday challenging an extremist group in Syria and Iraq by saying it should not be called an Islamic State. The campaign by the Dar el-Ifta, the top authority that advises Muslims on spiritual and life issues, adds to the war of words by Muslim leaders across the world targeting the Islamic State group, which controls wide swaths of Iraq and Syria. Its violent attacks, including mass shootings, destroying Shiite shrines, targeting minorities and beheadings including American journalist James Foley, have shocked Muslims and non-Muslims alike. The Grand Mufti of Egypt, Shawki Allam, previously said the extremists violate all Islamic principles and laws and described the group as a danger to Islam as a whole. Now, the Dar el-Ifta he oversees will suggest foreign media drop using Islamic State in favor of the al-Qaida Separatists in Iraq and Syria, or the acronym QSIS, said Ibrahim Negm, an adviser to the mufti. This is part of a campaign that aims to correct the image of Islam that has been tarnished in the West because of these criminal acts, and to exonerate humanity from such crimes that defy natural instincts and spreads hate between people, Negm said according to Egypts state news agency MENA. We also want to reafrm that all Muslims are against these practices which violate the tolerant principles of Islam. Egypts President AbdelFattah el-Sissi also weighed in. On Sunday, speaking to editors of Egyptian newspapers, he said the extremist group is part of a plot aiming to undermine Islam as a belief. He said the current religious discourse in the region only feeds minds that believe that killing and bloodshed is the way to defend Islam, in comments carried by MENA. El-Sissi has been a champion of advancing moderate Islam, building his power base in the chaotic region and since he ousted Islamist President Mohammed Morsi on vows to crush extremist Islam. The muftis adviser Negm said the Internet and social media campaign will include opinions by Islamic scholars from around the world about the group and its claims to represent Islam. It also will include a hashtag campaign on Twitter and videos from Muslims denouncing the group and its methods. The Grand Mufti of Saudi Arabia, Sheik AbdulAziz Al-Sheik, had also called the group Islams No. 1 enemy. The worlds largest bloc of Islamic nations, the Organization of Islamic Cooperation, said Saturday that the actions of the group, including Foleys beheading as well as the targeting of minorities, have nothing to do with the values of Islam. The 57-member state group is based in Saudi Arabia. Muslims around the world have battled against the backlash that followed the rise of al-Qaida and the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks in the U.S. Scholars and activist groups have sought for years to disassociate themselves from militants touting their own extremist versions of Islam. They say the Islamic State group is another, one that appears more ambitious and aggressive than al-Qaida.Islamic authority: Extremists no Islamic State Venice Englewood North Port Sarasota Punta Gorda 941.474.3691 SUMMER REBATE PROGRAM Ted Steele, O wner A new syst em can pay f or i tself wi th actual energy savi ngs even before the warranty expi res CALL TODAY! 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SPORTSMonday, August 25, 2014 @ S unCoastSports SunCoastSportsBlog .com Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence DeSoto County preview kicks off video countdown at INDEX | Lottery 2 | Golf 2 | Tennis 2 | Baseball 3-4 | Auto racing 5 | Quick Hits 5 | Scoreboard 5 | College football 6 | NFL 8 COLUMBIA, S.C. Steve Spurriers done with talking season. Hes ready to see No. 9 South Carolina live up to the high expectations its dealt with since nishing a third consecutive 11-win season a year ago. I think its nice to be picked a little bit, Spurrier said Sunday about the Gamecocks, selected as preseason favorites this summer to win the Southeastern Conferences Eastern Division. People think weve got a chance to be pretty good, maybe that tells your players, Hey, we got a chance to be pretty good, Spurrier said. The Gamecocks open things Thursday night against No. 21 Texas A&M, the eighth time in Spurriers 10 years at South Carolina hes gotten an early start to the regular season. The Gamecocks are undefeated under Spurrier on Thursday nights, including conference victories over Mississippi State in 2006 and Vanderbilt in 2012. Both South Carolina and Texas A&M will have stars to replace, including some of the Ready for actionBy PETE IACOBELLIASSOCIATED PRESS COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Countdown to kickoSpurriers planning to have some fun n gun AP FILE PHOTOSouth Carolina running back Mike Davis, taking o for a gain against Wisconsin during the Capital One Bowl on Jan. 1 in Orlando, should be close to full speed when the No. 9 Gamecocks open the season Thursday night against No. 21 Texas A&M. REDLETTER DAYS2Days until the college football season opener on Wednesday4Days until the prep football regular-season openers on Friday10Days until the NFL regular-season openers on Sept. 4 SPURRIER | 6 COMING FRIDAYA 48-page special section previews the football season PORT CHARLOTTE Sitting in his ofce Sunday evening, Charlotte manager Jared Sandberg thought back on his teams nightmar ish season series with Fort Myers. The Miracle had dominated his Stone Crabs in every fashion, he said. They won with offense, pitching and defense. They won the close games and the blowouts. Fort Myers entered this weekends series at Charlotte Sports Park with a 12-3 record over Stone Crabs, outscoring them 100-56. But with a 5-2 win on Sunday, the Stone Crabs did something they had failed to do in their rst ve tries this season they took two out of three from the Miracle. It does feel good to win a series here late against a team that has been arguably the best team in the league, said Sandberg, whose team lost on Friday before winning Saturday and Sunday. For a while there when we were struggling, they were just taking it to us and we were a laughing stock out there on the eld. It was embarrassing and it hurt, so this makes it feel a little bit better. On Saturday, the Stone Crabs won on the strength of a 13-hit, seven-run output from their offense. On Sunday, they won with pitching. Starter Jared Mortensen earned his second win in six starts with Charlotte, giving up two runs (one earned) on two hits and two walks over seven innings while striking out seven.Crabs get a little Miracle of their ownBy JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITER FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE: Charlotte 5, Fort Myers 2 STONE CRABS AT METSWHO: Charlotte (31-28) at St. Lucie (31-31) WHEN: Today, 6:30 p.m. WHERE: Tradition Field, Port St. Lucie PROBABLE PITCHERS: Reinaldo Lopez (7-4, 3.18) vs. Angel Cuan (0-0, 6.75) RADIO: 91.7 FM or www. ONLINE: Andrew Toles could return to Stone Crabs, suncoastsportsblog.comCRABS | 3 TORONTO After using his bat to give Tampa Bay a one-run lead in extra innings, Evan Longoria protected that slender advantage with a sparkling catch. Longoria singled home the go-ahead run in the 10th inning, and the Rays beat the Toronto Blue Jays 2-1 on Sunday. Its good to come out on top of that one, Longoria said. Jake McGee (4-1) worked two innings for the win and Brad Boxberger nished for his second save in ve chances as the Rays won for the eighth time in 11 road games. They have won nine of their past 10 series away from home. Facing Sergio Santos (0-3), Ben Zobrist walked to begin the 10th and went to third when Nolan Reimold couldnt handle Logan Forsythes yball down the right eld line. Reimold, who entered the game in the seventh after Jose Bautista was ejected for arguing a called third strike, was charged with an error, and said hed thought he had a chance to double Zobrist off rst base. I was thinking about throwing him out before I caught the ball and it was completely my fault, Reimold said. The play has got to be made. Longoria followed with a groundball single to left through the drawn-in ineld, scoring Zobrist. Longoria lifts Rays to win MLB: Tampa Bay 2, Toronto 1By IAN HARRISONASSOCIATED PRESSAP PHOTOTampa Bays Evan Longoria catches a pop foul hit by Torontos Jose Reyes for the rst out in the 10th inning on Sunday. RAYS AT ORIOLESWHO: Tampa Bay (64-66) at Baltimore (73-55) WHEN: Today, 7:05 p.m. WHERE: Oriole Park at Camden Yards, Baltimore PROBABLE PITCHERS: Jake Odorizzi (9-10, 3.83) vs. Chris Tillman (10-5, 3.55) TV: Sun Sports RADIO: 105.9 FM, 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480 AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AMTampa Bay extends its success on the roadRAYS | 3 ST. LOUIS Jeff Fisher shared the bad news with Sam Bradford on Sunday morning. By the time the St. Louis Rams coach began his news conference, hed had several hours to digest the impact of an injury that puts the teams optimistic outlook in doubt, and to give a vote of condence to journeyman backup Shaun Hill. After announcing Bradfords season-ending torn ACL in his left knee for the second time in nine months, Fisher said speculation about a trade was premature. At the least, theyll likely wait to see who hits the market in the rst round of cuts on Tuesday when rosters must be at 75 players. It makes no sense to jump and react right now and try to ll the hole at whatever cost, Fisher said. Were going to take our time and evaluate this. Theres going to be some quarterbacks that are released and there may or may not be some quarterbacks out there that have trade value. Fisher conrmed the extent of the injury rst reported by ESPN and the St. Louis PostDispatch. He said no timetable had been set for surgery. We lost Sam for the year, Fisher said. The news was devastating to him. The coach quickly added that everyone at Rams Park must quickly become accustomed to the 34-year-old Hill running the offense. Were going to move for ward, were not going to change anything, Fisher said. We have to move on and Shauns the guy. In all, ve starters were hurt in the rst half against the Browns Saturday night. Fisher called it a nightmare. Cornerback Trumaine Johnson was carted off with a knee injury and three others guard Rodger Saffold and defensive tackles Kendall Langford and Michael Brockers Rams lose QB Bradford for seasonBy R.B. FALLSTROMASSOCIATED PRESS NFL: St. LouisBRADFORD | 6AP PHOTOSam Bradford is out for the season after this sack by Clevelands Armonty Bryant on Saturday night.


Page 2 SP The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 Contact usM ark Lawrence Sports Editor M ike Bambach Deputy SE Matt Stevens Assistant SE Rob Shore Staff writer Zach Miller Staff writer Josh Vitale Staff writer jvitale@sun-herald.comEMAIL: FAX: 941-629-2085 SunCoast Sports NowWhen news breaks, we blog it at Like us and share our photos on Facebook: SunCoastSports Follow us on Twitter for live event updates and breaking news: @SunCoastSports Florida CASH 3Aug. 24N ....................................2-3-6 Aug. 24D ....................................8-6-2 Aug. 23N ....................................9-6-4 Aug. 23D ....................................7-1-9 Aug. 22N ....................................3-0-3 Aug. 22D ....................................9-6-4 D-Day, N-Night PLAY 4Aug. 24N .................................6-4-4-0 Aug. 24D .................................1-1-6-8 Aug. 23N .................................7-3-5-2 Aug. 23D .................................3-5-7-8 Aug. 22N .................................7-2-8-9 Aug. 22D .................................2-4-5-0 D-Day, N-Night FANTASY 5Aug. 24 .......................7-13-14-15-16 Aug. 23 .....................13-19-20-27-28 Aug. 22 ...........................1-3-8-18-25PAYOFF FOR AUG. 233 5-digit winners ............$81,090.62 336 4-digit winners .............$116.50 10,342 3-digit winners ..........$10.50 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. 230 6-digit winners ......................$17M 12 5-digit winners ..................$8,759 1,261 4-digit winners .............$86.50 29,229 3-digit winners ..................$5 POWERBALLAug. 23 .....................28-32-35-36-52 Powerball ........................................31 Aug. 20 .........................4-8-21-38-40 Powerball ..........................................3PAYOFF FOR AUG. 230 5 of 5 + PB .............................$70M 0 5 of 5 .............................$1,000,000 1 4 of 5 + PB ..........................$10,000 33 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 CorrectionsNate ODonnell kicked the extra point for Charlotte High School in the third quarter of Fridays football game. The box score misstated who made the kick. It is the Suns policy to correct all errors of fact. To report an error, call the sports department or email to Submit a story idea: Email or call Mark Lawrence 941-206-1175. Include name, address and phone number. | COMMUNITY CALENDARBASEBALLPunta Gorda Youth Baseball fall ball registration: Sign up at South County Regional Park in Punta Gorda by Sept. 6. Registration is open from 6-8 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays and from 9 a.m.-noon on Saturdays. Cost is $20. Bring coppy of birth certificate and proof of residency. Season starts Sept. 15. Englewood fall ball: Englewood Area Youth Baseball will hold registration on Sept. 2 and 4 from 6:00-7:30 p.m. at the Englewood Sports Complex meeting room. Cost is $25.00. The season starts Sept. 8, schedule is every Monday and Wednesday from 6-8 p.m. Volunteers are needed and welcome. For further information, call Bill Stiver, Sr. at 941-468-3871. Port Charlotte Little League registration: Sept. 6, 13, 20 and 27; at Harold Ave. Recreation Center; 10 a.m.-noon; season starts Sept. 29. Cost: $45/ player. Childs birth certificate and proof of residency documents required to register. Visit www.portcharlottelit or call 941-629-0114.FISHINGRockin and Reelin Inshore/Offshore tournament: Saturday. Cost: $300 per boat for inshore tournament (for two anglers per boat); $500 for offshore tournament (for four anglers per boat). Each additional angler: $50. For entry forms, www. Captains dinner scheduled for 6 p.m. Aug. 29 at the Fishery Restaurant. RUNNINGVenice YMCA Triathlon: Saturday, 7:30 a.m. Quarter-mile swim, 14.6 mile bike ride and 3.1 mile run on closed course in Venice. USAT sanctioned. Cost: $85/individuals, $170/teams (2 or 3 people) by Thursday. Final race in SCFYMCA race series. Send registration and check to SCFYMCA/Venice Triathlon, 701 Center Road, Venice, FL 34285.SOFTBALLCharlotte County Half Century League: Sign-ups from 5:30-7 p.m. on Tuesday, Thursday and Sept. 2 at Carmalita Softball Complex, 6895 Florida St., Punta Gorda. Cost: $50 for the season, which starts on Sept. 9. Games are played on Tuesday and Thursday nights. Call Bruce, 941-743-9694, or John, 239-243-6150. 55-plus slow pitch registration: Through Sept. 4, Monday and Thursday mornings at Carmalita Park in Punta Gorda. Season starts Sept. 8 at 9 a.m. Call Jim McCurry, 941-766-7482The Community Calendar appears daily as space permits. To have your activity published, fax (941-629-2085) or e-mail ( event details to the Sports Department at least one week in advance. Phone calls will not be accepted. | GOLF SCOREBOARDPGA TourTHE BARCLAYS At Ridgewood Country Club Paramus, N.J. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,319; Par: 71 (FedEx Cup points in parentheses) Hunter Mahan (2,500), $1,440,000 66-71-68-65 Stuart Appleby (1,083), $597,333 73-66-68-65 Jason Day (1,083), $597,333 72-64-68-68 Cameron Tringale (1,083), $597,333 66-68-72-66 Ernie Els (500), $292,000 68-68-71-66 Matt Kuchar (500), $292,000 68-70-68-67 William McGirt (500), $292,000 68-71-68-66 Jim Furyk (425), $248,000 66-69-69-70 Rickie Fowler (363), $208,000 68-73-67-67 Morgan Homann (363), $208,000 70-70-66-69 Kevin Na (363), $208,000 70-66-70-69 Patrick Reed (363), $208,000 71-66-73-65 Bo Van Pelt (293), $160,000 65-71-70-70 Gary Woodland (293), $160,000 73-66-69-68 Stewart Cink (273), $132,000 69-72-68-68 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano (273), $132,000 70-69-68-70 Bill Haas (273), $132,000 70-70-70-67 Adam Scott (273), $132,000 69-65-75-68 Erik Compton (255), $104,000 68-69-70-71 Ryo Ishikawa (255), $104,000 67-73-68-70 Chris Stroud (255), $104,000 69-70-69-70 Steven Bowditch (228), $70,200 68-72-70-69 Angel Cabrera (228), $70,200 71-69-69-70 Paul Casey (228), $70,200 66-71-71-71 Charles Howell III (228), $70,200 66-75-68-70 Zach Johnson (228), $70,200 68-70-72-69 Rory McIlroy (228), $70,200 74-65-70-70 John Senden (228), $70,200 68-71-74-66 Jordan Spieth (228), $70,200 70-70-72-67 Kevin Chappell (188), $46,500 68-67-71-74 Charley Homan (188), $46,500 73-69-69-69 Scott Langley (188), $46,500 70-68-76-66 Hideki Matsuyama (188), $46,500 68-70-72-70 Justin Rose (188), $46,500 68-70-70-72 Charl Schwartzel (188), $46,500 69-70-71-70 Shawn Stefani (188), $46,500 71-70-71-68 Bubba Watson (188), $46,500 68-70-71-71 David Hearn (148), $32,000 69-72-69-71 John Huh (148), $32,000 69-69-74-69 Jerry Kelly (148), $32,000 74-68-68-71 Russell Knox (148), $32,000 67-69-74-71 Danny Lee (148), $32,000 67-71-70-73 Graeme McDowell (148), $32,000 70-68-71-72 Andres Romero (148), $32,000 72-70-68-71 Henrik Stenson (148), $32,000 72-64-77-68 Ben Martin (110), $21,394 66-76-70-70 Troy Merritt (110), $21,394 69-71-72-70 Kevin Stadler (110), $21,394 74-67-70-71 Daniel Summerhays (110), $21,394 68-72-72-70 Bryce Molder (110), $21,394 74-68-68-72 Kevin Streelman (110), $21,394 75-67-69-71 Brendon Todd (110), $21,394 66-69-71-76 Keegan Bradley (83), $18,520 68-73-70-72 Chris Kirk (83), $18,520 71-68-73-71 Seung-Yul Noh (83), $18,520 68-72-70-73LPGA TourCANADIAN PACIFIC WOMENS OPEN At London Hunt and Country Club London, Ontario Purse: $2.25 million Yardage: 6,667; Par: 72 So Yeon Ryu, $337,500 63-66-67-69 Na Yeon Choi, $202,28 64-70-66-67 Inbee Park, $146,74 66-71-65-68 Azahara Munoz $113,515 66-71-63-71 Kim Kaufman, $83,061 69-70-68-66 Danielle Kang, $83,061 66-68-70-69 Suzann Pettersen, $52,882 69-68-70-68 Cristie Kerr, $52,882 67-68-70-70 Brittany Lincicome, $52,882 71-65-68-71 Anna Nordqvist, $52,882 65-69-69-72 Caroline Masson, $40,145 67-70-72-67 Pornanong Phatlum, $40,145 70-69-68-69 Pernilla Lindberg, $34,183 68-70-71-69 Mariajo Uribe, $34,183 69-69-71-69 Karrie Webb, $34,183 69-72-67-70 Karine Icher, $28,868 71-71-68-69 Line Vedel, $28,868 71-72-67-69 Mi Hyang Lee, $28,868 67-69-72-71 Kristy McPherson, $25,029 70-72-71-67 Felicity Johnson, $25,029 69-69-71-71 Ilhee Lee, $25,029 71-69-69-71 Haru Nomura, $25,029 68-69-72-71 Jenny Shin, $20,784 70-71-72-68 Morgan Pressel, $20,784 70-69-72-70 Jacqui Concolino, $20,784 69-70-71-71 Stacy Lewis, $20,784 71-68-71-71 Lizette Salas, $20,784 70-66-74-71 Brittany Lang, $20,784 68-70-70-73 Xi Yu Lin, $17,055 66-70-75-71 Belen Mozo, $17,055 68-69-74-71 Chie Arimura, $17,055 72-71-67-72 Sydnee Michaels, $17,055 69-70-68-75 Moriya Jutanugarn, $15,393 75-68-72-68 Carlota Ciganda, $12,833 70-72-71-71 Jodi Ewart Shado, $12,833 72-69-72-71 Lexi Thompson, $12,833 70-71-72-71 Austin Ernst, $12,833 70-70-71-73 Shanshan Feng, $12,833 74-68-68-74 Julieta Granada, $12,833 68-73-69-74 Amelia Lewis, $12,833 69-69-72-74 Karin Sjodin, $12,833 70-70-70-74Champions TourBOEING CLASSIC At TPC Snoqualmie Ridge Snoqualmie, Wash. Purse: $2 million Yardage: 7,172; Par: 72 (36-36) (Schwab Cup points in parentheses) (x-won on rst playo hole) x-Scott Dunlap (300), $300,000 69-63-68 Mark Brooks (176), $176,000 65-70-65 Gene Sauers (144), $144,000 66-71-65 Tom Pernice Jr. (119), $119,000 68-69-66 Marco Dawson (82), $82,333 69-70-65 Woody Austin (82), $82,333 67-69-68 Doug Garwood (82), $82,333 67-66-71 Tommy Armour III (60), $60,000 67-68-70 Joe Durant (60), $60,000 68-68-69 Olin Browne (48), $48,000 70-67-69 Fred Funk (48), $48,000 68-68-70 Rocco Mediate (48), $48,000 71-70-65 Michael Allen (0), $39,000 68-69-70 Kevin Sutherland (0), $39,000 72-69-66 Russ Cochran (0), $34,000 70-68-70 Fred Couples (0), $34,000 71-71-66 Bernhard Langer (0), $34,000 70-71-67 Bart Bryant (0), $27,200 71-70-68 Mike Goodes (0), $27,200 64-75-70 Steve Lowery (0), $27,200 72-71-66 Mark OMeara (0), $27,200 66-72-71 Chip Beck (0), $21,040 70-68-72 Bill Glasson (0), $21,040 70-70-70 Paul Goydos (0), $21,040 71-69-70 Blaine McCallister (0), $21,040 70-69-71 Mark McNulty (0), $21,040 66-71-73European TourCZECH MASTERS At Albatross Golf Resort Vysoky Ujezd, Czech Republic Purse: $1.34 million Yardage: 7,466; Par: 72 Jamie Donaldson, Wales 66-69-71-68 Bradley Dredge, Wales 68-70-66-72 M erick Bremner, South Africa 70-68-70-69 Soren Kjeldsen, Denmark 68-70-68-71 Eddie Pepperell, England 70-72-71-67 Tommy Fleetwood, England 72-65-73-70 Sam Walker,England 69-71-70-71 Stephen Gallacher, Scotland 70-67-71-73 Scott Jamieson, Scotland 71-73-74-64 James Heath, England 73-70-71-68 Peter Hedblom, Sweden 70-68-73-71 Garrick Porteous, England TourPORTLAND OPEN At Witch Hollow at Pumpkin Ridge North Plains, Ore. Purse: $800,000 Yardage: 7,109; Par: 71 Carlos Ortiz, $144,000 66-63-70-71 Jason Gore, $70,400 67-68-70-66 Adam Hadwin, $70,400 73-65-63-70 Colt Knost, $38,400 69-71-63-70 Steven Alker, $28,100 69-70-65-70 Blayne Barber, $28,100 67-69-70-68 James Nitties, $28,100 66-67-70-71 Scott Pinckney, $28,100 67-68-68-71 Travis Bertoni, $20,000 70-69-68-68 Nicholas Lindheim, $20,000 66-64-76-69 Gregor Main, $20,000 66-70-69-70 Aaron Watkins, $20,000 69-71-67-68 NEW YORK Two 23-year-olds, Milos Raonic and Grigor Dimitrov, broke through to their rst major seminals at Wimbledon. Perhaps this years U.S. Open will be the tipping point for the rise of a new generation. But recent history suggests that if somebody other than the Big 4 wins, a veteran may be more likely. We didnt have many young players who were able to challenge for top spots and win Grand Slam titles, Wimbledon champ Novak Djokovic said. So this is something that is happening now, but its still a long way to the Grand Slam title. Its not something that can happen overnight. It was then-28-yearold Stan Wawrinka who snapped the streak of 16 straight Grand Slam titles by Djokovic, Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal and Andy Murray when he won the Australian Open in January. The only other men in the U.S. Open eld who have reached a major nal in the last ve years are 32-year-old David Ferrer and 28-yearold Tomas Berdych. The U.S. Open starts today with Djokovic, Murray, Wawrinka, Maria Sharapova and Venus Williams among the big names on the court. The player with the most impressive performance leading to this tournament was 29-year-old Jo-Wilfried Tsonga. Tsonga, the runner-up at the 2008 Australian Open, beat Djokovic, Murray, Dimitrov and Federer to win the title at Toronto this month. As the sport became more physical, Grand Slam titles became less likely not only for teenagers but for players in their early 20s. Everybody realizes that youre reaching your peak physically maybe a little bit later and then theyre staying there longer, because they have the technology and theyre more systematic about their training, said Patrick McEnroe, the U.S. Tennis Associations general manager of player development. So a group of players not that young by tennis standards has gained little experience of playing in the highest-pressure moments. The oft-repeated stat is that the Big 4 have won 36 of the last 38 Grand Slam titles. Contrast that to the ve years before Nadal won his rst major championships at the 2005 French Open to start that streak. As Pete Sampras reign was ending and Federers beginning, 12 different players won the 20 Grand Slam titles; for six of them, it would be their only major championship. Now, its daunting not just to win championships but to even get close to them. Since Murray reached his rst major seminal at the 2008 U.S. Open, the Big 4 have hogged 63 of the 96 slots in the semis. And since the 2006 French Open, the rst Federer-Nadal major nal, theyve lled 58 of the 68 spots in Grand Slam title matches. Nobody else reached a major nal for 10 straight events from the 2010 U.S. Open to the 2013 Australian Open.New generation could riseBy RACHEL COHENASSOCIATED PRESS TENNIS: U.S. OpenVeterans may benet if top four fall at U.S. Open U.S. OPENWHERE: USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center, New York. WHEN: The 15-day tournament begins today. The womens singles final is Sunday, Sept. 7; the mens singles final is Monday, Sept. 8. 2013 MENS SINGLES CHAMPION : Rafael Nadal of Spain. Nadal withdrew from this years tournament because of an injured right wrist. 2013 WOMENS SINGLES CHAMPION : Serena Williams of the United States. KEY STATISTIC : 8 Years since Williams went an entire season without reaching at least one Grand Slam final. She hasnt been past the fourth round at any major in 2014. ONLINE: GOLF ROUNDUPMahan charges to Barclays victoryPARAMUS, N.J. Hunter Mahan pulled away with three straight birdies to win The Barclays on Sunday, ending an 0-for-46 drought on the PGA Tour. The victory could not have come at a better time. Mahan now is assured of making the Tour Championship every year since the FedEx Cup began in 2007. He is the only player to never miss a playoff event. And by beating one of the strongest elds of the year, he made a strong impression on Tom Watson as a captains pick for the Ryder Cup team. Mahan closed with a 6-under 65. He made a 10-foot birdie putt on the 15th hole to take the lead, hit his approach to 3 feet on the 16th and sealed the win with a 20-foot birdie on the 17th. Ryu breaks record to win Canadian Womens Open: In London, Ontario, So Yeon Ryu won the Canadian Womens Open at London Hunt, breaking the tournament record at 23-under 265. The 24-year-old Ryu closed with a 3-under 69 for a two-stroke victory over fellow South Korean player Na Yeon Choi. Ryu opened with a course-record 63 and added rounds of 66 and 67 to take a four-stroke lead into the final day. She took a six-shot advantage to the back nine, but that dropped to a single stroke when she bogeyed the par-4 15th and Choi made a birdie. Ryu rebounded with a birdie on the par-5 16th and matched Choi with pars on the final two holes. Choi finished with a 67. Boeing Classic settled in playoff: In Snoqualmie, Wash., Scott Dunlap won the Boeing Classic when he made a short birdie putt on the first hole of a playoff against Mark Brooks. Dunlap set up his winning putt on the par-5 18th hole with an outstanding approach to the right of the pin that bounced past the hole, and then drew back downhill to within four feet. He missed his eagle try but made his next putt for his first Champions Tour victory. Brooks, who put himself in jeopardy by landing in a bunker on his drive, just missed a 30-foot putt on his fourth shot. Donaldson wins Czech Masters and Ryder Cup spot: In Yvsoky Ujezd, Czech Republic, Jamie Donaldson shot 4-under 68 to win the Czech Masters and secure a spot on the European Ryder Cup team. Tied in second with Soren Kjeldsen overnight, Donaldson took the lead when his Danish opponent made two straight bogeys on the last two holes of the front nine. The Welshman surged further ahead with two birdies on the first three of the back nine holes.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSDunlap wins Champions Tour event in playoffAP PHOTOHunter Mahan hits a fairway shot on the third hole during the nal round of The Barclays on Sunday in Paramus, N.J. Manah won to snap an 0-for-46 drought on the PGA Tour.


