Charlotte sun herald


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Charlotte sun herald
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Twenty-one years ago, this column began sharing some observations, opinions and musings with you on Sunday mornings. It is something over 1,100 efforts without a miss, although there have been three or four guest columns over the years and a couple of repeats of the Yes, Virginia Christmas column from the Sunday New York Sun of 1897. In February 1993, the column reported that Jack Hackett, Margret Ford and Leo Wotitzky, members of the Board of Regents Advisory Committee, spent several days introducing candidates for president of our newest state university, then being built in Fort Myers. Among the candidates was Roy McTarnagan, who did become a most effective rst president of Florida Gulf Coast University. That same week, we shared morning coffee and doughnuts with the Texas Rangers general manager, who talked about winning by design. In March 1993, the column noted that, since 1977, the nations health care bill had gone from 8.6 percent to 13.7 percent of our gross national product. It is now running at 17.7 percent of the GNP. A March column 21 years ago said Burdines was rumored as the sixth and nal anchor store for the Port Charlotte Town Center mall. Burdines did come, but its stores later were absorbed by Macys. I will always remember Burdines in Miami. It was a big family-owned business, as were most leading department stores in the 1930s and s. The family name rhymed with dines. We could always tell that someone was a visiting Yankee if he pronounced Burdines to rhyme with deans. A few weeks later in 1993, we celebrated the 100th anniversary of the Punta Gorda Herald, which had become part of our Sun three years earlier. A news clip noted that Charlotte County was the second fastest-growing area in the United States. For the preceding decade, the county had been the fastest-growing metropolitan area in the country. That was a decade in which General Developments aggressive nationwide advertising had promoted low-cost homes and property in Charlotte. Development south of the Peace River was promoted by PGI, Punta Gorda Isles Inc. The fast-growing development company was listed on the stock exchange. A September column that year reported that Republican Sandy Mortham, state house minority leader, stopped by with our Republican state representative Dave Bitner. For a number of years, as we grew from a weekly to a seven-day paper, Dave was publisher of the Sun Mortham went on to become secretary of state, and the third Republican in the seven-member governors cabinet. Some things have changed over the years. There has not been a Democrat in the cabinet since Alex Sink served almost four years ago. Those 1993 columns are lled with names of active people who took pride and joy in making our community better than we found it. In November, a column headed Lunch with Franz said the county commissioner and retired Army colonel, 87-year-old Franz Ross, could not stop volunteering. The colonel was a high school dropout who joined the National Guard in the 1930s. Following the 1940 draft that beefed up the Army, Sgt. Ross became Warrant Ofcer Ross. A battleeld promotion made him 2nd Lt. Ross. The colonel was a leader in local civic affairs. Discussing leadership, we agreed: Achievement comes from persistence, determination and the will to win. Some things dont change. Derek Dunn-Rankin is chairman of the Sun Coast Media Group. He can be reached at of change SOUTH OF PUNTA GORDA Nine more local correctional ofcers have been red following the death of a Charlotte Correctional Institution inmate earlier this year, according to a statement issued late Friday by the Florida Department of Corrections. Correctional Ofcer Lt. Tyler Triplett was dismissed April 22, following the April 11 death of inmate Matthew Walker, 45. At the time, nine of Tripletts fellow correctional ofcers were suspended while the DOC investigated Walkers death. Friday, letters went to each ofcer, stating his/ her retention would be detrimental to the best in terest of the State and the Department of Corrections, and informing them that they were dismissed from their Permanent Status Career Service positions as of the letters delivery. The red ofcers are: Rosemary Harrington, Ahsaki Jones, Daniel Lynch, Errol Grant and Kent Stott all sergeants; and regular correctional ofcers Edward Sinor, Thomas Weidner, Andrew Love and Mestely Saintervil. Their dismissals come amid a statewide sweep of 32 DOC employ ees, who had been on leave prior to Corrections crackdownBy MARION PUTMANASSISTANT CHARLOTTE EDITORNine from local prison lose jobs in state sweepCRACKDOWN | 11 PORT CHARLOTTE Searching along the shoreline of Bayshore Live Oak Park, Mark Long spies something small that, although familiar, doesnt belong. He picks up the bottle cap, gives it one more look, and throws it into his garbage bag that is lling up quickly. Coors Light, he said. Just like home. Yes, theres no trash too small for members of the Peace River Sail and Power Squadron, who on Saturday conducted their annual Coastal Cleanup along the popular park in Charlotte Harbor. Its only a half hour into this years effort, and the group already has quite a list of lost, then found, pieces of scrap. There are lots of paper cups, plastic bags, medical-related materials and beer cans, along with the occasional water bottle, lightbulb and shing line. And then there are the thousands Cleanup crew rescues castawaysBy GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITERCLEANUP | 12 DerekDUNNRANKINCHAIRMANGOOD MORNING SUN PHOTO BY GARY ROBERTSHarold Anderson holds up the typical sort of trash recovered during the annual Coastal Cleanup, a community service project of the Peace River Sail and Power Squadron held Saturday along the shores of Bayshore Live Oak Park in Charlotte Harbor. WALKER PHOTO ILLUSTRATION BY DENISE DIRAMIO As a man haphazardly sprinkles fertilizer on the lawn of his waterfront home, hes tackled by a swamp monster. A clueless woman inging chemicals on her owers also is taken