Charlotte sun herald


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Charlotte sun herald
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While Florida is well into a healthy recovery from the 2006 housing bust and subsequent recession and state revenues are projected to reach record levels for the next two years, a recent report by Florida TaxWatch nds patches of economic unevenness and potential pitfalls in the near future. If the projections hold true, the largess legislators showered on their district could be sharply lower next year. To demonstrate how quickly the states fortunes can change, the general revenue the state is expected to generate in the scal year 2015-16 was projected to fall by $141.6 million since the previous estimate by the revenue estimating conference in March. General revenues are derived from the states 6 percent sales tax, cor porate income taxes and documentary stamp taxes on real estate transfers. The Ofce of Economic and Demographic Research projects that the lions share of the decline in revenues will come from lower corporate income tax collections, which was reduced by $151 million this year and $218.9 million in 2015-16. The EDRs estimate includes a cryptic analysis of the fall: This downward adjustment also reects the belief that corporate entities are investing historic cash reserves in ways that reduce taxable income, rather than any underly ing economic weakness. What the EDR economists dont say is that there are fewer and fewer businesses paying any income tax. In an analysis of Gov. Rick Scotts campaign promise to eliminate the corporate income tax, PolitiFact reported that the Legislature approved an increase in the tax exemption from $5,000 to $25,000 in 2011, then to $50,000 in 2012. That resulted in more than 12,000 Florida businesses being exempt from paying corporate income tax at all, costing the state some $2 billion in revenue, wrote PolitiFact, a joint project by the Tampa Bay Times and Miami Herald. The burden for generating money to run the state is increasingly shifting to volatile sales tax receipts, most of which are generated by residents, not businesses. Infamously regressive in nature meaning they hit less afuent families harder as a percentage of income than wealthy ones the sales tax estimate for 2014-15 rose by $228.9 million in the August conference. Underscoring that volatility, though, the estimate for 201516 is only $137.4 million higher than the March 2014 estimate. If the estimate revisions pan out, legislators will have only $43.4 million more in general revenue to spend next year than they did in this years budget. That will likely mean only the best-connected lawmakers will get to bring home money for local projects. One of the states biggest sources of funding is local ad valorem taxes. The state cant constitutionally collect proper ty taxes, so it forces local school districts to do it as part of its education funding formula. According to the TaxWatch report, school taxes will rise by $393 million statewide if the Legislature keeps its required local effort millage rate at the same level as this year. The ad valorem-based revenue estimates carry some uncertainty. (T)he recent spike in new construction activities may not be sustained throughout the forecast horizon, the EDR report stated. What this all means is that Floridas scal ight path should continue to gain altitude, but we can expect some turbu lence during the trip. Brian Gleason is editorial page editor for the Sun Newspapers. Readers may reach him at, and follow him on Twitter at @bglesun. State revenues face turbulence CHARLOTTE COUNTY The county on Friday appealed the 20th Judicial Circuit Court decision in the Rotonda II case that found the county prevented plaintiffs properties from being developed by failing to provide water and sewer service. In the courts order handed down Jan. 24, Judge Joseph Foster ruled that the countys refusal to issue building permits, due to the absence of an operable sewer system, amounted to a temporary taking of the property. By denying the use of 1,008 lots for a period of ve years, from 2006 until a new sewer system was installed in 2011, the judge determined the plaintiffs were due full compensation. After the judges ruling in favor of the property owners Andress Family Florida, Rotonda West Estates LLC and the Cape Cave Corp. a jury awarded the plaintiffs $3.2 million in damages. However County Attorney Janette Knowlton maintains that Charlotte did not prevent the properties use, but had to wait to le the appeal until the compensatory phase of the trial was completed last month. We have always denied that the countys actions amounted to a taking of the plaintiffs properties, she said. While pointing out the County Commission was pleased that the amount of damages was less than 10 percent of what the plaintiffs were seeking, Knowlton said it is in the countys best interest to have an appellate court revisit the lower courts nding of a temporary taking. If the appeal of the liability portion of the case is successful, the plaintiffs would not be entitled to any nancial award from Charlotte County, and potentially would owe the county considerable sums for costs and attorneys fees, Knowlton said. The county also appealed the judges decision in Rotonda I, taking the case all the way to the Florida Supreme Court, before eventually paying $13 million. In Rotonda II, Foster determined that the facts in the case were the same as presented during the rst lawsuit, over which he also presided.County appeals Rotonda IIBy GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITERCOUNTY | 12 DEEP CREEK Kids started pouring into Studio Seven Center for Creative Studies 30 minutes ahead of the 6 p.m. start for the advertised free art class on Thursday. On the 13th anniversary of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, they were going to create artwork to give to the areas rst responders as a thank-you for all they do. These kids werent even born in 2001, so were not going to talk about the attacks, explained Casey Nemec, owner of the dance/theater/ art studio that opened in January. But their parents remember, and the rst responders remember, so we wanted to do something to say thank you. Some of the kids take classes at the studio, while others were from the community. Local cartoonist Ron Bates, who is also the studios art director, drew large pictures of retrucks, police cars, a dog wearing a reghters hat and similar illustrations for the children to color and paint. Older children could create their own pictures on blank pieces of paper. What might have been a messy freefor-all was instead an orderly gathering of children seated at six long tables, intensely working on their masterpieces not for themselves, but to give away. Yet for all their concentration, the kids didnt hesitate when Nemec said, Were also going to go outside and see the retruck and ambulance, which we can do now if you want to, or when youre done with your pictures. Rarely do children need to be asked New 9/11 memoriesBy BARBARA BEAN-MELLINGERSUN CORRESPONDENTMEMORIES | 14Stacey Saunders, a hotel employee in Port Charlotte, is often seen outside pufng on a cigarette on his lunch break. Still, he can understand why CVS has abandoned cigarette sales. Its great, Saunders said. The pharmacy is for health, and cigarettes arent healthy. Other smokers were annoyed the store recently cut out tobacco sales. Its kind of silly, West Doyon said. Its 24/7, so its one of the only places I can get a cigarette late at night other than Walmart. Cancers of the lung, trachea, and bronchus have claimed 118,639 lives in Charlotte County between 2001 and 2010. Most of these can be directly attributed to cigarette smoking, according to a Charlotte County Health Department Community Health Improvement Plan report from August 2012. While the effect of CVS stopping its sale of cigarettes is unknown, some local advocates are hopeful it can make a difference. It sets a good example, said Diane Ramseyer, executive director of Drug-Free Charlotte County. When you go into a Reaction mixed to CVS pulling tobaccoBy SOMMER BROKAWSTAFF WRITERCVS | 12 SUN PHOTO BY SOMMER BROKAWAn employee removes cigarette packs and cartons from a shelf at a local CVS pharmacy. The company announced recently that it no longer would sell cigarettes. BrianGLEASONEDITORIAL PAGE EDITORBY THE NUMBERSCreative event infuses day with childrens smilesSUN PHOTO BY BARBARA BEANMELLINGERAlistair MacIsaac carefully paints his redog during the Studio Seven Center for Creative Studies free 9/11-themed art class Thursday in Deep Creek.Charlotte SunCLASSIFIED: Comics 7-10 | Dear Abby 10 | TV Listings 11 THE SUN: Obituaries 5 | Legals 8-9 | Crosswords 9 | Police Beat 9 | Viewpoint 10 | Opinion 11 VOL. 122 NO. 256An Edition of the SunAMERICAS BEST COMMUNITY DAILYSATURDAY SEPTEMBER 13, $1.00 Scattered afternoon thunderstorms.90 73 High Low Look inside for valuable couponsThis years savings to date ...S UN COUPON VALUE METER CHARLIE SAYS ...I always get full on breadsticks!INDEX | 705252000258 Daily Edition $1.00 $93,461 ARRESTS MADE IN PAKISTAN SHOOTINGPakistans army says it has arrested 10 militants suspected of involvement in the 2012 shooting attack against teenage activist Malala Yousafzai.THE WIRE PAGE 10 SPORTS: Lotto 2 THE WIRE: Health 2 | Nation 2 | State 2 | Business 5-7 | World 8-10 | Weather 10 HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALLGet Friday nights results for all the area teams in todays Sun Sports.SEE SPORTS PC tower, $100In Todays Classifieds! AND WEEKLY HERALDCALL US AT 941-206-1000 JAL_ rrrr''I ,rK FT.:.xzI 9hr .4 :::r y III IIII II III IIII fI I:


Our Town Page 2 C The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Approved a Landscape Maintenance County Facilities contract to Valley Crest Landscape Maintenance of Englewood, through Sept. 30, 2015, with renewal options for up to two additional one-year periods at the same terms, by mutual consent. The estimated annual expenditure for landscape maintenance services for the 36 specified county facilities is $333,762. Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Awarded the Anger Pier & Parking Improvements contract to Bayshore Construction Inc. of Sarasota, for $218,974. This project is to provide demolition and reconstruction services for the rehabilitation of the 349-foot, concrete-piling-supported Anger Fishing Pier and parking lots at the pier and on Beach Road. The completion time is 120 calendar days. Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Approved the Tennis & Basketball Court Resurfacing contract for a total cost of $151,600 to Sport Surfaces of West Palm Beach, Fla. The contract completion time is 95 calendar days. Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Selected Weiler Engineering Corp. of Punta Gorda as the top-ranked firm for the Parks & Recreation Master Plan. This is for development of a new comprehensive plan, utilizing existing data regarding current inventory of passive and active recreational facilities, programs and demographics. The proposal also will recommend economically sustainable plans to provide for current and future recreational needs in the county. Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Approved a motion to reject all bids to install concrete box culverts at Little Farm Road, south of Punta Gorda. The county reached a negotiated price of $314,943 with Lovin Construction of Bradenton, which resulted in a cost savings of $123,025 due to budgetary constraints. The county is considering creating an East Charlotte Stormwater Municipal Service Taxing Unit, allowing property owners in the area to pay for services that directly benefit them. In addition to improvements at Little Farm Road, the MSTU also could pay for other drainage work needed in the area. Yes Yes Yes Yes YesCHARLOTTE COUNTY COMMISSION HOW THEY VOTED TUESDAY BILL TRUEX District 3 KEN DOHERTY District 1 CHRIS CONSTANCE District 2 TRICIA DUFFY District 5 STEPHEN R. DEUTSCH District 4The 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 Charlotte Sun Editor .................. Phil Fernandez ............................941-206-1168 North Port Sun Publisher .......... Steve Sachkar ..............................941-429-3001 North Port Sun Editor ................ Lorraine Schneeberger ................941-429-3003 Englewood Sun Publisher ......... Carol Y. Moore .............................941-681-3031 Englewood Sun Editor ............... Clinton Burton ............................941-681-3000 SUN NEWSPAPERSMember of the Audit Bureau of Circulation CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Phil Fernandez at, or call 941-206-1168; Email Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman at, or call 941-2061183; or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at, or call 941-206-1143. Fax to 941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Marion Putman, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100, On Sundays, contact Garry Overbey or call the newsroom. Circulation director Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Consumer advocacy email, or call 941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028, or email Religion/ church news or events Editorial letters email, or write: Letter to the Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display advertising 941-206-1214 SUBSCRIPTIONS Home Delivery Rates: Newspaper designated market: City ZoneCarrier home delivered 7 days. Rates as follows plus 7% Florida Sales Tax: Monthly Bank/ Credit Card .........................$18.14 3 Months ............................$69.17 6 Months ..........................$124.47 1 Year ...............................$217.69Does not include Waterline and TV Times. Above rates do not include sales tax.Mail subscription rates: Rates as follows (advance payment required): 7 Days 3 Months 6 Months 1 Year $120.88 $216.81 $386.10 Sunday Only 3 Months 6 Months 1 Year $58.81 $110.56 $186.19 Single Copy rates Daily $1.00 Sunday $2.00 Unclaimed account balances under $10, inactive for 15 months, will be used to purchase newspapers for classroom use. Sun Newspapers CUSTOMER SERVICE POLICY Delivery should be expected prior to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer Service hours: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday Friday; Saturday and Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe or to report any problems with your service, please call 941-206-1300 or toll-free at 877-818-6204. You may visit our office at: 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. 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 TODAYHam Radio Hamfest, 5:30a.m.-2p.m.tropical Gulf Acres Club, House. Benefits American Legion Post 110, SAL. Public welcome to set up. Easy Does It Club, Easy Does It Club offers AA & Alanon meetings daily from 7:30am to 9pm at 23312 Harper Ave,. PC. Call 941-624-0110 PG Farmers Market, PG Farmers Market, Taylor & Olympia 8-12, 391-4856 local produce, seafood, pasta, citrus, cheese & more. Music Acme Bicycle Ride, 8am 615 Cross St., PG. Free Adults 3Levels. Helmet required 941-639-2263 YMCA Open House, The Franz Ross YMCA & Child Care, Open House 9am-12pm, at 19333 Quesada Ave, Pt. Charlotte, 941-629-9622. Deep Creek Elks 2763, Wings & Dogs 12-2, Dinner 5-8, Filet, Pork Chops And More, Music With Heart & Soul 6:30-9:30 Fall Festival, Vendors, family fun, music, dance, wiener dog derby,Fishermens Village, 10am-6pm, 639-8721 Blood Drive, Big Red Bus @ Black Widow H-D. All Donors get A Free movie ticket & 10% off H-D licensed products (this day only) Port Charlotte Elks, Lunch Sandwiches with Bartender 1to 4. Kitchen Closed. Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch 11am-2pm; Dinner5-8pm; Qn Hrts 6pm; Music by Escape 6:30-9:30pm @ 25538 Shore, PG. 637-2606, mbrs & gsts Punta Gorda Elkettes, Elkettes Thrift Shop Open to the Public from 11:30am-2:30pm @ 25538 Shore, PG, 637-2606, ext.451 Wiener Dog Derby, Center Court Fishermens Village, 11:30am. Preregister at Salty Paws Bingo Saturday, Friendliest Bingo game in town Quarter games start at 10:15 Cultural Center 625-4175 American Legion 103, Vet Appr Day, Sandwiches All Day, 2101 Taylor Rd, 639-6337 Chris G, Live Music, dancing Fishermens Village Center Court 2-4pm. 639-8721 Peter & Edith, Live Music, dancing Fishermens Village Center Court 5-9 pm. 639-8721 Belly Dance Show, Enjoy dance show by belly dancers and gypsies & troupes. RSVP / Limited seating. $7 cover SUNDAYEasy Does It Club, Easy Does It Club offers AA & Alanon meetings daily from 7:30am-9pm at 23312 Harper Ave., PC. Call 941-624-0110 Cardiac Bicycle Ride, Cardiac Care Scenic Bicycle Ride 35Miles 13-16 mph. Call Bill 941-740-2257 for start location. Punta Gorda Elks, Breakfast 8am-12pm; Bar open 12pm; Wings & Rings 2-5pm; Tiki open 1pm; Music by Lee James @ 25538 Shore, PG, 637-2606, mbrs & gsts Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch 12:30-4:30, Cheeseburgers, Reubens and more, NFL Package Port Charlotte Elks, Bar Bingo 1 to 4, Lunch Sandwiches w/ Christa. NFL Sunday Ticket in the bar. Kitchen Closed Deep Creek Elks 2763, NFL Package, Lunch 1-4, Reubens, Burgers And More American Legion 103, Dart Tournament 1-4pm 501 Soft Tip $3 per rd. Win cash & meet new friends! All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd., PG, 639-6337 Yoga for Happy Feet, 1-3pm, The Yoga Sanctuary, 941-505-9642, $35 Fellowship Church YFF, FC YFF is for young families w/kids, to get together for fun & food. Its held at Rotonda Park @ 5:30pm, 475-7447 MONDAYClap, Tap & Jingle, 9:3010:15am at Port Charlotte UMC 625-4356; Caregiver & child music and movement class. Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch With Amy 11-2:30 Port Charlotte Elks, Bar open at Noon till ?, Lunch Sandwiches w/Christa. Kitchen Closed. Orientation 6pm Punta Gorda Elks, Lite Lunch 11am-2pm; Chicken Nite 4:30-7:30pm, Karaoke w/Billy G 6:30-9:30pm @ 25538 Shore, PG, 637-2606, members & guests American Legion 103, Vet Appr Day Sandwiches All Day, 2101 Taylor Rd, 639-6337 | COMMUNITY CALENDAR Exotic Bird Expo by Companion Bird Club, Exotic Bird Expo, Sun., Sept. 14, 9 am to 4 pm, Charlotte County Fairgrounds, 2333 El Jobean Road/Rte. 776, PC. Admission $5; 18 and under free. Birds, bird products! Raffles. Food. Club applications available. To volunteer, call Judy at 941-2498267. For info, call Nikki at 941-286-969. Free Open Cruise In, Sat., Sept. 13, 11 a.m. to 2p.m. Free Open Cruise In, Black Widow Harley Davidson, 2224 El Jobean Road, PC. Assisted by the Veteran Motor Car Club of America. DJ music; complimentary lunch. Open to all bike and old car owners including modified. Info: Roger at 603-264-7119 or 941-626-4452. Featured EventsPAID ADVERTISEMENTSMURDOCK In the current fiscal year, the state awarded $2 million to the Charlotte County Airport Authority for airport improvements, and another $900,000 to Punta Gorda for a planned reverse-osmosis water-treatment plant. Charlotte County got $500,000 toward the East and West Spring Lake sewer project. Legislative appropriations to Collier and Lee counties dwarfed Charlottes winnings. That discrepancy prompted some frustration at Tuesdays Charlotte County Commission meeting, with Commissioner Tricia Duffy wondering aloud why the county received so little, especially when compared to neighboring jurisdictions. Were not doing something right. We need to figure out how we can do this better, she said. Im concerned. The discussion that followed centered on the countys state lobbying efforts, which currently are headed up by Cari L. Roth of Tallahassee-based law firm Bryant Miller Olive. And the examination is slated to continue at next weeks county workshop, where the state lobbyist will be an invited guest. Certainly, Charlotte will benefit plenty from state transportation projects funded this year, including almost $30 million for widening Interstate 75, from Harborview Road to Kings Highway; $29 million for the expansion of U.S. 41, from Enterprise Drive to the Sarasota County line; and nearly $13 million for resurfacing sections of U.S. 41 and state roads 776 and 31. But large-scale projects particular to Charlotte County are sparse. Even the $1.2 million for the Charlotte Harbor Gateway Project, scheduled to begin construction next month, comes out of the state transportation budget. All of which leaves some commissioners wanting more results from their lobbyist. Roth represented the county as state lobbyist from 2005 to 2007, but due to budget cutbacks, the contract was discontinued until 2013, when the county paid Roths firm $60,000. During the first half of this year, the county spent $30,000 on its state lobbyist. In addition to lobbying on state issues, Roth is handling all aspects of BP oil spill claims under the federal Resources and Ecosystems Sustainability, Tourism Opportunities and Revived Economies of the Gulf Coast States Act, or RESTORE. As of yet, no RESTORE money has been released, stemming from the oil spill on April 20, 2010. Roth also represents Manatee County, however Sarasota County ended its contract with the firm as of Aug. 6. Roth explained that success is not easily measured in the complex process of acquir ing state funding, and that a county-to-county comparison is not wholly reflective of the return on investment. But she admits results rarely meet expectations. Part of my job is to seek more, Roth said. When you look at state government, there is a tremendous amount of money that flows to local governments. The potential out there is great. Still, commissioners want to reassess their direction moving forward. I think its important that we know exactly what to expect from our lobbyist, Commission Chairman Ken Doherty said. Part of defining expectations may be understanding that Charlotte County lacks the population, and therefore the clout, to attract huge allocations. Without the leverage enjoyed by other counties, Charlotte typically lags behind in state funding. Were a donor county with gas tax to Tallahassee. Were a donor state to the federal government, Commissioner Chris Constance said. The equations all wrong, and it seems to be getting worse every year. Constance said the county must evaluate the performance of its lobbyist, which includes tracking issues of local concern as they wend their way through the Legislature. But Commissioner Bill Truex said the county shares the blame for the disappointing showing, saying commissioners need to build their own relationships with state legislators. We have the responsibility as commissioners to be carrying our message, Truex said. Commissioner Stephen R. Deutsch also weighed in, saying the county should be receiving more input and guidance from its state lobbyist, helping to shape its wish list for project funding. But he realizes there are limitations. Im not a big fan of lobbyists, he said. Im not sold on it. Still, the county already is looking ahead to next springs legislative session, and the substantial amount of money available to Charlotte. One such return was the $15 million state grant awarded in 2007 toward the renovation of Charlotte Sports Park, which plays host to the Tampa Bay Rays spring training and the Charlotte Stone Crabs regular season. Ive heard that other counties got everything they asked for. Its going to other counties, so why not bring it to Charlotte? asked Duffy, who hopes to get an answer at next weeks County Commission workshop. The workshop is set for 9 a.m. Tuesday in Room B-106 of the Charlotte County Administration Center, 18500 Murdock Circle, Murdock. Other topics on the agenda include: economic development director comments; state lobbyist; South County overlay; transit services overview; Sandhill Boulevard realignment; and Charlotte County Utilities fees, assessments and charges.Email: groberts@sun-herald.comCounty wants more bang for lobbyist buckBy GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITER


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 C Our Town Page 3 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS PUNTA GORDA When a family member of city resident Karen Clark began to exhibit signs of a mental illness, Clark knew she was in over her head. She had never dealt with mental illness before, and didnt know what to do. So she turned to the Charlotte County chapter of the National Alliance of Mental Illness, where she enrolled in a 12-week family-to-family class designed to help families caring for loved ones living with a mental illness. When you have a relative who is diagnosed with a mental illness, particularly if they are in a manic state or severely depressed, you dont know what to say, you dont know what to do, you dont know who to turn to, and thank goodness someone turned me on to this NAMI class, Clark said. Unfortunately, after years of state budget cuts, NAMI Charlotte County, which received funding from the state Department of Children and Families, was forced to disband. Clark and Port Charlotte resident Michael Herman, a military veteran who served in Desert Storm and lives with post-traumatic stress disorder, want to change that. The pair are hosting an organizational meeting to gauge interest in and, more importantly garner volunteers for, reviving the Charlotte County chapter of NAMI. The need for peer -topeer and family -to-family support is tremendous, Herman said. But we cant do it by ourselves. We need help from the community. An informational meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday at First United Methodist Church of Punta Gorda, 507 W. Marion Ave. Refreshments will be served, and there will be speakers from Charlotte Behavioral Health Care to answer questions. When I took the (NAMI) course, it really helped me at a time when I needed it most, and I want to see it up and running again, Clark said. Without the state funding, however, the group will need to rely on volunteers to help bring it back to life. This year, NAMI Florida, a grassroots mental health or ganization based in Tallahassee, asked the Florida Legislature for $200,000, and was approved for $50,000. In June, however, Gov. Rick Scott vetoed the allocation. Fifty thousand dollars may not seem like much, but NAMI ofcials said those funds help the or ganization train 110 new teachers, facilitators and mentors for its signature programs, including family tofamily and peer topeer education. The governors veto came as no surprise to mental health advocates, who point to Floridas abysmal spending on mental health services. According to the National Association of State Mental Health Program Directors, Florida ranks 49th in the country for per capita spending on mental health care. A report by the Kaiser Family Foundation found that Florida spends about $39 per person on mental health services, while the national average is about $129.Email: bbarbosa@sun-herald.comEfforts underway to revive mental health groupBy BRENDA BARBOSASTAFF WRITERIF YOU GOWhat: Organizational meeting for a Charlotte County chapter of the National Alliance of Mental Illness When: 7 p.m. Wednesday Where: First United Methodist Church of Punta Gorda, 507 W. Marion Ave. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFSFundraiser to honor veterans grave sitesWreaths Across America started in 1992 when the Worchester Wreath Company donated 5,000 wreaths to Arlington National Cemetery for display at honored veterans grave sites. To date, 360 cemeteries participate in the event each year. The wreaths are approximately 22 inches across, and are made from live greens. This year, Sarasota National Cemetery, 9810 State Road 72, will conduct the Wreath Laying ceremony on Dec. 13. The time is to be determined. You can sponsor a wreath to be placed on an honored veterans grave site at the cemetery by donating $15 to Southwest Florida Blue Star Mothers Chapter FL4. Visit www.orida to download the forms to ll out. All money received will benet the military, their families and veterans. If you are the mother of a son or a daughter in active military duty or retired from military duty, you are a Blue Star Mother. For more information, call 941-661-8037.Local grant availableA local grant now is available for lowincome female veterans with schoolage children residing in Charlotte County. Based on eligibility, a backtoschool grant and/or workreadiness and household goods assistance may be available. You must be able to provide proof of service (DD 214 or VA healthcare card, military ID) and income verication. For more information about eligibility, call the Charlotte County Veteran Services Ofce at 941-764-5579. BREAKINGNEWS!Log onto f or the latest updates. 50474677 50474867 Celebrating American Business Womens Day September 22nd A special feature section publishing Saturday, September 22, 2012 W omen in Business W omen in BusinessWomen in BusinessFor more information and to place your ad call 941-429-3110 50444349 A special feature section publishing Monday, September 22, 2014 CR LAINE.STYLE-COMFORT-COLORW-n ;zoff--willowomp" UPTom.CRt L'AINEIIS HAVINGTHEBE STSSALE OF THE YEAR!Port Charlotte17701 Murdock Circle941-625-4493HoursMon&Fri1 Oam-8pmTues,Wed,Thur,Sat1 Oam-6pmClosed on Sunday'112 ANO 9,J V LSUNNEWSPAPERSAmerica's BEST Community DailyI6Ois : cnd e: Slays H:revww.punbpdedarlw cam


Our Town Page 4 C The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 rfnr tb b rfntb bf r *Offer applies only to single-receipt qualifying purchase. No interest will be charged on the promo purchased if you pay the premium purchase amount in full by the due date. If you do not, interest wi ll be assessed on the promo purchase from the purchase date. Regular account terms apply to non-promotional purchases and, after promotion ends, to promotional balance. For new accoun ts: Purchase APR is 29.99% Minimum Interest Charge is $2. Existing cardholders should see their cred it card agreement of their applicable terms. Subject to credit approval. *On Purchases $300 or more with your Furniture Warehouse credit card made between September 13, 2014 and September 12, 2015. Interest will be charged to your account from the purchase date if the promo tional purchase is not paid in full within 12 months, by September 2015. Minimum Monthly Payments required. NO INTEREST UNTIL SEPTEMBER 2015* SAME DAY PICK UP OR NEXT DAY DELIVERY! $ 999 $ 799 Key West Master Bedroom This Special Purchase bedroom features a beautiful Havana finish. Includes dresser, mirror, queen headboard, footboard & rails. Matching nightstand FREE! Beautiful Merlot Bedroom Features an upholstered padded headboard for maximum comfort. Includes dresser, mirror, queen headboard, footboard & rails. Matching nightstand FREE! $ 799 Cottage Retreat Bedroom Collection Brings the beautiful detailing & soft styling of Coastal Living at its best! Includes dresser, mirror, queen headboard, footboard & rails. Matching nightstand FREE! $ 699 Contemporary Cherry Bedroom Sleek lines of this casual contemporary hand rubbed cherry bedroom will brighten up any bedroom. Includes dresser, mirror, queen headboard, footboard & rails. Matching nightstand FREE! $ 499 The Beauty of Faux Marble Come to life in this stunning bedroom that offer style as well as economy. Includes dresser, mirror, queen headboard, footboard & rails. Matching nightstand FREE! $ 599 Beautiful Hand Rubbed Cherry Bedroom Offers style and unquestionable value. Includes dresser, mirror, queen headboard, footboard & rails. Matching nightstand FREE! $ 899 Stunning Oak Master Bedroom Hand rubbed to a beautiful oak finish. Style and value is the word here! Includes dresser, mirror, queen headboard, footboard & rails. Matching nightstand FREE! $ 799 Coastal Florida Styled Bedroom Perfect for the Florida lifestyle. Includes dresser, mirror, queen headboard, footboard & rails. Matching nightstand FREE! ELLENTON 5814 18th St East (Across from the Ellenton Outlets) 941-479-7900 Mon. Sat. 9-9 Sun. 11-6 BRADENTON 1100 West Cortez Rd. (Corner of 41 & Cortez Next to Office Depot) 941-749-6069 Mon. Sat. 9-9 Sun. 11-6 SARASOTA 4027 North Washington Blvd (1 mile S of University on Hwy 301)) 941-351-8600 Mon. Sat. 9-9 Sun. 11-6 VENICE 550 S Seabord Ave (N of Venice Nissan on US Hwy 41 bypass) 941-485-3211 Mon. Sat. 9-6 Sun. 11-6 PORT CHARLOTTE 1241 El Jobean Rd (776 across from Sams) 941-764-8700 Mon. Sat. 9-9 Sun. 11-6 $ 399 487089 Recline at a touch of a button Just $ 249 Power Recliner SATURDAY, SUNDAY & MONDAY ONLY! F I I I I ( I I _r i-ILro swoop Speda'l P,uz_ Cha se1 0 :-:: 7 L-A.tIT,16 _Wwoo'Aiilu:A-r =Serta


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 C Our Town Page 5 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS | OBITUARIESCHARLOTTE Muriel Lucille McLarenMuriel Lucille McLaren, 87, of Port Charlotte, Fla., died Monday, Sept. 8, 2014. Arrangements are by Kays-Ponger & Uselton Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Port Charlotte Chapel.ENGLEWOOD Jean Dit Dunord JosephJean Dit Dunord Joseph, 98, of Rotonda West, Fla., died Monday, Sept. 8, 2014. Arrangements are by Lemon Bay Funeral Home and Cremation Services.NORTH PORTThere were no deaths reported in North Port Friday.DESOTOThere were no deaths reported in DeSoto Friday.Joan Margaret MasonJoan Margaret Mason, 84, of Traverse City, Mich., and Punta Gorda, Fla., died at home Wednesday, Sept. 10, 2014, surrounded by her family, after a long illness. She was born Nov. 13, 1929, in Caro, Mich., to Arlow and Marjorie Welling. She graduated as valedictorian from Waldron High School, and attended nursing school at the University of Toledo. She married Wendell E. Mason on Sept. 11, 1949. Nicknamed Mrs. Garden by her neighbors, Joan was known for her beautiful owers and prolic vegetable gardens. She volunteered hundreds of hours for Foote Hospital, the Rotary Anns and the Presbyterian Church while residing in Jackson, Mich. She was an avid golfer, and, with her husband, organized a Burnt Store Marina couples golf group for over 30 years. Joan enjoyed Detroit Tigers baseball, cooking, painting, stamp collecting, organizing her homes and caring for others. Most importantly, she was a thoughtful and caring friend to all who knew her, and cherished the roles of devoted wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother. Joan is survived by her husband, Wendell E. Mason; daughter, Pamela (James) Wood of Randolph, N.J.; and two sons, Thomas (Georgia) Mason of Alexandria, Va., and Columbia, S.C., and James (Pam) Mason of DeWitt, Mich., and Los Angeles, Calif. She also was the proud grandmother of eight grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents. Visitation and a memorial service were held Friday, Sept. 12, 2014, at the Presbyterian Church in Traverse City. A graveside service will take place at 2 p.m. today, Saturday, Sept. 13, 2014, at Waldron Cemetery in Waldron, Mich. A memorial also will be held in November at Burnt Store Presbyterian Church in Punta Gorda. In lieu of owers, the family asks that remembrances be made to the National Kidney Foundation, Munson Home Health Hospice Services, the Presbyterian Church of Traverse City, or Burnt Store Presbyterian Church in Punta Gorda. Please feel free to share your thoughts and memories with Joans family at Arrangements are by Reynolds-Jonkhoff Funeral Home, Traverse City. Memorials in the Sun Honor your passed loved ones anytime with a personalized memorial tribute. Call (941) 206-1028 for rates. 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 While cruising down Manasota Beach Road, some motorcycle riders in late September will be helping search dogs potentially save lives. A Ride for the Lost and Hound poker run is planned for 9 a.m. with the last bike out at 11 a.m. Sept. 27 in the parking lot of Hooters and Dennys in Port Charlotte. The riders will cruise along Manasota Beach Road and end with a party at Black Widow Harley-Davidson, 2224 El Jobean Road, Port Charlotte. Proceeds will go toward the Peace River K-9 Search & Rescue in Englewood. The cost is $15 per biker and $5 per passenger. There will be prizes for the best and worst hand as well as farthest traveled. The rescue is made up of volunteer K-9 handlers who respond to law enforcement and reasonable citizen requests. Members assist in locating lost or missing persons. With the economy slowing down and tax revenues going down, law enforcement and emer gency services will be cut back, said Mike Hadsell, group co-founder. The need for volunteer SAR people to help ll that gap has never been higher. Formed in 2005, the group of K-9 handlers provide search and rescue throughout Florida. The nonprot group operates through donations which help the trained rescue team respond 24 hours a day. The team is available for military and historical deployments too. There are four types of search dog teams that can be deployed to help in crisis situations. The group trains for disaster, trailing, area search and human remains detection. All team members have First Aid/CPR training as well as pet First Aid from the American Red Cross. Teams are trained to nd missing persons in the woods. They are skilled in GPS, map and compass. They must also have FEMA training for their national certication. Teams can also work large-scale natural disasters as well as man-made crises such as the events of Sept. 11, 2001. The teams that offer live and cadaver-snifng K-9s are trained to be self-sufcient for the rst 72 hours after a disaster. All team volunteers have to pass physical tness standards and pass an area search test. According to PRSAR ofcials, its handlers have some of the most demanding training in the country. The training program is component based and teams train continuously to keep their skills sharp. The dogs are continually worked on different sizes and ages of sources to give them the widest scent range to experience. All team members are nationally certied and have taken a crime scene preservation class. The teams train in scenarios where there is evidence around land and water. For more information about the poker run, email Jeanne.LaFrantz@ eallen@sun-herald.comRiders needed for K-9 fundraiserBy ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICHSTAFF WRITER PHOTO PROVIDEDMike Hadsell, co-founder of the Peace River K-9 Search & Rescue in Englewood, rides alongside Riley during search-and-rescue training. Climate change is drastically shrinking the habitat of 314 bird species in the continental United States and Canada, according to a study released Tuesday by the National Audubon Society. More than 75 of those species are fullor parttime Southwest Florida residents. Contrary to some media reports, the study does not say these species are on the verge of extinction, said Julie Wraithmell, Florida Audubons director of wildlife conservation. People are using grim language, she said. Can I see the future and say these species will denitely go extinct? No. I dont have a crystal ball. But as a scientist, Im concerned. These data are chilling. What the data say is that more than half of the 588 bird species in the lower 48 states, Alaska and Canada are in danger of losing signicant portions of their current range over the next 66 years as the Earths climate changes: 126 species are climate endangered, which means they will probably lose more than 50 percent of their current range by 2050; 188 climate threatened species are expected to lose 50 percent of their current range by 2080. Southwest Floridas climate endangered species include the brown pelican, Northern harrier, tricolored heron, piping plover, burrowing owl and osprey. Climate threatened species of Southwest Florida include the American kestrel, mangrove cuckoo, crested caracara, roseate spoonbill and black vulture. Twenty-three Southwest Florida shorebird species are listed as either climate endangered or climate threatened, including the snowy plover, royal tern, American oystercatcher and red knot. Shorebirds are on the front lines for the impacts of climate change because theyre on the shoreline, said Keith Laakkonen, environmental sciences coordinator for Fort Myers Beach. The No. 1 threat to shorelines is sea level rise. In a natural environment, one without human development, its not as big a deal: Shorelines migrate with sea level rise, so theres always shoreline exposed. In Southwest Florida, Cayo Costa will be moving and shifting over time. Most other shorelines are pinned in by development, and the shorebirds get squeezed between development and the ocean. If shorebirds disappear from an area, so will some predatory birds, Laakkonen said. These are food webs: When you pull one strand of the web, other strands are affected, he said. Down here, its easy to see the link between the migratory shorebirds and some raptors that come down with them, such as peregrine falcons. Thats not to say that all the raptors will be in trouble, because they feed on a variety of things. But any birds that specialize in shorebirds would have a problem because there will be fewer shorebirds. Among the six Southwest Florida wading bird species listed in the study is the wood stork, which the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service recently reclassied from endangered to threatened. Wood storks use freshwater wetlands when theyre available, but when theyre not, they use tidal marshes and coastal wetlands, said Jason Lauritsen, director of Corkscrew Swamp Sanctuary, the largest wood stork nesting colony in North America. If sea level rise accelerates, it will bump into seawalls and dunes, and the marshes wont be able to migrate, so were going to reduce the foraging habitat by hundreds of thousands of acres. Wood stork nesting success depends on the right amount of rainfall at the right time: Plenty of rain in the wet season to ll wetlands so prey items can reproduce in large numbers; little rain in the dry season so wetlands can dry down and make prey items easy to catch. Climate change, however, is changing weather patterns. Change in rainfall is as much a concern as sea level rise, Lauritsen said. For as long as rainfall has been recorded in Corkscrew, water that we got in the wet season slowly receded in the dry season, and the wood storks made a fantastic living. Now climate change is tinkering with that slow, methodical process. As the Earths climate continues to change, Florida will become a climate stronghold for the continents bird species, Wraithmell said. The rst response to the study is numbing shock: Oh, my goodness, she said. As soon as you take your second breath, the focus needs to be: Its time to get to work. In Florida, our message is that were so universally important to all these birds that are living here, breeding here, wintering here, passing through here, and we need to protect the natural areas we have left.Climate change is bad news for Floridas birdsBy KEVIN LOLLARFORT MYERS NEWS-PRESS PHOTO BY ABBIE BANKSA roseate spoonbill preening. 50475318 TAYLOR FUNERAL and Cremation Services L arry Now Available to you 24 hrs A Day At Your Convenience Old Fashioned Service at a Price You Can Afford A sk Larry:W h a t i s a m e a n i n g f u l What is a meaningful c r e m a t i o n ? cremation? Call us and we will send you a free brochure on how to create a Meaningful Cremation Tribute. 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Our Town Page 6 C The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 RELIGION NEWS Brooke Burns, host of the popular new American game show The Chase, likes to ask each contestant what hell do with his winnings. Recently, a male contestant answered, To travel with my wife around the United States on a sandwich tour. Thats when Mark Labbett, the 6-foot-5inch, 350-pound star of the show, said, Now, theres something Id like to do. Several years ago, while reading Johns Gospel, I found an item you wont nd on any restaurant menu. In John 14:6, Jesus introduced what I call the Truth Sandwich. As He taught about heaven (verses 1-3), Jesus said to his disciples: Do not let your hearts be troubled. You believe in God; believe also in me. My Fathers house has many rooms; if that were not so, would I have told you that I am going there to prepare a place for you? And if I go and prepare a place for you, I will come back and take you to be with me that you also may be where I am. But when He adds, You know the way to the place where I am going, Thomas said, Lord, we dont know where you are going, so how can we know the way? Jesus replied, I am the way and the truth and the life. No one comes to the Father except through me. (John 14:4-6) In todays world, many religious groups pronounce themselves as The Way. They teach certain steps to follow, specic principles to adopt, or a list of rules to obey. Several years ago, I drove by a sign a church had erected that said: I came that you might have abundant life Jesus, John 10:10. Yet, less than 100 yards away, I saw another sign promoting the advertising slogan of a leading brand of alcoholic beverages, Where theres life, theres Bud! Anyone whos lost a loved one to a drunken drivers poor judgment would call that false advertising. John 14:6 links The Way and The Life to The Abundant Life Christ offers to all who accept The Truth of His willing sacrice on Calvarys cross. The Truth Sandwich offers continual spiritual nourishment to all who hunger and thirst for righteousness. Those students of Gods Word will nd themselves growing in Gods grace and the knowledge of His eternal truth. The Rev. Larry Armbrust, a retired United Methodist Florida Conference pastor, lives in Port Charlotte. Email him at pastorlwa2@ Fabric of Our Faith: A truth sandwich Larry Armbrust HIGH HOLY DAYSChabad of Charlotte County, at The Chabad Center, 204 E. McKenzie St., Unit B, Punta Gorda: All are welcome. There is no seat charge; donations are greatly appreciated. Warm, friendly environment; Hebrew/English prayer books will be provided. 941-833-3381 or info@ Rosh Hashana Eve: 7p.m. Sept.24. Rosh Hashana Community Dinner: follows services at approximately 8p.m. Sept.24. RSVP by Sept.21 to 941-833-3381. Rosh Hashana Day One: 10a.m. morning service, 12:15p.m. Blowing of the Shofar, services followed by Kiddush and Tashlich all Sept.25. Rosh Hashana Day Two: 10a.m. morning service, 12:15p.m. Blowing of the Shofar all Sept.26. Yom Kippur Evening Kol Nidrei: 6:55p.m. Oct.3. Yom Kippur Day: 10a.m. Shacharit (morning service), 12:30p.m. Yizkor (memorial service), 5:30p.m. Mincha and Neilah (closing service), and 7:50p.m. Shofar and Break the Fast all Oct.4. Sukkot: seven-day festival begins Oct.8. To join in the Sukka and/or buy your own set of Lulav and Esrog, call 941-833-3381. Simchat Torah night celebration: 7:30p.m. Oct.16, features dancing and rejoicing with the Torah, lots of Lchaim, a light buffet and Mitzva Auction. Simchat Torah day celebration: morning service at 10a.m. Oct.17, followed by the concluding of the Torah. Enjoy a Kiddush lunch. Chabad of Venice & North Port Chabad Jewish Center, 2169 Tamiami Trail S, Venice: All are welcome, free of charge; no membership required. All prayers will combine original Hebrew/translated English; special childrens program. All events held at Chabad Jewish Center, except for Yom Kippur services, which will be held at the Ramada Venice Resort, 425 Tamiami Trail, Venice. Info/reservations: 941-493-2770 or Rosh Hashana: 6p.m. evening services; 6:30p.m. dinner (gourmet; reservation requires) all Sept.24. Rosh Hashana: 9:30a.m. morning services, 11a.m. to 12:30p.m. childrens services, noon Shofar Blowing, followed by a buffet lunch all Sept.25 and 26. Tashlich Service at 6p.m. Sept.25 at the pond down the block from the rabbis house at Durian and Rigel roads, Venice. Yom Kippur: 7:15p.m. Kol Nidrei Service Oct.3. Yom Kippur: 9a.m. morning services, 11a.m. to 1p.m. childrens services, noon Yizkor Memorial Service; 5p.m. Second Yizkor Service, 5:30p.m. Minchah Service, 6:30p.m. Neilah and final Shofar blowing, followed by Deluxe Break Fast Buffet all Oct.4. Temple Beth El North Port Jewish Center, 3840 S. Biscayne Drive: Tickets required. All services are conducted by Cantor Lyle Rockler. Temple Beth El is affiliated with the United Synagogue of Conservative Judaism, as well as the Sarasota-Manatee Synagogue Council. Info/tickets, 941-423-0300. Info, Erev Rosh Hashana: 7:30p.m. Sept.24. Rosh Hashana, first day: 9:30a.m. Sept.25. Rosh Hashana, second day: 9:30a.m. Sept.26 (evening Shabbat services at 7:30 that day). Shabbat Shuva service: 9:30a.m. Sept.27. Kol Nidre service: 7p.m. Oct.3. Yom Kippur: 9:30a.m. service with Yizkor recited; 5p.m. Mincha; Break-the-Fast to follow Shofar blowing all Oct.4. Sukkot, first day: 9:30a.m. Oct.9. Shmini Atzeret: 9:30a.m. Oct.16, with Yizkor recited. Simchat Torah: 7p.m. Oct.16 Temple Shalom, 23190 Utica Ave., Port Charlotte: Services provided by Rabbi Solomon Agin. Jewish families invited. The temple is affiliated with the Union for Reform Judaism. 941-625-2116. Selichot: 7:30p.m. Sept.20. Music by Jane Galler; a light dairy meal will be served following the service, and a special documentary (produced by the 92nd Street Y Alive Series that took place May22) featuring Elie Wiesel will be shown. Free program made possible by the Sylvia Hershkowitz Memorial Fund. RSVP to 941-625-2116. Erev Rosh Hashana: 8p.m. Sept.24. Rosh Hashana Day: 10a.m. Sept.25. Tashlich: 4p.m. Sept.25 at the Laishley Park Pier in Punta Gorda. Cemetery Memorial Service: 11a.m. Sept.28. Kol Nidre: 8p.m. Oct.3. Yom Kippur Day: 10a.m. Oct.4. Then family service, 3p.m.; afternoon service, 4p.m.; Yizkor service, 4:30p.m.; concluding service, 5p.m., Havdalah service, 5:45p.m.; and Break-The-Fast, 6p.m. also all Oct.4. Sukkot: 7:30p.m. Oct.10. | RELIGION BRIEFSBargain BoutiqueThe Bargain Boutique, an outreach of First United Methodist Church of Punta Gorda, 507 W. Marion Ave., will celebrate its Grand Reopening Sale today, featuring antiques, collectibles, fall items, Halloween decorations, household items and clothing for youth and adults. The boutiques normal hours are 10a.m. to 4p.m. Monday through Friday, and 10a.m. to 2p.m. Saturday. For more information, call 941-505-0794.Guest preachersJohn Terech of Palm City, Fla. the director of operations of the new denomination, ECO: A Covenant Order of Evangelical Presbyterians will preach at both the 9a.m. and 10:30a.m. worship services Sunday at First Presbyterian Church (ECO) of Punta Gorda, 25250 Airport Road. Joining him will be the Rev. Keith Case, who is a church planter based at First Presbyterian Church of North Palm Beach, Fla. Terech has been a leader in the formation of ECO, and formerly was the moderator of the Presbytery of the East, before becoming the DOO of ECO. Case has been involved in the successful planting of new churches in the Miami area, and currently is working on a new church plant in North Palm Beach. The community is invited to share in the worship and learn more about ECO. For more information, call 941-639-1959.Sunday Message SeriesCleveland United Methodist Church, 28038 Cleveland Ave., east of Punta Gorda, continues to offer its Sunday Message Series emphasizing the Christians response to the issues of our everyday experiences that can hinder our living abundantly. The public is invited to join in as members examine God Account because God has been gracious to us, we are to be gracious to others. Traditional worship is at 9:30a.m., and contemporary worship is at 11a.m. For more information, call 941-639-2775.Open HouseSunday, Temple Beth El North Port Jewish Center, a Conservative Temple, will participate in the Community Wide Synagogue Council of Sarasota-Manatee Open House. Come tour the building and meet some of the members. Anyone wishing to purchase High Holy Day tickets at a cost of $125 per person should plan to come to the Open House between 1p.m. and 4p.m. Those who cannot attend the open house but are interested in purchasing tickets are asked to call 941-423-0300 to make arrangements. Temple Beth El is affiliated with the United Synagogue of Conservative Judaism and the Sarasota-Manatee Synagogue Council. It is a liberal, egalitarian Conservative synagogue. For more information, call 941-423-0300, or visit FactoryIn preparation for the Jewish new year, children will play a special role in ushering in the High Holidays by crafting their very own rams horn instrument, known as the Shofar, at Chabad Hebrew School of the Arts Shofar Factory at 5:30p.m. Wednesday at Chabad of Venice & North Port, 2169 Tamiami Trail S, Venice. The children with appropriate adult supervision will help to cure, measure, saw, drill, and polish a real rams horn to transform it into a working Shofar instrument. When the horns are complete, participants will learn how to perform the traditional sequence RELIGION | 7 To Place Your Ad In Our Worship Director y Please Call (941) 429-3110 CATHOLIC ST. MAXIMILIAN KOLBE CATHOLIC CHURCH 1441 Spear Street Port Charlotte, FL 33948 (941) 743-6877 Email: Website: Winter Mass Schedule Mon.-Fri. 8am Saturday Vigil: 4:30pm, (Spanish 6:30pm) Sunday Mass: 7:30am, 9:30am, 11:30am Confessions on Saturday 3:00-4:15pm and by appointment BAPTIST INDEPENDENT Tri-City Baptist Church 24058 Heritage Place, Port Charlotte, FL 33980 941-625-7412 Jay Sheppard, Pastor website: Sunday School 10am, Sunday Worship 11am Sunday Eve. Worship 6pm Wed. Bible Study/Prayer Meeting 7pm Nursery Provided & Childrens Program BAPTIST First Baptist Church Port Charlotte 20035 Quesada Ave. Jim McCarty, Pastor SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 AM & 11:00 AM WORSHIP 8:00 AM, 9:30 AM, 11:00 AM 12:30 Hispanic Service Call for information on weekly activities and special events. 24-HOUR INFO LINE 629-0444 CHURCH OF GOD SOULS HARBOUR CHURCH OF GOD 451 West Helen Ave. Punta Gorda 941-639-1048 Welcome Sunday School, 10:00 am Morning Worship, 11:00 am Midweek Service, Wed., 7:00 pm Pastor, Phil Keaton EPISCOPAL THE CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD 401 W. Henry St., Punta Gorda 639-2757 The Rev. Roy W. Tuff, Pastor All Are Welcome Sundays 8 & 10 am Holy Eucharist Nursery Available at 10am Svc. Email: EPISCOPAL S T N A T H A N I E L S E P I S C O P A L C H U R C H 4200 Biscayne Dr, North Port 426-2520 Priest-In-Charge the Rev. Jo Popham Sundays Holy Eucharist 8:00 am Rite I 10:00 am Rite II CATHOLIC S A N A N T O N I O C A T H O L I C C H U R C H 24445 Rampart Blvd. Port Charlotte, FL 33980 (941) 624-3799 Weekdays 8AM Saturdays 8:30AM Saturday-9:00AM & 3PM Confessions Saturday Vigil 4PM & 6PM Sunday 7AM, 9AM, 11AM Holy Days 6:00PM CATHOLIC SAN PEDRO CATHOLIC CHURCH 14380 Tamiami Tr. North Port, FL 34287 Sat. Vigil: 5:00 pm (May -Nov.) 4:00 pm & 5:30 pm (Dec. Apr.) Sun.: 7:30 am, 9:00 am & 10:45 am Weekdays: 8:30 am Daily Holy Days: 7:30 am, 9:00 am, 7:00 pm CHURCH OF CHRIST E N G L E W O O D E A S T C H U R C H O F C H R I S T 9600 Gulfstream Blvd Englewood, FL 34224-9256 (941) 475-4973 Evangelist: Jim Ratliff Adult Sunday School 10:00 am Worship Service 11:00 am Youth Service 11:30 am Wednesday Eve Fellowship 5:00 pm Wednesday Eve Bible Study 6:00 pm CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY OF PORT CHARLOTTE LaPlaya Plaza Unit LI 2811 Tamiami Trail 10:00 am Sunday Service 3:00 pm on 1 st & 3 rd Wed. 941-625-2765 Reading Rm. 1-3 pm Wed. BAPTIST F I R S T B A P T I S T C H U R C H O F P U N T A G O R D A 459 Gill St., Punta Gorda 639-3857 Barrett Hardin, Pastor Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Worship Services 10:30 a.m. Team Kid Wednesday6:00 p.m. Prayer/Bible Study 6:15 p.m. Nursery Provided BAPTIST INDEPENDENT Y o u a r e I n v i t e d t o B e r e a n B a p t i s t C h u r c h A n O l d F a s h i o n e d C o u n t r y C h u r c h 17377 Godwin Avenue (Located off Collingswood Blvd) Port Charlotte 941-629-7053 Bible Study 9:30 am Sun. Worship Service 10:30 am, 6:00 pm Wed. Evening Service 6:30 pm CHRISTIAN MURDOCK CHRISTIAN CHURCH 17500 Elmwood Ave., Murdock 255-1858 Minister Keith Sergent Sunday Worship 10:30am ANGLICAN CATHOLIC T r i n i t y A n g l i c a n C h u r c h 1928 Book of Common Prayer Worshipping at McDonald Hall Sunday, 10am 2230 Hariet St., Port Charlotte For Info Contact Don Kieffer 941-235-8052 EPISCOPAL St. James Episcopal Church 1365 Vizcaya Dr., Port Charlotte 627-4000 The Very Rev. Cesar Olivero Sunday Service 9:30AM Wednesday 10:00 AM Healing Service Praise and Worship/Adult Bible Study BAPTIST E a s t s i d e B a p t i s t C h u r c h Pastor Mike Mowry 6220 Golf Course Blvd., Punta Gorda 639-1648 Sunday Worship 11am & 6pm Sunday School 9:45am AWANA Wednesday 6:00-7:45pm Wed. Discipleship & Prayer Service 6:45 pm Nursery & Childrens program provided CHRISTIAN & MISSIONARY PUNTA GORDA ALLIANCE CHURCH Pastor Clint Stasney 7500 Florida Street, PG 33950 (Corner Airport Rd/Florida St. near Edison) 941-637-6444 9:30am Adult Sunday School 10:30am Sunday Worship Wed. 10am Prayer & Bible Study CATHOLIC Welcome to ST. CHARLES BORROMEO CATHOLIC CHURCH 2500 Easy Street, Port Charlotte 941-625-4754 Mass Times: Weekdays~ 7:00am & 8:30am Sat. Vigil: 4:00 pm & 6:00 pm (Jan. Apr.) Sun: 7:00am, 9:00am, 11:00am, 1:00pm (French Creole) & 6:30pm (Youth Mass) 50444448 BAPTIST P e a c e R i v e r B a p t i s t C h u r c h 478 Berry Street, Punta Gorda Jim Stultz, Pastor 637-6768 Sunday School 9:45am Sunday Worship 11:00am, 6:00pm Tuesday Youth Group 6-8pm Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study 6:30pm INTER DENOMINATION D E E P C R E E K C O M M U N I T Y C H U R C H 1500 Cooper St., Punta Gorda 941-235-REAL Sunday Services 9:00am & 11:00am www.dc3.TV Real Love, Real People LUTHERAN FAITH LCMS Punta Gorda Welcome Home! Contemporary Sat. 5:30 Traditional Sun. 9:30 941-639-6309 4005 Palm Drive 1/4 mile west of US41 on Rio Villa CHRISTIAN & MISSIONARY FIRST ALLIANCE CHURCH 20444 Midway Blvd. 625-7435 Sat. 6:00pm Sun. 8:00am, 9:20am and 11:00am Youth Ministries 6:00pm Wed. 6:30pm (Life U) Rev. W. Scott Borden Trinity Anglican Church Peace River T. NAT]E;IANI L9]Baptist cClhurth EPISCOPAL C)EIf1U1c]EI[I L I LIEaetaide Baptist You are Invited to DEEP CREEK(Church IBeiean Baptist Church COMMUNITY CHURCHAn Old Fashioned Country ChurchFIRST BAPTIST CHURCH SAN ANTONIO IE NGILIEWOOD EASTOF PUNTA GORDA CATHOLIC CHURCH CHURCH OF CHRIST


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 C Our Town Page 7 RELIGION NEWS All the adversity Ive had in my life, all my troubles and obstacles have strengthened me. ... You may not realize it when it happens, but a kick in the teeth may be the best thing in the world for you. Walt DisneyCan anything good come from the trials and temptations we face? And why do some of our most trying difculties follow some of our greatest blessings? Before considering the answer, let us take a look at an individual who overcame catastrophic circumstances. Job was a righteous man who lived 4,000 years ago; his story is told in the Old Testament book of the Bible bearing his name. The Lord blessed Job, and life for him was a piece of cake. But things changed. God asked the Prince of Darkness, who was present in a meeting with Him (Job 1:8), Have you noticed my servant Job? He is the nest man in all the earth. He is blameless a man of complete integrity. He fears Me and stays away from evil. Satans response, Yes, but Job has good reason to fear You. You have always put a wall of protection around him, his home and his property. You have made him prosper in everything he does. Look how rich he is! But reach out and take away everything he has and he will curse you to your face! Jobs faith was tested. A series of dreadful disasters claimed everything he possessed: his children, his money and his health. But, in spite of it all, he said (Job 1:21), Naked I came from my mothers womb, and naked shall I return to the dust of the earth. The Lord gave, and the Lord has taken away; blessed be His name. Jobs trials reveal that demon spirits are given access to us at times the purpose, so that we may demonstrate their defeat. In the process of time, the Lord restored Jobs losses giving him twice as much as he had before. Then all his family and acquaintances came and ate food with him in his house; and they consoled him and comforted him for all the adversity that the Lord allowed him to face. God blessed the latter days of Job more than his beginning (Job 42). In reading about the lives of great men and women, I found that the rst victory they won was over themselves self-discipline came rst, (President Harry S. Truman). Job conquered the dark times in his life by refusing to do anything other than bless the Lord. God does not deliver us from trouble; He delivers us in trouble (Chambers). There are no victories without battles; we will not realize our capabilities until we face and overcome adversity. Victory at all costs, victory in spite of all terror, victory however long and hard the road may be; for without victory there is no survival, (Winston Churchill). The Rev. Dan Turpin is pastor of West Coast Church in Englewood. He can be reached at 941-4747687 or turp72@ of the Week: Demonstrate defeat of notes sounded on Rosh Hashana, the Jewish new year. This distinctive event brings children together for a hands-on educational journey exploring the history and significance of the holiday and the shofar. For more information, call 941-4932770, or visit www.chabadofvenice. com.Author, professor to speakDid the ancient Israelites steal the floor plans for the Temple of Solomon? Thats what many scholars would have people believe. Author, speaker and professor Thomas B. Tribelhorn begs to differ. He will expose the popular belief in a special presentation geared to the general public when he speaks at 6:15p.m. Wednesday in the worship center of First Baptist Church Punta Gorda, 459 Gill St. According to the Bible, God gave the pattern for the Temple to King David, who, in turn, passed it on to his son, King Solomon. But many in the academic community have accused the Israelites of plagiarizing the design from the ancient temple patterns of Egypt. This is not a trivial accusation, Tribelhorn contends. The question is: Does the archaeological evidence substantiate such a bold claim by the critics? Tribelhorn is the author of My Professor Says the Bible is a Myth (2012, Hevel Media International), which has been translated into Russian, with other languages pending. He speaks internationally and is one of this years featured speakers at an international archaeology conference in Germany. He holds two doctoral degrees one in Judaic studies and the other in ministry and lived in Israel for four years while earning his masters degree from Jerusalem University College. More information is available at! chorale auditionsSet an appointment for Exsultate! chorale auditions set from 10a.m. to noon Saturday, Sept.20, on the Venice High School campus, 1 Indian Ave. by noon Friday, by contacting auditions manager Dar Rowland at or 941-460-6542. Auditions are open to all qualified with choral experience, vocal flexibility, control, reading and ensemble skills who can donate the time to this Venice-based groups season. There are extra openings for male voice parts. Singers auditioning should come prepared to match tones and to present a song of their choice, as well as to sight read. For more information, visit Hot DinnerFirst Presbyterian Church of Punta Gorda, 25250 Airport Road, offers a Free Hot Dinner for anyone needing food assistance from 5p.m. to 7p.m. the third Friday of each month. The next date is Friday. People are welcome to come for dinner and fellowship. For more information, call 941-639-1959.Raise the RoofDr. Mark Asperilla will host a fundraiser from 6p.m. to 10p.m. Saturday, Sept.20, to help raise funds to repair the roof at St. Charles Borromeo Catholic Church in Port Charlotte. Directions and the location of the event will be provided when reservations are made. According to the Rev. John Fitch, administrator of St. Charles, With the summer rains bombarding us, water is leaking through the roof and/or running down the walls. We have raised close to $123,000 so far, but need $150,000 to accomplish the projects. Filipino food, as well as American food, catered by The Fishery Restaurant in Placida will be served. Entertainment will be provided by local physicians and musicians. The fundraising event is open to a limited number of guests, but reservations are required. Call Jenny Holaday, special projects coordinator at St. Charles, at 941-441-7495 for reservations and to obtain the location and directions. A suggested donation is $50 per person. For those unable to attend the fundraiser, but who would like to make a donation, make a check payable and mail to: St. Charles Borromeo Catholic Church, 21505 Augusta Ave., Port Charlotte, FL 33952.Casino tripSt. Charles Borromeo Knights of Columbus Council 5399 will sponsor an Immokalee Seminole Casino trip Monday, Oct.6. The event is open to the public. The cost is $27 per person. Seminole Casino offers coupons, discounts, etc. The bus ride will include prizes, games and a 50/50. The group will depart from the St. Charles Borromeo Parish Center in Port Charlotte. Check-in is 9a.m., and the group should arrive back around 6p.m. Only paid reservations by Friday, Oct.3, will be accepted. For reservations and information, contact John Livecchi at 941-235-3593 or 941-286-5261.30/30 drawingSt. Charles Borromeo Knights of Columbus Council 5399 will hold a 30/30 drawing Saturday, Oct.25, to raise money in order to help the needy adults and youth of Charlotte County. The grand prize is $2,000; second, $250; third, $100; fourth and fifth, $50 each; followed by 25 prizes of $20 each. The donation is $30 per ticket, and limited tickets will be sold. The grand prize will be drawn last. Winners of prizes two through 30 will have their winning ticket put back for grand prize drawing. Participants need not be present to win. To purchase a ticket, call Bob Allen at 941-627-5679.Mobile Food PantryThe Harry Chapin Food Bank will continue to bring its Mobile Food Pantry to Charlotte County through October, providing free vegetables, meats and other food to needy families and individuals. The pantry truck will be open from 10a.m. to noon select Mondays, including Sept.22; and Oct.6 and 20 all at Sacred Heart Catholic Church, 211 W. Charlotte Ave. (corner of U.S. 41 South and West Charlotte Avenue), Punta Gorda. The pantry truck will be located in the parking lot across West Charlotte from the church. Recipients are asked to bring a bag or a box to carry their food. The Sacred Heart Conference of St. Vincent de Paul is playing host to the pantry. For more information, call 941-575-8770.Breakfast, health checkPunta Gorda Seventh-day Adventist Churchs Health Ministries department plays host to a free breakfast and health screening to the public between 9a.m. and noon the last Sunday of most months. The next planned date is Sept.28. The churchs Community Service Center also will have a yard sale that day, from 8a.m. to 1p.m. The church is located at 1655 Taylor Road (on the corner of Cooper Street and Taylor Road). For more information, call 941-629-5388.Breakfast offeredHoly Trinity Lutheran Church, 2565 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, offers breakfast from 8a.m. to 10:30a.m. the first Saturday of most months. The next offering is set for Oct.4. Hot breakfast is made to order, and costs only $6 per person; children younger than 12 eat for free. There are new items each month. For more information, call 941-625-5262.Food pantryHoly Trinity Lutheran Church, 2565 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, offers a food pantry from 9a.m. to noon Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. The pantry now is connected with the Harry Chapin Food Bank of Fort Myers, which will expand the inventory, so the pantry will be able to serve the community better and more efficiently. The pantry is open to the public. For more information, call 941-625-5262.RELIGIONFROM PAGE 6Spiritual quote:If you cannot be a poet, be the poem. David Carradine Marion Putman is handling religion news for the Charlotte Sun. You can contact her by phone: 941-206-1183; fax (to her attention): 941-629-2085; email: marionmputman@gmail. com; or write (to her attention): c/o the Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. TYPE or PRINT submissions, each of which MUST include the churchs NAME, ADDRESS, PHONE and the name of a contact person. Dont forget the TIME, DATE and LOCATION of the event. Email is the preferred method for communicating this information. Email photos, in .jpg format, as file attachments. Submissions will be edited for length. Information must be received NO LATER than NOON WEDNESDAY for inclusion in the upcoming Saturdays column; announcements will run on a space-available basis. If you would like to purchase an ad to guarantee a spot in the paper for your event, call 941-2061000 and ask for Display Advertising. UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST CONGREGATIONAL UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIS T 1201 Aqui Esta Drive, Punta Gorda 637-8443 Worship at 10:30am PRESBYTERIAN FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF PORT CHARLOTTE SUNDAY HOURS 8:30am Gospel Service 11:00am Traditional Service Coffee Fellowship 9:45am Rev. Donald Buck, Pastor 2230 Hariet St. Between Midway & Gibralter 625-5045 METHODIST CHRIST COMMUNITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH IN HARBOUR HEIGHTS 27000 Sunnybrook Road 629-1593 Pastor Duane Waters Sunday Worship at 10 am Communion first Sunday of the Month Covered Dish Dinner First Sunday of the Month at 11:30 am Membership Sunday last Sunday of the Month Hall available for Rent METHODIST CLEVELAND UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 28038 Cleveland Avenue Punta Gorda, FL 33982 941-639-2775 Traditional Service 9:30 am Contemporary Service 11:00 am Reverend Thomas Moore, Pastor PRESBYTERIAN B URNT S TORE P RESBYTERIAN C HURC H 11330 Burnt Store Rd., Punta Gorda (2 miles south of US 41) 941.639.0001 Traditional 8:15 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Come As You Are 9:40 a.m. Nursery and age specific activities for preschoolers for all Sunday morning activities. LUTHERAN HOLY TRINITY LUTHERAN, ELCA 2565 Tamiami Trail, Pt. Charlotte 625-5262 Traditional Service 7:45, 11:00 AM Celebration Service 9:00 AM Sunday School 9:45 AM Rev. Ken & Andrea Barrios Co-Pastors Food Pantry Open Mon, Wed & Thurs 9am-12pm Email: We are an equal opportunity provider LUTHERAN LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THE CROSS LCMS 2300 Luther Road, Port Charlotte 627-6060 Sun. Worship 10:15 a.m. Christian Education Hour Sunday 9:00 a.m. Rev. Kenneth Redmann Pastor Rev. James Cotter, Winter Asst. Pastor Nursery Provided Email: UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST A S P I R I T U A L H O M E W H E R E R E L I G I O N A N D R E A S O N M E E T UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP OF CHARLOTTE COUNTY Rev. Amy Kindred Worship Sun 10:30 AM Welcoming and inclusive 1532 Forrest Nelson Boulevard Port Charlotte 941.627.4303 METHODIST EDGEWATER UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 19190 Cochran Blvd. (At the corner of US 41 & Cochran Blvd.) 625-3039 Pastor Dan Prine Services: Saturday Night Contemporary Worship Service 6:00pm 8:00am Traditional 9:30 & 11:00am Contemporary 11:00am Sunday Bible Study Class Sunday School: 9:30 Nursery Provided METHODIST TRINITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 23084 Seneca Ave. Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980 625-3372 Pastor Ed Horne Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. Nursery Provided Wednesday Food Pantry & Lunch: 10:30am-12:30pm USDA is an equal opportunity employer. NON-DENOMINATION Freedom Bible Church New Location: Port Charlotte Cultural Center Theater 2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte Powerful Bible Message. Praise & Worship Full Nursery & Children Classes Sunday Services 10:30 am CASUAL DRESS, NO RELIGIOUS PRESSURE (1 Thess. 2: 3 & 4) For directions or questions, call 255-5613 or visit us at: PRESBYTERIAN FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF PUNTA GORDA 25250 Airport Rd., Punta Gorda 639-1959 Rev. Stephen Mock Sunday Worship New Beginnings Service 9:00am Traditional Service 10:30am Watch Services Live via Website ECO A Covenant Order Of Evangelical Presbyterians To Place Your Ad In Our Worship Directory Please Call (941) 429-3110 LUTHERAN LIVING WATERS LUTHERAN CHURCH & PRESCHOOL, ELCA The Little White Church In The Country 12475 Chancellor Blvd. (North Port Blvd. & Chancellor) North Port 941-625-8090 Sunday Worship 10:00am Sunday Pastors Bible Study 9:00am Rev. Dr. Dell Shiell METHODIST PORT CHARLOTTE UNITED METHODIST 21075 Quesada Ave. 625-4356 Brian James, Pastor Worship Services 8:00 a.m. Traditional Service 8:00 a.m. Radio Broadcast on WVIJ FM91.7 9:30 a.m. Contemporary Service 11:00 a.m. Traditional Service Sunday School 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. NON-DENOMINATION Blessed Assurance Bible Chapel Worship Service with Meaningful Bible Message Sunday Mornings 10:00am A different speaker each week 866 Tamiami Trail Port Charlotte, FL 33953 941-625-3255 A ministry of the SouthWest Florida Bible Institute, Inc. Refreshments after every service UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST PILGRIM UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST 24515 Rampart Blvd. Pt. Charlotte 629-2633 Rev. Matthew L. Neumann, Sr. Pastor Sunday Traditional Service 8:00am Contemporary Service 10:00am N ursery & C hildrens C hurch Provided during all services. NON-DENOMINATION 370 Atwater St., Port Charlotte Rev. Dr. David Blood Contemporary Service 9:30 Coffee 9:00 Welcome Hope Childrens Home Casual Dress Nursery Provided 866-717-3946 WORD OF FAITH NEW LIFE FAMILY WORSHIP 28330 Bermont Rd., Punta Gorda 941-639-1700 9:30am Sunday Bible Study 10:30am Worship Service 7:00pm Wednesday Childrens Church Youth & Young Adults FRIENDSHIP UNITED METHODIST 12275 Paramount Dr. Punta Gorda 637-1717 Reverend Dr. Bruce Antle 10:00 am -Traditional Service 10:00 am Childrens Church METHODIST METHODIST 507 W. Marion Ave. Punta Gorda, FL 33950 639-3842 Rev. Michael Loomis Sunday Worship 8:00 & 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Service 9:15 a.m. Adult, Teen & Youth Sunday School Nursery Provided PRESBYTERIAN Wintergarden Presbyterian 18305 Wintergarden Ave. Port Charlotte, FL 33948 (Between Pellam & Collingswood) 941-743-5335 Uplifting Sunday 10:30 Service Rev. Devon Ducheneau Proudly Supporting the Homeless Coalition 50444449 PRESBYTERIAN Living & Learning Gods Word Sun. Traditional Uplifting Worship 10:30 a.m. 10548 Kings Hwy., 4 mi. N.E. of 1-75 941-743-797 1 Presbyterian Church in America EPISCOPAL S T N A T H A N I E L S E P I S C O P A L C H U R C H 4200 Biscayne Dr, North Port 426-2520 Priest-In-Charge the Rev. Jo Popham Sundays Holy Eucharist 8:00am Rite I 10:00am Rite II a st N kT. NATHANIEL'SEPISCOPAL CHURCHSPIRITUAL HOME WHERERELIGION AND REASON MEET