The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 SP Page 3 STONE CRABS 5, MIRACLE 2 HITTER OF THE GAME Johnny Field, Stone Crabs: The center fielder was 3 for 3 with two doubles and an RBI, extending his hitting streak to 12 games and raising his team-high batting average to .325. PITCHER OF THE GAME Jared Mortensen, Stone Crabs: The right-hander gave up two runs (one earned) on two hits and two walks over his seven innings, striking out seven as he lowered his ERA to 3.14. KEY INNING Fifth: The Stone Crabs plated two runs on four singles and a sacrifice fly, extending their lead to three runs. QUOTE OF THE DAY Mortensen: It builds your confidence just knowing that (Rays catcher Ryan Hanigan) is there. You can throw pitches that arent necessarily strikes, and he knows what to do with it to make it a strike. Josh Vitale STONE CRABS GAME REPORT STONE CRABS 5, MIRACLE 2Fort Myers AB R H RBI BB SO AVG Mejia SS 4 0 0 0 0 1 .283 Goodrum 3B 4 0 0 0 0 3 .246 Harrison LF 3 0 0 0 1 0 .275 Hicks 1B 4 1 1 0 0 2 .258 Walker II RF 2 1 1 1 2 1 .244 Kepler CF 4 0 0 0 0 1 .260 Turner C 3 0 0 0 0 0 .238 Grimes 2B 2 0 0 0 1 0 .232 Haar DH 2 0 0 0 1 1 .067 Totals 28 2 2 1 5 9 .260 Charlotte AB R H RBI BB SO AVG DeJesus DH 4 0 1 0 0 1 .333 Hanigan C 3 1 1 0 0 0 .250 Leonard 1B 4 1 0 0 0 2 .291 Goeddel 3B 3 2 2 0 1 0 .269 Field CF 3 0 3 1 0 0 .325 Soriano 2B 3 0 0 2 0 1 .276 Gantt RF 4 1 2 1 0 1 .262 Goetzman LF 4 0 0 0 0 1 .195 Querecuto SS 4 0 1 1 0 0 .197 Totals 32 5 10 5 1 6 .264 Fort Myers 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 Charlotte 1 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 X 5 10 1 E: Leonard (10). LOB: Fort Myers 4. Char lotte 7. 2B: Hicks (24), Goeddel (24), Field 2 (12), Gantt (13). HR: Walker (25, 4th inning o Mortensen, 0 on, 1 out). RBI: Walker (93), Soriano, A 2 (19), Field (12), Querecuto (7), Gantt (30). RISP: Fort My ers 0 for 4. Charlotte 3 for 8. SB: Field (5, 2nd base). SF: Soriano, A. GIDP: Mejia, A, Hicks. DP: Charlotte 2 (Querecuto-Leonard, Leonard-Querecuto-Leonard). Outeld assists: Walker (Field at 3rd base). Pickos: Baxendale (DeJesus at 1st base). Fort Myers IP H R ER BB SO HR ER A Baxendale L, 4-3 4 8 5 5 1 3 0 6.24 Van Steensel 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1.77 Johnson 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1.64 Burdi 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0.00 Charlotte IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA Mortensen W, 2-1 7 2 2 1 2 7 1 3.14 Garton H, 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 3.17 Reavis S, 7 1 0 0 0 2 2 0 1.06 WP: Baxendale. HBP: Hanigan (by Baxendale), Field (by Baxendale). Inherited runners-scored: Van Steensel 2-1. Umpires: HP: Matt Winter. 1B: Joe George. T: 2:21. Att: 944. FLORIDA STATE LEAGUENorth Division W L Pct. GB Daytona (Cubs) 37 25 .597 Tampa (Yankees) 35 28 .556 2 Brevard Co. (Brewers) 32 30 .516 5 x-Dunedin (Blue Jays) 29 34 .460 8 Clearwater (Phillies) 28 36 .438 10 Lakeland (Tigers) 19 44 .302 18 South Division W L Pct. GB Palm Beach (Cardinals) 38 25 .603 Bradenton (Pirates) 37 26 .587 1 x-Fort Myers (Twins) 37 26 .587 1 Charlotte (Rays) 31 28 .525 5 St. Lucie (Mets) 31 31 .500 6 Jupiter (Marlins) 20 41 .328 17 x-clinched rst half Sundays results Daytona 7, Lakeland 1 St. Lucie 3, Jupiter 2 Brevard County 5, Clearwater 4 Tampa 5, Dunedin 1 Palm Beach 12, Bradenton 11, 10 innings Charlotte 5, Fort Myers 2 Todays games Fort Myers at Bradenton, 6:30 p.m. Daytona at Dunedin, 6:30 p.m. Charlotte at St. Lucie, 6:30 p.m. Jupiter vs. Palm Beach at Jupiter, 6:35 p.m.Crabs plannerWednesday: 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. Sunday: at Bradenton, 10:30 a.m. End regular season CRAB CAKESJosh Vitale serves up the latest Stone Crabs news and notes at Forsythe tried to score from second but was thrown out at the plate by Melky Cabrera, with the call conrmed by video review. Its huge to win any extra-inning game and especially to win the series here, Boxberger said. Toronto took advantage of an error and an ineld single to put runners at the corners with none out in the bottom half, but Longoria helped calm the situation by retiring Jose Reyes on a foul popup as he crashed into the padded wall of the stands. I was just lucky I had enough room, Longoria said. In that situation, that was the best thing we could have hoped for. Cabrera popped out to second before Boxberger ended it by fanning Reimold. Tampa Bay opened the scoring in the rst when Zobrist doubled and scored on Longorias elders choice. It stayed that way until the seventh, when Toronto tied it on Juan Franciscos sacrice y. Rays manager Joe Maddon, who protested Saturdays game over the timing of a replay challenge by Blue Jays manager John Gibbons, was booed when he came out for a successful challenge on a elders choice at rst base in the fth. Maddon was booed again when he came out but declined to challenge a call at second base in the seventh, and tipped his cap to the crowd of 38,869 as he walked back to the rst base dugout. If theres one thing Canadians have, its a great sense of humor, Maddon said. Bautista went 0 for 3 and was ejected by home plate umpire Bill Welke for arguing after being called out on strikes in the sixth. Bautista, who is hitless in 11 at-bats, failed to reach base in three consecutive games for the rst time since April 9-11, 2012. Notes: Maddon spoke to Joe Torre, MLBs executive vice president of baseball operations, on the telephone Sunday morning and was told his protest of Saturdays game will be heard. Maddon said he has an adequate amount of hope that the protest will be upheld. Rays DH Wil Myers struck out looking twice in his first three at-bats. Last years AL Rookie of the Year has been caught looking nine times in 18 at-bats since returning Aug. 20 from a 70-game stint on the disabled list with a broken right wrist. RAYS 2, BLUE JAYS 1, 10 INNINGSTampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. De.Jennings cf 5 0 1 0 0 2 .240 Zobrist 2b-lf-rf 3 2 1 0 2 0 .279 Joyce lf 2 0 1 0 1 0 .275 a-Forsythe ph-2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .243 Longoria 3b 5 0 1 2 0 2 .251 Loney 1b 5 0 1 0 0 3 .286 Myers dh 5 0 1 0 0 3 .222 Y.Escobar ss 4 0 2 0 0 0 .253 Casali c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .169 Kiermaier rf 3 0 2 0 0 0 .275 b-Guyer ph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .267 Totals 38 2 10 2 3 13 Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Reyes ss 5 0 0 0 0 1 .291 Me.Cabrera lf 5 0 0 0 0 1 .311 Bautista rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .284 Reimold rf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .212 Lind 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .315 Encarnacion dh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .267 D.Navarro c 4 1 2 0 0 0 .273 C ol.Rasmus cf 4 0 1 0 0 3 .226 J.Francisco 3b 3 0 2 1 0 0 .223 1-St.Tolleson pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .228 Kawasaki 2b 3 0 2 0 1 0 .273 Totals 37 1 8 1 1 9 Tampa Bay 100 000 000 1 2 10 1 Toronto 000 000 100 0 1 8 1 a-ied out for Joyce in the 8th. b-struck out for Kiermaier in the 9th. 1-ran for J.Francis co in the 10th. ELoney (6), Reimold (1). LOB Tampa Bay 10, Toronto 8. 2BZo brist (29), Kiermaier (13), Lind (17), J.Francis co (16). RBIsLongoria 2 (72), J.Francisco (43). SBLongoria (5). S Casali. SFJ. Francisco. Runners left in scoring posi tionTampa Bay 7 (Myers 2, De.Jennings 3, Loney, Longoria); Toronto 5 (Col.Rasmus, Reyes 3, Reimold). RISPTampa Bay 1 for 11; Toronto 1 for 10. Runners moved up Longoria, D.Navarro. Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Archer 7 6 1 1 1 6 102 3.09 McGee W, 4-1 2 0 0 0 0 2 24 1.33 Boxberger S, 2-5 1 2 0 0 0 1 12 2.09 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hutchison 6 6 1 1 2 7 97 4.68 Loup 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 2.91 McGowan 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 3.98 Janssen 2 0 0 0 0 8 3.28 Cecil 0 0 0 0 2 12 3.46 Santos L, 0-3 1 1 1 0 1 2 27 7.40 Inherited runners-scoredCecil 2-0. WP Hutchison. UmpiresHome, Bill Welke; First, James Hoye; Second, Bob Davidson; Third, John Tumpane. T 3:28. A 38,869 (49,282).RAYSFROM PAGE 1 South Korea takes titleSOUTH WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. In the giddy moments after South Korea won the Little League World Series, outfielder Don Wan Sin realized how he wanted to celebrate. I want to go to the Blue House the White House of Korea and meet the President, Sin said, breaking up his teammates. Just maybe Sin, who scored twice and hit a solo homer, will indeed get his wish to meet Park Geun-hye. Hes famous back in his homeland along with all of his teammates. Jae Yeong Hwang drove in two runs and combined with Hae Chan Choi, who weathered a late Chicago rally, to lead the AsiaPacific Region champions to an 8-4 win in Sundays LLWS championship game. Hwang, who was removed because he wasnt feeling well, gave up one hit in two-plus innings while striking out four. He also drove in his teams first two runs as they built an 8-1 lead before Jackie Robinson West made it close. Choi, who had a homer and scored twice, pitched the last four innings for South Korea, which won its third title after backto-back championships in 1984 and But even he got a little nervous at the end after Chicago scored three times. I knew I could allow some runs, he said. But after I gave up the three runs I was (worried). International teams have won the last three titles. Brandon Green went 523 innings for Chicago, which survived four consecutive knockout games before the final. The Great Lakes Region champions came back from 3-0 and 5-4 deficits to beat favored West champ Las Vegas 7-5 in the U.S. title game on Saturday. They showed what heart they have. The city could not be prouder of them, said Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel, who attended one of several watch parties held throughout the city. I have never seen the community come together like this, said Eldridge Dockery, 44, who lives in the South Sides Morgan Park neighborhood. Were usually behind our walls or gates but this team brought us out, talking and celebrating together. BASEBALL: Little League World SeriesBy RUSTY MILLERASSOCIATED PRESSAP PHOTOSouth Korea players toss their coach into the air after winning the Little League World Series title on Sunday. I think thats the best Ive pitched in a game all year, even before the DL, said Mortensen, who was sidelined from June 5-July 25 with a forearm strain. There were some little aws in my delivery, pitches, stuff like that, but working with (pitching coach Steve Doc Watson), has been the best Ive thrown all year. Of course, having a major league catcher behind the plate helps. Mortensen pitched to rehabbing Tampa Bay Rays catcher Ryan Hanigan all seven innings, something he said builds your condence. It showed in his perfor mance. The Miracles rst run of the game came on rst baseman Patrick Leonards second-inning throwing error, so the only real damage they did against Mortensen came on right elder Adam Brett Walkers mammoth fourth-inning home run that cleared the boardwalk in left-center eld. Thats the longest ball Ive seen hit, period, Mortensen said. And I didnt even watch it. Once he hit it, I just stared at the umpire until he gave me a ball. I got a text from my ance that said it landed in the pond, so at least I didnt get cheated. Walkers solo blast tied the game for the nal time. The Stone Crabs scored in the rst and third innings on second baseman Ariel Sorianos run-scoring elders choice and center elder Johnny Fields RBI double, respectively, and broke the tie in the bottom of the fourth inning on an RBI single from shortstop Juniel Querecuto. They tacked on two more in the fth on Sorianos sacrice y and right elder Marty Gantts RBI single, extending their lead to its nal three-run margin. All ve of those runs were charged to Miracle starter D.J. Baxendale, whose ERA ballooned to 6.24 after he gave up eight hits over 42 3 innings in his rst start back from the DL. The win keeps the Stone Crabs slim playoff hopes alive. Theyre ve games back in the Florida State League South Division with seven games to play, but one loss or one win by the rst-place Palm Beach Cardinals will end their season. Rays on rehab: Outfielder David DeJesus went 1 for 4 as the Stone Crabs DH in his fourth rehab game on Sunday, and Ryan Hanigan went 1 for 3 with a run scored while catching nine innings. Both players are off today. Sandberg said DeJesus will join the Stone Crabs for their final two games at St. Lucie, while the next step in Hanigans schedule has not been determined.Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 or PAGE 1 NEW YORK Pinchhitter Brian McCann lined a three-run homer with two outs in the 10th inning, and the New York Yankees beat the Chicago White Sox on Sunday to complete a three-game sweep.Ichiro Suzuki had a two-run single and the Yankees rallied for their fourth straight victory following a 2-7 slide. Carlos Beltran doubled off Jake Petricka (0-3) with two outs in the 10th, and Chase Headley was intentionally walked. McCann, batting for backup catcher Francisco Cervelli, laced a full-count pitch over the 314-foot sign in the righteld corner Nationals 14, Giants 6: In Washington, Ian Desmond and Bryce Harper each homered and drove in two runs as streaking Washington rallied from a five-run deficit to beat San Francisco. Jose Lobaton doubled among his three hits, drove in a run and scored twice for the Nationals, who took the rubber game against the Giants despite a labored four-inning outing from starter Stephen Strasburg. Reds 5, Braves 3: In Cincinnati, Alfredo Simon pitched seven strong innings to earn his first win in eight starts since the All-Star break and Todd Frazier homered for Cincinnati. Phillies 7, Cardinals 1: In Philadelphia, Jimmy Rollins homered and Jerome Williams tossed eight strong innings to lead the Philadelphia past St. Louis. Brewers 4, Pirates 3: In Milwaukee, Mike Fiers held Pittsburgh to two hits in seven innings for his fourth straight win since coming up from Triple-A, and Milwaukee avoided a three-game sweep at home. Mets 11, Dodgers 3: In Los Angeles, Lucas Duda homered twice, drove in a career-high five runs and was involved in the New York Mets first triple play in over four seasons, allowing a Bartolo Colon to breeze to a victory over the Dodgers. Padres 7, Dbacks 4: In Phoenix, Yasmani Grandal homered and drove in four runs, Ian Kennedy won in his second game back at Chase Field, and San Diego beat Arizona. Rockies 7, Marlins 4: In Denver, Nolan Arenado hit a two-run homer and Christian Bergman pitched into the seventh to earn his first major league win, helping Colorado beat Miami. Mariners 8, Red Sox 6: In Boston, Dustin Ackley had three hits and scored three runs, Seattles bullpen was sharp for the second straight day and Seattle handed Boston its eighth straight loss, to complete their first sweep in a series of three or more games in Fenway Park. Indians 3, Astros 1: In Cleveland, Trevor Bauer took a shutout into the seventh and won for the first time since July 18, leading Cleveland past Houston. Rangers 3, Royals 1: In Arlington, Texas, Scott Baker won as a starter for the first time in more than three years and Texas beat AL Central-leading Kansas City. Tigers 13, Twins 4: In Minneapolis, Victor Martinez homered and had four RBIs, leading Detroit past Minnesota. Cubs 2, Orioles 1: In Chicago, Tsuyoshi Wada allowed Steve Pearces leadoff homer in the seventh inning for Baltimores only hit, and the Cubs beat the AL East-leading Orioles for a three-game sweep. Angels 9, Athletics 4: In Oakland, Josh Hamilton homered and drove in three runs, Mike Trout also went deep and the Los Angeles Angels regained the best record on baseball. MLB ROUNDUPAP PHOTONew York Yankees Martin Prado, left, celebrates with teammate Brian McCann who scores after hitting a walk-o three-run home run o Chicago White Sox relief pitcher Jake Petricka (52) in the 10th inning of Sundays game at Yankee Stadium in New York.Yanks sweep White SoxNationals rally, score 14 runs to clinch series against Giants BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS


Page 4 SP The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 | STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUEEast Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Baltimore 73 55 .570 5-5 L-3 34-26 39-29 New York 67 61 .523 6 3 6-4 W-4 33-31 34-30 Toronto 66 64 .508 8 5 3-7 L-1 34-28 32-36 RAYS 64 66 .492 10 7 5-5 W-1 29-36 35-30 Boston 56 74 .431 18 15 1-9 L-8 29-40 27-34 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Kansas City 72 57 .558 7-3 L-1 33-28 39-29 Detroit 70 59 .543 2 1 5-5 W-2 33-29 37-30 Cleveland 66 63 .512 6 5 6-4 W-2 39-25 27-38 Chicago 59 71 .454 13 12 2-8 L-6 31-32 28-39 Minnesota 58 72 .446 14 13 4-6 L-2 29-37 29-35 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Los Angeles 77 52 .597 7-3 W-1 41-23 36-29 Oakland 76 53 .589 1 3-7 L-1 43-23 33-30 Seattle 71 58 .550 6 7-3 W-3 34-32 37-26 Houston 55 76 .420 23 17 5-5 L-2 29-36 26-40 Texas 50 79 .388 27 21 3-7 W-1 24-40 26-39NATIONAL LEAGUEEast Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Washington 75 54 .581 9-1 W-2 43-25 32-29 Atlanta 68 63 .519 8 1 7-3 L-2 37-28 31-35 M ARLINS 64 65 .496 11 4 5-5 L-2 37-31 27-34 New York 61 70 .466 15 8 4-6 W-1 30-32 31-38 Philadelphia 58 72 .446 17 10 5-5 W-1 30-38 28-34 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Milwaukee 72 58 .554 6-4 W-1 36-31 36-27 St. Louis 70 59 .543 1 7-3 L-1 39-26 31-33 Pittsburgh 67 63 .515 5 1 3-7 L-1 40-26 27-37 Cincinnati 63 68 .481 9 6 3-7 W-2 34-31 29-37 Chicago 58 72 .446 14 10 6-4 W-3 32-33 26-39 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Los Angeles 74 58 .561 5-5 L-1 34-32 40-26 San Francisco 68 61 .527 4 6-4 L-2 32-32 36-29 San Diego 60 69 .465 12 8 3-7 W-1 34-27 26-42 Arizona 55 76 .420 18 14 3-7 L-1 27-40 28-36 Colorado 52 77 .403 20 16 6-4 W-2 34-33 18-44 AMERICAN LEAGUE 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 Oakland 2, L.A. Angels 1 Sundays results N.Y. Yankees 7, Chicago White Sox 4, 10 innings Cleveland 3, Houston 1 RAYS 2, Toronto 1, 10 innings Seattle 8, Boston 6 Detroit 13, Minnesota 4 Chicago Cubs 2, Baltimore 1 Texas 3, Kansas City 1 L.A. Angels 9, Oakland 4 Todays games RAYS (Odorizzi 9-10) at Baltimore (Tillman 10-5), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Buchholz 5-8) at Toronto (Happ 8-8), 7:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 2-2) at Kansas City (Shields 12-6), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Samardzija 3-3) at Houston (Feldman 7-9), 8:10 p.m. MARLINS (Cosart 1-1) at L.A. Angels (LeBlanc 0-0), 10:05 p.m. Texas (Mikolas 1-5) at Seattle (Elias 9-10), 10:10 p.m. Tuesdays games RAYS at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 8:10 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 Saturdays results Chicago Cubs 7, Baltimore 2 Washington 6, San Francisco 2 St. Louis 6, Philadelphia 5, 12 innings Cincinnati 1, Atlanta 0 Pittsburgh 10, Milwaukee 2 Colorado 5, MARLINS 4, 13 innings Arizona 5, San Diego 2 L.A. Dodgers 7, N.Y. Mets 4 Sundays results Cincinnati 5, Atlanta 3 Washington 14, San Francisco 6 Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 1 Milwaukee 4, Pittsburgh 3 Chicago Cubs 2, Baltimore 1 Colorado 7, MARLINS 4 N.Y. Mets 11, L.A. Dodgers 3 San Diego 7, Arizona 4 Todays games St. Louis (Lackey 1-1) at Pittsburgh (F.Liriano 3-10), 7:05 p.m. Washington (Roark 12-7) at Philadelphia (A.Burnett 6-14), 7:05 p.m. MARLINS (Cosart 1-1) at L.A. Angels (LeBlanc 0-0), 10:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 11-7) at San Diego (Stults 6-13), 10:10 p.m. Colorado (Matzek 2-9) at San Francisco (Peavy 2-3), 10:15 p.m. Tuesdays games St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Arizona, 9:40 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 2, ORIOLES 1Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Markakis rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .286 Pearce 1b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .287 A.Jones cf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .286 N.Cruz lf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .255 J.Hardy ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .282 C.Davis 3b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .189 C.Joseph c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .222 Schoop 2b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .215 M.Gonzalez p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Brach p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-D.Young ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .300 Matusz p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 28 1 1 1 2 11 Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Coghlan lf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .267 J.Baez ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .207 Rizzo 1b 3 0 1 1 0 1 .278 Valbuena 3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .241 Castillo c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .237 Alcantara cf 3 1 2 1 0 0 .228 Watkins 2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .300 Szczur rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .167 Wada p 2 0 1 0 0 0 .083 N.Ramirez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Sweeney ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .252 Strop p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --H.R ondon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 30 2 6 2 0 4 Baltimore 000 000 100 1 1 0 Chicago 000 011 00x 2 6 0 a-grounded out for N.Ramirez in the 7th. b-was hit by a pitch for Brach in the 8th. LOB Baltimore 3, Chicago 5. 2BCoghlan (20), Rizzo (23). HRPearce (14), o Wada; Alcantara (4), o M.Gonzalez. RBIs Pearce (35), Rizzo (70), Alcantara (14). SBAlcantara (7). Runners left in scoring positionChicago 2 (Castillo, Sweeney). RISPBaltimore 0 for 0; Chicago 1 for 6. Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gonzalez L, 6-7 6 6 2 2 0 3 85 3.75 Brach 0 0 0 0 0 12 2.54 Matusz 1 0 0 0 0 1 19 3.92 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Wada W, 4-1 6 1 1 1 1 8 92 2.56 N.Ramirez H, 13 0 0 0 1 1 15 1.11 Strop H, 15 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 2.36 Rondon S, 21-25 1 0 0 0 0 1 8 2.81 Inherited runners-scoredBrach 1-0. HBPby Matusz (Rizzo), by Strop (D.Young). UmpiresHome, Dan Iassogna; First, David Rackley; Second, Fiel din Culbreth; Third, Chris Segal. T 2:37. A 32,774 (41,072).TIGERS 13, TWINS 4Detroit AB R H BI BB SO Avg. R.Davis cf-lf 6 2 2 2 0 1 .280 Kinsler 2b 5 3 2 1 1 2 .282 An.Romine 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .216 Tor.Hunter rf 5 1 2 4 0 0 .275 V.Martinez dh 6 1 3 4 0 0 .328 J.Martinez lf 4 0 2 0 1 1 .306 Carrera cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .231 Castellanos 3b 4 1 1 0 2 2 .263 Avila c 5 1 2 1 1 1 .222 Suar ez ss 5 2 3 1 1 0 .263 D.Kelly 1b 3 2 1 0 2 0 .244 Totals 44 13 18 13 8 7 Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Da.Santana cf 5 1 2 2 0 0 .324 Dozier 2b 3 0 1 1 1 0 .236 a-Nunez ph-2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .253 Mauer 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .277 Parmelee 1b 1 0 1 0 0 0 .244 K.Vargas dh 5 1 3 0 0 2 .337 Arcia rf 5 0 0 0 0 3 .226 Ploue 3b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .252 K.Suzuki c 3 0 1 1 0 0 .295 b-Fryer ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .217 Edu.Escobar ss 4 1 0 0 0 2 .281 J.Schafer lf 3 1 2 0 1 1 .302 Totals 39 4 12 4 2 9 Detroit 003 022 240 Minnesota 003 000 100 4 12 1 a-grounded out for Dozier in the 8th. b-grounded out for K.Suzuki in the 9th. E Dozier (11). LOB Detroit 13, Minnesota 12. 2BJ.Martinez (24), Da.Santana (17), Ploue (37), J.Schafer (4). 3BTor.Hunter (2). HRV.Martinez (25), o Duensing; R. Davis (7), o Deduno. RBIsR.Davis 2 (41), Kinsler (69), Tor.Hunter 4 (69), V.Martinez 4 (84), Avila (36), Suarez (18), Da.Santana 2 (34), Dozier (58), K.Suzuki (51). SBKinsler (14). CSJ.Martinez (3). Runners left in scoring positionDetroit 7 (J.Martinez, R.Davis, D.Kelly 2, Suarez 2, V.Martinez); Minnesota 8 (Arcia, Da.Santana 2, Ploue, Mauer 2, Edu.Escobar, Fryer). RISPDe troit 7 for 18; Minnesota 3 for 12. Runners moved upK.Suzuki. GIDPJ.Martinez. DP Minnesota 1 (Ploue, Dozier, Mauer). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Scherzer W, 15-4 5 7 3 3 1 4 112 3.13 Alburquerque 1 0 0 1 1 27 2.70 Coke H, 5 2 1 1 0 1 20 4.37 Ji.Johnson 1 0 0 0 0 1 22 7.31 McCoy 1 2 0 0 0 2 21 5.40 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gibsn L, 11-10 4 8 5 5 4 5 95 4.31 Duensing 1 2 2 2 3 0 29 3.04 Deduno 1 2 2 2 1 1 25 4.62 Fien 1 5 4 4 0 1 34 3.29 Perkins 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 2.44 Inherited runners-scoredCoke 3-0, Ji.Johnson 2-1, Duensing 3-0. IBBo Duensing (Castellanos). HBPby Scher zer (Ploue), by Alburquerque (K.Suzuki), by Gibson (Tor.Hunter). WP Scherzer, Gibson. UmpiresHome, Eric Cooper; First, Tom Hallion; Second, Tripp Gibson; Third, Chris Guccione. T 4:10. A 23,983 (39,021).BREWERS 4, PIRATES 3Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg. J.Harrison 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .304 G.Polanco rf 3 0 0 0 0 3 .241 b-Snider ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .268 A.McCutchen cf 4 1 1 1 0 0 .305 N.Walker 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .279 R.Martin c 3 0 1 0 1 0 .288 P.Alvarez 1b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .231 S.Marte lf 3 1 1 2 0 1 .276 Mercer ss 3 0 1 0 0 1 .259 Worley p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .083 Ju.Wilson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-I.Davis ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .236 Melancon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 31 3 4 3 2 9 Milwaukee AB R H BI BB SO Avg. C.Gomez cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .285 L ucroy c 4 1 2 1 0 0 .304 Braun rf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .278 Ar.Ramirez 3b 4 1 3 1 0 1 .303 Gennett 2b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .310 Mar.Reynolds 1b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .203 G.Parra lf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .257 E.Herrera ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .265 Fiers p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .091 Jeress p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Fr.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 33 4 13 4 1 6 Pittsburgh 020 000 001 3 4 0 Milwaukee 220 000 00x 4 13 0 a-ied out for Ju.Wilson in the 8th. b-ied out for G.Polanco in the 9th. LOB Pittsburgh 3, Milwaukee 7. 2BC.Gomez (29), Lucroy (43). HRS.Marte (9), o Fi ers; A.McCutchen (19), o Fr.Rodriguez. RBIsA.McCutchen (69), S.Marte 2 (44), Lucroy (60), Ar.Ramirez (58), Gennett (45), Mar.Reynolds (44). SBP.Alvarez (8). S Fiers. Runners left in scoring position Milwaukee 4 (G.Parra, Braun, C.Gomez, Gennett). RISPPittsburgh 1 for 1; Mil waukee 5 for 9. GIDPGennett. DP Pittsburgh 1 (Mercer, N.Walker, P.Alvarez). Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Worley L, 5-4 6 12 4 4 1 5 94 3.14 Ju.Wilson 0 0 0 0 0 2 4.50 Melancon 1 1 0 0 0 1 7 2.19 Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Fiers W, 4-1 7 2 2 2 1 7 99 1.54 Jeress H, 4 1 1 0 0 0 1 13 0.66 Rodrigz S, 39-43 1 1 1 1 1 1 26 2.90 Inherited runners-scoredJu.Wilson 2-0. UmpiresHome, Phil Cuzzi; First, Will Lit tle; Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Greg Gibson. T 2:40. A 42,761 (41,900). YANKEES 7, WHITE SOX 4, 10 INNINGSChicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Al.Ramirez ss 5 1 1 1 0 1 .285 C.Sanchez 2b 5 0 2 0 0 0 .316 J.Abreu 1b 5 1 2 0 0 2 .308 A.Garcia rf 4 1 1 1 0 3 .241 Gillaspie 3b 4 1 1 2 0 0 .303 Konerko dh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .229 Viciedo lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .233 Flowers c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .235 Jor.Danks cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .190 Totals 38 4 9 4 0 10 New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jeter ss 5 0 0 0 0 0 .265 Prado lf 5 1 1 0 0 2 .267 Teixeira 1b 5 1 1 1 0 1 .233 Beltran dh 4 2 1 0 1 0 .239 Headley 3b 3 1 1 0 2 1 .245 Cervelli c 3 1 0 0 1 3 .278 b-McCann ph 1 1 1 3 0 0 .235 Ze.Wheeler rf 2 0 0 1 0 2 .243 Ellsbury cf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .277 I.Suzuki cf-rf 4 0 2 2 0 0 .283 Ryan 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .213 a-Drew ph-2b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .172 Totals 36 7 8 7 5 10 Chicago 100 002 001 0 4 9 1 New York 000 004 000 3 7 8 0 T wo outs when winning run scored. a-was intentionally walked for Ryan in the 9th. b-homered for Cervelli in the 10th. E Viciedo (8). LOB Chicago 5, New York 6. 2BTeixeira (9), Beltran (21), Headley (5). HRAl.Ramirez (12), o Capuano; Gillaspie (6), o Capuano; A.Garcia (4), o Dav.Rob ertson; McCann (15), o Petricka. RBIs Al.Ramirez (60), A.Garcia (11), Gillaspie 2 (48), Teixeira (54), McCann 3 (54), Ze.Wheel er (4), I.Suzuki 2 (17). SBEllsbury (35). Runners left in scoring positionChicago 3 (Jor.Danks, A.Garcia, J.Abreu); New York 3 (Ze.Wheeler, Ryan, Jeter). RISP Chicago 0 for 3; New York 3 for 8. GIDP Jeter, Teixeira. DP Chicago 2 (Gillaspie, Al.Ramirez, J.Abreu), (Al.Ramirez, J.Abreu). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Sale 6 4 4 0 3 7 102 2.03 Putnam 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 1.99 Guerra 1 1 0 0 1 1 24 2.88 Petricka L, 0-3 1 2 3 3 1 2 27 2.57 New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Capuano 6 6 3 3 0 5 97 4.37 Rogers H, 2 0 0 0 0 1 8 5.35 R.Hill H, 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 3.86 Warren H, 19 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 3.38 Robrtsn BS, 3-37 1 1 1 1 0 1 11 3.06 Hu W, 3-1 1 2 0 0 0 2 17 2.51 IBBo Guerra (Drew), o Petricka (Head ley). HBPby Sale (Ze.Wheeler), by Capuano (Flowers). UmpiresHome, Mike Winters; First, Andy Fletcher; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Tom Woodring. T 3:17. A 43,366 (49,642).RANGERS 3, ROYALS 1Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Aoki rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .261 Infante 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .257 S.Perez c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .262 A.Gordon lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .281 B.Butler 1b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .277 Ibanez dh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .172 1-C.Colon pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .379 L.Cain cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .301 Moustakas 3b 2 0 1 0 1 0 .207 A.Esc obar ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .276 Totals 33 1 6 1 1 6 Texas AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Dan.Robertson lf 3 1 1 0 2 0 .288 Andrus ss 4 0 0 0 1 0 .269 Rios rf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .283 A.Beltre dh 3 0 2 1 1 0 .327 Arencibia 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .175 Chirinos c 3 0 2 1 1 1 .232 L.Martin cf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .268 Rosales 3b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .345 Odor 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .251 Totals 33 3 11 3 5 3 Kansas City 000 100 000 1 6 2 Texas 111 000 00x 3 11 0 1-ran for Ibanez in the 9th. EInfante (7), J.Vargas (1). LOB Kansas City 6, Texas 11. 2BDan.Robertson (5), Rios (26), A.Bel tre (25), Rosales 2 (5). HRB.Butler (9), o S.Baker. RBIsB.Butler (54), A.Beltre (66), Chirinos (33), Rosales (13). SBL.Cain (20). Runners left in scoring position Kansas City 2 (A.Escobar, L.Cain); Texas 7 (Aren cibia 3, Andrus, Rosales, Dan.Robertson 2). RISPKansas City 0 for 2; Texas 4 for 16. Runners moved up Andrus, Odor. GIDPRosales. DP Kansas City 1 (A.Escobar, Infante, B.Butler). Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA J.Vargas L, 10-6 6 11 3 2 4 3 105 3.17 Frasor 1 0 0 0 1 0 17 3.00 Crow 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 3.86 Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA S.Baker W, 2-3 5 5 1 1 1 1 71 5.45 Sh.Tolleson H, 6 2 0 0 0 0 2 18 2.90 Cotts H, 17 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 3.36 Feliz S, 6-7 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 2.95 IBBo J.Vargas (A.Beltre). Umpires Home, Toby Basner; First, Mike DiMuro; Sec ond, Mike Estabrook; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt. T 2:46. A 30,049 (48,114).REDS 5, BRAVES 3Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Heyward rf 4 0 2 1 1 1 .272 Gosselin ss 4 0 2 0 1 1 .304 F.Freeman 1b 4 0 0 0 1 1 .292 J.Upton lf 5 0 0 0 0 1 .287 C.Johnson 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .272 Gattis c 3 2 2 1 0 1 .276 La Stella 2b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .267 B.Upton cf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .205 Harang p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .080 D.Carpenter p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Doumit ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .194 Hale p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .063 c-Bonifacio ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .275 Totals 35 3 9 3 4 9 Cincinnati AB R H BI BB SO Avg. B.Hamilton cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .265 Frazier 3b 4 2 2 1 0 2 .279 Phillips 2b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .269 Mesoraco c 3 0 0 0 1 2 .273 Bruce rf 4 2 2 0 0 0 .221 Ludwick lf 2 0 0 1 1 0 .250 B.Pena 1b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .262 Cozart ss 4 0 3 2 0 0 .225 Simon p 3 0 0 0 0 2 .102 M.P arra p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Ju.Diaz p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Hannahan ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .125 Ondrusek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Broxton p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 5 10 5 3 8 Atlanta 000 000 102 3 9 0 Cincinnati 000 301 10x 5 10 0 a-grounded out for D.Carpenter in the 7th. b-struck out for Ju.Diaz in the 8th. c-singled for Hale in the 9th. LOB Atlanta 10, Cincinnati 7. 2BGattis (17), La Stella (14). 3BCozart (4). HRGattis (20), o Ondrusek; Frazier (22), o Hale. RBIsHey ward (52), Gattis (50), La Stella (29), Frazier (67), Ludwick (41), B.Pena (25), Cozart 2 (33). SBC.Johnson (5), B.Upton (19), Bruce (12). SFLudwick. Runners left in scoring positionAtlanta 6 (Harang 2, Doumit, C. Johnson, J.Upton 2); Cincinnati 3 (Simon 2, Hannahan). RISPAtlanta 2 for 10; Cincin nati 4 for 9. Runners moved upLa Stella, B.Upton. GIDPF.Freeman, Ludwick. DP Atlanta 1 (Gosselin, La Stella, F.Freeman); Cincinnati 1 (Phillips, Cozart, B.Pena). Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Harang L, 10-8 5 8 4 4 2 5 111 3.60 D.Carpenter 0 0 0 0 1 6 3.56 Hale 2 2 1 1 1 2 31 3.01 Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Simon W, 13-8 7 5 1 1 1 6 99 3.26 M.Parra 1 0 0 1 0 18 4.36 Ju.Diaz H, 6 0 0 0 0 2 10 2.74 Ondrusek 2 2 2 0 1 20 4.63 Broxton S, 7-12 1 0 0 2 0 18 1.36 Inherited runners-scoredD.Carpenter 3-1, Ju.Diaz 2-0, Broxton 1-1. IBBo Simon (B.Upton). HBPby Simon (Gattis). UmpiresHome, Mark Carlson; First, Je Nelson; Second, Scott Barry; Third, Laz Diaz. T 3:13. A 29,642 (42,319). PADRES 7, DIAMONDBACKS 4San Diego AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Solarte 2b 4 1 1 0 1 0 .270 R.Liriano rf 5 1 1 0 0 1 .216 S.Smith lf 3 1 0 1 2 0 .291 Grandal 1b 3 1 1 4 1 2 .204 Rivera c 3 1 1 0 1 1 .238 Maybin cf 3 0 1 0 0 2 .250 c-Venable ph-cf 1 1 1 2 0 0 .223 C.Nelson 3b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .221 Amarista ss 4 0 2 0 0 1 .239 Kennedy p 1 1 0 0 1 0 .095 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 A.Torres p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Thayer p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Benoit p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 7 8 7 6 11 Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Inciarte cf 5 0 1 1 0 2 .260 A.Hill 2b 5 1 2 0 0 2 .243 D.Peralta rf 5 1 2 0 0 1 .287 Trumbo 1b 4 0 1 0 1 0 .234 M.Montero c 4 0 1 2 1 2 .261 Al.Marte lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .203 Lamb 3b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .224 Gregorius ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .214 C.Anderson p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .036 a-Paul ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .105 Har ris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Pacheco ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .224 Stites p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Pennington ph 1 1 1 1 0 0 .274 E.De La Rosa p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 38 4 11 4 3 9 San Diego 200 030 020 7 8 0 Arizona 000 021 010 4 11 0 a-grounded out for C.Anderson in the 5th. b-ied out for Harris in the 6th. c-homered for Maybin in the 8th. d-homered for Stites in the 8th. LOB San Diego 6, Arizona 10. 2BInciarte (11), Gregorius (4). HRGrandal (11), o C.Anderson; Venable (6), o Stites; Pennington (2), o Thayer. RBIsS. Smith (41), Grandal 4 (32), Venable 2 (27), Inciarte (17), M.Montero 2 (67), Pennington (10). S Kennedy. SFGrandal. Runners left in scoring positionSan Diego 2 (So larte 2); Arizona 6 (C.Anderson 2, Gregorius, Al.Marte, A.Hill, Lamb). RISPSan Diego 1 for 4; Arizona 1 for 6. Runners moved upS.Smith. GIDP R.Liriano. DP Arizo na 1 (Gregorius, A.Hill, Trumbo). San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Knndy W, 10-11 5 8 3 3 3 6 95 3.75 Vincent H, 12 1 0 0 0 0 13 3.73 A.Torres H, 7 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.76 Thayer H, 9 1 2 1 1 0 1 29 2.17 Benoit S, 8-9 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 1.61 Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Anderson L, 7-6 5 6 5 4 4 5 87 3.90 Harris 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 8.22 Stites 2 2 2 2 1 3 33 4.74 E.De La Rosa 1 0 0 0 1 1 16 2.63 WP Vincent. PBM.Montero. UmpiresHome, Gabe Morales; First, Rob Drake; Second, Joe West; Third, Marty Fos ter. T 3:10. A 20,852 (48,633).PHILLIES 7, CARDINALS 1St. Louis AB R H BI BB SO Avg. M.Carpenter 3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .284 Wong 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .245 Hollida y lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .261 C.Martinez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Ma.Adams 1b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .305 Jh.Peralta ss 3 1 2 0 0 0 .266 b-Descalso ph-ss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .214 Jay cf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .310 Taveras rf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .238 T.Cruz c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .198 Masterson p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .286 a-G.Garcia ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .167 Greenwood p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Choate p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --S.Robinson lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .136 Totals 33 1 6 1 3 5 Philadelphia AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Revere cf 3 2 2 1 1 0 .314 Rollins ss 4 1 1 2 0 2 .238 Utley 2b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .280 Howard 1b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .222 G.Sizemore rf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .291 D.Brown lf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .226 Nieves c 4 0 1 1 0 1 .287 Asche 3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .246 Je.Williams p 2 0 0 1 0 1 .000 De Fratus p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 31 7 8 6 2 6 St. Louis 000 100 000 1 6 1 Philadelphia 122 000 20x 7 8 1 a-struck out for Masterson in the 4th. b-ied out for Jh.Peralta in the 8th. ET.Cruz (1), Asche (14). LOB St. Louis 8, Philadelphia 3. 2BJh.Peralta (33), Taveras (7), G.Size more (9). HRRollins (16), o Greenwood. RBIsTaveras (15), Revere (15), Rollins 2 (52), Utley (69), Nieves (6), Je.Williams (1). SBRevere (38). S Je.Williams. Runners left in scoring position St. Louis 5 (Masterson 2, G.Garcia, Descalso, S.Robinson); Philadelphia 1 (Rollins). RISPSt. Louis 1 for 11; Philadelphia 3 for 6. DP Philadelphia 1 (Utley, Rollins). St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Masterson L, 2-2 3 6 5 5 2 3 67 7.43 Greenwood 3 2 2 2 0 2 43 5.34 Choate 0 0 0 0 0 5 4.88 C.Martinez 1 0 0 0 0 1 7 4.68 Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Williams W, 2-0 8 5 1 1 3 5 110 1.77 De Fratus 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 2.74 WP Masterson 2. UmpiresHome, D.J. Reyburn; First, Dan Bellino; Second, Je Kellogg; Third, Brian ONora. T 2:33. A 30,580 (43,651).INDIANS 3, ASTROS 1Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Grossman rf 5 0 1 0 0 2 .213 Altuve 2b 5 0 2 0 0 0 .334 Fowler dh 5 0 1 0 0 1 .272 Krauss lf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .203 Singleton 1b 3 0 1 1 1 2 .189 Ma.Gonzalez ss 3 0 0 0 0 2 .257 Corporan c 1 0 1 0 2 0 .240 G.Petit 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .293 b-Carter ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .227 M.Dominguez 3b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .225 a-J.Castro ph-c 2 0 0 0 0 1 .228 Marisnick cf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .299 T otals 34 1 9 1 4 12 Cleveland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourn cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .262 J.Ramirez ss 4 0 3 1 0 1 .255 Kipnis 2b 3 0 2 0 0 0 .249 C.Santana 1b 2 0 0 1 1 0 .228 T.Holt rf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .400 Walters dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .182 Aviles lf 4 1 1 0 0 2 .248 Chisenhall 3b 4 1 2 1 0 2 .290 R.Perez c 2 0 0 0 0 1 .233 Totals 31 3 10 3 1 10 Houston 000 000 010 1 9 1 Cleveland 001 100 10x 3 10 0 a-grounded into a double play for M.Dominguez in the 7th. b-walked for G. Petit in the 9th. EOberholtzer (1). LOB Houston 11, Cleveland 8. 2BGrossman (9), Singleton (11), J.Ramirez (3), Aviles (12). RBIsSingleton (41), J.Ramirez (7), C.Santana (60), Chisenhall (47). SBAltuve (47). CSSingleton (3). S Kipnis, R.Perez. SFC.Santana. Runners left in scoring positionHouston 6 (Krauss, Fowler 3, M.Dominguez, Ma.Gonzalez); Cleveland 4 (C.Santana, R.Perez, T.Holt 2). RISPHouston 1 for 8; Cleveland 2 for 10. GIDPJ. Castro. DP Cleveland 2 (R.Perez, R.Perez, J.Ramirez), (Kipnis, J.Ramirez, C.Santana). Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Obrhltzr L, 4-9 6 10 3 3 0 6 103 4.01 Foltynewicz 1 0 0 0 1 4 19 5.79 Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Bauer W, 5-7 6 4 0 0 3 9 115 4.18 Atchison H, 9 1 1 0 0 0 1 10 2.76 Shaw H, 17 1 2 1 1 0 0 23 2.54 Allen S, 17-18 1 2 0 0 1 2 29 1.75 Bauer pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBP by Bauer (Ma.Gonzalez). WP Foltynewicz. BalkOberholtzer. UmpiresHome, Lance Barksdale; First, Kerwin Danley; Sec ond, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Mark Ripperg e r. T 3:14. A 17,123 (42,487). MARINERS 8, RED SOX 6Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.Jackson cf 4 1 2 0 1 0 .266 Ackley lf 5 3 3 1 0 0 .256 Cano 2b 2 1 0 0 0 0 .326 B.Miller 2b 2 0 1 2 0 0 .200 K.Morales dh 3 0 2 1 1 1 .230 2-En.Chavez pr-dh 1 1 0 0 0 1 .276 Seager 3b 3 2 2 2 1 0 .277 Morrison 1b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .244 Denora rf 3 0 0 1 0 1 .244 Zunino c 3 0 0 0 1 2 .206 C.Taylor ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .329 Totals 34 8 13 8 4 6 Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. B.Holt ss 5 2 2 0 1 1 .290 Pedroia 2b 5 0 0 0 1 1 .281 D.Ortiz dh 3 1 1 0 1 2 .265 1-Ke.Johnsn pr-dh 2 0 1 1 0 1 .212 Cespedes lf 4 2 3 1 1 0 .256 Napoli 1b 3 1 0 1 1 1 .261 Craig rf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .214 Middlebrooks 3b 5 0 2 3 0 2 .198 Betts cf 3 0 2 0 2 0 .254 Vazquez c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .221 a-Nava ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .260 Totals 39 6 13 6 7 10 Seattle 300 120 011 8 13 0 B oston 302 000 010 6 13 0 a-struck out for Vazquez in the 9th. 1-ran for D.Ortiz in the 6th. 2-ran for K.Morales in the 8th. LOB Seattle 5, Boston 15. 2BAckley (26), B.Miller (10), Morrison (12), Ke.Johnson (10), Cespedes (30), Craig (2), Middlebrooks (7). 3BAckley (3). RBIsAckley (54), B. Miller 2 (30), K.Morales (31), Seager 2 (80), Morrison (27), Denora (3), Ke.Johnson (23), Cespedes (85), Napoli (47), Middlebrooks 3 (14). SBC.Taylor (2), B.Holt (8), Betts (3). CSC.Taylor (2). SFB.Miller, Denora. Runners left in scoring position Seattle 3 (C.Taylor, Zunino, En.Chavez); Boston 8 (Betts, B.Holt 2, Napoli, Vazquez, Craig, Ke.Johnson 2). RISPSeattle 4 for 10; Boston 6 for 19. GIDPAckley. DP Seattle 1 (Farquhar, Morrison); Boston 1 (Pedroia, B.Holt, Napoli). Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Iwakuma 2 6 5 5 1 1 67 2.83 Leone W, 7-2 2 0 0 0 3 3 42 2.47 Beimel H, 9 1 0 0 0 0 9 1.17 Farquhar H, 11 1 3 0 0 0 1 22 2.56 Furbush H, 16 2 1 1 0 1 11 3.96 Wilhelmsen H, 7 0 0 0 1 1 13 2.09 Rodney S, 38-41 1 1 0 0 2 3 34 2.19 Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Webster L, 3-2 4 8 6 6 2 5 79 5.81 Breslow 0 0 0 0 0 2 4.84 Hembree 1 1 0 0 2 0 25 0.00 Layne 1 2 1 0 0 0 24 0.87 Tazawa 0 0 0 0 0 6 3.00 Mujica 1 2 1 1 0 1 16 4.28 Hembree pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBPby Iwakuma (Napoli, Craig). WP Wilhelmsen. PBZunino, Vazquez 2. UmpiresHome, Vic Carapazza; First, Pat Hoberg; Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Angel Hernandez. T 4:07. A 37,022 (37,071).METS 11, DODGERS 3New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Granderson rf 5 1 1 0 0 0 .220 Dan.Murphy 2b 5 2 2 1 0 0 .301 C.Torres p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 D.Wright 3b 2 1 1 0 0 0 .266 C ampbell 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .295 Duda 1b 5 2 3 5 0 1 .260 dArnaud c 5 1 2 1 0 0 .228 Lagares cf 4 2 1 1 0 0 .275 Tejada ss 4 1 1 2 0 0 .230 E.Young lf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .227 B.Colon p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .040 b-den Dekker ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .193 Carlyle p 1 0 1 0 0 0 1.000 Flores 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .225 Totals 41 11 14 11 0 2 Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. D.Gordon 2b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .291 Puig cf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .305 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 3 1 3 1 0 0 .275 Rojas lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .205 Kemp rf 3 0 1 1 0 1 .274 P.Baez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Butera ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .190 J.Wright p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 H.Ramirez ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .274 Ethier lf-rf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .248 Ju.Turner 3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .313 A.Ellis c 3 0 0 0 1 1 .180 Correia p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 a-Barney ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .230 Frias p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 V an Slyke rf-1b 2 1 1 0 0 0 .265 Totals 34 3 9 3 2 9 New York 025 000 301 11140 Los Angeles 100 001 010 3 9 1 a-grounded out for Correia in the 3rd. b-singled for B.Colon in the 7th. c-ied out for P.Baez in the 8th. EAd.Gonzalez (5). LOB New York 4, Los Angeles 6. 2B Ad.Gonzalez 2 (35). 3BE.Young (3), D.Gor don (12). HRdArnaud (12), o Correia; Duda (25), o Correia; Tejada (3), o Correia; Duda (26), o J.Wright. RBIsDan.Murphy (53), Duda 5 (76), dArnaud (32), Lagares (38), Tejada 2 (25), E.Young (14), D.Gordon (28), Ad.Gonzalez (89), Kemp (59). SFLagares. Runners left in scoring position New York 2 (B.Colon, Tejada); Los Angeles 3 (Ethi er, Butera, Van Slyke). RISPNew York 5 for 8; Los Angeles 2 for 10. GIDPKemp. DP New York 1 TP New York 1 (Campbell, Dan.Murphy, Duda, Duda, dArnaud). New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Colon W, 12-10 6 5 2 2 1 5 92 3.82 Carlyle 2 3 1 1 0 3 42 1.33 C.Torres 1 1 0 0 1 1 18 3.38 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Correia L, 2-1 3 7 7 5 0 1 48 6.43 Frias 3 5 3 3 0 1 47 6.08 P.Baez 1 1 0 0 0 0 25 1.69 J.Wright 1 1 1 1 0 0 14 3.90 UmpiresHome, Dale Scott; First, Brian Knight; Second, Adam Hamari; Third, CB Bucknor. T 3:02. A 47,290 (56,000).LeadersAMERICAN LEAGUEBATTING G AB R H Pct. Altuve Hou 127 533 68 178 .334 VMartinez Det 118 445 66 146 .328 Beltre Tex 115 437 65 143 .327 Cano Sea 124 475 67 155 .326 MeCabrera Tor 129 528 77 164 .311 Brantley Cle 124 483 78 150 .311 MiCabrera Det 127 483 81 149 .308 JAbreu CWS 115 448 68 138 .308 Eaton CWS 94 372 55 113 .304 Gillaspie CWS 104 379 48 115 .303 HOME RUNS NCruz, Baltimore, 34; JAbreu, Chicago, 33; Car ter, Houston, 30; Ortiz, Boston, 30; Trout, Los Angeles, 28; Encarnacion, Toronto, 27; Donald son, Oakland, 25; VMartinez, Detroit, 25. RUNS BATTED IN JAbreu, Chicago, 94; Ortiz, Boston, 93; Trout, Los Angeles, 90; MiCabrera, Detroit, 89; NCruz, Baltimore, 87; Cespedes, Boston, 85.NATIONAL LEAGUEBATTING G AB R H Pct. Morneau Col 109 407 47 128 .314 Revere Phi 119 468 58 147 .314 MaAdams StL 114 429 44 131 .305 AMcCutchen Pit 114 433 68 132 .305 Puig LAD 120 453 70 138 .305 Lucroy Mil 121 467 63 142 .304 JHarrison Pit 114 392 60 119 .304 ArRamirez Mil 103 379 43 115 .303 Span Was 120 501 78 151 .301 DanMurphy NYM 126 528 73 159 .301 HOME RUNS Stanton, MARLINS, 32; Rizzo, Chicago, 29; Duda, New York, 26; JUpton, Atlanta, 25; Byrd, Philadelphia, 23; Frazier, Cincinnati, 22; Desmond, Washington, 21; CGomez, Milwaukee, 21; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 21; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 21. RUNS BATTED IN Stanton, MARLINS, 94; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 89; JUpton, Atlanta, 86; Howard, Philadelphia, 80; Desmond, Washington, 79; Duda, New York, 76; Byrd, Philadelphia, 75. | BASEBALL SCOREBOARD NATIONALS 14, GIANTS 6San Francisco AB R H BI BB SO Avg. G.Blanco cf 5 2 2 1 0 1 .252 Pence rf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .283 Posey c 5 1 2 0 0 0 .287 Sandoval 3b 5 0 1 0 0 2 .288 Morse lf 4 1 1 1 1 2 .282 Panik 2b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .307 Ishikawa 1b 3 1 1 2 0 0 .258 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --J.Gutierrez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 B.Crawford ss 4 0 3 1 0 0 .230 Vogelsong p 3 0 0 0 0 1 .106 Aeldt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Machi p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Duvall 1b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .180 Totals 37 6 12 6 2 7 Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Span cf 6 0 2 1 0 1 .301 Rendon 3b 3 1 0 0 2 0 .277 Werth rf 4 2 2 1 1 1 .289 LaRoche 1b 4 1 2 2 1 1 .269 Desmond ss 5 2 2 2 0 2 .247 Harper lf 5 2 2 2 0 0 .265 A.Cabrera 2b 3 1 2 1 1 0 .264 Clippard p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Frandsen ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .256 R.Soriano p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --L obaton c 4 3 3 1 1 0 .222 Strasburg p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .078 a-Schierholtz ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .191 Stammen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .286 b-Hairston ph 1 1 1 1 0 0 .226 Storen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Espinosa ph-2b 2 1 2 2 0 0 .219 Totals 40 14 18 13 6 5 San Francisco 113 001 000 6 12 0 Washington 000 206 15x 14 180 a-popped out for Strasburg in the 4th. b-doubled for Stammen in the 6th. c-sin gled for Storen in the 7th. d-popped out for Clippard in the 8th. LOB San Francisco 8, Washington 8. 2BMorse (30), Werth (30), LaRoche (19), Harper (8), A.Cabrera (5), Lobaton (8), Hairston (4). 3BG.Blanco (4). HRG.Blanco (2), o Strasburg; Ishikawa (2), o Strasburg; Desmond (21), o Vogelsong; Harper (7), o J.Gutierrez; Espinosa (8), o J.Gutierrez. RBIsG.Blanco (23), Pence (58), Morse (58), Ishikawa 2 (12), B.Crawford (50), Span (27), Werth (70), LaRoche 2 (69), Desmond 2 (79), Harper 2 (25), A.Cabrera (10), Lobaton (12), Hairston (7), Espinosa 2 (27). SBWerth (7). SF Pence, Ishikawa. Runners left in scoring positionSan Francisco 5 (Panik, Vogel song 2, Sandoval, Pence); Washington 4 (Desmond 2, Schierholtz, Rendon). RISP San Francisco 2 for 9; Washington 10 for 17. GIDPLobaton. DP San Francisco 1 (Vogelsong, B.Crawford, Ishikawa). San Francisco IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Vogelsong 5 4 3 3 4 3 95 3.78 Aeldt L, 3-2 0 5 4 4 0 0 14 2.72 Machi 2 1 1 1 1 18 1.60 J.Lopez 3 1 1 0 0 21 2.23 J.Gutierrez 1 4 5 5 1 1 37 3.95 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Strasburg 4 8 5 5 2 4 79 3.59 Stammen W, 4-4 2 3 1 1 0 1 32 3.56 Storen H, 17 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 1.50 Clippard H, 30 1 1 0 0 0 0 7 1.92 R.Soriano 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 2.44 A eldt pitched to 5 batters in the 6th. WP Aeldt, Strasburg. UmpiresHome, Chris Conroy; First, Jordan Baker; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Paul Emmel. T 3:46. A 35,476 (41,408). ROCKIES 7, MARLINS 4Miami AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Yelich lf 4 1 2 1 1 1 .289 Je.Baker 2b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .257 Solano 2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .231 Stanton rf 4 0 1 1 1 1 .299 McGehee 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .295 Ozuna cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .266 G.Jones 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .246 b-Lucas ph-1b 1 0 1 0 0 0 .241 Hechavarria ss 4 1 2 0 0 0 .275 Mathis c 4 1 2 1 0 0 .205 Hand p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .050 Penny p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .250 M.Dunn p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-R.Johnson ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .221 A.Ramos p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 37 4 11 4 2 3 Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Blackmon rf 4 2 2 0 1 1 .291 Stubbs cf 5 1 3 1 0 1 .302 Arenado 3b 4 1 2 2 0 0 .308 Co.Dickerson lf 5 1 1 0 0 2 .320 McKenry c 3 1 1 2 1 0 .339 McBride 1b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .375 Rutledge ss 3 0 2 0 1 0 .265 LeMahieu 2b 4 0 2 2 0 0 .263 Bergman p 3 0 0 0 0 0 .143 N icasio p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .083 a-Barnes ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .252 Logan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Ottavino p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Hawkins p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 35 7 14 7 4 5 Miami 020 000 200 4 11 0 Colorado 300 011 20x 7 14 0 a-struck out for Nicasio in the 7th. b-singled for G.Jones in the 8th. c-grounded out for M.Dunn in the 8th. LOB Miami 8, Colorado 9. 2BYelich (22), Je.Baker (9), McGehee (27), Ozuna (21), Mathis (6), Blackmon (23), Stubbs (19), LeMahieu (11). 3BHechavar ria 2 (9), Rutledge (4). HRArenado (14), o Hand; McKenry (5), o Hand. RBIsYelich (45), Je.Baker (26), Stanton (94), Mathis (11), Stubbs (39), Arenado 2 (52), McKenry 2 (16), LeMahieu 2 (32). SBStubbs (16). CSStubbs (3). Runners left in scoring positionMiami 4 (Ozuna 2, G.Jones, Yelich); Colorado 6 (LeMahieu, Rutledge 2, Arenado, Blackmon 2). RISPMiami 4 for 12; Colorado 2 for 10. GIDPHechavarria, McKenry. DP Miami 2 (McGehee, Je.Bak er, G.Jones), (Je.Baker, G.Jones); Colorado 1 (Arenado, LeMahieu, McBride). Miami IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hand L, 2-6 4 7 4 4 3 3 89 4.71 Penny 2 6 3 3 1 1 41 5.84 M.Dunn 0 0 0 0 0 2 3.42 A.Ramos 1 1 0 0 0 1 10 2.01 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Bergmn W, 1-2 6 9 4 4 2 1 97 6.75 Nicasio H, 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 5.68 Logan 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 6.84 Ottavino H, 16 1 1 0 0 0 0 6 3.65 Hawkins S, 20-21 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 2.80 Logan pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scoredPenny 3-0, M.Dunn 2-0, Nicasio 1-0, Ottavino 1-0. HBPby Hand (Arenado). UmpiresHome, Tim Welke; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Clint Fagan; Third, Tim Timmons. T 3:07. A 40,509 (50,480). On this date1922 In one of the wildest games ever played, the Cubs beat the Phillies 26-23. The Cubs led 25-6 in the fourth inning, but held on as the game ended with the Phil lies leaving the bases loaded. 1967 Dean Chance of Minnesota pitched his second no-hitter of the month, defeating the Indians 2-1. 2001 Roger Clemens became the fourth pitcher since 1900 to win 17 of his rst 18 decisions as the Yankees beat Ana heim 7-5. Clemens joined Rube Marquard of the New York Giants (19-1 in 1912); Don Newcombe of the Brooklyn Dodgers (18-1 in 1955); and Elroy Face of the Pittsburgh Pirates (18-1 in 1959).