down by the ogre. The 30-second Dont Feed the Monster commer cial ends with dead sh a reminder of the impact that overfertilizing has on the environment. Launched in June, the Dont Feed the Monster campaign brings awareness of problems caused by toxic water runoff from fertilizers. The beast represents excessive use of fertilizers that kills sea life and sparks algal blooms. Improper fertilizer application including using more than recommended amounts or applying the wrong formulas at certain times of the year has created problems in waterways. When combined with rains and runoff, these nutrients are redirected from a homeowners lawn and garden, and feed harmful aquatic algae that threaten water quality. According to the U.S. National Library of Medicine at the National Institutes of Health, other health effects associated with ingesting nitrate-contaminat ed drinking water include cancers, adverse reproductive outcomes (especially neural tube defects), diabetes and thyroid conditions. With the help of online campaigns and ordinances created in Charlotte, Sarasota and Lee counties, theres been a signicant reduction of runoff into estuaries, according to the Charlotte Harbor National Estuary Program. The fertilizer ordinances in Charlotte and Sarasota are more strict than the state require ments, said Jim Beever, of the Southwest Florida Regional Planning Council. This has been help ful in preservation of streams, rivers, lakes and estuaries in the region. State, local ordinances aim to protect waterwaysBy ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICHCOMMUNITY NEWS EDITORFERTILIZER | 4Charlotte Sun VOL. 122 NO. 264An Edition of the SunAMERICAS BEST COMMUNITY DAILYSUNDAY SEPTEMBER 21, $2.00 705252000753 Sunday Edition $2.00 POLLY BERGEN DIES AT 84 BOGGED DOWNSeveral runners came into Saturdays North Port Invitational hoping to break school records, but rain muddied those plans. The Emmy-winning actress and singer died Saturday.THE WIRE PAGE 2 85 73 High Low Look inside for valuable couponsThis years savings to date ...S UN COUPON VALUE METER CHARLIE SAYS ...I just saw her on a Love Boat rerun!INDEX | $93,824CLASSIFIED: Comics 16-18 | Dear Abby 17 | TV Listings 19 THE SUN: Police Beat 2 | Obituaries 5-6 | Viewpoint 8 | Opinion 9 | Legals 10 SPORTS: Lotto 2 THE WIRE: Nation 2 | World 3,6 | State 7 | Travel 7 | Weather 8 Edger, $78 In Todays Classifieds! 60 percent chance of rain AND WEEKLY HERALD SPORTS PAGE 1CALL US AT 941-206-1000 Jv ` vpC4087K1 r a.o 0 0 II 9r1 1'f/ ,yY c w N l1(1 dR f. c s,e i q' l ,iI. .' i ia }}In 4 l-s r a 1::FEEDTHE9.7aS G ri-_ MONSTER!={ t ( 9ypp{yy#i s-_-._ 4 .al y ftSrir''1 tr ,9 1.f1 aFI 17 rt S,' 'n,l rl .I e aj', I S}1'r1 .'1l ` ` :r.+;!1 .. 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Our Town Page 2 C The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 PUNTA GORDA Bavarian Bash is coming to town, promising to live up fully to the titles dual nature. The weekend celebration of family fun arrives Friday at the City Marketplace site in downtown Punta Gorda, and promoter Nick Nemec said it will be the most authentic German festival this side of Munich. It will be a big, blowout Oktoberfest, Nemec said. We decided to have a three-day event and pull out all the stops. Nemec cut his teeth in the business by bringing to Punta Gorda the annual FunkFest, with headlining band Here Come the Mummies. Now he is introducing local audiences to an essential part of Bavarian tradition that Nemec wants Punta Gorda to adopt as its very own. The festival site for Bavarian Bash Oktoberfest Days will include a huge, 40-footwide stage inside one of the largest tents ever constructed in Punta Gorda, an air-cooled, 8,000-square-foot tent with seating for 1,000. Also inside the tent will be a Munich-themed biergarten, with more than 50 benches, tables and a large dance oor. We want people to have the Oktoberfest experience right here in town, he said. If that were not enough, a second music stage will be set up outside the tent, along with a Bavarian Food and Beer Village, featuring up to a dozen booths with all the ethnic eats one can handle schnitzel, bratwurst, sauerkraut, pretzels and Germanstyle sh and chips. For those favoring American fare, hamburgers and Philly cheesesteaks also will be available. Oh, did we mention the beer? There will be more than 10 handcrafted German ales and lagers on tap, as well as American beers for the domestic palate. And there will be traditional German wines, pearand apple-avored liquors, and a special apple-avored whiskey. Music will be another major draw. The 22-member, costumed band Hafenkapelle will play German favorites, while country rockers Strong Side Draw offer a more American alternative. In addition, Peter Dee and A.J. Vincent will perform. Strong Side Draw is something different if you want to get away from German music for a while, Nemec said of the Naples-based band. In addition, Nemec assures the event will be family friendly, with plenty to keep the youngsters entertained, such as a Kids Play Land with Ferris wheel, carousels and other childrens rides, provided by the same folks who host the kids carnival at the popular Cape Coral Oktoberfest. Other family events include a Craft Show Village, a car show and all types of contests. The Willkommen Opening Ceremonies, slated for 5 p.m. Friday, will be presided over by Punta Gorda Mayor Rachel Keesling, who will tap the rst keg. And, the rst Bavarian Bash also wants to benet its host community. Local veterans will be parking cars, with proceeds helping to bring a replica Vietnam Memorial Wall to Laishley Park. Also, the festival will be partner ing with the Yah Yah Girls to collect donations for The BackPack Kidz campaign. We want this to be a family event for our area, so people can just go out and enjoy the day, said Nemec, who lives in Punta Gorda. Were excited about making this rst year the best we possibly can. Admission is $3 for ages 12 and up, while kids 11 and younger get in free. For more information, visit www. groberts@sun-herald.comBavarian Bash set to take the stageBy GARY ROBERTSSTAFF WRITERBAVARIAN BASH MUSIC