Our Town Page 8 C The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 IL1 (Ila mo theCMawnf afloo


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 C Our Town Page 9 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS Look for a third crossword in the Sun Classified section. SARASOTA A Punta Gorda man may have been looking for companionship in the wrong area Thursday. Rodrigue Macharie, 43, of the 27500 block of Tierra Del Fuego Circle, has been charged with soliciting for prostitution after being caught in an undercover operation by the Sarasota Police Department, authorities said. Macharie was near the intersection of 42nd Street and North Tamiami Trail when he offered an undercover police ofcer in the area $20 for sexual intercourse around 9:45 a.m., according to an SPD report. The man was arrested, and was held at the Sarasota County Jail Friday on $120 bond. Two others were arrested as a result of the SPD sting: Robert Ware, 39, of the 500 block of Adelia Avenue, Sarasota, was charged with soliciting for prostitution, possession of cocaine and possession of drug paraphernalia. He was held on $2,120 bond. Fernando Vidalcabrera, 42, of the 2600 block of Browning Street, Sarasota. He was charged with soliciting for prostitution, and held on $120 bond. The Charlotte County Sheriffs Office reported the following arrests: Shannon Marie Albanes, 38, 1700 block of S.E. Second Ave., Arcadia. Charge: failure to register as a felon. She was released after being registered. Christine Kelly Averett, 25, 21500 block of Sheldon Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $5,000. Dustin Rick Baine, 27, 2400 block of Warren St., Port Charlotte. Charge: failure to appear. Bond: none. Justin Free Ford, 35, 500 block of Reading St., Port Charlotte. Charges: two counts of violation of probation (original charges: misuse of the 911 system and resisting an officer). Bond: none. Donald Daniel Hays, 45, 1400 block of Lindsey Ave., Punta Gorda. Charge: grand theft. Bond: $2,500. Matthew Wade Keeler, 23, homeless in Port Charlotte. Charge: resisting an officer. Bond: $2,500. Jessica Autumn Love, 33, 1800 block of Braddock Ave., North Port. Charge: failure to appear. Bond: none. Todd Kevin McCoy, 53, of La Grande, Ore. Charges: fugitive from justice and failing to register as a felon. Bond: none. Luis Ricardo Paez, 22, 3300 block of Cheshire Lane, Sarasota. Charge: petty theft. Bond: $1,000. Andrew Ernest Waguespack, 23, 4200 block of Tennyson Way, Venice. Charge: resisting an officer. Bond: $2,500. Thomas Earl Love, 28, Lee St., Punta Gorda. Charge: out-of-county warrant. Bond: $20,000. Jordan Patrick Ruddy, 27, 4400 block of Melbourne St., Port Charlotte. Charges: two out-of-county warrants. Bond: none. Debra Lynn Sanderfur, 49, 22100 block of Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charges: aggravated battery with a deadly weapon and battery. Bond: $12,500. The Punta Gorda Police Department reported the following arrest: Bobby Wayne Haynes Jr., 46, 1500 block of Tamiami Trail, Punta Gorda. Charges: driving with a suspended license second offense, and driving with a license from another state while a Florida license is suspended. Bond: $7,500. Compiled by Adam KregerLocal man charged in prostitution sting | 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.COUNTY SEEKS VOLUNTEERSThe Charlotte County Commission is seeking a volunteer for the following appointment: Marine Advisory Committee: one volunteer to represent the member-at-large category, with preference given to representatives from the following groups: 1)fishing guides or bait-and-tackle store operators; 2)commercial fishing industry (including clamming industry); 3)marina operation industry; 4)personal watercraft industry; 5)marine sales industry; and 6)scuba diving industry. This term is effective Jan.1, 2015, and shall expire Dec.31, 2017. This committee meets at 9:30a.m. the second Thursday of each month in Murdock. For an application form to submit with your rsum, call 941-623-1094, or email | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFSVernon Peeples to speakHistorian and former state legislator Vernon Peeples will speak at the regular meeting of the Charlotte County Democratic Party, to be held from 10:30 a.m. to noon today at the Democratic headquarters, Schoolhouse Square, 4300 Kings Hwy., Suite 402, Port Charlotte. Peeples, the last Democrat elected to the state Legislature from Charlotte County, represented District 72 from 1982 through 1996. He is the author of Punta Gorda: In the beginning -1900, an author itative survey of the citys founding. For more information, call 941-258-4920.AARP to meetAARP Chapter 80 will meet Thursday at River Commons, 2305 Aaron St., Port Charlotte. State Rep. Ken Roberson, R-Port Charlotte, will be the speaker. The meeting is set for 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m., and includes a buffet. It is open to the public. For more information, call 941-624-0105.Garden Club to meetThe Punta Gorda Garden Club will hold a meeting at 1 p.m. Wednesday in Lenox Hall at First United Methodist Church of Punta Gorda, 507 W. Marion Ave. An Introduction to Bromeliads will be the topic of guest speaker Dennis Cathcart, owner of Tropiora, a Sarasota nursery that specializes in growing bromeliads, succulents, orchids and other rare plants. He will discuss the selection and care of bromeliads, as well as offer suggestions for their use in our homes and landscapes. At the end of the meeting, there will be a variety of plants for sale. Anyone who loves owers and gardening is welcome to the clubs free monthly gatherings, which include light refreshments and a brief meeting. 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Our Town Page 10 C The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 All in favor of sales taxEditor: Like many people I dont relish paying taxes. However, I realize they are necessary to provide services and a certain standard of living in our community. I am wholeheartedly in favor of extending the existing sales tax. Voting down the referendum will save little, but the ramications will be felt for years to come. In my section of the county, I cant imagine driving without accessing Veterans Boulevard, a product of a prior tax referendum. Most recently, the Deep Creek side walk project has enhanced my neighborhood and creates a welcoming environment for new residents. It is terric to see people of all ages enjoying a walk, bike or run. My children have graduated, but I still want our schools to be outstanding centers of education. I dont own a boat or sh, but I believe it is important that our parks and recreational areas reect our collective appreciation for the beauty of Southwest Florida. I am not a builder or contractor, but I understand how critical it is for a community to promote and embrace development. Growth generates revenue to pay for infrastructure, including roads. Frequently I see letters that include comments about our local leaders. Their job is immense, and the elected and appointed leaders currently in ofce are doing so much better than those who have gone before. I want to publicly thank them for having the courage to lead in a time when very few decisions are easy.Patricia Land Deep CreekStop leaving old Charlie behindEditor: Remember the fun of bringing home that fuzzy white ball of puppy energy? Well call him Charlie. After a time, he learned housebreaking, no barking in the house, come when called. Whiz, 12 years later. Now all Charlie does is eat, sleep, and add to the mess in our already messy backyard. The boss has had enough. Too much time off from work taking Charlie to the vet, plus all the medication. Boss has a plan. This weekend he will take Charlie on a drive through a mobile home park and a private house area. Finding a quiet spot, he will leave Charlie and drive off. People, this has got to stop. It is a cruel thing to do to a pet. This practice has become more apparent lately; maybe a slower economy has something to do with it. We homeowners certainly dont need your old pet.Arlene Smith North Port File this under: You never knowNot that were complaining, but at the halfway point in the hurricane season there has been an unusually low number of storms this year. Only four have formed in the Atlantic so far, three that reached hurricane strength. Arthur, which hit the North Carolina coast way back in early July, was the only storm to make landfall in the U.S. Bertha blew across the Bahamas and petered out, and Cristobal did some damage in the Caribbean, killing three people in Haiti. The latest tropical storm, Dolly, was a dud. The slow start, and weather conditions in the Pacic (El Ni o did not form as expected) and the Atlantic (lower water temperatures) prompted national forecasters to lower their seasonal storm estimates last month. But that doesnt mean any hurricane that forms over the next couple of months wont be a whopper. Historically, the strongest storms hit in September and October, Gerry Bell, the lead forecaster for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, told the Miami Herald this week. And, as those of us in Charlotte County know only too well, it just takes one Big One to inict years of pain. Certainly everythings pointing to a below-normal season still, but that doesnt mean the seasons over, Bell said. People need to remain prepared, because it only takes one storm. Of course, we expect people will keep their eyes on the weather forecast and remember the basics: Stock up on water and some nonperishable food. Buy batteries. Remember lamps and a batteryoperated radio. Have the storm shutters ready. Put vital documents in one place. Consider an evacuation plan with your family. Think about when and where youd go. Naturally, its harder to take the threat seriously the longer were removed from the devastating reality. (Hurricane Charley.) According to NOAA, the last major hurricane to strike the U.S. was Wilma, which smacked Florida in October 2005. Thats nine years ago, which is the longest streak on record. And the general inactivity is not limited to the Atlantic. The last tropical storm system in the Pacic occurred in early August. One storm building now off the Baja Peninsula in Mexico may grow to the point that it dumps a lot of rain in California and Arizona, and another in gestation form off the Cape Verde islands may grow to tropical storm strength. Or not. Just keep an eye out. Dont assume were in the clear yet. Despite best estimates, you never know.All thank God for Linda YatesEditor: Over the past several years we have been made aware of how the attorney the City of North Port hired and has on a retainer to represent us sits in on all commissioner meetings. Mr. Robinson and the rm he represents have been stufng their pockets with cash with overcharges, etc. Through the efforts of one city commissioner, Linda Yates, the rest of this gang nally moved and went out to get our own city attorney who will be on the city payroll. This should prove to be a savings to the City of North Port of at least $100,000 a year. Now it appears that Mr. Robinson has conned this gang of four into appointing him to a magistrate position for code enforcement at a salary which is almost double what the city pays the existing code enforcement ofcial. The gang of four seems to have some secret attachment to Mr. Robinson. This reminds me of the situations I would run into when I worked for a company that did lots of business selling equipment to European corporations. You never made the sale unless you passed the right ofcials cash under the table. We should all thank God that we have Linda Yates as a commissioner and ask the existing gang of four to show Mr. Robinson the door and be careful that it doesnt hit him on the way out of the building.John Pravdica North PortFilling a need at City HallCount us among those pleased by news the city of North Port has included funding for a public information ofcer in the coming years budget. The need has been apparent for some time now, especially at the city Police Department. According to a story by Sun staff writer Allison Shirk, the idea was brought to City Manager Jonathan Lewis by Police Chief Kevin Vespia. Vespia argued the population now warranted a full-time staffer to deal with press, public information and social media. Fact is, North Ports population grew 152 percent last decade, from 22,797 in 2000 to 57,357 in 2010. It has since hit 60,000. A PIO was justied years ago. The position will serve all city departments, but the city police need it most. In our recent experience, timely release of information has been lacking at times. A step in the right direction, all in all. 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 HOW TO SUBMIT A LETTER TO THE EDITOREmail 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 IEWPOINTFor most of the summer, Republicans had it easy when it came to the Islamic State. All they had to do was complain that President Barack Obama wasnt tough enough, accuse him of lacking strategic vision and demand that he do more. Sens. John McCain, R-Ariz., and Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., both perennial hawks, accused Obama of dithering and urged him to launch air strikes in both Iraq and Syria. Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, not one to be outanked on the right, said the United States should bomb them back to the Stone Age. Even Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., known for his wariness of engagements abroad, called for destroying the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria militarily (in a column pointedly titled I am not an Isolationist). And, until recently, Obama made himself an easy target. He talked mostly about what the United States wouldnt do rather than what it would. He acknowledged that he didnt have a strategy for confronting the Islamic State in Syria. He condemned the beheading of an American journalist and then headed to the golf course. But now that the presidents summer vacation is over, hes unveiled a full-edged strategy for pushing back against the militants, and it includes most of the elements his Republican critics have been asking for. Want airstrikes? The United States has launched more than 150 of them against Islamic State ghters in northern and western Iraq, and the pace shows no sign of slacking. Think we should expand the war into Syria? Administration ofcials say theyre actively considering airstrikes against Islamic State targets there. Meanwhile, they are increasing U.S. aid to moderate Syrian rebels so there will be a friendly force on the ground to work with if the U.S. Air Force attacks. See a need for U.S. boots on the ground? Over the summer, the administration has quietly increased the number of military personnel in Iraq to more than 1,100, many of them coordinating U.S. air operations with local ghters. Want to hear a clear goal? Obama is now calling for destroying the Islamic State even if it takes as long as three years. He hasnt proposed bombing anyone back to the Stone Age, but, for Obama, hes come pretty close, and Vice President Joe Biden has promised to pursue the militants to the gates of hell. So are Republicans applauding? Not yet. Instead, most of them are ducking the issue and waiting to pounce on anything in Obamas speech Wednesday they nd wanting. For some on the right, such as Cruz, the idea of endorsing anything Obama does is both distasteful and politically risky. For others, theres skepticism that Obama will actually deliver on his tough talk. I do think the president is prone to half measures, Sen. Bob Corker, R-Tenn., the senior Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, told me Tuesday. We are always too little too late. And then theres the fact that Obama apparently intends to pursue his strategy without asking for formal congressional authorization, a use of presidential power that causes many Republicans to bristle, and some Democrats too. It would be tremendously lacking in judgment and even preposterous if the president doesnt ask for specic authorization from Congress, Corker said. Corker and others have called on Congress to debate and pass a new authorization of military force to cover the crisis in Iraq and Syria, and to replace the 13-year-old authorization for war against al-Qaida, passed in the wake of the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, but now well out of date. But the White House isnt solely to blame for the absence of formal congressional authorization. Leaders in both parties have decided that a full-scale debate and a vote that would force members to declare themselves clearly in favor or opposed isnt in their political interest right now. As Rep. Jack Kingston, R-Ga., told The New York Times in a moment of unusual candor: A lot of people would like to stay on the sideline and say, Just bomb the place and tell us about it later. Its an election year. We like the path were on now. We can denounce it if it goes bad, and praise it if it goes well and ask what took him so long. But thats no way to run a foreign policy. Those calling for a debate over this war are right, and if Obama doesnt go to Congress to request authorization, the leaders of both parties on Capitol Hill should craft resolutions themselves. Next time you hear a member of Congress complain about the presidents overuse of executive power, ask why the legislators havent exercised their own rights when it comes to war and peace. Doyle McManus is a columnist for The Los Angeles Times. Readers may reach him at shares onus of confronting Islamic State Doyle McManus e2014the Daily SIGNRLD;st by Finq featsres NO, BUT ,M WRE%Y'RZ SURPRiaMTo FEND CuTDOW THEY AR WTZs SCAR,D


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 C Our Town Page 11 VIEWPOINTThe allegation the Sales Tax Focus Group and the Charlotte Assembly advocated for the 1 percent sales tax extension is not true. The Focus Group remained neutral on this issue. We never discussed the merits of passing or rejecting this tax. For clarication, referring to it as a penny tax can be misleading because if you purchase a new at screen TV for $1,500, your additional sales tax isnt a penny, but $15. Most of our time in the assembly was spent addressing issues other than the sales tax, such as economic development, public safety, and improving government services. We never took a vote to support or oppose it. Remaining neutral, we listed both the pros and cons which are contained in the assemblys report and partially discussed below. Advocates state that, unlike other forms of taxes, residents get to vote and decide if they want to eliminate or retain this tax for another six years. The opposition stresses if government was scally responsible to begin with, we wouldnt be faced with this decision. Supporters note snowbirds and vacationers will contribute up to 30 percent of the $120 million received over the next six years. Opponents reply that 70 percent of this amount still comes from the pockets of our residents and contend this tax is not warranted in the rst place. Those supporting another extension emphasize it is a valuable source of revenue for capital projects, having generated over $256 million for the county and another $32 million for Punta Gorda since 1994. They mention that improvements to our roads, parks, libraries and recreational facilities was money well spent. Opponents remind us that voters approved this tax in 1994 to construct the countys new jail and justice center, and two decades later this temporary tax is still with us, claiming the county has grown dependent on this revenue in order to make ends meet; a government entitlement so to speak. They want the countys appetite for spending other peoples money to be curbed. As evidence, they cite the 2011 Florida Tax Watchs report which lists Charlotte County as the fourth largest county spender per capita in Florida, with total expen ditures of $3,245 per per son; $1,168 (56 percent) more than the 67 county average of $2,077. Proponents, including some candidates for County Commission, indicate if the extension isnt passed, some of these projects would have to be placed in the budget, which could mean an increase in ad valorem taxes. Others demand a third option, insisting commissioners direct the county to live within its means. For those infrastructure projects that are truly necessary, put them in the budget, but operate more efciently, be scally prudent, and distinguish between wants and needs by adopting only those projects that are critical. If this means cutting elsewhere to make room for a few vital projects each year, then do so. If a sales tax is still necessary, then lower it to half a percent, like some other counties do. Advocates acknowledge operating a county this size is a huge task, and the additional sales tax has become an indispensable source of revenue for its operation. Opponents think Charlotte County has become too large to manage efciently, and look to the possibility of incorporating the populated areas into smaller manageable cities as a solution. And nally, there is the issue that is hardly talked about in great detail; the annual recurring operating costs of these projects, in the form of maintenance, overhead and additional personnel. Total operating costs for the 24 recommended projects exceed $2 million a year, according to worksheets the Focus Group received from county staff. Operating costs impact the county budget and thus, ad valorem taxes, unless the commissioners gure out how to make room for these additional expenses by cutting $2 million elsewhere, should the tax pass. Residents doubt whether cuts can happen, because during each budget process they usually hear ofcials say, There are no more cuts to make, we have no choice but to raise taxes. Taxpayers on xed incomes wonder where this additional money will come from over the next six years. County Commission candidates need to talk about the impact of additional operating costs on property taxes. Opponents claim we are taxed enough already; stressing government spending must be reeled in. Proponents acknowledge operating costs could result in slight property taxes increases. Some jokingly suggest taxpayers take one for the team. Regardless of where you stand on the sales tax extension, the Curmudgeon Club encourages all residents to weigh in and cast a vote on this important issue. Bill Abbatematteo is a member of the Charlotte County Curmudgeon Club. Readers may reach him at cccurclub@ The Curmudgeon website is www.cccurmudgeon. com.The 1 percent sales tax extension Bill Abbatematteo SP20001Wanttomakeacomment,say thanks,giveap atonthebackto someone,getsomethingoffyour chest?Writealettertothee ditorand shareyourthought sw ith80,000 ofyourfriendsandn eighbors.Submitl ettersviae-mailto letters @ ormailt hemto 23170Harborvie wR oad, CharlotteHarbor,F la.,33980. Turntot heViewpointp age forl etterguidelines andother information. Sha re YourThou gh ts... Only President Barack Obama would feel compelled to mention the success of the American auto industry in a speech rallying the nation for a long war of annihilation against a vile terror group. Through the years, even when hes been his most stalwart-sounding in national-security speeches, you cant shake the sense that hed much rather be talking up tax credits for plug-in electric cars, or extolling Obamacares mandate for employer coverage of contraception. The last thing he wanted to do, nearly six years into his presidency, is have to give a prime-time address about his new war in Iraq. Yet he did it and sounded credible, indeed forceful and determined. He condemned the viciousness of Islamic State. He put himself clearly on record for seeking its destruction. He boasted of his own lethality to our enemies. He extolled American leadership (and talked up the auto companies). The speech had everything a hawk against Islamic State would want except an unmistakable strategy to destroy Islamic State. The president compared the Iraq effort to the counterterrorism campaigns in Somalia and Yemen, countries where we target individual terrorists from the air and occasionally with special forces amid chaos on the ground. If we want to kill some members of Islamic State over a period of years while it remains a threat, this is an entirely appropriate model. The Somalia/Yemen approach is a way, to borrow the presidents formulation from just a week ago, to manage the Islamic State threat rather than to destroy it. Islamic State has occupied an enormous amount of territory in Iraq and Syria, including major population centers. That is why it declared a caliphate and why it has unprecedented resources. To defeat it, this territory must be taken back, and it is unlikely to happen exclusively from the air especially in the cities. It will take ground forces. We hope to work with proxy forces, but they are motley groups that will almost certainly need vetting and advising by special operators working closely with them on the ground. But the president ruled out American ground forces. The cynical interpretation is that he is hoping to do enough against Islamic State to satisfy domestic political opinion and keep the terror group at bay until he can hand off an incomplete campaign to his successor, who will be left with the difcult choice of whether to truly defeat Islamic State. Certainly, the president gives no sign of having absorbed the full magnitude of his policy failures in Iraq and Syria to this point. Former Bush speechwriter Marc Thiessen points out that President George W. Bush, in ordering the surge in Iraq, acknowledged his prior strategy had failed. This established that he had a new understanding of the challenge in the country and underlined his commitment to acting on it. Obama has made no similar acknowledgment, and probably never will. To be sure, we are a long way from January, when the president explained away Islamic States capture of Fallujah as practically the normal course of things in the Sunni heartland of Iraq. It is good that he says he wants to destroy Islamic State, good that he has expressed a willingness to extend the bombing campaign to Syria, good that he helped ease the disastrous Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki from power, and good that he has put together a small coalition of the willing. Perhaps the execution of what he described in his speech will be very robust and he will nd a way to get out of his prohibition on boots on the ground, if it becomes obvious that it is an obstacle to success. But he has a history of all but walking away from his military commitments. He ordered the surge in Afghanistan, then did all he could never to speak of it again, and now risks creating a new Iraq there with another complete pullout in a few years. No matter how tough he sounds, his heart is someplace else. Rich Lowry is the editor of the National Review. Readers may reach him at comments. lowry@nationalreview. com.The halfhearted war with Islamic State Rich Lowry 50468625 rfnntnb rffn tb tb b rf ntbt 486412 1 3Be sure to likeus on Facebook!Find relief from hand and wrist pain through our non-surgical or minimally invasive procedures.75% of patients are treated non-surgically in our office. 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Our Town Page 12 C The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE CHARLOTTE COUNTY Citing an uphill battle to unseat the incumbent, writein candidate Robert Reichert dropped out of the County Commission District 2 race last week. By withdrawing from the contest, Reichert handed the election to Chris Constance, who has served as commissioner for four years. As a result, the district race will not be part of the Nov. 4 ballot. I realized that without any significant financial backing, I couldnt beat Chris, Reichert said. I just decided I couldnt continue. Reichert was encour aged by the results of the Aug. 26 primary, however. After seeing Constances Republican opponent Paula Schaff split the vote in Punta Gorda, and actually hold a solid edge in the citys south region, the Burnt Store Lakes resident said he was looking forward to the November showdown. But then the political reality of mounting a campaign without funds set in. It just didnt make sense, said Reichert, who was not affiliated with a party. Constance, who won the primary with 55 percent of the votes, could not be reached for comment. This was Reicherts first run at elective office in Charlotte County. Previously, he served 13 years on a school board in Long Island, N.Y. In the District 4 County Commission race, incumbent Stephen R. Deutsch, who won his Republican primary last month, will face Don Monroe, who is running without party affiliation, in the general election.Email: groberts@sun-herald.comConstance officially re-elected in District 2By GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITER CONSTANCEThere are differences, however. For example, Rotonda I plaintiffs lost their properties to foreclosure, while Rotonda II plaintiffs still have ownership of their land. County Commissioner Tricia Duffy pointed out another important distinction between the two cases, saying the Rotonda II plaintiffs were aware well in advance that there was no oper ating water and sewer system. They knew these lines werent hooked up, she said. Duffy added that the county is appealing the case on behalf of all its residents. We have to ght for whats right, she said. Its not fair to the citizens. Plaintiffs attorney Thomas Dougherty was not available for comment. But, in the past, he has stated that a precedent indeed was set in the rst case, and conrmed in the latter. The law was in our favor, Dougherty said. Charlotte County, by its own admission, caused a substantial deprivation of the plaintiffs properties.Email: groberts@sun-herald.comCOUNTYFROM PAGE 1 store that you go to for your health and well-being, to have something like tobacco sold there is counterintuitive, and it sends the wrong message to our youth. Lori North, coordinator for the CCHD, said the result is simple: The fewer places that offer tobacco products, the less likely youth are to begin smoking. Thomas Cappiello, a lung cancer survivor who lives and works in Southwest Florida, also applauds the decision. About 160,000 people die of lung cancer annually, he said. Thats a 747 airplane going down every day. Twenty percent of those people on that plane never smoked. Whether they were exposed to radon, secondhand smoke or other carcinogens we dont know. The nations secondlargest drug store chain has been pulling cigarettes from its stores nearly a month before its targeted date of Oct. 1. It also has changed its name from CVS Caremark to CVS Health. Signs on its roughly 7,700 stores wont change, so the name change wont be recognizable to customers. But customers will notice when they check out that the cigarettes that once lled shelves behind the register have been replaced with large signs urging customers to kick the habit. CVS generated approximately $2 billion in revenue on an annual basis from tobacco sales, according to CVS spokesman Michael DeAngelis. Our business outlook is healthy, and we believe that we will more than offset the impact of our tobacco exit over time through increased shares across the company, he said. We look at this as an investment in our future, and in building the health care company we expect to be in the future. In addition to removing tobacco products, CVS says it is launching a smoking-cessation campaign to help millions of Americans quit. Still, competitors like Walgreens are not pulling cigarettes anytime soon. We believe that if the goal is to truly reduce tobacco use in America, then the most effective thing retail pharmacies can do is address the root causes and help smokers quit, according to a statement issued by Walgreens. With about 250,000 retail establishments selling tobacco products in America today, retail pharmacies comprise only 4 percent of overall tobacco sales. As a result, as many health experts and even a recent doctor survey have noted, a retail phar macy ban on tobacco sales would have little to no signicant impact on actually reducing the use of tobacco.Email: sbrokaw@sun-herald.comCVSFROM PAGE 1 | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFSElection newsElection time is upon us again. The General Election will be held Nov. 4. The last day to register to vote or change party afliation for this election is Oct. 6. General Election early voting is set for 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Oct. 20 through Nov. 2. The following locations serve as early voting sites: Punta Gorda Supervisor of Elections Ofce, Historic Charlotte County Courthouse, 226 Taylor St. San Casa Supervisor of Elections Ofce, West County Administration Center, 6868 San Casa Drive, Englewood. Mid-County Regional Library, 2050 Forrest Nelson Blvd., Port Charlotte. For more information or questions regarding either election, call 941833-5400, or visit www. seeks nominationsThe Military Heritage Museum seeks nominations for the next inductee to the Wall of Warriors. This individual will be honored at the museums annual Wall of Warriors Honoree Dinner on Feb. 27, 2015. The Wall of Warriors is a place of honor for those who have performed outstanding military service to this country and civilian service to this community. Previous honorees are Rufus Lazzell, Gene Geronime, Jim Shelton, Fred Buckingham, Bob Dickinson and John Ross. The nomination deadline is Oct. 21. For a nomination form, call 941-5759002, or go to http:// news-from-the-front.Big Brothers Big Sisters seeks volunteersBig Brothers Big Sisters of the Sun Coast now is recruiting volunteers to mentor children and youth (ages 6-18) in the Port Charlotte area. Many options are available to mentors, such as the SchoolBased Program where the volunteer/mentor meets with the youth in school for one hour per week; or the traditional Community-Based Program, where the volunteer/mentor meets with the youth outside of school, spending time enjoying common interests. For more infor mation, contact Melissa Nelson or Brittany Garrod at 941-764-5812, or visit www.bbbssun. org.US Paratroopers to meetThe U.S. Paratroopers group will hold its monthly meeting at 6 p.m. Wednesday at American Legion Post 110, 3152 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte. All military jump-qualified individuals are invited to join. The group nor mally meets the third Wednesday of each month.Recreation building to close Charlotte County Community Services announced that the Harold Avenue Recreation Building, 23400 Harold Ave., Port Charlotte, will be closed Sept. 24-28 for nal application of the ooring. The Harold Avenue Recreation Ofce will reopen Sept. 29, but the gymnasium will remain closed until com pletion of the project. For more information, call 941-833-3824.Special Olympics to hold fundraiserCharlotte County Special Olympics will hold a BowlA-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@ specialolympicscharlotte. org.Center seeks volunteersThe Pregnancy Careline Center, 1685 Tamiami Trail, Suite 4, Port Charlotte, seeks volunteers to assist women who have an unexpected or otherwise stressed pregnancy. Its mission is to help and prepare pregnant women in need for a healthy pregnancy and a safe delivery, and to teach positive parenting skills. Volunteers are needed to help clients with nonjudgmental support in a number of different roles: answering the 24/7 hotline phone; scheduling pregnancy tests, nurse consultations and ultrasounds; assisting with the baby boutique; organizing parenting lessons; mentoring; adoption services; and job, bank and housing referrals. Writers also are needed for grant applications. Volunteers may choose a regular schedule or come when they can; some volunteer work may be done from home, after completing orientation. To volunteer at, or donate to, the PCC, call 941-625-5576, or visit the center. Serving Arcadia Englewood North Port Port Charlotte Punta Gorda Venice1-866-463-1638 Placing your classi ed ad in Floridas Largest Classi ed Section is as easy as 1-2-3!Visit our new & improved website at sun-classi and schedule up to 5 free 3-line classi ed ads each week. 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Our Town Page 14 C The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE HERALD PHOTO BY DONNELL BATESDana Carr, vice president and director of operations for AirTrek Inc., attends a Charlotte County Chamber of Commerce business card exchange with Janet Walker, the former executive director of H2U, at Fawcett Memorial Hospitals H2U building at the Promenades Mall in Port Charlotte. The photo caption that ran in Fridays Port Charlotte Herald stated otherwise.Correction twice to see a retruck up close. Every child jumped out of his seat and followed the ve Charlotte County Fire/EMS reghter/paramedics who had come for the event: Lt. Matt McElroy, John Estill, Dennis Locker, Andrew Robinson and Michael Bonakoske. Children ranging in age from toddlers to a few teens, and many in between, waited patiently for their turn to sit high up in the drivers seat of the retruck, or to see the inside of the ambulance that most kids have only seen zooming down the street. The reghter/ paramedics helped every child in and out of the vehicles just as patiently, letting each have as many turns as he wanted. The idyllic scene was a stark contrast to the day the event commemorated, as well as the dangers the reghter/paramedics face in their jobs yearround. Instead of being covered in soot and ash, struggling to breathe, or using advanced equipment and techniques to try to save a life, on this Sept. 11, they were happy to show their shiny trucks and equipment to the delighted children. Gradually, the kids meandered back inside to nish their artwork. At the end of the event, the young folks went home with re hats and badges, while the reghter/ paramedics received the precious pictures to hang on their walls. Theyll never forget Sept. 11, 2001. But now theyll also have reminders of this much happier day.MEMORIESFROM PAGE 1 SUN PHOTOS BY BARBARA BEAN-MELLINGERCharlotte County Fire/EMS Lt. Mat McElroy helped Jasmine Choe in and out of a retruck during the event. Charlotte County reghter/paramedic Andrew Robinson helps Hailey Carter and little Presley Shaer out of the ambulance. Fireghter/paramedics Michael Bonakoske, seated, Andrew Robinson, Dennis Locker, John Estill and Lt. Matt McElroy help the children with their pictures. The centers art director, Ron Bates, demonstrated coloring the pictures he drew for the kids to color and paint. rfn tbfrnBASEDONWRITTENPRICEWITHIN30DAYS.INVOICEMAYNOTREFLECTACTUALDEALERCOST. rfntbr ORNEWERVEHICLES.LIMITEDPOWERTRAIN WARRANTY.PLUSTAXANDFEES. 172-POINTVEHICLEINSPECTION 3DAYRETURNPOLICY!IFYOUDONTLOVEIT, TRADEFORANOTHERVEHICLE! ROadsideassistance EXCLUSIVECERTIFIEDWARRANTYUPTO150,000MILES! PLUS,PLATTNERSCERTIFIEDWARRANTYBEATSCARMAX! rff n HHR$9,984NOW ONLYSTK#5591488 WAS$13,484 nrrrrt tt ONLY28,000MILES S $3,8 ONL Y rftt n EQUINOXLT$17,984NOW ONLYSTK#395552 WAS$26,418 ONLY26,000MILES ONL Y rftb n IMPALALT$17984NOW ONLYSTK#3116480 26,000MILESrftrnCAMAROSS$32,984NOW ONLYSTK#1106720 WAS$40,240 ONLY4,000MILESrftt F-1504X2n $38,984NOW ONLYSTK#5C56112 WAS$48,505 18,000MILES 38 9 ONL Y WA S $48 505 ONLY18,00 0 ONL Y WA S $40 240 ON L r STK#5C56112 $ 17 9 ONL Y ONLY26,0 r b rft n TAHOELTZ$43,984NOW ONLYSTK#5139267 ONLY22,000MILES n MSRP$14,305 ttr$12,566ONLY SAVE NEARLY$2000SAVE OVER t NEARL Y $ 2 000 rfMSRP$30,695 rrb$21,984ONLY $8,700 MSRP$27,550 ttf$24,280ONLY SAVE OVER$3,000 ntWAS$25,315 rtfrftrffftff $22,844ONLYWAS$26,080 rb$22,387ONLY SAVE OVER$3,500 ONL $199 /MO nMSRP$23,165 ttfrf$19,050ONLY SAVE OVER$4,000SAVE NEARLY $2,500SAVE NEARLY UPTO500CERTIFIEDPRE-OWNED CARSTOCHOOSEFROM! 50449810 FIND ROADS-------rA=ANEW--,c r a -PLATTNER'SArcadia Chevrolet BuickX11;)

PAGE 15 SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 13, 2014 T he Wire INSIDE Starting Sunday, most of the 180 nations that are members of CITES will require fishermen to get permits to hunt some types of sharks for their fins and meat and bring them ashore. Page 8 Tougher rules set on shark, ray fishing A driver says George Zimmerman, the man acquitted of murdering Trayvon Martin, threatened to kill him, asking Do you know who I am? during a road confrontation. Page 2 Zimmerman accused of death threat The Standard & Poors 500 index fell 11.91 points, or 0.6 percent, to end at 1,985.54 on Friday. The index was down 1.1 percent for the week. The Dow Jones industrial average lost 61.49 points, or 0.4 percent, to 16,987.51. Page 5 Stocks decline amid interest worries Criminal and internal investi gations were underway Friday to determine how three Ohio inmates, including a convicted killer of three students, were able to escape from prison during recreation a day earlier. Page 2 Probe underway in Ohio prison escape Pakistans army said Friday that it has arrested 10 militants suspected of involvement in the 2012 attack on teenage activist Malala Yousafzai. Page 10 Arrests made in Malala shooting STATE NATIONAL WORLD BUSINESS WEATHER ANKARA, Turkey Assembling a coalition to ght the militants from the Islamic State group is proving to be a complicated affair. France is all in, but would like to invite Iran against the wishes of the United States. The U.S. is pressing Turkey, which has resisted publicly endorsing the global strategy against the extremists, who are holding 49 Turkish hostages. Many world leaders want to act quickly, before the Islamic State group gains more territory. But its crucial to reach agreement on what the coalition is doing and why, particularly after bitter diplomatic divisions created by the U.S.led invasion of Iraq a decade ago. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry said as many as 40 countries have offered various levels of support from humanitarian aid to cracking down on illicit cross-border funding and ghters that are owing to the insurgents to providing intelligence and supplies to rebels in Syria and security forces in Iraq. But after more than a week of meetings with top NATO and Mideast ofcials, Kerry refused to say Friday Fighting Islamic StateBy LARA JAKES and DESMOND BUTLERASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERSForming coalition to fight militants no easy task AP PHOTOIn this photo released by the Turkish Presidency Press Oce, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, left, and U.S. Secre tary of State John Kerry speak before a meeting in Ankara, Turkey, Friday.FIGHTING | 4 After wandering in the Martian desert for 25 months, NASAs Curiosity rover has nally arrived at its promised land: the base of Mount Sharp, the 3-mile-high mound in the middle of Gale Crater. The arrival marks the beginning of the Mars Science Laboratory rovers original mission: to read the mountains clay-rich lower layers like pages in a history book, pages that could reveal an array of life-friendly environments on the Red Planet. We have nally arrived at the far frontier that we have sought for so long, project scientist and California Institute of Technology geologist John Grotzinger said Thursday. Getting to Mount Sharp has been a long time coming. The trip was delayed in part by a detour the rover took to look at a promising spot called Yellowknife Bay. Although it cost the team at Jet Propulsion Laboratory about half a year, the gamble paid off; rocks drilled there Mars rover reaches Mt. SharpBy AMINA KHANLA TIMES WRITER AP PHOTOThis le photo released on June 23 by NASA, shows NASAs Curiosity Mars rover self-portrait. NASA announced Thursday that the rover has reached the base of Mount Sharp, its long-term science destination since landing two years ago. Ocials say drilling could begin as early as next week at an outcrop of rocks called Pahrump Hills.MARS | 4 NEW YORK Maybe there is such a thing as too many breadsticks. In a nearly 300page treatise on whats wrong with Olive Garden and its management, investor Starboard Value suggests the Italian restaurant chain is being reckless with its unlimited breadsticks. The hedge fund notes the chains ofcial policy is to bring out one breadstick per customer at a time, plus an extra for the table. But Starboard says servers bring out more than that, leading to waste and cold breadsticks. Starboard notes that it isnt pushing for an end to unlimited breadsticks, just more control in how theyre doled out. Darden management readily admits that after sitting just 7 minutes, the breadsticks deteriorate in quality, Starboard said in its presentation. The incredibly detailed document was released Thursday and lays out how Olive Garden could improve its performance. Its part of Starboards push to take control of the board of the chains parent company, Darden Restaurants Inc. The company, based in Orlando, Fla., has come under re for Crusty breadstick controversy risesBy CANDICE CHOIASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER AP PHOTOIn this May 22 photo, patrons enter an Olive Garden Restaurant in Short Pump, Va. Olive Garden is hurting itself by piling on too many breadsticks, according to an investor thats disputing how the restaurant chain is run. BREADSTICK | 4 Agribusiness superpower King Ranch accumulated more than 300 acres of mostly agricultural property in Pine Island then it led a request with county planners to clarify how many houses could be built there, raising concerns by some on the island. King Vice President Mitch Hutchcraft, who is based in Fort Myers, says the ranch has no immediate plans to develop the property but wants to protect its rights if that turns out to be the most protable use of the land. Texas-based King led an application for administrative interpretation of some county land-use planning rules on how many homes per acre can be built on property in the coastal rural category the zoning for most of the ranchs Pine Island property. Attorney and Pine Island environmental activist Phil Buchanan and Pine Island resident Noel Andress, chairman King Ranch buys 300 acres on Pine IslandDICK HOGAN and KEVIN LOLLARNEWS-PRESS WRITERSPINE ISLAND | 4 000IVY 04%v-.ate".`'. \ -'' ^"Y .aim '' ^;, 1-` i 0 -So` ,,a I rif I 'r1-Y, PARl et iiwr!y rr.


Page 2 WIRE The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 NATIONAL/STATE/HEALTH NEWS BOSTON (Bloomberg) As storms Odile and Edouard take tracks farther out to sea, the chances for a low-pressure system now over Florida to develop into a tropical system this weekend have dropped slightly. The low, expected to bring ooding rains across southern Florida, will encounter upperlevel winds as it moves into the Gulf of Mexico overnight that hurt its chances of becoming a tropical depression or storm, Lixion Avila, a senior hurricane specialist at the center, wrote in a brieng. Nevertheless, this weather system will continue to be closely monitored, and an Air Force plane will check the low Saturday, if necessary, Avila wrote in advisory at 2 p.m. New York time. The Gulf accounts for about 4 percent of U.S. natural gas output, 17 percent of oil production and 51 percent of rening capacity, according to the Energy Information Administration, the Energy Departments statistical arm. Florida is the largest producer of oranges behind Brazil. The system has a 30 percent chance of becoming a tropical system during the next ve days, down from 40 percent earlier, according to the hurricane center. The lows potential as a tropical system will depend on if those winds hindering its development persist or fade, said Dan Kottlowski, a meteorologist with AccuWeather Inc. in State College, Pa. It probably wont develop if the winds follow it like a dog all the way to the Texas coast, said Kottlowski. Regardless of its tropical future, it will bring heavy rain bringing localized ooding may occur across southern Florida through the rest of today, according to the National Weather Service in Miami. Tornadoes, waterspouts and wind gusts up to 45 miles per hour may also happen. Thunderstorms are also possible tomorrow in many areas, the weather service said. Farther to the east in the Atlantic, Tropical Storm Edouard is forecast to remain far out to sea, the hurricane center said in an advisory at 11 a.m. New York time. It was currently 1,315 miles east of the Leeward Islands with sustained winds of 45 mph. There is also a tropical wave south of the Cape Verde Island that has a 20 percent chance of becoming a storm in the next ve days, the center said. In the Pacic, Tropical Storm Odile strengthened slightly as it moves west at about 2 mph, the center said. It was 250 miles south of Manzanillo, Mexico, with maximum sustained winds of 65 mph. A tropical storm watch is in effect from Manzanillo to Cabo Corrientes, Mexico. Odile, which may have become a hurricane Friday, is forecast to stay well off the Mexicos coast through this weekend.Forecasters watch Florida for potential Gulf storm | HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATEState OKs more water for Turkey Point canalsMIAMI (AP) State ofcials have approved an emergency request for more water to control temperatures in cooling canals at a nuclear power plant near Miami, while critics are calling for more scrutiny of the system. The South Florida Water Management District on Thursday approved the request for 14 million gallons of water a day from the brackish Floridan aquifer to cool the canals at Florida Power & Lights Turkey Point power plant. The request now goes to the Miami-Dade County Commission on Tuesday. The utility blames below-average rainfall for raising temperatures and salinity and fueling an algae bloom thats also trapping heat in the canals. FPL and nuclear regulators say the canal temperatures dont pose any public safety risk.2nd police chief resigns in speed trap townWALDO (AP) A second police chief has resigned in a north Florida town known as a speed trap. The Gainesville Sun reports that Waldo police Cpl. Kenneth Smith resigned Wednesday, just days after former Chief Mike Szabo resigned. Waldo is one of only two U.S. towns ofcially labeled trafc traps by AAA. It is currently being policed with help from the county sheriffs ofce. The resignations come after two Florida Department of Law Enforcement investigations were launched following allegations of ticket quotas, mishandling of evidence and other issues.Florida health centers get $13M grant from fedsMIAMI (AP) Florida health centers are getting more than $13 million from the federal government to improve access to primary care. Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Burwell said Friday that 48 health centers across the state would receive the grant money. The funds will allow health centers to hire an estimated 215 additional staff, expand clinic hours and add new services including oral health, mental and behavioral health, pharmacy, and vision.Service workers come from elsewhereORLANDO (AP) Outof-state soldiers at Florida military bases tend to come from California, Virginia and Texas, while Central America is one of the top sources of new construction workers in Florida. New data released by the U.S. Census Bureau this month shows where workers came from before moving to Florida in 2012. Not surprisingly, New York and Georgia were the top sources of new workers in Florida, according to an Associated Press analysis of the county-level data. They also have been the top states from which all new residents are coming to Florida in recent years. Those two states, along with Asia, were the top sources of new workers in the elds of management, business, science and the arts. Floridas service workers were drawn from New York and Georgia, as well as the Caribbean.Police: Zimmerman accused of threatening driverORLANDO (AP) A driver says George Zimmerman, the man acquitted of murder ing Trayvon Martin, threatened to kill him, asking Do you know who I am? during a road confrontation in their vehicles, a police spokeswoman said Friday. The driver, 35-year-old Matthew Apperson, told Lake Mary police officers that a passenger in a truck stopped at a light next to his car on a busy street in the Orlando suburb on Tuesday, rolled down his window and yelled, Hey, whats your problem? Why you shaking your finger? Apperson said he was listening to music with his windows rolled up at the time, and that the passengers yelling was unprovoked. The trucks driver then asked Apperson, Do you know who I am? according to a police report. Apperson said he believed it was Zimmerman. | NATIONRadioShack rescue: Whats worth saving?NEW YORK (Bloomberg) RadioShack Corp.s effort to seek nancing and stave off bankruptcy raises a key question for investors, analysts and the customers whove shunned the electronics retailer for years: Whats worth saving here? The company, which said Thursday it was in advanced talks with creditors and other parties on a potential rescue package, has suffered three years of declining sales and 10 straight quarterly losses. The stores have become increasingly irrelevant to shoppers, who can get their mobile devices and electronic doodads from e-commerce sites or Walmart Stores Inc. Fresh capital would give RadioShack more time to close under performing stores and pursue a comeback, while also protecting debt and stockholders investments.August retail sales climb 0.6 percent(LA Times) American consumers opened their wallets for back-to-school shopping in August, boosting retail sales as gas prices fell and the job market improved. U.S. retail sales jumped 0.6 percent last month from the month before, the Commerce Department said Friday. July sales were also revised to a gain of 0.3 percent, up from a previous estimate that spending was at. Consumers came back with a vengeance in August, said Chris Christopher, an economist at IHS Global Insight. Retail sales were driven by a strong need to buy automobiles, falling pump prices, rising consumer condence and stronger than expected back-to-school sales. The healthy showing dispelled worries that consumers were taking a break from spending during the summer, analysts said. Stripping away motor vehicle and parts receipts, retail sales increased by 0.3 percent. Total retail sales were up 5 percent from August 2013, the biggest growth in more than a year.US threatened Yahoo with huge fine over emailsWASHINGTON (AP) Yahoos free email service could have cost the company an extra quarter of a million dollars a day. The government called for the huge ne in 2008 if Yahoo didnt go along with an expansion of U.S. surveillance by surrendering online information. The company regarded that step as unconstitutional. At stake, according to the federal government, was national security. The director of national intelligence at the time, Mike McConnell, says in a court document supporting the governments position that international terrorists were using Yahoo to communicate over the Internet.Arizona man gets same-sex union recognizedPHOENIX (AP) In a ruling that calls into question Arizonas gay marriage ban, a judge handed a victory Friday to a gay man who lost his spouse to cancer last month and was denied death benets because the state prohibits samesex unions. U.S. District Judge John Sedwick allowed Fred McQuire to be listed on his spouses death certicate, marking another development in the national debate over gay marriage as state and federal judges across the country have struck down bans in more than a dozen states at a rapid rate since a landmark U.S. Supreme Court ruling last year. WASHINGTON (AP) Criminals from around the world buy and sell stolen credit card information with ease in todays digital age. But if they commit their crime entirely outside the United States, they may be hard to prosecute. Now Justice Department ofcials are seeking a tougher law to combat overseas credit card trafcking, an increasingly lucrative crime that crosses national boundaries. Authorities say the current law is too weak because it allows people in other countries to avoid prosecution if they stay outside the United States when buying and selling the data and dont pass their illicit business through the U.S. The Justice Department is asking Congress to amend the law to make it illegal for an international criminal to possess, buy or sell a stolen credit card issued by a U.S. bank no matter where in the world the transaction occurs. Though prosecutors do have existing tools and have brought international cybertheft cases in the past year, the Justice Department says a new law is needed at a time when criminals operating largely in Eastern Europe are able to gobble up millions of stolen credit card numbers and commit widespread fraud in a matter of mouse clicks. Companies and banks, too, have been stung by faraway hackers who have siphoned away personal information. Its a very simple x, and it makes perfect sense to x it, Assistant Attorney General Leslie Caldwell, the Justice Departments criminal division chief, said in an interview. This is a huge law enforcement issue when its our nancial institutions and our citizens credit card data thats being stolen ... by overseas people who never set foot in the United States. The problem, though certainly not new, has evolved to the point that a lot of these folks who are trafcking in these devices are overseas, Caldwell said. The issue is more than hypothetical, Caldwell told a Senate subcommittee, as law enforcement agencies have identied criminals in other nations who are selling large quantities of stolen credit cards without passing the business through the U.S. Officials say the crime is facilitated by online marketplaces where participants, cloaked in the anonymity of the Internet and trading data with the ease of eBay commodities, advertise, buy and sell credit card infor mation stolen in data breaches. The credit cards are valued at different prices, gener ally depending on the balance, and swapped on Web forums that often operate in foreign languages and are primarily hosted in non-U.S. countries.Prosecutors target credit card thieves overseas AP PHOTOAssistant Attorney General Leslie Caldwell speaks at the Justice Departments Health Care Fraud Training Conference at the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) headquarters in Washington. LIMA, Ohio (AP) Criminal and internal investigations were under way Friday to determine how three Ohio inmates including a convicted killer of three students were able to escape from prison during recreation a day earlier. The state prisons agency also said outside experts will review the agencys procedures and recommend possible improvements. The three prisoners were being held in a protective control unit that had been cited for security issues in a recent report, and the escape came a day after prison ofcials apparently foiled an escape plan by another inmate from the same unit. The three escaped prisoners, including convicted Chardon High School shooter T.J. Lane, were recaptured by early Friday morning. All three were transferred later Friday to a high-security prison in Youngstown in northeastern Ohio. They shouldve been watching him more closely, said Morten Pederson, 42, of Chardon, the community stunned by Lanes shooting of three high school students in 2012. Pederson has two children in the district. The three inmates scaled a fence to a roof over an entry building at 7:38 p.m., immediately sounding an alarm, the state said. A prison guard chased and caught one inmate, Lindsey Bruce, immediately. Lane, 19, was caught only about 100 yards from the prison by two state troopers at 1:20 a.m. Friday after a police dog located him, the state said. The third inmate, Clifford Opperud, was caught at 4:20 a.m. after an infrared camera led ofcers to his hiding area under a boat at a residence and a police dog found him, the state said. One inmate was put in segregation when an escape plan was discovered on Wednesday, the Ohio Civil Service Employees Association said in a statement. That inmate was housed in the same unit as the three who escaped the following evening, and prison ofcials didnt take additional steps to secure the unit, the union said. A spokeswoman for the Department of Rehabilitation and Correction said in an email that the segregated inmate has nothing to do with the escape. Lanes brief taste of freedom frightened residents in Chardon, the community nearly 200 miles to the east where Lane fatally shot three students and wounded two others and then further angered peo ple with deant behavior in court. Probe underway in Ohio prison escape <5 w


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Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 ALMANACToday is Saturday, Sept. 13, the 256th day of 2014. There are 109 days left in the year. Today in history On Sept. 13, 1814, during the War of 1812, British naval forces began bombarding Fort McHenry in Baltimore but were driven back by American defenders in a battle that lasted until the following morning. On this date In 1759, during the final French and Indian War, the British defeated the French on the Plains of Abraham overlooking Quebec City. In 1788, the Congress of the Confederation authorized the first national election, and declared New York City the temporary national capital. In 1948, Republican Margaret Chase Smith of Maine was elected to the U.S. Senate; she became the first woman to serve in both houses of Congress. In 1971, a four-day inmates rebellion at the Attica Correctional Facility in western New York ended as police and guards stormed the prison; the ordeal and final assault claimed the lives of 32 inmates and 11 employees. In 1974, Chico and the Man, starring Jack Albertson and Freddie Prinze, The Rockford Files, starring James Garner, and Police Woman, starring Angie Dickinson, premiered on NBC-TV. In 1989, Fay Vincent was elected commissioner of Major League Baseball, succeeding the late A. Bartlett Giamatti. In 1993, at the White House, Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and PLO chairman Yasser Arafat shook hands after signing an accord granting limited Palestinian autonomy. In 1996, rapper Tupac Shakur died at a Las Vegas hospital six days after he was wounded in a drive-by shooting; he was 25. Todays birthdays Actress Barbara Bain is 83. Actor Richard Kiel is 75. Rock singer David Clayton-Thomas (Blood, Sweat & Tears) is 73. Actress Jacqueline Bisset is 70. Singer Peter Cetera is 70. Actress Christine Estabrook is 64. Actress Jean Smart is 63. Rock singer-musician Dave Mustaine (Megadeth) is 53. Rock musician Zak Starkey is 49. Actor Louis Mandylor is 48. Olympic gold medal runner Michael Johnson is 47. Tennis player Goran Ivanisevic is 43. Country musician Joe Don Rooney is 39. Singer Fiona Apple is 37. MLB pitcher Daisuke Matsuzaka is 34. Actor Ben Savage is 34. NOKOMIS, Fla. (AP) Talk about a heavy sleeper. Police say an accused burglar continued snoozing next to a bag of jewelry he was allegedly planning to swipe even after deputies began snapping pictures of him. According to the Sarasota County Sheriffs Office Facebook page, a cleaning lady discovered 29-year-old Dion Davis on a bed inside the victims home Monday. Deputies say they took several photographs of the sleeping Davis, but he didnt wake up. The Herald Tribune reports Davis was charged with burglary and booked into jail on $10,000 bail.ODD NEWS Cops photograph alleged sleeping burglar AP PHOTOIn this photo provided by the Sarasota County Sheris Oce, an alleged burglar apparently fell asleep on the job. Deputies say they snapped a picturje of him asleep in the victims home next to a bag of jewelry. FROM PAGE ONE of the county Local Planning Agency, have met with King ofcials about the application. We were told their interests in Pine Island are mainly agriculturally related, so were interested in knowing why they wanted all these questions answered about development possibilities, Andress said. Pine Island, which has no major beaches, has avoided the major development thats occurred on Fort Myers Beach and many other barrier islands. It is mainly lled with tree and fruit growers and single-family homes. Its once-vibrant shing community was devastated by a net ban in 1995. The King Ranch was in the news recently for hosting hunting trips in Texas for Gov. Rick Scott and state Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam. Critics said the trips could give the business undo inuence. Hutchcraft said local residents have no need to worry. The King Ranch has a 158year history of being an agricultural operator, a great steward of the land, he said. Weve owned most of that (Pine Island) land for two years. Weve cleaned out the property and restored the Soaring Eagle Nursery, part of the companys acquisitions. Still, he said, King has a legitimate interest in asking the county how it will deal with potential development on that same land. Were committed to long-term agriculture but we do realize theres value associated with property and we want to protect those values. Buchanan said he reviewed the questions asked by King and concluded that theyre trying to enhance the value of their newly acquired land. But the arguments hinted at in some of the questions are a moot point and wont help King get more density, he said. For example, some of Kings questions focused on whether county staff thinks that Pine Island Road has reached the level of trafc that would trigger cutbacks in further development under the countys rules. Buchanan said thats a moot point: that level was reached years ago and cant be reversed even if trafc on the road fell off later. County Planning Director Paul OConnor said King will have to determine that value without a detailed answer from planners on how theyd interpret various land-use rules. This isnt a zoning classication request, he said. It wasnt like a permit request. It was a request to answer these questions.PINE ISLANDFROM PAGE 1 failing to x declining sales at its agship chain. In the latest quarter, Olive Gardens sales fell 1.3 percent at established locations as fewer diners visited. Darden said in a statement that its Olive Garden Brand Renaissance is already underway. It said it will review Starboards plan, but noted that many of the strategies are already being implemented across our company and are showing results. Part of Olive Gardens troubles stem from the growing popularity of places like Chipotle, where people feel they can get food comparable to a sit-down restaurant for less money. But Starboard also criticized Dardens management of Olive Garden, including its outdated advertising strategy, which it said focuses too heavily on TV commercials. It also took issue with the chains new logo, quoting a tweet by restaurant analyst Howard Penney that said it looked like a second-graders cursive practice. Among Starboards other complaints were Olive Gardens failure to salt the water used to boil its pasta and its liberal use of salad dressing, which it said drives up costs. Rather than making its soups from scratch, Starboard also said Olive Garden should save money and improve consistency by using an outside supplier for the bases. Starboard also noted Olive Garden gets only 8 percent of its sales from alcohol, while other Italian restaurant chains get more than twice that. As for Olive Gardens popular breadsticks, Starboard noted that quality seems to have declined and compared them to hot dog buns. Jonathan Maze, editor of Restaurant Finance Monitor, compared such criticisms by activist investors to election campaigns. The activist is going to use what it can nd to convince shareholders. The company is like the incumbent that has to defend what its doing, Maze said. Still, Maze noted that level of detail in Starboards report was extraordinary. He said thats likely because Starboard is getting input from its slate of board nominees, which includes Brad Blum, a former president of Olive Garden.BREADSTICKFROM PAGE 1 revealed a smorgasbord of chemical elements that would have been suitable for microbial life, if it ever existed. Now that the scientists know habitable environments did exist on the Red Planet, part of the next step will be looking for those particular environments that have a higher likelihood of preserving organic molecules, Grotzinger said. The rover is closing in on a spot known as Pahrump Hills, an outcrop that wasnt on the original itinerary a happy outcome of the detour Curiosity took to avoid sharp rocks that had been causing an alarming amount of damage on the rovers thin wheels. This spot will now be the gateway to Mount Sharp, and it probably holds Curiositys rst ofcial drilling target. Grotzinger said the rover would make it there in the next week or two. The scientists are particularly interested in a stretch of rock known as the Murray Formation, which it will cross en route to its original stopping point, Murray Buttes. Kathryn Stack, Curiosity rover mission scientist, pointed out that the Murray Formation could provide an unprecedented wealth of information about the history of habitable environments on Mars. After all, the Yellowknife Bay formation where Curiosity found its rst life-friendly spot was only 5 meters thick, representing perhaps thousands to hundreds of thousands of years of sedimentary deposits. The Murray Formation, by contrast, is 200 meters thick. We potentially have millions to tens of millions of years of Martian history just waiting for us to explore, Stack said. The hard part, scientists said, will be deciding how much time to devote to Pahrump Hills, Murray Buttes and the next interesting unit up the slopes, called Hematite Ridge. Grotzinger said he was particularly interested in the silicon in the upcoming rocks, because the elements distribution can often signal the movement of water. Mission ofcials also responded to criticism from a NASA Planetary Senior Review panel report released this summer. The report contended that the plan to explore Mount Sharp did not make good use of the rovers instruments, calling it a poor science return for such a large investment in a agship mission. I think the principal recommendation of the panel is that we drive less and drill more, Grotzinger said, and he said thats not far from what they are going to end up doing. I think that the recommendations of the review and what we want to do as a science team are going to align, because we have now arrived at Mount Sharp, we are going to do a lot more drilling.MARSFROM PAGE 1 AP PHOTOThis Aug. 15 composite image released by NASA and made by NASAs Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity, shows a view looking back toward part of the west rim of Endeavour Crater that the rover drove along, heading southward, during the summer of 2014. precisely how a global campaign that is being pieced together by the U.S. would succeed in destroying the Islamic State group, which has taken over large parts of Iraq and Syria. The U.S. needs serious support from regional players if it hopes to weaken the militants over the long term. Kerry has persuaded key Arab allies to join a coalition of Mideast nations that pledged to curb the extremists resources, repudiate their ideology, provide humanitarian aid to its victims and potentially contribute to a military campaign. Hes had less success in getting Turkey to join in. Visiting Ankara on Friday, he pressed Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu to harden borders against fighters and funding flowing to the Islamic State militant group. Turkey sits on the front line of the Islamic State groups battleground in Iraq and safe haven in Syria. It already has helped refugees and cracked down on suspicious cross-border traffic from both countries. But Turkey is in a tight spot, and the U.S. is being careful not to push too hard on its NATO ally as Turkish authorities grapple with trying to free the hostages, who include diplomats. The Turks were kidnapped from their consulate in the northern Iraqi city of Mosul when it was overrun by the Islamic State group in June. They have a few sensitive issues, Kerry told the BBC on Thursday. We respect those sensitive issues, and were going to work with them very carefully. At the start of a meeting Friday with Kerry, Cavusoglu cited challenges and threats in Iraq and Syria. The Sunni Muslim extremists also are holding several Americans hostage. After Washington launched more than 150 airstrikes against them in Iraq since last month, they have beheaded two U.S. freelance journalists who were working in Syria. Senior U.S. officials who briefed reporters traveling with Kerry said Ankara already has been working against the Islamic State, including by recently denying about 6,000 people from entering Turkey and deporting 1,000 more who were deemed suspicious. But one of the U.S. officials said Turkeys borders remain extremely porous. The potential military campaign that the new coalition is planning is likely to include training and equipping moderate Syrian rebels and Iraqi forces, providing intelligence, and expanding airstrikes against extremists in Iraq and potentially into Syria. France, which opposed the last U.S. war in Iraq, is ready to play a substantial role now, including with airstrikes. French President Francois Hollande paid a bold visit Friday to Baghdad to bolster new Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi as the Iraqi government struggles to unite the nation amid the rampage by the Islamic State group.FIGHTINGFROM PAGE 1 SAN DIEGO (AP) Body odor is among 52 criteria that ofcials at San Diego International Airport use to judge taxi drivers. Cabbies say that smacks of prejudice and discrimination. For years, inspectors with the San Diego Regional Airport Authority have run down their checklist for each cabbie proof of insurance, functioning windshield wipers, adequate tire treads, good brakes. Drivers are graded pass, fail or needs xing. Anyone who unks the smell test is told to change before picking up another customer. Leaders of the United Taxi Workers of San Diego union say the litmus perpetuates a stereotype that predominantly foreign-born taxi drivers smell bad. A 2013 survey of 331 drivers by San Diego State University and Center on Policy Initiatives found 94 percent were immigrants and 65 percent were from East Africa. Drivers wonder how inspectors determine who reeks. Driver Abel Seifu, 36, from Ethiopia, suspects they sniff inconspicuously during friendly conversations in the staging area. Airport authority spokeswoman Rebecca Bloomeld said there is no standard process to testing. Others drivers question how inspectors distinguish between them and their cars. The checklist has a separate item for a vehicles foul interior odors, which Bloomeld says may include gasoline, vomit or mildew. If they want to bring their smell detector, they can use it to test the customers and the drivers, said driver Negus Gebrenarian, 39, from Ethiopia. He, like other drivers, said the stench is just as likely to come from the back seat as it is from the front. The airport authority says it is enforcing a policy of the San Diego Metropolitan Transit System, which regulates taxis throughout the region, that prohibits foul-smelling drivers and promotes regular bathing. It also says the practice is about satisfy ing customers. Taxi drivers are often the rst impression that travelers receive when arriving into San Diego, and we want to encour age a positive experience, Bloomeld said. Only about three drivers fail to get a passing grade each year, she said. The Metropolitan Transit System doesnt have a checklist for drivers outside the airport, which includes cabs in the city of San Diego, spokesman Rob Schupp said. The agency enforces the body-odor edict by responding to customer complaints less than ve a year, Schupp estimates.San Diego cabbies cry foul over body odor test as s Q4oc9 BB,BOur llBc1th0 0sIYJIIII 1U10