The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 SP Page 5 Sports on TVMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL7 p.m. ESPN N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City SUN Tampa Bay at Baltimore 10 p.m. FSFL Miami at L.A. AngelsSOCCER2:55 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Liverpool at Manchester CityTENNIS1 p.m. ESPN U.S. Open, rst round, at New York 6 p.m. ESPN2 U.S. Open, rst round, at New YorkYOUTH OLYMPICS GAMES7 p.m. NBCSN Athletics; womens diving, at Nanjing, China (same-day tape)Pro baseballSATURDAYS LATE MLB LINESCORESATHLETICS 2, ANGELS 1Los Angeles 000 000 100 1 6 1 Oakland 010 000 01x 2 6 1 C.Wilson, Jepsen (7), J.Smith (8) and Iannet ta; Lester, Gregerson (8), Doolittle (9) and D.Norris. WGregerson 3-2. LJ.Smith 5-2. SvDoolittle (20).ROCKIES 5, MARLINS 4, 12 INNINGSMiami 001 110 001 000 0 4 12 0 Colorado 003 000 001 000 1 5 14 1 (13 innings) Koehler, Morris (8), M.Dunn (8), Cishek (9), Hatcher (10), S.Dyson (12) and Saltalamac chia; Lyles, Brothers (6), Nicasio (7), Logan (8), Ottavino (8), Hawkins (9), Masset (10), B.Brown (12), Belisle (13) and McKenry. W Belisle 4-6. LS.Dyson 2-1. HRsColorado, Barnes (7), Co.Dickerson (19).DIAMONDBACKS 5, PADRES 2San Diego 000 000 020 2 3 0 Arizona 110 000 03x 5 10 0 Cashner, Stauer (6), Quackenbush (8) and Rivera; Nuno, O.Perez (8), A.Reed (9) and M.Montero. WO.Perez 3-3. LQuackenbush 2-3. SvA.Reed (30). HRsArizona, Lamb (1), Gregorius (6).METS 4, DODGERS 7New York 000 301 000 4 12 1 Los Angeles 000 230 20x 7 8 1 deGrom, Black (7), Edgin (7), Mejia (8) and dArnaud; Greinke, Howell (8), B.Wilson (8), Jansen (9) and Butera. WGreinke 13-8. LdeGrom 6-6. SvJansen (37). HRs New York, Lagares (3), Duda (24). Los Ange les, Ad.Gonzalez (18). 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 Rays 3, Orioles 2 Twins 5, Red Sox 2, 1st game Pirates 6, Yankees 4 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 Sundays results No games scheduled Todays games Nationals at Marlins, 12 p.m. Tigers at Astros, 12 p.m. Orioles 2, Red Sox 0, 3 innings, comp. of susp. game Cardinals at Mets, 12 p.m. Red Sox at Orioles, 12 p.m. Blue Jays at Pirates, 12 p.m. Rays at Twins, 12 p.m. Yankees at Phillies, 12 p.m. Braves at Gulf Coast, 12 p.m. Tuesdays games Mets at Cardinals, 10 a.m. Pirates at Blue Jays, 12 p.m. Phillies at Yankees, 12 p.m. Orioles at Red Sox, 12 p.m. Astros at Tigers, 12 p.m. Marlins at Nationals, 12 p.m. Gulf Coast at Braves, 12 p.m. Twins at Rays, 12 p.m.Pro basketballWNBA PLAYOFFS CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-3, x-if necessary) Eastern Conference Chicago 1, Atlanta 1 F riday: Chicago 80, Atlanta 77 Sunday: Atlanta 92, Chicago 83 Tuesday: Chicago at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Indiana 2, Washington 0 Thursday: Indiana 78, Washington 73 Saturday: Indiana 81, Washington 76, OT Western Conference Phoenix 1, Los Angeles 0 Friday: Phoenix 75, Los Angeles 72 Sunday: Phoenix at Los Angeles, late 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 89 NBA CALENDAR Aug. 30-Sept. 14 FIBA World Cup of Basketball, Spain. Sept. 27 Training camps open for teams competing in preseason games outside North America. Sept. 30 Training camps open for all teams. Oct. 27 Rosters set for opening day. Oct. 28 2014-15 regular season begins. Jan. 5 10-day contracts can be signed. Jan. 10 Contracts guaranteed for rest of season. Feb. 13-15 All-Star weekend, New York. Feb. 19 Trade deadline (3 p.m. EST). April 15 Last day of regular season. April 18 Playos begin.Glantz-Culver LineMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLNational League FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Washington -150 at Philadelphia +140 at Pittsburgh -120 St. Louis +110 Milwaukee -115 at San Diego +105 at San Francisco -165 Colorado +155 American League at Baltimore -130 Tampa Bay +120 at Toronto -115 Boston +105 at Kansas City -140 New York +130 Oakland -170 at Houston +160 at Seattle -175 Texas +165 Interleague at Los Angeles (AL) -135 Miami +125NCAA FOOTBALLThursdayFAVORITE O T O/U UNDERDOG at South Carolina 10 10 (58) Texas A&M Wake Forest 4 2 (45) at LA.-Monroe at Tulsa 3 5 (47) Tulane Mississippi-a 10 10 (54) Boise St. at Vanderbilt 17 14 (52) Temple Washington St.-b 9 8 (61) RutgersFridayBYU 17 16 (50) at UConn Bowling Green 7 7 (57) at W. Ky. Colorado-c 3 3 (63) Colorado St. at Houston 12 12 (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 (57) at Virginia at Michigan 34 34 (53) App. UAB 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 (Ohio) 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 Mississippi St. 29 30 (56) Southern Miss. Washington 19 15 (58) at Hawaii Florida St.-f 17 17 (63) Oklahoma St. at Texas 24 24 (52) No. Texas at New Mexico 7 7 (67) UTEP LSU-g 4 4 (50) WisconsinSundayat Tennessee 6 6 (51) Utah St. at Baylor 31 33 (73) SMUSept. 1at Louisville 2 3 (53) Miamia-at Atlanta b-at Seattle c-at Denver d-at Dublin e-at Baltimore f-at Arlington, Texas g-at HoustonSoccerMLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA D.C. 13 7 4 43 39 26 Sporting Kansas City 12 7 6 42 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 14 7 3 45 43 33 FC Dallas 12 7 6 42 45 33 Real Salt Lake 11 5 9 42 39 30 Los Angeles 11 5 7 40 41 26 Vancouver 7 5 12 33 33 31 Portland 7 8 10 31 41 43 Colorado 8 11 6 30 37 39 San Jose 6 9 7 25 26 28 Chivas USA 6 12 6 24 21 37 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturdays results New York 4, Montreal 2 Toronto FC 2, Chicago 2, tie New England 1, Chivas USA 0 Columbus 3, Houston 0 D.C. United 3, Sporting Kansas City 0 Los Angeles 2, Vancouver 0 Sundays results Seattle FC at Portland, 5 p.m. Seattle FC 4, Portland 2 Wednesdays game D.C. United at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Fridays game Houston at Sporting Kansas City, 8 p.m. Saturdays games Colorado at Seattle FC, 4 p.m. New England at Toronto FC, 5 p.m. Columbus at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Portland at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. Real Salt Lake at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sundays games New York at D.C. United, 2:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Chivas USA, 8 p.m.Pro footballNFL PRESEASON AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA DOLPHINS 2 1 0 .667 55 50 New England 2 1 0 .667 78 65 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 62 62 Bualo 1 3 0 .250 63 81 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 2 1 0 .667 50 56 Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 68 64 JAGUARS 1 2 0 .333 47 43 Indianapolis 0 3 0 .000 53 63 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 3 0 .000 49 70 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 2 1 0 .667 72 34 San Diego 1 2 0 .500 48 69 Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 69 97 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 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 3 0 0 1.000 80 65 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 3 0 0 1.000 70 46 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 St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 64 61 San Francisco 1 2 0 .000 24 64 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 30, Kansas City 12 New Orleans 23, Indianapolis 17 St. Louis 33, Cleveland 14 Houston 18, Denver 17 Sundays results San Francisco 21, San Diego 7 Cincinnati at Arizona, late Thursdays games Atlanta at JAGUARS, 6 p.m. Kansas City at Green Bay, 7 p.m. Detroit at Bualo, 7 p.m. Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 7 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. St. Louis at DOLPHINS, 7 p.m. New England at N.Y. Giants, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Washington at BUCS, 7:30 p.m. San Francisco at Houston, 8 p.m. Baltimore at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Denver at Dallas, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Tennessee, 8 p.m. Chicago at Cleveland, 8 p.m. Arizona at San Diego, 10 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 10 p.m. NFL CALENDAR Aug. 26 Teams must reduce rosters to maximum of 75 active players. Aug. 30 Teams must reduce rosters to maximum of 53 active players. Aug. 31 Waiver period begins for players released the previous day; practice squads can be lled. Sept. 4 Regular season begins, Green Bay at Seattle. Sept. 7-8 First full weekend of regular season. Oct. 7-8 Fall owners meetings, New York. Oct. 28 Trade deadline. Dec. 28 Regular season ends. Jan. 3-4, 2015 Wild-card playos. Jan. 10-11 Divisional playos. Jan. 18 Conference championships. Jan. 25 Pro Bowl, Glendale, Arizona. Feb. 1 Super Bowl, Glendale, Arizona. CFL EAST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Toronto 3 6 0 6 223 249 Hamilton 1 6 0 2 149 185 Montreal 1 7 0 2 125 217 Ottawa 1 7 0 2 126 231 WEST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Edmonton 7 1 0 14 214 142 Calgary 7 1 0 14 223 121 Saskatchewan 6 2 0 12 193 151 Winnipeg 6 3 0 12 230 217 B.C. 5 4 0 10 212 182 Fridays result Winnipeg 24, Montreal 16 Saturdays result Edmonton 41 Toronto 27 Sundays results Calgary 32, Ottawa 7 Saskatchewan 20, B.C. 16 Fridays game Ottawa at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Sundays game Winnipeg at Saskatchewan, 4 p.m. Sept. 1 Toronto at Hamilton, 1 p.m. Edmonton at Calgary, 4:30 p.m.TransactionsBASEBALLAmerican League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Recalled RHP Miguel Gonzalez from Norfolk (IL). Desig nated INF Cord Phelps for assignment. BOSTON RED SOX Recalled RHP Heath Hembree from Pawtucket (IL). Op tioned RHP Brandon Workman to Paw tucket. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Transferred 1B Kyle Blanks from the 15to the 60-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS Traded C Geovany Soto to Oakland for cash considerations. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Optioned RHP Kyle Drabek to Bualo (IL). National League CHICAGO CUBS Reinstated RHP Brian Schlitter from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Iowa (PCL). COLORADO ROCKIES Placed OF Michael Cuddyer on the 15-day DL. Activated RHP Christian Bergman. Transferred Carlos Gonzalez (knee) to the 60-day DL. PITTSBURGH PIRATES Claimed LHP Bobby LaFromboise o waivers from San Diego and optioned him to Indianapolis (IL). Designated INF Tommy Field for assign ment. American Association AMARILLO SOX Released LHP Ryan Rogers. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Re leased INF Miles Walding and INF Logan Brumley. WICHITA WINGNUTS Released RHP Luke Roberston. Atlantic League LONG ISLAND DUCKS Announced the contract of RHP Mitch Talbot was pur chased by Lamigo (Chinese PBL). Activated RHP Brett Lorin. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES Released RHP Kirk Clark. Claimed RHP Eric Beaulac o waivers from New Jersey.FOOTBALLNational Football League ATLANTA FALCONS Waived DE Theo Agnew, LBs Brendan Daley, Walker May and Darin Drakeford, S Devonta Glover-Wright, WRs Julian Jones and Tramaine Thompson, QB Je Mathews, RB Jerome Smith and TE Brian Wozniak. Placed OL Mike Johnson and LB Marquis Spruill on injured reserve. Placed WR Drew Davis and S Zeke Motta on the PUP list. Released S Tyrell Johnson. BUFFALO BILLS Released DT Alan Branch. CAROLINA PANTHERS Released WRs Tiquan Underwood, Marvin McNutt, Kealoha Pilares, Toney Clemons, OT Oscar Johnson, DL Lindon Gaydosh, DL Alex Hall, DL Craig Roh, LB Anthony Morales and P Jordan Gay. CHICAGO BEARS Waived RB Michael Ford, WR Greg Herd, WR Ko Hughes, OT Joe Long, CB Derricus Purdy and CB Peyton Thompson. Terminated the contracts of DT Nate Collins, G-C Dylan Gandy and S Adrian Wilson. GREEN BAY PACKERS Released S Charles Clay, CB Antonio Dennard, WR Chris Harper, LB Korey Jones, FB Ina Liaina, QB Chase Rettig and WR Gerrard Sheppard. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS Waived CB Mike Harris, WR Ramses Barden, LB Allen Bradford, G Antoine Caldwell, LB Josh Hull, RB Harvey Unga, S Joe Young, C Patrick Lew is, LS Charley Hughlett and WR Kenny Shaw. Waived/injured DT David Carter. MIAMI DOLPHINS Named Dan Marino special adviser to the owner. NEW YORK JETS Released TE Colin Anderson, WR Mike Campbell, CB Ras-I Dowling, WR Jacoby Ford, DE Anthony Grady and FB Chad Young. OAKLAND RAIDERS Released TE Kyle Auray, T Emmett Cleary, LB Justin Cole, WR Mike Davis, DT Torell Troup, WR Rahsaan Vaughn, and CB Jansen Watson. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Released LS Jeremy Cain. Waived DT Euclid Cum mings, OL Jace Daniels, WR Skye Dawson, OL Jason Foster, DE Ryne Giddins, G R.J. Mattes, WR Eric Page, WR Tommy Streeter, DE Chaz Sutton, QB Alex Tanney and FB Ian Thompson. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Waived FB Stephen Campbell, WR Cody Homan, LB Jeremy Kimbrough, WR Rashad Lawrence, S Ross Madison, DE Jake McDonough, LB Adrian Robinson and DE Jeremy Towns. Re leased LB Rob Jackson.BoxingFIGHT 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. Rogelio Medina, 10, super middleweights; Badou Jack vs. Jason Escalera, 10, super middle weights. At Hermosillo, Mexico, David Sanchez vs. Anuar Salas, 12, for Sanchezs interim WBA junior bantamweight title. Sept. 5 At Tokyo, Akira Yaegashi vs. Roman Gonzalez, 12, for Yaegashis WBC yweight title; Naoya Inoue vs. Samartlek Kokietgym, 12, for Inoues WBC junior yweight title. | SCOREBOARD | AUTO RACING SCOREBOARDIndyCar SeriesGOPRO GRAND PRIX OF SONOMA At Sonoma Raceway Sonoma, Calif. Lap length 2.385 miles (Starting position in parentheses) 1. (3) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Chevrolet, 85, Running. 2. (10) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 3. (15) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 4. (20) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 5. (19) Juan Pablo Montoya, Dallara-Chev rolet, 85, Running. 6. (2) Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 7. (12) Mikhail Aleshin, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 8. (13) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 9. (16) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 10. (1) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet, 85, Running. 11. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Chevro let, 85, Running. 12. (4) James Hinchclie, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 13. (8) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet, 85, Running. 14. (17) Mike Conway, Dallara-Chevrolet, 85, Running. 15. (18) Jack Hawksworth, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 16. (22) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Chev rolet, 85, Running. 17. (5) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Chevrolet, 85, Running. 18. (6) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevrolet, 85, Running. 19. (9) Carlos Munoz, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 20. (14) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 85, Running. 21. (11) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Chevrolet, 84, Running. 22. (21) Carlos Huertas, Dallara-Honda, 28, Mechanical. Race Statistics Winners average speed 94.026. Time of Race 2:09:21.8064. Margin of Victory 1.1359 seconds. Cautions 3 for 11 laps. Lead Changes 10 among 8 drivers. Lap Leaders Power 1-16, Newgarden 1718, Montoya 19, Power 20-36, Kanaan 3739, Conway 40-59, Sato 60, Montoya 61-63, Rahal 64-81, Conway 82, Dixon 83-85. Points Power 626, Castroneves 575, Pagenaud 545, Hunter-Reay 534, Dixon 523, Montoya 519, Kanaan 443, Bourdais 437, Munoz 435, Andretti 424.Formula OneBELGIAN GRAND PRIX At Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps, Spa-Francorchamps, Belgium Lap length 4.35 miles 1. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 44 laps, 1:24:36.556, 135.740 mph. 2. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 44, 1:24:39.939. 3. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 44, 1:25:04.588. 4. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 44, 1:25:13.371. 5. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 44, 1:25:28.752. 6. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 44, 1:25:31.136. 7. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 44, 1:25:37.718. 8. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India, 44, 1:25:40.849. 9. Daniil Kvyat, Russia, Toro Rosso, 44, 1:25:41.903. 10. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India, 44, 1:25:42.253. 11. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 44, 1:25:48.476. 12. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, McLaren, 44, 1:25:50.818. 13. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Williams, 44, 1:25:52.531. 14. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Sauber, 44, 1:25:59.003. 15. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 44, 1:26:07.381. 16. Max Chilton, England, Marussia, 43, +1 lap. 17. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Caterham, 43, +1 lap. Not Classed 18. Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 39, Re tired. 19. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 38, Retired. 20. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 33, Retired. 21. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Lotus, 1, Retired. 22. Andre Lotterer, Germany, Caterham, 1, Retired. Drivers Standings (After 12 of 19 races) 1. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 220 points. 2. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 191. 3. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 156. 4. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 121. 5. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 110. 6. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 98. 7. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India, 70. 8. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 68. 9. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Williams, 40. 10. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 39. SONOMA, Calif. Scott Dixon passed Mike Conway with three laps to go at Sonoma Raceway on Sunday, earning a dramatic IndyCar victory and muddying the overall championship race. Series leader Will Power nished ninth after a ferocious last-lap push past Justin Wilson, setting up an intriguing nish to the Indy Car season Saturday at Fontana. After starting on the pole, Power fell back to 20th with a mid-race spin. IndyCar is reviewing Powers tactics on the nal lap. Dixon is out of the race to defend his 2013 title, but he surged for his 35th career victory after leader Graham Rahal was forced to the pits for gas with four laps left. The raceway was unaffected by an earthquake centered just northeast of the track about 10 hours before the race began. The 6.0 quake left several drivers alarmed, but unharmed. Ricciardo tops Rosberg in Belgium: In Spa, Belgium, Red Bull driver Daniel Ricciardo beat Nico Rosberg to win an incident-packed Belgian Grand Prix, while Rosberg extended his championship lead over Mercedes teammate Lewis Hamilton in acrimonious circumstances. The increasingly strained relations at Mercedes could now get even worse after Rosberg effectively ended Hamiltons race chances with a risky overtaking move that saw him clip and puncture the Britons left tire. Hamilton retired with five laps remaining after his team noticed some further degradation. It was a second straight win for Ricciardo after victory at the Hungarian GP last month and the third of an impressive season. The Australian continues to outshine his Red Bull teammate Sebastian Vettel who was fifth. Research shows most racing deaths at short tracks: Two of every three deaths in U.S. auto racing over the past three years occurred at short tracks, which have been slow to embrace changes that are saving lives in racings major leagues. The most recent tragedy happened Aug. 9 in New York when auto racing star Tony Stewart hit and killed 20-year-old sprint car driver Kevin Ward Jr., who was standing on the track and pointing toward Stewarts car coming toward him while the race was under caution. The two had just tangled in a turn seconds earlier, sending Wards car into a wall. Ward became one of more than 520 people across America who have died in auto racing in the past 25 years, an Observer study shows. His death prompted NASCAR to adopt a new rule prohibiting its drivers from leaving their cars and walking onto the track to confront other drivers after accidents. The Charlotte ObserverDixon steals win in Sonoma AUTO RACING ROUNDUPRicciardo stays hot, wins Belgian Grand PrixBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSAP PHOTOSebastien Bourdais (11) loses control and collides with Ryan Briscoe (8) during the GoPro Grand Prix of Sonoma on Sunday in Sonoma, Calif. Scott Dixon won the race. | QUICK HITSMIAMI GOALIE SCORES CANES FIRST GOAL OF SEASONCORAL GABLES (AP) Emily Lillard scored the rst goal of the University of Miamis womens soccer season. And shes a goalie. Lillards second-half free kick from mideld somehow found its way into the net, marking Miamis biggest highlight during its 2-1 loss at Central Florida on Sunday afternoon. Lillard also made seven saves, but the senior from Overland Park, Kansas, will never forget her goal, which she thinks was her rst since she scored on a penalty kick in high school.JUDICIARYFormer player asks judge to deny settlement in concussion case: A former San Diego State football player wants a judge to reject the proposed settlement of a class-action lawsuit against the NCAA, saying it will deny billions in damages to athletes who suffered head injuries. The request came in a new federal court filing on behalf of Anthony Nichols, whose head-injury lawsuit was one of ten consolidated into a single case in U.S. District Court. Under the settlement proposed in July, the NCAA would set aside $70 million to diagnose current and former athletes for brain trauma.CYCLINGAmerican wins USA Pro Challenge: In Denver, American Tejay van Garderen claimed his second straight USA Pro Challenge with a sixth-place in the concluding sunny and warm Boulder to Denver road race seventh stage. In San Fernando, Spain, Nacer Bouhanni of France sprinted to victory in the second stage of the Spanish Vuelta, while Alejandro Valverde claimed the red leaders jersey.WOMENS BASKETBALLDream force Game 3 against Sky: In Rosemont, Ill., Angel McCoughtry scored a career-high 39 points, and the Atlanta Dream beat the Chicago Sky 92-83 to even their WNBA playoff series at one game apiece. Game 3 is Tuesday in Atlanta, with the winner moving into the Eastern Conference finals against Indiana. Tiffany Hayes added 15 points for Atlanta, and Jasmine Thomas had nine points, seven rebounds and six assists. Elena Delle Donne scored 22 points for the Sky, who won 80-77 in the series opener on Friday. Allie Quigley had 20 points, and Epiphanny Prince finished with 19.PRO SOCCERMessi, Barcelona off to hot start: Lionel Messi helped 10-man Barcelona start the Spanish league with a 3-0 win over Elche in the debut of coach Luis Enrique, with the Argentina star looking eager to put last seasons disappointments behind him. Obafemi Martins scored two goals and got an assist for another from Clint Dempsey, and the Seattle Sounders went on to defeat the Portland Timbers 4-2 in a Cascadia Cup rivalry match. Albert Ebosse, from Cameroon, died of a head injury after being hit by a rock apparently thrown by his own fans at a top-flight league game in Algeria and a police investigation will be opened into his death, the Confederation of African Football and the players club said.