SCHEDULEFRIDAY 4 p.m. Open Gate 4-8 p.m. Hafenkapelle 9-11 p.m. Peter Dee 9-11 p.m. Strong Side Draw (Garden Stage) SATURDAY 11 a.m. Open Gate 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Peter Dee 1-2 p.m. Hafenkapelle 2-3 p.m. Peter Dee 3-4 p.m. Hafenkapelle 5-6 p.m. Peter Dee 6-8 p.m. Hafenkapelle 9-9:30 p.m. Strong Side Draw 9:30-10 p.m. A.J. Vincent 10-10:30 p.m. Strong Side Draw 10:30-11 p.m. A.J. Vincent SEPT. 28 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Hafenkapelle PHOTOS PROVIDEDHafenkapelle, a 22-member, costumed German band that plays mostly German favorites, will be performing throughout next weekend at Bavarian Bash in Punta Gorda. Strong Side Draw, whose country rock sounds oer an alternative to German oom-pah, will take the stage for multiple performances at Bavarian Bash Oktoberfest Days, Friday through Sept.28. CHARLOTTE COUNTY Beginning Monday, the Charlotte County Sheriffs Ofce will increase trafc enforcement at the following locations: Speed enforcement: Entire length of Melbourne Street, Charlotte Harbor. Placida Road, from Rotonda Boulevard West to State Road 776, Rotonda to Englewood. Trafc light/stop sign enforcement: Veterans Boulevard and Atwater Street, Port Charlotte. U.S. 41 and Midway Boulevard, Port Charlotte. The Charlotte County Sheriffs Office reported the following arrests: Whitney Paige Justice, 28, of Wauchula. Charge: violation of Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission Rule 2. Bond: $1,000. John Paul Trowbridge, 46, homeless in Punta Gorda. Charge: violation of probation (original violation: DUI). Bond: none. Justin Erik Larsen, 29, homeless in Port Charlotte. Charges: possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and petty theft. Bond: $30,000. Allen Edward Epperly, 41, 12100 block of Burrow Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $7,500. Adam Steven Frank, 30, 1000 block of Birchcrest Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charges: grand theft and petty theft. Bond: none. Jamal Irvin Reid, 28, 18400 block of Poston Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: driving while a license is permanently revoked, possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, giving a false ID to an officer and out-of-county warrant. Bond: none. Peter James Greene, 24, 21100 block of Midway Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charges: possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $7,500. Bethany Joy Kelly, 29, 1100 block of Presque Isle Drive, Port Charlotte. Charges: contributing to delinquency by causing a child to commit a delinquent act, petty theft and violation of probation (original charge: petty theft). Bond: none. Kyle Lindsey Frye, 52, of Largo, Fla. Charge: out-of-county warrant. Bond: $213. Phillip Michael Valcin, of Fort Lauderdale. Charges: two counts of violation of probation (original charges: driving with a suspended license and giving a false ID to an officer). Bond: none. Kasey Alan Waughop, 26, 5500 block of Papaya Drive, Port Charlotte. Charges: two counts of violation of probation (original charges: reckless driving when reduced from DUI and disorderly conduct). Bond: none. Jason Scott Butt, 45, 1400 block of Fringe St., Port Charlotte. Charges: disorderly conduct, and two counts of violation of probation (original charges: possession of 3 grams or less of synthetic marijuana or bath salts, and possession of drug parapher nalia). Bond: none. George Novalany, 63, of Colonia, N.J. Charge: DUI. Bond: $750. Compiled by Gary RobertsTraffic enforcement locations set | POLICE BEATThe information for Police Beat is gathered from police, sheriffs office, Florida Highway Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest leads to a conviction and guilt or innocence is determined by the court system.The SUN (USPS 743170) is published daily at Sun Coast Media Group, Inc., 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980-2100. Periodicals postage paid at Punta Gorda, FL. Postmaster: Please send address changes to the SUN, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.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 TODAYCardiac Bicycle Ride, Cardiac Care Scenic Bicycle Ride 35Miles 13-16 mph Call Bill 941-740-2257 for start location. Farmers Market, History Park Farmers Market open every Sunday 9am-1pm, 501 Shreve St., between Virginia Ave. & Henry St. 941-380-6814. Warriors Car Wash, 9-4, Charlotte State Bank & Trust, 2331 Tamiami Trail, PG. Charlotte Warriors Football/Cheerleading. 863-244-3171. Deep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch 12:30-4:30, Cheese burgers, Poppers and more, NFL Package, Come Watch Your Team Open House & Cookout, CHYC, 4400 Lister St.,PC. Free to prospective members-cookout lunch & tour facilities. Port Charlotte Elks, Bar Bingo 1 to 4, Lunch Sandwiches w/ Christa. NFL Sunday Ticket in the bar. Kitchen Closed Sun Flea Market, The Flashbacks performing @, Sun Flea Market, 18505 Paulson Dr., Port Charlotte, 12pm 3 pm Chanting for Peace, noon, The Yoga Sanctuary, 941-505-9642, Free Punta Gorda Elks, Bar open 12pm; Picnic on the Water 1-4pm; Tiki open 1pm; Music by Two Can Jam @ 25538 Shore, PG, 637-2606, members & guests Garden Tour, Guided tour of gardens at History Park, 501 Shreve Street, PG, 1pm, $5 suggested donation; Q&A. 380-6814. American Legion 103, Dart Tournament 1-4pm 501 Soft Tip $3 per rd. Win cash! All skill levels. 2101 Taylor Rd., PG, 639-6337 MONDAYDeep Creek Elks 2763, Lunch With Amy 11-2:30 Port Charlotte Elks, Bar open at noon till ?, Lunch Sandwiches w/Christa. Kitchen Closed Punta Gorda Elks, Lite Lunch 11am-2pm; Chicken Nite 4:30-7:30pm; Karaoke with Billy G 6:30-9:30pm @ 25538 Shore, PG, 637-2606, mbrs & gsts American Legion 103, Vet Appr Day Sandwiches All Day, 2101 Taylor Rd., 639-6337 Fun With Music, An afternoon of music, dancing and fun! Mondays at 1PM. Centennial Hall, Cultural Center. $2. 625-4175 Biggest Losers, Join us for this 8-week weight loss competition for more info call 941 625-4175, ext.263 American Legion Post, The Flashbacks appearing @ Rotonda American Legion, 3436 Indiana Rd., 7 10 pm, 941-697-3616 TUESDAYCharlotte Carvers, Wood Carving & Burning every Tues @, Punta Gorda Boat Club, W. Retta Blvd., 8am to noon. Please stop by for a visit. | COMMUNITY CALENDAR Mobile Job-Link Center at Bank Office, From Goodwill of Southwest Florida, Wed., Sept. 24, 9am-3pm, Charlotte State Bank and Trust, 2331 Tamiami Trail, PG. Locate employment opportunities, file applications and apply for unemployment. Instructors can also provide help with resumes, college financial aid and career assessment. 624-1943. Featured EventPAID ADVERTISEMENT