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 WIRE Page 5 BUSINESS NEWS Name That Company Know the answer? Send it to us with Foolish Trivia on the top and youll be entered into a drawing for a nifty prize! to $100. Even a more modest 20 percent drop in value will require a 25 percent gain. (As the drop gets bigger, the required return for a recovery gets much bigger.) Meanwhile, if a $30 stock gains $30 in value, reaching $60, youre sitting on a two-bagger and a 100 percent gain. (Its perhaps counterintuitive, but a double is a 100 percent gain, not 200 percent.) Later on, if it gains $30 going from $300 to $330 (from a -bagger to an -bagger), that represents just a 10 percent gain. Read this paragraph a few times if you need to. These are unfamiliar concepts for many of us. Its good to understand how the math works, but with investing, what really counts is the future. A stock may have fallen 60 percent or risen 200 percent, but either way, you just need to know how likely it is to keep growing at a good clip. If youre pretty sure it has a rosy future, hang on. If not, sell and move the money into a more promising investment. Dont look back too much look forward.Apple: Room to RunThe years of mega-growth are gone forever for Apple (Nasdaq: AAPL), but its still poised to reward longterm shareholders. For one thing, along with a new, stylish AppleWatch and a mobile payments system, the company recently announced its highly anticipated iPhone 6 (and 6 Plus), with bigger screens and more power than predecessors. With its various upcoming new products, as well as upgrades of products such as iPad tablets, many investors are expecting Apple to enter a new phase of growth and innovation. The iPhone 6 is likely to be the biggest growth driver by far, as about half of American iPhone users today are still using the 4 or 4S (and its 69 percent in China). Emerging markets such as China and India hold vast promise for Apple and are critical opportunities, but it has been facing tough competition outside U.S. borders, where its iOS operating system has been losing market share in recent years. Still, Apples stock price seems low enough to compensate for its risks with a solid margin of safety. It recently sported a price-to-earnings (P/E) ratio of 17, which is rather low for a briskly growing company. Its dividend yield was recently 2 percent, and the company has been aggressively buying back shares, too, which boosts the value of remaining shares. (The Motley Fool owns shares of Apple and its newsletters have recommended it.) The Motl ey Fool To Educate, Amuse & Enrich Averaging DownMy most recent flub was chasing the stock of beverage carbonation system maker SodaStream as it dropped. I temporarily lost any sense of a plan and bought more on the way down three times because I was sure it was a buying opportunity. I sold out for about an average 25 percentage loss, putting quite a damper on other recent gains. Still, it was a good, although painful, lesson for me. Karl, online The Fool Responds: You were averaging down buying shares of a falling stock and delighting that youre gaining more shares at lower prices, thereby lowering your average cost basis. This strategy can pay off well, but it can also end badly. Remember that when stocks fall, they usually do so for a reason. Before buying any more shares in such a situation, you should do enough research to be very confident that any problems are fleeting ones and that the company seems likely to recover and prosper. Never hang on just to get your money back. You can always move the money left in the stock into a more promising one.Do you have an embarrassing lesson learned the hard way? Boil it down to 100 words (or less) and send it to The Motley Fool c/o My Dumbest Investment. Got one that worked? Submit to My Smartest Investment. If we print yours, youll win a Fools cap! Write to Us! Send questions for Ask the Fool, Dumbest (or Smartest) Investments (up to 100 words), and your Trivia entries to or via regular mail c/o this newspaper, attn: The Motley Fool. Sorry, we cant provide individual financial advice. When Cheap Isnt CheapQI see that RadioShack stock has surged lately. I know the company has been struggling, but should I buy shares now? Last I looked, its shares were still less than $2 apiece. P.D., Archer, FloridaAYoure under a common misconception, that a seemingly low price means a stock is cheap and a bargain. Its true that RadioShack has been going through some tough times, but a stock price jump doesnt mean its out of the woods yet (and stocks trading for less than $5 per share are typically extra-risky penny stocks). RadioShacks stock more than doubled in a single week recently, on news that the company might get some much-needed financing from a hedge fund. If that happens, its good news for the company, but that doesnt solve all of RadioShacks problems. Its carrying a lot of debt, for example, while burning more cash than it generates. Rumors are also not great reasons on which to base investment decisions. ***QWhat education and training are required for stockbrokers? K.W., Tecumseh, MichiganAA college education generally isnt required, but a bachelors degree is common among stockbrokers. They must pass the Series 7 licensing examination, though, and sometimes other exams, such as Series 63 and Series 65. Licensed brokers can advise you, solicit business from you and execute transactions on your behalf. Remember, though, that these exams dont measure a brokers skill at identifying great investments. Worse still, brokers dont have to abide by the fiduciary standard that applies to investment advisers, requiring that recommendations be in your best interest. Instead, they just have to offer suitable (and possibly high-cost) investments. The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) has been looking into changing that.Got a question for the Fool? Send it in see Write to Us Investing Math, ExplainedMath can confuse us not only in high school, but even when were adults trying to see how our investments are doing. You dont need to be a calculus ace to be a good investor, but you should master some concepts, a few of which can be surprising. For example, imagine that youve lost money on a stock and you want to know when youll get back to even on your initial investment. You might assume that after a 50 percent drop in the stocks price, youd need a 50 percent gain to get back to even. Not true. Imagine that shares of Economical Aviaries (ticker: CHEEP) dropped by 50 percent, from $80 to $40. To get back to $80, the stock will need to double, gaining 100 percent. Another example: If it drops 75 percent, from $100 to $25, it will need to quadruple, gaining 300 percent, in order to get back 2014 THE MOTLEY FOOL/DIST. BY UNIVERSAL UCLICK 9/11 Dear Mr. Berko: I have $10,000 to invest for a twoto three-year time frame and want to invest aggressively in a biotechnology issue and an information technology issue. Our Ameriprise broker has recommended three IT stocks Nimble Storage, Cornerstone OnDemand and GT Advanced Technologies and three biotech stocks: Agios Pharmaceuticals, NPS Pharmaceuticals and Synageva BioPharma. Would you help me select the best of the three IT stocks and the best of the three biotech stocks? RT, Indianapolis Dear RT: No! Ameriprise Financial (AMP-$125.59) is best-known for its selling skills and expertise in peddling some 4,000 load mutual funds, life insur ance policies and annuity products. Aided by the vast ignorance, gullibility and greed of the average investor, AMP does this so well that Id sooner invest in the shares of AMP. In the past decade, this organization has increased revenues by 50 percent, to $11.5 billion, while doubling net income to $1.4 billion. During that time, AMPs dividend has zoomed impressively to $2.26 a share as the stock has increased fourfold in value. I believe that those six picks were derived from a list of Goldman Sachs recommendations and are the work of David Kostin. Kostin is the companys chief U.S. equity strategist. Im surprised at the pathetic quality of those recommendations. Even my Ouija board could select better stocks in this record-setting stock market. Dinky Nimble Storage (NMBL-$28.82), with $130 million in sales, is among thousands of similar companies in the data storage business. Some fool actually paid $59 a share knowing there are no prots in its future. Cornerstone OnDemand (CSOD-$41.35), down from a fools purchase of $62, has $185 million in sales. This triing company is part of a multitude of application software companies without anticipated prots. GT Advanced Technologies (GTAT-$17.28) is a $263 million-revenue IT stock (among zillions of IT stocks) with no earnings, and some fool recently paid $22 a share. Agios Pharmaceuticals (AGIO-$46.56) is among the bush-league cancer therapeutics companies seeking a Golconda. It has $29 million in revenues and may never make a dime, but a big fool recently paid $50 a share. NPS Pharmaceuticals (NPSP-$29.88) is among the thousands of piddling public pharmaceuticals, and some fool recently paid $39. It has $170 million in revenues and has never earned a prot. Finally, Synageva BioPharma (GEVA-$65.07) is a three-bit protless $10 million-revenue outt competing with a panoply of other three-bit pharmaceuticals. Consider investing $5,000 in the no-load Fidelity Biotechnology Portfolio (FBIOX) and $5,000 in Fidelity Software and Computer Services Portfolio (FSCSX). Email Malcolm Berko at Biotech and IT Malcolm Berko Among the hats a small business owner must wear is that of risk manager. In this and the next few columns I will list some of the most common risks and suggest ways to deal with them. One way is to manage operations in a manner which will eliminate or reduce a risk. A second way is to purchase insurance that will offset the cost of losses from a risk. Depending on the risk, one or the other or both can be used. Businesses dependent upon some form of intellectual property; a trademark; a copyright; a patentable product, process or design; or a trade secret; should takes steps to secure its rights. Trademarks and copyrights should be informally identied or formally registered with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Ofce. Patentable ideas should be covered by a provisional or permanent patent. Trade secrets should be kept secret by limiting access to them. Consult an intellectual property attorney if your business might be harmed by loss of intellectual property rights. On-the-job injuries to employees are a common risk to all businesses. Employers should take measures to assure the safety of their employees. Laws require this and common sense dictates that employers comply with the law and more. Workers compensation insurance protects a business against claims made by employees who are injured on the job and at the same time protects the employees by covering them for work-injury-related medical expenses and lost wages. It is not uncommon for owners of a business to exempt themselves from WC coverage to save money. Owners who perform high-risk-work themselves should keep in mind that they are the business most valuable employee and should be covered as well. Data loss can hurt a business badly. Important business data, such as accounts receivable due or customer lists, can be lost through computer failure or other adverse events. Such data can be protected through routine backup to a secondary off-site storage point. Everybody knows this, but many fail to do it. Malicious attacks from outside the business can result in loss of key data or even worse theft of data that could be used to harm customers. Smallbusiness owners are not immune to this threat and would be well advised to seek advice from an IT expert on how to protect themselves from outside intrusions. Theft by outsiders or by insiders is a common risk. Shoplifting costs U.S. retailers about $40 billion a year (1.5 percent of revenue) by some estimates. Employee theft costs businesses somewhere between $20 billion and $90 billion a year according to the FBI. Small businesses are subject to this problem. No business person wants to, or should, view his employees and customers as potential thieves, but sadly some are. A prudent business owner should put into place employee pre-screening, security cameras, rigorous cashout procedures, inventory cycle counts, anti-embezzlement internal controls and other appropriate controls to minimize losses from theft. Learn how to start a successful business or learn ways to grow your existing business by attending one of the classes in our Biz Owner Academy. Complete details are available on our website under the Local Workshops tab. Register now and lock the dates in on your calendar. While there you can arrange to receive free advice on a business issue from a SCORE mentor by clicking on the Mentoring tab. Or, call 941-743-6179 and leave a message.Managing business risk SCORE CounselorBill McCabe NEW YORK (AP) The prospect of rising inter est rates sent the stock market to its rst weekly loss since early August. The Standard & Poors 500 index fell 11.91 points, or 0.6 percent, to end at 1,985.54 on Friday. The index was down 1.1 percent for the week. Declines were led by utility companies and other stocks that pay high dividends. Those stocks have been in favor this year as investors hunt for other sources of income because bond yields have been low. Now that the yield on the ultra-safe 10-year Treasury note has shot to 2.61 percent its highest level in two months investors are less willing to hold riskier stocks, even those paying a rich dividend. The recent rise in bond yields was bolstered Friday by a report showing that U.S. retail sales rose faster last month than economists forecast. That reinforced expectations that the Federal Reserve may start hiking interest rates sooner than expected. The central bank has nearly nished winding down its stimulus program and policymakers start a two-day meeting on Tuesday. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note has now climbed for seven straight days. As the economic data continues to move along this positive trajectory, interest rates are going to rise, said Quincy Krosby, a market strategist at Prudential Financial. The market is going to have to accept that. Other stock indexes fell Friday. The Dow Jones industrial average lost 61.49 points, or 0.4 percent, to 16,987.51 The Nasdaq composite dropped 24.21 points, or 0.5 percent, to 4,567.60. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note has risen from 2.34 percent at the start of the month and is trading at its highest level since early July.Stocks decline amid interest worries o. . . . . . . . . . . .C-Oo.


Page 6 WIRE The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 rf ffntbffrf bfff rff r frf f r frr rr frf ftrf ffff ffrrf ffr fffrfr fffr ffr r tfr r rr tfr rf fffr f f fffr f fffr fffr f ffrf ffrrf fr fffnr nff ffnrfr fff r frr fffff ffnr tfrr f r ffr fff ffr frff ff f fffrf ff bff rrfrffffrfr ffrr ffr ffr ffrr ftfr ffffr fffffrffrfrffff tfr frfr fff fr rf ffff r fbtff rrff ffr ffrr fbr fr fffr fffr ftff frr fffr f f bfr ffffff f fff ftrf frf fff ffr ff t fr fr ffffr ffrf ffffr fr r fffffr ftfrr ffffrrf f ffrr fffrr fffr ff fr nrf ffnrf n n fnf fn n rf nff n ffnr nfr fnfr fftnr fnf fnf ffbnf nr ff nfr fbnr ffn r ffrf fr rrf fbfff fffr ffbf fr ft r frffrfr frrffffrf frfrf frf frrf fr r frr fr ffrf fnr rfr fr frrff frr fffffrr r fffr r ffffrr ffr ffff fbf bffr ffr fr trf ffr fftrr fffr rf fr ff ff rf ffrr ffffr ff r r ffrf frr frr fr rr f f fffr fffr fffr ffr fr tfnff rf ffrf fffr frf ftrrf ftffff fff r fr r rf ff fffrr fffrf fffrf fff fbfff fr fbr ftr bff fffrf ffr ffffr fr fff nrf fnrf fnfrf ffbn bfnrfrf fr ff f rr ff ffr ffr ffr r rr ff rf f ff fr frr fffr ffr ffffrr fr ffftfr ff tfrfr fffrf ffff ffffr fffrr ff r frfr ftfrfr ffrfr fff ffbtfr ffrfr fffr frf ff fr fr ffrf fr fr fr ffrfrf f rr ffffr bffr fffr ff tffrf fffr r ffr fffr fffr fr frf ffffff fff rfr f fffr fffr fff ffrr fbfffr rf fffr rr rff rr ffrf fnrfrf fnffnfr nfrf fnrfr ffnfr f fnrfr nr fnfr nr fnffr nr ffnfr fnfrf nrfr fr fr ffftfr f ffr f frr fr b f fr fr fffrf fffrr rf ffr rfr ffffrf ffffr ffr rf frr ff f r ffffrr bfr rrf fr r fr ffrfrf ffrr f f f f ff frf t fr fffrf f frf ftffrf ff frf fffrff ftf fffr ffr f ffff ffr fffffr f trfr fff fff fffr ff rf fnffr frf ffffrr tr f rfrffff r frf fff ffnr fr fff frf fffr f fr fnr fffnrff fr ffff fnr fnrf fnrf fnfr f f frf r ffrf fr nfrfr bfr ffff r f fffbrfbrbrfrbffrfr bf fbfr fbf btfr fbtffrfr fffb btfr bf frr bff ffbrr bfrf bffff fbffr fbfr bbf btffr fbf brfr bff fbfrf bfff bfr ffbffr fffbtfffrf btfrr ffbtfr btrf f fr ffftfffr nfr nr fffnr nff fnfrf bfnfffr ffn rf ff bfffrr fr fr ffr fr fttrf ffr ffffrrf b fff rr ffr frr ffff r ffr ff nr ffr ffr f frf ffr ffrrrfrfr ftr tfr f fff r ffff tfrrf ff r trr fff ffffnfrf fffr rfr t f fffr fr fbr ff ffr ffnr nr nfr nr ftnr bn frf fnr fnffr nr ffr ffrf fr ff fffr ffrrf tr t r fff ff fffffr ftff frf frf ffrr fr ftfrrf fft ffr ftr ffr fr fffr rfr r fff fffr fr ffbrr frf fffr ffr ftfrfrf ffr ffrr fffffr ffrfr fr fbffr f ffrf ff rfr tfrf fr rr fr fr ffrr rr t rf ffr r rf ftr ff fr fnfr ffr frr rfr f tffrffrfffr f f fnbrr fff fff r tfrrf tfrr fbfr fr fff frr frrf ffff r f r fffff r frf fr ff bfr frfr nfrr n ffr fff fr fffff rfr rff rffrr f fff ff ftffrf fff fbnfr nr nr n f r fffr ffr frr f ff f ff fff tr rr f fffr ff fftfr ftfr r fff fbfr ffffr ffffr f fr ffr frffr ff fbfr rfr fffffrfr ftff ffr nr nf r fff fr ftfr ffffrff ff fr fffffr tr fr fnrr f nr ffr r tfff ftfr rfr fbfr frrf ff ff f ffff f frr ffrr rrf ffnr ft ntbfff f fbr r fffr ff frf frr ffrr ftrfrfrf ffrfr ffr ff fffr fftffrff fr frr frr f ff f f f fr ffr r frr fff ffbffrr nfr ffrr ftffrf f ff fffr ftrf ffb fnr nr fr ffffrr fff fr frff ffr tr rf frf ff ffr ff ffrr bfff ffffr ff r fr r ffr fff frfrf ffffrr fffrf r ffr t r ffrr ffr fffrf frfrf ffrr ffr fnffr r f f ff f fff bffr trf fr brr rrf fffr ffr ffrr rf fr ffrf frrrffftf fr fffr f r frr fffffrf ffrfr ff frf ffffrf frf rrfr fr fr f ffffrr ffr fffrr r nr rf r f r fffrfr ff ff fffr tr frrf tr ffrrtfrrf fffnrr f r fr frf fffr fr ffrrf trff fff fffrr tnf ffrr ffr fffr fr fr fftr ff ffff frf ff ffr fbb rf ffffr fffr fff frr fffnrf fr frf r ffr fr f rf ffrf bffr fbffrf fffrr f ffr fffff frfr fr rf ff fff fr fffr ff r r fffrf ffffr r t r f f f ff f ffr ffr ffrf ffr frr ffrf ffr rr f rf ffrrf frfrf trr ftf fbfrf ff frf fff ffbnfr fnfr fff ffffrf ffffrr ffrr f ffrff fffr ffff ff ffrf rr r fbr frr ffr r ffr fr ffr tfrr frr nf nr nfr nrf n ff ffrf ff f tfrff tf fftb r bfr ffnffrf fb r fr f trrf rff fff frr tbf ffr f fffff fr frff fbr r fr fnfrf n r nr nr fnfr nfr nf fr fff ftr ffrrf f rf fbffrf fffffr ftbbff fr tnfr fft ff fnffr tfr fbtfr ff rr fft frr fbfrf fff fffnfnfr fnffr ffrrf fffrr ffr f rr fffr frfrrff ffffr ffr ffr r ftr ffff r ffftffrfr t frf ff ff ftr 52-week wkYTD HiLowNameDivPELastchg%chg 52-week wkYTD HiLowNameDivPELastchg%chg 52-week wkYTD HiLowNameDivPELastchg%chg 52-week wkYTD HiLowNameDivPELastchg%chg 52-week wkYTD HiLowNameDivPELastchg%chg 52-week wkYTD HiLowNameDivPELastchg%ch g Dowindustrials-0.9%rfrNasdaq-0.3%rrS&P500-1.1%rrS&P400-1.3%rrRussell2000-0.8%rf LARGE-CAP MID-CAP SMALL-CAPq p p q p pqp pqp p p q q t b F romtheNewYorkStockExchangeandtheNasdaq. StockFootnotes: tt ttt tt btt fttf t tt tt bold ft t DividendFootnotes: n t tt t t PEFootnotes: n STOCKS LISTING CHANGE REQUESTS WELCOME!The Sun Newspaper is tweaking the way stocks are listed in the daily paper. We will continue to run a wide range of stocks, but were trying to eliminate stocks our readers dont want. If you do not see your stock in the paper, please let us know and we will put it in the listings. Email the name of the company and the symbol to, or call 941-206-1138. You can leave the stock name and symbol on voice mail.


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 WIRE Page 7 r f ntb f nbt f nb tr tt r r rr trr ffnr t t ntbr b r bbr f b bb r br r br bbr t b r btr trrrr br r tr f r t r r tr t t f b bb br b b br br br br tbb br br bbr tbb tbrr bbr tbb tb b br br b bb bb b tb b t rrrr rrr f t trr tr trrrr r ff rr rr t tr nt bntrr trr ttr tr t br t trr trr t b bt tf f t tr b tt b br b b tbr br b f fb f tb brrr tb t tb t f r b brrr r br tf r f b nt f tr r f r tr t brrr br t rr b t bb b br br tbr tb brr br r br b tr btb tf ffbttrrf f f f bn bntr btb bntrrr trr tr tr tr t ttr tbr t trr t tbtr tr trr tt t n r br r r b br ttr rfftb ftb ftfrrrrfbtbrr br r rfbtbr tnr br ttnr tnrttf ttnr r r f r b br brft bntb br ttb ttb ttr brr b tb bbrbbtnr rt rfbbrrr tfr tbbrr bb bbtb tr tr t trt tr rr t tr t tr t br bntr r r tr tt tnr r r b b b b b br br br br b r r rr r t rrrr tbr r rr tr t tt tr r r b r tb tr tn tnr r r r t r r f rr nt r r r trr trrr tr r r r r bnt ttr b b b btn b rrr b tnr tr ttrr t r r r r ftr r tn bnt br tt br br b tbr bbtbbr btbbb b br b rr brr ttbr ttb ttrtrr trr r r t t r r t tr b tb trrr ttrrr trrr rrr tnt tnt t tt t tt tnt tnttbr r r t tfbb brfrffb ttbfbbttttb tbrttb br br b t tb br b t br fb b bb bbr b b b fb br b bbr tb tb ttbr b tbrtb r b t b rtb b br r r tbr t brtbr b b ftrtbr trrr t r rr bt bnt tt r r r rr tbrr bbr bbr brrrtbrbfr f fr br b b t r ftr ttrr trr bbnt trrrr b b brr b b b ttb ttr r br bbr bftbffr tbfbrtfrrb b f tb btnbr b r b bb brr br b tb fbr tbr trr brr b bbrr bb bbtr tbrt br rtb ttbr ttb ttr b br t bbtr br tr t br trr t f f tb b b brr b b t rr br t btr bt t t b rfbrrfb tr tr r f n n nr r br tr r trft tt b brr r bn r r r tr rr b r rbbfbntbntbtttrbbftbttb tb brbrr brrbttrbft r t brrfft rrtbr t b b bttb ttrr ttbr ttb fr b br b brrr rrrr tbrr trr tb t brr b b rr br trr br ttb tb b rrfbr t ntr rftbb b rftt ffr rbf ttr ttrffb bbtr br ffrrfrrfrfb f ttb ttbrtbrrbt tr t brffrfftrrr bntr fr tr t ttbrb tnfb f t tb f trtfffnnb t nr nrttr rr t tbr nbnrr trrfr br tb br ntbr ntfr ntb b b b tbr tfr tfr tbr tbr tb br f ttb ttb tbfb btbb tbfb fbrrrffttrrtt tbr tb tr tb tbr t bt bt bt tttr trrnt bnt b bttr t t fr frr t brr bbrr bbrr brr brr t br b b tr tbr ttt bb tb ttt tnt tr t ttbr ttbr ttbr ttr ttr ttr ttr t t trff t tnrrbntt tfffrr tr b b b b b b b b b t trr rrrr r t r rr f br r bnrrrrr b trrr rrrrr rrrr t nrrrrr fr rrrr trr rrr r rr nt r t rr rrr rrrrrr r r rr trr t n brrrr nrrrr r f r r fb f f f f f f fff b rr bbf r t ff f b rf ftbftb ftbftb ftb ftb ftb br ttfrtt t f r r tr t tr r br t br br tt brfb ttbr bbr tt ttbtbbr tbf br bb tbbr tbfr tb b tbr tb bb brfrrb t br r ttr brffbnt t tntr ttrtr trr rr t r fr tbr t brrr ttnttr rbr brrbtnbr rrtbtrb fr br f brrtbrr rr r rr bntr bnttn rr tr tr tn tnr tnr t fr tt tfrr t t tr trr t ttn rr r r rr br r rr br tn tr r r t t tr tbtr tbt tbtr tbt tbtr r br btn b r r b btr t frr t t tr t t r trbr ttr ttrrrtrr rr r r fr t tr rr r r bbrtt rr rf bbr b tb t tbr trbbr bbrrffbr tbbrrrfb bt tr f b tb r t r t rr tr b br tt ttr rbrrr tnbbbr r b b nttr br b br t ntb ntt r bn bntb bnttnr b ntr b r rr brr br brrr tb ttr tntr t r r brr brr t tb tt tt f fbr tbr tr b r b tb tr r tr t t tr ttr t t tbr ttnb ttn ttnr ttnrr tr tr b r b rr brr b rr rr b tr r r br fb trr tbr b trr tbrr tr tbr brr fb b brr trr b bb b t r t r t br r r br r r b rr bt bt b b bb bb bt b bb btrr bttr b bt t tt t tr t t tr t t t tt tt r tbr ttrr tr tbr ttr tnr tnr ttr ttbr ttrr ttr tt br b br r br br r r r b t tb brr brr brfbnt tb tttbr br br tb bfr r brfbt tbr r r tb tnb br frtr trrffr Commodities Thepriceofoil fellFridayon concernsthat globaldemand isfallingwhile suppliesremain ample.Among metals,gold fell,whilesilver andcopper rose.Cornand soybeansalso fell.r t tr rr tbbt r r tbrrr b tt rr r tt r r btr rr r t rrr f bntt btbt tbt bnttbtt ttt tntttn ttt


Page 8 WIRE The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 WORLD NEWS (Washington Post) We all know about the scary Jaws theme, Shark Week and stories about encounters where sharks take huge bites from surfboards enough to cause people to worry about the fearsome predator. But sharks could have their own theme, and when it plays, they should be on the lookout for humans. Sharks kill about ve people a year, far fewer than deer, ants and dogs. But humans kill nearly 1 million tons of sharks every year, and thats just ve different types oceanic whitetip, scalloped hammerhead, great hammerhead, smooth hammerhead and porbeagle. Noting this imbalance, the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wildlife Fauna and Flora, known as CITES, announced more aggressive steps to protect them Friday. Starting Sunday, most of the 180 nations that are members of CITES will require shermen to get permits to hunt these sharks for their ns and meat and bring them ashore. The same goes for manta rays, which the body also moved to protect. CITES called the regulations the most comprehensive in its 40-year history to protect sharks and rays. If shermen dock with specimens of the ve shark species and all manta ray species, including their meat, gills and ns, they will need to have permits and certicates conrming that they have been harvested sustainably and legally, CITES said in a statement. Scalloped hammerhead sharks in particular are zealously hunted for their ns and meat. The most recent stock assessment in 2009, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, found that its population across the world fell from 155,000 in 1981 to about 26,000 in 2005.Tougher rules set for hunting sharks, manta rays 50472046 S UN C OAST H OME G ARDEN Advertisement Advertisement Alufab USA is the largest manufacturer of aluminum hurricane protection in Southwest Florida and has provided storm protection to thousands of homes from Sarasota to Collier counties. Accordion and roll-up shutters are manufactured and stored in the back area of the Alufab building. They are particularly popular because they are easy to control. They are especially suitable for people who arent able to mount products by themselves. Steel and aluminum shutters, for example, can be too heavy for one person to affix. Accordion shutters can be accessed and locked from within the home. Installers make sure the vertical blades of the accordion shutters do not block the view out of the window or door. And the twoto three-week turnaround on accordion installations adds to the appeal of cost efficiency. Accordion shutters are typically a choice for people who are having a home built, and the area is experiencing a growth in new construction. A trench track that holds in place the bottom of the shutters along sliding glass doors can be set into pavers on the lanai, making the track flush with the ground. Because the track is flush Although the official peak of a fairly quiet Atlantic hurricane season was Sept. 10, Southwest Floridians need to remember there is plenty of time remaining in the season. Just the past week two tropical disturbances formed in the Atlantic, and hurricanes have made landfall in Florida during September and October in recent history. Hurricane Jeanne made landfall during late September 2004 and Category 5 Hurricane Wilma in October 2005. 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The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 WIRE Page 9 WORLD NEWS (Bloomberg) Canadas ratio of household debt to disposable income approached a record high between April and June, underscoring the central banks concern about imbalances in consumer nances. Credit-market debt such as mortgages rose to 163.6 percent of disposable income, from a revised 163.1 percent in the rst quarter, Statistics Canada said Friday in Ottawa. The measure reached a record 164.1 percent in the third quarter of last year, and has averaged 119.7 percent since 1990. Bank of Canada Governor Stephen Poloz last week said that risks associated with household imbalances have not diminished after saying in July they were evolving in a constructive way. Poloz and Finance Minister Joe Oliver have focused their concern on a condominium boom in Toronto and Vancouver, along with rising home prices and higher consumer debt loads. This release is consistent with that heightened concern, said David Tulk, chief Canada macro strategist at Toronto-Dominion Banks TD Securities unit. Strains in consumer nances provide the Bank with more condence to raise interest rates next year if the rest of the economy picks up, Tulk wrote in a research note. The central banks trend-setting interest rate has been 1 percent for four years, helping to keep debt-service costs low for households. Fridays report showed that interest payments made up 6.9 percent of disposable income in the second quarter, down from 7.2 percent in the previous quarter, to reach the lowest in records back to 1990. Mortgage debt rose 1.4 percent to C$1.17 trillion ($1.06 trillion) in the second quarter. Disposable income rose 1.0 percent. Home sales and prices have shown unexpected strength as the lowest mortgage rates in decades spur demand. Forecasts for housing starts were raised yesterday to the highest this year in monthly Bloomberg News surveys. With mortgage debt rising, the economy will be exposed when interest rates rise, said Andy Nasr, senior portfolio manager at Calgary-based Middleeld Capital Corp.Canadian household debt ratio approaches record LONDON (Washington Post) The Londonaccented militant who delivered blood-curdling threats to the West before apparently beheading two American journalists has become, for most Britons, the masked face of foreign ghters in Syria. But more typical, experts say, may be the Brit who recently called home from the front lines to say hes fed up. The whole jihad was turned upside down, the militant recently told Shiraz Maher, a senior researcher for the International Center for the Study of Radicalization at Kings College London. Muslims are ghting Muslims. I didnt come for that. The fighters disillusionment, experts say, has become a recurring theme among some of the thousands of young men and women from around the globe who have answered the Islamic States call for holy war but have found the reality is significantly less glorious than what they were promised. For those trying to stanch the ow of ghters and combat extremism here in Britain, its a perspective that could be the perfect antidote to Islamic State propaganda. And yet its one that is seldom if ever heard here, in part because of government policy that focuses on keeping Brits who have gone to war from returning home and locking them up if they even try. A lot of them feel trapped by the Islamic State not letting them go, and by the British government not letting them back, said Richard Barrett, a former counterterrorism director with Britains foreign intelligence service, MI6. But if you want people to understand that its bloody terrible out there, you have to hear from these people. The government has good reason to be extremely wary of allowing former ghters to come home after war-zone experiences that have left many more radical than ever and possibly determined to strike the West. British Prime Minister David Cameron recently called the prospect that they could return and carry out attacks here a greater and deeper threat to our security than we have known before. On the same day, British security services raised the terror threat level to severe, meaning an attack on British soil is now considered highly likely. The governments response has been to crack down hard on those suspected of planning to travel to Syria, as well as those who may have already been. With the war in Syria little more than a budget-airline flight away, thousands of Europeans have been drawn in, including some 500 Britons. British police have arrested 69 people this year on suspicion of joining the fight. To keep militants from slipping through, Cameron has sought to close loopholes in the law, including giving police the power to temporarily confiscate passports as fighters attempt to come and go at airports. London Mayor Boris Johnson, touted as a possible future prime minister, has gone further, suggesting suspected fighters be presumed guilty until proven innocent and should be stripped of their citizenship. Such tough talk has dominated the discourse here, with little attention given to the idea of allowing some fighters to return and funneling them through a comprehensive deradicalization program. For many who understand the homegrown extremism problem best, the current approach could be dangerously counterproductive. If you stop them from coming back, youre going to create more grievances, and more reasons for this country to be targeted, said Hanif Qadir, chief executive of the Active Change Foundation (ACF), an anti-extremist group. If we dont leave a doorway open for them, theyre going to become more radicalized.Westerners waging jihad in Syria disillusioned rfntttrffntbnf rf r ffntb tbtb tb tb ttbt tt ttt rfntbnn nnnrf nnnrn tb rf #8090P #14353B #L8109P #L8120P #L8087P rrfntb btnb rrtnft rn rnt rbrbbb rbfb rbtnn rr rb rrbr nn rntnbb r rb r rrfnftbb #1LNHL9DR2BG612357rffntbbbnbbbbb tnnfbbnbbbbbb nnfbbrnfbbbbbbn bbfnntbbbn 487091 50474678 Where Shopping Makes Cents $5...3 Lines...7 Days rfntrbbnbbbrn ntr rff 50444348 Llm(jt4iI L_'Y'_Shop CharlotteI1LINCOLN LUXURY I IliI}t:t'. 411 IIIiIlil III i !i-\i;,r.11)1,(1111 milt c(I11II ri IIi II ititi IrrtiiL .'CERTIFIED PRE-OWNEDI 1

Page 10 WIRE The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 WEATHER/WORLD NEWS Publication date: 9/13/14 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 Coral0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 HazardousSource: 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 TodayPrecipitation (in inches)Temperatures Gulf Water TemperatureSource: 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 INDEXWeather (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 IceShown 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 TABLE80901001009190 TODAY Scattered p.m. thunderstorms90 / 7370% chance of rainScattered p.m. thunderstorms91 / 7360% chance of rain SUNDAY Scattered p.m. thunderstorms91 / 7350% chance of rain MONDAY Scattered p.m. thunderstorms91 / 7340% chance of rain TUESDAY Scattered thunderstorms92 / 7340% chance of rain WEDNESDAY Air Quality Index readings as of FridayMain pollutant: ozoneForecasts and graphics, except for the WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Friday24 hours through 5 p.m. Friday 0.10 Month to date 2.61 Normal month to date 3.15 Year to date 36.91 Normal year to date 40.34 Record 1.32 (1968) High/Low 90/76 Normal High/Low 91/74 Record High 94 (1999) Record Low 68 (1976) Today Sun. Today Sun. Today Sun.Apalachicola 90 75 t 89 75 t Bradenton 90 75 t 90 76 t Clearwater 90 76 t 90 77 t Coral Springs 88 76 t 89 77 t Daytona Beach 89 73 t 89 73 t Fort Lauderdale 87 77 t 88 79 t Fort Myers 87 73 t 89 73 t Fort Pierce 88 72 t 89 72 t Gainesville 90 70 t 89 71 t Jacksonville 89 71 t 88 71 t Key Largo 86 79 t 88 80 t Key West 87 79 t 89 82 t Kissimmee 90 74 t 89 74 t Lakeland 90 72 t 88 73 t Melbourne 88 74 t 88 74 t Miami 87 77 t 88 78 t Naples 88 74 t 89 74 t Ocala 90 71 t 89 71 t Okeechobee 87 72 t 88 73 t Orlando 90 73 t 90 73 t Panama City 90 75 t 88 74 t Pensacola 90 73 t 86 74 t Pompano Beach 87 78 t 88 79 t St. Augustine 87 75 t 87 74 t St. Petersburg 89 75 t 89 75 t Sanford 90 74 t 90 74 t Sarasota 91 74 t 90 74 t Tallahassee 91 73 t 91 72 t Tampa 90 74 t 89 75 t Titusville 88 73 t 88 72 t Vero Beach 87 71 t 87 71 t West Palm Beach 87 76 t 87 76 t Winter Haven 90 73 t 89 73 tToday 5:50a 12:15a 7:51p 1:33p Sun. 6:30a 12:44a 9:16p 2:38p Today 4:27a 11:49a 6:28p 11:00p Sun. 5:07a 12:54p 7:53p 11:35p Today 3:32a 10:10a 5:33p 9:21p Sun. 4:12a 11:15a 6:58p 9:56p Today 6:22a 12:44a 8:23p 2:02p Sun. 7:02a 1:13a 9:48p 3:07p Today 2:42a 10:28a 4:43p 9:39p Sun. 3:22a 11:33a 6:08p 10:14p SE 7-14 1-3 Moderate SE 7-14 1-2 Light 90/73 90/74 90/75 87/77 90/75 87/73 90/74 90/73 88/72 90/73 90/73 90/73 90/73 91/72 92/72 89/75 90/74 90/76 90/75 90/75 90/73 90/74 90/75 90/72 91/74 90/76 88/77 88/73 88/7386Pollen Index readings as of Friday Today Sun. Today Sun. Today Sun. Today Sun.Albuquerque 77 56 pc 82 60 t Anchorage 60 49 sh 61 49 sh Atlanta 82 69 sh 79 68 t Baltimore 74 52 r 72 53 pc Billings 58 39 s 63 41 s Birmingham 81 64 pc 86 69 pc Boise 84 52 s 86 55 s Boston 68 56 r 68 52 s Buffalo 60 46 r 63 46 pc Burlington, VT 62 47 r 60 40 pc Charleston, WV 69 50 pc 72 52 pc Charlotte 81 64 t 70 63 sh Chicago 60 43 s 64 50 s Cincinnati 66 46 s 70 48 s Cleveland 62 49 pc 65 47 s Columbia, SC 88 71 t 82 69 t Columbus, OH 68 47 s 72 50 s Concord, NH 64 47 r 64 38 pc Dallas 73 63 pc 83 70 pc Denver 74 47 s 81 49 pc Des Moines 60 46 s 68 53 pc Detroit 61 44 pc 65 48 pc Duluth 56 44 s 59 42 pc Fairbanks 71 49 sh 72 44 pc Fargo 64 42 s 61 40 pc Hartford 71 50 r 70 45 pc Helena 60 33 s 68 37 s Honolulu 90 74 s 89 75 s Houston 82 68 sh 89 70 pc Indianapolis 62 44 s 67 48 s Jackson, MS 80 64 pc 86 67 pc Kansas City 62 46 s 71 58 pc Knoxville 75 61 pc 78 63 pc Las Vegas 98 75 s 98 76 s Los Angeles 95 72 s 97 74 s Louisville 68 50 s 72 52 s Memphis 71 55 pc 78 60 s Milwaukee 57 43 s 63 52 pc Minneapolis 60 48 s 65 46 pc Montgomery 87 69 t 89 70 t Nashville 72 54 pc 77 57 pc New Orleans 89 75 t 88 77 t New York City 72 55 r 72 57 s Norfolk, VA 80 67 r 71 65 sh Oklahoma City 70 56 pc 80 66 pc Omaha 62 46 s 69 56 pc Philadelphia 75 55 r 73 55 s Phoenix 101 80 pc 102 83 pc Pittsburgh 65 44 pc 67 44 s Portland, ME 63 51 r 65 44 pc Portland, OR 88 54 s 91 58 s Providence 73 54 r 72 49 s Raleigh 80 63 t 71 62 sh Salt Lake City 85 61 s 85 59 s St. Louis 64 44 s 70 54 s San Antonio 78 68 r 88 73 t San Diego 87 74 s 90 75 s San Francisco 77 60 pc 77 59 pc Seattle 81 53 s 83 55 s Washington, DC 75 60 r 74 61 pc Amsterdam 69 55 s 68 56 pc Baghdad 104 74 s 105 76 s Beijing 81 64 s 78 60 c Berlin 72 59 t 70 59 t Buenos Aires 67 57 t 65 52 r Cairo 90 72 s 92 73 s Calgary 53 33 pc 62 39 s Cancun 90 76 pc 87 78 pc Dublin 65 50 pc 62 52 pc Edmonton 58 29 s 65 36 s Halifax 65 59 pc 71 53 r Kiev 76 51 s 76 50 s London 68 56 pc 69 56 pc Madrid 85 59 pc 85 59 s Mexico City 70 54 t 71 54 t Montreal 62 46 r 59 42 pc Ottawa 57 40 r 58 43 pc Paris 73 56 s 73 55 s Regina 51 33 pc 55 35 pc Rio de Janeiro 81 68 s 84 69 s Rome 77 58 s 77 59 s St. Johns 57 40 s 55 45 r San Juan 89 78 pc 89 77 pc Sydney 67 52 pc 74 54 s Tokyo 76 66 pc 77 66 pc Toronto 59 40 r 61 46 pc Vancouver 72 54 s 73 55 s Winnipeg 60 42 s 57 38 pc 90/74High ........... 109 at Palm Springs, CALow ......... 10 at West Yellowstone, MTFt. Myers 87/73 storms afternoon Punta Gorda 90/73 storms afternoon Sarasota 91/74 storms afternoon Last Sep 15 New Sep 24 First Oct 1 Full Oct 8 Today 11:08 p.m. 11:51 a.m. Sunday 11:57 p.m. 12:48 p.m. Today 7:13 a.m. 7:35 p.m. Sunday 7:13 a.m. 7:34 p.m. Today 10:11a 3:58a 10:38p 4:25p Sun. 11:09a 4:56a 11:35p 5:22p Mon. 12:03p 5:50a ---6:15p MONTHLY RAINFALL Month 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. 7.06 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995 Sep. 2.61 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 36.91 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. EDINBURGH, Scotland (Bloomberg) Scotlands nationalists suffered a second straight setback in the polls after YouGov showed them trailing less than a week after overtaking the antiindependence campaign for the rst time. The survey for the Times and Sun newspapers put support for breaking away from the U.K. at 48 percent versus 52 percent backing for the status quo when excluding undecided voters, YouGov said on its website. That shows a three percentage-point increase for the No side and the same decline for the Yes side compared with the companys last poll, for the Sunday Times. Scottish residents vote in a referendum on Sept. 18. The nationalists are seeking to regain momentum after a series of blows since Sept. 10, coinciding with campaign trips to Scotland by Conservative Prime Minister David Cameron and other major U.K. party leaders in a bid to avert a Yes vote. One can look at this two ways, YouGov analyst Anthony Wells said on his blog. Perhaps the Scottish people recoiled a bit from the risk when it began looking like it would really happen. An alternative is that its just margin of error. Counting all respondents in the YouGov poll published Thursday and comparing with a poll ve weeks ago, Yes is up 10 points to 45 percent, No is down ve points to 50 percent and the undecided category is down ve points to 6 percent. The percentages dont add up to 100 because of rounding, YouGov said. A poll by Survation for the Daily Record published a day earlier put the No lead at six percentage points when excluding undecided voters, with 47 percent support for the Yes campaign and 53 percent opposed to independence. The results were the rst since a previous poll put the Yes side ahead, a swing that sent the pound tumbling. Nationalist leader Alex Salmond, Scotlands rst minister, and his deputy Nicola Sturgeon were scheduled to tour seven Scottish cities Friday as campaigning approached its climax. Salmond said he planned to highlight seven key gains the Yes campaign sees from independence, including job-creating powers and a pledge to maintain the National Health Service. A Yes vote is a golden opportunity for people in Scotland to use that wealth and control policy so that many more people benet, he said in an emailed statement. With Yes well always get governments we vote for, we can protect our NHS from Tory cuts and privatization and we can tailor economic and jobs policy to our needs. An independent Scotland would probably suffer an economic contraction of between 4 percent and 5 percent and have an initial budget decit of about 6.3 percent of gross domestic product, economists at UBS wrote in a note to clients dated Thursday. Salmond sought fresh impetus Thursday by accusing his opponents of colluding with executives on scaremongering over the risks of breaking from Britain.Scottish independence push loses ground AP PHOTOYes supporters in Glasgow, Scotland, as the campaign ahead of the Scottish independence referendum intensies, Thursday. The referendum on Scotlands independence takes place on Sept. 18. | WORLDToronto Mayor Rob Ford withdraws re-election bidTORONTO (AP) Toronto Mayor Rob Ford withdrew his re-election bid Friday as he seeks treatment for a tumor in his abdomen, ending a campaign he had pursued despite a stint in rehab and persistent calls for him to quit amid drug and alcohol scandals. But he announced his brother would run in his place, saying we cannot go backwards. Rob Ford will instead seek a seat on the City Council, after a nephew withdrew his candidacy.Official: Ukraine rebels need NATO veto for peaceMOSCOW (Bloomberg) Ukraine needs to give its regions veto power over future membership in NATO and the European Union to nally end the uprising by pro-Russia separatists in the east, a former envoy of President Vladimir Putin says. The easternmost Donetsk and Luhansk regions, where Russian is the main language, should also be granted greater control over their security forces, similar to the devolution of power in the Balkans after the breakup of Yugoslavia, as well as their nances, Vladimir Lukin said in an interview in Moscow. Eastern Ukraine, or most of it, as far as Im aware, doesnt want to be part of NATO, said Lukin, who represented Russia at February talks in Kiev between then-President Viktor Yanukovych and opposition leaders who later ousted him. Pakistan nabs militants linked to attack on MalalaISLAMABAD (AP) Pakistans army said Friday that it has arrested 10 militants suspected of involvement in the 2012 attack on teenage activist Malala Yousafzai, who won world acclaim after she was shot in the head by the Taliban for advocating gender equality and education for women. Army spokesman Gen. Asim Saleem Bajwa said the detained men attacked Yousafzai, then 15, on orders from Mullah Fazlullah, the head of the Pakistani Taliban. The army is currently waging a major offensive against the extremist group in North Waziristan, a tribal region along the border with Afghanistan that has long been a militant stronghold.More than 5,000 dead in Central African RepublicGUEN, Central African Republic (AP) More than 5,000 people have died in sectarian violence in Central African Republic since December, according to an Associated Press tally, suggesting that a U.N. peacekeeping mission approved months ago is coming too late for thousands. The AP found at least 5,186 people were killed in ghting between Muslims and Christians, based on a count of bodies and numbers gathered from survivors, priests, imams and aid workers in more than 50 of the hardest-hit communities. Thats more than double the death toll of at least 2,000 cited by the United Nations in April, when it approved the mission. There has been no ofcial count since. U.N. peacekeepers prepare to take over from African forces on Monday, bringing about 2,000 extra troops to the country. 3 of 4 defendants get death for mass knifing in China BEIJING (LA Times) After a trial lasting less than a day, a Chinese court on Friday sentenced three men to death and a woman to life in prison for their roles in a mass stabbing at a railway station in March that left about 30 dead and more than 140 injured. The quick verdicts came a day after Chinas highest prosecutorial agency called for fast-tracking cases involving terrorism, religious extremism and the making of rearms and explosives.Cuba to send doctors to fight Ebola outbreak(LA Times) The Cuban government will send 165 medical per sonnel to West Africa as health ofcials continue to struggle with a furious Ebola outbreak that has left thousands dead since March, ofcials said during a Friday news brieng. Dr. Roberto Morales Ojeda, Cubas minister of public health, told reporters in Geneva that 62 doctors and 103 nurses will enter Sierra Leone later this year. ONLY ON11/53P"H D 6042MonI Y 1 X57/10 6 5's^PoMinn SA` Toionte59/40'`NewlYOilcD! mit--72/55San Fincixo 61141 (Oi Den60/43 1 Woiiwn an74/47 75/646c CRy__`1 a Lo, Angd..,-'< _4 I 6O A / 95/72 tJO ,t 71 C. e) r Atlanti .El Paso82/69Houstonj S 1< Chihuahua 82/68.66/56:O {. 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SPORTSSaturday, September 13, 2014 @ S unCoastSports SunCoastSportsBlog .com Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence Florida welcomes back Kentucky to the Swamp, Page 3 INDEX | Lottery 2 | Hometown Heroes 2 | Golf 2 | NFL 2 | College football 3 | Baseball 3-4 | Quick Hits 5 | Scoreboard 5 | Preps 5-6 PALMETTO RIDGE 18 NORTH PORT 19xxx xxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxx This PageLEMON BAY 36 LABELLE 14xxx xxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxx This PageDESOTO COUNTY 56 EAST LEE COUNTY 7xxx xxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxx Page 6PORT CHARLOTTE 43 MARINER 6xxx xxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxx Page 6 VENICE 35 RIVERVIEW 7xxx xxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx xxxx xxxxxxxx xxxxx xxxxx Page 6 Tampa extends Crabs contractBy JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITERPORT CHARLOTTE Less than two weeks ago, the Charlotte Stone Crabs concluded their sixth season as the Tampa Bay Rays High-A afliate. On Friday, the Stone Crabs guaranteed themselves a seventh and eighth year in that role. The Rays and Stone Crabs announced a twoyear extension of their player development contract, extending the teams relationship through the 2016 season. We are thrilled to continue our relationship with the Tampa Bay Rays, Stone Crabs general manager Jared Forma said in a statement. They have been an absolute rstclass organization to work with and we look forward to the next two seasons. Charlotte is 403-414 over six seasons since becoming the Stone Crabs in 2009. Fourteen former Stone Crabs, including current Rays Alex Cobb, Kevin Kiermaier and Curt Casali, have made it to the major leagues. The Tampa Bay Rays are excited to continue their working agreement with the Charlotte Stone Crabs, Tampa Bay director of minor league operations Mitch Lukevics said in a statement. The Stone Crabs are excellent partners and we look for ward to the years ahead.Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 or BASEBALL: Charlotte Stone Crabs AP PHOTOTampa Bay starting pitcher Nathan Karns throws against the Toronto during the rst inning Friday. Karns pitched two-hit ball over seven innings to earn his rst major league victory. TORONTO With some solid pitch calling, and a shot of power, Tampa Bay Rays catcher Ryan Hanigan earned himself a free dinner courtesy of pitcher Nathan Karns. Karns got his rst major league win in his Tampa Bay debut, Hanigan homered for the rst time in almost three months and the Rays beat the Blue Jays 1-0 Friday night to stop Torontos four-game winning streak. I really relied on (Hanigan), Karns said. He did a great job behind the dish and got the only run of the game. I think I owe him a steak dinner. Karns (1-0) allowed two hits in seven innings, struck out a career-high eight and walked two. It was the fourth big league appearance for the 26-year-old right-hander, who went 0-1 in three starts with Washington last season. He did a nice job, Rays manager Joe Maddon said. That really Karns, Hannigan answer the bell for Tampa BayBy IAN HARRISONASSOCIATED PRESS MLB: Tampa Bay 1, Toronto 0Pitcher makes winning debut RAYS AT BLUE JAYSWHO: Tampa Bay (71-77) at Toronto (76-70) WHEN: Today, 1:07 p.m. WHERE: Rogers Centre, Toronto PROBABLE PITCHERS: Jeremy Hellickson (1-3, 3.71) vs. R.A. Dickey (12-12, 3.84) TV: None RADIO: 620 AMRAYS | 4 Vikings star RB indicted By SAM FARMER and JAMES QUEALLYLOS ANGELES TIMESMinnesota Vikings star running back Adrian Peterson was indicted Friday on charges that he struck his young son with a switch in Texas, his attorney said in a statement. A grand jury in Montgomery County returned the indictment Friday afternoon charging Peterson with causing injury to a child, said his attorney, Rusty Hardin. Peterson allegedly used a switch to spank his young son, who spent the summer with the All-Pro running back in Texas, according to Hardins statement and an NFL source with knowledge of the situation. Peterson has been NFL: Adrian PetersonPETERSON | 2 INSIDENFL estimates nearly 3 in 10 will suffer brain damage. Page 2SUN PHOTO BY TOM ONEILLNorth Port receiver Stantly Thomas fumbles after being hit by Palmetto Ridge defender Sanchez Jaden (6) during the second quarter Friday at North Port High School. The Bobcats scored a late touchdown to earn the one point win. NORTH PORT Larry Detwiler likes games that show him what his team is made of. The rst -year North Port High School football coach had exactly that Friday. Bobcats quarterback Christian VanDerVeer ran in a 4yard touchdown with 33.8 seconds remaining as North Port came from behind to beat Palmetto Ridge, 1918, for its rst win of the season. Anybody can feel good about a blowout; it just means you were outclassed or were just a better team, Detwiler said. This shows character. Im proud of our kids. One point is still a win. VanDerVeers run capped a drive that took more than four minutes off the clock. The quar terback ran for 20 yards and threw for another 12, and running backs Matthew Laroche (nine carries, 74 yards) and Zefen Bruno (13 carries, 41 yards)combined to rush for 27 yards on the possession. VanDerVeer nished A CLEAN SWEEP By JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITERNorth Port earns victory in last minute Live updatesFollow us on Twittter @SunCoastSports to stay up to date on all of the area football we games we staff and check out Facebook Football Final, for photos, our weekly game balls and more: Facebook. com/SunCoastSports.Share your photosSubmit your photographs from Friday night football games on Twitter (include @SunCoastSports) or to our Facebook page: SunCoastSports.Friday night recapCheck out a recap of Friday nights prep football games, including expanded game stats, and a complete list of state scores at BOBCATS | 6 UP NEXTNorth Port: at Palmetto, Friday, 7:30 p.m.ONLINELABELLE Lemon Bay High School played the rst half against LaBelle as if the Manta Rays had something to prove, whether it was to themselves, coach D.J. Ogilvie or the rest of District 5A-14. By halftime, LaBelle didnt require much more convincing. Anthony Marinola rushed for 91 yards and two touchdowns and Victor Mellor added 99 yards and another score as Lemon Bay rolled over the Cowboys, 36-14, in their nal game before the start of district play next week. The Mantas also showed they could play a more balanced offense in addition to their prolic ground game. Junior quarterback Jeremy Snook completed 8 of 16 passes for 96 yards and took several shots down the eld. We threw the ball well, Ogilvie said. That was something we wanted to work on and get better at. In By ROB SHORESTAFF WRITERMarinola, Mellor lead Mantas rompMANTAS | 6 UP NEXTLemon Bay: at Island Coast, Friday, 7:30 p.m. _..,,,-.. ,.fh. 1'x..0