Page 6 SP The Sun /Monday, August 25, 2014 brightest in the game the past few seasons. The Gamecocks lost defensive end Jadeveon Clowney, the former SEC defensive player of the year taken No. 1 overall last May by the Houston Texans. South Carolina also starts without the winningest quarterback in history in Connor Shaw and per haps the most dependable receiver of Spurriers era in Bruce Ellington. The Aggies begin year three in the SEC without Heisman Trophy winner Johnny Manziel, one of three Texas A&M players (receiver Mike Evans and offensive lineman Jake Matthews are the others) gone to the pros. While some think the absences leave plenty of questions for the two top-25 teams, Spurrier believes it gives the returnees on both sides motivation to do well. The biggest Gamecock questions will come on defense, where Clowney and starters Kelcy Quarles and Chaz Sutton from a year ago are vying for NFL spots. Defensive tackle J.T. Surratt is the lone hold over and will be joined by sophomores Gerald Dixon and Darius English at the ends, and Dixons brother Gerald Dixon Jr. their father Gerald Dixon Sr. played at South Carolina in 1990-91 at the other tackle spot. The lines goal is chasing down Texas A&M sophomore quarterback Kenny Hill, picked to succeed Manziel. South Carolinas new quarterback is longtime backup Dylan Thompson, who has had his moments both positive and negative under center the previous three seasons. Thompson worked to develop better rapport with receivers, running backs and an offensive line considered one of the SECs best. While Thompson is more the drop back-style passer Spurrier groomed during his Fun-n-Gun days coaching Florida, dont expect the coach to go away from the running success the Gamecocks have relied on to go 33-6 the past three years. Mike Davis ran for 1,183 yards the fourth highest total in South Carolina history last year and Spurrier plans to keep him grinding forward this fall. Davis has missed several practices with rib problems, but was back at work late last week. Hopefully, Mike will be full speed, 100 percent by Thursday. We think he will be, Spurrier said.SPURRIERFROM PAGE 1 NFL ROUNDUP49ers pick up first winSANTA CLARA, Calif. San Franciscos No. 1 offense still looks shaky two weeks from the regular season, and the 49ers did just enough for their rst preseason victory in a 21-7 win against the San Diego Chargers on Sunday. There were tens of thousands of empty seats hours after an overnight 6.0-magnitude earthquake struck in the Northern California wine country near Napa. The quake affected some public transportation options to the new $1.2 billion stadium, which sold out last Sunday. The patchy eld is hardly ideal, with visible lines where sod was placed after the initial turf failed to hold. Phil Dawson kicked a 39-yard eld goal at the 9:27 mark of the second quarter, ending an eight scoreless quarters for the 49ers as they doubled their preseason total. Dawson added another from 28 yards.Bengals 19, Cardinals 13: In Glendale, Ariz., Cincinnatis Terence Newman returned an intercep tion 54 yards for the only touchdown by either teams starters and Cincinnati went on to victory against Arizona. Mike Nugent added field goals of 48 and 36 yards for Cincinnati (1-2). Jay Feely, competing with rookie Chandler Catanzaro for the Cardinals kicking job, made a 24-yarder but missed from 48. Catanzaro made a 23-yard attempt. The Cardinals (1-2) got their lone touchdown on a 30-yard pass from backup Drew Stanton to rookie John Brown with 1:29 left in the third quarter, tying it at 13-13.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSBengals jump to early lead and hold off Cardinals AP PHOTOSan Francisco 49ers tight end Vernon Davis (85) runs against San Diego Chargers strong safety Marcus Gilchrist (38) during Sundays game. The 49ers won 21-7. COLLEGE FOOTBALL NOTEBOOKMiami hands freshman the reinsCORAL GABLES Brad Kaaya arrived on Miamis campus in May. Barely three months later, the true freshman is already the Hurricanes starting quarterback. Kaaya edged transfer Jake Heaps for the job, and will start Miamis opener at Louisville on Sept. 1. As I told him, hes our quarterback, Miami coach Al Golden said Sunday afternoon after practice, a few hours after informing Kaaya and Heaps of the decision. Hes not a freshman quarterback. Hes the University of Miami quarterback. Kaaya being selected puts an answer to the biggest question of camp for Miami, which lost quarterback Stephen Morris to graduation and was expected to have Ryan Williams replace him to open this season. But Williams tore a knee ligament in spring ball and while his recovery has been much faster than many anticipated, the race has been Kaaya vs. Heaps. And in the end, Kaaya won. Separation came about a few days ago, about eight days ago, said offensive coordinator James Coley, who has raved about Kaayas poise. I thought Jake did a great job this camp and I just thought that Kaaya, towards the end here, really pulled away and started getting really comfortable. Like Ive been saying, hes not your regular freshman. Hes not a freshman anymore. Hes the starting quarterback for the University of Miami. Coley was asked if he envisioned a scenario three months ago where a true freshman could be given the keys to Miamis high-octane offense. You know what? No, Coley said. Kaaya, a 6-foot-4, 206-pound native of West Hills, California, spent about 13 weeks on campus before training camp and rarely ventured out to see any of the sights of South Florida. Instead, he was often found studying Miamis playbook for hours, and Golden has been often pointed out the sacrices that Kaaya made to get into the quarterback race. For me, if I was coming to Miami to just go to the city, go out and have fun, I wouldve stayed back home, Kaaya said earlier this month, on the lone day hes been able to talk with reporters because of team policies regarding new arrivals. I came here to play football. That was my whole decision. My decision was based on football. I wasnt coming to Miami to just enjoy the extra stuff that Miami has.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS left with ankle injuries. Johnson will be out 4-6 weeks with an MCL tear, but Fisher said Saffold, Langford and Brockers could play if needed in the preseason nale Thursday at Miami. Bradford was injured in the rst quarter of Saturday nights 33-14 preseason victory at Cleveland. He was hit on his left side by Browns defensive end Armonty Bryant as he threw a pass, and hopped briey on his right leg before dropping to the ground. Fisher said the injury was a one in 100 rarity. The knee was locked and something has to give, he said. Unfortunately, the ACL gave. Bradford, the rst overall pick of the 2010 draft, missed the last nine games last season after getting injured at Carolina. The Rams also have rookie Garrett Gilbert and Austin Davis on the roster. Hill strolled through the auditorium to a meeting as Fisher walked to the podium and Davis also made an appear ance during the news conference. Shauns our guy, Fisher said. I brought him here. The Rams shifted to a ground-heavy offense after Bradford was injured last year and Kellen Clemens inherited the job. They were 3-4 with Bradford and 4-5 with Clemens. Unlike Bradford, Clemens was a bit of a scrambler. Hill is more in the Bradford mold of a drop-back passer. After the game, Fisher thought Bradford might have hyperextended the knee and was very optimistic. Bradford walked off the eld, and then walked to the locker room after the injury. Wide receiver Brian Quick said he was assured by the quarterback that he was OK. It is a tremendous loss for them, Browns coach Mike Pettine said. We knew that it didnt look like much when it happened, but I just think it was a good amount of weight that got put on it. Pettine said there certainly wasnt any intent by Bryant to hurt Bradford. Bradford had 14 touchdown passes and four interceptions last season. The Rams then upgraded their offensive line by drafting guard-tackle Greg Robinson No. 2 overall.BRADFORDFROM PAGE 1 CLEVELAND While Josh Gordon waits to hear from the NFL, the Cleveland Browns think they have an idea about what is going to happen. Coach Mike Pettine said Sunday that Gordon did not play in the Browns previous exhibition game because the team is preparing to be without the All-Pro wide receiver for at least part of the season. Gordon is waiting to hear from the NFL regarding his appeal of a possible yearlong suspension for again violating the leagues substance-abuse program. He has been practicing and playing for weeks amid uncertainty about his career. Knowing that the decision is looming that were fairly certain that were not going to have him for a minimum of some part of the year we wanted to make sure that we were getting repetitions with the guys that are going to be out there early, Pettine said. The 23-year-old Gordon set the clubs single-season franchise record with an NFL-best 1,646 yards receiving last year despite being suspended for the rst two games. The breakout performance included one dazzling four-game stretch where had 36 receptions for 774 yards and ve touchdowns. But he has struggled in his preparations for this year, dropping passes during practices and preseason games. He hasnt spoken to reporters for months, and Pettine said his uncertain future is weighing on him. An unspecied injury also contributed to Gordon being held out for Saturday nights 33-14 loss to St. Louis, Pettine said. Prater faces four-game suspension: The Denver Broncos will be without one of the NFLs top kickers for the first four games of the regular season. Matt Prater, who set the NFL record last year with a 64-yard field goal, will serve a suspension for violating the leagues substance abuse policy. Prater played at Estero High School and Central Florida. The Denver Post reported the league will announce the alcohol-re lated suspensiontoday. Harvey Steinberg, Praters attorney, said he reached an agree ment with the league and, therefore, an appeal is not expected. After Prater was charged with driving under the influence in August 2011, he has been part of the NFLs alcohol program. Buccaneers cut 12, trim roster to 78: Receivers Eric Page, Tommy Streeter and Skye Dawson are among 12 players released by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers following the third preseason game. Defensive ends Ryne Giddons and Chaz Sutton, defensive tackle Euclid Cummings, guard R.J. Mattes, offensive linemen Jace Daniels and Jason Foster, long snapper Jeremy Cain, fullback Ian Thompson and quarterback Alex Tanney also were released. The moves trimmed the roster to 78 players. The deadline to get down to 75 is Tuesday. Marino joins Dolphins front office: After several months of discussions, Hall of Famer Dan Marino accepted a front-office job with the Miami Dolphins. Marino, the former Dolphins quarterback, will serve as a special adviser to team owner Stephen Ross and CEO Tom Garfinkel. Marino was briefly with the Dolphins in 2004 as their senior vice president of football operations, resigning after less than a month citing family and other reasons. He spent the last decade primarily as an NFL analyst for CBS. Around the league: The Buffalo Bills released nose tackle Alan Branch. Branch, 29, did not play in Saturdays 27-14 preseason loss to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers because he was arrested for drunken driving in western New York. The Atlanta Falcons made a number of roster moves, the most significant being the placing of right tackle Mike Johnson on seasonending injured reserve. Johnson suffered a foot injury in the first quarter of a preseason game against the Tennessee Titans on Saturday while blocking as the tight end in the short-yardage formation. Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver Ace Sanders is back with the team after taking a leave of absence last month. Sanders, who was suspended the first four games of this season for violating the NFLs substance abuse policy, left the team in July to get help. The Chicago Bears cut nine players, including former Pro Bowl safety Adrian Wilson. The Carolina Panthers cut 10 players, including wide receivers Tiquan Underwood and Marvin McNutt.Contributing Associated Press, The Sports XchangeBrowns plan ahead without GordonFROM WIRE REPORTS NFL NOTEBOOKBroncos K Prater faces four-game suspension