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Our Town Page 4 C The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE Earlier this year, a report released by Lisa Beever, director of the CHNEP and Jims wife, showed a healthy improvement to regional waterways since 2007. The estuary spans about 4,500 square miles, including the Myakka, Peace and Caloosahatchee river basins, and the coastal waters of Lemon and Estero bays and Charlotte Harbor. The results came after fertilizer ordinances in both counties were written in 2008. The ordinance applies to homeowners, and requires all fertilizers containing nitrogen to be at least 50 percent slow-release nitrogen. All fertilizer and grass clippings should be swept off impervious surfaces. The ordinance also asks residents to maintain a mandatory fertilizer-free zone within 10 feet of any water body or wetland (or 3 feet if a deector shield is used). Deector shields are highly recommended in the ordinance because it helps to assure fertilizer ends up only on the lawn. Lisa Beever reported a 21 percent reduction of total nitrogen and a 27 percent reduction of total phosphorus in the waterways. There was a spike in nitrogen, ammonia and ammonium in January 2014 in Roberts Bay in Venice. This year, county commissioners put into place a best-management practices protocol for residential and commercial users who apply fertilizer within unincorporated Charlotte County. All commercial fer tilizer applicators must receive certication in a county-approved training program. Jim Beever said the county ordinances have been effective to the preservation of waterways. He emphasizes the use of time-released fertilizers over standard, liquid and organic products. The slow-release fertilizer is good because it doesnt overwhelm the grass or plants, Jim said. When too much fertilizer is spread, only so much of it is going to be absorbed. The rest is going to be washed away. It can also burn the grass. In some cases, it attracts pests (leaf-chewing insects or mites), which feed on the high levels of nitrogen. He said Florida soil isnt always true soil, but more like sand or limestone, so it cant hold large amounts of fertilizer which is another reason he recommends slow-release fertilizer. Slow-release fertilizer spread in the spring still works during the summer months when fertilizing is banned. The goal of the strict ordinances is to ensure the protection of water resources from nutrient pollution, while allowing homeowners to maintain their lawns and landscaping. The results, Jim said, are that a profound amount of phosphorus levels have not been found in waterways in areas with strict fertilizer ordinances. Gulf Coast True Value Hardware in Englewood sells a variety of fertilizers, including organic. The term organic, according to Florida legislation, means the water-insoluble nitrogen must not be less than 60 percent of the total guaranteed nitrogen so designated. Organic fertilizers are catching on; people are getting used to seeing the organic brands, employee Mary McDaniel said. There are all types, from worm poop to chicken manure. We have bat guano as well. The organic is a slow-release product similar to regular fertilizer. The price is about the same. We can special-order fertilizer for customers too. We use some brands that come from Florida. McDaniels co-worker Patti Gallo said if the rules changed, then customers would change their buying habits too. Not everyone is willing to buy fertilizer without nitrogen in it, she said. We do have slow-release nitrogen fertilizer. I think whats going to have to happen is they stop making it with nitrogen in it so people dont have an option. All they are really worried about is having their plants growing and killing weeds.Email: eallen@sun-herald.comFERTILIZERFROM PAGE 1 FERTILIZER ORDINANCE INFORMATIONTo view the fertilizer ordinance in Charlotte County, visit: http://char To view the Sarasota County ordinance, visit http://sarasota.ifas.ufl. edu/FYN/fertilizer.shtml. To view the city of North Port ordinance, visit www.cityofnorthport. com/Modules/ShowDocument.aspx?documentid=147. Florida law requires that the manufacturer purchase and affix a label to each bag, package, container or lot of fertilizer offered for sale in the state. The law requires that each label show specific information about the analysis and composition of the mixture or material. Tips for fertilizer usage Consider using native plants that have adapted to our soils (or suitable exotic plants) that do not require supplemental fertilization. A 6-foot low-maintenance plant zone is recommended adjacent to any water body or wetland. This zone will allow excess nutrients and pollutants to be absorbed and filtered by plants, rather than running into the waterways. Use compost to add nutrients, improve soil structure, texture and aeration, and to increase the soils water-holding capacity. Require that grass clippings be kept out of storm drains. Require fertilizer spilled on impervious surfaces such as sidewalks and driveways to be cleaned up so it doesnt wash into rivers and bays. Soil bacteria convert excess nitrates into nitrite ions, which, if ingested, get into the bloodstream and can starve the body of oxygen. Nitrates in drinking water used for infant formula can cause potentially fatal blue-baby syndrome, and can cause serious health problems for adults and children alike. High levels of nitrates and nitrites were found in 25,000 community wells that provided drinking water to two-thirds of the nations population. Excess nitrates in the soil sometimes convert to