Page 2 SP The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 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 3Sept. 12N ...................................3-7-6 Sept. 12D ...................................9-4-2 Sept. 11N ...................................8-8-2 Sept. 11D ...................................0-0-2 Sept. 10N ...................................9-7-9 Sept. 10D ...................................6-1-8 D-Day, N-Night PLAY 4Sept. 12N ................................9-9-4-0 Sept. 12D ................................1-3-5-1 Sept. 11N ................................5-5-3-0 Sept. 11D ................................7-0-0-0 Sept. 10N ................................0-1-8-7 Sept. 10D ................................4-1-2-8 D-Day, N-Night FANTASY 5Sept. 12 ...........................4-8-9-11-25 Sept. 11 .....................11-13-16-31-33 Sept. 10 .......................3-13-21-31-33PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 110 5-digit winner ............................$0 328 4-digit winners ..................$555 9,252 3-digit winners .................$16 LUCKY MONEYSept. 12 ...........................19-21-25-26 Lucky Ball ........................................12 Sept. 9 .............................12-26-45-46 Lucky Ball ..........................................9PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 90 4-of-4 LB ..........................$500,000 2 4-of-4 ..............................$3,397.50 41 3-of-4 LB ...............................$363 559 3-of-4 ....................................$78 LOTTOSept. 10 ....................4-5-21-34-45-52 Sept. 6 ....................3-11-13-22-44-46PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 100 6-digit winners ......................$23M 28 5-digit winners ..................$4,021 1,156 4-digit winners ..................$81 25,242 3-digit winners ..................$5 POWERBALLSept. 10 .......................2-14-39-40-43 Powerball ........................................13 Sept. 6 .........................9-29-31-43-50 Powerball ........................................18PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 100 5 of 5 + PB ...........................$127M 0 5 of 5 .............................$1,000,000 1 4 of 5 + PB .........................$10,000 50 4 of 5 ....................................$100ESTIMATED JACKPOT $149 million MEGA MILLIONSSept. 12 .....................18-28-33-36-42 Mega Ball ..........................................7 Sept. 9 .......................25-34-55-70-71 MegaBall ...........................................1PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 90 5 of 5 + MB ............................$41M 0 5 of 5 .............................$1,000,000 1 4 of 5 + MB ..........................$5,000 21 4 of 5 ....................................$500ESTIMATED JACKPOT $52 million CorrectionsBaltimore running back Bernard Pierce ran for 96 yards on 22 carries in Thursdays game against Pittsburgh. These statistics were misstated in Fridays edition due to a wire service error. 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. Must contain name, address and phone number. Volleyball player Autumn Duyn earned her rst conference award this season.The University of West Florida senior outside hitter was recognized Tuesday as the Gulf South Conference offensive player of the week. The Venice High School graduate won conference awards in each of her previous three seasons.During the seasons rst week, Duyn had 58 kills, including the 1,000th of her career, and 45 digs in helping the team to a 4-0 record. She entered Friday leading the conference in kills per set and ranked fourth in hitting percentage. West Florida was ranked 19th in the latest American Volleyball Coaches Association Division II top 25 and carried a 6-0 record into Fridays action. MORE VOLLEYBALL West Florida sophomore Holly Mattmuller, another past Indian, had 11 kills and 11 digs in a win over University of Montevallo. Alyssa Latham led Georgia Regents University at Augusta with 23 set assists during a win over Limestone College. The Charlotte High School graduate added seven digs. North Carolina Central University middle hitter Kelly Rossip started seven of the first nine matches. The junior out of Port Charlotte High had seven kills and three blocks against UNC-Asheville. Venice High alumna Lexi Schnapf had eight kills and a team-high five block assists for Northwood University against Ave Maria University. Also a former Indian, Stetson Univer sity sophomore Danika Yoder had four set assists and three digs in a loss to Charleston Southern University. Lemon Bay High School graduate Devyn Main had five block assists for Nova Southeastern University against University of New Haven. Alannah Keisling has stopped playing for Thiel College to focus on her studies. Previously a Manta Ray, she had two kills and two digs against Ohio Northern University in the opener.Send updates about area athletes to Barbara Boxleitner at gains league volleyball honorBy BARBARA BOXLEITNERSUN CORRESPONDENT HOMETOWN HEROES | GOLF SCOREBOARDPGA TourTOUR CHAMPIONSHIP At East Lake Golf Club, Atlanta Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,307; Par: 70 Billy Horschel 66-66 Rory McIlroy 69-65 Jason Day 67-67 Chris Kirk 66-68 Kevin Na 70-66 Ryan Palmer 69-67 Cameron Tringale 68-68 Jim Furyk 67-69 Rickie Fowler 69-68 Justin Rose 72-66 Russell Henley 70-68 Bill Haas 68-71 Matt Kuchar 68-71 Sergio Garcia 69-71 Bubba Watson 67-73 Jordan Spieth 71-70 Adam Scott 69-72 Patrick Reed 67-74 Martin Kaymer 73-69 Jimmy Walker 73-69 Hideki Matsuyama 71-71 Zach Johnson 68-74 Morgan Homann 70-73 Brendon Todd 70-75 Webb Simpson 74-72 Hunter Mahan 74-72 Gary Woodland 71-75 John Senden 72-75 Geo Ogilvy 77-77LPGA TourTHE EVIAN CHAMPIONSHIP At Evian Resort Golf Club Evian-les-Bains, France Purse: $3.25 million Yardage: 6,453; Par: 71 a-amateur Brittany Lincicome 67-65 Hyo Joo Kim 61-72 Mi Jung Hur 66-69 Suzann Pettersen 67-69 Karrie Webb 65-71 Stacy Lewis 70-67 Moriya Jutanugarn 69-68 Lydia Ko 69-68 Anna Nordqvist 71-67 I.K. Kim 69-69 Mariajo Uribe 68-70 Amy Yang 68-70 Minjee Lee 72-67 Shanshan Feng 70-70 Lexi Thompson 70-70 Paula Creamer 69-71 Mina Harigae 69-71 Julieta Granada 68-72 Mi Hyang Lee 72-69 Katherine Kirk 71-70 Ha Na Jang 70-71 Kris Tamulis 70-71 Mika Miyazato 69-72 Inbee Park 69-72 Karine Icher 68-73 Hee Young Park 72-70 Sakura Yokomine 71-71 Na Yeon Choi 70-72 Azahara Munoz 70-72 Line Vedel 70-72 Ayako Uehara 69-73 Beatriz Recari 72-71 a-Celine Boutier 71-72 Florentyna Parker 71-72 Caroline Hedwall 70-73 Candie Kung 69-74 Ilhee Lee 69-74 a-Emily K. Pedersen 69-74 Sun Young Yoo 76-68 Ji Young Oh 73-71 Jodi Ewart Shado 72-72 Charley Hull 71-73 Meena Lee 71-73 Gerina Piller 71-73 Jennifer Song 71-73 Se Ri Pak 69-75 Lizette Salas 69-75 Dewi Claire Schreefel 68-76 Sandra Gal 72-73 Marina Alex 71-74 Cristie Kerr 71-74European TourKLM OPEN At Kennemer Golf and Country Club Zandvoort, Netherlands Purse: $2.32 million Yardage: 6,626; Par: 70 Pablo Larrazabal, Spain 68-62 Romain Wattel, France 67-65 Edoardo Molinari, Italy 66-66 Peter Uihlein, United States 66-68 Soren Hansen, Denmark 68-66 Richie Ramsay, Scotland 69-65 Andy Sullivan, England 67-68 Mikko Ilonen, Finland 69-66 Tyrrell Hatton, England 68-67 Thomas Aiken, South Africa 67-68 Joost Luiten, Netherlands 65-70 Brooks Koepka, United States 69-66 Maximilian Kieer, Germany TourNATIONWIDE CHILDRENS HOSPITAL At Ohio State University Golf Club, Scarlet Course Columbus, Ohio Purse: $1 million Yardage: 7,455; Par: 71 Derek Fathauer 63-69 Vaughn Taylor 66-69 Justin Thomas 67-69 Kyle Stanley 68-69 Tony Finau 66-72 Bill Lunde 69-69 Blayne Barber 65-74 Andrew Loupe 64-75 Sean OHair 68-71 Steve Marino 71-68 Alex Prugh 71-69 Sam Saunders 70-70 Matt Davidson 71-69 Johnson Wagner 67-73 Chase Wright 69-71 Tom Gillis 70-70 Tag Ridings 67-73 Darron Stiles 68-72USGAWORLD AMATEUR TEAM CHAMPIONSHIP At Karuizawa 72 Golf East Karuizawa, Japan o-Oshitate Course: 7,010 yards, par-71 i-Iriyama Course: 7,008 yards, par-72 United States 136i-133o-128o Sweden 134i-135o-131o Canada 134i-136o-133o Spain 138i-133o-132o Argentina 135i-133o-136o Australia 137o-136i-132o England 136i-135o-137o Ireland 138i-138o-132o Taiwan 137o-137i-135o France 140i-134o-135o Mexico 138i-136o-135o S c otland 138i-133o-138o Switzerland 134i-135o-140o AP PHOTOBilly Horschel hits from the fairway on the third hole during the second round of the Tour Championship. Horschel leads by two shots in pursuit of the event and FedEx Cup Series title.Horschel leads trio by twoBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSATLANTA Billy Horschel had another 4-under 66 to build a two-shot lead at the Tour Championship, putting him halfway home to a $10 million bonus. Rory McIlroy nished with a 65, two shots out. Chris Kirk, the No. 1 seed in the FedEx Cup nale, had four bogeys in his round of 68. He also was two shots behind, along with Jason Day (67). Birdie binge propels Lincicome: In Evian-Les-Bains, France, Brittany Lincicome had six birdies in a 6-under 65 to take a one-shot lead from Hyo-Joo Kim of South Korea at the halfway stage of the Evian Championship. Larrazabal breaks KLM course record: In Zandvoort, Netherlands, Pablo Larrazabal broke the course record at Kennemer Golf & Country Club, shooting an 8-under 62 to take the lead at the halfway stage of the KLM Open at 10 under. The Spaniard is 10 under after two rounds. Fathauer leads stop: In Columbus, Ohio, Derek Fathauer shot a 2-under 69 to take a three-stroke lead in the Nationwide Childrens Hospital Championship, the third of four events in the Tour Finals. Fathauer had a 10-under 132 on Ohio States Scarlet Course. Americans take Team: In Karuizawa, Japan, SMU junior Bryson DeChambeau shot a tournament-record 10-under 61 in the World Amateur Team Championship, birdieing the final six holes to help the United States open a three-stroke lead. The 14-time champion Americans set records for best team round at 14-under 128 and three-round total at 31-under 397. GOLF ROUNDUP cooperating with author ities and testied before a grand jury for several hours, Hardin said. Adrian is a loving father who used his judgment as a parent to discipline his son. He used the same kind of discipline with his child that he experienced as a child growing up, Hardin said in his statement. Adrian has never hidden from what happened. The Vikings knew of the incident for several weeks, but thought Peterson had been cleared of all criminal charges, an NFL source told the Los Angeles Times. The abuse allegations surfaced shortly after the child returned to his mothers Minnesota home, according to the source, who said a doctor noticed a mark caused by a switch during a routine appointment. Calls and e-mails seeking comment from the Montgomery County District attorneys and sheriffs ofces were not immediately returned. The Vikings are in the process of gathering information regarding the legal situation involving Adrian Peterson, the team said in a statement, referring further questions to Hardin. Peterson has been de-activated for Sundays game against New England and a warrant has been issued for his arrest, according to ESPN. News of an indictment against one of the NFLs premier players comes at an already tumultuous time for the league as it deals with the fallout of the Ray Rice scandal. Rice was cut by the Ravens and suspended indenitely this week after footage of him punching his now-wife Janay in an Atlantic City casino was released by TMZ. The controversy widened when it was reported that NFL ofcials had access to the previously unseen footage.PETERSONFROM PAGE 1 PHILADELPHIA The NFL estimates that nearly three in 10 former players will develop debilitating brain conditions, and that they will be stricken earlier and at least twice as often as the general population. The disclosure Friday comes in separate actuarial data the league and players lawyers released as part of their proposed $765 million settlement of thousands of concussion lawsuits. Both the league and lead players lawyers expect about 6,000 of the 19,400 retired players, or 28 percent, to develop Alzheimers disease or at least moderate dementia. Dozens more will be diagnosed with Lou Gehrigs or Parkinsons disease during their lives, according to the data. The reports were prepared for Senior U.S. District Judge Anita B. Brody, who is presiding over the class-action lawsuit in Philadelphia that accuses the NFL of hiding information that linked concussions to brain injuries. The NFL report said the ex-players diagnosis rates would be materially higher than those expected in the general population and would come at notably younger ages. League, players agree on HGH test: Player repre sentatives to the union voted to implement testing for human growth hormone this season. HGH testing was originally agreed upon in 2011, but the players have balked at the science in the testing and the appeals process for positive tests. They also approved a league proposal to significantly increase the threshold for positive marijuana tests. Some players have complained that the NFL threshold of 15 nanograms per milliliter is so low that anyone within the vicinity of people smoking marijuana could test positive. The threshold has been increased to 35 ng/ml. Overall changes are retroactive for players suspended under previous policies, as well as for those in the appeal process. Prosecutor defends Rice investigation: New Jersey law advises that those who commit violent crimes should generally be rejected from the program Ray Rice was allowed into for knocking his then-fiancee unconscious. But Atlantic County Prosecutor Jim McClain, who handled the case, said he signed off on it after reviewing the circumstances and consulting with Rices now-wife and that Rice likely wouldnt have to face jail time if the case went to trial. Panthers Hardy to start against Lions: Greg Hardy will start the Carolina Panthers home opener against Detroit with no new developments in his domestic violence case. The defensive end was convicted July 15 of assault on a female and communicating threats, but he is appealing. The NFL has stated it is waiting to see what happens in a jury trial set for Nov. 17 in Charlotte before deciding on disciplinary measures. Around the league: San Francisco will practice in Levis Stadium today, a step that might be more about footing than getting familiar with the surroundings. The 49ers play host to Chicago on Sunday night, the first time the stadium will be used for an NFL regular-season game. Pittsburghs Antonio Brown was fined $8,268 for his kick to the face of Spencer Lanning when Brown tried to hurdle the Cleveland punter. In other fines, Chicago safety Chris Conte was fined $22,050 for making helmet-to-helmet contact. New York Jets linebacker Calvin Pace was docked $16,537 for a roughing the passer hit. The CBS debut broadcast of Thursday Night Football had an overnight household rating of 13.7 and an audience share of 23 for the entire broadcast. The numbers for the Pittsburgh-Baltimore game from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. ET averaged a prime-time household rating of 12.9 and a 22 share. Detroit Lions offensive tackle LaAdrian Waddle has been ruled out of Sundays game at Carolina because of a calf injury.NFL discloses brain damage estimates NFL NOTEBOOKUnion signs off on HGH testing to start this seasonBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AP PHOTOCarolinas Greg Hardy stretches during practice on Thursday. The defensive end will start in Sundays game. rr rii `a


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 SP Page 3 THE COUCH POTATOS PICKSBOISE STATE (1-1) AT CONNECTICUT (1-1) Noon, ABC or ESPN2 Had things worked out as planned but do they ever? this would have been a major league Big East game between schools that have played in the Fiesta Bowl since 2005. Boise State joined the Big East only months before it imploded, forcing the Broncos back to the Mountain West. Longtime Big East member Connecticut missed the lifeboat to the Atlantic Coast Conference and got left behind in the reconfigured American Athletic. NO. 6 GEORGIA (1-0) AT NO. 24 SOUTH CAROLINA (1-1) 3:30 p.m., CBS Verne Lundquist and Gary Daniels will need a few extra minutes of air time to hype this game back to the luster it had when the schedule was released. Georgia held up its end in this early SEC East showdown by scoring an impressive opening win over Clemson. South Carolina has not cooperated, as Steve Spurriers Gamecocks were blown out by Texas A&M and struggled last week to beat East Carolina. PENN STATE (2-0) AT RUTGERS (2-0) 8 p.m., Big Ten Network Who knew this had a chance to be the Big Ten game of the year? Penn State is bouncing off the ceiling after getting released from NCAA prison Monday. The Nittany Lions are suddenly bowl eligible and looking to take command in the new Big Ten East Division. This is the Rutgers third league in three years. The Scarlet Knights, in 2012, won their Big East opener against South Florida and last year, as a member of the Amer ican Athletic, defeated SMU. TENNESSEE (2-0) AT NO. 4 OKLAHOMA (2-0) 8:07 p.m., ABC Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops backed up his neverending campaign against the SEC propaganda machine by taking down Alabama in last years Sugar Bowl. Crimson Tide fans complained they werent ready to play after an emotional loss to Auburn. Oklahoma gets another crack at the SEC in a game critical for the Big 12 if it seeks to put its champion in the four-team playoff. Chris Dufresne, Los Angeles Times COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Week 3 at a glance STATE CAPSULESCENTRAL FLORIDA (0-1) AT NO. 20 MISSOURI (2-0) Noon, Faurot Field at Memorial Stadium, Columbia, Mo. TV: SEC Network RADIO: None LINE: Missouri by 10 SERIES: Missouri leads, 1-0 STORYLINES: UCF went 2-1 against ranked teams a year ago, winning at Louisville and defeating Baylor in the Fiesta Bowl. The Knights will not be fazed by playing an SEC school. They know how to win, Missouri coach Gary Pinkel said. Theyve won at a high level. Missouri owns the nations longest takeaway streak at 46 games, and UCF offensive coordi nator Charlie Taaffe said there will be a fine line in deciding whether to pull QB Justin Holman if he struggles in his first start. Sophomore Maty Mauk ranks tied for first nationally with eight touchdown passes for the Tigers, including five in last weeks 49-24 win at Toledo. He also tossed two interceptions. UCF intercepted two passes against Penn State. ARKANSAS ST. (1-1) AT MIAMI (1-1) 3:30 p.m., Sun Life Stadium, Miami Gardens TV: ESPNU RADIO: 820 AM, 1040 AM LINE: Miami by 16 SERIES: Miami leads, 1-0 STORYLINES: Miami is looking for a positive end to its week. The Hurri canes learned Friday that they will be without defensive end Al-Quadin Muhammad for the remainder of the season, after the university suspended him for an off-the-field conduct issue. Muhammad did not play in either of Miamis first two games, but had been permitted to practice with the Hurricanes while his fate was decided. Arkansas State QB Fredi Knighten has 543 yards of total offense this season. Potential trap: Miami visits Nebraska next week, the first meeting between the schools since the Hurricanes won their fifth and most recent national championship in the 2001 season. N.C. STATE (2-0) AT SOUTH FLORIDA (1-1) 3:30 p.m., Raymond James Stadium, Tampa TV: None RADIO: 1220 AM LINE: N.C. State by 1 SERIES: Tied, 1-1 STORYLINES: USF coach Willie Taggart said theres a chance QB Mike White, who has a compression fracture in his left forearm and wrist, will play. If not, Steven Bench, who began his college career at Penn State and filled in for White last week, will get the call. N.C. State (2-0) opened with victories over Georgia Southern and Old Dominion, but coach Dave Doeren has not been happy with his defense, which has yielded more than 900 yards. N.C. State QB Jacoby Brissett is a Florida transfer who sat out last year. USFs defense ranks eighth nationally with eight takeaways in two games. KENTUCKY (2-0) AT FLORIDA (1-0) 7 p.m., Ben Hill Griffin Stadium, Gainesville TV: SEC Network RADIO: 620 AM, 930 AM, 1220 AM LINE: Florida by 18 SERIES: Florida leads, 47-17 STORYLINES: Florida has dropped five in a row in SEC play but beaten Kentucky in 27 consecutive meetings, including 24-7 last year. Floridas last league win was Oct. 5 against Arkansas. Florida will be without left tackle D.J. Humphries for at least two games because of bone chips in his ankle and a high-ankle sprain. Right tackle Chaz Green will take Humphries spot, and Rod Johnson will fill in at right tackle. Green and Johnson should get a tough test from Kentuckys defensive ends, Alvin Dupree and ZaDarius Smith. Former Florida quarterback/receiver/ tight end Trey Burton scored six touchdowns against Kentucky as a freshman in 2010. His little brother, Clay, would love to find similar success against the Wildcats. Clay Burton caught seven passes for 42 yards in the opener and will continue getting a heavy load following Jake McGees season-ending injury. Associated Press GAINESVILLE Florida has a lopsided victory in the books and a measuring-stick matchup on the horizon. So playing Kentucky could be a trap game for the Gators. Florida (1-0) has won 27 in a row against the Wildcats, the longest active streak in an uninterrupted series in major college football. The Gators havent lost to Kentucky since 1986 and havent dropped a home game in the series since 1979. Since no current Florida player has experienced losing to Kentucky not even during last seasons 4-8 debacle the Gators seemingly have reason to overlook the Wildcats heading into tonights Southeastern Conference opener for both teams. Throw in that Florida might still be basking in last weeks 65-0 drubbing of Eastern Michigan and has a road trip to Alabama up next, and it might be the perfect time for Kentucky (2-0) to pull a shocker. The Gators insist it will not happen, especially since Kentucky running back Jojo Kemp predicted a victory in The Swamp. He told the Louisville Courier-Journal this week that its going to be fun walking out with a victory and rubbing it in their faces. His words quickly made their way to Gainesville, where linebacker Michael Taylor responded on Twitter by posting oh jo-joooooo and following up with what number is this ja ja fool??? Taylor later told reporters Kemps comments provided little extra incentive for the game. After the season we had last year, theres no extra motivation needed, Taylor said. This whole summer, hearing all that stuff and seeing the results of last year, no extra motivation is needed. Kentucky coach Mark Stoops, who was an assistant coach at Miami and recruited the Sunshine State, was outraged and spoke to Kemp, who grew up in DeLand. The Gators have the additional incentive of last season. They won their rst three SEC games before losing the rest in the programs rst losing season since 1979. Just getting a win again to start fresh, were ready now, defensive end Dante Fowler Jr. said. It just makes us even more hungrier to get another W.Gators licking their chopsBy MARK LONGASSOCIATED PRESS SPOTLIGHT: FloridaPlenty of appetite for beating KentuckyAP PHOTOKentucky quarterback Justin Towles has completed 61 percent of his passes for 547 yards this season with two TDs and no INTs. QUARTER REPORTSixth-ranked Georgia can stamp itself the favorite in the SEC East when it visits No. 24 South Carolina today in this weeks only Top 25 matchup. Meanwhile, UCLA fans want to know if the real Bruins will stand up. Oklahoma will try for another win against the SEC, the conference Bob Stoops loves to poke. And Arkansas visits Texas Tech for the first time since 1991, when they were members of the old Southwest Conference. Four things to watch in college footballs third weekend.1 BEAST OF SEC EAST Georgia (2-0) is getting a lot of love lately. South Carolina (1-1), not so much. The Bulldogs throttled Clemson in their opener and zoomed from No. 12 to No. 6 in the rankings. They had last week off to prepare for their SEC opener against a South Carolina team thats been one of the seasons early disappointments. The Gamecocks came into 2014 as East favorites. That was before they were humiliated at home by Texas A&M and survived a close game against East Carolina last week. Georgia has lost three of the last four times it visited Columbia. A win is in store this time if Heisman Trophy candidate Todd Gurley and first-year starting QB Hutson Mason do what theyre capable of against the Gamecocks new 3-4 defense that ranks 123rd out of 127 FBS teams.2 SEEKING AN IDENTITY Before the season UCLA-Texas was regarded as one of the premier non-conference matchups. The No. 12 Bruins are 2-0 but are yet to play a complete game and look vulnerable. Between suspensions and an injury to quarterback David Ash, Texas is 1-1 and trending downward after a second straight embarrassing loss to BYU. UCLA goes into its game in Arlington, Texas, looking for its offense and defense to play well on the same day. For the Longhorns, a second straight blowout loss would be devastating. Things in Austin were so bad after the 41-7 loss to BYU that some wisecracker made a YouTube video with Sesame Street character Grover narrating all the ways QB Taysom Hill went around, over, under and through the Texas defense.3 ANOTHER BIG GAME FOR BOB Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops is 12-0 at home against current teams from the SEC, not to mention 23-7 overall after his Sooners beat Alabama in the Sugar Bowl. Never mind that No. 4 OU (2-0) will be a three-touchdown favorite when Tennessee (2-0) shows up in Norman. This might not be a vintage Volun teers team, but its still one of the weekends intriguing games. These two big-name programs havent met since 1968. And dont forget Stoops penchant for taking shots at the SECs sense of superiority whenever he can.4 SWC FLASHBACK Arkansas (1-1) built some confidence with its recordsmashing offensive production against FCS Nicholls State. Now its back to reality against Texas Tech (2-0). The Razorbacks, who have lost seven straight road games since 2012, must limit possession time for Davis Webb and Texas Techs fast-moving offense. They have the running backs to do it, with Jonathan Williams and Alex Collins among the top six SEC rushers. The Red Raiders are 59-6 at home against unranked opponents since 2000, and they havent lost a nonconference game at home since 2002.OT ESPNs College Game Day is visiting Fargo, North Dakota, for the second straight year this week. With no obvious marquee matchup in the FBS ranks, ESPN decided to re-visit the Bison, the three-time FCS defending champions and winners of 26 straight. The opponent is Division I newcomer Incarnate Word. The Big 12, for the first time, will face seven teams from the four other power five conferences in the same week. Those seven opponents have a combined 13-1 record. The Pac-12 is 15-0 in nonconference games. Virginia Techs win at Ohio State highlighted a day that saw the ACC go 11-0 in nonconference games. Eric Olson, Associated PressAP PHOTOAlex Collins leads Arkansas into its rst game against Texas Tech since 1991, when both teams were in the Southwest Conference. Golf Directory 5301 HERON CREEK BLVD., NORTH PORT Between US 41 & I-75 Exit 182 423-6955 Take a tour online at: Nice People, Great Golf Call 625-6911 for Tee Times & Lessons Deep Creek Golf Club KINGSWAY COUNTRY CLUB BECOME A MEMBER FOR THE DAY 1 mile east off I-75 exit 170 (Kings Highway). 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Page 4 SP The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 | STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUEEast Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Baltimore 88 59 .599 8-2 W-6 45-28 43-31 Toronto 76 70 .521 11 4 7-3 L-1 40-32 36-38 New York 75 71 .514 12 5 5-5 L-2 38-35 37-36 RAYS 71 77 .480 17 10 4-6 W-1 33-42 38-35 Boston 65 83 .439 23 16 4-6 W-2 31-44 34-39 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Detroit 81 66 .551 6-4 W-1 39-33 42-33 Kansas City 80 66 .548 5-5 L-2 38-34 42-32 Cleveland 76 70 .521 4 4 6-4 L-1 45-30 31-40 Chicago 66 80 .452 14 14 5-5 W-2 37-37 29-43 Minnesota 62 84 .425 18 18 3-7 L-2 30-42 32-42 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Los Angeles 91 55 .623 8-2 W-8 47-24 44-31 Oakland 81 65 .555 10 3-7 L-2 45-27 36-38 Seattle 79 66 .545 11 6-4 L-2 37-38 42-28 Houston 65 81 .445 26 15 8-2 W-2 35-39 30-42 Texas 55 92 .374 36 25 2-8 W-1 26-46 29-46NATIONAL LEAGUEEast Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Washington 83 63 .568 5-5 L-1 46-28 37-35 Atlanta 75 72 .510 8 3 3-7 L-1 40-31 35-41 New Yor k 72 76 .486 12 6 8-2 W-1 37-36 35-40 MARLINS 71 75 .486 12 6 4-6 L-3 40-34 31-41 Philadelphia 68 79 .463 15 10 5-5 W-1 35-41 33-38 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away St. Louis 81 67 .547 6-4 W-1 45-28 36-39 Pittsburgh 78 69 .531 2 7-3 W-3 45-28 33-41 Milwaukee 76 71 .517 4 2 3-7 W-2 39-36 37-35 Cincinnati 70 77 .476 10 8 4-6 W-3 40-35 30-42 Chicago 64 83 .435 16 14 3-7 L-7 35-36 29-47 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Los Angeles 83 63 .568 7-3 W-1 40-35 43-28 San Francisco 81 65 .555 2 7-3 W-3 41-33 40-32 San Diego 67 78 .462 15 10 3-7 L-1 40-31 27-47 Arizona 59 87 .404 24 18 2-8 L-6 29-43 30-44 Colorado 59 88 .401 24 19 5-5 L-4 39-35 20-53 AMERICAN LEAGUE Thursdays results Cleveland 8, Minnesota 2, 1st game Chicago White Sox 1, Oakland 0 Cleveland 2, Minnesota 0, 2nd game N.Y. Yankees 5, RAYS 4 L.A. Angels 7, Texas 3 Boston 6, Kansas City 3 Fridays results Baltimore 2, N.Y. Yankees 1, 11 innings, 1st game Baltimore 5, N.Y. Yankees 0, 2nd game RAYS 1, Toronto 0 Detroit 7, Cleveland 2 Texas 2, Atlanta 1 Boston 4, Kansas City 2 Minnesota at Chicago, ppd., rain Houston at L.A. Angels, late Oakland at Seattle, late Todays games Atlanta (Teheran 13-11) at Texas (Bonilla 0-0), 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Greene 4-3) at Baltimore (M.Gonzalez 9-7), 1:05 p.m. RAYS (Hellickson 1-3) at Toronto (Dickey 12-12), 1:07 p.m. Minnesota (P.Hughes 15-9) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 7-10), 4:10 p.m., 1st game Cleveland (Salazar 6-7) at Detroit (Lobstein 1-0), 7:08 p.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 4-6) at Kansas City (Guthrie 10-11), 7:10 p.m. Minnesota (Darnell 0-2) at Chicago White Sox (Carroll 5-10), 7:40 p.m., 2nd game Houston (Feldman 8-10) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 16-8), 9:05 p.m. Oakland (Gray 13-8) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 14-5), 9:10 p.m. Sundays games RAYS at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 1:08 p.m. Boston at Kansas City, 2:10 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, 2:10 p.m. Atlanta at Texas, 3:05 p.m. Houston at L.A. Angels, 3:35 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, 8 p.m. Mondays games Toronto at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at RAYS, 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m. Cleveland at Houston, 8:10 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Seattle at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Thursdays results Cincinnati 1, St. Louis 0 San Francisco 6, Arizona 2 Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 1 Washington 6, N.Y. Mets 2 Milwaukee 4, MARLINS 2 Fridays results Pittsburgh 7, Chicago Cubs 3 Philadelphia 3, MARLINS 1, 10 innings N.Y. Mets 4, Washington 3 Texas 2, Atlanta 1 Cincinnati at Milwaukee, late St. Louis 5, Colorado 1 San Diego at Arizona, late L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, late Todays games Atlanta (Teheran 13-11) at Texas (Bonilla 0-0), 1:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Doubront 1-1) at Pittsburgh (Locke 7-4), 7:05 p.m. MARLINS (Hand 3-6) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 8-12), 7:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Holmberg 0-1) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 8-9), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Fister 13-6) at N.Y. Mets (Za. Wheeler 10-9), 7:10 p.m. Colorado (F.Morales 6-7) at St. Louis (S.Miller 9-9), 7:15 p.m. San Diego (T.Ross 13-13) at Arizona (C.An derson 8-6), 8:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 14-8) at San Francisco (T.Hudson 9-10), 9:05 p.m. Sundays games Washington at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m. MARLINS at Philadelphia, 1:35 p.m. Cincinnati at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Colorado at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. Atlanta at Texas, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Mondays games MARLINS at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. Philadelphia at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. | BASEBALL SCOREBOARD TIGERS 7, INDIANS 2Cleveland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourn cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .264 T.Holt cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .255 J.Ramirez ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .256 Sellers ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .188 Brantley dh 4 0 2 0 0 0 .318 C.Santana 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .233 Aguilar 1b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .130 Y.Gomes c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .285 Kipnis 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .247 Raburn rf 3 1 2 1 0 0 .200 a-Giambi ph 0 1 0 0 1 0 .148 Chisenhall 3b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .291 Aviles lf 3 0 1 0 0 0 .246 b-Walters ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .160 Totals 35 2 9 2 1 8 Detroit AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 5 1 2 1 0 0 .278 Tor.Hunter rf 4 1 0 0 1 0 .281 Mi.Cabrera dh 4 1 1 0 0 2 .310 V.Martinez 1b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .335 J.Martinez lf 4 1 2 4 0 0 .305 1-Carrera pr-cf 0 1 0 0 0 0 .259 Avila c 3 0 1 1 1 2 .221 Castellanos 3b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .262 D.Kelly 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .255 Suarez ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .247 R.Da vis c f-lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .285 Totals 35 7 11 7 3 6 Cleveland 010 000 001 2 9 1 Detroit 001 200 40x 7 11 0 a-walked for Raburn in the 9th. b-struck out for Aviles in the 9th. 1-ran for J.Martinez in the 7th. ECarrasco (1). LOB Cleveland 7, Detroit 7. 2BChisenhall (29), Aviles (13), Kinsler (38). 3BJ.Martinez (3). HR Raburn (4), o D.Price; J.Martinez (21), o Carrasco. RBIsRaburn (22), Chisenhall (58), Kinsler (79), V.Martinez (97), J.Martinez 4 (69), Avila (45). CSJ.Ramirez (1). Runners left in scoring positionCleveland 3 (Bourn 2, Walters); Detroit 3 (Tor.Hunter, R.Davis, Suarez). RISPCleveland 0 for 2; Detroit 5 for 11. Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Carrasco L, 7-5 6 7 4 4 2 5 97 2.86 C.Lee 2 3 3 1 1 18 4.01 Rzepczynski 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 2.93 Tomlin 1 1 0 0 0 0 17 4.76 Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Price W, 14-11 7 8 1 1 0 7 106 3.26 Ji.Johnson 1 1 1 1 1 1 26 6.88 Rzepczynski pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. IBBo Carrasco (Castellanos). UmpiresHome, Mike Estabrook; First, Rob Drake; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt. T 3:07. A 38,341 (41,681).ORIOLES 2, YANKEES 1, 11 INNINGSFirst Game New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ellsbury cf 5 0 1 0 0 0 .278 Prado 3b 5 0 2 0 0 2 .308 B.McCann dh 4 0 0 0 1 1 .237 Teixeira 1b 5 0 0 0 0 2 .218 C.Young lf 5 1 2 1 0 1 .471 Drew 2b 4 0 1 0 1 3 .158 J.Murphy c 5 0 1 0 0 2 .292 B.Ryan ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .180 Richardson rf 3 0 2 0 1 0 .667 I.Suzuki rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .286 T otals 40 1 9 1 3 13 Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Markakis rf 5 0 0 0 0 1 .273 De Aza lf 4 0 2 0 1 0 .253 A.Jones cf 5 0 0 0 0 4 .283 N.Cruz dh 4 0 0 0 1 2 .261 2-Lough pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .229 Pearce 1b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .284 1-Q.Berry pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Flaherty 1b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .219 J.Hardy ss 3 1 1 0 1 0 .282 Ke.Johnson 3b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .212 Hundley c 2 0 0 0 1 0 .237 a-Clevenger ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .231 Schoop 2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .212 b-Paredes ph 1 0 1 2 0 0 .323 Totals 36 2 5 2 6 11 New York 000 000 000 01 1 9 0 Baltimore 000 000 000 02 2 5 0 Two outs when winning run scored. a-walked for Hundley in the 11th. b-doubled for Schoop in the 11th. 1-ran for Pearce in the 9th. 2-ran for N.Cruz in the 11th. LOB New York 9, Baltimore 11. 2BC. Young (3), Drew (12), Ke.Johnson (13), Pare des (3). HRC.Young (3), o Brach. RBIsC. Young (8), Paredes 2 (6). SBRichardson (2), Q.Berry (1). S Flaherty, Hundley. Runners left in scoring position New York 5 (Ellsbury, J.Murphy 3, Prado); Baltimore 4 (A.Jones 2, Schoop 2). RISPNew York 0 for 4; Baltimore 1 for 7. Runners moved up Ellsbury. GIDPTeixeira. DP Baltimore 1 (J.Hardy, Schoop, Pearce). New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA McCarthy 7 4 0 0 0 6 106 2.54 Betances 1 0 0 0 2 2 24 1.37 Dav.Robertson 1 0 0 0 2 2 35 2.68 W ar ren L, 3-6 1 2 2 2 1 20 3.30 Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gausman 7 7 0 0 2 7 106 3.57 A.Miller 1 0 0 0 0 3 16 2.03 ODay 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 1.30 Z.Britton 1 0 0 0 1 1 17 1.77 Brach W, 7-1 1 2 1 1 0 0 23 3.20 McCarthy pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scoredBetances 1-0, Dav.Robertson 1-0. IBBo Dav.Robert son (J.Hardy). HBPby Warren (J.Hardy). UmpiresHome, Todd Tichenor; First, Toby Basner; Second, Tim Welke; Third, Ed Hickox. T 3:51. A 31,871 (45,971).ORIOLES 5, YANKEES 0Second Game New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ellsbury dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .277 Jeter ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .253 Gardner cf 3 0 1 0 1 2 .269 B.McCann 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .235 C.Young lf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .429 Drew 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .156 I.Suzuki rf 2 0 0 0 1 2 .284 Ze.Wheeler 3b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .220 a-Richardson ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .750 J.Murphy c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .292 Au.Romine c 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 b-Prado ph-3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .306 Totals 30 0 4 0 2 12 Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg. De Aza lf 5 0 2 2 0 1 .255 Pearce 1b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .284 Paredes 3b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .324 Ke .Johnson 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .212 N.Cruz rf 3 0 2 0 1 0 .263 1-Q.Berry pr-rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 D.Young dh 4 0 1 2 0 2 .290 Lough cf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .225 C.Joseph c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .232 Flaherty ss 3 1 1 1 1 0 .220 Schoop 2b 4 1 0 0 0 1 .210 Totals 32 5 8 5 5 6 New York 000 000 000 0 4 0 Baltimore 000 200 21x 5 8 1 a-singled for Ze.Wheeler in the 8th. b-ied out for Au.Romine in the 8th. 1-ran for N.Cruz in the 7th. ETom.Hunter (2). LOB New York 5, Baltimore 9. 2BN. Cruz (28), Flaherty (12). 3BDe Aza 2 (7). RBIsDe Aza 2 (37), D.Young 2 (27), Fla herty (28). SBGardner (20). CSI.Suzuki (3), N.Cruz (5). Runners left in scoring po sitionNew York 2 (Drew, Jeter); Baltimore 6 (D.Young 3, Pearce 2, Lough). RISPNew York 0 for 4; Baltimore 3 for 9. Runners moved upPrado, C.Joseph. DP New York 1 (Au.Romine, Au.Romine, Drew). New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Mitchell L, 0-1 5 6 2 2 2 2 84 2.57 Outman 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 3.00 D.Phelps 1 2 2 3 1 29 4.38 R.Hill 0 0 0 0 0 3 1.93 Roe 1 1 1 1 0 2 12 9.00 Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA B.Norris W, 13-8 7 3 0 0 2 10 105 3.74 Tom.Hunter 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 3.21 Matusz 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 3.54 Inherited runners-scoredR.Hill 2-0. HBPby Mitchell (Pearce). WP Roe. UmpiresHome, Clint Fagan; First, Tim Wel ke; Second, Ed Hickox; Third, Toby Basner. T 2:57. A 43,707 (45,971). PHILLIES 3, MARLINS 1, 10 INNINGSMiami AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Yelich lf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .292 Solano 2b 5 0 0 0 0 2 .248 McGehee 3b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .293 Ozuna cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .270 Je.Baker 1b 4 1 2 0 0 2 .261 Saltalamacchia c 4 0 0 0 0 0 .223 Lucas rf 3 0 2 0 0 1 .247 b-Valdespin ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .221 Hechavarria ss 4 0 2 1 0 1 .280 H.Alvarez p 3 0 1 0 0 1 .220 M.Dunn p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --A.Ramos p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-G.Jones ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .242 Hatcher p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Jennings p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 38 1 9 1 1 10 Philadelphia AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Revere cf 5 1 1 0 0 0 .307 Asche 3b 5 1 2 2 0 1 .254 Utley 2b 3 1 2 0 1 0 .276 Howard 1b 3 0 1 0 1 2 .223 1-Gwynn Jr. pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .157 Papelbon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Diekman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Byrd rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .264 D.Brown lf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .233 Ruiz c 4 0 0 0 0 1 .258 Galvis ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .127 Hamels p 2 0 1 0 0 1 .179 a-Ruf ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .236 Giles p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Franco 1b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .174 Totals 34 3 9 2 2 7 Miami 000 001 000 0 1 9 1 Philadelphia 000 001 000 2 3 9 0 One out when winning run scored. a-ground ed out for Hamels in the 7th. b-ied out for Lucas in the 9th. c-fouled out for A.Ramos in the 9th. 1-ran for Howard in the 8th. ELu cas (4). LOB Miami 8, Philadelphia 7. 2B Je.Baker (10), Lucas (4), Asche (22), Utley (31). HRAsche (10), o Da.Jennings. RBIs Hechavarria (30), Asche 2 (45). Runners left in scoring positionMiami 5 (Solano 2, Lucas, McGehee, H.Alvarez); Philadelphia 5 (Howard, Ruiz 3, Byrd). RISPMiami 2 for 10; Philadelphia 0 for 7. GIDPSaltalamacchia, Byrd, Ruiz 2. DP Miami 3 (McGehee, Sola no, Je.Baker), (Hechavarria, Solano, Je.Baker), (Hechavarria, Solano, Je.Baker); Philadelphia 1 (Galvis, Utley, Howard). Miami IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA H.Alvarez 7 7 1 1 0 4 101 2.81 M.Dunn 0 0 0 2 1 14 3.33 A.Ramos 0 0 0 0 0 1 2.10 Hatcher 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 3.22 Jennings L, 0-2 0 2 2 2 0 0 14 1.42 Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Hamels 7 9 1 1 1 6 111 2.51 Giles 1 0 0 0 0 2 9 1.11 Papelbon 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 1.59 Diekman W, 5-4 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 3.68 Jennings pitched to 2 batters in the 10th. HBPby H.Alvarez (Byrd, Byrd). WP H. Alvarez. Umpires Home, Joe West; First, Alan Porter; Second, Sean Barber; Third, Marty Foster. T 3:02. A 27,039 (43,651).PIRATES 7, CUBS 3Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Coghlan lf 3 1 0 0 1 1 .271 J .Baez ss 4 1 1 1 0 2 .173 Valbuena 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .247 Castillo c 4 0 2 1 0 0 .244 Kalish rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .235 f-Valaika ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .239 Schlitter p 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000 Olt 1b 3 0 1 0 0 2 .154 Alcantara cf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .210 Watkins 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .295 Wada p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .059 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 B.Parker p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-R.Lopez ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Rosscup p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Szczur rf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .237 Totals 34 3 7 3 1 12 Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg. J.Harrison 3b 4 2 3 0 1 0 .318 Mercer ss 5 0 3 3 0 0 .264 A.McCutchen cf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .311 N.Walker 2b 5 0 2 2 0 1 .277 Tabata rf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .291 c-G.Polanco ph-rf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .237 G.Sanchez 1b 2 1 1 0 0 0 .234 a-I.Davis ph-1b 1 0 0 1 0 1 .231 Snider lf 2 1 0 0 2 1 .256 C.Stewart c 4 1 2 1 0 0 .289 C ole p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .211 b-Lambo ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .286 Holdzkom p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Morel ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .167 Watson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .333 Axford p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 37 7 14 7 3 6 Chicago 000 111 000 3 7 1 Pittsburgh 011 112 01x 7 14 0 a-hit a sacrice y for G.Sanchez in the 5th. b-ied out for Cole in the 6th. c-struck out for Tabata in the 6th. d-grounded out for B.Parker in the 7th. e-ied out for Holdz kom in the 7th. f-struck out for Kalish in the 8th. EWatkins (4). LOB Chicago 6, Pittsburgh 10. 2BOlt (6), A.McCutchen (35), G.Sanchez (18). 3BTabata (2). HRJ. Baez (8), o Cole; Alcantara (9), o Cole. RBIsJ.Baez (16), Castillo (41), Alcantara (22), Mercer 3 (53), N.Walker 2 (67), I.Davis (46), C.Stewart (9). SFI.Davis. Runners left in scoring position Chicago 3 (Alcantara 2, Szczur); Pittsburgh 3 (G.Sanchez, A.McCutchen, G.Polanco). RISPChicago 1 for 6; Pittsburgh 5 for 13. GIDPMercer. DP Chicago 1 (Valbuena, Watkins, Olt). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Wada L, 4-3 4 9 4 4 2 2 83 3.34 Grimm 1 3 2 2 0 1 27 3.92 B.Parker 0 0 0 0 2 9 6.35 Rosscup 1 0 0 0 1 1 1811.70 Schlitter 1 2 1 1 0 0 17 4.08 Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cole W, 9-5 6 5 3 3 1 6 103 3.92 Holdzkom H, 2 1 0 0 0 0 2 8 0.00 Watson H, 32 1 1 0 0 0 2 19 1.57 Axford 1 1 0 0 0 2 20 2.35 HBPby Cole (Olt). WP Grimm. UmpiresHome, Paul Schrieber; First, Alfonso Marquez; Second, Mark Ripperger; Third, Ted Barrett. T 3:29. A 35,638 (38,362).RANGERS 2, BRAVES 1Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Heyw ard rf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .275 Gosselin 2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .286 F.Freeman 1b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .293 J.Upton lf 4 0 0 0 0 3 .281 Doumit dh 3 0 0 0 1 0 .200 2-Bonifacio pr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 .270 C.Johnson 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .262 Bethancourt c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .273 B.Upton cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .207 A.Simmons ss 4 0 2 0 0 0 .242 Totals 34 1 8 1 2 10 Texas AB R H BI BB SO Avg. L.Martin cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .278 Andrus ss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .262 Arencibia dh 2 0 1 0 0 0 .170 1-G.Rdrgz pr-dh 1 1 0 0 0 0 .000 A.Beltre 3b 4 1 2 0 0 2 .326 Rua 1b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .278 Chirinos c 3 0 1 1 1 1 .233 Odor 2b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .253 Choice rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .178 Dan.Robertson lf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .276 Totals 31 2 7 2 3 10 Atlanta 001 000 000 1 8 0 Texas 000 001 01x 2 7 1 1-ran for Arencibia in the 6th. 2-ran for Doumit in the 8th. EChirinos (3). LOB Atlanta 8, Texas 9. 2BArencibia (8), Rua (3). RBIsHeyward (58), Rua (7), Chirinos (34). SBF.Freeman (3), Bonifacio (21). Runners left in scoring positionAtlanta 5 (Doumit 2, F.Freeman, C.Johnson 2); Texas 5 (Odor 3, Choice 2). RISPAtlanta 1 for 7; Texas 2 for 7. GIDPF.Freeman. DP Texas 1 (Odor, Andrus, Rua). Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA A.Wood 7 4 1 1 2 9 102 2.83 Carpenter L, 6-4 3 1 1 0 0 17 3.46 Avilan 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 4.14 Hale 0 0 0 0 1 3 2.84 Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA D.Holland 7 8 1 1 0 6 113 0.86 Sh.Tolleson 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.88 Kirkman 0 0 0 0 1 0 6 3.86 Klein W, 1-2 0 0 0 1 2 16 2.87 Feliz S, 9-10 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 2.36 Kirkman pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Avilan pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. IBB o Klein (Doumit). HBPby A.Wood (Arencibia). WP A.Wood. UmpiresHome, Mike Everitt; First, Bill Miller; Second, Tony Randazzo; Third, Adrian Johnson. T 2:59. A 27,547 (48,114).RED SOX 4, ROYALS 2Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Betts rf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .291 Bogaerts ss 5 0 1 0 0 2 .236 Nava dh 3 1 1 1 0 1 .266 Cespedes lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .260 Craig 1b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .093 Middlebrooks 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .190 Bradley Jr. cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .208 Vazquez c 3 0 0 0 1 2 .214 J.Weeks 2b 3 2 2 0 1 0 .286 Totals 34 4 8 2 2 12 Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Aoki rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .265 Infante 2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .252 A.Gordon lf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .267 B.Butler dh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .266 Hosmer 1b 4 1 1 2 0 1 .267 S.Perez c 4 0 1 0 0 0 .262 Moustakas 3b 2 0 1 0 0 1 .209 L.C ain c f 3 0 1 0 0 0 .299 A.Escobar ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .274 Totals 31 2 4 2 1 4 Boston 003 010 000 4 8 0 Kansas City 000 200 000 2 4 1 EMoustakas (15). LOB Boston 7, Kansas City 4. 2BBetts (8), J.Weeks 2 (3). HR Hosmer (7), o Webster. RBIsBetts (12), Nava (26), Hosmer 2 (50). SBCespedes (6). CSBetts (2). Runners left in scoring positionBoston 3 (Craig, J.Weeks, Ces pedes); Kansas City 2 (L.Cain, A.Escobar). RISPBoston 3 for 10; Kansas City 1 for 3. Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Webster W, 4-3 6 4 2 2 1 2 83 6.02 Layne H, 7 0 0 0 0 1 6 1.04 Badenhop H, 11 0 0 0 0 0 5 2.41 Uehara H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 2.60 Mujica S, 6-7 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 4.11 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Ventura L, 12-10 7 8 4 3 1 6 112 3.27 Frasor 1 0 0 0 0 3 17 2.91 G.Holland 1 0 0 0 1 3 18 1.57 HBPby Webster (Moustakas), by Ventura (Nava, Betts). WP Ventura. PBS.Perez. UmpiresHome, Manny Gonzalez; First, Jim Reynolds; Second, Fieldin Culbreth; Third, Brian Knight. T 2:49. A 19,191 (37,903).METS 4, NATIONALS 3Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Span cf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .301 A.Cabrera 2b 5 0 0 0 0 1 .235 Rendon 3b 5 2 3 1 0 2 .285 LaRoche 1b 1 1 1 1 4 0 .267 Desmond ss 5 0 1 0 0 1 .246 Harper lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .266 W.Ramos c 4 0 1 1 0 1 .272 S chier holtz rf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .189 G.Gonzalez p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .098 Barrett p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Frandsen ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .264 Blevins p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 35 3 11 3 4 9 New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. E.Young lf 4 2 2 0 0 1 .243 Lagares cf 3 1 2 1 0 0 .279 Campbell 3b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .277 Duda 1b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .251 T.dArnaud c 4 0 1 2 0 2 .246 Granderson rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .216 D.Herrera 2b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .222 Tejada ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .224 Gee p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 C.Torres p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Satin ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .100 Familia p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .667 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 31 4 7 3 1 11 Washington 002 010 000 3 11 1 New York 300 010 00x 4 7 2 a-grounded out for C.Torres in the 7th. b-grounded into a elders choice for Bar rett in the 8th. EW.Ramos (5), Lagares (4), T.dArnaud (7). LOB Washington 11, New York 5. 2BRendon (37), Lagares (23), T.dAr naud (20), Granderson (23). HRRendon (20), o Gee. RBIsRendon (80), LaRoche (86), W.Ramos (42), Lagares (47), T.dArnaud 2 (40). SBSpan (30), Desmond (19), Lagares (13). S G.Gonzalez. Runners left in scoring positionWashington 6 (Desmond 2, A. Cabrera 3, W.Ramos); New York 4 (D.Herrera, Gee, T.dArnaud, Campbell). RISPWashington 2 for 12; New York 1 for 11. GIDPA. Cabrera, Desmond, Harper. DP New York 3 (D.Herrera, Tejada, Duda), (D.Herrera, Tejada, Duda), (D.Herrera, Tejada, Duda). Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gonzlz L, 8-10 6 6 4 3 1 7 110 3.79 Barrett 1 0 0 0 1 8 2.87 Blevins 1 0 0 0 0 3 13 5.26 New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gee W, 7-7 5 9 3 3 2 4 108 3.80 C.Torres H, 9 1 0 0 0 1 1 17 3.16 Familia H, 20 1 1 0 0 0 2 13 2.00 Mejia S, 26-29 1 1 0 0 1 2 24 3.92 IBBo Mejia (LaRoche). HBPby G.Gonzalez (Lagares), by Gee (Span). Umpires Home, Paul Emmel; First, Bill Welke; Second, James Hoye; Third, John Tumpane. T 3:10. A 25,792 (41,922).CARDINALS 5, ROCKIES 1Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Blackmon cf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .285 Cuddyer rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .310 Morneau 1b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .315 Paulsen 1b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .356 Arenado 3b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .291 Co.Dickerson lf 4 0 2 0 0 2 .309 Rosario c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .249 Ynoa ss 4 0 2 0 0 0 .389 LeMahieu 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .269 J.De La Rosa p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .145 a-K.Parker ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .167 Masset p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Scahill p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 35 1 8 1 0 10 St. Louis AB R H BI BB SO Avg. M.Carpenter 3b 3 1 0 0 1 1 .272 Gr ichuk r f 3 2 1 0 1 1 .247 Holliday lf 4 2 2 3 0 0 .269 Jh.Peralta ss 3 0 1 1 1 0 .265 Y.Molina c 4 0 1 1 0 1 .280 Scruggs 1b 2 0 1 0 1 1 .286 b-Ma.Adams ph-1b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .291 Bourjos cf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .243 M.Ellis 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .184 Wainwright p 3 0 0 0 0 0 .182 Rosenthal p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 28 5 6 5 5 6 Colorado 001 000 000 1 8 1 St. Louis 301 000 01x 5 6 0 a-ied out for J.De La Rosa in the 7th. b-was intentionally walked for Scruggs in the 8th. EMorneau (4). LOB Colorado 7, St. Louis 5. 2BBlackmon (25), Arenado (34), Y.Molina (17). HRHolliday (17), o J.De La Rosa. RBIsArenado (61), Holliday 3 (84), Jh.Peralta (67), Y.Molina (36). SBBlackmon (27), Holliday (4). Runners left in scoring positionColorado 4 (Arenado, J.De La Rosa, Rosario, LeMahieu); St. Louis 2 (Wain wright, Bourjos). RISPColorado 3 for 11; St. Louis 3 for 7. GIDPJh.Peralta, Y.Molina. DP Colorado 2 (Ynoa, LeMahieu, Paulsen), (Ynoa, LeMahieu, Paulsen). Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA DLRosa L, 13-11 6 4 4 3 3 6 105 4.28 Masset 1 2 1 1 1 0 26 5.49 Scahill 0 0 0 1 0 7 3.72 St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Wnwrght W, 18-9 8 6 1 1 0 8 96 2.56 Rosenthal 1 2 0 0 0 2 16 3.27 IBBo Scahill (Ma.Adams). HBPby J.De La Rosa (Bourjos). UmpiresHome, Scott Barry; First, Mark Carlson; Second, Je Nelson; Third, Pat Hoberg. T 2:44. A 45,108 (45,399). Asche, Phillies batter MarlinsPHILADELPHIA Cody Asche hit a two-run homer in the 10th inning to give the Philadelphia Phillies a 3-1 win over the Miami Marlins on Friday night. Ive been waiting my whole life to do something like that, Asche said. Its a cool feeling. Cole Hamels scattered nine hits over seven stingy innings and Philadelphia handed the Marlins their third straight defeat in their rst game since Giancarlo Stanton, who leads the NL with 37 home runs and 105 RBIs, was injured. Stanton, a leading NL MVP candidate, was struck in the face Thursday night by an 88 mph fastball from Milwaukee right-hander Mike Fiers. Stanton sustained multiple facial fractures and severe lacer ations as well as dental damage. But the two-time All-Star received good news Friday, when the Marlins announced he probably will not need major surgery. Stanton received dental treatment in Miami and the club hasnt ruled out a return this season, although that hinges on his medical condition. Its a huge loss, Miami manager Mike Redmond said. Not only is he a huge part of the team, but it changes the whole lineup. It is what it is. Thats the situation were in. Were a resilient team. Stanton sent a thank you to fans and supporters on Twitter, saying: The amount of support I have received from you guys has been tremendous & Heartfelt. Im much better today & deeply appreciate your prayers! Orioles 2-5, Yankees 1-0: In Baltimore, Bud Norris pitched seven innings of three-hit ball, and the Orioles became the first team since 2006 to sweep a doubleheader from New York. In the first game of the day-night twinbill, Jimmy Paredes hit a two-run double with two outs in the 11th inning for a victory. Red Sox 4, Royals 2: In Kansas City, Mo., Allen Webster pitched six solid innings and Jemile Weeks stroked a pair of doubles and scored two runs as Boston defeated the sputtering Royals. Tigers 7, Indians 2: In Detroit, J.D. Martinez homered, tripled and drove in four runs, and David Price pitched into the eighth inning to lift the Tigers past Cleveland. Mets 4, Nationals 3: In New York, Juan Lagares hit a go-ahead double as the Mets ended a 12-game home skid against Washington by holding off the NL East-leading Nationals. Rangers 2, Braves 1: In Arlington, Texas, Robinson Chirinos hit a tiebreaking RBI single in the eighth inning, sending Texas to a over Atlanta. Adrian Beltre and Ryan Rua had two hits apiece as the Rangers won for only the second time in 13 games. Cardinals 5, Rockies 1: In St. Louis, Adam Wainwright won his 18th game to tie for the major league lead, Matt Holliday hit a long three-run homer in the first inning and the Cardinals defeated Colorado to stop a three-game losing streak. Pirates 7, Cubs 3: In Pittsburgh, Gerrit Cole won consecutive starts for the first time since June, NL batting leader Josh Harrison had three hits and the surging Pirates beat Chicago, their seventh win in eight games. MLB ROUNDUPBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS exceeded expectations. Karns was recalled Friday from Triple-A Durham, where hed been due to start Game 4 of the Governors Cup series against Pawtucket. He took the rotation spot of Drew Smyly when Tampa Bay decided to end the left-handers season after a career-high 153 innings. Even though the Rays are well out of the playoff race, Karns didnt need time to think when asked where hed rather be pitching. Any time you can pitch in the big leagues, you cant take it for granted, Karns said. I would denitely say this, to me, is a little bit more special. After going 9-9 with a 5.08 ERA in 27 starts at Triple-A, Karns labored through a 25-pitch rst inning. He walked two batters and hit a third, but he beneted from a double play. The nerves where a little overwhelming at rst but then they wore off and everything settled in, Karns said. Toronto didnt get its rst hit until the fourth, when Danny Valencia hit a two-out double past a diving Brandon Guyer in left. Karns ended the inning by throwing a called third strike past Kevin Pillar. Karns retired 10 of his 11 batters, allowing only Adam Linds two-out single in the sixth. He nished his outing by retiring two pinch hitters. Hanigan homered into the left-eld bullpen on J.A Happs rst pitch of the third. The homer was Hanigans rst since June 16 against Baltimore. RAYS 1, BLUE JAYS 0Tampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Zobrist cf-lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .267 Guyer lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .265 Kiermaier cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .270 Longoria 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .250 Myers rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .227 Loney 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .291 Y.Escobar ss 3 0 0 0 0 2 .252 Forsythe 2b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .226 Hanigan c 3 1 1 1 0 0 .229 S.Rodriguez dh 2 0 0 0 0 0 .212 c-DeJesus ph-dh 0 0 0 0 1 0 .261 Totals 30 1 2 1 2 7 Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Reyes ss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .280 Bautista rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .285 Encarnacion 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .262 Lind dh 3 0 1 0 1 1 .324 D.Navarro c 4 0 0 0 0 3 .284 Valencia 3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .276 Pillar lf 2 0 0 0 0 2 .267 a-Rasmus ph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .229 Goins 2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .197 b-Kawasaki ph-2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .270 Gose cf-lf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .234 Totals 29 0 2 0 2 11 Tampa Bay 001 000 000 1 2 1 T or onto 000 000 000 0 2 2 a-struck out for Pillar in the 7th. b-ied out for Goins in the 7th. EY.Escobar (16), Reyes (18), Aa.Sanchez (1). LOB Tampa Bay 4, Toronto 5. 2BValencia (14). HR Hanigan (5), o Happ. RBIsHanigan (33). Runners left in scoring position Tampa Bay 1 (Guyer); Toronto 2 (D.Navarro, Pillar). RISPTampa Bay 0 for 1; Toronto 0 for 3. GIDPEncarnacion. DP Tampa Bay 1 (Longoria, Loney). Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Karns W, 1-0 7 2 0 0 2 8 114 0.00 McGee H, 14 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 1.71 Balfour S, 12-15 1 0 0 0 0 2 17 4.92 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Happ L, 9-10 7 2 1 1 1 7 110 4.28 Aa.Sanchez 2 0 0 0 1 0 19 1.30 HBPby Karns (Bautista). Umpires Home, Chris Guccione; First, Paul Nauert; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Tripp Gibson. T 2:55. A 19,909 (49,282).RAYSFROM PAGE 1 WILD CARD GLANCEAMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct GB Oakland 81 65 .555 Kansas City 80 66 .548 Seattle 79 66 .545 Cleveland 76 70 .521 4 Toronto 76 70 .521 4 New York 75 71 .514 5 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct GB San Francisco* 81 65 .555 Pittsburgh 78 69 .531 Milwaukee 77 71 .520 1 Atlanta 75 72 .510 3 Late games not included ...............................................................................