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\006 b\002r\001nfftt rn f)55.3(t\006b\006 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 PUNTA GORDA, Cleared County Lot on Canal! Min. to Harbor, Shopping & Fisherman`s Village! $154,000. Sara Washio, Home Realty and Management LLC 941-920-7272 BUSINESS FOR SALE1600 TURN KEY Restaurant space. 10K SF in great locationw/heavy traffic. Incl. all equip. Motivated. 941-763-5251 317-496-1380 BUSINESS RENTALS1610 PORT CHARLOTTE Exceptional 8,000 sq. ft. building available in Murdock area. 18215 Paulson Dr. Originally built to house a phone company. Large open office area, conference rooms, server room and warehouse. To schedule a visit contact Glenn Nickerson at (941) 258-9520. COMMERCIAL/ INDUSTRIALPROP1620 ARCADIA 5.26 ac By Owner! House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy 17 Frontage, Zoned Comm. Info. 863-494-5540 or 863-244-3585 Murdock Prof. Plaza US 41 Frontage Approx. 650 Sq. Ft. FREE Rent, Call for Details 941-629-1121 Real Living All Florida Realty )',3",;7:071&32 #&8;"!1 %!&*91!& %8,22;$;&(2<;321+ )-!68& 5,39&148,*&6$ /!644;7";23;"!1,1 .603 <;7"&31;42+ 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 HOMES FOR RENT1210 PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/1 Gran. Kitch. Tile, Huge Yard, Patio. Nice Area. Pets ok. $899/m+1/L/S 561-351-5390 Rentals & Property Management (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 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 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. 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 H H 3/2 Waterfront, Paramount Dr., P.G. $850/mo H H 4/2.5/2 Pool, Ricardo Ln., P.C. $1500/mo*we welcome new listings* AWARDWINNINGSUNBELT MGT. SERVICES H H RENTALS H H COMPLETE LISTINGS (941) 764-7777 sunbeltmgtser ENGLEWOOD 3/2 POOL home. Lemon Bay Waterfront 50 Southwind Dr. County owned, lease to high bid, minimum bid is $2000. Bids accepted through 8/26/14. Sarasota Management & Leasing 941-377-8400 ,$))!$ ,$))!$ 2.+%.()# 2.+%.()# 3%&$+)4*$ 3%&$+)4*$ 4/)!$ 4/)!$ 01'**4"4$%*01'**4"4$%*For a Complete List Go$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 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 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 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. $80,000 PATTY GILLESPIE Remax Anchor 941-875-2755 #,,-0'"/$ .),.&1), .%0!!(+(,-!* PUNTA GORDA 2014 CHAMPION MODELS End of Season Blow Out Special! Make Reasonable Offer! Call Greg 941-626-7829 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 OUTOFAREA HOMES1110 NC MOUNTAINSNEARLAKELURE. NEWLOG CABINON1.59 ACRES, HUGE COVEREDPORCHES, VAULTED CEILINGS, EZ TOFINISH, $74,900, ADD'LACREAGE AVAILABLE. 828-286-1666 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 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! $149,900. Sue Ellen Fumich, 941-276-2894 Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc ,$))!$ ,$))!$ 2.+%.()# 2.+%.()# 3%&$+)4*$ 3%&$+)4*$ 4/)!$ 4/)!$ 01'**4"4$%*01'**4"4$%*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 To Advertise in The Showcase of Homes Please Call 866-463-1638 or Email; 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 Lm*%WOOOOOOOOO Lftaft%0000 %wooo INi t t!zlij9w Ili {Al#`,V y isue4e


r)55.3(n\006t\006b f\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt \007 SALES2070 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. 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: EOE/DFWP 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: Sun Classifieds attention: Geri Kotz EOE, DFWP Pre-employment drug & nicotine testing required. %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( 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 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: We are an Equal Opportunity Employer & a Drugand nicotine Free Diversified Workplace. %$'&&(!("# '#&&"$$ SKILLED TRADES2050 DELIVERY DRIVER CDL-ALOCALDELIVERIESOFLUMBER& REBAR. MOFFETT/FORKLIFT EXPERIENCEREQUIREDAPPLYINPERSON. RAYMONDBUILDINGSUPPLY2233 MURPHYCOURTNORTHPORTDFWP, EOE EPS FOAMCUTTERCoatings, CADComputer Skills, Mold Making, Precast. 941-743-8556 EXPERIENCED TIEBEAM Man, Block Mason, Laborers, & Concrete Finishers. Top Pay for the the right People. Call 941-626-4104 EXPERIENCED TIRE TECH.941-639-5681 GARAGE DOORSERVICE TECH MusthaveExp in door and opener service. Pay Rate Open. Apply Active Door & Window 26521 Mallard Way PG. Email Resume to activedoorandwindow@gmail. com Fax to 941-575-0574 IMMEDIA TE OPENINGS H CONCRETE LABORER & CONCRETE FINISHER H 2 OFF ROAD DUMP TRUCK DRIVERS/ROLLER OPERATORS for dirt/clearing crew H FINISH DOZER OPER. exp in finishing slopes H BACKHOE OPERATOR for storm, water, sewer install. For well-established construction company. Excellent pay and benefits. Apply in person 3801 N. Orange Ave Sarasota, FL 34234. Or send resume to EOE DFWP &$$%) .$'"1%$( -1.%1* 1.*!$ /0)++1#1$%+, 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 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 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 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: 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 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 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 P ARISH, ALONGWITHAN ATTACHEDRESUMETO:KEVINK@STCBC.ORG 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 MEDICAL2030 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 -%+$#!,"$(&%')* 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 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: 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 LICENSED CSR/AGENT FOR BUSY ESTABLISHED INSURANCE OFFICE FULL BENEFITS. Send Resume to: resume99999@ 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 ( ( , & & % % , ! , & & ! $ $ + + ) ) ' " " , # # , $ $ % % " * LifieCareCenter-----OIAO".1ify F,, F. hlwainL------------riHARBORCHASE(lebratingn,or I,