nitrosamines, which have been shown to cause tumors in laboratory animals. Nitrate-con taminated water also is linked to reproductive problems, urinary and kidney disorders, and bladder and ovarian cancer. Applying fertilizer releases oxidized nitrates, which contribute to the formation of smog, act as greenhouse gases, and destroy protective ozone. Nitrogen oxides also react with water in the atmosphere to form acid rain. Source: University of Florida SUN PHOTO BY ELAINE ALLEN-EMRICHGulf Coast True Value Hardware in Englewood stocks a variety of fertilizers including organic options, which employee Mary McDaniel shelves here and can special-order fertilizer for customers. Hire Craftsmen, Not Installers A+ Rated 50470013 Between Teresa and Atwater 2 Blks East of Home Depot 19875 Veterans Blvd. K U S T O M I Z E D K U R B I N G K U S T O M I Z E D K U R B I N G K USTOMIZED K URBING W E W A N T Y O U R B U S I N E S S ! 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The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 C Our Town Page 5 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS | OBITUARIESCHARLOTTE Lauretta J. AriesLauretta J. Aries, 94, of Harbour Heights, Fla., passed away Tuesday, Sept. 9, 2014, in Port Charlotte, Fla. She was born March, 22, 1920, in Peoria, Ill. Lauretta and her husband, Melvin L. Aries, moved to Harbour Heights from McGuire Air Force Base in Wrightstown, N.J., in 1966. A retired City of Punta Gorda, Fla., nancial assistant, Lauretta was a member of the Harbour Heights Civic Association, Horticultural Society, and Christ Community United Methodist Church. She is survived by her stepdaughter, Sandra Fay Barrett of Panama City Beach, Fla.; brother, Charles J. Maus Jr. of Peoria; brother-inlaw, Richard Aries of Rosemount, Minn.; three grandchildren; nine great-grandchildren; niece, Jinny Mullinex of Waterloo, Iowa; and close friends, Barbara and Dan Rice of Harbour Heights. Memorial services will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 27, 2014, at Christ Community United Methodist Church, 27000 Sunnybrook Road, Harbour Heights (Punta Gorda). The Rev. Duane W. Waters, Pastor, will ofciate. Memorial bequests in lieu of owers are suggested in Laurettas name to Christ Community United Methodist Church Memorial Fund, 27000 Sunnybrook Road, Punta Gorda, FL 33983; or the Port Charlotte Branch of the American Cancer Society, 922 Tamiami Trail, Unit C-2, Port Charlotte, FL 33953. Friends may visit online at www. to sign the memory book and extend condolences to the family. Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Homes & Crematory, Punta Gorda Chapel.Consueolo Brigham IndorfConsueolo Brigham Connie Indorf, 76, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Monday, Sept. 15, 2014, at home. Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home and Crematory Port Charlotte Chapel.Dorothy E. Calhoun-DadolyDorothy E. CalhounDadoly, 95, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Friday, Sept. 19, 2014. She was born March 14, 1919, in Falls Church, Va. Dorothy, a retired Data Analyst for the NSA, moved to Port Charlotte from Bowie, Md., in 1973. She was a member of Port Charlotte United Methodist Church, Elks Lodge 2153, Moose Lodge 2121, and Fraternal Order of Eagles Lodge 3296, all of Port Charlotte. She is survived by her husband, Chris Dadoly of Port Charlotte; daughter, Martha C. Lee of Port Charlotte; a son, Harry W. Calhoun of Orlando, Fla; seven grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren; four great-great-grandchildren; and numerous nieces, nephews and extended family members. Dorothy was preceded in death by her parents; ve brothers; ve sisters; her rst husband, Harry W. Calhoun; and daughter, Janet L. Fondnazio. Visitation will be held from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 24, 2014, at Roberson Funeral Homes Port Charlotte Chapel. Funeral Services will be held at 11 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014, at the funeral home chapel. Entombment will follow at Restlawn Memorial Gardens cemetery in Port Charlotte. Friends may visit online at to sign the memory book and extend condolences to the family. Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Homes Port Charlotte Chapel.Ronald Calvin McWattRonald Calvin Ron McWatt, 87, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away peacefully Monday, Sept. 15, 2014, in Port Charlotte. He was born Jan. 15, 1927, in Georgetown, British Guiana (now Guyana). In his youth, Ron joined Great Britains Royal Navy, and served proudly with the British eet during World War II. After immigrating to New York, N.Y., he and his New York-born wife Terese moved to Port Charlotte in 1974. Ron worked for First Federal Bank until his retirement. Ron is survived by his wife of 65 years, Terese A. McWatt; children, June Anne McWatt of Sarasota, Fla., Andrew (Marsha) McWatt of Yuma, Ariz., and Kathy (Bill) Pouk-Jacobsen of Port Charlotte; daughterin-law, Janet McWatt of Lenoir City, Tenn.; seven grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; three brothers; and numerous nieces, nephews and extended family members. He was preceded in death by his parents, Richard and Henrietta; two brothers; a sister; and a son, Michael. A committal service for Ron will be held at a later date in Port Charlotte. Friends may visit online at to sign the memory book and extend condolences to the family. Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Homes & Crematory, Port Charlotte Chapel.Frank RochiraFrank Rochira, 95, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014, at Bayfront Health Port Charlotte. Arrangements are by Roberson Funeral Home Port Charlotte Chapel.Donald F. RollDonald F. Don Roll, 87, of Punta Gorda, Fla., passed away Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014. He was born Dec. 29, 1926, in Lorain, Ohio, to George and Esther (nee Kuehner) Roll. Don served in the Army Air Corps during World War II. He was founder and P.E.R.