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 SP Page 5 Sports on TVAUTO RACING11 a.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for 400, at Joliet, Ill. 3:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Jim my Johns Freaky Fast 300, at Joliet, Ill. 2 a.m. ESPN2 NHRA, qualifying for Carolina Na tionals, at Concord, N.C. (delayed tape) BOXING 7 p.m. SHO Junior welterweights, John Molina (27-4-0) vs. Humberto Soto (64-8-2), at Las VegasCOLLEGE FOOTBALLNoon ABC Boise St. at UConn or Kent St. at Ohio St. ESPN East Carolina at Virginia Tech ESPN2 Kent St. at Ohio St. or Boise St. at UConn ESPNEWS Syracuse at Cent. Michigan ESPNU Indiana at Bowling Green FS1 Pittsburgh at FIU SECN Central Florida at Missouri 3:30 p.m. ABC Arkansas at Texas Tech CBS Georgia at South Carolina ESPN Iowa St. at Iowa ESPNU Arkansas St. at Miami 4 p.m. ESPNEWS Mississippi St. at South Alabama FOX Illinois at Washington FS1 Minnesota at TCU 6 p.m. ESPN2 Southern Miss. at Alabama 7 p.m. ESPNU Louisiana-Monroe at LSU FSN UTSA at Oklahoma St. SECN Kentucky at Florida 7:30 p.m. NBC Notre Dame vs. Purdue, at India napolis 8 p.m. ESPN Southern Cal at Boston College ESPNEWS Navy at Texas St. FOX UCLA vs. Texas, at Arlington, Texas 8:07 p.m. ABC Tennessee at Oklahoma 9 p.m. ESPN2 Rice at Texas A&M 10 p.m. ESPNU Arizona St. at ColoradoGOLF6:30 a.m. TGC LPGA, The Evian Championship, third round, at Evian-les-Bains, France Noon TGC PGA Tour, TOUR Championship, third round, at Atlanta 2:30 p.m. NBC PGA Tour, TOUR Championship, third round, at Atlanta TGC Tour, Nationwide Chil drens Hospital Championship, third round, at Columbus, Ohio 4:30 p.m. TGC European PGA Tour, KLM Open, third round, at Zandvoort, Netherlands (same-day tape)MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL1 p.m. FOX Regional coverage, Atlanta at Texas or N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore 7 p.m. WGN Minnesota at Chicago White Sox 7:05 p.m. FSFL Miami at Philadelphia 8 p.m. FS1 San Diego at Arizona 10 p.m. MLB Regional coverage, Oakland at Seattle or Houston at L.A. Angels (games joined in-progress)PREP FOOTBALL4 p.m. FSN St. Thomas Aquinas at Don BoscoSOCCER7:40 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal vs. Man chester City, at London 9:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Swansea at Chelsea 12:30 p.m. NBC Premier League, Aston Villa at Liv erpool 3 p.m. NBCSN MLS, New York at PhiladelphiaAuto racingNASCAR SPRINT CUP MY-A-FIB-STORY.COM 400 Friday qualifying ccd.; race Sunday At Chicagoland Speedway Joliet, Ill. Lap length 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) Lineup based on Friday practice times 1. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota. 2. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet. 3. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford. 4. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford. 5. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota. 6. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota. 7. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet. 8. (24) Je Gordon, Chevrolet. 9. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet. 10. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet. 11. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet. 12. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet. 13. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet. 14. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet. 15. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet. 16. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota. 17. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet. 18. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet. 19. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet. 20. (16) Greg Bie, Ford. 21. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford. 22. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet. 23. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford. 24. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota. 25. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford. 26. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet. 27. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet. 28. (22) Joey Logano, Ford. 29. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet. 30. (38) David Gilliland, Ford. 31. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota. 32. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford. 33. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota. 34. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet. 35. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet. 36. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet. 37. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota. 38. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet. 39. (34) David Ragan, Ford. 40. (37) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet. 41. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota. 42. (33) Travis Kvapil, Chevrolet. 43. (32) Joey Gase, Ford.BaseballTHURSDAYS LATE MLB LINESCORESBREWERS 4, MARLINS 2Miami 000 000 020 2 4 1 Milwaukee 011 200 00x 4 9 1 Eovaldi, DeSclafani (5), Da.Jennings (6), S.Dyson (7), M.Dunn (8) and Mathis; Fiers, Jeress (6), Kintzler (7), W.Smith (7), Fr.Ro driguez (9) and Lucroy. WFiers 6-2. L Eovaldi 6-11. SvFr.Rodriguez (41). HRs Miami, Ozuna (23). Milwaukee, Braun (19), Clark (2).ANGELS 7, RANGERS 3Los Angeles 022 000 120 7 7 0 Texas 100 000 110 3 7 2 Cor.Rasmus, Pestano (4), Y.Herrera (5), Roth (5), Morin (5), Salas (7), Grilli (8), J.Smith (9) and Conger, Iannetta; N.Martinez, Ross Jr. (7), S.Patton (7), Claudio (8), Feliz (9) and Telis. WMorin 4-3. LN.Martinez 3-11. HRsLos Angeles, Aybar (7). Texas, L.Mar tin (7), Arencibia (9). RED SOX 6, ROYALS 3Boston 012 100 020 6 9 1 Kansas City 020 001 000 3 6 3 Buchholz, Layne (7), Tazawa (7), Mujica (9) and Vazquez; Hendriks, C.Coleman (3), L. Coleman (6), Finnegan (7), Crow (8), Bueno (9) and S.Perez. WBuchholz 8-8. LHen driks 1-2. SvMujica (5).BasketballFIBA WORLD CUPSEMIFINALSThursdays result At Barcelona, Spain United States 96, Lithuania 68 Fridays result At Madrid Serbia 90, France 85THIRD PLACESaturdays game Lithuania vs. France, NoonCHAMPIONSHIPSundays game United States vs. Serbia, 3 p.m. WNBA FINALS (Best-of-5) Phoenix 3, Chicago 0 Sunday: Phoenix 83, Chicago 62 Tuesday: Phoenix 97, Chicago 68 Friday: Phoenix 87, Chicago 82College footballFRIDAYS RESULTSEASTBaylor at Bualo, lateMIDWESTCincinnati 58, Toledo 34 TODAYS GAMESSTATEUCF (0-1) at Missouri (2-0), Noon Pittsburgh (2-0) at FIU (1-1), Noon San Diego (1-0) at Jacksonville (0-1), 1 p.m. Arkansas St. (1-1) at Miami (1-1), 3:30 p.m. NC State (2-0) at South Florida (1-1), 3:30 p.m. Mercer (1-1) at Stetson (1-1), 6 p.m. Tulsa (1-1) at FAU (0-2), 7 p.m. Kentucky (2-0) at Florida (1-0), 7:30 p.m.SOUTHGeorgia Southern (1-1) at Georgia Tech (20), Noon Ohio (1-1) at Marshall (2-0), Noon West Virginia (1-1) at Maryland (2-0), Noon UMass (0-2) at Vanderbilt (0-2), Noon East Carolina (1-1) at Virginia Tech (2-0), Noon Louisville (2-0) at Virginia (1-1), 12:30 p.m. Bowie St. (0-1) at Morgan St. (0-2), 1 p.m. Davidson (1-1) at VMI (0-2), 1:30 p.m. Towson (0-2) at Delaware St. (0-2), 2 p.m. Air Force (1-1) at Georgia St. (1-1), 2 p.m. Louisiana College (1-0) at Alcorn St. (1-1), 3 p.m. Kansas (1-0) at Duke (2-0), 3:30 p.m. Morehouse (1-0) at Howard (0-2), 3:30 p.m. Georgia (1-0) at South Carolina (1-1), 3:30 p.m. Alabama A&M (0-2) at UAB (1-1), 3:30 p.m. Catawba (1-0) at W. Carolina (1-1), 3:30 p.m. Grambling St. (0-2) at Bethune-Cookman (1-0), 4 p.m. St. Francis (Pa.) (1-1) at James Madison (1-1), 4 p.m. Louisiana (1-1) at Mississippi (2-0), 4 p.m. Mississippi St. (2-0) at South Alabama (1-0), 4 p.m. Texas Southern (2-0) vs. Central St. (Ohio) (10) at Nassau, Bahamas, 4 p.m. Chattanooga (0-2) at Austin Peay (0-1), 5 p.m. Charlotte (2-0) at NC Central (1-1), 5 p.m. Southern Miss. (1-1) at Alabama (2-0), 6 p.m. MVSU (0-1) at Alabama St. (1-1), 6 p.m. SC State (1-1) at Coastal Carolina (2-0), 6 p.m. Morehead St. (1-1) at E. Kentucky (2-0), 6 p.m. NC A&T (1-1) at Elon (0-1), 6 p.m. Va. Lynchburg (0-2) at Gardner-Webb (0-2), 6 p.m. E. Michigan (1-1) at Old Dominion (1-1), 6 p.m. Hampton (0-2) at Richmond (1-1), 6 p.m. Fort Valley St. (0-1) at Savannah St. (0-2), 6 p.m. Tennessee St. (1-1) vs. Jackson St. (2-0) at Memphis, Tenn., 7 p.m. Louisiana-Monroe (2-0) at LSU (2-0), 7 p.m. Brevard (0-1) at Liberty (1-1), 7 p.m. Prairie View (0-1) at McNeese St. (0-1), 7 p.m. W. Kentucky (1-1) at Middle Tennessee (11), 7 p.m. Henderson St. (1-0) at Nicholls St. (0-2), 7 p.m. Furman (2-0) at Presbyterian (1-1), 7 p.m. Northwestern St. (0-2) at Southern U. (1-1), 7 p.m. Abilene Christian (0-2) at Troy (0-2), 7 p.m. Norfolk St. (0-2) at William & Mary (1-1), 7 p.m. North Greenville (1-0) at Woord (0-1), 7 p.m. SE Louisiana (2-0) at Tulane (0-2), 8 p.m.EASTDayton (1-0) at Duquesne (0-2), Noon Boise St. (1-1) at UConn (1-1), Noon Maine (1-0) at Bryant (2-0), 1 p.m. Rhode Island (0-1) at Fordham (1-1), 1 p.m. Wagner (1-1) at Monmouth (NJ) (1-0), 1 p.m. CCSU (1-1) at Holy Cross (1-1), 1:05 p.m. Lehigh (0-1) at New Hampshire (0-1), 3:30 p.m. Colgate (0-1) at Delaware (1-1), 6 p.m. Robert Morris (0-2) at Lafayette (0-1), 6 p.m. Georgetown (0-2) at Marist (0-2), 6 p.m. Assumption (0-1) at Sacred Heart (2-0), 6 p.m. American International (1-0) at Stony Brook (0-2), 6 p.m. Southern Cal (2-0) at Boston College (1-1), 8 p.m. Penn St. (2-0) at Rutgers (2-0), 8 p.m.MIDWESTIndiana (1-0) at Bowling Green (1-1), Noon Syracuse (1-0) at Cent. Michigan (2-0), Noon Kent St. (0-2) at Ohio St. (1-1), Noon E. Illinois (0-2) at Illinois St. (1-0), 1 p.m. Indiana St. (1-1) at Ball St. (1-1), 3 p.m. Iowa St. (0-2) at Iowa (2-0), 3:30 p.m. Miami (Ohio) (0-2) at Michigan (1-1), 3:30 p.m. Incarnate Word (0-2) at N. Dakota St. (2-0), 3:30 p.m. Drake (1-1) at W. Illinois (1-1), 4 p.m. Butler (1-0) at Youngstown St. (1-1), 4 p.m. North Dakota (1-1) at Missouri St. (1-1), 7 p.m. SE Missouri (1-1) at S. Illinois (2-0), 7 p.m. Purdue (1-1) vs. Notre Dame (2-0) at India napolis, 7:30 p.m.SOUTHWESTArkansas (1-1) at Texas Tech (2-0), 3:30 p.m. Minnesota (2-0) at TCU (1-0), 4 p.m. UTSA (1-1) at Oklahoma St. (1-1), 7 p.m. Texas A&M Commerce (1-0) at Stephen F. Austin (1-1), 7 p.m. CSU-Pueblo (1-0) at Sam Houston St. (1-2), 7:30 p.m. Texas College (0-2) at Lamar (1-1), 8 p.m. Tennessee (2-0) at Oklahoma (2-0), 8 p.m. UCLA (2-0) at Texas (1-1), 8 p.m. Navy (1-1) at Texas St. (1-0), 8 p.m. New Mexico St. (2-0) at UTEP (1-1), 8 p.m. Rice (0-1) at Texas A&M (2-0), 9 p.m.WESTWyoming (2-0) at Oregon (2-0), 2 p.m. UC Davis (1-1) at Colorado St. (1-1), 3 p.m. Houston Baptist (0-1) at N. Colorado (0-1), 3:30 p.m. Illinois (2-0) at Washington (2-0), 4 p.m. Chadron St. (1-0) at Idaho St. (0-2), 4:35 p.m. W. Michigan (0-1) at Idaho (0-1), 5 p.m. Army (1-0) at Stanford (1-1), 5 p.m. Cent. Arkansas (1-1) at Montana St. (1-1), 5:35 p.m. NM Highlands (0-1) at N. Arizona (1-1), 7 p.m. N. Illinois (2-0) at UNLV (1-1), 7 p.m. Wake Forest (1-1) at Utah St. (1-1), 7 p.m. Portland St. (1-1) at Washington St. (0-2), 8 p.m. S. Dakota St. (1-1) at S. Utah (0-2), 8:05 p.m. South Dakota (1-1) at Montana (1-1), 9 p.m. Weber St. (0-2) at Sacramento St. (1-1), 9 p.m. Arizona St. (2-0) at Colorado (1-1), 10 p.m. Nebraska (2-0) at Fresno St. (0-2), 10:30 p.m. Nevada (2-0) at Arizona (2-0), 11 p.m. N. Iowa (0-1) at Hawaii (0-2), 11:59 p.m.Pro footballNFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA DOLPHINS 1 0 0 1.000 33 20 N.Y. Jets 1 0 0 1.000 19 14 Bualo 1 0 0 1.000 23 20 New England 0 1 0 .000 20 33 South W L T Pct PF PA Tennessee 1 0 0 1.000 26 10 Houston 1 0 0 1.000 17 6 JAGUARS 0 1 0 .000 17 34 Indianapolis 0 1 0 .000 24 31 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 1 0 0 1.000 23 16 Baltimore 1 1 0 .500 42 29 Pittsburgh 1 1 0 .500 36 53 Cleveland 0 1 0 .000 27 30 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 1 0 0 1.000 31 24 San Diego 0 1 0 .000 17 18 Oakland 0 1 0 .000 14 19 Kansas City 0 1 0 .000 10 26 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 1 0 0 1.000 34 17 Washington 0 1 0 .000 6 17 Dallas 0 1 0 .000 17 28 N.Y. Giants 0 1 0 .000 14 35 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 1 0 0 1.000 20 14 Atlanta 1 0 0 1.000 37 34 New Orleans 0 1 0 .000 34 37 BUCS 0 1 0 .000 14 20 N orth W L T Pct PF PA Minnesota 1 0 0 1.000 34 6 Detroit 1 0 0 1.000 35 14 Chicago 0 1 0 .000 20 23 Green Bay 0 1 0 .000 16 36 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 1 0 0 1.000 36 16 San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 28 17 Arizona 1 0 0 1.000 18 17 St. Louis 0 1 0 .000 6 34 Thursdays result Baltimore 26, Pittsburgh 6 Sundays games Dallas at Tennessee, 1 p.m. New England at Minnesota, 1 p.m. DOLPHINS at Bualo, 1 p.m. JAGUARS at Washington, 1 p.m. Arizona at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Detroit at Carolina, 1 p.m. Seattle at San Diego, 4:05 p.m. St. Louis at BUCS, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Chicago at San Francisco, 8:30 p.m. Mondays game Philadelphia at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m.SoccerMLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA D.C. 14 9 5 47 42 31 Sporting Kansas City 12 10 6 42 39 34 New England 12 12 3 39 39 38 New York 9 8 10 37 42 39 Columbus 9 9 9 36 38 34 Philadelphia 9 9 9 36 43 41 Toronto FC 9 11 6 33 35 42 Houston 9 13 4 31 31 48 Chicago 5 7 14 29 33 39 Montreal 5 16 6 21 31 50 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 16 7 3 51 48 35 Los Angeles 14 5 8 50 56 29 Real Salt Lake 12 5 10 46 42 32 FC Dallas 12 9 6 42 46 36 Vancouver 8 6 13 37 35 34 Portland 8 8 11 35 47 46 Colorado 8 13 6 30 37 46 S an Jose 6 11 9 27 32 38 Chivas USA 6 15 6 24 23 47 NOTE: 3 points for victory, 1 point for tie. Fridays results Real Salt Lake at Seattle FC, late Sporting Kansas City at Chivas USA, late Saturdays games New York at Philadelphia, 3 p.m. Montreal at New England, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at FC Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Columbus at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Portland at Colorado, 9 p.m. Sundays games Los Angeles at San Jose, 3 p.m.TennisWTA COUPE BANQUE NATIONALE At Club Avantage Multi-Sports de Quebec, Quebec City Purse: $250,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Quarternals Julia Goerges (5), Germany, def. Andrea Hlavackova, Czech Republic, 6-7 (6), 7-5, 6-2. Mirjana Lucic-Baroni, Croatia, def. Sesil Karatantcheva, Kazakhstan, 7-5, 6-0. Venus Williams (1), US., def. Lucie Hradec ka, Czech Republic, 6-3, 4-6, 7-6 (3). WTA TASHKENT OPEN At The Olympic Tennis School, Tashkent, Uzbekistan Purse: $250,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Seminals Bojana Jovanovski (1), Serbia, def. Nigina Abduraimova, Uzbekistan, 6-4, 7-5. Karin Knapp (3), Italy, def. Lesia Tsurenko, Ukraine, 6-3, 6-3. WTA PRUDENTIAL HONG KONG At Victoria Park Tennis Stadium, Hong Kong Purse: $250,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Quarternals Karolina Pliskova (3), Czech Republic, def. Zheng Jie (5), China, 6-1, 6-3. Alison Van Uytvanck, Belgium, def. Jarmila Gajdosova, Australia, 6-4, 6-2. Sabine Lisicki (1), Germany, def. Zheng Saisai, China, 6-4, 6-3. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, def. Jana Ce pelova (7), Slovakia, 6-2, 6-2.TransactionsBASEBALLCOMMISSIONERS OFFICE Suspended Baltimore 1B Chris Davis 25 games, in cluding postseason, after testing positive for an amphetamine in violation of Major League Baseballs Joint Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Suspended Miami RHP Anthony DeSclafani three games and ned him an undisclosed amount for intentionally throwing a pitch at Milwaukee OF Carlos Gomez during Thursdays game. Fined Milwaukee RHP Mike Fiers an undisclosed amount for his actions during the same game. American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS Assigned RHP Blake Wood and LHP Chris Dwyer outright to Omaha (PCL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS Assigned INF Ryan Wheeler outright to Salt Lake (PCL). NEW YORK YANKEES Reinstated RHP David Phelps from the 15-day DL. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Reinstated LHP Sean Doolittle from the 15-day DL. Ex tended their player development contract with Midland (TL) through the 2016 season. National League COLORADO ROCKIES Extended their player development contract with Modesto (Cal) through the 2016 season. LOS ANGELES DODGERS Designat ed RHP Red Patterson for assignment. Se lected the contract of LHP Scott Elbert from Albuquerque (PCL).BASKETBALLNational Basketball Association ATLANTA HAWKS Announced gener al manager Danny Ferry is taking an indenite leave of absence.FOOTBALLNational Football League NFL Fined Chicago S Chris Conte $22,050; N.Y. Jets LB Calvin Pace, New En gland WR Chandler Jones and LB Donta Hightower, and Washington DE Jarvis Jen kins and CB Bashaud Breeland $16,537; and Pittsburgh WR Antonio Brown $8,268 for their actions during last weeks games. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS Placed OT Je Allen on injured reserve. Signed CB Jamell Fleming from Baltimores practice squad. NEW YORK JETS Re-signed CB Ellis Lankster. Released CB Leon McFadden. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Placed DE Adrian Clayton on injured reserve. Resigned DE Scott Solomon.OLYMPIC SPORTSUSA GYMNASTICS Named Oklaho ma mens coach Mark Williams coach of the mens World Gymastics Championships team.SOCCERNational Womens Soccer League BOSTON BREAKERS Waived M Joanna Lohman. CHICAGO RED STARS Waived M Em ily Van Egmond. HOUSTON DASH Waived Fs Nina Burger and Rafaelle Souza and D Kika Tou louse. PORTLAND THORNS Waived M Angie Kerr. SKY BLUE FC Announced M Ash ley Nick signed with Apollon Ladies FC (Cyprus-First Division). Waived D Maddie Thompson. WASHINGTON SPIRIT Waived F/M Danesha Adams. WESTERN NEW YORK FLASH Waived D Teigen Allen, Gs DiDi Haracic and Lydia Williams and M Courtney Wetzel.COLLEGECLEMSON Named Richie Riley mens assistant basketball coach. NYU Named Mark Goldberg mens and womens assistant tennis coach. OHIO STATE Announced DE Noah Spence is ineligible for Saturdays game because of a university and Big Ten Confer ence rule violation. OKLAHOMA CITY Named C.J. Camp bell and Matt Stevens assistant wrestling coaches and Stacy Heperi administrative assistant. RUTGERS Named Rob Camposa mens volunteer assistant lacrosse coach. SHENANDOAH Named David Mat turro mens assistant basketball coach. TEXAS Suspended G Martez Walk er indenitely from the mens basketball team.Glantz-Culver LineMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLNational League FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE at Phila. -130 Miami +120 at Pittsburgh -185 Chicago +175 at Milwaukee -200 Cincinnati +185 Washington -120 at New York +110 at St. Louis -200 Colorado +185 San Diego -120 at Arizona +110 Los Angeles -120 at San Francisco +110 American League at Baltimore -140 New York +130 at Toronto -140 Tampa Bay +130 at Detroit -130 Cleveland +120 at Chicago (G1) -110 Minnesota +100 at Chicago (G2) -125 Minnesota +115 at Kansas City -150 Boston +140 at Los Angeles -220 Houston +200 at Seattle -150 Oakland +140 Interleague Atlanta -200 at Texas +185NCAA FOOTBALLFAVORITE O T O/U UNDERDOG Indiana 4 8 (73) at Bowl. Green at Marshall 20 21 (57) Ohio at Missouri 9 10 (54) UCF NC State 3 1 (52) at S. Florida at Michigan 30 33 (52) Miami (Ohio) at Ohio St. 29 32 (48) Kent St. at Old Dominion 14 18 (72) E. Michigan at Virginia Tech 10 10 (54) East Carolina Syracuse 7 6 (52) at C. Mich. Pittsburgh 25 25 (47) at FIU Boise St. 15 16 (49) at UConn at Ga. Tech 22 17 (55) Ga. Southern at Iowa 13 12 (49) Iowa St. at Maryland 3 3 (60) West Virginia at Vanderbilt 17 16 (46) UMass Louisville 7 6 (48) at Virginia at Oregon 43 43 (64) Wyoming Air Force 13 11 (63) at Georgia St. at Middle Tenn. 1 1 (64) W. Kentucky at Duke 17 14 (56) Kansas Georgia 5 6 (60) at S. Carolina at Texas Tech 1 1 (67) Arkansas at Miami 17 16 (52) Ark. St. Mississippi St. 15 14 (54) at S. Alabama at Mississippi 26 27 (58) La.-Lafayette at Washington 15 13 (64) Illinois at TCU 8 16 (49) Minnesota at Idaho 2 3 (60) W. Michigan at Stanford 30 28 (53) Army at Alabama 47 47 (56) Southern Miss. at Utah St. 11 15 (43) Wake Forest Tulsa +1 1 (52) at FAU at Okla. St. 13 13 (55) UTSA at LSU 31 31 (50) La.-Monroe Notre Dame-x 28 28 (57) Purdue at Florida 17 18 (53) Kentucky Navy 12 10 (57) at Texas St. at Oklahoma 20 21 (56) Tennessee at UTEP 10 10 (58) New Mex. St. UCLA-y 6 7 (50) Texas Penn St. 3 3 (51) at Rutgers Southern Cal 19 17 (55) at Boston Coll. at Texas A&M 29 32 (71) Rice N. Illinois 8 10 (55) at UNLV Arizona St. 14 15 (69) at Colorado Nebraska 10 12 (62) at Fresno St. at Arizona 15 18 (63) Nevadax-at Indianapolis y-at Arlington, TexasNFLSundayFAVORITE O T O/U UNDERDOG at Carolina 3 2 (43) Detroitat Bualo +1 Pk (43) Miamiat Washington 6 6 (43) Jacksonville at Tennessee 3 3 (49) Dallas Arizona +1 2 (42) at N.Y. Giants New England 3 3 (49) at Minnesota New Orleans 6 6 (47) at Cleveland at Cincinnati 5 5 (49) Atlanta at Tampa Bay 3 6 (37) St. Louis Seattle 4 6 (44) at San Diego Houston 3 3 (40) at Oakland at Green Bay 8 8 (46) N.Y. Jets at Denver 12 12 (51) Kansas City at San Francisco 7 7 (48) ChicagoMondayat Indianapolis 3 3 (53) PhiladelphiaBOXINGWBC/WBA Welterweight Titles At Las Vegas FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Mayweather Jr. -800 Maidana +600 | SCOREBOARD BALTIMORE Chris Davis, the Baltimore Orioles slugger, was suspended 25 games without pay following a positive test for an amphetamine, a punishment that will extend into the postseason and perhaps 2015. Baltimore started Friday leading the AL East by 10 games with 17 left in the regular season, so the team will be without the 2013 home run champion deep into the playoffs. I apologize to my teammates, coaches, the Orioles organization and especially the fans, Davis said in a statement. I made a mistake by taking Adderall. I had permission to use it in the past, but do not have a therapeutic use exemption this year. I accept my punishment and will begin serving my suspension immediately. Adderall is a drug often used in the treatment of attention decit hyperactivity disorder and narcolepsy. It is, however, also known as a performance and cognitive enhancer. Initial positive tests for a banned stimulant result in the player being given an additional six unannounced urine tests over the 12 months following the violation. The 25-game discipline is the penalty for a second positive test. Brewers, Marlins pitchers suspended: Miami Marlins pitcher Anthony DeSclafani was suspended for three games and Milwaukee Brewers pitcher Mike Fiers was fined for their actions after Marlins slugger Giancarlo Stanton got hit in the face by a pitch from Fiers. Major League Baseball said in a statement that DeSclafanis suspension and an undisclosed fine were for intentionally throwing a pitch at Milwaukees Carlos Gomez with a warning in place in the sixth inning of Thursdays game. Fiers received an undisclosed fine for what the league said were his actions which contributed to the benches clearing. 25-game suspension for Davis MLB NOTEBOOKMLB nes Brewers pitcher who hit StantonBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS | QUICK HITSOSCAR PISTORIUS CONVICTED OF CULPABLE HOMICIDEPRETORIA, South Africa A judge convicted Oscar Pistorius of culpable homicide Friday in the death of his girlfriend, ruling that the former track star was negligent when he opened re in his home after hearing what he said sounded like an intruder in a bathroom in the middle of the night. The judge acquitted Pistorius of a more serious murder charge, a day after saying that the onetime Olympian could have called security guards or screamed for help on the balcony instead of grabbing his handgun and blasting multiple rounds through the door of a toilet stall. The runners conviction on the lesser charge troubled some people who said the law goes too easy on deep-pocketed defendants such as Pistorius, who hired a high-powered legal team.BASKETBALLHawks GM Ferry takes indefinite leave: Atlanta Hawks general manager Danny Ferry, under fire for his racially charged comments about a player, took an indefinite leave of absence. He said in a statement he plans to undergo sensitivity training and meet with local leaders. In Chicago, Diana Taurasi scored 24 points, including the a go-ahead jumper with :14 seconds left, lifting Phoenix to WNBA title with an 87-82 victory against the Sky. In Madrid, Milos Teodosic scored 24 points as Serbia beat France, 90-85, to reach Sundays World Cup champi onship game against the defending champion and unbeaten U.S. Texas guard Martez Walker was suspended indefinitely from all team activities after he was charged with misdemeanor assault for allegedly beating his girlfriend.AUTO RACINGKyle Busch takes pole for Chase opener: In Joliet, Ill., Kyle Busch will start the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship on the pole for Sundays opening race at Chicagoland Speedway. Busch got the top spot when rain washed out qualifying. The field was set by practice times. The NASCAR Truck Series race at Chicagoland Speedway was pushed back to today at 7 p.m.BOXINGCan Maidana finally take down Mayweather? Floyd Mayweather Jr. saw enough of Marcos Maidana in May to know what to expect in their (46-0, 26 knockouts welterweight title rematch tonight in Las Vegas. Maidana is only the second fighter to get a rematch against Mayweather (46-0, 26 knockouts), and the Argentine vowed to be better than he was in what was a close first fight.CYCLINGHansen wins 19th stage, Contador leads Vuelta: In Cangas Do Morrazo, Spain, Australian cyclist Adam Hansen won the hilly 19th stage of the Spanish Vuelta, and Alberto Contador maintained the overall lead with two days remaining.TENNISIsner, U.S. take Davis Cup lead: In Hoffman Estates, Ill., John Isner escaped a tight first set and used his thundering serve to give the U.S. a 1-0 lead over Slovakia in the Davis Cup World Group playoff. rff rfntbbnn rfrfntttbfb bnr fbntbbrf brffntnb nnrffntnb fn r 50469989 YOUTH PLAY FREE with each paid adult round (Ages 17 and under) Thru Sept. 15, 2014 Not valid with other offers. 7-Day Advance Tee Times (941) 423-6955 EXP. 9/15/14. Not Valid With Other Offers. $ 22 before 7am $ 22 after 11am $ 29 7:01AM-10:59 $150 $ 79 anytime $ 99 after 11am Ladies Golf Free After 12 PM through 9/15 HERON CREEK--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Page 6 SP The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 CAPE CORAL There were the same few good signs for Mariner Friday night. Unfortunately for the Tritons, running the ball well at times behind a strong line was far from enough in Port Charlottes 43-6 victory on Friday. Trailing 34-0 by halftime, Mariner (0-3) was saved from a running clock to open the second half by a missed extra point and a goal-line stand that ended the second quarter. After Port Charlotte (2-1) fumbled the ball inside the Mariner 10 opening the second half one of the teams eight lost fumbles the Pirates converted after a long punt return for a 41-0 lead. Our rst group did what they needed to do, said Port Charlotte coach Jordan Ingman. Our goal was to play a bunch of kids tonight, which we did. The Pirates rushed for 237 yards on 26 carries in the rst half and nished with a 402125 advantage in total yards. Senior Anthony Stephens had 86 yards and one touchdown on eight carries, while junior Brennan Norus had 75 yards and two scores on six carries all in the rst half for both. Port Charlottes other touchdowns were scored by Grady Wells, a 13-yard run to open the scoring in the rst quarter, and Martin Luther, a 3-yardrun in the third quarter. Mariner twice moved deep into Pirates territory in the rst half when the game was close. But a 10-play drive in the rst quarter that reached the Pirates 18 ended when a Port Charlottes Taylor Severson picked up a bad snap and ran 72 yards for a 14-0 lead. The second threat early in the second quarter, Mariner ground out a rst down and appeared to have another before Culver lost the ball for one of four lost fumbles by Mariner in the half. It just comes down to holding on to the ball, said Mariner coach Travis Smith. Mental mistakes and missed assignments. Theyre athletic as can be. They capitalized on the fumbles and we didnt.PORT CHARLOTTE 43, MARINER 6Port Charlotte 14 20 7 2 43 Mariner 0 0 0 6 6 First quarter PC Brennan Norus 21 run (Devyn McCormick kick) PC Taylor Severson 72 fumble return (Andres Hernandez kick) Second quarter PC Norus 26 run (kick failed) PC Grady Wells 13 run (Hernandez kick) PC Anthony Stephens 2 run (Hernandez kick) Third quarter PC Martin Luther 3 run (Hernandez kick) M Jonathon Ghigliotty 30 pass from Cairo Jeune gens (kick blocked) Fourth quarter PC Safety, Jeunegens tackled in end zonePirates ground game swamps MarinerBy SETH SOFFIANFORT MYERS NEWS PRESS PREP FOOTBALL: Port Charlotte 43, Mariner 6 Port Charlotte nets 402 yards UP NEXTPort Charlotte: at Lely, Friday, 7:30 p.m. LEHIGH ACRES DeSoto County came to East Lee County and scored seven times in the rst half and defeated the Jaguars 56-7. The bigger and more experienced Bulldogs relied almost entirely on the run, and took advantage of several Jaguars turnovers to put the game out of reach early. The Jaguars got the ball rst, but could not move it. In fact, they were held without a rst down in the rst half. In contrast, the Bulldogs ran 37 plays in the rst half, 33 of them on the ground. They rushed for 318 yards across seven possessions and scored on every one. The Bulldogs were helped by four East Lee turnovers: two fumbles and two interceptions. Along with that, a muffed snap on a punt gave the ball to DeSoto County on the Jaguar 13-yard line. It was nice to have this win, but it never comes easy, DeSoto County coach Matt Egloff. The Bulldogs scored all of their touchdowns rushing. Their trio of backs Tajahs Jackson, Zackery Beeles, and Reggie Jones each scored twice. DaWayne Hearns and Niron Washington also ran a score in. I guess Im hard to please. said Egloff, We cannot do that (with special teams) and get away with it. We were lucky. Id love to be happier, but Im not. Weve got to clean that up. DESOTO CO. 56, EAST LEE CO. 7DeSoto County 14 35 7 0 56 East Lee County 0 0 7 0 7 First Quarter D Tajahs Jackson 2 run (Cesar Barajas kick) D Reggie Jones 40 run (Barajas kick) Second Quarter D Zackery Beeles 4 run (Barajas kick) D Jones 1 run (Barajas kick) D Jackson 8 run (Barajas kick) D Beeles 13 run (Barajas kick) D DaWayne Hearns 24 run (Barajas kick) Third Quarter D Niron Washington 3 run (Barajas kick) ELC Freddie Johnson 5 pass from Eric Minns (Ivan Abad kick)Bulldogs enjoy rout on the road PREP FOOTBALL: DeSoto County 56, E. Lee Co. 7Seven rst-half touchdowns take out the suspenseBy JONATHAN BLIKSTADFORT MYERS NEWS-PRESS UP NEXTDeSoto County: vs. Booker, Friday, 7 p.m. SARASOTA For the rst couple of games, Venice High School junior tailback Malik Bryant was trying to nd his comfort zone in the Indians offense after transferring from North Port. Bryant rewarded Venices patience Friday, scoring three touchdowns and helping the Indians to their eighth consecutive win against Riverview, 35-7. Malik gured it out tonight, Venice coach John Peacock said. He was hitting the hole against a good defense and was making some plays. This is a new offense for him and he nally got the hang of it tonight. On the Indians fourth offensive snap a fourthand-1 Langston Provitt took a snap in the wildcat and sprinted through the Riverview defense for a 54-yard touchdown run. Bryant added his rst big play: a 53-yard run down the right sideline before getting cornered at the 26. I just ran out of gas, Bryant said with a laugh. Im going to work on that when I get back to practice and keep working until I reach the top. Though Venice failed to score on that drive, Bryant found the end zone on a 15-yard run late in the second quarter and on a 46-yard run on the rst possession of the second half. Riverview countered with Karan Higdons 15-yard touchdown run, bu Venice responded with a scoring drive that featured a 7-yard run on a fake punt by tight end Aaron Hackett and a 22-yard strike from Bryce Carpenter to Provitt on a third-and-19. Provitt ran the nal 14 yards on the rst play of the fourth quarter. Bryant eventually found the end zone for a third time on a 1-yard run about halfway through the nal period. He nished with 153 yards on 16 UP NEXTVenice: at Charlotte, Friday, 7:30 p.m.Bryant hits his stride for Indians PREP FOOTBALL: Venice 35, Riverview 7Transfer TB scores three times against county rivalBy SCOTT LOCKWOODSPORTS WRITER 10 of 21 for 222 yards passing and ran for 30 on 11 carries. To see those kids just kind of methodically drive the ball down was a great feeling, Detwiler said. We needed it. The celebration at The Preserve was almost short -lived, though. On the rst play of the nal drive of the game, Palmetto Ridge executed what looked to be a perfect hook -andlateral. Quarterback Cody Young completed a 15 -yard pass to wide receiver Jaden Sanchez, who pitched the ball to Nathan Cortes. Cortes ran the ball in for what would have been a 60 -yard go -ahead touchdown, but the play was called back due to a holding penalty. The penalty was one of 11 for Palmetto Ridge (24 overall) at The Preserve. The Bears (2 -1) struck rst on Friday, recovering a VanDerVeer fumble in the rst quarter and scoring on Youngs 53yard touchdown pass to Sanchez. The Bobcats (1 -2) tied the game on Laroches 17 yard touchdown. Brunos 1yard touchdown on the next drive gave North Port a 136 that held into halftime.Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 or at NORTH PORT 19, PALMETTO RIDGE 18Palmetto Ridge 6 0 12 0 18 North Port 6 7 0 6 19 First quarter PR Jaden Sanchez 6 pass from Cody Young (kick blocked) 10:12. NP Matthew Laroche 9 run (kick failed) 48.3. Second quarter NP Zefen Bruno 1 run (Michael Magna para kick) 9:51. Third quarter PR Jaden Sanchez 14 pass from Cody Young (kick blocked) 8:26. PR Nathan Cortes 65 pass from Cody Young (two point failed) 19.4. Fourth quarter NP Christian VanDerVeer 4 run (twopoint failed) 33.8.BOBCATSFROM PAGE 1 SUN PHOTO BY TOM ONEILLNorth Port running back Zefen Bruno carries against Palmetto Ridge during the rst quarter Friday at North Port High School.SUN PHOTO BY TOM ONEILLNorth Port running back Stantly Thomas is tackled by Palmetto Ridge defensive back Mike Howell during the rst quarter. the district, weve got to be able to do both, and (Snook) threw it very effectively. But Ogilvie couldnt be totally happy after the Mantas committed 12 penalties for 100 yards. The penalties are ridiculous, Ogilvie said. I cant even say anything else about them. A lot of them are just mental. The penalties werent the only issue. Lemon Bay came out of the locker room for the rst half with an apparent case of the drops. Playing on a wet, spongy eld, the Mantas fumbled three times on their rst drive in the rst quarter, culminating with an incompletion on fourth down at the LaBelle 16. After that, Lemon Bay scored on its next four drives. The drives were capped when Marinola ran in from 27 and 5 yards out, Victor Mellor from 9 yards and Brian McGill from 5 yards. By halftime Lemon Bay had outgained LaBelle 264 to minus-8.Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or shore@sun-herald.comLEMON BAY 36, LABELLE 14Lemon Bay 6 21 9 0 36 LaBelle 0 0 0 14 14 First quarter LB Anthony Marinola 27 run (kick failed), 4:14. Second quarter LB Victor Mellor 9 run (Dom Depersia kick), 10:45. LB Marinola 5 run (Depersia kick), 5:38. LB Brian McGill 5 run (Depersia kick), 0:44. Third quarter LB Jeremy Snook 1 run (kick failed), 8:40. LB Depersia 29 FG, 1:13. Fourth quarter L Tyrone Reed 53 pass from A.J. Ayala (Jonathan Morales kick), 9:45. L Reed 18 pass from Ayala (Morales kick), 3:43.MANTASFROM PAGE 1 | PREP FOOTBALL SCOREBOARDAll Saints 29, Ocala Christian Academy 25 Andrew Jackson 22, Terry Parker 0 Apopka 56, Wekiva 7 Archbishop McCarthy 35, University 7 Armwood 26, Hillsborough 0 Arnold 37, Freeport 7 Atlantic Coast 58, Wolfson 6 Atlantic Community 42, Spanish River 0 Auburndale 49, Ridge Community 31 Aucilla Christian 28, St. Joseph Academy 13 Bartow 30, Lake Region 0 Bayside 21, Sebastian River 19 Belen Jesuit 41, Pembroke Pines 0 Benjamin 21, Pope John Paul II 7 Berean Christian 57, Highlands Christian 7 Berkeley Prep 22, Booker 12 Bishop Moore 27, Edgewater 7 Blountstown 21, Graceville 9 Boca Raton Christian 34, Zion Christian 18 Bolles School 17, North Marion 6 Boone 38, Orlando University 29 Braden River 23, Southeast 0 Brandon 14, Riverview 7 Bronson 52, Branford 14 Brooksville Central 20, Poinciana 13 Cambridge Christian 55, Hawthorne 6 Cardinal Gibbons 31, Cooper City 7 Cardinal Mooney 40, Lake Placid 7 Choctawhatchee 54, Gulf Breeze 38 Christopher Columbus Catholic 14, Coral Gables 13 Citrus 30, Hernando 13 Clay 33, Orange Park 13 Clearwater Central Catholic 41, Jesuit 27 Clewiston 38, Cardinal Newman 20 Cocoa 49, Astronaut 14 Coconut Creek 55, Nova 24 Columbia 28, Buchholz 23 Coral Springs 24, Fort Lauderdale 14 Coral Springs Charter 42, Pine Crest 21 Countryside 15, Palmetto 14 Crescent City 70, Halifax Academy 0 Deereld Beach 14, Blanche Ely 12 DeLand 34, Seabreeze 17 Delray American Heritage 20, Glades Cen tral 18 DeSoto County 56, East Lee County 7 Dixie County 48, Trenton 25 Doral Academy Charter 38, Cornerstone Charter 0 Dr. Phillips 44, Sanford Seminole 7 Dunnellon 57, Wildwood 13 Durant 34, Tampa Bay Tech 20 Dwyer 34, Palm Beach Gardens 10 Eagles View 48, Temple Christian 18 East Bay 16, Alonso 15 East Lake 36, Dunedin 6 Eau Gallie 36, Gateway 26 Ed White 26, Mandarin 3 Englewood 35, Baldwin 20 Episcopal 63, Christs Church 0 Escambia 45, Rutherford 7 Eustis 14, Harmony 7 Everglades 42, Hollywood Hills 7 Fernandina Beach 7, Hilliard 3 First Coast 62, Raines 7 Flanagan 42, Boyd Anderson 0 Fleming Island 42, Middleburg 6 Fletcher 45, Sandalwood 14 Fort Meade 41, Avon Park 17 Fort White 37, Bradford 7 Frostproof 43, Mulberry 0 George Steinbrenner 21, Spoto 14 Glades Day 44, Moore Haven 0 Godby 42, East Gadsden 0 Gulliver Prep 27, Chaminade-Madonna College Prep 7 Hagerty 15, Winter Springs 8 Haines City 26, Tenoroc 3 Hallandale 61, South Broward 0 Hamilton County 33, Chieand 7 Hardee 23, Sebring 13 Heritage 27, Rockledge 10 Hialeah-Miami Lakes 34, Hialeah 0 Hudson 42, Weeki Wachee 28 IMG Academy 61, Dillard 0 Immaculata-La Salle 36, St. Andrews 0 Indian Rocks 21, Admiral Farragut 7 Jeerson County 26, Newberry 20 Jeerson 24, Robinson 7 Jupiter 9, Jensen Beach 7 King 34, Middleton 6 Lafayette 56, Bell 19 Lake Brantley 26, Evans 7 Lake Gibson 7, Kathleen 5 Lake Nona 35, Colonial 14 Lake Weir 34, Deltona 20 Lake Worth 23, Santaluces 21 Lakeland Christian 41, Liberty 20 Lakeland 49, Lyman 28 Lakewood Ranch 22, Bayshore 7 Lecanto 21, Crystal River 20 Lehigh 36, Estero 29 Lemon Bay 33, LaBelle 14 Lennard 27, Chamberlain 13 Leon 48, Strawberry Crest 9 Lincoln 38, Sarasota 0 Madison County 48, Gainesville 23 Mainland 53, Lake Wales 9 Manatee 31, Naples 19 Martin County 10, Okeechobee 3 Matanzas 24, Jones 21 Melbourne Central Catholic 57, St. Petersburg Catholic 7 Menendez 45, Interlachen 13 Miami Central 47, Coral Reef Senior 0 Miami Killian 38, North Miami Beach 9 Miami Southridge 33, Goleman 6 Miami Washington 38, Miami Carol City 14 Milton 48, Ft. Walton Beach 21 Miramar 42, Plantation 0 Monarch 40, Western 0 Mount Dora 34, Leesburg 28 Mount Dora Bible 31, Santa Fe Catholic 21 Navarre 49, Pace 21 Nease 35, West Nassau County 20 Niceville 41, Pine Forest 0 North Port 19, Palmetto Ridge 18 Northview 24, Chipley 6 Oakleaf 31, Wayne County, Ga. 25 Orlando Freedom 20, Olympia 19 Oviedo 41, Lake Howell 0 Oxbridge Academy 48, Keys Gate 17 P.K. Yonge 26, Bishop Snyder 10 Pahokee 33, John I. Leonard 7 Palatka 28, Creekside 13 Palm Bay 28, Melbourne 14 Palm Beach Lakes 20, Suncoast 0 Pasco 37, Wesley Chapel 13 Pensacola Washington 14, Lake Area New Tech Early College, La. 0 Pine Ridge 29, Lake Highland 14 Pinellas Park 10, Seminole Osceola 7 Piper 28, West Broward 0 Plant 37, Gaither 10 Ponte Vedra 47, Arlington Country Day 12 Port Charlotte 43, Mariner 6 R.E. Lee 7, Westside 0 Rickards 28, Crestview 12 River Ridge 42, Wiregrass Ranch 21 Satellite 22, Treasure Coast 20 Seven Rivers Christian 54, Munroe Day 24 Shiloh Christian, Ark. 12, First Baptist 8 Sickles 27, Newsome 14 Somerset Academy-Homestead 24, Miami Community Charter 12 South Lake 44, Ocala Forest 14 South Sumter 45, East Ridge 0 Space Coast 49, Celebration 3 Springstead 23, Nature Coast Tech 20 St. Augustine 31, Ridgeview 0 St. Cloud 42, Cypress Creek 0 St. John Neumann 35, Shorecrest Prep 13 St. Lucie Centennial 30, Merritt Island 24 St. Petersburg 39, Lakewood 22 St. Stephens Episcopal 47, Lake Mary Prep 7 Sunlake 42, Anclote 0 Tarpon Springs 35, Tampa Catholic 14 Tate 47, Bay 0 Tavares 42, Umatilla 38 The Villages 33, Taylor 7 Timber Creek 55, East River 42 Titusville 15, Port Orange Atlantic 6 Trinity Christian-Jacksonville 42, University Christian 12 Trinity Prep 21, John Carroll Catholic 15 Union County 41, Keystone Heights 0 University (Orange City) 35, Flagler Palm Coast 0 Vernon 48, Jay 3 Vero Beach 52, Lake Minneola 35 Viera 64, Cocoa Beach 0 Wakulla 47, Marianna 20 Wellington 45, South Fork 36 West Boca Raton Community 37, Palm Beach Central 13 West Florida 19, Cairo, Ga. 7 West Gadsden 36, Cottondale 6 West Orange 42, Oak Ridge 20 Westminster Academy 36, Coral Shores 30 Westminster Christian 16, Immokalee 11 PREP SCHEDULEToday Volleyball Port Charlotte at Lake Highland (Orlando) tournament, TBA Cross Country Charlotte, Lemon Bay, North Port, Venice, at Fort Myers Invite, Veterans Park, 7:35 a.m. Port Charlotte at Bradenton Runners Club, GT Bray Park, Bradenton, 8 a.m. ................................................................................................... .....................................................


Feeling Fit PORT CHARLOTTE PUNTA GORDA NORTH PORT ENGLEWOOD ARCADIA SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 2014 A WEEKLY SUN PUBLICATION EDITORS NOTE Dont forget nutrition in your healthy living plan Page 4 COMMUNITY OUTREACH Public transit programs are countys bestkept secret Page 7 FITNESS & NUTRITION Yoga for tennis and golf players Page 14 RESEARCH Students invent foam tool to treat battlefield wounds Page 12 pwftopmsmo O O-lbArmor uucm.rTAX.j 4.r--71wo let..vI,tiny^w.a rMWO WA-k-A -2 w,


Page 2 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Feeling FitCEO Derek Dunn-Rankin President and Publisher David Dunn-Rankin Feeling Fit Publisher Dave Powell 941-258-9522 Feeling Fit Editor Karin Lillis 941-258-9530 Advertising Manager Bob White 941-258-9521 Medical Advertising Executive Anthony Feroce 941-258-9527 Medical Advertising Executive Bibi R. Gafoor 941-258-9528 Medical Advertising Executives Fort Myers Daniel Dykes 941-205-6404 Columnists and Contributors Laureen Albrecht Barbara Bean-Mellinger Judy Buss Carisa Campanella Tom Cappiello Patricia Garlausky Horwell Renee LePere Bob Massey Ted Robedee Gretchen SunderlandDeadlines Support group listings are published as space permits. To have your group included, send the information to News briefs and announcements must be received by noon on Monday to be included in Sundays edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin Lillis at feelingfit@ or call 941-258-9530.This past week my granddaughter and her soon-to-be husband took a trip to Peru. They were hiking in the Andes mountains exploring the ancient lands and ruins of the Inca nation. With the wonders of modern communication, they were able to share pictures of their adventure and Pop Pop (me) was able to vicariously enjoy the experience they were having. This brought back memories of some of our rst big experiences traveling. Of course, a big vacation was two weeks at the shore which Arlene and I did for our honey moon. As we enjoyed those days in Longport, N.J., we had no idea of the adventures that were ahead of us. Just a week and a half after we returned from the Jersey Shore, my new wife and my new in-laws drove me to Idlewild Airport in New York (now known as JFK International).There, I boarded a plane for a 22-hour trip to Frankfort, Germany. My Uncle Sam was sending this newly minted second lieutenant to a duty station in Germany. My wife was to follow but not until December, when she would sail on the Private William H. Thomas to Bremerhaven, Germany. This was a week of seasickness for her. After landing, she boarded a train and I met her at the station in Bad Nauheim, Germany. I was never so happy to see anyone in my life and still remember that day vividly. Living in Europe provided many opportunities for travel that we never imagined being available to us. We were surrounded on three sides with places to travel to that we had only read about in the history books. Travel to the east was limited by the East German border but the west was wide open. In June 1955, we decided to take leave and do a motor trip to Holland, France, Switzerland and Germany. We were able to travel by car and lled up at the PX on the Army base at 15 cents a gallon. Off base, gas was almost $1 a gallon. We tried to keep our ll-ups at U.S. military bases; there were many throughout Europe. Our start took us to Holland. Travel time as I remember was less than 4 hours, and I found myself in the land of Hans Brinker and the Silver Skates. It was magical to see the canals and the riverboats of Amsterdam. At this time, it was our rst time traveling in a foreign country. Our adventures were quite different than we had ever experienced. Traveling from Holland to France, we went through Belgium, and we were in France before we realized where we were. As it was getting late, we decided to nd a hotel for the night. The rst town that we came to was Cambrai, France. Downtown there was a hotel on the square that had several auto club signs. We parked went in and were able to get a room. This was all done pretty much with sign language because we did not speak French and they did not speak English. After we secured the room, we went down to the dining room for dinner. Again, the waiter did not speak English and the menu was in French. We made them understand that we wanted to eat, and we were seated at a table. We nally pointed to something on the menu that looked like dinner and sat back and waited. French dining and American dinner are not remotely connected. They brought out an appetizer, cleared the table and brought out a salad, and cleared the table brought out a large piece of salmon. We ate that and they cleared the table. We thought we were nished when they brought us a small sherbet. But the meal was only half-over. There were three more courses after that. This was our rst experience with French dining. The next morning we went down for breakfast, and I learned something else. I ordered coffee and, when they delivered it there were two pots one for the coffee and one for the milk. I always drank my coffee black. I poured my cup, lifted it to my lips and took a big sip. UGH! The coffee in France is meant to be served half coffee and half hot milk; without the milk it was horrible. We were learning quickly the ways of Europe. I will leave our travels at this time and will revisit them in the near future.A lifetime of adventures FROM THE PUBLISHER Dave Powell 56 UNIT MEMORY CARE COMMUNITY RECENTLY REMODELED AND NEW ADDITION30 UNITASSISTED LIVING THE PALMSOF PUNTAGORDAFOUNDERS CLUB SPECIALLIMITED TIME OFFER!rfnt rfbtfCALL TODAY frfnr f frf rft n frfnf rfnfrbf bft nfb fntf nrbnrfbtrrtttnr C n r 472352 2295 Shreve St, Punta Gorda, FL 33950 Assisted Living Facility #8469 Privately Owned, Locally Managed THE PALMS OF PUNTA GORDA 30 Assisted Living Apartments 56 UNIT MEMORY CARE COMMUNITY 40,.." pAqw :.%stwn I TMANICFOUNDERS CLUB SPECIALLIMITED TIME OFFER!GIVE THE GIFTOF BLOOD.A Little ActThat Can Save So Many...SUN 1


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Page 4 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Thursday morning, I found an email from my trainer. I just wanted to ask you to try and be a little early or right on time tomorrow ... we are taking our workout outside! On time means 6:30 a.m. Ive been getting to class around 6:45 a.m. usually accidentally. On Wednesday, it was on purpose. Early is probably around 6:15 a.m. Outside? That early in the morning, the weather is still pretty mild. And, why not? I love the outdoors. I kept reading. Get ready for mini-bootcamp! David wrote. Uh oh. Thats the one session Ive been avoiding since I started the 90-day program. Usually, boot camp takes place in the evening on the days Im working on the paper. (Yay!) I seriously wish I could have attended. I was headed to Fort Lauderdale Thursday evening for a memorial service/funeral, and I wouldnt be back until Friday afternoon. Yes, you read that correctly. I wish I could have attended. Despite all of my moaning and groaning, I love working out. The endorphin rush that comes with working out is addictive no matter how tired you are, your bodys craving the exercise. Im still taking breaks when my muscles fatigue during workout sessions I know that will change as time goes on but Im doing exercises that I never thought I could. Squats? Ive probably done a couple thousand since the exercise program began without weight and with the kettlebell. I didnt really think about that until one class, when my trainer David pointed out that I was approaching the 200 mark in just one session. The high-intensity interval training were using 20 seconds of work followed by 10 seconds of rest, over eight sets keeps me from concentrating on the overall number. I just pound out as much as I can or try to during each 20-second period. Pretty soon David is saying, Youre halfway through and Last one. Each exercise lasts about four minutes. With a one-minute break in between, it makes the class go pretty fast. A month into the program I cant believe its only been that long and I can denitely see positive changes. I can wear shorts that havent t me in two years. I t into a button-down shirt that just a few weeks ago could barely contain me. The frustrating part: The weight is not coming off as quickly as I wanted it or expected it to. As of today, Ive probably lost about 7 pounds. Part of that, David assures me, is because Im also building muscle. And muscle weighs more than fat. Had I just stopped eating junk food but not started to work out I would probably be down twice that amount right now. Over the last few weeks, Id paid attention to what I was eating and when but I hadnt been counting calories. The rules were pretty simple: Eat when youre hungry. Dont eat if youre not hungry. Stay away from sugar, white bread and pasta, and stick to whole grains. Consume your carbs earlier in the day. Dont eat three hours before bedtime. With the exception of a couple of cookies one night and a slice of pizza on another, Ive stayed away from the empty carbs, sugar and processed foods. Sure, the temptation to gouge a pint of ice cream or eat half a pizza is still there. But after a hard workout, the last thing I want to do is eat junk food. Its just not worth it. Until the fried chicken tenders. I live with someone who has a very high metabolism and still at 44 can eat just about anything and not gain a pound. One night, I picked up a family-style dinner from Bob Evans fried chicken tenders, coleslaw and banana bread. For myself, Id gotten a pint of soup. The calories were low and carb count higher, but the amount of protein was decent. And at half a bowl for lunch, it wasnt bad. The chicken tenders? How much could one bite hurt? That quickly turned into three whole tenders. Just a taste of banana bread turned into two slices. Coleslaw? Sure, why not. In the span of one hour, I had blown at least two workout sessions. Not good. In one of our classes, David started to talk about nutrition. Before I rushed out of the room at the end of the workout, I fessed up. I wasnt the only one whod strayed that day so we were due for a lecture on eating properly. One of his biggest points: Not all calories are the same. See Davids column on page 13 for the advice he gave us. Now, Im sending David a daily log of everything I eat. It might seem like a pain, but it forces me to really think about the kind of food Im consuming, and when. If I start to stray, David can quickly help me x the problem. That includes calorie counting. For me, that translates to 1,5001,800 calories a day toward the higher end on the days I work out, and toward the lower end on the days that I dont. So that means I can eat an entire pint of ice cream if thats all I eat during one day? Davids answer, No! As Im nishing this column, I just got another email from David. Well have boot camp on Monday! Email: forget nutrition in your healthy living planBy KARIN LILLISFEELING FIT EDITOR EDITORS NOTE FILE PHOTO 50468143 C H R I S T O P H E R G C O N S T A N C E M D F A C S C HRISTOPHER G. C ONSTANCE MD, FACS B O A R D C E R T I F I E D P L A S T I C S U R G E O N B OARD C ERTIFIED P LASTIC S URGEON Endoscopic Carpal Tunnel Release (941) NEW-LOOK (639-5665) THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMEN T, OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT, FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FO R THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT. FREE Cosmetic Surgery Consultation Saving Smiles in Charlotte County Since 1991 50472335 THE MCKENZIE CENTERIV Sedation Gum DiseaseLaser Surgery Cosmetic SurgeryImplants Extractions EmergenciesCall today to schedule a free consultation941-629-3443www. 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The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Page 5 Busy lives, easy access to high-calorie fast foods, low access to healthy affordable foods, and sedentary lifestyles all contribute to the growing waist lines of adults and children. Over the next 20 years in Florida, obesity is expected to contribute to millions of cases of preventable chronic diseases like Type 2 diabetes, heart disease and cancer costing an estimated $34 billion. Furthermore, obesity is the number one cause of preventable death in the U.S. The Florida Surgeon General, Dr. John Armstrong, has declared unhealthy weight the number one public health threat to Floridas future. Currently, only 36 percent of Floridians are at a healthy weight. By 2030, if we remain on this trajectory, almost 60 percent of Floridians will be obese. Additionally, six out of 10 children born today in Florida will be obese by the time they graduate high school. If we keep up this trend, this generation of children is likely to have a shorter lifespan than their parents. The 2013 Florida Youth Risk Behavior Survey indicates the following habits for high school-age children: 7 percent did not eat fruit or drink 100 percent fruit juices during the 7 days before the survey. 9 percent did not eat vegetables during the 7 days before the survey. 9 percent drank a can, bottle or glass of soda three or more times per day during the 7 days before the survey. 23 percent did not drink milk during the 7 days before the survey. 19 percent did not participate in at least 60 minutes of physical activity on at least 1 day. 31 percent watched television 3 or more hours per day on an average school day. 41 percent used computers 3 or more hours per day on an average school day. The Florida Department of Health launched the Healthiest Weight Florida initiative in January 2013, which is a public-private collaboration bringing together state agencies, not-for-prot organizations, businesses, and entire communities to help Floridas children and adults make consistent, informed choices about healthy eating and active living. Healthy Sarasota County is a local initiative steered by a community partnership. The initiative represents a unique multisector approach to address healthy weight and healthy lifestyles for children and families. The unifying message across all sectors is Every Day. 5210 is a tested message that has proven successful in several other communities in the U.S. This simple message promotes healthy everyday choices using four simple guidelines: 5 servings of fruits/vegetables; no more than 2 hours of recreational screen time; at least 1 hour of physical activity; and 0 sugary beverages to quench thirst. Healthy Sarasota County targets the places we live, learn, work and play. The initiative provides trainings, workshops, resources and consultations through the following programs: Healthy Sarasota County School Nurses participating school nurses use an individualized health care plan and one-on-one counseling to support healthy weight for interested students and families. Healthy Sarasota County Workplaces a tiered designation and certication program through participating local Chambers of Commerce. With the help of a nationally certied worksite wellness specialist and program manager, Chambers offer area businesses strategic support in starting up or strengthening their worksite wellness efforts at no to low costs. Healthy Sarasota County Child Care a recognition program that supports early learning centers in delivering the 5210 message to children and families while addressing the environments and policies that support healthy choices. Healthy Heroes a pediatric group medical practice visit model currently being offered by the Florida Department of Health in Sarasota County at the Ringling site; patients and their families meet on a monthly basis and learn ways to make healthier choices that positively impact the entire family. Learn more by visiting the Healthy Sarasota County website: www., or call Ro Mohamed at 941-861-2998, or Beth Kregenow at 941-861-2867. For information on Healthiest Weight Florida, visit http://www. html.Join Sarasota Countys healthy weight initiativeProvided by DIANNE SHIPLEYSPECIAL TO FEELING FIT HEALTHY LIVING FILE PHOTO rf rf ffntbft n tbfrf t f rfnt rfntb t bbfnrbtf bbr 50468632 CESP"'PA I H%NowBayfront Health=_, Don't forget to recycle your newspapers! f


Page 6 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 We often think of stories in somewhat jaded terms the same old story, sob story or he/she changed their story. But American novelist Chuck Palahniuk sees it differently You can tell a more over-the-top incredible story if you use a nonction form. That is more the approach the United Way of Charlotte County is taking this year as it launches its annual Day of Caring at 7:15 a.m. Sept. 17 at the Charlotte Harbor Evenpmt & Conference Center in Punta Gorda as part of the United Ways Annual Campaign Kick-Off Event. This is the rst time both events have been paired on the same day, according to Angie Matthiessen, United Way resource development manager. Using the internet, the United Way will follow the story of three local people who have been served by the United Way of Charlotte County: Stephen is a 15-year-old boy who was formerly homeless by his drug-addicted mother. The boy lived in several foster homes before he was placed at AMIkids Crossroads, a nonprot organization that serves boys in foster care. Stephen told the UW I feel safe here. Jenny is a restaurant server in Punta Gorda who discovered after an injury that she needed a total hip replacement. She has no health insurance. The Virginia B. Andes Volunteer Community Clinic was available to provide her the money needed for the hip replacement at no cost. Jenny has returned to her job. Delores and John were happily married for almost 40 years when John was diagnosed with Alzheimers disease. Delores couldnt leave John as he became more confused as the disease progressed. She felt as if she had no where to turn. Delores now attends caregiver classes and a support group with the Alzheimers Association. The stories of all three people can be followed by signing up for the United Ways newsletter at www. or by texting 22828 and key in the message CHANGETHESTORY. It is stories like these that Charlotte County residents are able to contribute to by signing up as volunteers for the Day of Caring. The list of projects include painting the rooms of residents at AMIkids, connecting computers to the internet at Comprehensive Housing Resources and grounds and landscaping beautication at the Charlotte County Homeless Coalition. A complete list of tasks can be accessed by calling the United Way or visiting their website. Matthiessen said area businesses and agencies have stepped up to the challenge as well as individuals. One of the endeavors Matthiessen is most excited about is the Me and My Shadow! project in which 28 students from Florida High School High Tech Program will shadow an employee in several careers to get a rst-hand look at what a job is really like. One of the students is interested in logistics, so (he/she) is working with Peace River Distributing, Matthiessen said. Another is inter ested in working in pediatrics, so are shadowing at Golisanos (Childrens Hospital of Southwest Florida Pediatric Specialty Clinic in Port Charlotte.) For more information, call the United Way at (941) 627-3539 or visit Way holds annual Day of CaringBy RENEE LePEREFEELING FIT CORRESPONDENT COMMUNITY OUTREACH FILE PHOTOIn this Sun le photo, AMIKids Crossroads vocational instructor Mike Russell, at right, and student Rickey Cressy proudly display a chair made in woodworking class, which will be auctioned o to raise money for the foster home for at-risk kids. Students also learned to construct full buildings on the Crossroads campus, located in the heart of Babcock Ranch on Bermont Road. AMIKids Crossroads is among several nonprot organizations that will benet from the United Way of Charlotte Countys Day of Caring on Sept. 17. The Florida Department of Health urges all residents and visitors to take action during National Preparedness Month to make sure their families, homes and businesses are prepared and stay healthy and safe when natural disasters or other emergencies occur. National Preparedness Month serves as a reminder of the importance of emergency preparedness for our selves, our families and our communities, said Dr. Celeste Philip, Deputy Secretary for Health and Deputy State Health Ofcer for Childrens Medical Services. I encourage all Floridians to take this opportunity to review or create your preparedness plan, locate special needs shelters and update your emergency supply kit, to ensure health and safety. Sponsored by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), National Preparedness Months primary goals are education and empowerment for all Americans in preparing for and responding to every type of emergency, including natural and man-made disasters. The 2014 National Preparedness Month theme is Be Disaster Aware, Take Action to Prepare. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), 48 percent of Americans lack emergency supplies in the event of a disaster. The Department reminds Floridians and visitors there are many resources available to aid in building an emergency supply kit and creating a family plan, as well as online and smart phone tools to help stay connected with family, friends and employees. The Florida Emergency Preparedness Guide is available in English, Spanish, Haitian-Creole and Large Print versions on the Departments homepage, In addition, the Department offers public service announcements on childrens preparedness, registering for a special needs shelter, tips on including healthy choices in your emergency supply kit, and preparedness for the hearing impaired at com/user/doh. Also, the Florida Division of Emergency Management provides on online tool for building an emergency plan for families and businesses at Department of Health urges disaster preparednessProvided by the FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH FILE PHOTO 301 W. Olympia Ave., Punta Gorda 575-2273 Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry G eneral & Implant Dentistry 50472353 M ICHAEL R. M ARKGRAF D D S fIyd a i I Ii 1r


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Page 7 People dont know that we exist, said Richard Kolar. Were one of the countys best-kept secrets. Kolar eet and transit manager for Charlotte Countys Budget and Administrative Services is referring to the countys public transit program. The county runs not one, but two bus lines Dial-A-Ride and Sunshine Ride. Dial-A-Ride is a curb-to-curb service available to the general public for a small fee $3, plus an extra buck if the ride involves going over a bridge. It provides the freedom of curbside transportation to and from your destination on an advance reservation basis. And its for anybody and everybody, Kolar said old or young, wealthy or poor, employed or unemployed. Sunshine Ride is a door-to-door transportation service for those unable to provide or purchase their own transportation due to disability, age, income or rural locations. The service operates to connect passengers to medical centers, pharmacies, grocery stores and other similar destinations. Residents using this service must qualify by demonstrating need. Were basically split into two bus lines, but we operate as one, Kolar said. I dont differentiate between the two because it doesnt make sense to have one bus go down the same street to pick up your neighbor and a differ ent bus to pick you up. Its efciency. Between the 20 buses currently in use, the program logs about 150,000 trips a year, he added. At this time of year, the number is a little more than 10,000 trips a month. One call to 941-575-4000 is all it takes to schedule a reservation. Its a real easy program, Kolar said. Its public transit. People call in and they schedule a reservation, give us a day in advance notice. We try to t them in on a bus in their area, and we take them wherever they want. We pull up to the curb and we honk or knock on the door and let them know were there, and we wait for them, and they come out and we take them to their destination. Its just that simple. Drivers arrive at about 6 a.m. to get to their rst pickup, which is usually around 6:30. They run until their last drop-off, which can up to 6:30 p.m. We run all of Charlotte County from the Boca Grande area and we meet the SCAT buses in North Port, Englewood Beach and the hospital, Kolar said. We have shopping routes on a daily basis. We pick people up and take them shopping. We do a little of everything. We come to your house or your apartment and take you where you want to go. Its not like xed transit where you go to where the bus is. We come to you. During snowbird season, pickups may run a few minutes late. Thats one of our challenges, and we cant get around it, Kolar said. But Id rather be late and safe than try to be there on time and have a problem. Unfortunately, he said, the amount of riders has taken a downturn. He believes the program would be more popular if it were better advertised a tack the county is looking into for the coming year. One problem, Kolar said, is that the buses are covered with so many ads for hospitals and imaging centers, most people dont recognize them as public transportation. Public transportation is in about 3-inch letters, and about 2 feet long in the back, you might see an FDOT (Florida Department of Transportation) number, Kolar said. Thats about it. But those are your buses. You need to make use of them. Were here to help you. Were here to take you where you need to go. Weve got empty buses and I hate to see them empty, to be quite honest. Theyre here. Theyre going to run. We just need to go somewhere.Public transit programs may be the countys best-kept secretBy BOB MASSEYFEELING FIT CORRESPONDENT COMMUNITY OUTREACH COURTESY CHARLOTTE COUNTY PUNTA GORDA MPOIn this Sun le photo, former Port Charlotte resident Peggy Walters helped improve mobility for area handicapped and elderly citizens by assisting the Punta Gorda Metropolitan Planning Organizations with various projects, including the startup of the Dial-a-Ride program. After her death in 2009, the local MPO named the Citizens Mobility Award in her honor. Richard Kolar, eet and transit manager at Charlotte Countys Budget and Administration Services, said, People dont know that we exist. Were one of the countys best-kept secrets. Kolar is urging local residents to take advantage of the countys public transit resources. 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Page 8 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Older people who have relied on a class of drugs called benzodiazepines to reduce anxiety or induce sleep are at higher risk of going on to develop Alzheimers disease, new research nds, with those whose use of the medications is most inten sive almost twice as likely to develop the mind-robbing disorder. Benzodiazepines marketed under such names as Xanax, Valium, Ativan and Klonopin are widely used to treat insomnia, agitation and anxiety, all of which can be early signs of impending Alzheimers disease in the elderly. But the current study sought to disentangle benzodiazepines use in treating early dementia symptoms, probing instead the possibility that heavy use of the medications may permit, cause or hasten the onset of Alzheimers dementia. The study compared the pattern of benzodiazepine use in 1,796 elderly people diagnosed with Alzheimers with that of 7,184 similar people who had no such diagnosis. Such a study design, conducted by French and Canadian researchers and published this week in the journal BMJ, cannot by itself establish that more intensive use of the medications causes Alzheimers disease. But it does strengthen such suspicions. Among the study participants over 66 who were living independently in the Canadian province of Quebec, those who took low-dose benzodiazepine medication, or who took higher doses but very briey or infrequently, did not see their Alzheimers risk go up ve years after they were rst prescribed such a medication. But the picture was more worrisome for those who frequently took long-acting benzodiazepines, who frequently took high doses, or who took any such drugs regularly over several months. The benzodiazepines specically considered by the researchers were the short-acting anti-anxiety medications alprazolam (Xanax), lorazepam (Ativan), oxazepam (Seresta) and diazepam (Valium), and the longer-acting anti-seizure and hypnotic drugs frequently used to treat insomnia: clonazepam (Klonopin), urazepam (Dalmane), midazolam (Versed), nitrazepam (Mogadon), temazepam (Restoril) and triazolam (Halcion). The widely prescribed medicines marketed as Ambien, Lunesta and Sonata (generically named zolpidem, eszopiclone and zaleplon) are atypical benzodiazepines and were not included in the analysis. The authors of the study created an index that gauged the intensity of a participants benzodiazepine use and found that at the end of a ve-year period following an initial prescription, Alzheimers risk mounted steadily. Those who took the cumulative equivalent of daily doses for three to six months over a ve-year period were roughly 32 percent more likely than those who took none to develop Alzheimers. Those who took the cumulative equivalent of a full daily dose for more than six months were 84 percent more likely to do so. Theres already strong research evidence that frequent or regular benzodiazepine use degrades memory and mental performance in humans and animals. And some research suggests that with regular use of this class of drugs, the receptors to which they bind in the brain become less active. And lower activity of those receptors has been linked to cognitive decline. In view of the evidence, it is now crucial to encourage physicians to carefully balance the risks and ben ets when initiating or renewing a treatment with benzodiazepines and related products in older patients, the authors wrote. International medical guidelines recommend the use of benzodiazepines as treatment for anxiety disorders and transient insomnia, but caution that they are not meant for long-term use, and should not be taken steadily for more than three months. But many patients continue to take these drugs for years. In addition to their cognitive effects, benzodiazepines are widely implicated in the national epidemic of opioid pain medication overdoses and fatalities that result from mixing them with alcohol and opioid drugs.Drugs for anxiety, sleep linked to Alzheimers in older peopleBy MELISSA HEALYLOS ANGELES TIMES ALZHEIMERS DISEASE FILE PHOTO Its time to start thinking about traveling for the year-end holidays. If youve done it before, you can envision the hassle of getting there when it may seem as though half the world is going too, never mind the expense. If youre traveling with someone who suffers from memory loss, theres an even greater price to pay. Can such a trip be undertaken? And if it can, should it? About 5 million people in the U.S. suffer from Alzheimers, according to the Alzheimers Association. The obstacles to travel for people with dementia and thinking problems (which is a larger group than just people with Alzheimers) are considerable. A trip may be doable but requires the caregiver to do lots of planning, said Jan Dougherty, family and community services director for Banner Alzheimers Institute in Phoenix. People with memory issues cant manage time and time relationships, which is key to much of travel, she said. Routine, which is helpful in managing such an illness, is disrupted. And fatigue is exacerbated because, even under the best circumstances, travel can be tiring. Do the risks outweigh the rewards? The answer depends a bit on the caregiver, on how well that person is coping with the disease, said Dr. Sam Gandy, professor of neurology and psychiatry and associate director of Mount Sinai Alzheimers Disease Research Center, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New York. If the caregiver isnt coping well, I wouldnt stress them out by having them be responsible for a loved one who is impaired. Among the problems to address ahead of time and issues to consider: Understanding that the impaired person needs quiet time, Dougherty said. Family gatherings can be overwhelming (at least mine can) so getting away to regroup is imperative. Finding a support network at the destination, Gandy said, in case problems arise. Besides family, this might include health care professionals. Resources can be found through If the person has a history of anxiety or disorientation, those are two things that feed on each other (and can) spiral into catastrophic situation. If that happens, having help at hand can be a lifesaver. Making sure that travel is planned at the optimal time for the person with the memory issue, not at the time that offers, say, the best airfare. If the person is at his or her best at 10 a.m., thats a good time to go. Anticipating issues with wandering. Not all people with memory issues do this, but this can present enormous and frightening problems for those upset by unfamiliar sur roundings. Dougherty mentioned one caregiver who excused herself to use the restroom. When she returned, her mate was gone. He had boarded the ight, but she didnt know that and stayed behind to search for him. (They were eventually reunited at the destination.) Gandy suggests shoes that contain a GPS device or using another tracking device. Keeping the person distracted on a long car or plane trip with favorite foods, drink or picture books or music or some combination, Dougherty said. Helping others understand that this person has a disorienting illness that can be confounding to him or her and perplexing to those who dont understand. Dougherty suggested having cards that say, My travel companion has memory issues. Your patience is appreciated. Gandy suggested brieng family and friends about the persons condition. Considering whether the trip is too much. Gandy suggested connecting with family through Skype or other applications or devices that let you see the event; Dougherty suggested nding a substitute caregiver or respite relief to stay with your loved one while you go to the event. There are many more issues to con sider, and each situation depends on the individuals condition. Consulting with a doctor is not just important, its imperative. That way, if children who dont understand the severity of the situation pressure a parent, a health care professionals input can make the difference in embarking on a trip that will bring only pain, not the pleasure it should.What travelers should consider when Alzheimers is in the pictureBy CATHARINE HAMMLOS ANGELES TIMES 50472193PORTCHARLOTTEPUNTAGORDANORTHPORTENGLEWOODARCADIA 941.235.4400 Heart and Vascular surgery S TROKE / CAROTID U LTRASOUND A BDOMINAL A ORTIC A NEURYSM (AAA) A RTERIAL D ISEASE (PAD) H EART S CAN (ECHOCARDIOGRAM) Your Screening Test Results Tom Kartis, M.D. FACS, FACC, FCCP L3 i 11 `)If you love reading be sure to check outMWO InnIMga1I0go0Not only can you read this week's magazine, you can also searchthrough years, worth of back issues. And the best pan: Its FREE!