\007 b\002r\001nfftt rn f)55.3(t\006b\006 ARTS CLASSES3091 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. EDUCATION3094 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877741-9260. 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 RELIGION CLASSES3096 BEGINYOURDAYIN BIBLE STUDY Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. Wednesdays 10AM-11AM. For more info 941-766-9357 Port Charlotte 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 SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION3060 ED KLOPFERSCHOOLS OF CNA TRAINING 1 Week class $250 Sarasota, Port Charlotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570 TRADITIONAL SHAOLIN KUNG FU CLASSES for Adults & children. FREE classes available. All areas. Call for more info. 941-204-2826 UNEMPLOYED? Earn Your Commercial 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 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 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! $,,-.0!)% )'�*'('"# !'/#+ 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 HAPPYADS3015 HHH CPBHHH Higher than the Moon, the Stars, and Even the Airplanes! HHHHHHHHH Place your Happy Ad for only $16.25 3 lines 7 day. Add a photo for only $13.00! Please call (866)-463-1638 PERSONALS3020 ENGLEWOOD MAN needs someone who can find hidden camera lens in his apartment. Ken 941-321-0365 H D-STRESS FOR LESS H 941-467-9931 ORIENTAL MASSAGE in Venice. 617 US 41 Bus. 10% off. 941-786-3803 mm31172 %##$(/#& ,.0#' )..34/*!#12(++4"4#$+OUTGOING SINGLE W M 52, Looking for Single W F 38-52 Yrs Old, for Friendship/Relationship. 941-451-1826 RELAXATION Located in Englewood Call Stormy 941-549-5520 SINGLE MAN looking for single woman. 941-284-7939 SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION3060 DEBRA D. SOULA, ABCAT TUTORING,MASTERS DEGREE IN EDUCATIONAvailable for Tutoring & Confidence Building, Grades 1-6. Specializing in Literacy, Math, & Social Studies. V isit for More Details or Call 941-486-8314 PARTTIME/ TEMPORARY2110 HHHHHHHHH Local Daily Newspaper P/T Position Uploading E-Edition Computer knowledge a must. Candidate must know FTP and Networking. Other duties include light lifting. This is a late night and weekend schedule. If you are looking for a career in a positive environment with growth potential and have a real desire to succeed. Please contact:stoner@suncoastpress.comWe are a drug and nicotine free workplace Pre-employment drug and nicotine testing required HHHHHHHHH SELL AVON: BE AN INDEPENDANT REP (941)-575-1635 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", 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 $500. and the ad must be placed online by you. One item per ad, the ad must be 3 lines or less, price must appear in the ad. Your ad will appear online & in print for 7 days! Some restrictions do apply. LIMIT5 FREEADS PERWEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card24 hours a day,7 days week %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( GENERAL2100 DETAILER, Full time position. Must have valid drivers license GREATpay! Leave msg. 941764-7928 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 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 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. $12.00/HR TO START.Must have Florida drivers license. MUST HA VE 5 yrs of driv ing with absolutely clean driving r ecor d Howards Pool World, 12419 Kings Hwy. Lake Suzy. NO PHONE CALLS PARTTIME/ TEMPORARY2110 H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H CHARLOTTE SUN Typesetter/Designer Part TimePerson to design and make corrections to ads. Knowledge of Photoshop, Indesign and or Quark. Day and late afternoon hours. Must be willing to learn new skills. If you are looking for a career in a positive environment with growth potential and have a real desire to succeed. Now accepting resumes: We are a drug and nicotine free workplace Pre employment drug and nicotine testing Required H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H '$#"(%)&"! SALES2070 H SALES REP H for Venice Gulfcoast Living. Send resume to RAINSOFT seeking Sales Rep Venice to Naples. 9/2 start $50-$100K compensation Call Mike G. 941-625-1000 RV SALES PRO.80KPLUS, BESTNAMEBRANDSIN THEINDUSTRY. EXP. PRE-FERREDBUTWILLTRAINRIGHT PERSON. DFW NON-SMOKER. CALLSTEVEERDMANAT(941) 966-2182 ORFAX(941) 966-7421. OR JOBS@R VWORLDINC.COM SALESCome work with the Sun NewspapersTelephone Sales, New Business Developmentteam located in North Port Fl. We are looking for a highly motivated, Full-Time person, with computer skills and with a positive, energetic, can-do approach to join our telephone sales, new business development team. We offer: l Training l Stable company that is very Community minded and involved. l Opportunity to expand your business skills. Please Email your Resume to: Jobs@sunletter .com Equal Opportunity Employer/Drug & Nicotine Free Diversified Workplace. Pre-Employment Drug & Nicotine Testing Required. TELEMARKETING Local co., over 30 yrs in business, looking for expd telemarketers. Hourly + commission. Need someone to promote to management. Must have computer skills. Call Mr. Holmes 9a4pm, Mon-Fri. 941-206-3889 CHILD/ADULT CARE NEEDED2090 CHILD CARE/ PRESCHOOL TEACHER Redeemer Lutheran Child Care In Englewood Now Hiring A F/T And P/T Teacher. CDA and 40 hrs preferred. 941-475-2631 Ask for Wendy. LIVE-IN POSITION 24/7 At Group Home For (8) Developmentally Disabled Adults. Must Have Valid Dr, Lic. & HS Dipl. P/T Also Avail. 941-505-0575 GENERAL2100 FOOT ORTHOTIC LAB is looking to train a highly motivated, enthusiastic team player with an eye for detail. Great opportunity to learn a new trade! Job includes working with small machinery, computers (cad/cam), and with application of shoe inserts. Send resumes to: )',3",;7:071&32 #&8;"!1 %!&*91!& %8,22;$;&(2<;321+ )-!68& 5,39&148,*&6$ /!644;7";23;"!1,1 .603 <;7"&31;42+ r----------1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I 1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 I1 II-.1I SpLWOW,I\ 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


f)55.3(t\006b\006 rn\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt \b LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 J RIZTREESERVICES Complete Tree Services Servicing Charlotte & Sarasota FREEESTIMATES 941-306-7532 Lic & Ins JIM BLAIS LAWN MAINT OVER 20 YRS EXP. NOW ACCEPTING NEW ACCTS. 941-915-4677 KENs PROFESSIONAL TREESERVICE Owner Operator, Stump Grinding, Palm Trimming, Removals, & Hedge Trimming. FREE Estimates! 941-624-4204Lic #001053 LANDSCAPE DESIGN, Install, and Decorative Curbing. Trees, Scrubs, Rock & Mulch. 941-286-0408 LAWN REPLACEMENTNo Job Too BIG or Too small Maloneys Sod 941-637-1333 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 N N O O W W A A C C C C E E P P T T I I N N G G N N E E W W L L A A W W N N A A C C C C O O U U N N T T S S !9 9 4 4 1 1 4 4 6 6 8 8 4 4 3 3 7 7 2 2ISA Certified Arborist John Cannon FL-6444A South Sarasota & Charlotte Co. ROMANS LAWN PRO RESIDENTIAL & COMM. LICENSED & INSURED 941-380-LAWN SANDEFURS-HOME &TREE Maintenance Tree trimming, removal. We do it all!License/Insured941-484-6042 STEVES TREE & HAULING Tree Removal & Trimming 29 Years Exp. Lic/Insd Free Estimates 941-866-6979 TJ MILAZZO SR. 941-4750058 LAWN CUTTING MOST LAWNS. $25-$30. EXPERTLYDONEINENGLEWOOD, ROTONDA& CAPEHAZE MILAZZOS LANDSCAPING 941-830-1005 ALLPHASESOFRESIDENTIAL LANDSCAPING, INSTALLATIONS,PLANTING, PEPPERBERRYCON-TROL& CONCRETECURBING. Tommys Tree & Property Service *Trim & remove *Complete lawn care. Lic/ins. (941)-809-9035 MASONRY5129 AST MASONRY,941-525-2435Over 20 yrs pavers, brickwork, concrete, stucco, stone & decorative concrete.NO JOB TOO SMALL!LICENSED,INSURED & BONDED MOVING/HAULING5130 ALLTYPESOF CLEAN-UPS! Same Day Service! 24 Hrs. a Day! 941-764-0982 or 941-883-1231 MOVING HELP $$$ Save $$$ Packing Loading Driving 30 yrs exp. 941-223-6870 SKIPS MOVING Local & Long Distance. 1 Item or Whole House! 941-766-1740 Reg.# IM1142 Lic/Ins us DIT no. 1915800941-359-1904 HOME / COMM. IMPROVEMENT5100 CARPENTER, INC. Handyman Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia, etc. Phil 941-626-9021lic. & ins. The Stucco Guy Drywall, Window Sill & Wire Lathe Repair, Rusted Bands, Decorative Bands, Match Any Texture, Senior&Veterans Discount 941-716-0872 TILE (Ceramic), Wood Flooring, Installation. Robert Jones Ceramic Tile (941)-204-2444Lic. #AAA006338/Ins. TILE remodel, baths, floors. your tile or mine. (941)-6255186,628-0442Lic.#AAA006387 WESTSHORE BUILDERS H Remodeling H Additions H H Home Repairs H Free Estimates Lic. Residential Contractor 941-204-8237 LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE may be required by the City and/or County. Please call the appropriate occupational licensing bureau to verify CHRIS RABYS LANDSCAPE lHedges Trimmed (up to 10ft)lSmall Trees Trimmed & ShapedlShrubs TrimmedllStumps Removed lRock or Mulch Laid lPort Charlotte & Punta Gorda Areas l941-623-3601 A JAMISON TREE SERVICE Complete & Professional 15% Sr Discount! FREEEST. LIC. & INSUREDENGL941-475-6611ORN. PORT941-423-0020 SERVINGCHARLOTTEANDSARASOTAFOROVER20 YEARS.JAMISON-TREESERVICEINC.COM ALTMANTREESERVICE Tree Trimming, Removal, Stump Grinding. Lic & Ins. Call Mike Altman 941-268-7582 AMERICANIRRIGATIONCall 941-587-2027 FREEESTIMATES!!! Licensed & Insured Charlotte Co. lic#AAA-1100010. Serving Charlotte and Sarasota Counties BOBS LAWN SERVICENOLOTTOOSMALLORBIG. NEWDIXIECHOPPER. CALLFORQUOTE. NOCONTRACTS. BOB(941)-240-8608 OR275-0919 DP`s ABILITY TREE SERVICE Trimming, Mulching, Planting, Remove. 15 yrs Exp. 941-889-8147 Lic#00000192 & Insured. FAMILY TREE SERVICE Tree Trimming, Free Estimates. Call Today 941-237-8122. Lic/Ins. FLORIDA TREE INC.lTree Trimming & Removal l l Stump Grinding l l Lawn Service l l Bucket Service l941-613-3613 pcftree.comLic./Ins. FRESHCUTLAWN N MORE FRESH CUT LAWNS STARTING AT $25! 941-661-1850Free Estimates Call Frank GENERAL LAWN, landscape services. (941)-426-7844 Wright & Son Landscaping Inc 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 HEATING& AIR5090 AC/DC AIR CONDITIONING. Free Service Call with repair. $39 Maintenance Special for new Customers Only.. 941716-1476 Lic#CAC1814367 HONEST AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING. Comm. & Res. Serving Sarasota & Charlotte County. 941-423-1746 Lic. CA C056738 S.O.S. A/C & Heat 941-468-495616 SEER AIRCONDITIONINGSYSTEMS LOWAS$2995INSTALLED INSTALLED10YRWARRANTY0%APRUPTO5YRSTOPAY!ST. LIC#CAC1816023 HOME / COMM. IMPROVEMENT5100 BOBS CABINET SOLUTIONS 35 yrs exp. All your cabinet/counter top needs. (941)-276-0599 Lic22535 COMPLETE DRYWALL Hang,Finish, Patchwork, All Textures, Paint. Matt Potter 941-232-8667Lic.& Ins CRC1328482 CONCRETE Walkways, patios, driveways, lanai, pool decks, etc. Veteran & Senior Discounts 941-716-0872 SLIDING GLASS DOORAndWindow Repair Lowest PricesGUARANTEED !!!941-628-8579 Lic#CRC1130733 GUTTERS, 6 Seamless. Ken Violette, Inc. (941)240-6699 Lic.CGC#060662/Ins. HANDYMAN Home repairs. 30+ yrs Exp. Call 941539-1694 J&JHANDYMAN941-525-7967, 941-493-6736Painting, Pressure Washing & Much More! Over 30Years Experience & Satisified CustomersServing Venice & Sarasota AreasNOJOBTOOSMALLORODD CALLFORFREEESTIMATE LICENSED& FULLYINSURED Johns Rescreening & Handyman Service No Job To Small, Free EstimatesLic9341./Ins.941-883-1381 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! RAINSCAPEINC A Full Service Irrigation Company Monthly Maintenance starts at $40. 941-888-2988 Ray Tippins Seawall Erosion Repair:Repair Sinkholes & Sodding, Tree Service, Shrub & Weeding. Owner Operated, Lic./Ins. 941-625-2124 SELL`SALUMINUM & CONSTRUCTION L.L.C. 6 Seamless Gutters. *Rescreens*Front Entries* 37 Yrs. Exp! Call Daniel 941-809-6366 941-497-4450 Lic#CBC035139 SLIDING GLASS DOORWheel repairs. Free Estimates Lic/Ins. Bob @ 941-706-6445 CLEANING SERVICES5060 A&R PRO WINDOW CLEANERS In/Out, Tracks & Screens, Also Vinyls, Clean & Polish, H/W Team. Lic#25014 & Ins. 941-441-8658 AMELIA`S CLEANINGlWhite Glove Cleaning l l Echo Friendly l l Weekly l Bi-Weekly l l One Time Cleaning l lYour Choice! l941-830-5161 Lic./Ins. ANNIE`S CLEANING SERVICEl Home Office l l Weekly l Bi-Weekly l l Reliable Service l l Reasonable Rates l 941-249-9978 GIGI & CHRIS RABYS CLEANING SER VICE lResidentiallServing Punta Gorda & Port Charlotte 941-623-3601 MAJESTICCLEANINGPROFESSIONALCLEANINGAT AFFORDABLERATES! HAPPYTO ACCOMODATEYOURNEEDS! 941-268-3075 LIC/INS MRS. CLEANING UP! 1st class cleaning Service! Specials Now! $10 off Window Cleaning 941-204-8057 Lic & Insured RELIABLE CLEANING Service, Husband/Wife team. Homes, Condos, Mobiles, 941-286-5920Lic./Ins. RETRO-WOMAN LLC Professional Home Cleaning &Organizing WeeklyBi-Weekly Monthly One Time 941-929-625 7 Insured ELECTRICAL5070 DRMELECTRICAL SERVICE, Plug Into Personalized ServicelElectrical lMaintenance l l Repairs lTroubleshooting l941-480-0761 941-366-3646 LUMINOUS ELECTRIC NO JOB TOO SMALL! LIC# ES12000942941-623-9140 EXCAVATING/ BUSH HOG5080 BUSHBUSTERS INC.lBrush Mowingl l Bush Hoggingl l ALL Mulchingl l Selective Clearingl l Tree & Stump RemovallWe Can Do Anything!941-456-6332 FENCES5085 SALATA FENCING Fast, Honest, Perfection! Alum., Chain Link, Vinyl/Wood 941-769-1788 Lic & Ins. HEATING& AIR5090 MAHLE COOL AIR & HEATINGRent to Own Your Home`s A/C. No Credit.. No Problem. Easy Payments Free Est. 941-584-6300Lic#CAC058018 ADULTCARE5050 I AMA PRIVATEDUTYCNA/HHA/COMPANIONT AKING NEW CLIENTS LIC& INS. 941-716-4974 SENIORS HELPING SENIORSLight Housekeeping, Meals, Errands and Companionship Licensed & Bonded 941-257-8483 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 ANTHONYS COMPUTER SERVICE & REPAIR ALLCOMPUTERNEEDS. H SENIOR DISCOUNT H 941-769-1415 EXPRESS COMPUTER7 Days. $25 & up... LOW FLAT RATES! 941-830-3656 DOOR To DOOR WE BUY BROKEN LAPTOPS! Lic./Ins. CONTRACTORS5054 Edward Ross Construction Services, Inc. 941-408-8500 pool cages, Scr lanais, etc... TEDDY`S HANDYMAN & REMODELING, INC. No Job Too Big or Too Small! (941)-629-4966 Lic./Ins. Serving NP, Charlotte & PG CRC 1327653 CONCRETE5057 FLORIDA CONCRETEDRIVEWAYSSIDEWALKSADDITIONSRESIDENTIAL& COMMERICALNEWCONSTRUCTION941-628-5965 INS/LICCG034909 PRO PATH CONCRETEl l Driveways l l Patios l l Sidewalks l l PadsResurfacing Options AvailableFree Estimates 941-286-6415 Lic #AAA-11-00081 RICH LANDERS STUCCO, INC. Honest, Reliable work! LIC/INS New Const & Remodels. Rusted bands & wire lathe repair. spraycrete & dry-wall repair (941)-497-4553 SCHULTE CONCRETE Since 1978 Patios Driveways Walkways Pool Deck Repairs & Toppings Lic/Ins 941-493-1803 Cell 941-416-3092 5000 BUSINESS SERVICES AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC. may be required by the City and/or County. Please call the appropriate occupational licensing bureau to verify. ALTERATIONS5005 TAILOR ON CALL Certified Master Tailor 40 Yrs. Exp. Busy Schedule? All Fittings Done In Your Home Or Office By Appt. Mens & Womens Alterations Annette941-698-1908 ($-'$!.$"&)$" +-!.,)&""-#-$%* ALUMINUM5006 STRAIGHT LINE Aluminum Construction 941-475-1931 THE HEIGHTS ALUMINUM, INC. l Screen Rooms l l Lanais lPool Cages lRescreens lSeamless Gutters l Soffit l Fascia l l Pavers l Concrete l941-613-1414 OR941-492-6064 Lic./Ins. AAA0010565 & R6ALCL-5AC-33 AIRPORTSHUTTLE5008 FLORIDA AIRPORT SHUTTLE TRANSPORT $25 ONE-WAY!Pickup/Drop-off Locations:NORTHPORTBUDGETINN14000 TAMIAMITR.PORTCHARLOTTEDAYSINN1941 TAMIAMITR. PUNTAGORDAPG WATERFRONTHOTEL300 941-451-1202 APPLIANCE SERVICE/REPAIR5020 DRYER VENT CLEANING & INSPECTION. $49 30 yrs. exp. (941)-889-7596 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", DRYER VENT CLEANING THE VENT DOCTOR Book Your Dryer Vent Cleaning and Save! 10% Off With This Ad! 941-268-9525 Competent, Thorough & Reliable. Lic. Fla. Home Inspector. ENCOREAPPLIANCES 4155 Whidden Blvd Unit 10 Port Charlotte. Name Brands for Less!! 30 day Warr. 941-979-5287 ADULTCARE5050 A LENDING HAND, INC. Caregivers/Companions, Hourly or 24/7 Care 941-809-3725 LwloLraLOW,0 00 0 0 Daas aHErE_00 a Daa0000