-P.D.D. of Punta Gorda Elks Lodge 2606, and served as State Chaplain in 2000. He was a member of the VFW, the Moose Lodge, the Punta Gorda Historical Society, C.H.E.C., and served as Ponce de Leon for the Conquistadors. Don moved to this area from Lorain in 1969. He will be greatly missed by his wife, Carlene; sons, Gregory Roll of Wellington, Ohio, and Donald Roll of Bradenton, Fla.; and daughters, Dawn Glading of Vermillion, Ohio, Jacquie (Ron) Rehner of Lakeland, Fla., and Candice Roll of North Port, Fla. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 23, 2014, at the Punta Gorda Elks Lodge. Memorial donations may be made to the Florida Elks Youth Camp or the Rotary Foundation. To express condolences to the family, please visit and sign the online guest book. Arrangements are by Larry Taylor Funeral and Cremation Services.ENGLEWOODThere were no deaths reported in Englewood Saturday.NORTH PORT Dennis John BarishDennis John Barish, 63, of North Port, Fla., and formerly of Mays Landing, N.J., passed away Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014. He was born Sept. 19, 1950, in Brooklyn, N.Y. Dennis was a former casino oor manager, truck driver, and most recently was a health care companion. He moved to North Port in 2007 from Mays Landing, and was a member of the Millville Elks Lodge in Millville, N.J., and also St. Maximilian Kolbe Catholic Church in Port Charlotte, Fla. Dennis is survived by his wife of 40 years, Marianne; a son, Shaun of North Port; four brothers, Leonard G. Barish Jr. of Sullivan, Ind., Richard E. Barish of Ocean City, N.J., Michael K. Barish of Baton Rouge, La., and Joseph C. Barish of Mays Landing; and a sister, Sue Ann Shaffer of Mays Landing. He also leaves behind several grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Dennis was preceded in death by his son, Dustin; and his parents, Leonard and Grace Barish. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 11 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014, at St. Maximilian Kolbe Catholic Church. In lieu of owers, memorial donations may be made to the Childrens Hospital of Philadelphia Foundation, P.O. Box 781352, Philadelphia, PA 19178-1352. To send condolences, please visit www.farleyfuneralhome. com. Arrangements are by Farley Funeral Home, North Port.Majorie NelsonMarjorie Marge Nelson, 97, of North Port, Fla., passed away Monday, Sept. 15, 2014. She was born Feb. 28, 1917, in Lafayette, Minn., to Minnie and Carl (nee Henning) Johnson. Marge was a loving mother, grandmother and great-grandmother. While her last decade was marred by the cloud of Alzheimers disease, she remained a pleasant, appreciative lady with a quick smile throughout her life. She was a friend to all and her face could beam friendship, even after words failed her. Marge graduated from the University of Minnesota in 1937, and married Oliver Nelson in 1939 in Lafayette. In 1957, they moved to Whitewater, Wis., where she taught High School English. In 1970, they retired to North Port, where they enjoyed making new friends, golfing, traveling, learning and birding together. She ac tively participated and often held leadership positions in PEO, North Port Trinity United Methodist Church, the Allamanda Garden Club, the North Port Chorale, TOPS and the North Port Library Volunteers. Music was a special talent and interest, which lasted until her death. She is survived by her three children, Mary (Gene) Maples of North Port, Charles (Kathy) Nelson of Benton Harbor, Mich., and Martha (Rollie) Westman of Salt Lake City, Utah; six grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren. Marge was preceded in death by her husband, Oliver, in 1984. Burial and a family service will be at a later date in Lafayette. Condolences can be shared via margenelson97@ The family requests that memorials be made to Trinity United Methodist Church in North Port.Thomas Paul PerkinsThomas Paul Perkins, 44, of North Port, Fla., passed away Thursday, Sept. 4, 2014. He was born May 28, 1970, in Lansing, Mich. Mr. Perkins had been a local resident since 1988, moving here from Texas. He owned and oper ated his own nancial services company. Mr. Perkins enjoyed soccer; he coached the North Port Soccer League, and was also a Buccaneers fan. Survivors include his loving wife of 17 years, Angela; sons, Zachary and Ian; and his mother, Rita Perkins. Services are pending. Arrangements are by All Veterans-All Families Funerals and Cremations, Sarasota, Fla. AnthonyElioSemprevivoNov.23,1979~Sept.21,2011 Notadaygoesbythatwedontmissyou.Our liveschangedforeverwewillnevergetover losingyou.Wecanonlylearnandhopetocope. Angelinamissesherdaddy.Iamcrushedson,and myheartaches.Whatwehaveisthememories andthejourney.Thanks,Anthony,for32years. Thegriefwillneverexpire;welivewiththatevery day.Imstillwaitingforyoutocomehome,and talkingtothemoon. Love,Mom&Joe;brothers,Robert&Mi chael; daughter ,Angelina;babyRobertAnthony;and Ashley 143XXX ILovingMemoy John Albert BeersJohn Albert Jack Beers, 85, of Port Charlotte, Fla., passed away Sunday, Sept. 7, 2014. He was born April 15, 1929, in Boston, Mass., to George and Gladys Beers. His father died when Jack was only 5, and his mother was left as the sole parent of six children. Jack spent part of his formative years with his mothers sisters in Maine and Prince Edward Island, Canada. Following his high school years, he joined the Merchant Marine. From then until 1964, he worked his way from ordinary seaman to Chief Mate. After achieving his Captain/Master license, he applied for a position as Pilot-in-Training for the Panama Canal Company. Dec. 18, 1966, he earned his license as Pilot, Panama Canal, of vessels of any gross tons upon all Canal Zone Waters. Over the following 23 years, he piloted thousands of ships through this engineering wonder of the world. His work entailed piloting vessels ranging from small boats traveling in tandem up to huge Panamax ships and magnicent passenger vessels, including the Queen Elizabeth II. Always looking for ways to make improvements on a given task, Jack turned to part-time inventing. In 1959, he was awarded a patent for the Inatable Life-Preserver Capsule, and then in his retirement, he got a patent for the Swimming Lasso. His Water-Jogger was at the patent-pending stage when health