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Page 9 University of Florida researchers have found a correlation between Medicare and patient access to surgical treatment for subarachnoid hemorrhage, a type of stroke that affects as many as 30,000 Americans each year often causing death or long-term impairment and disability. For patients who have suffered this type of stroke, surgical intervention can spell the difference between recovery or long-term disability and death, yet patients on Medicare are less likely than those with private insurance to be referred for surgical treatment, according to ndings published Aug. 20 in the journal PLOS ONE. This may represent a conscious or unconscious bias against Medicare patients, who are typically older and have preexisting disabilities or chronic illnesses, said Dr. Azra Bihorac, senior author of the study and an associate professor of anesthesiology, medicine and surgery at the UF College of Medicine. Not every hospital has skilled neurosurgeons who specialize in subarachnoid hemorrhage, Bihorac said. If these hospitals dont have the necessary expertise, then they may actually overestimate the risk of a bad prognosis. They may assume that the patient wont do well anyway, so they wont proceed with surgery. For the study, the researchers analyzed data from the National Inpatient Sample hospital discharge database. The data includes infor mation on more than 21,000 adult patients discharged from 2003 to 2008 with a diagnosis of subarachnoid hemorrhage. Approximately 62 percent of the sample was female and the mean age was 59 years younger than is typical with other types of stroke. Compared with privately insured patients, Medicare patients were almost 45 percent less likely to undergo surgical treatment and were more than twice as likely to die in the hospital. This may be because Medicare patients tend to be older or have additional health issues, said lead author Dr. Charles Hobson, a surgical critical care specialist at the Malcom Randall Veterans Affairs Medical Center and a doctoral candidate in the UF College of Public Health and Health Professions. Its not that you dont get surgery because you have Medicare your doctor isnt checking your insur ance, he said. But having Medicare as primary health insurance may be a proxy for bias against the elderly and those with chronic illnesses. Subarachnoid hemorrhage accounts for 5 percent of all strokes, according to the American Heart Association. It occurs when there is bleeding in the area between the brain and the thin tissues that cover the brain, most often caused by an aneurysm. The condition causes sudden, severe head pain and must be treated immediately to prevent brain injury, disability and death. Risk factors include a family history of aneurysms, high blood pressure and smoking. Approximately 10 to 15 percent of these patients die before reaching the hospital. For those who survive, the next 48 hours are critical, Bihorac said. During this time, the main goal of the treatment team is to stop the patient from re-bleeding, a repeated rupture in the same location of the aneurysm and the leading cause of death in people who survive the initial hemorrhage. A combination of early interventions including medications to lower a patients blood pressure can help reduce the chance of re-bleeding, but surgical treatment to repair the aneurysm has been shown to decrease both illness and death after subarachnoid hemorrhage, Hobson said. The study found that patients who did not undergo surgical treatment were twice as likely to die than those who did have surgery. In addition, patients who survived the rst 48 hours without surgery had a greater risk of developing a severe disability or cognitive impairment. However, only about one third of all subarachnoid hemorrhage patients in the United States actually receive some form of surgical treatment. Surgery is valuable really, essential if youre going to have a good outcome, Hobson said. But weve found that if there are two people who are otherwise the same, but one is either elderly or has chronic illness or disability, he or she is less likely to undergo surgery. While the researchers believe there is a bias regarding these patients, two-thirds of all people treated for subarachnoid hemorrhage do not receive surgical treatment to repair the aneurysm. One contributing factor is the small percentage of patients who bleed without having an aneurysm, but this alone does not explain the substantial number of people who go without surgical treatment, Bihorac said. She believes that one reason for this is a lack of standard of care for subarachnoid hemorrhage. A lot of things are left up to the subjective assessment of the provider who rst sees the patient, Bihorac said. Each provider has his or her own biases. They can be rational, they can be made from past experience but these biases do interfere. This bias is of particular concern if a patient seeks treatment at a hospital that only sees a few subarachnoid hemorrhage cases each year or is without the necessary diagnostic tests or specialists in place, she said. Indeed, the study found that patients treated at teaching hospitals, as well as hospitals that see a high volume of subarachnoid hemorrhage patients, were more likely to undergo surgical treatment. A potential solution for the discrepancy would be for state govern ment to enforce regionalized care for subarachnoid hemorrhage, as is currently standard for certain trauma and neonatal issues, Hobson said. Despite the improvements in care over the last 10 years in subarachnoid hemorrhage, the percent of people not receiving surgery is unchanged which is another argument for dealing with this issue on a systemic level, not an individual provider level, he said. With regionalized care, the moment an ER doc sees a bleed, it would trigger a system OK, this patient needs to go to a place where the experts can decide whether or not he needs surgery. The clock is ticking.Study finds link between insurance type and treatment for stroke patientsBy MARILEE GRIFFINUNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA STROKES FILE PHOTO 50475263 We have your convenience in mind with 12 locations to better serve you. 18308 Murdock Circle Unit 102 Port Charlotte 9 4 1 6 2 4 2 1 4 1 941-624-2141 www.anklefootfl.comO f f e r i n g . Offering... New Revolutionary Treatment That does not involve surgery or cortisone injections for relief of arthritis, sports injuries, ligament and tendon pain. Let your body do the work to heal itself. 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Page 10 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 FACES & PLACES A man prepares to work out on one of several new treadmills at the Charlotte County YMCA, Franz Ross Park branch. Members work out on new elliptical machines at the Franz Ross Park YMCA. PHOTOS PROVIDEDCircuit training equipment is pictured above. Above are two new stationary bikes. The Franz Ross Park YMCA oers massages in a tranquil setting with a licensed massage therapist. The Franz Ross Park YMCA in Port Charlotte recently received a face lift. The upgrades include brand-new, state of the art cardiovascular machines treadmills, stair climbers, upright and recumbent bikes, and elliptical machines. New carpeting was also installed, and the strength/circuit training machines were repositioned. Additionally, new flooring and sound proofing were installed in the YMCAs massage room. 941.505.0400rfntbrttt rrfntbr nbrnt tntbrnntbt t r r frnfn t ftt bf 50472343 486623 Diabetic Foot Care Advanced Wound Care Latest Technologies Fellow American professional Wound Care Association Now Accepting New Medicare Patients Infections Heel Pain Ingrown Toenails Foot & Leg Ulcers Injuries Medicare Provider G U A R D I A N GUARDIAN A N G E L ANGEL F O O T C A R E FOOT CARE 941-473-3338 2400 S. McCall Rd., Englewood DR. TOM LANE Podiatrist 4Lam'


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Page 11 FACES & PLACES The Charlotte County Chamber of Commerce held its Aug. 28 business card exchange at Fawcett Memorial Hospitals H2U building in Port Charlotte. PHOTOS BY STEVE LINEBERRYKevin Russel, Tish Sheesley, Alexandria French and Ashley Maher Brian Chapman and Dr. Cecelia Cheech Hill Julie Mathis, Mike McLellan and Joanne Reid Alyson Burch, Logan Davis and Susan Hunter Andrea and Jim Carroll, Russell and Misty Brown Frank Lazar and Robin Lindecamp 629-4804 50472196 2 7 6 2 B T a m i a m i T r P o r t C h a r l o t t e 2762 B. Tamiami Tr., Port Charlotte J U L I A B P I Z A R R O D M D P A J U L I A B P I Z A R R O D M D P A JULIA B. PIZARRO, D.M.D. P.A.N E W P A T I E N T S O N L Y NEW PATIENTS ONLY. Offer good in the absence of gum disease. Valid through 9/30/14 F A L L S P E C I A L F A L L S P E C I A L FALL SPECIAL$ 5 9 $ 5 9 $ 59 Only PROPHY / XRAYS / EXAM SE HABLA ESPAOL A L L P R O D U C T S A R E M A D E I N T H E U S A ALL PRODUCTS ARE MADE IN THE USA H U R R Y I N T O T A K E A D V A N T A G E O F O U R H U R R Y I N T O T A K E A D V A N T A G E O F O U R HURRY IN TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR 2 F O R 1 C R O W N 2 F O R 1 C R O W N 2 FOR 1 CROWN C A L L O R W A L K I N F O R I N F O R M A T I O N CALL OR WALK-IN FOR INFORMATION. C R O W N S P E C I A L A P P L I E S T O O U R L O Y A L P A T I E N T S CROWN SPECIAL APPLIES TO OUR LOYAL PATIENTS Cash or Checks Please UfDDBDHv GM TO TAMS AMVAMTAGF uDcMNEW PATIENTS ONLY.CALL OR WALK-IN FOR INFORMATION.4-,,, CROWN SPECIAL APPLIES TO OUR LOYAL PATIENTS4 4 LJ@/L1'gJ4Do 488 4oy porgy&ILIL pQ@DC @ A94, KLaD 0H VDULN M@


Page 12 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Polyurethane foam, long used in products such as bedding, furniture and insulation to make people more comfortable, someday also may save lives. Eight Johns Hopkins University biomedical engineering students have devised a tool that may stop profuse bleeding by injecting the foam into those wounded on the battleeld. As a class project, the students chose to tackle the problem of hemorrhaging, the top cause of death for service members in war. Existing devices tourniquets and medicated bandages can be unusable or ineffective in wounds to the neck or where limbs meet the torso. The problem is that damage from bullets and bone fragments deep inside a junctional wound is not always visible from outside the body, and a regular clotting agent may not be able to reach the origin of the bleeding, said Sydney Rooney, the student team leader and a recent Hopkins graduate. The foam could stop the bleeding long enough to get the patient to a surgeon, Rooney said. The technique is far from being approved by the government for use, but military and Hopkins trauma physicians say the idea has promise. The tool is about the size of a whiteboard marker and holds two liquid chemicals that make foam when mixed. Ideally, when the foam is plunged into a wound, it quickly hardens and stops the bleeding. Its designed to be stable up to a temperature of 100 degrees, portable and simple to use. If it didnt have those qualities, our target audience wouldnt use it, said Rooney, a 21-year-old who just began medical school at Vanderbilt School of Medicine in Nashville, Tenn. During the past year and a half, the students experimented with gel to mimic human tissue and rods lled with water to take the place of blood vessels. They damaged the rods and injected the foam to stop the uid loss. It hardened and applied pressure to the cavity walls, as planned. Dr. Walter Franz, an Army Reserve colonel who has led forward surgical teams in Iraq and Afghanistan, said medical providers have developed the best methods to save lives on the battleeld over time. Typically, a medic provides what lifesaving care he can on the battleeld, applying gauze and tourniquets to heavily bleeding wounds. Then the doctors and nurses of the forward surgical team patch the wounds, often in a tent close to the war zone, ahead of full-scale surgical xes in a trauma hospital farther away. There is an urgent need for new tools for the medics, said Franz, a family physician at the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota and former commander of the Army Medical Corps 945th Forward Surgical Team. Mayo works to bring best practices from the battleeld to front-line trauma teams in the United States. Franz said the emergency medical technicians who work out of ambulances and helicopters usually are closer to trauma hospitals but also could benet from such a tool. There is some bleeding we cant see and cant get a tourniquet around it, he said. We need a product we can pull out of a bag, which is self-contained and simple. Id say to the Hopkins students, Keep working on it. Still, he and other doctors had questions about the foam. How easy would it be for a nonsurgeon to place the foam in the right place, avoiding organs and healthy vessels? How easy would it be for doctors to remove the foam during surgery? Could it gener ate heat or have a chemical reaction inside the body? Would it irritate bodily tissue? Could it be toxic if left in too long? Is it stable at 30,000 feet in a helicopter used for transport over mountains in cold air? Those may be high hurdles to overcome, said Dr. Jeffrey A. Bailey, an Air Force colonel and trauma surgeon who works in the military health system in San Antonio, Texas, as the joint trauma system director. The system makes recommendations on using new devices. He said the foam tool would need U.S. Food and Drug Administration approval. Then the military would need to evaluate its effectiveness on the battleeld, develop guidelines and training. Even then, ofcials would need to constantly evaluate its effectiveness. Wed need to do this in a ditch or a Humvee. Its a whole different world on the battleeld, he said. But it offers some hope and real potential.Medical students invent foam tool to treat battlefield woundsBy MEREDITH COHNTHE BALTIMORE SUN RESEARCH COURTESY OF JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITYJohns Hopkins undergraduates have invented an injectable foam system designed to stop profuse bleeding from a wound where a limb or the head is connected to the torso. The students invention is designed to apply pressure and curb blood loss during the critical rst hour during which a wounded soldier is moved to a site that provides more advanced medical help. Extremely low levels of the compound in marijuana known as delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol, or THC, may slow or halt the progression of Alzheimers disease, a recent study from neuroscientists at the University of South Florida in Tampa shows. Findings from the experiments, using a cellular model of Alzheimers disease, were reported online in the Journal of Alzheimers Disease. Researchers from the USF Health Byrd Alzheimers Institute showed that extremely low doses of THC reduce the production of amyloid beta, found in a soluble form in most aging brains, and prevent abnormal accumulation of this protein a process considered one of the pathological hallmarks evident early in the memory-robbing disease. These low concentrations of THC also selectively enhanced mitochondrial function, which is needed to help supply energy, transmit signals, and maintain a healthy brain. THC is known to be a potent antioxidant with neuroprotective properties, but this is the rst report that the compound directly affects Alzheimers pathology by decreasing amyloid beta levels, inhibiting its aggregation, and enhancing mitochondrial function, said study lead author Dr. Chuanhai Cao, and a neuroscientist at the Byrd Alzheimers Institute and the USF College of Pharmacy. Decreased levels of amyloid beta means less aggregation, which may protect against the progression of Alzheimers disease. Since THC is a natural and relatively safe amyloid inhibitor, THC or its analogs may help us develop an effective treatment in the future. The researchers point out that at the low doses studied, the therapeutic benets of THC appear to prevail over the associated risks of THC toxicity and memory impairment. Dr. Neel Nabar, a study co-author and MD/PhD candidate, recognized the rapidly changing political climate surrounding the debate over medical marijuana. While we are still far from a consensus, this study indicates that THC and THC-related compounds may be of therapeutic value in Alzheimers disease, Nabar said. Are we advocating that people use illicit drugs to prevent the disease? No. Its important to keep in mind that just because a drug may be effective doesnt mean it can be safely used by anyone. However, these ndings may lead to the development of related compounds that are safe, legal, and useful in the treatment of Alzheimers disease. The bodys own system of cannabinoid receptors interacts with naturally-occurring cannabinoid molecules, and these molecules function similarly to the THC isolated from the cannabis (marijuana) plant. Caos laboratory at the Byrd Alzheimers Institute is currently investigating the effects of a drug cocktail that includes THC, caffeine as well as other natural compounds in a cellular model of Alzheimers disease, and will advance to a genetically-engineered mouse model of Alzheimers shortly. The dose and target population are critically important for any drug, so careful monitoring and control of drug levels in the blood and system are very important for therapeutic use, especially for a compound such as THC, Cao said.Marijuana compound may offer treatment for Alzheimers diseaseBy ANNE DeLOTTO BAIERUNIVERSITY OF SOUTH FLORIDA Having Problems With Your Dentures? Difficulty Eating? Sore Gums? Wobbly or Loose? Messy Adhesives? Family Dental Care 100 Madrid Blvd., Ste. 414 Punta Gorda 941-575-2626 50472326 Denture Stabilization Affordable! Complimentary Initial Consultation! Are you concerned about zinc content in your denture adhesives? For more information on zinc and your denture adhesives visit I I


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Page 13 Nutrition is one of the most misunderstood things when it comes to working out. There are a lot of ideas out there: low-carb, high-carb, high-protein or point systems to help you get the results you want. I want to point out a few things that I think will make it easier for people to make better decisions. First, one of the most important things you can do is to drink water. Water has many benets, including improved metabolism, and regulating digestion, body temperature, and dehydration. Even the smallest amount will directly affect your weight loss and workouts. Sleep is going to be crucial as well; it is something I see quite often ignored. Sleep is when your body repairs itself and hormone levels are affected when you are not getting enough rest. Currently at the YMCA we are on day 10 of a 45-day weight loss challenge involving both members and staff. I check in every once and a while on the diets of those involved and I wanted to clear up few questions some had. If you are involved in any type of workout regimen, the food that goes into your body will have a direct effect on your recovery performance and results. I know many people focus on calories but where those calories come from is more important. For example if you work out and do not take in adequate protein, then your muscles can not repair themselves and that lean tissue cannot develop. Every tissue in your body is made of protein including your eyelashes. When you damage your muscles during a workout, they need nutrients so they can rebuild and recover. Carbohydrates are your main energy source but they need to come from fruits, vegetables and whole grains. Sugars will cause your body to store fat and derail your goals. I have seen many people who confuse calories with weight loss and what constitutes a good diet. The simple rules I give my clients who are trying to lose weight are drink plenty of water, get ample rest, cut sugars not carbs, and avoid all carbs as bedtime approaches. These are general guidelines for someone trying to lose weight and begin a tness regime. Food preparation can be your biggest weapon in the ght against weight. I had a coworker this week who unknowingly took in almost 1,200 calories at lunch because he ate out. The worst part is those calories came from sugars and dressings that did not do anything to help him improve his health. Bring lunch to work and plan your meals out for the week. It will save you inches and money in the long run. David Alix is wellness director at the North Port Family YMCA. For more information on the Charlotte County YMCA, go online to www. the role of nutrition in your fitness planBy DAVID ALIXCHARLOTTE COUNTY YMCA FITNESS & NUTRITION David Alix Ive tried every diet pill and followed every diet program there is. I eat healthy and exercise regularly and I still cant lose weight. These are some of the comments I hear from patients who are frustrated because they cant lose weight, despite their disciplined efforts to do so. What I often find after analyzing their food intake and exercise program is that these patients exhibit a hormonal imbalance. Id like to explore the three most common hormonal imbalances I see. Insulin is a hormone produced by the pancreas in response to an increase in blood glucose levels following a meal or snack. This process allows our bodies to be effective at keeping blood sugar at a very controlled range. However, when we consistently eat a typical American diet high in sugar and simple starches over time this system becomes dysfunctional. Over time, we become increasingly resistant to the effects of insulin. The body then loses its ability to adequately burn carbohydrates and stores any dietary excess as fat. That is how a diet high in carbohydrates can make us gain weight, especially around the waistline. Also known as prediabetes or metabolic syndrome, it currently affects percent of our population. My advice is to get a fasting insulin level checked. It should be less than 15 microUnits per milliliter, some even say below 5 microUnits per milliliter. Natural treatment will include a strict balanced glycemic diet, exercise and natural botanicals to improve insulin function. Another common hormonal imbalance I encounter, primarily in women but also in men, is estrogen dominance. That occurs when circulating estrogen levels are higher in comparison to either progester one in women or testosterone in men. Estrogen slows metabolism by negatively affecting the function of thyroid hormones. Estrogen also increases fat stores especially around the abdomen, thighs and buttocks. Estrogen dominance can also increase the risk for estrogen-based cancers. Estrogen levels rise in our body from environmental exposure of chemicals in foods, plastics, herbicides and pesticides. The excess estrogen and toxic substances then need to be broken down and detoxified through the liver. People who are exposed to these high levels of xenoestrogens continually put an increasing burden on the liver. Those who are taking prescription medications, including birth control and hormone replacement, are often more at risk from liver toxicity issues and estrogen dominance. Hormone levels can be measured in the blood, urine or saliva. Ratios of estrogen to progesterone and testosterone need to be compared to identify imbalances. Specialized blood tests can also be run to identify poor estrogen detoxification pathways in the liver. Treatment involves specific liver detoxification, diet and nutritional support to improve hormone balance. Thyroid hormonal imblance is the most commonly overlooked problem I see in my practice. Typical blood tests only include one thy roid test, the TSH level. That single test is not sufficient for analyzing thyroid function. Also, people will commonly display thyroid symptoms even though their blood tests fall within normal ranges. These are basic guidelines but patients that have TSH levels at the end of the normal range can still have a subclinical thyroid syndrome and benefit by natural support to improve its function. I also see greater numbers of autoimmune thyroid disorders. This is where our immune system mistakenly destroys its own tissue. Thyroid antibody tests need to be ordered to rule out this commonly missed and serious condition. Medical treatment often involves immune-suppressive drugs which increase risk to infections. Naturally we address this condition by balancing, not suppressing, the immune system. We first run special blood tests to identify food sensitivities and nutritional deficiencies. We then design a specific diet and nutritional program to halt the bodys self-attacking process. Dr. Laura R. Korman is a chiropractic physician and a diplomate in nutrition. She can be contacted at Korman Relief & Wellness Center at 941-629-6700.Barriers to losing weightBy Dr. LAURA KORMANSPECIAL TO FEELING FIT 50468939 HELP IS HERE! Our staff of experienced licensed agents has helped more than 10,000 clients for the past 20 years get reliable health insurance information customized to their needs and budget. 17843A Murdock Circle, Port Charlotte, FL 33948 CALL NOW TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT!9 4 1 6 2 9 7 0 0 0 941-629-7000 WELCOME TO THE NEW AGE OF HEALTH CARE Floridas Blue Cross & Blue Shield Plan REACH OUT., I-o"ve u_estionoincne_nt,or_-==qt yidea afr_;1-je 1wvosure-eraldcom.Ynur I otJ a yi rKy fwGOODFRIENDHEALTH INSURANCE ADVISORS eeDOOo


Page 14 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 FITNESS & NUTRITION People come to yoga for many reasons. Some want stress relief, some want to nurse an injury, others want to prevent injury, and some want to build strength, exibility, or both. More and more, people are also coming to yoga as a way to enhance their performance in a particular sport. Any sport can be supported through yoga practice, and since golf and tennis are so popular here in Flor ida, well focus on the practice of yoga for golfers and tennis players. Golf and tennis are similar in that they both require the favored use of one side of the body particularly the upper body. Tennis swings require the use of one arm for both forehand and backhand swings, and golf requires consistent use of one side of the body for all stokes. The favored use of one side of the body results in a considerable imbalance in strength and exibility. Yoga is particularly helpful for bringing both sides of the body back to balance. Poses such as Cowface Pose (Gomukhasana) and Eagle (Garurasana) help to even exibility in the shoulders and Eagle helps build balance, which is especially helpful in tennis, a sport that involves rapid change of direction on a dime. Downward Facing Dog (Adho Mukha Svanasana) helps to even strength in the arms and increase exibility in the hamstrings, which tend to be tight in most athletes. Tennis and golf also both require keen mental focus and enough downtime for the mind to easily interfere with the game. Even more than bringing balance to the body, yoga allows the mind to release the incessant thinking process involved when considering every possibility and outcome and the minds constant judgment of our ability to execute. The mental aspect of golf and tennis are perhaps the most important to develop, for they can make or break any point or stroke. The mindful component of yoga practice is cultivated by placing continual attention on the breath (pranayama), the gaze (dristhi), and the postures (asana). Focus on these three elements of the practice helps reduce the mental chatter so prevalent during sports play particularly during tennis and golf. By incorporating pranayama on the court and the green, the distracting and sometimes self-deprecating thoughts can be great ly reduced. Truly, the breath can make or break your next point or stroke. Due to the rapid movements in tennis and the wear and tear on the joints knees especially standing postures and core strengthening are crucial. Standing postures such as Warrior poses (Virabhadrasana I, II, and III), Triangle Pose (Trikonasana) and Side Angle Pose (Parsvakonasana) will help strengthen the lower body and core, and Boat Pose (Navasana) and Locust Pose (Salabhasana) focus primarily on building core strength. Because certain yoga postures draw on muscles not always utilized in other forms of physical training, the strength-building aspect of yoga can be just as important as the exibility. Core work, in particular, can help prevent back injuries so common in tennis and golf players. Yet one more benet of yoga on the game of golf and tennis is the change in perspective when it comes to competition. The competitive nature of sports certainly drives performance, but it can also get in the way of success. Yoga can help change the focus from an outward, Ive-got-to-beatmy-opponent mentality to one that involves internal competition with only ourselves. In this way, there can still be a competitive component for the sports enthusiast, but it involves bettering ourselves rather than simply beating someone else. This mental shift can help quell those distracting thoughts mentioned previously. Whether you play golf, tennis, or any other sport, you will nd that yoga helps to balance your body and mind while improving your performance. The many-faceted approach to yoga is a great complement to the grueling nature of sports. Bonnie Yonker is the owner of The Yoga Sanctuary, 112 Sullivan St., Punta Gorda. For more information, call 941-505-9642 or visit http://www. for golf and tennis playersBy BONNIIE YONKERTHE YOGA SANCTUARY Bonnie Yonker Dietary ber has long been touted for its digestive benets, but the scientic research is booming on bers ability to boost immune health and reduce risk of obesity, Type 2 diabetes, cardiovascular disease and certain cancers. Dr. Wendy Dahl, researcher at the University of Florida, and Dr. David Klurfeld, National Program Leader for Human Nutrition at the U.S. Department of Agriculture, discussed the health benets of ber at the Food and Fiber Summit in January in Washington, D.C. For example, two 2013 meta-analyses published in Gastroenterology and a 2012 meta-analysis published in Annals of Oncology indicated dietary ber is associated with lower risk for colorectal, gastric and breast cancers.The fiber perception gapWide gaps exist between per ception and reality when it comes to ber intake, according to the International Food Information Council Foundations 2013 Food and Health Survey. An estimated 67 percent of people perceive they consume enough ber, compared to 5 percent who actually meet their needs. Consumers say theyre interested in getting more ber; they know the health benets and say they are motivated by them. And plenty of ber-rich foods are available in stores, said Dr. Carol ByrdBredbenner, professor at Rutgers, at the Food and Fiber Summit. Nine out of 10 Americans are not meeting recommendations for dietary ber, said stated Kathleen Zelman, director of nutrition for Web MD, at the Food Summit. The average American ber intake in 2009-2010 was 16.2 grams per day. While this is up one gram from the previous year, intake remains far below the recommended levels of 25 grams per day for women and 38 grams for men. Even when people choose whole grains, legumes, whole fruits and vegetables, they may not be selecting those with the highest ber levels. Legumes beans, dried peas, lentils are the ber kings, along with whole grains. But not all grains are ber superstars. For example, barley contains twice the amount of ber than brown rice 3 grams per one-half cup compared to 1.5 grams, respectively. Even worse is avoiding grains because of one or another fad diet du jour. The new popularity of gluten-free diets also may be contributing to our ber shortfall as people avoid ber-rich grains, said Leah McGrath, dietitian at Ingles Market, speaking at the Food and Fiber Summit. Furthermore, berries, artichokes and pears are among the highest ber fruits and vegetables, but many people load up on lettuce salads, thinking theyre high in ber, when lettuce provides only a half-gram per cup.Ways to boost fiber intake1. Bulk up your breakfast bowl. Stir fresh or dried fruit, ax (grind them rst) or chia seeds and nuts into your oatmeal or hot whole grain cereal. 2. Leave ber in your drinks. Rather than juicing produce, which removes much of the ber, blend whole fruits and vegetables with the skins included. 3. Pump up your salad. Top your lettuce with additional ber-bonus foods, such as broccoli, peas, radishes, carrots, sunower seeds and beans. 4. Choose ber-rich grains. When selecting whole grain products, such as cereals, breads, side-dishes and granola bars, choose those with at least 3 grams of ber per serving more often. 5. Go nuts. Incorporate a serving of nuts or seeds into your daily diet. Sprinkle them atop cottage cheese, yogurt, salads, or even casseroles. 6. Use soups as a vehicle for ber. Add beans, lentils, or whole grains to your vegetable-based soup. 7. Fill at least half your plate with vegetables. Experiment with new varieties and preparation methods to make vegetables the star of your plate. 8. Sweeten naturally. Turn to fresh or frozen fruit as your go-to desserts.Kick up your fiber to ward off diseaseBy McKENZIE HALLENVIRONMENTAL NUTRITION NEWSLETTER HIGHFIBER FOODSLentils, cooked: 1 cup, 16 grams fiber Pinto bean, cooked: 1 cup, 15 grams Chickpeas, cooked: 1 cup, 12 grams Artichoke, cooked: 1 medium, 10 grams Raspberries: 1 cup, 8 grams Blackberries: 1 cup, 8 grams Wheat (kamut), cooked: 1 cup, 6 grams Bran flakes: 1 cup, 7 grams Whole wheat pasta, cooked: 1 cup, 6 grams Broccoli, cooked: 1 cup, 6 grams Barley, cooked: 1 cup, 6 grams Chia seeds, 1 tablespoon: 6 grams Pear, with skin: 1 medium, 6 grams Quinoa, cooked: 1 cup, 5 grams Oatmeal, cooked: 1 cup, 4 grams Apple: 1 medium, 4 grams Almonds: 1 ounce, 3 grams Flaxseed: 1 tablespoon, 3 grams Events, restaurants, artists & more! Bethany L. Walden, Au. D Board Certified Doctor of Audiology Charlotte Hearing Charlotte Hearing Center, Inc. Center, Inc. Hearing Evaluations & Hearing Aids Since 1984 766-8886 Most Major Brands Available 21216 Olean Blvd., Suite 4 Port Charlotte Across from AAA Bldg. 50472197 11GO


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Page 15 September is Healthy Aging Month and it is important for the public to know about maintaining healthy vision. Vision problems such as glaucoma, cataract, age-related macular degeneration, and diabetic retinopathy are common among older adults. You cant prevent your eyes from aging, but you can slow age-related damage by taking care of your eye health. The following 11 tips can help you take care of your eyes and preserve clear vision: 1. Get regular eye exams. Starting at age 40, get periodic eye exams where your eye doctor will look for signs of glaucoma and retinal diseases, even if youre a healthy adult with no vision problems. Many common eye diseases often have no warning signs. A dilated eye exam is the only way to detect such diseases in their early stage. People who have certain medical conditions that increase the risk of eye disorders, such as diabe tes or hypertension, or those who have vision problems should see an eye care professional earlier than 40. Based on your risk factors and the initial ndings of your exam, your eye doctor will recommend the appropriate screening intervals that will help maintain healthy vision. 2. Know your familys eye health history. Talk to your family members about their eye health history. Its important to know if anyone has been diagnosed with a disease or condition since many are hereditary. This will help determine if you are at higher risk for developing an eye disease or condition. 3. Wear sunglasses with UV protection. The suns ultraviolet (UV) rays can damage aging eyes. UV rays can cause skin cancer on the lids and surface of the eye, cataracts, and possibly accelerate macular degeneration. The best way to protect eyes from the sun is with sunglasses that block out virtually 100 percent of both UV-A and UV-B radiation. 4. Wear a hat. When you are outdoors for any length of time, especially in Florida, a wide-brimmed hat is protective. This will give added protection to your face and eyes in addition to sunglasses. 5. Eat right to protect your sight. Eating a diet rich in fruits and vegetables, particularly dark leafy greens such as spinach, kale, or collard greens is important for keeping your eyes healthy. Such foods contain the antioxidants lutein and zeaxanthin. Research also suggests there are eye health benets from eating sh high in omega-3 fatty acids, such as salmon, tuna and halibut. 6. Maintain a healthy weight. Being overweight or obese increases your risk of developing diabetes and other systemic conditions, which can lead to vision loss, such as diabetic eye disease or glaucoma. If you are having trouble maintaining a healthy weight, talk to your doctor. 7. Consider a multivitamin. Vitamins A (beta-carotene., C, E, and the mineral zinc have been shown to promote eye health. In fact, in patients with moderate to severe age-related macular degeneration, a certain vitamin combination has been found to help prevent progression of the disease. This nding was based on the Age Related Eye Disease Study 1 and 2 (AREDS 1 and 2) which took many years to complete. The latest formula recommended is known as Preservision, which contains the AREDS 2 formula. 8. Stop smoking. Smoking is linked to an increased risk of developing age-related macular degeneration, cataract, and optic nerve damage, all of which can lead to blindness. 9. Wear protective eyewear. Wear protective eyewear when playing sports or doing activities around the home. Protective eyewear includes safety glasses and goggles, safety shields, and eye guards specially designed to provide the correct protection for a certain activity. Most protective eyewear lenses are made of a safety plastic, such as polycar bonate, which is a much stronger material and does not shatter. 10. Give your eyes a rest. If you spend a lot of time at the computer or focusing at any one distance, you sometimes forget to blink, resulting in dryness and eye fatigue. Try the 20-20-20 rule: Every 20 minutes, look away about 20 feet in front of you for 20 seconds. This can help reduce eyestrain. 11. Clean your hands and your contact lenses properly. To avoid the risk of infection, always wash your hands thoroughly before putting in or taking out your contact lenses. Make sure to disinfect contact lenses as instructed and replace them as appropriate. You cant stop time, but you can take care of your eyes so that they remain healthy as you age. Having clear vision is possible at any age! The National Eye Institute, one of the National Institutes of Health, and the federal governments principal agency for vision research, offers additional eye health information and tips for people to protect their vision as they age. Visit agingeye to learn more. Zusman Eye Care Center is located at 3430 Tamiami Trail, Suite A, Port Charlotte. For more information, call 941-624-4500.Ways to maintain healthy visionBy Dr. NEIL ZUSMANSPECIAL TO FEELING FIT EYE HEALTH FILE PHOTO Dr. Neil Zusman 50472204 Our Talented Team of Physicians is Growing! Advanced Orthopedic Center welcomes Alexander J. Martinez, M.D. Board Certified Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Physician. Fellowship trained in Interventional Pain Management. Accepting New Patients! Pictured above from left to right: Gregory P. Gebauer, M.D., Dale A. Greenberg, M.D., Robert Stchur, M.D., Jason Reiss, D.O., Ronald M. Constine, M.D., Nicholas J. Connors, M.D., Kenneth D. Levy, M.D. 941-639-6699 350 Mary Street, Punta Gorda 941-629-6262 1641 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte Advanced( ,= L OrthopedicCenterREPAIR RESTORE RECOVERY\C /Visit your local animlshelter today!Port Charlotte/Punta Gorda EnglewoodThe Animal SuncoastWelfare League Humane Society941-625-6720 or 941-474-7884 wwwhumaneorgDeSoto EARS AnimalDeSotoCounty Rescue Society POOAnimal Control 941-475-0636 or 863-933-4855 `


Page 16 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Q: I started taking Chantix seven days ago. I also take an antidepressant. Ive noticed a subtle decline in mood. Is it the Chantix or an inter action between the Chantix and the antidepressant? A: There is good evidence that Chantix the generic name is varenicline helps smokers quit. Theoretically it makes smoking less pleasurable by blocking nicotine receptors. At the same time, by attaching to those receptors, it provides some relief from nicotine craving. There is an ongoing dispute about vareniclines effect on mood. Some people do report mental symptoms. Some taking the drug feel low. In rare instances, they report suicidal thoughts and behavior. These reports prompted the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to alert patients. They warn anyone taking varenicline to watch out for behavior changes, mood changes and suicidality. Fortunately, controlled trials do not show a signicant connection between varenicline and adverse mental symptoms. The risks of smoking are far greater than the risks of the drug. Theres not much information available about interactions between varenicline and antidepressants. It is possible that varenicline is suppressing your mood. After all, the change occurred after starting the new drug. But nicotine withdrawal can also cause mood changes. Depressed mood and anxiety are pretty common consequences of quitting smoking. Also, the change may be coincidental. The downswing may have occurred with or without varenicline. A short vacation from varenicline may lead to a rebound in your mood. That would be a good test. Your reac tion may help you judge the merits of continuing varenicline treatment. Congratulations on taking the very positive step toward quitting cigarettes. Its also positive that youre paying attention to your mood. Do consult your doctor as you make changes. He or she is in the best position to help you sort out your medication plan. And your doctor can also offer treatment and support if your mood declines further.Mood changes common when quitting smokingBy Dr. MICHAEL CRAIG MILLERTRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY ADDICTION FILE PHOTO rf nn tb nrt rr tt rf ntb tbff rb fb rf n t brr rf t r b btf ft nt b bt fn b n ff f r tnn n n ntn r f r trrr bft bf ntb b rtnn nn rt ff f bbb t bbb ff tn br rt nn nrt bb f bbrf n n tnt f f rf nfft bbfbb t bfn nr f t n b b br t rf f r f 50444136 enhancing minds all across`town.The moreyou read,the moreyou'll know.Keep up todate withyour localnewspaper!71ti,


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Page 17 YMCA Youth RegattaThe Charlotte County Family YMCA will hold its second annual Youth Regatta on Sept. 20, on Charlotte Harbor, Florida. The YMCA Youth Regatta is open to nine classes, including Optimist dinghies (green, white, blue and red eets), Laser, Laser Radial, Laser 4.7, Sunsh, and Club 420 (non-spinnaker). Boats and skippers must meet the requirements for each respective class. All competitors must be under 19 years of age. Registration is open online at www. The entry fee is $15 for single-handed boats and $30 for double-handed boats. Registration will also be available onsite race day at the YMCA Bayfront Center, 750 W Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda, FL 33950. Registration will open at 8 a.m. and a skippers meeting is set for 9:30 a.m. Warning signal for Race 1 is 10:25 a.m. Prizes will be awarded to the top three competitors in each class. A post-regatta barbecue is included in the registration fee. Additional barbecue guests are welcome for a nominal fee. Information on hotel accommodations is available at www.charlottehar For more information, contact Sarah Buck at 941-276-4647 or via email at sarahcommodore@live. com.Nolan earns awardDana Nolan, a registered occupational therapist at Signature Healthcare (SHC) of Port Charlotte, has been recognized as an Outstanding Fieldwork Educator by Keiser University, Fort Myers. Students from the university per form clinical studies at SHC of Port Charlotte, which last year was named Best Clinical Fieldwork Site. A class of occupational therapy assistants graduated on Aug. 22; Nolan was recognized during the commencement ceremony. Fall prevention seminarLife Care of Punta Gorda will hold a fall prevention health fair from 2-4 p.m. on Sept. 25. The event will include balance screening, basic health screens, home safety checklist and vision screening. The fair takes place in the facilitys main dining room. Life Care is located at 450 Shreve St., Punta Gorda. For more information, call 941-639-8771 The Florida Gulf Coast Chapter of the Alzheimers Association will present an education program from 10 a.m.-noon at Signature Healthcare of Port Charlotte, 4033 Beaver Lane, Port Charlotte. The presentation, Basics of Alzheimers Disease and Related Dementia, will discuss a brief history of how Alzheimers disease was discovered; brain changes related to Alzheimers Disease will be discussed; typical age related changes versus problematic changes indicating the need for physician follow up will be discussed; dementia will be dened; stages and symptoms of Alzheimers disease will be discussed. Free seminars for caregivers, families and healthcare professionals caring for persons with Alzheimers disease will also be offered. Free CEUs for registered nurses, licensed practical nurses and certied nursing assistance will be provide. ID is required. RSVP by Sept. 15. Contact Signature Healthcare at 941-625-3200, ext. 411. To contact the Alzheimers Association local ofce call 941-235-7470.Bayfront Health eventsThe public is invited to attend the following September events hosted by Bayfront Health Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda: Tuesday, Sept. 16, 9-10 a.m.: Cardiac Diet Nutrition & Wellness Class The Wellness Center at Bayfront Health Punta Gorda, 733 E. Olympia Avenue, Punta Gorda Learn heart-healthy, low fat and low sodium food options. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to register. Tuesday, Sept. 16, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Sandwich Seminar: What is Heart Failure? Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda About 550,000 people are diagnosed with heart failure each year, and it is the leading cause of hospitalization in people older than 65. Learn the signs, symptoms and treatment options. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to register. Tuesday, Sept. 23, 5-6 p.m.-The Future of Cardiac Surgery Bayfront Health Port Charlotte, 2500 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte Advances in health technology have increased exponentially over the last decade and continue to do so here in Charlotte County. Learn what the future holds for you and cardiac surgery. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to register. Wednesday, Sept. 24, 2-3 p.m.: Stroke Support Group Bayfront Health Punta Gorda, Medical Ofce Building 4th Floor Conference Room, 713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda Have you or a loved one been affected by stroke? Find out what support and assistance is available to you and your family, and how others are coping. Free. Call 941-637-2497 to register.Prostate support group The Charlotte County Prostate Support and Information Group will meet at 1:15 to 3 on the third Friday of the month, October to April except for December. (Six meetings) The rst meeting of this season will be Oct. 17. The meeting location is the Fawcett Hospital H2U facility in the Promenades Mall, next to the sheriffs ofce. It is easiest to enter the mall via the Winn Dixie marque on Harbor Blvd. Although it is not necessary to have a cancer diagnosis to attend, we hope to provide a comfortable setting among peers for discussion, education, and support through the recovery process. It is a forum for men to learn about prostate cancer diagnosis and treatment options-as well as coping and everyday living-through interactive presentations and materials. Specialists in various elds related to prostate cancer share information on medical topics and quality of life issues. Prostate cancer is a couples disease. Women are cordially invited to the meeting to both share and learn. Fawcett Memorial Hospital provides both the room and refreshments. Octobers speaker will be Dr. Kenneth Kaplan, of 21st Century Oncology. Kaplan is a radiation oncologist and treats a wide variety of cancers. He is past president of both the Charlotte County Medical Society and the Charlotte Unit of the American Cancer Society. In the following months we plan to have Dr. Gary Berger, urologist and Dr. Eric Lubiner, medical oncologist as speakers. There will be a question and answer session after all of the presentations. Please plan to attend if you have any concerns or questions about prostate health.Bayfront Health volunteersBayfront Health Port Charlotte and Punta Gorda are seeking volunteers in several areas during daytime, evening and weekend hours. Positions available at our Port Charlotte location are gift shop associates, courtesy cart drivers, attendants for the waiting areas and lobby information desk, and administrative ofce assistants. Positions available at our Punta Gorda location are security personnel, courtesy cart drivers, attendants for the ER admitting information desk, waiting areas, and lobby information desk. If you have at least four hours a week and a desire to make a positive difference in the lives of others, all 941-637-2570.Lung cancer supportTwo lung cancer support groups meet locally: 2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of every month at Sarasota Memorial Emergency Room and Health Care Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade Blvd.). For information, contact Marc at 941-240-8989 or marcscohen@aol. com. 2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Charlotte Regional Medical Plaza, fourth oor. The plaza is located next to Charlotte Regional Medical Center, at 713 E. Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. For more information, call 941-637-9575. Senior services offeredSenior Friendship Centers dining programs offer local residents, age 60 and older, nutritious lunches, healthy aging activities, educational speakers and a chance to meet new people. The centers are open from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Monday-Friday. A donation of $2 to $4 is appreciated to help cover the cost of meals. Dining sites in Charlotte County include New Operation Cooper St., 650 Mary St., Punta Gorda, 941-373-5819; Rebecca Neal Owens Center, 27420 Voyageur Drive, Harbor Heights, 941-255-0723; 100 Rotonda Lakes Circle, Rotonda West, 941-373-5080); Christian City of Florida, 6433 Gasparilla Pines Blvd., Grove City, 941-373-5080; and 2295 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, 941-373-5027. For menus or more information, visit Home-delivered meals are also available by calling the Elder Helpline at 866-413-5337. Vision & hearing assistance The Punta Gorda Lions Foundation offers eyeglasses and surgeries to help prevent blindness in individuals with vision impairment. The foundation also offers hearing aids and examinations for those who are hard of hearing. These services are offered to those who otherwise would not be able to get help. In Punta Gorda, contact Bill Ringelstein at 941-637-9979. In Port Charlotte, contact Terri Smith at 941-391-1203 In North Port, contact Penny Gregrich at 941-740-2860. In Englewood, contact Jeri Zomes at 941-460-9993.Alzheimers support groupsThe Alzheimers Association Florida Gulf Coast Chapter-afliated support groups are for family members, caregivers, and others interested in learning more about Alzheimers disease. Local meetings are held at the following locations: Gulf Cove United Methodist Church, 1100 S. McCall Road, Port Charlotte, meets at 1 p.m. on the third Friday of the month. Living Waters Lutheran Church, 12475 Chancellor Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets at 10:30 a.m. on the second and fourth Friday of the month. Respite provided at location. Village Place Assisted Living, 18400 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets at 10 a.m. on the third Thursday of the month. Royal Palm Retirement Center, 2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets at 10 a.m. on the fourth Tuesday of the month. South Port Square (Harbour Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd, Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third Tuesday of the month. Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic Church, 1441 Spear St., Port Charlotte, meets at 2:30 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of the month. Port Charlotte United Methodist Church, 21075 Quesada Ave., Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the third Thursday of the month. Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St., NEWS & NOTESNEWS | 18 FLU SHOTS AVAILABLE ACCEPTING NEW PRIMARY CARE PATIENTS For All Your Familys Minor Medical Needs Physical Exams Womens Health Allergies Arthritis Hypertension ECHOs I.V. Therapy Impotence X-Rays Stress Test Weight Loss Diabetes Minor Surgical Procedures Workers Compensation NOW ACCEPTING MEDICAID DAVID S. BALLESTAS, M.D., P.A. & ASSOCIATES INTERNAL MEDICINE 2525 Harbor Blvd., Suite 102, Port Charlotte, FL 941.629.9190 50472208 M E D I C A L P A V I L I O N C L I N I C Monday-Friday 8 AM 7PM Saturday 9 AM 3 PM \ i1 D)I(' \II'ILI()\CLINIC


Page 18 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the third Monday of the month. Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. on the second Tuesday of the month. Desoto County Public Library, 125 N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia, meets at 11 a.m. on the rst Wednesday of the month. First Alliance Church, 20444 Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte, meets at 3 p.m. on the fourth Thursday of the month (The meeting at the First Alliance Church is a Younger Onset diagnosis support group. This group is for individuals with a diagnosis before the age of 65 the person with a diagnosis and caregiver are both welcome. The person who has been diagnosed needs to be younger than 65 and needs to be able to engage in a conversation with others). Please contact Linda Howard with any questions concerning this group, 941-235-7470. For information concerning support groups, or for more information on services provided through the Alzheimers Association, call 800-2723900 or 941-235-7470. Parkinsons support groupsThe Neuro Challenge Foundation for Parkinsons in North Port offers free support for families dealing with the challenges of Parkinsons disease. Parkinsons Wellness Clubs take place at 1:30 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month. A Care Partner Support Group with simultaneous Parkinsons Empowerment Hour takes place every at 1:30 p.m. on the fourth Wednesday of the month. All meetings take place at Neuro Challenge Foundations ofce at 5600 Peace River Road, North Port. For more information, call 941-928-5886 or to make a care advising appointment, or email at The Englewood Parkinsons Support Group meets from 10-11 a.m. the third Friday of every month at Englewood Community Hospitals Suncoast Auditorium. For more infor mation, please call Sue McNamara at 941-270-2505. To include your news and announcements, email feelingt@ Hospice Tidewell Hospice serves patients and families dealing with life-limiting illness in our four-county service area: Charlotte, DeSoto, Manatee and Sarasota counties. These patients are eligible for several different services, including: nurse, social worker, CNA, chaplain, bereavement counselor, and volunteer. The volunteers may provide respite in a patients home, visit patients who live in nursing homes or assisted living facilities, assist at our local Hospice Englewood Parkinsons Support Group House, work in the administration ofce, or even take an approved pet to visit our patients. Volunteers are needed every day of the week, both daytime and evening. Contact Nancy Vollmer (941-9794304),, or Kim Hartshorne (941-979-4324), for more details.Free HIV testing offeredThe Charlotte County Health Department and CARES Outreach Services Inc. of Sarasota will offer free HIV testing the fourth Saturday of every month at the following locations and times (the next date is June 28): Edgewater United Methodist Church, 19190 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte: 8 a.m. to noon. Charlotte County Homeless Coalition, 1476 Kenesaw St., Murdock: 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. No appointment is necessary, and test results are ready in 15 minutes. Several local businesses in Port Charlotte, Punta Gorda and Englewood have free condoms available to help prevent the spread of STDs and HIV. For free condom locations and information about testing and prevention, visit www.; or contact Eric Stockley, CCHD prevention training consultant, at 941-624-7235.Lemon Bay Womans ClubThe Lemon Bay Womans Club plays host to two forms of dance activity Zumba and line dancing in its clubhouse at 51 N. Maple St., Englewood. Zumba is an aerobic dance tness program that includes elements of salsa, merengue, chacha, and other international dances, all choreographed to world music. Intensity of the activity is determined by the participant. Classes are from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays, and cost $5 per session. Line dancing is available from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Tuesdays. While most often associated with country music, line dancing at the LBWC also includes contemporary, standards and rock music. Each session costs $3. Proceeds from the classes are used to support local charities, and for upkeep of the clubhouse, which is on the National Register of Historic Places. For more information, call 941-474-9762.Coast Guard Auxiliary The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary needs volunteers. The Auxiliary is the volunteer arm of the US Coast Guard and a member of the U.S. Homeland Security. The operational unit of the Auxiliary is the Flotilla where Coast Guard policies and programs are transformed into action. The 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 oppor tunities, contact Dave Nielsen at 732-616-9016.Oh, Just Sit!The H2U (Health to You) program at Englewood Community Hospital will offer Oh, Just Sit! chair exer cise classes at 10:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Suncoast Auditorium, 779 Medical Drive, Englewood. Flex, stretch, and tone your muscles to music. The half-hour activity is peppy and energetic, yet caneand walker-friendly. For more information and to register for the class, call Consult-A-Nurse at 941-473-3919.Disaster Planning GuideThe 2014 Charlotte County Disaster Planning Guide, including the Evacuation Zone map, now is available for residents to pick up for free at all public libraries and many government ofces. This comprehensive guide is lled with lifesaving information and includes Ten Things You Can Do Now to Prepare. This list helps residents to develop a detailed family action plan for any emergency situation. This handy brochure is designed to cover a vast array of subjects as we enter the 2014 hurricane season, including: home protection, prepar ing your family, insurance questions, cleaning up after a storm, generator safety and much more. In addition to hurricanes, the guide covers a number of other hazards that may threaten this area. If a civic organization, neighbor hood or church would like multiple copies delivered, call Charlotte County Emergency Management at 941-833-4000, or you can arrange to pick up the books at the Charlotte County Public Safety Building on Airport Road in Punta Gorda. For more information, call 941-833-4000.Project Lifesaver The Volunteer Services Unit of the Charlotte County Sheriffs Ofce seeks caring and compassionate volunteers to assist with the implementation of Project Lifesaver. This program serves Charlotte County residents by providing radio-frequency bracelets to people with cognitive disorders who are at risk for the life-threatening behavior of wandering away from their caregivers. This includes those with Alzheimers disease, autism and Down syndrome. All volunteers will be trained on how to provide the bracelets and conduct monthly home visits for the purpose of changing the radio batteries, as well as on the use of the specialized electronic search-andrescue equipment that is linked to the bracelets. Each volunteer must be a Charlotte County resident, have a clean driving record, and must complete a background check. To apply to be a volunteer, complete a general volunteer application online at PDF/VolunteerApplication-saveable. pdf. Once you have completed the application, you will be contacted. For more information, call 941-639-2101.FGCU RenaissanceAcademy seeks instructors The Renaissance Academy at Florida Gulf Coast University (FGCU) seeks new lecture topics and instructors for its lifelong learning program for winter/spring 2015 sessions at any of the Universitys nine Renaissance Academy locations in Collier, Lee and Charlotte counties. The Academy is also seeking volunteers to assist with future program planning and growth. The Renaissance Academy is FGCUs lifelong learning program for adults, seniors and retirees. It is based on the premise that learning should never cease, that keeping the mind intellectually, creatively and culturally active fundamentally enriches and invigorates lives. Single lectures, short courses, day trips, computer classes, lm series, life enrichment and travel abroad are some of the programs offered at the Renaissance Academy. There are no exams or grades, just learning for the joy of learning with friends, neighbors and peers. Lecturers may offer single lectures and/or short courses in art, business, computer instruction, ecology, environment, government, history, law, life enrichment, literature, music, philosophy, psychology, religion, science, sociology, medicine and U.S. and world affairs. There are no advanced degree requirements for lecturers. Prior lecture experience is preferred. The Academy pays an honorarium of $75 per lecture. Lectures are offered weekdays, evenings and weekends. Each lecture is usually 60-90 minutes long, with additional time allotted for question and answer sessions. Those interested in lecturing for the Academy may download a course proposal form from our website at For more information contact John Guerra, director of Continuing Education and The Renaissance Academy at 239-434-4838 or jguerra@ support groupAn HIV support group (The Exchange) meets at 6 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Comprehensive Care Center, 14243 Tamiami Trail, North Port. The group is open to those who are HIV-positive, and their caregivers. For more information, call 941-888-2144 or email on Wheels Meals on Wheels of Charlotte County distributes meals to county residents who are unable to prepare nutritious meals for themselves. The organization is in need of volunteer drivers to deliver these meals from Monday through Friday. A volunteer driver may volunteer once a week, once every other week, or once a month. The delivery routes are in the Punta Gorda and Port Charlotte areas. Delivery of meals usually is completed in an hour and a half. To volunteer to deliver meals, call 941-625-4343.NEWSFROM PAGE 17 NEWS & NOTES 624-4500 50472325 Team Eye Consultant Tampa Bay Rays and Charlotte Stone Crabs VOTED BEST OPHTHALMOLOGIST 2011 2013 2013 JMPN EYE CALF cFN.4pf OWR 01` ) JJI AJCi.NOU sm/ r