\t b\002r\001nfftt f r)55.3(n\006b\006 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 JUICER BY CHAMPION EXCELLENTcond. $50 941488-3950 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 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 VACUUM CLEANER Kirby Ultimate G vacuum cleaner with many attachments $200 303-437-1508 VACUUM KIRBY, stand up Excellent cond. $100 941488-3950 WATER COOLER Whirlpool, hot/cold $50 941-876-3908 WATER SKIS Jobe Beeline combo blk 66.5 LN $25 941697-0501 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 DOLLS6027 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 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 MATTRESS, QUEEN & BOX. Brand New Will Sell $175. Also Have KING. 941-629-5550 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 WINDOWREPAIR5226 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 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 $30 941627-6542 ,$))!$ ,$))!$ 2.+%.()# 2.+%.()# 3%&$+)4*$ 3%&$+)4*$ 4/)!$ 4/)!$ 01'**4"4$%*01'**4"4$%*DOLLS TWIN boy& girl nice gift $35 941-347-7497 ROOFING5185 JAMES WEAVER ROOFINGFAMILYOWNED& OPERATED SINCE1984. FREEESTIMATE941-426-8946LIC#1325995 l Roof Repairl lReplacementl lShingle l Metal lTile l l Flat Roofs (941)-505-2441Lic#CCC1327060 LEONARDSROOFING&INSULATIONINC.FAMILYOWNED&OPERATED SINCE1969Shingle,Tile,Built-Up,SinglePly,Metal,Full Carpentry, Service Available Reagan Leonard 941-488-7478LIC# RC0066574 PAUL DEAO ROOFING PROTECTINGYOURBIGGESTINVESTMENT. 22 YRSEXP. 941-441-8943 LIC#1329187 R.L. TEEL ROOFING Reroofs & Repairs Insurance Inspections Veterns Discounts 941-473-7781 RC29027453 Lic/Ins STEVE`SROOFING & REPAIRS Call Steve & See What He Can Do For You! Voted Best of the Best 2011, 2012 & 2013! Free Est. 941-625-1894 Lic. CCC1326838 )//350"#/4%'$0+*-$& .50%5+ 50+!$ 12(,,5#5$%, 941-483-4630 HShingles, Slats, Metal, Tile, RepairsHOld Roof Removal Our SpecialtyHFull CarpentryHFree EstimatesLIC#CCC068184FULLYINSURED WINDOWCLEANING5225 CLEANWINDOWS Over 30 Years doing Windows, Pressure Washing & Painting. Also available Wallpaper Removal 941-493-6426 or 941-321-4845 Serving Sarasota County WE DO WINDOWS & PRESSURE WASHING.l New Customers l l Specials Package Deals lResidential & Commercial Free Estimates. Lic./Ins. (941)-661-5281 WINDOWREPAIR5226 SLIDING GLASS DOORAndWindow Repair Lowest PricesGUARANTEED !!!941-628-8579 Lic#CRC1130733 PLUMBING5160 THINK PLUMBERS are too high? Give me a try! Retired Master Plumber. Ross (941) 204-4286 Lic. RF11067393 POOLSERVICES5165 AL`S PARADISE POOL SERVICE Repairs & Service FREE WA TER TESTING 941-426-6500 GLENS POOL SER VICE lRepairsl Chlorine GeneratorslPumps & Motors l Heat Pumps l lWeekly Maintenance l941-809-5121 CPC1458222/Ins. Strong Pool Services REPAIRS & SERVICE motors, filters, leaks, tile, decks, heat pump Insured & Licensed Res. & Comm. 941-697-8580 RP0067268 PRESSURE CLEANING5180 BAILEYS PRESSURE CLEANINGTile roof Cleanings starting at @$150. Call 941-497-1736 BENSONS QUALITY CLEANING Pool Cages, Lanais, Driveways, ETC! 941-697-1749 or 941-587-5007 ESTRADA PRESSURECLEAN Quality Service, Roof, Driveway 941-286-8165 KELLY BROWNS PRESSURE WASHING & TRASH REMOVAL HONEST& RELIABLE, REASONABLERATES& SR. SPECIAL$39.99 FREEEST. LIC.# 1413989CRAIG9MON@HOTMAIL.COM941-626-1565 SCREENING5184 ALL ABOUT ALUMINUM & SCREEN: Rescreen & new. 941-876-4779 wescreenflorida.comLic# SA37, AL0511993X GULF COAST RESCREEN LIC& INSUREDFAMILYOWNED& OPERATEDSPECIALIZINGINRESCREENING,BUILDINGANDREPAIRING. SCREWCHANGEOUTS PRESSUREWASHING& PAINT-INGPOOLCAGES, LANAIS,FRONTENTRYWAYSETC... 941-536-7529 FREEESTIMATES RESCREENING by NORTHSTAR Free Estimates. 941460-8500 or 863-221-9037 Lic# CC20597 RESCREENING Special $55 Tops, $30 Sides. Complete $1295(to 1500SF) 941-879-3136Lic. 22454/Ins. ROOFING5185 Repairs,Roofing Replacement 30 Years Experience Discounts to Seniors & Veterans FREEInspections & Estimates Call Hugh 941-662-0555RMCOATSCONSTRUCTION, INC.LICENSECCC#1325731 &INSURED PAINTING/ W ALLPAPERING5140 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 50% OFF Call Now to Lock in anAmazing Bang For Your BuckFrom a Seasoned Painter 941-468-2660AAA00101266 FORMERFIREFIGHTER Colins Painting3rd Generation Painter. Interior &Exterior Painting, Carpentry &Pressure Washing. Fr ee Estimates. Ask About Senior Discounts. Serving Sarasota & Charlotte Counties. (941) 468-7082 SERVINGENGLEWOOD, NORTH PORT, PORTCHARLOTTE, VENICEDANNY MILLER PAINTING,LLCINTERIOR/EXTERIORPAINTING941-830-0360 FREE ESTIMATESdanspainting4602@comcast.netLICENSED& INSUREDAAA009886 DARINSPAINTING&POWERWASHING3RDGENFAMILYBUS. POWERWASHING, PAINTING& WALLPAPERINSTALLS& REMOVALS. FREEESTIMATES941-961-5878 LALORPAINTING Residental & Commercial. References. Lic. AAA0010068 & Ins. FREEEstimates 941-270-1338 LARRY ESPOSITO PAINTING INC Its Not What We Do, Its How We Do It!Free Estimates, 10% off Senior & Veterans 941-764-1171 lic & insured AAA007825 Nathan Dewey Painting CoCommercial & Residental Interior & Exterior Pressure washing Handyman Services Free Estimates ~ Prompt Service941-484-4576 PAINTINGUNLIMITED Where Quality & Value Meet! Family Owned and Operated. Call Now for aFREEEstimate 941-979-7947 Lic. & Ins. AAA-12-00015 SUPERIOR PAINTING, INC. 941-474-9091 Full Spray Shop Lic # AAA009837 We Do It A Shade Better! LARRY BATES PAINTING Free Estimates Locally Owned & Operated 941-625-1226Lic/Ins #RRR0002261 PETCARE5155 DOG CAREby day/week, exercise, fenced, loving home environment. 941-625-0853 PLUMBING5160 DO ALL PLUMBING LLC A Full Service Company for ALL Your Plumbing Needs. Call for Our Monthly Specials. 941-626-9353 Lic#CFC1428884 LARRY`S PLUMBING, RePipes (Most in 1 Day) Beat Any Estimate Complete Service 941-484-5796 Lic.#CFC1425943 )&$,+#0" .*!1)"&*$, &$1'* -%/!!&)&*,!( Lww%WOOOOOOOOO W40000000000.Lvoftwooooooo00 0


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\005 b\002r\001nfftt rn f)55.3(t\006b\006 %" '*$" ( &'#&)*"! .$ )%$.-/ *114 "1. ,!$ 0+##3$ -13+,512 52 ,!$ &+ 61( 2 -$',512 FURNITURE6035 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 IBUYFURNITURE Or anything of value! 941-485-4964 LAMP WITHTABLE lamp, glass table, exc cond. $85 941-627-2192 FURNITURE6035 DRESSER W/MIRROR 62H x 20W x 50L $50 941-979-8775 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 FURNITURE6035 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 DINNIGRM TABLE ItalianCream, 6 Chairs $350 941-266-3405 DRESSER& MIRROR old $30 941-474-8286 FURNITURE6035 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 FURNITURE6035 CHAIR STRESSLESS Ivory w/ottoman Gd Cond $125 941-505-8124 CHEST 4 drawer 43H x 19W x 33L $50 941-979-8775 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 COUCH-FUTON folds into twin bed $50 941-575-9800 COUCH/ACCENT TABLE wood,46L,16D,20H $75 941286-5920 FURNITURE6035 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 w,,IooooooooLaftoftL0440,GOREN BRIDGEWITH BOB JONES 7 Little Words(F)PO 14 Tribune Content Agency1 I C"'EF,KI,Y BRIDGE QLII7. ANSWERS Find the 7 words to match the 7 clues. The numbers in parentheses Urepresent the number of letters in each solution. Each letterQ I Neither vulnerable, WS South, you The bidding:hold: SOUTH 4'ST NORTH EAST combination can be used only once, but all letter combinations1 Pass 14 Pass 76A A 7 2 .1 K Q 6 4 4 K 10 7 6 3 ? will be necessary to complete the puzzle.What call would you make?The biddin> : CLUES SOLUTIONSWEST N(SRTII F;AS"r SOUTH A Start with a reverse bid of two1': Pass 14 ? hearts, planning to bid three spades at DWhat call would you make? your next turn. Partner might expect 1 manuscript examiner (7)an additional queen or so for thisA A takeout double after the opposequence. but it is a perfect descriptionvents have bid two suits shows at of your distribution. This makes it 2 "Northern Exposure" star Rob (6)least four cards in each of the unhid worth the slight overbid. atsuits. This hand is perfect. Double. 0 033 make sterile (8)Q 5 North-South vulnerable, as South. oQ 2 North-South vulnerable, as South. You hold:you hold: 4 bird feeder contents (5) 54K65 : AJ10o85446 KQ,12 H4 K 6 2 3 p K 10 5 3 4 A Q 7 5 2 Right-hand opponent opens one Club. 5 water or rust, for example (5) oRight-hand opponent opens one club. What call would you make?What call would you make? 6 puts graff iti alI over (10)A Double, or even one no trump, areA It is almost always right to pass possible culls, but this hand is not 7 tennis ball manufacturer (6) when an opponent opens in your best really an exception to the rule '-Itsuit. This hand is no exception. Pass. is almost always right to pass whenan opponent opens in your best suit."Q 3 East-West vulnerable, as South,you hold: Q 6 East-West vulnerable, as South,OOF PR MOR IZE SAN410 Q1072 A110634KQ8 You hold:The biddin .A9 :985 KQ.193410764*:SOUTH'ES"f NORTH EAST The hiddinu: ROW SE AL ES DE1 ( Pass I N F Pass NORTH AST SOUTH VESTWhat call would you make? What call would you make?A Partner has denied a four-card A Modern bridge allows for it cueN L DU ER E D S VAmajor, so he must have at least seven bid of the opponent's suit, two heartsminor-suit cards. If he doesn't have in this case, to show a lit with at leastthree-card diamond support, then he invitational this case values. That frees up ahas five or more clubs. This hand junip raise to be pre-emptive, showing /belongs in it minor. Rid two clubs! a weak hand with an excellent fit. Bid OP ND IZ OXI ITQ 4 Both vulnerable, as South, you three diamonds.hold:(Bob Jones welcomes e-mails Saturday's Answers: 1. INTIMACY 2. DELUSIONAL 3. INCURRED4 K 10 3,,-, A 9 8 2 A K Q 7 2 4 4 Setif to h'aeditors(a: trihune.conr.) 4. ELATE 5. HONEYMOONS 6. QUART 7. BROWBEATS 8/25TODAY'S 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1314 15 16CROSSWORD PUZZLE 17 18 19ACROSS 58 Surface PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED 20 21 22 1231 Spills the beans 59 Cooler (2 wds.)6 Freighter, for 64 Ms. Kournikova F J O R D C D S Y U R T Sone 65 von Bismarck 24 2510 Fermi split it 67 More blustery A E R I E R I A OH AIR A14 Bolt for an 68 Disposes of R E C O N F I R M D U D ES 26 27 28 29 30 31I-beam 69 PC owner E R A L E T S E R I E15 "Typical Male" 70 "Maria -" 00 S HOD P L A I Dsinger 71 Return env. H Y E N A S M I RE 32 33 34 35 36 137 38 3916 Easy mark 72 Gull's cousin MEDALS E V E R E S T17 Romance, in 73 Irritable 40 42 43Rome MAG I E L Y A TON18 Hardwoods DOWN RE LAPSE SCRAPE19 Change for a 1 Carpet nail In I I SEE C I T R I C 44 45 46 47five 2 Large sedan S W A M I N OA H20 Ruin 3 State positively S P I L L ETON A V E 48 49 50 5122 Pungent 4 Swiss capital LODGE LEVERAGE Dseasoning 5 Graf of tennis24 Escape 6 Pocketed A R E A S I R A A HEAD 52 53 54 _4156 5725 Far afield 7 Racetrack near P E K E S A R K M A D L Y26 Acid in vinegar Miami30 Hole punchers 8 Cuttlefish 8-25-14 t 2014 UFS. Dist. by Univ. Wick for UFS 58 59 60 61 62 6332 Bathe defense 31 Baylor 52 Fall fruits33 Workers' 9 French University site 53 "vincit amor" 64 65 66 67protection org. mathematician 34 Tucked in 54 Watches over35 Sultans' cousins Blaise 36 Browser's 55 Delete a file40 Potter, e.g. 10 Take in a stray delight 57 Squirrel snack L 7 69 7042 Fortress 11 Radio dial 37 fixe 60 and hearty44 Nutritional 12 Horse 38 Russo or 61 Flock members 72 73supplement 13 Unkempt Descartes 62 Mailed out45 "my word!" 21 Bauxite giant 39 Wallop 63 Cafeteria item47 Actress -Olin 23 Liability 41 Smart 66 Mao -tung Want more puzzles?48 Villain in opposite 43 Harebrained Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" booksShakespeare 26 Not home 46 More civilat QuillDriverBooks.comF50 Unconscious 27 Be concerned 49 Dined at the52 Very strong 28 Is, in Argentina diner (2 wds.)56 Road division 29 Not that 51 Hush-hush


r)55.3(n\006t\006b f\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt \005 TREES & PLANTS6110 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 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 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 CHAIR AB Doer Twist Chair $20 941-5050101 EXERCISE GLIDER w/Data Monitor. $25 941-286-7611 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 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 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 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 HAS no wheels $10 941-979-8115 WALKER WALKER-2 WHEEL ADULT-$15.-9416378921 $15 941-637-8921 TREES & PLANTS6110 CANARY DATE Palm tree in pot $30 941-493-3623 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 1962 PROGRAM Steelers at NY Giants $55 941-735-1452 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 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 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 MIRROR Becks beer vintage 14x20 $45 941-697-6592 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 COMPUTER EQUIPMENT6060 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 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 LEATHERJACKET, Womens Hip length,size S $10 941-830-1531 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 ALWAYS BUYING ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES (941) 639-9338 FURNITURE6035 TABLE, 4chairs, 1 leaf, excellent condition, $400 obo. Call 941-743-7117. TEA CART mperial old cart $25 941-474-8286 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 32 RCA GOOD COND $100 941-979-8775 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 FURNITURE6035 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 MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 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 MIRRORS 2 panel wall mirrors $10 941-979-8775 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 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 new. $350 941-2352203 TABLE MIRROR Elegant from Bombay store $110 941-8824545 r-----IPRICEREDUCED! I IL.-.-.-.-.Jire 41 t 1


\005 b\002r\001nfftt rn f)55.3(t\006b\006 MISCELLANEOUS6260 ANCHOR CQR 35lb anchor $75 863-993-5036 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 CAR MATS & cargo net 4 mats $20 941-830-1531 CEILING FAN 34 stainless, reversible blades $25 941258-0472 CLARITY LOWVISION VIDEOmagnifier Low vision video magnifier $400 941-375-8926 COLEMAN 34 Quart cooler Like New $10 941-456-3301 DEHUMIDISTAT AND THERMASTAT RANCO $65 941828-0226 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 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 RIMS/TIRES MINI CPR 4 GOOD RUN FLATS $300 941429-1130 SENTRY FIRESAFE 17x14x17 great cond. $80 941-258-0472 SHELVES 2 @(27x15x52) 1 @(36x17x72) $75 941-697-1557 TABLESAW atlas 230 amp w/dust collector $275 941697-1585 TECHNICS STEREO SYSTEM $75 941-375-8926 WATER FILTER SYSTEM, NEW, IN THE BOX $100 941524-1025 DOGS6233 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 FRIGERATOR GE SIDE-BYSIDE EXCELL COND $500 941-681-2279 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 RANGE Whirlpool white 4 coils. $100 941-875-1023 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 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 BAR STOOLS 2 chrome w/black cushions 28 $45 941-258-0472 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 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 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 GERMAN SHEPHARD Puppies 12 wks old. Avail Now w/Cert. $600 863-452-9770 AKC YORKI PUPPIESMales/ Female. Beautiful parti colors. Call/text: 941-204-9043 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES Long & short hair, Cute & Adorable $600/ea (941)-650-5359 LAWN & GARDEN6160 BROOM large puch, bristles heavy duty $5 941-585-8149 LAWN MOWER Husqvarna AWD like new. $260 828-4973138 LIFT 4 MOWER EZ LIKE NEW RET $200 $125 941-6978359 LINE TRIMMER T oro 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 SANDINGMACHINE SEARS 1/4 HP $50 941-3801157 CHAIN SAW Electric2.5 hp. 14 chain. $25 541-9998998 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 RADIAL ARM Saw, Craftsman 10 with cabinet base $80. Air compressor, Craftsman, 3.5 hp, 15 gallon $80 941255-3454 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 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 CROSSROAD MENS BIKE Specializedhybrid new tires $125 941-544-0042 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& 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 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 EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 PROFORM TREADMILL SpaceSaver W/Incline $125 941-266-3405 STEPPER EXERCISER with handle bars $25 941-5050101 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 GERMANAMERICANCLUB2101 SW PINEISLANDRD, CAPECORAL, FL. SAT8/30 9-5PMANDSUN8/31 9-4PM. ADMISSION$5.00 UNDER12 FREE & FREE PARKING CWP CLASSES$49.95 11AM& 1PMDAILY. LEECOUNTYGUNCOLLECTORSLLC. (239)-223-3370 BUY-SELL-TRADEWWW CAPECORALGUNSHOW CO M 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 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 ADULT TRICYCLE brand new, in the box! $275 941-5241025 Lm*%WOOOOOOOOO Lmwftftmoo %wooo I%WOOOOOO OO10F tr


f)55.3(t\006b\006 rn\000\000)Tj /T1_1 1 Tf (b\002r\001nfftt \005b 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 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 2008 NISSANALTIMA Coupe, 1owner sunroof, mint $12,800 941-629-1888 2008 NISSAN VERSA Hatchback, Gas Saver, All Pwer, $6995 941-629-1888 2009 NISSANCUBE 4 cyl, 1 own, loaded, 30mpg, $10,800 941-629-1888 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 HONDA7160 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 2009 HYUNDAISONATA Gls, 1owr, 4 cyl, all pwer, $11,500 941-629-1888 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 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 KIAOPTIMA LX, 4cyl 1 owner, 32mpg, nice $12,900 941-629-1888 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 2005 LEXUS RX330 Luxury, Leather, Navi, Roof, 77K mi 941-629-1888 SATURN7135 2008 SATURN VUE Redline, low mi, Turbo, lther, sunburst JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888 USED CAR DEALERS7137 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222Buy Here Pay Here WE FINANCE EVERYONE MUSTHAVEINCOME& DOWNPAYMENT941-473-2277www ACURA7145 2011 ACURA TL Loaded, Alloys, Fact. Warr, WhDiamond JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888 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 HONDACIVIC LX, auto, 4 dr, gas saver, all pwer $7,500 941-629-1888 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 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 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 FORD7070 2011 FORDFUSION Sport 33K lthr, sunroof, Sony $17, 941-629-1888 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 2006 JEEPGr.CHEROKEE, overland, 4X4, lther, roof, 941-629-1888 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. 2008 MERC. Gr-Marquis LS 38K mi, Leather, 1 owner, mint 941-629-1888 PONTIAC7130 1995 PONTIAC FIREBIRD 83,000 mi, 5 speed,v6, $500 786-306-6335 2006 PONTIAC SOLTICE, Sporty, 1own, 28K, mint, lther, 941-629-1888 2009 PONTIAC G6 48k, One Local Owner $11,295 941-916-9222 Dlr. SATURN7135 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 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 FORDESCAPE XLT, 1 owner, loaded, low mi $13500 941-629-1888 2008 FORD FUSION SE $10,695 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2008 FORDFUSION SE V6, 49K, sunroof, loaded $13,500 941-629-1888 2010 FORD MUSTANG 64,058 mi, $15,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE 55K $15,990 855-280-4707 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? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card24 hours a day,7 days week WANTED TO BUY/TRADE6270 Cash paid FOR WWI WWII Korean Vietnam,German, Japanese, etc Military items (941)-416-3280 7000TRANSPORTATION AUTOMOTIVE7005 WE BUY CARS Top Dollar for your car or truck Call us today BUICK7020 1998 BUICK CENTURY 4 door sedan, $2,495 941-916-9222 dlr 2003 BUICK PARK AVENUE Ultra, Black w/Gray Leather Int., 138K, loaded $4900. Englewood 660-341-5786 CADILLAC7030 2006 CADILLAC DTS Full size, Gray, Loaded, New Tires, exc cond. 111K, $9,490 OBO 941-928-4591 2006 CADILLAC DTS, Luxury, low miles, navi, chromes, mintJeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888 2007 CADILLAC Escalade black, $14,000. 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 2008 CHEVYMALIBU LTZ 58K, lthr, sunroof, loaded, 941-629-1888 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 2012 CHEVY MALIBU Like New! Save THOUSANDS!! $13,988. 941-639-1601, Dlr CHRYSLER7050 2006 CHRYSLERPT-Cruiser, 4 cyl, Touring, All pwr, $ 941-629-1888 MATTAS MOTORS941-916-9222"SAVING YOU MONEY MATTERSv T MATTA TORS116aV' D9


\005t b\002r\001nfftt f r)55.3(n\006b\006 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 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 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 ( ( , & & % % , ! , & & ! $ $ + + ) ) ' " " , # # , $ $ % % " * 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 TRAILER & ACCESSORIES7341 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 CYCLES/MOPEDS/ SCOOTERS7360 02 KAWASAKIDRIFTER 1500cc, 2400mi, New Condition! $5,000 941-473-7770 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 '99 KAWASAKI DRIFTER, 1500cc, 14k mi, Exc. Cond., Recent Service & tires $3500. 941-473-7770 HARBOR HARBOR SCOOTERS SCOOTERSFOR FOR ALL ALL YOUR YOUR SCOOTER SCOOTER NEEDS NEEDS... ... 3315 T 3315 T amiami T amiami T rl. PG rl. PG W W e Repair Scooters too! e Repair Scooters too! 941-347-8705 941-347-8705 W WE E HA HA VE VEP P ARTS, AMSOIL ARTS, AMSOILAND ANDYUASA YUASA B BA A TTERIES TTERIES! 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 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 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 & 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. VANS7290 2005 BUICK TERRAZA CXL 1owner, low mi, leather, loaded 941-629-1888 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. 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 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 AUTOS WANTED7260 WE NEEDDONATIONSDONATE YOUR UNWANTED VEHICLE TOST. FRANCSISANIMALRESCUETAXDEDUCTIBLE. 941-716-3803 CASHFOR JUNKERS Available 24/7 941-286-3122, 623-5550 I BUY SCRAP CARS,TRUCKS AND WRECKS 941-456-1342 ALL VEHICLES WantedDead or Alive, Top $$ Paid Starting at $250-$5000 Free pick up 941-623-2428 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 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 TIRESNew take offs starting @ $39.95 Installed & Balanced Call for Inventory 941-639-5681 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 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 2008 TOYOTAMATRIX XR, low miles, alloys, all power, mint 941-629-1888 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 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 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 WE BUY CARS RUNNINGORNOT! $400 CASH + UP Frank 941-276-0204 Tam mJUNX CAPS N',NTFD 2417 A2st So-Joemix a TNOR' .;mowatILlYom, -.J