issues prevented him from going forward with these projects. Jack is survived by his wife, Ann (Mackey); sons, William Bill Mackey (Margo Schwadron) of Tallahassee, Fla., and John Edwin (Elizabeth Flumach) of Melbourne, Fla.; grandchildren, Matthew, Benjamin and David, all of Melbourne, and Greta of Tallahassee; and brother, George (Luisa) of St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 4, 2014, at Church of the Good Shepherd, 401 W. Henry St., Punta Gorda, Fla. In lieu of owers, donations may be made to a charity of your choice. Her family expresses appreciation to Pauline and all the staff of North Port Pines Assisted Living for their care and compassion. DEATHS | 6William Nelson WaitsWilliam Nelson Bill Waits, 90, of Nocatee, Fla., passed away Friday, Sept. 19, 2014. He was born Feb. 23, 1924, in a log home in Greenbush, Ohio, to Luther Floyd and Urah Mildred (nee Smith) Waits. Bill was a veteran of World War II, serving honorably with the U.S. Army. He was awarded the Good Conduct Medal, WWII Victory Medal, American Theater Ribbon, and European-African-Middle Eastern Theater Ribbon with three bronze Service Stars. Bill was a POW for eight months during WWII. He loved to travel, pitch horseshoes, sh, play baseball, and watch baseball and nature shows. Bill worked as a millwright for Cincinnati Milling for 20 years, and for Christ Building Co. here in Arcadia, Fla., for 20 years. Survivors are his beloved wife of 67 years, Helen Waits of Nocatee; two daughters, Karen (James) Brown of Punta Gorda, Fla., and Billie Jo (Darrell) Suggs of Arcadia; sisters, Vada M. Edmisten and Nola A. Forman, both of Mount Orab, Ohio, and Sandra K. (Charlie) Armstrong; brothers, Freddy Gene Waits of Manchester, Tenn., Steven (Nell) Waits of Hillsboro, Ohio, and Theodore Waits of Ripley, Ohio; two grandchildren, Jami (Ben) Olive and April (Jr.) Martinez, both of Punta Gorda; and six great-grandchildren, Trenton Olive, Lindsay Olive, Sylvia Suggs, Octavier Martinez, Xavier Martinez and Yoshy Martinez. Bill also leaves behind a brother-inlaw, Allen Kirk; and sister-in-law, Eleanor Waits. He was preceded in death by his parents; three sisters, Norma K. Farrow, Mildred M. Graves and Wanita Kirk; and brothers, Luther Floyd Waits and Amos Waits. A Celebration of Life for Bill will be conducted from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 27, 2014, at the Chapel of Ponger-Kays-Grady Funeral Home, 50 N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia. Private military honors will be rendered by the U.S. Army Honor Guard at Sarasota National Cemetery in Sarasota, Fla. Online condolences may be made at www. Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Arcadia. 50475355 Royal Palm Memorial Gardens Call today to schedule a private meeting at our office or your home! 27200 Jones Loop Rd., Punta Gorda, FL 33982 941-639-2381 Prefer a Personal Meeting to a Seminar?


Our Town Page 6 C The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS DESOTO Theresa Ann MurphyTheresa Ann Terry (nee Varnadore) Murphy, 60, passed away Thursday, Aug. 21, 2014, in Colorado. She was born Jan. 21, 1954, in Miami, Fla., to Joseph L. and Josephine D. Varnadore. Terry graduated from DeSoto County High School in 1972, and served at the DeSoto County Sheriffs Ofce. In 1975, she moved to Broward County, Fla., and served ve years at the States Attorneys Ofce. Terry then moved to Lake County, Fla., where she served 16 years in the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce Investigation Division, and met her husband Pat. They were married for 29 years. In 1998, Terry and her family moved to Colorado, to fulll her lifetime dream of living in the Rocky Mountains. She is survived by her par ents, Joseph and Margaret Varnadore; husband, Pat Murphy; son, Joel (Kylene) Murphy; daughter, Alissia (Josh) Hepperle; grandchildren, Tekoa, MaKenna, Silas, Isaac and Jack; brothers, Edward (Cindy) Varnadore, Joseph (Lori) DeLoach and Rodney (Donna) DeLoach; sisters, Deborah Markham and Daphnea (Randy) Hill; and many nieces and nephews. Terry was preceded in death by her mother, Josephine D. Varnadore. A gathering of family and friends will be from 10 a.m. until a brief service at noon Saturday, Sept. 27, 2014, at the chapel of Ponger-KaysGrady Funeral Homes, 50 N. Hillsborough Ave., Arcadia, Fla. In lieu of owers, the family request donations in Terrys name to the Florida Sheriffs Youth Ranches Inc., 2486 Cecil Webb Place, Live Oak, FL 32064. Online condolences may be made at www.pongerkaysgrady. com. Arrangements are by Ponger-Kays-Grady Funeral Homes, Arcadia.John DavisJohn Jack Davis, 89, of Arcadia, Fla., passed away Monday, Sept. 15, 2014. He was born Aug. 14, 1925, in Woodbury, N.J. Jack was proud to serve in the U.S. Navy during World War II, with Navy Seabees Battalion PAD3, stationed on Truck Island in the Philippines. He was a winter resident for 40 years, moving to Arcadia full time in October 2004. Jack was a master carpenter contractor in Massachusetts and Florida. You might say he was a true Jack of all trades. He was an avid musician and karaoke singer. He is survived by his daughter, Dorothy Hunt of Arcadia; son, Paul Files of Randolph, Mass.; several grandchildren; and several great-grandchildren. Jack was preceded in death by his wife, Angelina Davis. A Celebration of Life will be held at a later date at his home. Interment will be at Massachusetts National Cemetery in Bourne, Mass. In lieu of owers, donations in Jacks name can be sent to Tidewell Hospice Inc., 5955 Rand Blvd., Sarasota, FL 34238. Arrangements are by National Cremation Society of Port Charlotte, Fla.Charles M. NickolsonCharles M. Nickolson, 67, of Arcadia, Fla., passed away Wednesday, Sept. 17, 2014, at home, with his family. He was born April 7, 1947, in Montgomery, Ala., to Charles W. and Mary Ellen (nee Blasingame) Nickolson. Mr. Nickolson served as a Sergeant in the United States Army, and moved to this area 44 years ago. He, along with his late wife Flossie, and daughter, Tammy, operated Nickolsons Portrait Studio in Port Charlotte, Fla. Charles served the community capturing memories