The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Page 19 Alcoholics Anonymous Charlotte Harbor, 941-426-7723 Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177 Punta Gorda, First United Methodist Church, 507 W Marion Ave Port Charlotte United Methodist Church, 21075 Quesada Ave St Nathaniels Episcopal Church, 4200 S Biscayne Drive, North Port Congregational Church, 1201 Aqui Esta Drive, Punta Gorda Community United Church of Christ, 3450 S Biscayne Drive, North Port Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 2222 Englewood Road (SR776) Englewood Al-Anon Arcadia, 863-444-0763 Englewood, 941-270-7662, 941-475-1832, 941-697-4910, 941-697-3554 North Port, 941-429-8622, Port Charlotte, 941-564-6039 Punta Gorda, 941-639-8107 Alzheimers Support Port Charlotte, 941-235-7470 Amputee Support Port Charlotte, 941-575-7022 Anger Management Port Charlotte, 941-206-2480 Arthritis Support Port Charlotte, 941-627-4643 Bereavement Support Port Charlotte, 941-625-4356 Bipolar Support Murdock, 941-613-1450 Breathing Support Arcadia, 863-491-4245 Breast Cancer Support Port Charlotte, 941-629-1181, ext 6867 or 941-766-9570 ext 7 Cancer Support Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000 Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575 Punta Gorda, 941-575-7266 Englewood, 941-214-8488 Celebrate Recovery Port Charlotte, 941-629-0999 Port Charlotte, 941-625-7435 Chemical Dependency Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474 Children of Aging Parents Port Charlotte, 941-766-7991 Cocaine Anonymous Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474 Co-dependents Anonymous Venice, 941-488-8025 Englewood, 941-306-1825 COPD Education and Support Englewood, 941-475-6571 Depression Support Charlotte Harbor, 941-613-1450 Deep Creek, 941-629-2633 Diabetes Support Southwest Florida, 888-DIABETES Divorce Support Port Charlotte, 941-625-3039, Down Syndrome Support Port Charlotte, 941-204-7509 Dual Diagnosis Support Murdock, 941-613-1450 Emotions Anonymous Murdock, 613-1450 Epilepsy Support Port Charlotte, 941-629-3309 Ex-offenders Support Group Murdock, 941-613-1450 Family to Family North Port, 941-957-3626 Food Addicts Support Punta Gorda, 941-380-6550 Gastric Bypass Support Port Charlotte, 941-228-4153 Grandparents Support North Port, 941-698-1943 Arcadia, 863-494-5965 Englewood and North Port, 941-697-7287 Grief Support Englewood, 941-460-1400 North Port, 941-564-1400 Hearing Impaired Port Charlotte, 941-624-2947 Heart Disease Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441 HIV Support Port Charlotte, 941-888-2144. Insulin Pump Workshops Port Charlotte, 941-484-1200 Intervention Program Punta Gorda, 941-637-2474 Kidney Cancer Support Englewood, 941-697-1212 Kidney Health Support Port Charlotte, 941-625-9985 Lap Band Support Port Charlotte, 941-624-4441 Leukemia and Lymphoma Ft Myers, 239-992-5781 Life After (Any) Loss Punta Gorda, 941-585-9576 Lung Cancer Support North Port, 941-240-8989 Punta Gorda, 941-637-9575 Laryngectomy Support Deep Creek, 941-204-1515 Memory Care Support Rotonda, 941-698-1198 Mental Health Support Port Charlotte, 941-263-8033 Englewood, 941-475-2000 Port Charlotte, 941-627-2100 Port Charlotte, 941-380-9177 Multiple Myeloma Port Charlotte/Englewood, 941-457-5478 or 941-697-7861 Narcotics Anonymous Charlotte Harbor, 941-624-1204 Port Charlotte, 866-389-1344 Nar-Anon Port Charlotte, 941-235-0353 Ostomy Support Group Port Charlotte, 941-627-9077 Overeaters Anonymous Port Charlotte, 941-258-8548 Parents Group Port Charlotte, 941-627-3982 Parkinsons Support North Port, 941-426-4624 or 941-926-6413 Port Charlotte/Punta Gorda, 941-637-6418 Pulmonary Fibrosis 941-875-5732 Pulmonary Hypertension Port Charlotte, 941-255-5043 Prostate Cancer Port Charlotte, 941-627-3000 Quit Smoking Support QuitTeam, 941-552-1283 Respite Care Port Charlotte, 941-697-5109 Stress Support Punta Gorda, 941-637-2450 Stroke Support Englewood, 941-475-3558 Port Charlotte, 941-639-2360 Victims of Abuse Support Punta Gorda, 941-639-5499 Widows Support Port Charlotte, 941-391-6136 Womens Support Group Murdock, 941-613-1450 Email: SUPPORT GROUPS FILE PHOTO 50471505 Our Talented Team of Orthopedic Surgeons is Growing! Steven R. Anthony, D.O. Board Eligible Orthopedic Surgeon Fellowship trained in Foot and Ankle Call for an Appointment! Seeing Patients beginning September 1 st 2014 Pictured above from left to right: Gregory P. Gebauer, M.D., Dale A. Greenberg, M.D., Robert Stchur, M.D., Jason Reiss, D.O., Ronald M. Constine, M.D., Nicholas J. Connors, M.D., Kenneth D. Levy, M.D. 941-639-6699 350 Mary Street, Punta Gorda 941-629-6262 1641 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte AdvancedOrthopedicCenterREPAIR RESTORE RECOVERYShe's looking for herforever home.m. Port Charlotte/Punta GordaThe Animal Welfare League Q941-625-6720 or .' .......................... ... ..........Englewood -`Suncoast Humane Societya,s941 474-7884 or e trEARS Animal Rescue Society QP. 941-475-0636 or www.ears4life.comL!....................................4R DeSotoMDeSoto County Animal Control ism863-933-4855!R I-1F: r: F: 1: F: F: F: F: F: F: : = _` v Y` IF: F: : F: S: 1i%


Page 20 The Sun /Saturday, September 13, 2014 Call or Visit us TODAY! 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 Vein Specialist 50472190 25092 Olympia Avenue, Punta Gorda 941.575.0123 CoolSculpting Event Friday, September 19, 2014 10AM-NOON Call to Sign Up SPECIAL EVENT PRICING F R E E FREE F R E E FREE Stubborn fathas metits match.4cooIscuIptingTransform yourself without BEFORE 17 WEEKS AFTER(No Weight Change)diet, exercise or surgery. NoCoolSculpting' is the revolutionary body contouring treatmentthat freezes and naturally eliminates fat from your body. There areno needles, no special diets, no exercise programs and best of all -no downtime. Developed by Harvard scientists to eliminate fat,CoolSculpting is FDA-cleared, safe and clinically proven.CHOIC CXOIC CHOIC CMOICCHO/C CMOk4" '"!k"opt asJ 4 Js / `w+ 4 ys eOSJc..r.w. ace,wace j ii I'OowiialI' Ia1cLi .C711 ,APl?1G (5,1101iiit Visit


r\r\005\006b nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf[(t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( f\005 Built to take you to the place youve never been. SunsetDodgeChryslerJeep SunsetDodgeChryslerJeep *Allpricesincluderebates.Financingwith approvedcredit.Residencyrulesmayapply. Vehiclesmaynotbeaspictured.SERVICEHOURS: MON-FRI7:30AM-5:00PM SAT.7:30AM-NOON SALESHOURS: MON-FRI8:30AM-7:00PM SAT9:00AM-6:00PMCLOSEDSUNDAY7745S.TAMIAMITRAILSARASOTA941.922.2400ST06610123 SCOS O SAT 9:00AM-6:00PM NEW 2014 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE 3.6L V-6, SIX SPEED AUTOMATIC, POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS/MIRRORS, REMOTE KEYLESS ENTRY, CRUISE CONTROL, SEVEN PASSENGER SEATING, SUPPLEMENTAL SIDE AIR BAGS FOR ALL ROWS, TILT/TELESCOPING STEERING COLUMN, A/C WITH DUAL ZONE TEMPERATURE CONTROL, TIRE PRESSURE MONITORING SYSTEM, ELECTRONIC STABILITY CONTROL, AM/FM/CD MEDIA CENTER, AND MUCH MORE. 3.6L V-6, LEATHER, POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS/SEAT/MIRRORS/DOORS/ LIFTGATE, REAR DVD ENTERTAINMENT SYSTEM WITH WIRELESS HEADPHONES, TILT/TELESCOPING STEERING, REAR BACK-UP CAMERA, VOICE COMMAND WITH BLUETOOTH, SPEED CONTROL, KEYLESS ENTRY, SUNSCREEN GLASS, ALUMINUM WHEELS AND MUCH MORE. MSRP $31,860 #C14174 NEW 2014 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY ALL NEW 2014 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB NEW 2014 DODGE SRT VIPER GTS COUPE VENOM BLACK WITH SEPIA GTS LAGUNA INTERIOR PACKAGE, SIDEWINDER II HYPER WHEELS AND PERFORMANCE TIRES. IN THE SHOWROOM WITH ONLY 35 MILES ON THE ODOMETER. S S A A L L E E $ $ 2 2 4 4 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 SALE $ 24,999 #D14533 #D1501 S S A A L L E E $ $ 1 1 8 8 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 S S A A L L E E $ $ 1 1 8 8 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 SALE $ 18,999 S S A A L L E E $ $ 2 2 6 6 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 SALE $ 26,999 *Vehicle prices listed are plus tax, tag, and title. Prices include rebates. Dealer also charges a p re-delivery service fee of $599 which represents cost and profit to the dealer for items such as cleaning, inspecting and adjusting new vehicles and preparing documents related to the sale or lease. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. Vehicles may not be as pictured and are subj ect to prior sale. Financing is with approval credit. Residency rules may apply. See dealer for details. PRICE INCLUDES FINANCE BONUS. MUST FINANCE WITH CHRYSLER POWER/WINDOWS/LOCKS/MIRRORS, TILT/TELESCOPING STEERING WHEELSPEED CONTROL, KEYLESS ENTRY, CD/MP3 WITH 4.3 TOUCH SCREEN AND SIX SPEAKER SOUND SYSTEM, SOLAR CONTROL GLASS AND MUCH MORE. 5.7L HEMI V-8, AUTOMATIC, POWER WINDOWS/LOCKS/MIRRORS, TRAILER TOW WITH CLASS IV HITCH, SPEED CONTROL, SIX SPEAKER SOUND SYSTEM, THEFT DETERRENT, TILT STEERING AND MORE. 8535080 Americas Best Value S S A A L L E E $ $ 1 1 8 8 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 SALE $ 18,999 S unset FIAT of Sarasota Beautiful styling is standard NEW 2014 FIATs from $14,995 *Vehicle prices listed are plus tax, tag, and title. Prices include rebates. Dealer also charges a p re-delivery service fee of $599 which represents cost and profit to the dealer for items such as cleaning, inspecting and adjusting new and used vehi cles and preparing documents related to the sale or lease. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. Vehicles may not be as pictured and are subject to prior sale. Financing is with approval credit. Residency rules may apply. See dealer for details. S ubcompact C ars f or 2014, 2013, 2012 Model s NEW 2014 FIAT 4DR BETTER PRICES BIGGER SELECTION SUNSET SUBARU 7611 S. Tamiami Trail, Sarasota, FL 34231 (941) 925-1234 *Vehicle prices listed are plus tax, tag, and title. Prices include rebates. Dealer also charges a p re-delivery service fee of $599 which represents cost and profit to the dealer for items such as cleaning, inspecting and adjusting new and used vehi cles and preparing documents related to the sale or lease. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. Vehicles may not be as pictured and are subject to prior sale. Financing is with approval credit. Residency rules may apply. See dealer for details. 12-31-2014 SUNSET BLUE & ME TM Hands-Free C ommuni cati on ( 2) 40 hwy. mpg 7 Ai r Bags NEW 2015 DODGE JOURNEY Buy For ALL NEW 2015 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5 i has arrived FORESTER 2015 SUBARU 2.5i Symmetrical All-Wheel Drive Seven airbags standard 1 32 mpg hwy 2 170-hp SUBARU BOXER engine Buy For $ 23,254 U14474 IMPREZA 2014 SUBARU 2.0i Symmetrical All-Wheel Drive 36 mpg hwy 2.0-liter SUBARU BOXER 4-Cylinder e ngine Buy For $ 18,999 0% F inancing FFB-02 EJB-01 XV CROSSTREK 2014 SUBARU 2.0i PREMIUM Symmetrical All-Wheel Drive 33 mpg hwy 6 Partial Zero Emmisions Vehicle 7 Build in our zero landfill plant $ 21,999 AUTO TRANS., ALUMINUM W HEELS & ROOF RAILS AUTOMATIC, A/C, COMMAND-TRAC SHIFT ON THE FLY 4X4, THEFT DETERRENT SYSTEM, FOG LAMPS, SPEED CONTROL, SIX SPEAKER SOUND SYSTEM, SATELLITE RADIO, FULL CONVERTIBLE TOP AND MORE. NEW 2014 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT Americas Most Capable Vehicle #J141082 S S A A L L E E $ $ 2 2 5 5 , 7 7 9 9 9 9 S S A A L L E E $ $ 2 2 5 5 , 7 7 9 9 9 9 SALE $ 25,799 AUTOMATIC, POWER WINDOWS/LOCK/MIRRORS, SPEED CONTROL, KEYLESS ENTRY, TILT/TELESCOPING STEERING WHEEL, SOLAR CONTROL GLASS, BLUE TOOTH WITH VOICE COMMAND AND MORE. ALL NEW 2015 JEEP CHEROKEE #J1553 S S A A L L E E $ $ 2 2 1 1 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 S S A A L L E E $ $ 2 2 1 1 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 SALE $ 21,999 ERA-01 U14486 U15119 AUTOMATIC 10 At This Price 20 others at Comparable Savings S unset FIAT OF Sarasota 7 641 S. Tami ami Trl, Sarasota, FL 34231 ( 941) 924-8822 www. fi atusaof s arasota. c om Kelley Blue Book and Autobytel named The 2014 Jeep Cherokee one of the 10 Best SUVs Under $25,000 8535083 MSRP $137,480 SAVE $ 37,481 S S A A L L E E $ $ 9 9 9 9 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 S S A A L L E E $ $ 9 9 9 9 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 SALE $ 99,999 6CELEBRATION EVENTell-7f tIda r ,` is .1,.I


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r\r\005\006b nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf[(t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( f\007 CLICK and CLACKTALK CARSby Tom & Ray Maghozzis,.1.71Because anyone who owns a carneeds a laugh.


f\b t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( nt r\r\005\006b y%A*A#y ]]NN>>88NN>><<,,qq99<<<><<,,qqSSHHNN>>55rr::::NNCCOOSSCC::<<,,qqNNSSPPKKppGG99QQrr::::NNCCOOSSCC::<<,, ]N>8N><,q9<<,qSHN>5r::NCOSC:<,qNSPKpG9Qr::NCOSC:<, kk99NN<<::]]NN>>88JJPPNN<<,,qqNNGGGG]]::SSMMMM,,ppBBBBHH<<,,ooJJ<><<,,^^NN::SSJJGG]]SSGGNN<<,, k9N<:]N>8JPN<,qNGG]:SMM,pBBH<,oJ<,^N:SJG]SGN<, ]]@@SS^^NNPPNN@@::JJBBCCJJ<<::<<,,jjBB99<>55rrCCOOeeBB>>NNll ]@S^NPN@:JBCJ<:<,jB95rCOeB>Nl bbCCYYnnooccnn]]oorrWW,,]]nnaa\\nneeqqnn^^((""::KK bCYnocn]orW,]na\neqn^(":K MM>>BBFF##__AAAA@@FF::BB%%__AAAA@@FF M>BF#_AA@F:B%_AA@F y%A*)(! MEDICAL2030 ACTIVITES/LIFE ENHANCEMENT, ALF facility in need of an Activities Director specializing in Assisted Living and memory care activities. F/T, M-F, computer literate. Apply at 2295 Shreve St, Punta Gorda. No Calls. CHARLOTTE HARBOR HEALTHCARE SOCIAL WORKER/ DISCHARGE PLANNER, F/T, Must possess exceptional organizational skills, Work independently & quickly in fast paced environment. Must have LTC & Medicaid Experience. LPN/NURSE LIASION with Marketing Skills. F/T. Apply Online at: or Fax resume to: 941-255-9006 CNAS3 YEARSMINIMUM EXPERIENCE! Exp. in ALF setting a plus. APPL Y WITHIN: LEXINGTONMANOR20480 VETERANS, BL VD. PORTCHARLOTTE. CNAS, HHASand CaregiversFind new clients by advertising your services in the Senior Directory ev ery Wednesday in The Sun Newspapers This feature publishesin Charlotte, Sarasota, and Desoto Counties Mar ket yourself reach 150,000 readers! Call 941-429-3110 for more information DENTAL ASSISTANTPrivate practice seeking an experienced dental assistant. We offer a modern facility that is team oriented. FT position Please Fax Resumes to: 941-627-2629. ( ( $ $ " * ) ) # # ' ) ) ! * ( ( % % $ $ " " & & HOME HEAL TH AGENCY Established, accredited and growing Home Health Agency located in Sarasota is seeking FT/PT PERSONNEL FOR ALL POSITIONS including: Sales, Physical Therapy (PT & PTA), Nursing (RN & LPN) and Aides (CNA) covering Sarasota, Bradenton, Port Charlotte and Venice Counties. For immediate consideration, fax resume to: 561-694-8911 or E-mail: ATTN: Dep 4116 PROFESSIONAL2010 BARBER, P/T, Licensed, Year Round, Call 941-624-6019 Days or 239-209-2600 Eves BARBER/STYLISTHAVECLIENTS, NEEDA CHANGE? 941-613-2887 BESTCHAIRRENTALINTOWN! CAM -EXPERIENCED Licensed for 500+ homeowners association near Port Charlotte, FL Salary range 40 50K Start date mid Oct. Submit Resume to: 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 !""#$'&(% CONTROLLER PG Construction Co Accounting Degree Required. CPA Preferred Peachtree Knowledge a Plus. Email Resume to HUMAN RESOURCE Looking for Customer Friendly, Upbeat, Motivated Worker Who is Able to Speak, Read, and Write in ENGLISH AND SPANISH Fluently. Duties Include: Recruitment, Hiring, and Maintaining Performance Files on All Employees. Other Duties Include Maintaining the Fixed Asset, Training, Insurance, and Safety Programs. Must be Proficient in W ord and Excel Five Years Experience Required. We are Sorry, but Resumes Without Salary Requirements Will Not be Considered. Please Submit Resumes to: Young Trucking 12164 Tamiami Trail Punta Gorda, FL33955 CLERICAL/OFFICE2020 ADMIN ASSIST, Full-time M-F, General Admin & Receptionist duties, great customer service skills, meeting management, proficient in Microsoft products, website and social media, detailed oriented. Send resume to: Put Box 4117 in subject. Turner Realty is taking applications for receptionist / secretary. Apply in person only or mail resume to P.O. Box 789, Arcadia FL. 34265 2000EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT 2005Services 2010Professional 2015Banking 2020Clerical 2025Computer 2030Medical 2035Musical 2040 Restaurant/Hotel2050SkilledTrades 2060Management 2070Sales 2090Child/Adult Care Needed 2100General 2110Part-time/ Temp 2115Home Based Business 2120Seeking Employment PROFESSIONAL2010 BUSYCHARLOTTECOUNTYLAWFIRMSEEKINGFRONTDESKPARALEGAL/RECEPTIONIST1-5 YRSEXPERIENCEIN LITIGATION, TRIALPREPARATION,CIVILPROCEEDINGS. ABLETO HANDLEAHEAVYWORKLOAD&SUPPORTLITIGATIONATTORNEY. ANSWERMULTIPLEPHONELINES,SCANNING, PHOTOCOPYING, FAXING& FILINGDOCUMENTS, DISTRIBUTECORRESPONDENCE,ESTABLISHNEWCASEFILES&DRAFTCORRESPONDENCE. EXPERIENCEINAMICUS, WORDPERFECT, EXCEL, WESTLAW, CERTIFICATION, APLUS. SALARY COMMENSURATEWITHEXPERIENCE. PLEASEEMAILRESUMETO: LVOGELL@KELLERLAW.BIZ -%+$#!,"$(&%')* galaIrkEVeryiharsdayintlleSUM9L.,alark.4uFXkwx ^milrnrc+caOwe0ei1021M 0090X2001010p0(.IpOD1 D oD0 O LJThe Gasparilla Inn & Club is a seasonal resort locatedin historic Boca Grande which operates fromOctober through early July.-Y.--!-_. We are currently interviewingfor the following seasonal position---We will be hosting an EMPLOYMENT OPEN HOUSESpace is limited so please call 941-964-4570to reserve an interview appointment.Jam.H D DDD` 1500 Palm Avenue, Boca Grande, FLFind Every ProfessionalService You Need FromA to Z in The Sun Business& Service Directory!M il [017A SUN46 N'SPAPIR5 apah "E e 3sxydclvlBUSINESS a SERVICE S es us+ESSy ,,x ; `DIRECTORY arm Boa,AP r ultra ann11 0 1PAP., t"OANNy 1 11 *K`ky uasn ,"f-; 1i 'l8N6.A o.auis?.; wtesti.\sFCZE : s .1 _ew^'_vvM gG $lN64 o rcl ,pq EEyyN. SOe+JOhR \I\ SCPe6FJNnvd xeY''CSCfIty aka W sopun\Yx. ':sK ;` auri+a ,,, Saro 21t Ir pool`' (uy .. tMf Nis6En a_ca' co gGo1POO.1 W3M X171 `. v.wr".1381 9Aso9 _,.941 8xny,al E,.. ,,7341uya.xd+q+b1"`M NAaANs S1din9,


\016\005\006b fn\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf[(t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( r\t SKILLED TRADES2050 EXPERIENCED TRIM CARPENTERCABINETWORKA BIGPLUSAPPLYINPERSONBRINGREFERENCESRAYMONDBUILDINGSUPPLY2233 MURPHYCOURTNORTHPORTEOE, DFWP IMMEDIA TE OPENINGS H FINISH DOZER OPER. Exp in finishing slopes H TAILMAN for pipe crew. Exp in water, storm, sewer installation. H CONCRETE FINISHER gutter, sidewalks, decorative concrete, finish behind curb machine. For wellestablished construction company. Excellent pay and benefits. Apply in person 3801 N. Orange Ave Sarasota, FL 34234. Or send resume to EOE DFWP LABORER, Marine Construction, Seawalls, Docks, Lifts, Charlotte Cty. Area, Valid Fla. Dr. Lic. Req. 941-697-3882 MARINEFORKLIFTOPERATORExperienced Only. Harbor at Lemon Bay. 900 S. McCall, Englewood. 727-735-5036 PLUMBER/WATER Service Technician for small company in Sarasota, Charlotte, & Lee Counties. Contact Clay at Affordable Water. 941-628-0989 POOL MECHANIC NEEDED for busy pool company to start immediately. 941-467-6049 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 SKILLED TRADES2050 AUTO BODY REPAIR and refinish vehicle bodies. One year experience with tools. (941)-661-9582 CARPENTERS & HELPERS Valid FL DL, Own Tools & Transportation. Be Able To Handle Florida Weather Call 941-650-4611 DELIVERY DRIVER CDL-ALOCALDELIVERIESOFLUMBER& REBAR. MOFFETT/FORKLIFT EXPERIENCEREQUIREDAPPLYINPERSON. RAYMONDBUILDINGSUPPLY2233 MURPHYCOURTNORTHPORTDFWP, EOE 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+Exc. Starting Opp. for PEST CONTROL TECH .Pd Training. Apply In Person: Econo Pest Control 3790 N. Access Rd. EXPERIENCED PLUMBERSBUSYCO. SEEKSWELLGROOMEDPLUMBERSWITH A GOODDRIVINGRECORD.DRUG FREE COMP ANY CALL941-473-2344 P RE EMPLOYMENT DRUG TEST IS REQUIRED! RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$RIVERCITY GRILLSeeks full and part time team members for the following positions. l HOST lDINING ROOM MGRApply in Person: 2-4pm Only! 131 W Marion Ave Punta Gorda, FL SKILLED TRADES2050 SKILLED TRADESTHEGASPARILLAINN& CLUBONBOCAGRANDEISLOOKINGTOFULFILLTHE FOLLOWINGPOSITIONS: l CARPENTER FULLTIMEYEARROUNDl NIGHT MAINTENANCE FULLTIME/YEARROUNDl TILE WORKER TEMPORARYCOMPETITIVEWAGESBRIDGE TOLLSCOVERED EMAILRESUMESTO:TGILES@GASPARILLAINN.COMFAX: 941-964-4571 PLEASEEMAILRESUMETO TGILES@GASPARILLAINN.COM,ORFAXTO941-964-4571 -%+$#!,"$(&%')* RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 PIZZA COOK EXPERIENCEDONLY PT. CHARLOTTECONV. STORE941-882-4015 EXPERIENCED SERVERS/ BARTENDER NEEDED P/T PositionSundays are a Must! Great Perks. Employee & Spouse Golf Free when Available. Apply in Person Mon.-Sat. 266 Rotonda Circle Ask for Cathy KITCHEN HELP/SANDWICH ARTIST, Full Time, Apply In Person Mango Bistro 301 W. Dearborn St.Englewood, FL NOW HIRING! WE ARE BUILDINGA SUCCESSFUL, GOALORIENTEDTEAM WHOBELIEVESIN GENUINE, "GRACIOUSHOSPI-TALITY." OURTEAMWILLBE ENERGETIC, HAVEAWILLING-NESSTOLEARN, PROBLEM SOLVER, POSITIVEATTITUDE,HOSPITALITYMINDSET, ANDA DESIRETOBEPARTOFAN AWARDWINNINGTEAM. APPLY IN PERSON: 139 W. MARIONAVE, PUNTAGORDATHURSDA Y SEPT4TH8-11AM& 5-7PMFRIDA Y SEPT.5TH8-11AM& 5-7PMINFO@TURTLECLUBPG.COM MEDICAL2030 HOUSEKEEPER FT Experienced in Health Care, M-F, Days. Apply in person at 2295 Shreve St, Punta Gorda JOB FAIR SAT. 9/13, 10-1 520 E. Olympia Ave PG For Info 239-791-7781 M.A/CNA, PT/FT, for peds off. Multitask, Ped VS, EMR & Ins Verf, Exp nec. 625-4919 MEDICAL ASST. FT, for busy practice. Email resume to MEDICAL RECORDSCLERK PT, with FT potential. Email resume to RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 ASSISTED LIVING FACILITY IN NEED OF A COOK, PART/TIME that can cook from scratch, recipes. Apply at 2295 Shreve St, Punta Gorda. NO CALLS PLEASE. BARTENDER & SERVER NEEDED PT Must be Exp. Apply in Person: 25538 Shore Drive, Punta Gorda 33950 #,,-0'"/$ .),.&1), .%0!!(+(,-!* DIETARY POSITIONSPart Time, Must be Flexible with hours, Weekends are Required. Experience AMUST! Email Resume: MEDICAL2030 LUKE HA VEN SNF RN/LPN Part Time Or Pool All Shifts C.N.A. Full Time 11:00pm-7:00am MARK MANOR ALF 2nd Shift Full Time C.N.A./Med Tech DISHWASHERS 2 Part Time Positions New Hiring RatesEmail Resume to: Or fax to: 941-484-0407 VILLAGE ON THE ISLE EOE/Drug Free Workplace www.HorizonTechInstitute.ComADVANCEYOURCAREER Licensed & Accredited School Murdock Town Center on 411032 Tamiami Tr Unit 3YOUcan become a LPN within 11 months. Enrollment ongoing.Start Working In 2-5 wks! Classes Start Each Month Call For Class Dates l Nursing Assistant (120hrs) l Home Health Aide (75hrs) l Phlebotomy Tech (165hrs) l EKG Tech (165hrs) l Patient Care Tech (600hrs) l Job Assist. & Pymt. Plans Call Now to Register! 941-889-7506 PHLEBOTOMY,EKG, CNA, Classes Start 9/22/14 LPN-Days & Weekends Class starts Jan 15 '$#"(%)&"! Just one look through theClassifieds is all it takes to findthe gem you re seeking.r 1 rrFrom furniture and appliances toautomobiles and even your newbest friend, the Classifieds has itall. Check them out today.SUNNEWSPAPERSCharlotte UcSoto tnglcsocd North N>rt VeniceAmerica's BEST Community Daily`I


r\t t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( fn \016\005\006b rfrntfrbbr rf n tb ntnn nnrf nt CHILD/ADULT CARE NEEDED2090 CHILD CARE Provider/Teacher Boca Grande. FCCPC Preferred. Competitive Pay, Benefits, Tolls Paid. 941-964-2885 GENERAL2100 DELIVERY DRIVERS/ HELPERS Baers Furniture, The Leader In The Finest Premier Furniture Show Case, With Several Locations Throughout Florida, Currently Seeks Top Notch Quality Delivery Drivers To Enhance Our Customer Service Team. We Are Looking For Expd Teams That Can Continue Our Long Standing Pride Of Commitment To Customer Needs & Pleasant Delivery Experience. If You Possess The Honesty, Commitment & Professionalism To Succeed, Then Please Apply! A Clean Drivers Record & Background A Must! E-mail: OR EOE/DFWP #,,-0'"/$ .),.&1), .%0!!(+(,-!* SALES2070 HH SALES INSIDE HH We're In-Season YEAR ROUND! Things Slow Down When Snow Birds Aren't Around NOT US! Excellent Workplace! Guar. vs. Generous Comm. 941-625-8800 x907 START THE LAST CAREER OF YOUR LIFE!with America`s Premier Real Estate Company Join us for an informational evening on a Career in Real EstateTuesday September 16th6 P.M. to 8 P.M. at our Training Center 1980 Kings Hwy.(Kings Crossing Center)Port Charlotte, FL To reserve you seat call(941)-255-7200or Via -%+$#!,"$(&%')* SALES2070 NATIONAL ACCOUNT SALES MANAGER Part Time 10-15 Hours A Week. Punta Gorda Manuf. Fac. SW FL Area. Send Resume To: RV SALES PRO.80KPLUS, BESTNAMEBRANDSIN THEINDUSTRY. EXP. PRE-FERREDBUTWILLTRAINRIGHT PERSON. DFW NON-SMOKER. CALLSTEVEERDMANAT(941) 966-2182 ORFAX(941) 966-7421. OR JOBS@RVWORLDINC.COM 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", SERVICE ADVISORRV Dealership Immediate opening. Minimum 2 years advisor experience, RV experience preferred. FT, benefits. DFW. Call Ed Davidson or Craig Hinshaw at 941-966-2182 or fax resume to 941-966-7421 or %$'&&(!("# '#&&"$$ SALES2070 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. ($-'$!.$"&)$" +-!.,)&""-#-$%* SALES2070 FURNITURE SALES & INTERIOR DESIGNERSPORT CHARLOTTE, FL STOREJoin Baers Furniture, The Leading Premier Retail Furniture Store In Florida! Furniture Salespeople Need Some Prior Sales Exp. Furniture Sales Exp. Is A Definite Plus! We Seek Energetic, Driven Individuals Who Want To Make Money! Excellent Compensation, Generous Benefits & Pleasant Working Environment. All F/T Positions. Nights & Weekends Req. APPLY IN PERSON: Baers Furniture, 4200 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, FL 33952, EOE/DFWP 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( SALES2070 Advertising Sales ExecutiveThe Charlotte Sun is looking for "Winners" to join our team of professional Advertising Sales Executives. If you are never satisfied with average successes, are self-motivated, goal oriented, confident, enthusiastic and believe that the customer is all important, we would like to talk to you. The successful candidates must possess good oral and written communication skills, be organized and a team player. Sales experience a plus but we will train the right persons. We offer:lCompetitive salary plus commissionl Vacationl Health insurancel Sick and short term disability l Trainingl Stable company that is very Community minded and involved. Please send resume to: Advertising Director, Leslee Peth Charlotte Sun 23170 Harborview RoadCharlotte Harbor, FL 33980 Email: We are an Equal Opportunity Employer & a Drugand nicotine Free Diversified Workplace. Listing your ho eWOin the classif ieds rkS&AFTERAREAL ESTATELNEWSPAPERSAmerica's BEST Community Daily


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f\005 t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( nt r\r\005\006b RELIGION CLASSES3096 NEW LIFE FAMILY WORSHIP has Discipleship Develpoment Class, Building a Solid Foundation 7PM Every 2nd Friday of the Month. (941)639-1700. OTHER CLASSES3097 CONCENTRATIVE MEDITATION with Linda Weser, 4 p.m. every Monday at Unity Church of Peace, 1250 Rutledge Street, off Veterans Boulevard between Orlando Boulevard and Torrington Street, Port Charlotte/North Port line. Free; open to the public. 941-276-0124 4000FINANCIAL BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES4010 JANITORIAL BUSINESS FOR SALE Grossing $48K/Year, $16,750. Equipment and Supplies Included. Will Train. 239-826-2779 5000 BUSINESS SERVICES AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC. may be required by the City and/or County. Please call the appropriate occupational licensing bureau to verify. ALUMINUM5006 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 CHILD CARE5051 ALL CHILDCARE FACILITIES MUST INCLUDE, WITH ADVERTISEMENT, STATE OR LOCAL AGENCY LICENSE NUMBER. FLORIDA STATE LAW requires all child care centers and day care businesses to register with the State of Florida. The Sun Newspapers will not knowingly accept advertising which is in violation of the law COMPUTERSERVICE5053 COMPUTER TUTOR (Your home or mine) ONLY $25.00 an hour! Please call Steve at: 941-445-4285 1A+ COMPUTER REPAIR, TUTOR IN YOUR HOME Reasonable & Prompt! Sr. Disc. Ask for Stacy 941-451-3186 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES3065 COMMUNITY CENTER 4PM 7PM each Wednesday. Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. PC, Open to All Ages. For more info 941-766-9357 EDGAR CAYCE A.R.E. Search for God Study Group 6 PM 7 PM each Tuesday at Venice Public Library More Info call 941-966-1964. FAITH BUILDERS A Basic Study to Build your Christian Faith. Call Pastor Martin at Christ the King Lutheran Church for times. 941-766-9357 Port Charlotte FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 278 S. Mango St. Englewood Mondays & Thursdays at 9am. Offering chair exercise classes For more info. Call 941-474-2473 GULF COAST HEALING ROOMS If you need healing, we want to pray with you! Our prayer teams are available to minister to you by appointment. Thursdays 10 am-12:30 pm For apt. call p.863.558.7455 1538 Rio de Janeiro Blvd. Punta Gorda, Fl 33983 Jesus Still Heals Today! LOST& FOUND3090 LOST BRACELET: On Englewood beach (North end) on Wednesday Sept. 3rd. Silver w/ precious stones. Very sentimental Please call 916-3967750 REWARD ARTS CLASSES3091 ACRYLIC PAINTING CLASSES Starting October On Tue, Thu, Fri. North Port Hobby Lobby. Call Barb For Info 941-497-1395 EDUCATION3094 MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. Online training can get you job ready. HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. (888)528-5547. TUTOR, Certified ESE Elementary Teacher. Now Scheduling Sessions. K-2 P.C. Area 941-815-8218 EXERCISE CLASSES3095 GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE 151 Center Rd. Wednesdays 5:30pm Thursdays 9:00 am Saturdays 8:30am YOGAFOR BEGINNERS Proceeds to Venice Wildlife Center Call Rick or Mary 941-488-1769 )(&""*#*$%!'&($" 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 ANNOUNCEMENTS3010 Rich Nissen, Formerly of Simplicity Salon &Spa is Now Accepting Clients at Studio M Hair Company, Nokomis Village Shopping Center, 1085 Tamiami Trl. 10% Off When Mentioning This Ad. Call (941)-485-4977 HAPPYADS3015 CHURCH OF LIGHT Psychic Fair w/ REALPSYCHICS! Sat. Sept 13th 10:30-4 At Cultural Center. Info: 941-751-5683 Place your Happy Ad for only $16.25 3 lines 7 day. 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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 SUN NEWSPAPERS ASSISTANT DISTRICT MANAGERS:THESUNISCURRENTLY SEEKINGPART-TIMEASSISTANTDISTRICTMANAGERSINOURCIRCULATIONDEPARTMENT. OURASSISTANTDISTRICTMANAGERSWORKDIRECTLY WITHANINDEPENDENT CONTRACTORNETWORKTO MANAGEHOMEDELIVERYAND CUSTOMERRELATIONSINCHARLOTTECOUNTY. RESPONSIBILITIESINCLUDE CONTRACTORRECRUITMENT ANDORIENTING, MEETING ESTABLISHEDSERVICEGOALS,RESOL VINGSERVICEERRORS,MANAGINGCONTRACTORDRAW,ANDINSURINGCUSTOMER SATISFACTION. MUSTBEABLETOWORK EARLYMORNINGHOURS, WEEKENDSANDHOLIDAYSIN ANOFFICE/WAREHOUSE ENVIRONMENTANDOUTDOORS INVARIOUSTEMPERATURES ANDWEATHERCONDITIONS. REQUIRESVALIDFLORIDA DRIVER'SLICENSEAND INSURANCE. MUSTHAVE RELIABLETRANSPORTATIONTO PERFORMDAILYJOB RESPONSIBILITIES. OPPORTUNITIESAVAILABLE INNORTHPORTANDENGLEWOOD. 25-30/HOURS WEEKSTARTINGPAY$11/HOUR, PHONE ALLOWANCE, MILEAGE REIMBURSEMENT. APPLYAT23170 HARBORVIEWROADPORTCHARLOTTE, FL 33980. THEVENICEGONDOLIERSUN ISNOWTAKINGAPPLICATIONS FORCARRIERSINVENICEAND SURROUNDINGAREAS. MUST HAVEDEPENDABLEVEHICLE, A VALIDFLORIDADRIVERSLICENSEANDPROOFOFINSUR-ANCE. APPLYINPERSON: 200 E. VENICEAVE. VENICE, FL 34285 NOPHONECALLSPLEASE. CARRIERSNEEDED WORKERS,(3) P/T to plant sm trees, pull weeds, Riding Mower, Drug & Alcohol testing req. Off Kings Highway, Port Charlotte. 941-268-2799 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 GENERAL2100 ACTIVITIES PERSON PTSmall ALF, VENICE, 941-468-4678 or 488-6565 CAR WASH STAFF FT & PT Flexible Hours Good Pay &Benefits Apply In person: Blue Dolphin Car Wash 2625 S. McCall Road 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+DOCK MASTER PART-TIMENEEDEDFOR BOATCLUBINVENICE. CLEANING, SCRUBBING, &LIGHTMAINTENANCEWORK REQUIRED. 2-3 DAYSPER WEEK. WEEKENDSARE EXPECTED. GOODCOMMUNI-CATIONSKILLS& FRIENDLY CUSTOMERSERVICERQD. EMAILRESUMETOTRACY:TWACKELIN@FREEDOMBOATCLUB.COM DOG GROOMER/BATHER Experienced. Apply in Person 3805 B Tamiami Trl Port Char. HELP WANTED, FULL SERVICE CARWASH Apply in person only 120 W. Ann St. Punta Gorda Car Wash HOUSEKEEPING PERSON: PT for Lg. Manufactured Home Community. General Knowledge of Building Cleaning Required. PT Seasonal 20-24 Hrs., (Thurs/Fri/Sat/Sun). D.F.W.P. Fax Resume to: 941-625-5750 INDUSTRIAL ENGINEER PT Project In Punta Gorda, Manufacturing Environment. Send Resume To: INSIDE SECURITY PATROL: For a Large Manufactured Home Community. Security Experience Required, But Will Train the Right Candidate. P/T (Weekends Required) D.F.W.P. Call 941-625-3130 or Fax Your Resume to 941-625-5750 LOOKING FOR A SWIMMING POOL SER VICE PERSON 2-3 Days a Week. Must Have Clean FL. DL. D.F.W.P. Inquire at: NAUTILUS POOLS 18380 Paulson Dr Port Charlotte, Fl 33954Or Call 941-624-5744 P ART TIME CLEANERS MUSTHAVEINSUREDCAR& DL. FLEXIBLEHOURS& GOODPAY. PORTCHARLOTTE& VENICE941-882-3085 SARASOTA941-753-1358 MERRYMAIDS WEMAKEPARADISESPARKLE POOL MAINTENANCE TECH Part-Time, Semi Retired OK. Mechnically inclined & experience helpful. 941-488-6489 PRESSURE WASHING HELPERS, (2). Advancement Opportunities. 941-637-0237 SERVICE DISPATCHER/ COORDINATOR, General Computer, Office & lite storeroom duties. Phone Skills Required/plumbing experience preferred. Send Resume to PO BOX 380265 Murdock, Fl., 33938 0 D 0 Laos


r\r\005\006b nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf[(t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( f\005 FURNITURE6035 CABINET Old English cottage cabinet $345 941-815-8218 CABINET VICTROLA labeled record cabinet $295 941815-8218 CEDAR CHEST 1947 Roos/ labeled $250 941-815-8218 CHAIR ROCKERGLIDER cherry finish ecru pads $75 941-716-2226 CHAIR UPHOLSTERED custom Chairs; set Beautiful! $400 941-575-9800 CHAIR WING chair wood fabric print $75 941-716-2226 CHEST Walnut excell condition $175 941-276-2476 COFFEE TABLE glass top, wicker shelf $35 941-488-0417 COFFEE TABLE, brass and glass 42in hex $350 941-637-0262 COMPUTER TABLE Light brown. Good condition. $30 941-875-9519 CREDENZA WOOD, three drawers. Very Good $100 941-875-9519 CURIO 20X20; 3 gls shelves/hand carving $260 941-624-0364 DESK LRG Oak roll top. Computer $450 941-505-6290 DINETTE SET, Includes four chairs $100 941-429-8349 DINING ROOM Set Table-6 Chairs-1 Leaf-38X68 $400 941-661-0990 DINING ROOM Table 4 Chairs X $100 941-830-8456 DINING SET w/4 chairs. Offwhite w/bamboo trim $50 941-766-1536 DINING TABLE & 4 chairs White country style. $100 941-766-1536 DINING TABLE & Chairs, Glass top. Wrought Iron. $275 941-235-2203 DINING TABLE MAPLE 2 leaves, refinished $45 941266-6718 DINING TABLE Solid Wood, Hightop w/ Built-in Table Leaf and 6 Chairs. $400 obo 239-214-8284 DINNING RMTABLE 2 leafs 6Chairs Mahogany $275 941661-9916 DISPLAYCABINET, Maple excellent condition $499 941-266-6718 DOOR MIRROR Oldmirrors on panels $35 941-266-6718 DRESSER FR. provincial ex. condition $250 941-2491829 DROP LEAF table Fold up 4 chairs. $200 941-474-0506 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER wickernatural $125 941-7694949 FUTON Black Frame w/ Red Covered Mattress. $70 941-766-0144 GRAND MOTHER CLOCK excellent condition. $200 941-474-0506 HALL TABLE 2 Tiered Glass. Excellent Cond. Black iron. $55 941-235-2203 HUTCH CORNER wood and wrought iron $125 941-8308184 IBUYFURNITURE Or anything of value! 941-485-4964 LAMP 36 solid brown wood, 18 tan shade $20 941-7432656 LAMP GREEN ceramic and brushed silver metal $20 941-743-2714 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 PASTA MAKER Automatic Popeil LIKE NEW $50 941-456-6355 QUILT Handmade. For Queen or King bed. Navy/maroon. $125 941-475-0361 ROCKINGCHAIR, Adult like new $80 941-227-0676 ROTISSERIE ELEC. Counter top Betty Crocker $30 941575-7734 SEWING MACHINE 1950s cabinet zigzag A+ $175 941743-2656 SEWING MACHINE SERGERHusky Lock 1000L $299 941505-7272 SILK DAISIES Realistic-looking bushy plant & leaves $8 941-276-1881 SODA-STREAM HOME SODA MAKER W/6 PKG $40 942889-9240 TWIN TOWERS picture lighted $50 941-467-2534 WALL ART, 3Expensive Pictures $40. 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Armoir Fits 38 TV w/ 2 Drawers. $900 FIRM 239-214-8284 BEDROOM SET King Mahogany 5 pieces $475 941-661-9916 BEDROOM SETS (3) Queen. $250., Full, $200., Twin, $200. 941-416-8534 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 AIRPURIFIER, whole house, Portable, 110V, Filter $50 941-629-2699 BED MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BEDSPREADS, Queen Expensive new plush $40 941-580-4460 BEVERAGE COOLER 1/2 gal Igloo/soup thermos pr/ $5 941-276-1881 BREAD MACHINE Breadman Plus Model TR 700 $45 941-456-6355 CALPHALON CAST Iron Oval, 8 Quart/Cover $75 941-9795894 CHINA LENOX 6-(8)piece set./(wheat) $325 941-7694949 COLORFUL DECORATIVE Parrot w/perch & 2 chain $18 941-276-1881 ELNA Serger 945 Wheeled carrying case Extras $745 941-629-6129 ELNA Serger 945 Wheeled carrying case Extras $690 or best offer 941-629-6129 FOLDING TABLE folding table/craft/garage sale use $8 941-286-1170 FOOD CARRIER Pyrex Insulated Hot/Cold 5Pc.New $13 941-661-0990 FOOD PROCESSOR la machine $35 941-227-0676 JEWELRY BOX new cherry wood $40 941-227-0676 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 OLD KEYWEST PICTURE Light Colors. Excellent Condition. $55 941-235-2203 ORIENTAL CABINET Ivory w/ Gold Design. $75 941-5757734 ORIENTAL RUG, Lotus, Black, 8x10. Nice. $300 941235-2203 OUTDOOR CHAIR Cushion Excellent Condition. $10 941916-9719 WINDOWREPAIR5226 SLIDING GLASS DOORAndWindow Repair Lowest PricesGUARANTEED !!!941-628-8579 Lic#CRC1130733 SLIDING GLASS DOORREPAIRSWheels Tracks. Locks Free Estimates Lic/Ins. 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CONCRETE5057 PRO PATH CONCRETEl l Driveways l l Patios l l Sidewalks l l PadsResurfacing Options AvailableFree Estimates 941-286-6415 Lic #AAA-11-00081 RICH LANDERS STUCCO, INC. Honest, Reliable work! LIC/INS New Const & Remodels. Rusted bands & wire lathe repair. spraycrete & dry-wall repair (941)-497-4553 ( ( , & & % % , ! , & & ! $ $ + + ) ) ' " " , # # , $ $ % % " * CLEANING SERVICES5060 Danae Chiarells Cleaning Service Honest & dependable Great Summer Rates Residential Commercial Seasonal Rentals Weekly -Bi-weekly Monthly941-587-6844 HOME / COMM. IMPROVEMENT5100 SLIDING GLASS DOORAndWindow Repair Lowest PricesGUARANTEED !!!941-628-8579 Lic#CRC1130733 CARPENTER, INC. Handyman Rotten wood, doors, soffit, facia, etc. Phil 941-626-9021lic. & ins. TILE remodel, baths, floors. your tile or mine. (941)-6255186,628-0442Lic.#AAA006387 LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 AN OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE may be required by the City and/or County. Please call the appropriate occupational licensing bureau to verify A JAMISON TREE SERVICE Complete & Professional 15% Sr Discount! FREEEST. LIC. & INSUREDENGL941-475-6611ORN. PORT941-423-0020 SERVINGCHARLOTTEANDSARASOTAFOROVER20 YEARS.JAMISON-TREESERVICEINC.COM ISLAND BREEZE LAWN SERVICE Residential & Commercial 14 years experience Owner operated. Lic& Ins.Venice & surrounding areas. For free estimate call Keith 941-445-2982 muglowrTWO MENANDATRUCK'Movers Who CoreYour 6o.n 'e beef f I nd'. .. .. .is


f\005b t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( nt r\r\005\006b GOLFACCESSORIES6125 2010 CLUB CAR PRECEDENT FACTORY RECONDITIONED New Batteries. White. Golf Course Ready! As New. $3,500 Rear Seat +$400 941-716-6792 GOLF CART Kangaroo Electric, needs battery $75/obo Golf Club Taylor made driver Burner Draw 10.5 $25 941235-1865 GOLF SHOES SMALL BLACK LOAFER, NIKE, $12 941-6276780 GOLF UMBRELLA new $7 941-227-0676 EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 AB LOUNGER EXCELLENT COND. $10 941-889-9240 CARDIO GLIDE PLUS #WLCR96054-VGC-W/BOOK $125 941-613-1442 ELLIPTICAL STRIDER for full body workout $150 941-5648757 EXERCISE BIKE By Stamina $35 941-625-2779 EXERCISE BIKE RECUMBANT w/Electronics $75 941-2688951 STATIONARY BICYCLE Exc. Condition. $75 941-637-6991 TANNING BED works great commercial style runs on 230 volt $200 941-423-0954 TOTAL GYM Professional Model. EUC $499 941-5057272 SPORTINGGOODS6130 BOW DARTON COMPOUND All accessories incl. $120 941-275-0979 FIREWOOD No camping trip is complete without it! 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(239)-223-3370 BUY-SELL-TRADE www m MEDICAL6095 WHEEL CHAIR Merit Heavy Duty $75 941-743-0605 WHEEL CHAIR T ransport Chair Light weight $65 941743-0605 HEALTH / BEAUTY6100 MASSAGEBACKPAD for chairHT-1470 Brand New $50 941-916-9719 TREES & PLANTS6110 BANANA TREES misi luki, Buy 1 get 1, all sizes. $4.50 941-833-0504 BIG DESERTROSES Large Flowering Desert Rose $35 941-204-9100 DESERT ROSEPLANTS $5 and up Call 941-625-9848 ELEPHANT PLANT Jade 2-3 Gallon Pots $15 941-2049100 HANGING BASKET spider plant or 4ft CASSIA tree $8 941-258-2016 HAWAIIAN TIPLANT Unique Purple Leaves $15 941-2049100 HELICONIA FALSE bird of paradise 3 gal pot $7 941258-2016 HIBISCUS PEACH DOUBLE Big Flowers 2Gal $8 941-2049100 ORCHID TREE or GOLDENRAIN tree 4ft $8 941-2582016 PAGODA OR CORAL lush tropical plant $7 941-258-2016 PAGODA TREE lush tropical red blooms 3gal pot $8 941258-2016 H SATURDAY H CLEARANCE SALEHHHHHHHHHH VIBURNUM GREATFORPRIVACYHEDGE3GAL, PALMS: FOXTAIL, SYLVESTERPIGMY& MORE.**GREAT PRICES***SUISNUSURY941-488-7291 SHRUB BUSH Snow Cap Burgundy Full Growing $20 941204-9100 SPIDER PLANT Lg bushy green w/2 doz. runners $10 941-276-1881 BABYITEMS6120 BABY BOUNCER Fisher Price Rainforest $35 941-429-8507 BABY SWING GRACO Has mobile-nice. $20 941-766-1536 BOOSTER SEATS 30-100 LBS EACH $5 041-889-9240 BOUNCER FISHER-PRICE Rainforest Model K2564 $32 941-764-7971 TAKE-ALONG SWING Fisher-Price NB to 25lbs $38 941-764-7971 GOLFACCESSORIES6125 2005 CLUB CAR DS 4 Passenger. Rear Folding Seat. Good 5/11 Batteries. Lights & Full Service. $ 2,795 PLEASE CALL: 941-716-6792 2005 EZGO TXT GOLF CART 4 Passenger. New Flip Back Seat. New Batteries (9-14). Lights, High Speed Chip. Recent Service. $ 2,795 941-716-6792 PLEASE NO TEXT ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 THUNDERBIRDS AIRPLANE picture 16by20 $25 941-4232585 VICTROLA CIRCA 1916 #VV100 RECORDS ETC $475 941-697-6592 VINTAGE TV Vintage Muntz t.v. $75 b/o $75 941-4747907 WASH BOWL SET White w/ Gold Trim, 9 Pieces. $175. obo 941-697-8323 MUSICAL6090 1968 FENDER dual showman Reverb A Pro TFL 5000 AMP & double 15 speaker, works great $2495. 941-204-4945. FLUTE, Gemeinhardt 2SP like new,w/case $250 941-473-9737 KEYBOARD Casio CTK-700. Still in box! $50 941-625-6944 MENDELSSOHN SPINET W/dehumidifier $475 941697-6592 MIKES 3 SHURE MODEL 585 $100 EACH $300 941-2353303 PA CUSTOM 200 WATT FLOOR SPEAKERS $200 941235-3303 VIOLIN, with case. Nice. $125 941-764-0993 MEDICAL6095 BACK 2LIFE Theraputic Back Massager, 12 Min. Back Pain Sol. $100 OBO 941-423-5733 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 BEDSIDE COMMODE LARGER Size, Like NEW $30 941-268-8951 BEDSIDE COMMODE Like New Used Once $50 941743-0605 BEDSIDE COMMODE Never Used. $75 941-637-6991 EMERGENCY ALERT, calls 3 numbers No fees $89 941204-9415 GO-GO ELITE Traveller As Is Condition $275 941-7660108 LIFT CHAIR 1 1/2 yrs, Brown Fabric, VERY Nice $325 941268-8951 POWER WHEELCHAIR by Jazzy good cond., with rear basket and two new batteries $375 941-697-9260 SHOWER CHAIR w/ARMS NEW Condition $40 941-2688951 WALKER, Deluxe Portable 3 Wheel w/ Deep Basket & Breaks $55. 941-580-4460 WALKER/CHAIR/WHEELCHAIR3-In-One Solution $100, OBO 941-423-5733 CLOTHING/ JEWELRY/ ACCESSORIES 6065 KANUK WINTER Men`s Coat. Navy Blue. $100 941-9795894 KANUK WINTER, Woman`s Coat, Navy Blue. $100 941979-5894 MENS WATCH, Seiko Silver. Needs Battery. $60 941-4261686 MOTORCYCLE JACKET new custom ex/ xxl. $250 941249-1829 SNEAKERS, LADYS WHITE SZ. 8 SKECHERS $20 941627-6780 UNIFORM JACKET ACU Camo and Pants 2 sets $30 941-275-0979 VEST LEATHER USED leather vest xxxl/clean $45 941-2491829 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 ALWAYS BUYING ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES (941) 639-9338 ANTIQUE CERAMIC LAMP Very stylish la $89 773-3228383 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 CHINA PLACE card holders antique Royal Adderly $25 941-639-1517 CIVIL WAR NEWSPAPERS, 85 issues. Great Gift Your choice $20/ea 941-488-8531 All war NewsVenice*** COMIC BOOKS Vintage 1970s and up ea $1 941-4741776 DINING TABLE Duncan Phyfe Drop Leaf Claw Feet $350 941-743-0605 DOLL 30s restored. MUST BESEEN! Great for a collector. 941-475-0361 EGG CODDLERS 2 mint, made in Ireland; 1960s $20 941-639-1517 FABERGE CERAMIC EGGS, 8 total w/holders $35 941426-1686 FENTON FOOTED compote bowl; signed mint! $30 941639-1517 FRANCISCAN CHINA, 14 complete, mint. white, agua, brown stars, salmon. Contemporary. $499 941-639-9494 MILK GLASS 6 vintage pieces. Excel cond. $45 941697-8598 NEWSPAPER 100 yr. old. London Times. TITANTICGreat gift. $25 941-488-8531 NORITAKE VINTAGE dessert set MINT! $75 941-639-1517 ORGAN TABLE TOP Magnus childs very old $40 941-4232585 OX-YOKE HAND carved hardwood weathered $75 941-697-6592 PEWTER TRAIN ENGINES 25 All sizes miniture $275 941-426-1686 STUDIO DESK Excellent!Drawers on both sides! $125 941575-9800 T KINKAID plates Peaceful retreat plates $35 941-7640083 TEA CART ITALIAN Just Beautiful! $300 941-5759800 FURNITURE6035 TEA CART beautiful/white $225 941-492-2442 TRUNK ANTIQUE silver and black dome trunk $395 941815-8218 TV STAND Black with glass $10 941-830-8456 TWIN BEDS 2 complete sets /good condition $400 941276-3384 WALL UNIT 4 pc Oak xpandable $400 941-445-8046 WALL UNIT 5 pieces light wood.With TV stand $75 941661-9916 WALL UNITS light walnut excel cond $175 941-2762476 ELECTRONICS6038 BEAMER TV SET of 3 videophone units for tv $25 941423-2585 HARLEY PHONE Softtail landline $20 941-625-2779 TIVO FOR Auto Recordings From TV $100 941-244-8138 TV, PANASONIC 50Flat LED Like New Warr. $495 941-585-7740 VCR, RCL, Perfect Condition. $60 941-244-8138 TV/STEREO/RADIO6040 BLUERAY DISC PLAYER Never used. $60 941-4261686 PHILLIPS MAGNAVOX TV 27 TV-no remote $25 941426-2822 TV 61 SAMSUNG DLP with stand Samsung TV 61 DLP with stand $275 954-5545698 TV MAGNAVOX13 color w bilt in VCR & remote $65 941276-2195 TV, 55 Mitsubishi projection-works great $125 941-257-8405 TV, Flat panel 32 Samsung like new remote & $155 941-497-0487 COMPUTER EQUIPMENT6060 17 MONITOR Perfect cond, not a flat panel $10 941-7432656 COMPUTER WIN XP runs great + MS Office $25 941743-2656 DESKTOP PC Tower Win7 ready to use $100 941-6391113 FLATSCREEN MONITORS nice 17 great color $35 941474-1776 MONITOR SONY 19 LCD SDM-X95F This ite $89 773322-8383 PRINTER Color Epson 520 with ink cartridges $25.00 941-629-2699 CLOTHING/ JEWELRY/ ACCESSORIES 6065 DRESS RED, BLACK 2 pc. lace dress sz 20 $40 941347-7497 MINKS:BLOND MINK CAPE LARGE SIZE& DARK MINK COATLARGESIZEGREATCOND. $250/EA 941-204-3734 FURNITURE6035 FOLDING BED On Wheels. Nice. $50 941-764-0993 LEATHER COUCHES Burgundy 3 piece $250 941-627-8012 LIVING ROOMSET 7 Pieces Call for detail $475 941-6619916 MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 MATTRESS KING SIZE set Great shape $100 941-4298349 MATTRESS PILLOW TOP Serta king w/springs $50 941-740-3603 MATTRESS, King Memory Foam, & Box Spgs. Exc. Cond. $250/OBO 941-426-7460 MIRRORED UNIT, 3 Pc. 87X78-PGI $475 941-661-0990 ORIENTAL CABINET white with floral design $75 941575-7734 PICTURES, pair of blue heron & egret 20x44 $20 941-743-2714 PORCH TABLE & 4 chairs With cushions. $40 941-766-1536 RECLINER BROWN good cond $50 302-242-5877 RECLINER ROCKER microfiber $100 941-5390626 RECLINER SEAFOAM Green, ex. cond. Comfy! $50 Black Laq. Chinese Cabinet, Small $50. 941-4852516 RECLINERS (2) Leather, Navy, like new $495 941-505-9204 ROCKER RECLINER Wicker/palm tree print $110 941624-0364 SECTIONAL SOFA 2 pc. light green $149 941-743-2714 SHELVING RACK Stand 76 tall, 4 shelves $50 941-9795894 SLEEPER SOFA & Love Seat gold/brown $450 941-492-2442 SOFA & LOVESEAT beige, Large & Comfy. Great Shape! $150 941-627-5221 SOFA &LOVESEAT both recliners, beige. $300 262325-0648 SOFA BED Sofa bed, beigecream fabric, $195 941-4979875 SOFA BEIGE camelback very good cond $200 941-4740010 SOFA LEATHER (Maroon) with 2 end recliners also matching leather recliner. 941629-7353 $499 SOFA LIGHT print very good cond $200 941-474-0010 SOFA MATCHING chair tan very clean $275 941-5648757 SOFA, LOVESEAT & OTTOMAN,NAUTUZZI LEA THER Good Cond-tion! $375 941-276-7410 SOFAS (2) w/pillows, 2 oak tables, 2 glass top tables, 1 table lamp, All for $295 941-629-2699 SWIVEL ROCKER Excellent Condition $50 941-916-9719 TABLE & CHAIRS 60/6 chair natural wood w/ blk acc $375 941-423-2805 TABLE & CHAIRS oak 42x48+17leaf $225 941-539-0626 TABLE 4 CHAIRS storage under chair $125 302-2425877 TABLE LAMPS 2 tropical 38in as new $75 941-474-0010 TABLE, Wicker, Natural color. $10 941-766-1536 TABLES Coffee & 2 end w/glass tops $150 941-2559152 Lftkftakft[1*40404,Q


\016\005\006b fn\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf[(t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( r\005t r)55(n\005b\006 f)1(\000\000b\002r\001nfftt \005t r)55(n\005b\006 f)1(\000)1()]TJ/T1_5 1 Tf4.056 0 Td[(b\002r\001nfftt \005t SP38127RATES1-3days-$24.10lines-($5.75eaaddlline)4-7days-$44.33lines-($5.75eaaddlline)Community/Multi-Family2days-$50 3days-$606lines-($5.75eaaddlline) Toplaceyour adcall: Arcadia494-2434Charlotte429-3110Englewood475-2200Venice207-12006014 GarageSale Locator6001ArcadiaArea 6002EnglewoodArea 6003LakeSuzyArea 6004Nokomis/Osprey 6005NorthPortArea 6006PortCharlotte 6007PuntaGorda 6008RotundaArea 6009SarasotaArea 6010SouthVenice 6011VeniceArea 6014GulfCoveArea 6000 MERCHANDISE ARCADIAAREA GARAGE SALES6001 Fri & Sat. 8am-? 4673 NW Royal Palm Dr. Moving Sale Wash & Dryer, Glass Pie pans, Misc Antigues SEPT. 12TH-13TH8AM-1PM7153 Environmental Lab St.Arcadia, Tools, Guns & Household Items! ENGLEWOOD GARAGE SALES6002 FRI-SAT 8-2 95 Wilhelm Dr. Englewood Beach Tools, Antiques, Hshld., Wicker Chaises, Mirrors, Artwork, ETC! FRI-SAT 8AM-1PM 11018 Deerwood Ave. Beds w/ Mattresses & Boxsprings, Dishes, Tools, etc. FRI-SUN 9AM-3PM 1144 South Lane Tools, Household Items, Etc. FRI.-SAT., 9AM-2PM 372 Eden Circle Englewood Isles, Lg. Furniture, housewares, home decor, holiday items, nic nacks, books something for everyone PRICED TO SELL! NORTH PORT GARAGE SALES6005 FRI-SAT 8-2 6331 Safford Terr. HUGE SALE: Furniture, household, tools Something for everyone. )&$,+#0" .*!1)"&*$, &$1'* -%/!!&)&*,!( FRI.-SAT. 7AM-1PM 2101 Brubeck Rd. off Biscayne.MOVING SALE Household, furniture, fishing, washer & dryer, vacuum, ladders, dishes All priced to sell! FRI.-SAT., 8-2, 7544 Lyncrest St. (Highland Ridge) MOVING SALE EVERYTHING MUST GO! Furniture, household, tools, garage shelving and more. SAT. 8:00AM-4:00PM4953 Trott CircleTools, Lrg. & Small Appliances, Tires, Furn., Motorcycle Parts, Computers, Pictures & MUCH MORE!! SATURDAY 9am-1pm INDOOR YARD SALE! St. Nathaniel`s Episcopal Church Thrift Shop 4200 S. Biscayne Dr. North (East) off Rt. 41 All Articles of Clothing $1.00 Each!! Other Items at Reduced Prices!! SATURDAY 9AM-2PM 117 Minorca Pl. REFURBISHED GLASSARTSALE! Unique, One-of-a-kind Plant Stands, Small Tables, Bird Baths, Bird Feeders, Etc. Shop Early For Holidays While Supplies Last! Make Great Gifts! PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP CREEK GARAGE SALES6006 FRI SAT SUN 10-4PM 1452 ABSCOTT ST. ESTATE SALE EVERYTHING MUST GO! FRI. & SAT. 9-3PM 433 ROSE APPLE CIRCLE Lots of Antiques, Collectibles & Much More SAT 1-4 SUN 9-3 402 Overbrook St. Moving Sale Furniture, Tools, Collectibles, Electronics, Drums, etc. #,,-0'"/$ .),.&1), .%0!!(+(,-!* SAT. 10-2 4280 James St. #8, Whidd Ind Pk Clearance furn. tools fishing, household, sheet music, records. SAT. 8-1. 3644Harbor. EXTRA HUGE! Paddle board, fishing, bikes, tools, lawn mower-troll motor-clothes SAT. 8-4 30121 Oak Rd. Furniture, Futon, Books, Household. Many Treasures, Come and See! SAT. 9-2 24038Harborview Rd. HUGEFUNDRAISER, Car Wash & Food also. SAT.-SUN. 8am-3pm, 22480 Lacombe Ave. (off Beacon) Dining Room, Living Room & Patio Furniture, Household & LOTS MUCH! A UNIQUE YARD SALE! FRI-SUN 9-4 18738 Ayrshire Cir. Art, Lladro, Jewelry, Antiques & Horse Items. PUNTAGORDA GARAGE SALES6007 FRI-SAT 9-1 27990 Leatherwood Cir. Furniture, Housewares, Computer Mon., A Little Bit Of Everything Reflections Of The Past Is Closing Shop. 20-50% Off Storewide. 1205 Elizabeth St. P.G. 941-456-4358 SAT 8-2 371 Potomac Ave. Blue Heron Pines Golf Comm. Household, Furniture, RV Tow Bar &MUCHMORE!! 2(+.#-(+ )+'*!1.)%'*!, 0$&"+)1*" #-(+#'+$ *'/", SATURDAY ONLY 8AM-1PM 4065 Lacosta Island Court. Garage Sale! Misc. & Hshold Items. PUNTAGORDA GARAGE SALES6007 The Bargain Boutique, at 1st United Methodist Church 507 W. Marion Ave, Punta Gorda, will Hold a Grand Re-Opening Sale on Saturday, September 13 10:00 am 2:00 pm.The Sale will Feature Antiques and Collectibles, Along With Fall Items and Clothing. For Information Call (941) 505-0794 ROTONDAAREA GARAGE SALES6008 SAT., 9-1PM, 169 Antilla Dr. MOVING SALE!! Truck Ramps, Tools, Household, Exercise Equipment & MORE! SATURDAY 9AM-12PM 171 Brig Circle W, Rotonda Sands. Baby items and Furniture. Sale from young family. S. VENICE AREA GARAGE SALES6010 PSYCHIC FAIRSAT, Sept 13, 10-3 TOPREADERS Free Healing $15/15 min ANGEL MINISTRIES 2269 S. Tamiami Trail Venice 941-492-4995 S. VENICE AREA GARAGE SALES6010 THUR.-SAT. 8-3 5823 Wilson Rd. Gulfview Estates. MOVING SALE Antiques, Nascar Memoribila, Collectibles, Tools, Sports Cards, GPS, Wix Collectibles, & much more. VENICE AREA GARAGE SALES6011 JIMS ESTATE SALE FRI.&SAT. 9-2 21947 Fernando Ave CONTENTS OF FOURCAR GARAGE! Lots of Tools! Moving Sale Sat Sun 9am?, 164 Durian Rd. Venice Antique fountain, collectibles, and XL Mens Shirts . GULFCOVE/SGC GARAGE SALES6014 SAT ONLY.9-3 13329 Gorman Ave, Pt Charlotte. Moving Sale Everything must go. Furniture, patio sets, household items, kids stuff, golf items, misc ($-'$!.$"&)$" +-!.,)&""-#-$%* SATURDAY 8AM-2PM 6431 Coniston St. Everything goes! Fishing gear, tools, kitchen items, furniture, etc. TOYS/GAMES6138 LEGOS, Strybuilder JungleJam RARE $25 941-613-1442 PHOTOGRAPHY/ VIDEO6140 MOBILE PRINTER, Polaroid Instant like new $60 941-473-9737 TOYS/GAMES6138 AIR-HOCKEY SPONGE BOB SMALL $10 941-889-9240 MEGA MARBLE Mania Like new! Rarely used. $35 941276-3384 MOUNTAIN CLIMBER little tikes with slide $125 941429-8507 RC SPYCAR Like New!Still in box.Used very little $40 941276-3384 TOYS/GAMES6138 GAMES &TOYS MANY GAMES CALL 4 INFO $1/ea. 941-889-9240 LEGOS Banana balance. Sealed Boxes. New. $10 941426-1686 1-0+#3)"+ ), 3!%./'((2$2%&(* BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 BICYCLE 1970S Falcon Special. $225 941-423-9888 BIKE KIDS nice selection of bikes for the kids $20 941474-1776 BIKE LADIES 26 one speed good condition $45 941-3916163 BIKE, TANDEM needs new tires $150 941-380-2454 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 BIKE ADULT good looking great riding bikes $65 941474-1776 BIKE ADULT/TEEN great selection of great bikes $45 941-474-1776 ( ( $ $ " * ) ) # # ' ) ) ! * ( ( % % $ $ " " & & FIREARMS6131 LUGAR 1936 MAUSER/2 mags. All matching #s. 36 holster w/ tool $3900 286-6945 MOSSBERG 12 GA. with clip Model #195 K-A, $250. 941637-9696 3CE EEj 60041 SARASOTA COUNTY DESOTO COUNTYprey1`0004 70 Arcadia6001c"komiv 601\7entpr Rd.`\41-6919 -North So. Venice 6005Port 750037 Murdock Eke SuzyJobean 606002 v 74Englewood lt Port CHARLOTTE COUNTYCult 176 arlotteoverove rt7 6tO8 7 Punta 31Rotunda GordaWest 0075BocaGrande. Placida 41 FREE GARAGESALE SIGNBurnt'iStore WITH ANY AD


r\005t t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( fn \016\005\006b MISCELLANEOUS6260 FISH TANK wood cabinet 75 gal. fish tank. can e-mail photo $500 941-662-9001 FLOWER POT RACKS (2) ORNAMENTAL IRON $80 941627-6780 GARAGE SCREENDOOR Excellent condition includes rails and screens. Dimensions 16 wide x 7 high. $300 941769-5049 HARLEY DAVIDSON BARBIES NIB $250 941-467-2534 KIRBY VAC ALL ATTACHMENTS paid 1,551. $250 941-380-1157 LARGE LOBSTER Very Decorative. $25 941-235-2203 MEMORY FOAM MATTRESS sleep innovations 2 QN SZ $25 941-286-4894 PATIO UMBRELLA, 9 FT. LIKE NEW, $65 941-6276780 PROPANE BURNER w/5 Gal Pan Brand New $20 941-4456002 PROPANE TANK 20# steel tank with propane $25 941769-0297 PROPANE TANK, Empty BBQ tank. Great for exchange. $6 941-496-9252 SPA 4 person cynna valley spa good cond 7yo $475 941-623-3343 TECHNICS STEREO system Technics stereo $75 941-3758926 TOW BAR FALCON 6000# ALL TERRAIN $325 941-4477927 TRAILER TSNDEM 12x6x2, black, 97 warren $500 941769-0792 VARIOUS LUGGAGE, CALL 4 INFO $5 941-889-9240 WANTED LAWNMOWERS DEAD OR ALIVE. Also used parts. Call 941-276-1765. WATCHES GUCCI 3LADIES watches Gucci Movado $90 941-375-8926 WATERFORD DESK clock 5h battery operated $70 941575-7734 WOOD CIGARBOXES 10. For crafts/storage $15 941258-0472 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 CADILLAC7030 2007 CADILLAC Escalade black, $14,000. Call after 7pm 239-225-3198. APPLIANCES6250 MICROWAVE BUILT-IN, white, like new $100 941662-9191 MICROWAVE GE white over stove strd size Avail 10/1 $100 860-782-1412 MIXER COUNTER TOP HAND OR COUNTER $10 941889-9240 POPCORN POPPER commercial never used $350 941-716-2226 REFRIDGERATOR MAYTAG 18 CU FT VERY GOOD $125 941-249-1829 REFRIGERATOR 18 cubic 941-257-8921 Has ice maker. $150 941-257-8921 REFRIGERATOR FREEZER Frigidaire 18 Cu Ft $475 941249-8181 REFRIGERATOR GE white side by side Avail 10/1 $150 860-782-1412 REFRIGERATOR SIDE by side GE, Stove & Microwave all white, Exc. cond. $650 941426-9081 REFRIGERATOR, Apartment size $60 941-764-0993 STOVE G.E. Self Cleaning, Coil. Bisque. $70 941-2448138 STOVE GE white glass top available Oct 1 $150 860782-1412 TANKLESS WATER HEATER Ecosmart ECO27 New $370 941-429-7732 WASHER & DRYER Frigidaire Like brand new $280 941391-6788 WASHER & DRYER geset LP or natural gas dryer $175 941-740-3603 WASHER, DRYER, STOVE, Dishwasher &Microwave. Whirpool & GE Used only 9 months Complete package $900 803-448-0826 WINDOW A/C 5000BTU LIKE NEW $50 517-281-2584 MISCELLANEOUS6260 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 AMERICAN FLAG 12x18 embossed aluminum NEW $29.95 941-496-9252 BAR STOOLS 2 chrome w/black cushions 28 $35 941-258-0472 BASE PLATE HONDA FIT $125 941-447-7927 BATHROOM SINK white oval with delta faucet $25 941204-3274 BEACH COOLER, EXC.COND. CALL 4 INFO $10 941-889-9240 BOOKS PAPERBACKS large print romance/mystery $25 941-426-2187 CAR MATS ACURA MDXall weather mats factory mats $80 941-429-8507 CHAIR CUSHION PAPASAN EX CD 55 RND $20 941-2864894 CRAB TRAPS NEW W/ROPE,FLOAT,ZINC,REBAR $35 941-830-0998 FIREWOOD SEASONED split oak 1/2 facecord FREE DELY $120 941-526-7589 FIREWOOD Split, Bundled, and ready for the firepit! Perfect for these cooler nights! Pine, Oak, Citrus 941-468-4372 DOGS6233 DOGS OF VENICE. Your Dog Groomed in my Mobile Salon. 15 Yrs. Exp. Call Stacy (941) 786-7877 LAB PUPS, AKC, Guaranteed, Parents on Site. Ready Now! 239-839-8828 )$%(!,%(*".' !/%-*("".#.%&"+ Miniature Schnauzer 2m/2f Reg, 2 black/silver, 2 salt/pepper,1yr guar 904-955-4525 RESCUE HEARTS ADOPTION Small Breed Dog Adoptions Sat, 9/13 10am-1pm PETCO 1808 Tamiami Trail Port Charlotte PETSUPPLIES & SERVICES6236 BIRD TOYS make your own rope, block, bamboo $20 941-286-1170 DOG CAGE Black 24 wire cage $20 941-625-2779 DOG CRATE 48x29x32, folds, tray. Never used. $75 941-204-0261 PET CARRIER Large hardsided Petmate $25 941-4513958 PET CARRIER Small hardsided $10 941-451-3958 APPLIANCES6250 AIR CONDITIONER GE 5000 BTU used 1 season $85 941-681-2145 COFFEE POT Electric Presto Perk. $8 941-496-9252 COOK TOP Glass electric Jenn air 4 burner $125 941740-3603 COOKIE PRESS CORDLESS battery operated $5 941-8899240 DISHWASHER FRIGIDAIRE gd cond Wht top controls $130 941-276-2195 DISHWASHER GE white under counter Avail 10/1 $125 860-782-1412 DISHWASHER WHIRLPOOL Bisque-Good Condition $100 941-916-9719 ENTIRE KITCHENSET, Side x Side Fridge, Convection Stove, Convection Micro & Dishwasher. ALL G.E. Profile. $700. Will Seperate. 941-627-3909 FREEXER GE 13.7 cu ft good shape,like new $225 941539-0626 FREEZER UPRIGHT white freezer upright 14 CF $90 954-554-5698 FRIDGERATOR FRIDGIDAIRE 18 cf. Runs Good. $100 941-629-7040 LENNOX 2007 3 Ton 14 Seer AC. Works great. Needs Coil replaced. Works great. $650 b/o (941) 423-6435 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 BLOCK/TRIM PLANES 7 Block + 3.5 Trim $20 941575-1393 CHAINSAW MCCULLOCH 10-10PRO 16 bar $100 941697-6592 DRILL ACCESSORIES Craftsman 76 pieces $25 941-4513958 FLOOR, TILE SCRAPER LONG, MED. SMALL $25 941627-6780 LEVEL 6 All aluminum $25 941-445-6002 POWER NAILER Ex Cnd concrete/metal/wood. $50 941575-1393 PRESSURE WASHER 1700 PSI Exc. cond. $50 941-7064958 ROUTER KIT Craftsman Vintage $60 941-451-3958 TOOLS RYOBI & Skil Power & Mechanic Tools $25 941-4081963 WOODWORKING EQUIPMENT: Table Saw $700, 2 Shapers $500 ea, Drill Press $100, Mortising Machine $500, Sander $150, Sm. Joiner $50, Shop Vac $150 941-743-4225 OFFICE/BUSINESS EQUIP./SUPLIES6220 OFFICE OUTFITTERSPre-owned & new office furniture. VENICE 941-485-7015 RESTAURANT SUPPLIES6225 REFRIGERATOR GE. Underbar mini. $70 941-766-0144 BIRDS6231 EXOTICBIRDEXPO Sunday Sept 14, 2014, 9AM 4PM, No Pet birds, $5 admission, up to 12th Grade Free. Charlotte County Fairgrounds For info 941-456-2648 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. PREPARE TO BE WOWED! Longhaired Calico female cat. Blue eyed white cat. Kittens, a gray, a white, a polk-a-dotted, fixed. Call 941-270-2430. 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. CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES, TINY 2 Boys 1 long hair, 1 short, CKC,hlth cert. 941-650-5359 LAWN & GARDEN6160 LINETRIMMER & Hedge Trimmer, Ryobi Runs $95 941-240-0152 MOWER 22 Craftsman 6.75 HP, Self Prop., Mulch, high wheel like new $225 941-257-5500 MPWER 21 TROY w/Bag Self propelled $29.95 941445-6002 OUTDOOR TABLE & Chairs Good shape $80 941-429-8349 PATIO UMBRELLA 11 solar led w/stand $190 941-8281938 PLUG AERATOR 48 like new $100 941-764-7184 PRESSURE WASHER Karcher Elec 1650psi $50 941-485-0681 PRESSURE WASHER TROY 6.75hp 2550psi $220 941485-0681 RIDER LAWN MOWER runs, needs belt $300 941-7632172 RIDER MOWER 38 Murray Rider in good condition. $250 941-474-1256 RIDING LAWNMOWER John Deere STX38 Needs Tranny $450 941-625-8311 SCOTTS SPREADER Broadcast type, LIKE NEW $20 941268-8951 TABLE, 42H Cocktail Table Black cast iron, bar height, includes 2 swivel chairs $400 941-575-5691 TILLER CRAFTSMAN 17 in. Rear Tine $175 941-6297056 TOP SOIL For Sale! Please call: 941-468-4372 TORO EXPANDIT Line Trimmer/Stick Edger $120 941485-0681 VAC TORO SUPER Blower includes 100 ft cord $30 941-266-6718 WEED WACKER echo curve shaft $35 941-625-2779 WEED WACKER homelite gas NEW $30 714-599-2137 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 FENCE WHITE 136 posts, hdware. $499 941-626-7530 SINK KOHLER Cast Iron Kit. sink 50/50 white VG $75 941-255-0874 TRAVERTINE TILE 54 sf 6 cases beige $145 941-4860050 WINDOWS 3.Vinyl, White. 41 3/4 x 52 3/4. NEW! $85 each. 941-625-4139 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 BELT SANDER PORTABLE Ryobi 3 x 18 $35 941-4513958 BENCH PLANES (2) 9.5 +14 Stanley Gr.Cnd. $40 941-575-1393 BIT (RATCHET)BRACE Ex Cnd + 5 bits & holder $25 941-575-1393 POOL/SPA/ & SUPPLIES6145 HOT TUB MANUFACTURERSELLING@ WHOLESALE PRICING TOPUBLIC. $AVE $$ 941-421-0395 HOT TUBS WHOLE SALE TO PUBLIC THIS WEEKEND SARASOTAHOME SHOW ROBARTS ARENA941-421-0395 **SPAS & MORE** HUGEINVENTORYBOTH NEWANDUSED!WE TAKETRADINS ANDALSO 941-625-6600 **SPAS & MORE** HUGEINVENTORYBOTH NEWANDUSED!WE TAKETRADINS ANDALSO 941-625-6600 POOL 12X3 new/cover hoses skimmer/etc. $275 941-6263102 POOL CLEANER, Self Cleaning Baracuda. Perfect. $90 941-244-8138 POOL INTEX EASY set pool 12x3 w/pump. you free you remove 941-255-1916 LAWN & GARDEN6160 BAR, 84 Black Cast Iron Bar w/3 Swivel Chairs$1,000 OBO 941-575-5691 BLOWER/VAC EX. COND. $50 941-706-4958 CHAINSAW MCCULLOCH 10-10 PRO16 bar $100 941-697-6592 CHAINSAW, ELEC. 14 EXCELLENT COND. $50 941706-4958 CONCRETE URNS large Grecian style $100 941-8158218 Cuddle up by the fire! Firewood Split, Bundled and ready for the firepit! Pine, Oak, or Citrus, 941-468-4372 EDGER, Electric Craftsman $40. Paid$79.941-5804460 FENCE WHITE 136 posts& hdware $499 941-626-7530 GARDEN ACCES plants, saucers, planters, rocker $20 941-286-1170 HYDROPONIC PLANT holder Holds approx 80 plants $75 941-575-9800 LANAI TABLE Aluminum, Oval, Glass. Could fit 6 Chairs. $100 941-244-8138 LANAI/PATIO CHAIRS, 6 Heavy Duty Swivel w/ Cushions. $125 941-876-3936 LAWN MOWER RIDER runs, needs belt $300 941-2497302 LAWNEDGER, Craftsman gas 4cycle 9 3hp $80 941-625-7900 LEAF BLOWER Homelite $50 941-625-7900 LEAF BLOWER toro lk new powerful punta gorda $30 810-956-3334 'W'0000000000a1 1 1Law,1Vr sr


\016\005\006b fn\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf[(t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( r\005t NISSAN7200 2004 NISSAN XTERRA 108,630 mi, $7,295 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 NISSAN MAXIMA S SEDAN NAV 41K MI $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 NISSAN MURANO SL BACK-UP CAM 47K MI $23,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 NISSAN ROGUE SL NAV 31K mi, $19,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 NISSAN SENTRA SR 8,935 mi, $14,950 855-481-2060 Dlr SUBARU7207 2001 SUBARU FORESTER 139,178 mi, $4,995 855-481-2060 Dlr TOYOTA7210 2003 TOYOTA HIGHLANDE 110,520 mi, $8,878 855-481-2060 Dlr 2004 TOYOTA AVALON Under 54K Miles!1 Owner! Cream Puff Cond! 4 Door, PW & PL. $9,449.941-408-7893 Leave Message Before 7PM 2004 TOYOTA CAMRY 109,305 mi, $7,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2004 TOYOTA COROLLA 108,257 mi, $6,255 855-481-2060 Dlr 2005 TOYOTA CAMRY power windows & locks, new tires, 59k miles, $9800. 941-961-7349 2006 TOYOTA COROLLA 82,503 mi, $8,995 855-481-2060 Dlr 2007 TOYOTA CAMRY 4DR EXL 78,780 mi, $11,458 855-481-2060 Dlr 2007 TOYOTA CAMRY Hybrid 69K $10,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2007 TOYOTA CAMRY LE 80k mi., New Tires & Battery, 1 Owner, Garage Kept $11,500 OBO 941-493-4664 2007 TOYOTA RAV4 LIMITED 82K $12,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2008 TOYOTA PRIUS 91K Miles. Excellent Condition In/Out. Navigation/ Bluetooth, Back Up Camera, JBL Sound, 6 CD, Keyless. Well Maintained, Cold AC! $11,150. obo 941-625-4348 2011 TOYOTA CAMRY 4DR LE 85,363 mi, $12,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 TOYOTA COROLLA 30,455 mi, $13,478 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 TOYOTA VENZA 35K $17,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 TOYOTA HIGHLANDERBACK-UP CAM 22K $28,990855-280-4707 DLR VOLKSWAGEN7220 2004 VW BEETLE CONVERT 63,571 mi, $8,974 855-481-2060 Dlr HYUNDAI7163 2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 44,975 mi, $12,478 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 HYUNDAI SONATA 45,200 mi, 2011 Hyundai Sonata Limited. Leather VGC., $15,250 757-761-0963 2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 28,823 mi, $14,575 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HYUNDAI GENESIS 3.8 GT NAV 6,289 MILES $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA HYBRID 26K MILES $23,990 855-280-4707 DLR KIA7177 2010 KIA SOUL SPORT WAGON 51K $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 KIA RIO LX 4 Door Sedan, Auto, Power Windows $10,695 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2011 KIA SOUL 43K miles, manual trans., PS, PW, PL, 3 to choose from $9,900 941-743-5121 Dlr 2012 KIA OPTIMA EX, 22K mi, auto, leather, Power Seats, PS, PW, PL, Dual Heated Seats. Balance of Fact. Warr. $17,900 941-743-5121 Dlr LEXUS7178 2001 LEXUS ES300 91,520 mi, $5,985 855-481-2060 Dlr MAZDA7180 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, $15,950855-481-2060 Dlr MERCEDES7190 1999 MERCEDES 500SL AMG sport, conv., Pirelli tires. 107K Nice! $8000 941-457-4151 2011 MERCEDES C300 LUX SEDAN 16K MILES $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR MINICOOPER7192 2013 MINI COOPER AUTO COUPE 16K MI $19,911 855280-4707 DLR MITSUBISHI7195 2003 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE SPYDER Convertable 74,400 miles, $5,800. 203-560-1269 NISSAN7200 2001 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE 88k, White $6795 941-916-9222 Dlr. BMW7148 2009 BMW X5 NAV 54K MI $30,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 BMW 328I NAV 48K $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 BMW 328IC CONV. 35K $30,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2014 BMW X3 NAV 7,596 MI $40,990 855-280-4707 DLR HONDA7160 2001 HONDA CR-V 118,455 mi, $5,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2004 HONDA CR-V 81,983 mi, $11,457 855-481-2060 Dlr 2005 HONDA CR-V 88,458 mi, $11,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2006 HONDA ACCORD 114,254 mi, $9,744 855-481-2060 Dlr 2006 HONDA ACCORD 92,648 mi, $8,995 855-481-2060 Dlr 2007 HONDA ACCORD 69,503 mi, $14,575 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 HONDA ACCORD 101,001 mi, $13,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 HONDA ACCORD 35,630 mi, $13,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 HONDA CIVIC 82,350 mi, $11,785 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 HONDA FIT 36,970 mi, $13,754 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 HONDA ODYSSEY 97,384 mi, $11,785 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HONDA CIVIC 53,561 mi, $12,530 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HONDA CIVIC 77,925 mi, $12,457 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HONDA CIVIC 84,755 mi, $10,754 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HONDA CR-V 84,834 mi, $14,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 HONDA ACCORD 41,424 mi, $14,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 HONDA ACCORD 80,065 mi, $13,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 HONDA INSIGHT 4DR LX 52,008 mi, $12,775 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 4DR CERT,.40,005 mi, $15,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 4DR LXP 22,351 mi, $15,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 4DR LXP 33,433 mi, $15,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD EXL COUPE V6 22K $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 HONDA CIVIC 27,778 mi, $15,474 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA CIVIC CERT,.25,320 mi, $15,295 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA CR-V EX 29K MILES $22,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 HONDA CIVIC 20,190 mi, $15,423 855-481-2060 Dlr HYUNDAI7163 2006 HYUNDAI SANTA FE 53K Mi.,Exc. Cond. $7,800 Senior Owned 941-625-9641 2007 HYUNDAI SANTAFE 98,845 mi, $9,875 855-481-2060 Dlr PONTIAC7130 1996 PONTIAC GRAND-AM SE. 6 Cyl.Great Condition. $1,300 941-549-2727 2009 PONTIAC G6 48k, One Local Owner $11,295 941-916-9222 Dlr. SATURN7135 1997 SATURN SL1 4 Cyl., 5 Spd. Trans. Good Cond.! $800. 941-474-8939 2008 SATURN AURA 4 Cyl., Auto, Extra Clean! $8295 941-916-9222 Dlr. PROPOWERAUTOSALES4140 Whidden Blvd Port Charlotte, 33980 00 SC1 Coupe $1,488 98 SW2 Wagon $2,400 00 SL2 Sedan $2,400 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 & 6cyl $5,899 07 Vue $6,199 08 Vue XE $7,995 09 Vue XR leather $10,800 Used Saturn Parts & Service941-627-8822 USED CAR DEALERS7137 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222Buy Here Pay Here WE FINANCE EVERYONE MUSTHAVEINCOME& DOWNPAYMENT941-473-2277www ACURA7145 2007 ACURA TSX 92,701 mi, $12,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 ACURA TL 42K MILES $19,990 855-280-4707 DLR AUDI7147 2008 AUDI TT COUPE 3.2 QUATTRO 75K, $21,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 AUDI A4 2.0T PREM. 48K MILES $18,990 855-280-4707 DLR )',3",;7:071&32 #&8;"!1 %!&*91!& %8,22;$;&(2<;321+ )-!68& 5,39&148,*&6$ /!644;7";23;"!1,1 .603 <;7"&31;42+ 2011 AUDI S5 3.0 T PREM. CONV. 36K $40,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 AUDI A5 2.0T PREM CONVERTIBLE 27K MILES $36,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 AUDI Q7 3.0 T PREST. NAV. 17K $54,990 855-280-4707 DLR FORD7070 2010 FORD MUSTANG 64,058 mi, $14,875 855-481-2060 Dlr *LABOR DAY SPECIALS* NODEALERFEES& WARRANTY W/ EVERYPURCHASE!11 Ford Fiesta 34k $9888 12 Fiat 500 31k $10988 10 Land Rover HSE$13888 08 Honda Fi 105k $7488 08 Kia Ronda 87k $7988 08 Toyota Prius 96k $11888 07 Mini Cooper 122k $7488 07 Dodge Caliber 125k$6888 07 Mazda 6 112k $5488 06 Honda Element 89k$9888 05 Toyota Corolla 116k $6788 05 Hyundai Elantra 93K $3488 05 Ford Sport Trac $10888 04 Mini Cooper S108k$8488 03 Chrysler PT Cruiser$2988 02 Mitsubishi Eclipse$4288SPECIALWEEKENDBLOWOUT! *TRADESALWAYSWELCOME* *FINANCINGAVAILFORMOSTBUYERS* 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 JEEP7080 2001 JEEP GRAND 135,614 mi, $6,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2014 JEEP GR.CHEROKEE LIMITED 4WD, NAVI 9,675 MI, $36,911 855-280-4707 DLR LINCOLN7090 2005 TOWNCAR SIG., 21k, Showroom Cond., Lded, Performance White/Dove Leather, New Michelins 7/21/14, Sen. Owned, Carfax Cert., Garaged $14,950 941-249-1664 2007 LINCOLN MKZ AWD 75K MILES $10,990 855-280-4707 DLR MERCURY7100 1991 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS GR8 cond, new tires brakes n more, cold a/c, lo miles, cool cruiser, $1,450 941-258-2866 CADILLAC7030 2007 CADILLAC ESCALADE NAVI 81K MILES $26,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 CADILLAC STS4 29K miles, auto, leather, PS, PW, PL, Sunroof, AWD, $21,990 941-743-5121 Dlr 2012 CADILLAC CTS 27K mi, auto, leather, PS, PW, PL, Sunroof, Power Seats, Balance of Fact. Warr. $22,990 941-743-5121 Dlr 2014 CADILLAC CTS PERF NAVI 1,910 MI $43,911 855-280-4707 DLR 91 CADILLACBROUGHAM 45kmi exc orig needs brakes $4000 after 7pm 239-225-3198. CHEVY7040 2002 CHEVY CAVALIER silver 4 DR, 59K mi, One owner, $2,900 941-698-9338 2004 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER A Must See! 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2008 CHEVY IMPALA 51k mi., Dk Blue Cold AC, Good Cond., $7200 717-203-4611 2010 CHEVY MALIBU LTSEDAN 30K MI $13,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 CHEVY MALIBU 32,785 mi, $13,987 855-481-2060 Dlr CHRYSLER7050 2005 CHRYSLERPT CONV. Great Price At $5995! 941-916-9222 DODGE7060 2004 DODGE DURANGO ST $7995 941-916-9222 Mattas Motors Dlr. 2004 DODGE RAM1500 93,427 mi, $6,898 855-481-2060 Dlr 2005 DODGE DAKOTA 110,009 mi, $10,879 855-481-2060 Dlr 2005 DODGE NEON Black, $6495 $5995 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2005 SATURN L300 87,260 mi, $6,478 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 CHYSLER 300C 70,942 mi, $11,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 DODGE CHALLENGER SXT, 38K Miles, 3.5, V6, Auto, PS, PW, PL, Alloy Wheels $18,800 941-743-5121 Dlr 2013 DODGE CHALLENGERR/T HEMI 7,021 MI $29,990 855-280-4707 DLR FORD7070 1998 FORD MUSTANG Convertible. V6, Full Power! Only 70K Mi! Good Condition! $3,000. (941)-769-0297 2008 FORD FUSION SE $10,695 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222 Dlr. Lmmw, Ioooooooo LftkftamftLomm"itNEWLOW.MATTAS MOTORS941-916-9222"SAVING YOU MONEY MATTERSAT MATTAS MOTORS"X11 mv,.I rlrdq'4 rr1 I


r\005t t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( fn \016\005\006b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y%A#"A) TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 1991 FORDF-150, Great Condition! Low Miles! $2,388. 941-787-3044, Dlr 1997 FORD F150 SUPER CREW, 4X4 $3,488. 941-787-3044, Dlr A A P P P P L L Y Y N N O O W WDONTWAIT. DRIVETODAYGUARANTEEDCREDIT SPORTUTILITY/ VEHICLES7305 2005 MERCURY MARINER 83K Miles, Extra nice! $7,850 941-240-5868 2007 GMC YUKON DENALI 85K MILES $23,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 GMC TERRAIN SLE BACK-UP CAM 31K MILES $15,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 LANDROVER RANGEROVER 18K mi, $43,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2014 CHEVY CAPTIVA LTZ, 10,004 mi, Moon nav, mint, $23,995 941-412-6923 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 19 2006 HURRICANE SD 192 Deck Boat, Yamaha 115HP 4 Stroke Motor, Low Hours, GarminGPS, SS Prop., Runs Great! $12,500 941-697-2470 201988 SUNBIRD, Great Ski Boat. Swim Ladder, New Floor! Good Condition! $4,000. obo 347-743-5522 or 347-678-8257 20 TEAM SAILFISH 1996 w/ trailer. Ctr console, Yamaha 130 2 stroke w/SS prop, EC $6,900 941-626-4571 or 941-627-5777 REDUCED 2005 18.5 SEA-RAY Sport w/ New Trailer. 3.0 Merc Cruiser. Full Canvas. CD Stereo. Coast Guard Approved. Anchor Jackets, Flares & Extinguishers. $8,800 941-626-5424 AUTOS WANTED7260 ALL VEHICLES WantedDead or Alive, Top $$ Paid Starting at $250-$5000 Free pick up 941-623-2428 WE BUY CARS RUNNINGORNOT! $400 CASH + UP Frank 941-276-0204 I BUY SCRAP CARS,TRUCKS AND WRECKS 941-456-1342 AUTO PARTS/ ACCESSORIES7270 4 SPEED muncie $500 941629-6429 454 CYL HEADS $350 941629-6429 ALUM INTAKE SBC $90 941-629-6429 BATTERY DURACELL Group 75 $30 941-258-2147 MERCEDES DOORS & REAR BUMPER $275 941-6296429 STEERING WHEEL LOCK $10 941-661-0990 TIRES & WHEELS 58 Chevy wide wht wall $400 941-2049415 WHEELS & TIRES Muscle car $100 941-204-9415 VANS7290 1997 GMC SAFARI, Wheelchair Van. Good Condition! V6. $5,000.obo 219-448-0161 2000 DODGE 1500 Conversion Van. Reclining Couch. Like new! $4250941-697-8002 2000 E-150 CONVERSION, Incl. Bed. Cold A/C! $2,588. 941-787-3044, Dlr 2010 DODGE Grand Caravan WHEELCHAIR van, 10 lowered floor & ramp. 941-870-4325 TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 1996 FORD F150 117,000 MILES. RUNSGREAT, GOODCONDITIONCOLDA/C5 SPEEDMANUAL TRANSMISSION. ASKING$3,200 CALL941-979-6896. 2001 FORD F-150 LARIATSUPERCAB, HEAVYDUTY, 4DOORS, 1/2 TON4X4,FULLYLOADED. WHITE, TONNEAUCOVER, CHROME WHEELS, LOOKSGOOD, RUNS GOOD, GREATWORKTRUCK. W ELL MAINT AINED BRINGYOURMECHANIC! $6500/OBOM UST S ELL MOVING! (941)-815-8379 AUTOS WANTED7260 BEST$$ FOR JUNKERSAvailable 24/7 941-286-3122, 623-5550 %##$(/#& ,.0#' )..34/*!#12(++4"4#$+BUDGETBUYS7252 2006 SUZUKI FORENZA, 1 Owner! All Power! $3,488. 941-787-3044, Dlr AUTOS WANTED7260 WE BUY & PICK UP JUNK CARS 941-661-1928 MISC. IMPORTS7240 2014 FIAT 500 2DR SPORTHATCHBACK 3,217 MI $15,990 855-280-4707 DLR BUDGETBUYS7252 #1 TOPCASHPAID UP TO $5,000 CARS, TRUCKS,ANYCOND. 941-650-5785 2003 CHRYSLER T&C Leather, Loaded. $2,488. 941-787-3044, Dlr '$#"(%)&"! 2004 HYUNDAI ACCENT 4 dr, auto, Air $2,799 941-627-8822 Dlr VOLKSWAGEN7220 2008 VOLKSAGEN EOS 45,023 mi, $15,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2013 VOLKSWAGEN GOLF LIFTBACK 4,125 MI $17,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 VOLKSWAGEN PASSATSEL NAV 13K $21,911 855-280-4707 DLR VOLVO7230 2007 VOLVO S80 88,651 mi, $10,897 855-481-2060 Dlr %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( IAM RAM Jeep70X00 QTR RVa:!1NCI OF THE iun 2013 2011 N '-\ \


\016\005\006b fn\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf[(t\004\003rfnftbtf)37( r\005t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y%A#"(A MOTOR HOMES/ R Vs7380 WANTED All Motor Homes, TTs, 5th whls, PopUps, Vans conversion & passenger, cars & trucks. CASH paidon the spot for quick sale. 941-347-7171 RV/CAMPER PARTS7382 PORTABLE STAIR CASE W/ RAIL $250 941-467-2580 ($-'$!.$"&)$" +-!.,)&""-#-$%* PROPANE TANK COVER, TRAVEL TRAILER NEW $30 941-467-2580 MOTOR HOMES/ R Vs7380 R VSWANTEDCASH/CONSIGN/TRADECALL: MARKRV WORLD INC OF NOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41 NOKOMIS941-966-2182 SATURN TOW-CARS Starting at $2,500. Blue-Ox Tow hitches sold & installed. THE SATURN GUYS PRO-POWER AUTO SALES 4140 Whidden Blvd PC 33980 (941) 627-8822. +!-%%$&$)* #,("%' MOTOR HOMES/ R Vs7380 NEWHOLIDAYRAMBLERSA MUSTSEEMOTORHOMEMANYMODELSRV WORLD INC OF NOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41 NOKOMIS941-966-2182 RV Collision RepairsCustomer and Insurance Modern shop, quality work! FREE ESTIMA TES .RV WORLDInc.of NokomisFAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41Nokomis 941-966-2182 %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( MOTOR HOMES/ R Vs7380 I BUY TRAVEL TRAILERS, 5THWHEELSMOTORHOMES& TRUCKSI C OME TO YOU CALLDAVEANYTIME. (813)-713-3217 I WANT YOUR RV. Well Sell It FREE! SKIP EPPERS RVs941-639-6969 Punta Gorda Closed Sun. & Mon. )&$,+#0" .*!1)"&*$, &$1'* -%/!!&)&*,!( TRAILER & ACCESSORIES7341 CARGO TRAILER 2006. 18 x 8.5 x 7 10 Ply Tires. $3,950 380-3876 Lv Msg. LARK V-NOSE ENCLOSED 2014 6X10, 2 To Choose From ONLY $2095 941-916-9222 Dlr. LARK V-NOSE Enclosed 8.5X18 Tandem Axle Special Price $4200 941-916-9222 Dlr. ROYS TRAILER COUNTRY NewPre-Owned CargoUtility Trailers Parts Repairs-Tires Welding. We BUY Trailers! Trades Welcome. Ask For Shawn. 941-575-2214 4760 Taylor Rd P.G. TILT ALUMINLUN Snow Mobile Trailer Excellent Condition! $300 941-743-7693 WANTED: UTILITYTRAILER up to 6. Must be enclosed. 941-416-8534 CYCLES/MOPEDS/ SCOOTERS7360 2006 HARLEY DELUXE Excellent Shape! $8,888 obo Great Buy! 941-412-8004 2006 HARLEY FATBOY 29K Mi. Special Price $8995 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2012 YAMAHA V STAR 950 1376 MILES $6,500 941-467-2580 MOTOR HOMES/ RVs7380 2015 WINNEBAGOS2014 Model CLEARANCE!NO .1 SELLING R V RV World Inc.of Nokomis FAMILYOWNED/OPERATEDFOR37 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/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41 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/OPERATEDFOR37 YRS2110 US 41 Nokomis, 941-966-2182 BOATS-POWERED7330 09/13/14 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 24 2009 CENTURY2400 INSHORE. YAMAHA250. 2AXLE TLR. GARMIN3210. MINNKOTA101LBTHRUST, POWERPOLE W/REMOTE. MANYMORE EXTRAS. ALWAYS STOREDIN DOORS. ABSOLUTELYSPOTLESS. 91HRS$42,000 OBO941-485-4605 NODLRS. 28 TOPAZ SPORTFISH Twin 305 Merc Inboards, Power Anchor, Low Hrs. VHF Radio, A/C In Cabin Power Head & Holding Tank. Solid Boat, Lift Kept 20 years. $10,300 941-473-9581 29 6 REGAL COMMODORE2002 TWINIO, AC, RADAR, GPS, CANVASCAMPERCOVERS. ELECTRICTOLIET, TV, VCR, WIND-LESS, GENERATOR. LOADED. $32,000 OBO 508-942-4600 JUST REDUCED MISC. BOATS7333 DINGHY, Achilles 6 Person Inflatable, w/Motor Mount $750 OBO 941-575-7860 BOATSTORAGE/ DOCKING7336 BOATLIFT DOCK, Up to 25, Water, Power, Parking, 5 min. to P.C. Harbor $180/mo., Neg. 941-766-0973 POWERBOATDOCK, PUNTAGORDA. In Isles, $180/mo & up to 25Ft, $220/mo over 25Ft. 941-626-9652 MARINE SUPPLY & EQUIP.7338 BOAT 14FT ALUMINUM GOOD CONDITION $450 941249-7302 OUTBOARD MOTOR johnson 28HP run gd, w/controls. must sell $400 941-763-2388 , 2 2 . % % $ $ ' * 1 1 # # ) ) ( ( ,* *2 2# #. .% % 2 2. ( (! !# # / /0 0& &) )) )2 2" "2 2# #% %) )+ + TRAILER & ACCESSORIES7341 2014 TRIPLECROWN TRAILER 6x16 $1900 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2014 TRIPLECROWN TRAILER 7x16 Car Hauler 941-916-9222 Dlr. BOAT TRAILER 17-20 ft. galvanized single axle, good cond. $500 941-249-7302 I I D&LK HvunoaiAssurance HYUnDRlCONNECTED CAREWASsncrpl IPAD0.VIM 0A63:k17T or"mw r,OEM oJ1I 61 ]g(0-11"ao33p SAVINGS OF pq o


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\016\005\006b fn\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(t\004\003rfnftbtf\002 r\t 8534983 CALUSA LAKES Ann Jiganti, Pa DIRECT # 941-724-2485 Ann Jiganti, Pa DIRECT # 941-724-2485 Ann Jiganti, Realtor (941) 724-2485 #1 Sales Agent 2003 2013 Previews International Specialist International Presidential Circle RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE, INC. 3685 Bee Ridge Road, Sarasota, FL 34233 CALUSA LAKES 2301 HARRIER WAY INCREDIBLE VALUE! TURN-KEY-FURNISHED! MAINTENANCE FREE! 1911 Sq. ft. 2BR/2BA, plus office. Beautifully decorated in neutral colors. Large lanai with private lush wooded views, 2 car garage. Semi-Private golf course. $292,500 OPEN SUN. 1-4PM 1946 WHITE FEATHER LANE SUPERBLY UNIQUE! A sprawling 2924 sq. ft. UPDATED 2 story home. Master Bedroom on 1st floor. 3BR/2.5BA, circular drive, oversize side load 2 car garage, heated pool. P remium location. $499,000 y%A*yy* ^n\rif]arpnrZrifrqfne[^obpgafrVr[con^cnYbYcn^]jia bmmipn,^n\rif,^n]\r[^rc\ (*;A]m{y!AA]m]anpirfbmmn^ *W^lfnr]nz(A]mspre,%ebc\j]m^nn^nc\;*){;(A{(!;(]PB::el\>9N,fJPl^lnlq>BHN>yyy{*(){#;%*mS6 OPEN HOUSE1010 PORT CHARLOTTE SAT., 9/13, 1PM-4PM 3337 Pellam Blvd. 3/3.5/2 charming, recently remodeled pool home situated on 3 lots. 3025 SF. 17X20 bonus room equipped with plumbing for wet bar. 2 ACs & 2 laundry rooms. Jordan Beane 941-875-3544 Diana Hayes 562-537-7290 SAT., 9/13, 1PM-3PM 17228 Bonnie Ave. 3/1.5 home move in ready! Open floor plan, new carpet, paint, & blinds. Garage converted to extra room just needs AC. Nice size yard withstorage shed. Easy access to beaches. Mark Cremen 941-726-7607 SUN., 9/14, 1PM-4PM 2531 Quail Terrace 3/2/2 waterfront home 20 dock, water & power, 10,000Lb boat lift. Split plan, tile throughout, master with dual walk in closets. Murphy in guest bedroom to stay. Anne Kyer 941-661-5272 NORTH PORT SUN., 9/14, 12PM-2PM 5457 Barlow Terrace 3/2/2 pool home lake front views. Completely remodeled in 2008. Vaulted ceilings, custom maple cabinets, granite counter tops. Dock, vinyl fencing, irrigation system, & hurricane shutters. Mark Cremen 941-726-7607 SUN., 9/14, 1PM-4PM 1965 Arkansas Ave. 2/2/2 home on salt water canal. Remodeled & upgraded. New window, doors, moldings, deck. Dock upgraded with 2 new lifts. One 10,000lbs & one 7000lbs. Instant access to Gulf. Len Park 941-661-2278 HOMES FOR SALE1020 S S E EL L L L I I N N G G Y Y O O U U R R H H O O M M E E, C C O O N N D D O O , O O R R L L O O T T ? ? 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MAGNIFICENT LOCATION CITYWATER,PHONE,DEEPWELL, CABLE,ELECTRICANDABEAUTIFULRELAXINGSTREAM! TAXESONLY$150.00 PERYEAR.OWNER FINANCING WITHSMALLDOWN.CALL941-496-9252 +!-%%$&$)* #,("%' FREE GOVERNMENT HOME PORT CHARLOTTE area Retiree looking for home for sale under $70,000.258-8435 HOMES FOR SALE1020 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 #56 1'4!!*-*.0! 6$2$"( -$"/$5,-*%04)$3, 35/4+$&., 35/414", PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2 w/ Lg. pool, fenced yard on oversized lot. approx 1600sf, $135,000. 941-661-5043 WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 GULF COVE 2BR, 2Bath, Furnished Family, Florida Rooms Shed, Dock, Lift, 80 Seawall, Short Canal! $239,900 $230,000. Marianne Lilly, RE/MAX Harbor REDUCED! , 2 2 . % % $ $ ' * 1 1 # # ) ) ( ( , *2 2# #. .% % 2 2. ( (! !# # / /0 0& &) )) )2 2" "2 2# #% %) )+ + PARK LIKE 40 Acres, Four Island Lake. Hills, Ponds, Canal. 3BR/2BA Manufactured Home in South Charlotte County. 239-482-2382 WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 PUNTA GORDA ISLES 3/2.5/2 Heated Saltwater POOL Home w/ Updated Kitchen & Master Bath. 2,321 sf. 39 Dock w/ 20K Boat Lift! Min. to Harbor! Move in Ready! $589,000. Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Fisherman's Village Realty )(&""*#*$%!'&($" WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 W W i i n n d d m m i i l l l l V V i i l l l l a a g g e ew w/ / P P r r i i v v a a t t e e M M a a r r i i n n a aA Waterfront Community of 454 Homes & Building Sites 55+ Resident Owned Sailboat Access-Gated Large New Clubhouse w/Lots of Social Activities 215 Rio Villa Drive Punta Gorda '$#"(%)&"! f ,. /t .. ,+ tjj i r n ': yid, , ; .WEEKLY MAGAZINES Gfj t For your Southwest Florida outdoor lifestyler ta f01 7(, i,lr i v / ` L (1 :j lN'7RA':.^" C t 'c ., }'r'`'' r'( ( i l J *.(;ya,, ). :.r.-WoolEvery Thursday in the S UNEWSPAPERSC'harbtte Desoto Englewood North Port Venice1 Online at www.BoatingAndF!shing.comZT. 4 r -z f


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r\r\005\006b nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(t\004\003rfnftbtf\002 f\005 SP20720 To Place, Correct, or Cancel Ad CALL Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8AM-5PM Fax : 866-949-1426 941-429-3110 Check Out More SUN Classified Ads Online UPDATED DAILY!!! 13487 TAMIAMI TR NORTH PORT S UN C LASSIFIED rfr ntfrbbr r fnftb r fnttt CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 O O N N L L Y Y 6 6 1 1 4 4 M M L L S S S S T T A A T T I I S S T T I I C C S S A A S S O O F F0 0 9 9 / / 1 1 2 2 / / 1 1 4 4 H H O O U U S S E E S S , V V I I L L L L A A S S , C C O O N N D D O O S S A A R R E E A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E A A S S O O F F T T O O D D A A Y Y I I N N B B E E A A U U T T I I F F U U L L V V E E N N I I C C E E , F F L L O O R R I I D D A A C C A A L L L L U U S S F F O O R R S S H H O O W W I I N N G G S S O O R R T T O O L L I I S S T TW W e e d d o o a a l l l l o o f f V V e e n n i i c c e e & & A A r r e e a a 9 9 4 4 1 1 4 4 8 8 5 5 4 4 8 8 0 0 4 4 S S a a l l e e s s 9 9 4 4 1 1 4 4 8 8 4 4 6 6 7 7 7 7 7 7 R R e e n n t t a a l l s s 1 1 8 8 0 0 0 0 4 4 6 6 4 4 8 8 4 4 9 9 7 7 To Advertise in The Showcase of Homes Please Call 866-463-1638 or Email; MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE 1090 PUNTA GORDA 14X56 2/1 Mobile Home, 80 on Shell Creek. Clean! $22,500 941-240-6877 NEW PALM HORBOR VELOCITY MODELS!!3/2 starting in the 50s, 4/2 starting in the 60s LIMITED TIME OFFER!! or 800-622-2832*Se habla espanol SPRING LAKE: (Near Port Charlotte) 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Handyman Special. $30,000 Negotiable Possible Owner Financing. 941-716-0088 or 941-624-0355 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 PUNTA GORDA 2014 CHAMPION MODELS End of Season Blow Out Special! Make Reasonable Offer! Call Greg 941-626-7829 PUNTA GORDA Newer 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Carport, Shed. 27 Wide Lakeview Screened in Porch. Gound Level Concrete For Grilling on Lake! $64,900. Call Greg 941-626-7829 HOMES FOR RENT1210 L AKE S UZY 3/2/2 INLAKESUZY...............$1350P OR T C HARLO TTE 2/2 2NDFLRW/ELEVATOR..........$675 2/1 2NDFLRFURN...................$850 2/2/1 CARPET&TILE................$850 3/2/1 INWOODLANDS..............$900W E N EED R ENT AL L ISTINGS FULLPROPERTYLISTONLINEwww.almar-rentals.com941-627-1465 800-964-3095LETUSMANAGEYOURPROPERTY Almar Rentals & Management Services %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( 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. HOMES FOR RENT1210 ANNUAL RENTALSl 3/2/2 POOL, DOCK, N ENGLl 4/3/2 E. ENG. 3,000 SF l 3/2/2 DBLLOT, 2800 SFWest Coast Property For a Complete List Go$1300....3/2/2 Fenced Yard.......NP $1200.3/2/1 Condo .............PGI $1100..3/2/2 1873 SqFt.......NP $850...3/2/1 incl Lawn Srv....NP $750..2/2/1 901 SqFt..........NP 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 NORTH PORT 2BR/1Ba fenced yard $750/mo 1st, last, sec & water deposit req. 941-423-8029 #,,-0'"/$ .),.&1), .%0!!(+(,-!* PORT CHARLOTTE 2/1/CP Tile Floors, Lanai. Washer Hookup. $700. Month +Sec. 609-709-8538 PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2, End Unit, Private Entrance 1,534 SF Pool, Near Hospitals. Pics Avail. $925 Steve @ 941-456-1071 HOMES FOR RENT1210 PORT CHARLOTTE Gorgeous 3/2/2 updated with granite & more. Lg. yard. $1,100/mo 941-375-1312 PORT CHARLOTTE l 457 Cypress Ave 2/1 $750/mo Application at back door l 27218 A SunnyBrook Rd Duplex, Harbor Heights 2/2 Lanai, $699/mo l 2031 Collingswood Blvd 3/2/2 $879/mo. l 22282 Westchester Blvd. 3/2/1, $850/mo 1ST/L/SREQ. INFO/APPLYINBOX ONFENCE@ ABOVEADDRESSES941-621-3389 PORT CHARLOTTE, 2/1/CP Tile Throughout. Close to All! Available Now. $650. mo. 941-204-3197/310-279-2140 PORT CHARLOTTE, 2/2/1 +Den, Tile Throughout, W/D, Fenced Yard, $900/mo. +1st &Sec. 941-661-6892 ($-'$!.$"&)$" +-!.,)&""-#-$%* PUNTA GORDA Isles 3/2/2 sailboat home on wide canal, Granite & S/S kit, dock + spa. $1575/mo. ann. 781-413-5629 PUNTA GORDA ISLES, Sailboat,2/2/2, Partially Furnished, Hot tub, $1500/mo 1-866-481-7027 Rentals & Property Management (941)629-1121 Real Living All Florida Realty HOMES FOR RENT1210 ROTONDA 2BR/1BAWITHHUGELANAIOVERLOOKING WATER. ALLNEWINTERIOR INCLUDINGKITCHEN. NO PETS, OUTSIDESMOKINGONLY. RECENTWORKREFERENCES REQUIRED. $1ST, LST& SEC. $800/MO+ UTILITIES. 941-662-0961 & 0!)5-569<6!7 <6#0!&.!)5-0 !*35.-0!' &%%+8/4=:1$4:$1(%%4$22 18+8/4(%"84(;=11;$$,14(' ROTONDA 3/2/1 Unfurnished on Golf Course, Avail Now! $900 plus util. & 1 mon sec. No Pets! 908-925-6940 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR RENT1240 ANNUAL & SEASONAL RENTALSIN BIRD BAY VILLAGE Venice, FLBIRD BAY REALTY, INC. 941-484-6777 or 800-464-8497 PORT CHARLOTTE, Rolls Landing, 2/2/CP, Pool, Boat Dock & MORE!No Smoke $900. mo.+ Sec. 941-276-2071 PUNTA GORDA 1/1 Furnished, Waterfront, Gated. No Pets/Smoking, Dock $800 mo. + Electric 941-661-8372 VENICE CONDO CAPRIISLESBRANDNEW3BR /2BA HTDPOOL, LAUNDRY1800sf. no pets 941-483-9093 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR RENT1240 VENICE Great Bay Views! 2br/2ba Newly Furnished & Decorated, In Nice Village. Screened Lanais, W/D, Htd. Pool, Fitness, Bike Trail, Near Shopping Beaches & Downtown. $950/mo. Incl. Water & Cable Avail. Oct 1 Dec. 20th 507-254-2437 VENICE, Great Lake Views! 2/2 In Attractive Mission Lake Village. Nicely Furnished Including Kitchenware & Decorations. Screened Lanai, Heated Pools & W/D. Near Shopping, Restaurant & Downtown. Incl. Cable & Water. $2700/mo., Available Jan.-Mar. 507-254-2437 DUPLEXES FOR RENT1300 ENGLEWOOD 1/1 with No smoking/No Pets $550; 1st & sec. 941-400-1670 APARTMENTS FOR RENT1320 VENICEISLAND Efficiency 1 & 2 br, Immed. occup. No pets, 1 yr lease 941-416-5757or 323-6466 %$'&&(!("# '#&&"$$ Venice Studios & 1 Bedrooms 941-488-7766 L,FLORIDAMIRPORT'' --SHUTTLEIRAIVORT,JVVL7SUNNEWSPAPERSAmerica's BEST Community Daily


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\016\005\006b fn\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(t\004\003rfnftbtf\002 r\005t K K e e e e p p T T h h e e C C u u s s t t o o m m e e r r s s C C o o m m i i n n g g ! K K e e e e p p T T h h e e C C u u s s t t o o m m e e r r s s C C o o m m i i n n g g ! Keep The Customers Coming! A A D D V V E E R R T T I I S S E E ! A A D D V V E E R R T T I I S S E E ! ADVERTISE! (941) 206-1000 Display Ads (941) 206-1200 Classified Ads S S P P 3 3 2 2 2 2 4 4 3 3 SP32243 ( ( 9 9 4 4 1 1 ) ) 4 4 2 2 9 9 3 3 1 1 1 1 0 0 (941) 429-3110 ( ( 9 9 4 4 1 1 ) ) 4 4 2 2 9 9 3 3 1 1 1 1 0 0 (941) 429-3110 APARTMENTS FOR RENT1320 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 GARDENS OF GULF COVE Looking For Roommate, All House Priv., $550/mo. + Sec. 941-916-4058 ROOMS FOR RENT1360 NORTH PORT Professional Mature Women to lease furnd bdrm, private bath, cable tv and util. incld. Use of kitchen & laundry, non smoking. $140/wk Refs. 941-876-3810 PORT CHARLOTTE, Clean, Quiet, $125wk/$450mo, incl. Utilities, Furnished, No Pets. 941-743-3070/941-740-2565 %$'&&(!("# '#&&"$$ PUNTA GORDA CleanRooms. TV, Wi-Fi, Pool. $110. Per Week. Move in $190. Country Setting 941-763-9171 ROOMS FOR RENT1360 VENICE, Looking for Rommate to Share My Home. Must Be Working and Have Own Transporataion. No Pets. Drug Free. Excellent References. $135. Week. $500. Deposit 941-929-5970 After 6PM VENICEBedr oom, Bath Gr eat location for working /Semi retired. NS Malepref. Reasonable 941-497-5927 VACATION/ SEASONALRENTALS1390 PORT CHAR. 2BR Villa, W/D, Scrnd Lanai, Furnished. Short Term, 9/15-12/28/14 $950 mo. Pet Ok 941-345-7080 LOTS & ACREAGE1500 S S E EL L L L I I N N G G Y Y O O U U R R H H O O M M E E, C C O O N N D D O O , O O R R L L O O T T ? ? W W e e c c a a n n h he e l l p p y y o o u u. .A A d d v v e e r r t t i i s s e e y y o o u u r r h h o o m m e e , c c o o n n d d o o , o o r r l l o o t t w w i i t t h h u u s s a a n n d d r r e e a a c c h h o o v v e e r r 1 1 7 7 5 5 , 0 0 0 0 0 0 r r e e a a d d e e r r s s i i n n C C h h a a r r l l o o t t t t e e , S Sa a r r a a s s o o t t a a , & & D D e e S So o t t o o C C o o u u n n t t i i e e s s a a n n d d o o n n l l i i n n e e e e v v e e r r y y d d a a y y .A A s s k k a a b bo o u ut t o o u ur r 9 90 0 d d a a y y s s p pe e c c i i a a l l .C C a a l l l l o o n n e e o o f f o o u u r r c c l l a a s s s s i i f f i i e e d d e e x x p p e e r r t t s s f f o o r r a a l l l l t t h h e e d d e e t t a a i i l l s s a a t t 8 8 6 6 6 6 4 4 6 6 3 3 1 1 6 6 3 3 8 8 R R e e a a l l t t o or r s s W W e e l l c c o om m e e ! +!-%%$&$)* #,("%' BUSINESS FOR SALE1600 PORT CHARLOTTE RESTAURANT, Very Busy. Breakfast & Lunch. Turn-Key! Great Location! Only $502./Mo. Rent! No Papers. Illness Forces Sale. Call For Details 941-740-2152 BUSINESS FOR SALE1600 TURNKEYRESTAURANTSPACE. 10K SF INGREATLOCATIONW/HEAVY TRAFFIC. INCL. ALLEQUIP. MOTIVATED. 941-763-5251 317-496-1380 BUSINESS RENTALS1610 PORT CHARLOTTE Exceptional 8,000 sq. ft. building available in Murdock area. 18215 Paulson Dr. Originally built to house a phone company. Large open office area, conference rooms, server room and warehouse. To schedule a visit contact Glenn Nickerson at (941) 258-9520. )(&""*#*$%!'&($" COMMERCIAL/ INDUSTRIALPROP1620 PUNTA GORDA Cleared 2 acre Commercial Intensive lot. Great for boat, RV, equipment storage and repair etc. $99K 941-268-7516 Murdock Prof. Plaza US 41 Frontage Approx. 650 Sq. Ft. FREE Rent, Call for Details 941-629-1121 Real Living All Florida Realty .,\.JIlf i /M1 fI li I I ,11r`SHOWCASE OF FIND YOUR0 -)4 IF-As HOME TODAY,Q b ]11I tilili. YII"' T fitr, r,{ fvitT i


r\005t t\004\003rfnftbtf\002 fn \016\005\006b ENGLEWOOD941.473.7750BOCAGRANDE941.964.2000PUNTAGORDA941.639.0000VENICE941.485.5421BURNTSTORE941.505.5555PLANTATION941.493.2500 ENGLEWOOD VENICE PUNTAGORDA6 360ManasotaKeyRd$2,499,900MLSD5796394 EllenBaker&MichaelHollenbeck941-268-4999941-473-7750725ElDoradoDr$1,750,000MLSN5778654 EdieLomason941-320-6298941-485-54212136BayouRoad$1,495,000MLSC7202210 RickVanHouten517-881-1467941-639-0000 ENGLEWOOD PLACIDA ENGLEWOOD9 00ParkPlaceDrive$ 599,000MLSD5900908 MaryannCasey941-468-3741941-473-7750320CoralCreekDr$ 629,000MLSD5796392 Sue&JimReske941-276-4219941-964-20002321ManasotaBeachRd$ 795,000MLSD5797266 ReathaValera941-875-4770941-473-7750 PUNTAGORDA PLACIDA VENICE1 123MuscovieCt$494,900MLSC7054561 KarenBrown941-380-2820941-639-00001 3114ViaFlavia$500,000MLSD5900777 PamelaNeer941-830-0999941-473-77504 20AlligatorDr$575,000MLSD5798166 BobLorence239-682-2106941-473-7750 VENICE VENICE PLACIDA2 24CoralStreet$414,000MLSN5900455 JackieKennedy941-266-4074941-485-54211 190SenecaRd$437,900MLSN5784068 KimKruysman941-441-6628941-485-54212 20BocillaDr$439,000MLSD5798241 KevinMackin941-769-0198941-473-7750 VENICE PORTCHARLOTTE VENICE624FlamingoDr#202$299,900MLSN5784691Jo-AnneSckowska&NellTaylor941-321-8975941-485-54213034CurryTerrace$369,900MLSD5900083RandallMcLendon/JoniMcLendon941-504-5675941-473-7750484SummerfieldWay$399,500MLSN5900533 SusanBrooker941-223-6055941-493-2500 LITTLEGASPARILLAISLAND PORTCHARLOTTE VENICE8692MarshSt$278,800MLSD5797712 ConeDarnell941-585-7561941-964-200014989AlsaskCir$289,000MLSD5798129 ElizabethBurr941-855-1142941-473-7750611PagetDrive$290,000MLSN5900128 BambiUtton941-228-4881941-493-2500 PUNTAGORDA NOKOMIS/NORTHVENICE 3282SunsetKeyCir#102$250,000MLSC7056201 JenniferCalenda941-916-0798941-505-555534InletsBlvd#34$269,900MLSN5783875 MarilynTibball941-350-1832941-485-5421 PUNTAGORDA VENICE ENGLEWOOD NOKOMIS/NORTHVENICE405IslamoradaBlvd$234,000MLSC7054384 SandraLimberger239-898-5238941-505-55551331FalconRoad$199,900MLSN5900772 ScottJohnston941-232-5482941-493-25008561AmberjackCircle$239,000MLSD5900446 JoannePattona941-626-0880941-473-7750236LaurelHollowDr#18$219,900MLSN5784062 MichelleHupp941-773-5464941-485-5421 PUNTAGORDA VENICE RENTALPROPERTIES25188MarionAvenue$149,900MLSC7202118GenevieveRamachandran941-268-1511941-639-0000264LongMeadowLaneRotondaWest$1,350MLSN5900662 JoelOss941-468-6677941-552-4200848BirdBayWay#187$179,900MLSN5784079 LauraBennawy941-416-3132941-485-5421808CapriIslesBlvd#217Venice$2,500MLSN5779852 RobinSullivan941-552-4200 SUNDAY,SEPTEMBER14 OPENHOUSES1-4PM ENGLEWOOD MANASOTAKEY. 77 6 0ManasotaKeyRd. $1,850,000.MaryannCasey,941-468-3741. #D5795338 BAYHEIGHTS. 53WBayHeightsRoad #307.$325,000.HarveyLong,503-572-1103. #D5900543 OAKFORREST. 1008TopelisDrive. $215,000.MaryannCasey,941-468-3741. #D5901007 NOKOMIS/NORTHVENICE ENCHANTEDISLES. 40 6 SunriseDr. $959,000.CarolElliott,941-451-4033. #N5783868 INLETS. 41InletsBoulevard.$274,900. MarilynTibball,941-350-1832.#N5900026 OSPREY PARKTRACEESTATES. 82 5 OakBriar Lane.$469,000.SherreyWelch,941-2236318.#N5900102 PUNTAGORDA 520CarmalitaStreet.$116,000.KaleyLewis, 94 1 -268-3700.#C7201927 ROTONDAWEST ROTONDALAKES. 31 1 AntisDrive. $274,617.ElizabethBurr,941-855-1142. #D5796972 SARASOTA SARASOTA.5133SunnydaleWCircle. $3 9 9,900.MarthaPike,941-716-4392. #A4103681 THEENCORE. 1283FruitvilleRoad. $349,900.RobPillsbury,Iii,941-275-9240. #N5900209 VENICE VENICE.900OspreyStreet. $4 7 5,000. RobertHarsch,941-223-3690.#N5900101 VENICE.756AvenidaEstancia. $129,900. MarthaPike,941-716-4392.#N5900653 8534980 Michael Saunders & Cornpan;':LEADING REAL, ESTATECHRISTIE'S COMPANIES_WTHEWORLDRepresenting Your Property Across the United States and in 52 CountriesINTBMAMO'1'1i kn.`1't I` ..may vfi40.-: Yy-11wil,.. per .. ..y k 4r,,. ....,.mac..-e. ^. .O'Ni i L".1'HAWP V 1.'t -I r,rrvljy 1 kfra 4,; 1' 1 2 ':":W:Y, ;i ''t p `imam. _. --= ; .. , ,,,, ..ill LIE";,:i_ fir;:iI ,.h y ;rf ,h 11 0 1IRENTALS I MORTGAGE I TITLE I COMMERCIAL _ BANK OWNED I NEW DEVELOPMENTS I RELOCATION I 888.SS2.5228 LICENSM RM BTATE BPXWM