through photography in this area since 1979. His daughter Tammy inher ited his love of photography, and will continue the family business. He was an avid marksman, competing locally and internationally. Over the years, Charles has earned and received a great deal of recognition for his skill. His love of marksmanship has been passed down to his grandsons. He is survived by his daughter, Tammy Grueber of Port Charlotte; and grandsons, Austin and Dylan Grueber, both of Port Charlotte. Charles was preceded in death by his wife, Flossie, in October 2013. A Memorial Service will be held at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 23, 2014, at Paul Schelm Funeral Home, 12687 S.W. County Road 769 (Kings Highway), Lake Suzy, Fla., with Pastor Wayne Earnest ofciating. Please visit Charles tribute wall at to share memories and send condolences to the Nickolson family. Arrangements are by Paul Schelm Funeral Home, Lake Suzy.DEATHSFROM PAGE 5 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 Memorials in the Sun Honor your passed loved ones anytime with a personalized memorial tribute. Call (941) 206-1028 for rates. DOES YOUR BUSINESS QUALIFY? CALL 941-205-6402 BUSINESS Journal Let Dales Air Conditioning & Heating Evaluate your AC to See if You Can Save Q UESTIONS & A NSWERS Over 40 years ago, Quality TV opened under the ownership of Mike Morales father. Consistently since then, the business has grown in customers and also products and services offered. Quality TV is known for its selection of TVs audio/video systems, antennas and repairs. They also offer products you may not be aware ofsecurity alarm systems and service, metal detectors, security cameras, Blu-ray players, tailgate portable antennas and used TVs with an in-house warranty. Quality TV is a factory authorized service agent for most brands and is an authorized Dish Network and DIRECT TV dealer/ installer. Morales will also match prices on any in-stock TV. Before you make your purchase, give Quality TV a call at 941-4261773 and allow them to give you a quote, or stop by the store located at 14212 W. Tamiami trail, North Port and see their large selection. They can advise which brands are the best engineered to fit your needs. For more information, visit their website at Quality TV has the TV and Audio Equipment You Need John and Carrie Gable own Dales Air Conditioning & Heating, 18260 Paulson Drive, Port Charlotte. The Gables run a focused business on customer service and pride themselves in providing service on your heating and cooling unit, and pool heater. They strive to educate their customers on how to keep their home heated and cooled in the winter and summer, and what to do to extend the life of the unit. Dales can advise you on your duct design and insulation and explain the effects of the sun exposure on each side of your house. If you feel your electric bill is too high, you may need a new unit. You can count on the service, advice and fair pricing that you receive and a thorough and complete check at each service visit. Call Dales Air Conditioning & Heating for sales or service. The phone number is 941-6291712 and business hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, with 24 hours emergency service to their customers. Steve Duke, owner of Westchester Gold is on site to assist you with jewelry purchases and appraisals, or the sale of your old gold and other valuables. Duke says, We pay top dollar for your items and have been in business for more than 37 years. Dont be fooled by We Buy Gold offers from others, see us first for the best prices offered. They specialize in pre-loved Rolex watches, new and estate jewelry pieces, oriental rugs, unusual gifts, paintings, rare collectibles, and more. Westchester Gold is a community staple and is known for its generosity in giving back. Listen to Steve Dukes Friday morning show on 1580 AM radio each week 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. It is interesting, fun and always topical. The store is located in Baers Plaza, and the phone number is 941-6250666.Visit their website at u a l i t y T V O w n e r M i k e M o r a l e s 1 4 2 1 2 W T a m i a m i T r a i l N o r t h P o r t Q W h e r e c a n w e g o f o r a g o o d s e l e c t i o n a n d f a i r p r i c i n g f o r w i n d o w c o v e r i n g s ? A A b s o l u t e B l i n d s has been in business in Charlotte County and the surrounding area for over ten years and has become one of the largest and most successful licensed window treatment companies in Southwest Florida. With unbeatable pricing, blinds made while you wait, free advice from a professional decorator, and the best selection available, Absolute Blinds can fulfill all your window treatment needs. An array of verticals, a selection of wood plantation shutters, horizontals, mini-blinds, pleated shades, top treatments, cornices, draperies and more is among their offering. Absolute Blinds is a Graber priority dealer and estimates are free. If you need window coverings for home or office, Absolute Blinds is there to assist you. The store is located at 2842 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte or call 941-627-5444. Past and present customers can like their Facebook page. For more information, visit their website at Q M y s p o u s e j u s t h a d a l i t t l e f e n d e r b e n d e r N o w w e d o n t k n o w w h e r e t o g e t t h e c a r r e p a i r e d W h o c a n y o u r e c o m m e n d ? A. Whether you have a small dent in your car door or major collision damage, your car will be put back in like-new condition at J a c k i e s A u t o B o d y This first rate repair shop is known by local car dealers as a first class auto body work and custom paint shop. Jack DAmico has over 35 years of experience and uses only the finest PTG paint products and materials and has state-of-the-art equipment. Jackies Auto Body accepts all types of insurance claims and is on the preferred insurance list. Jack and Regina run a first class operation and are always available to give a free estimate. Jackies Auto Body is located at 19888 Veterans Highway, Port Charlotte. Trust the pros to make your vehicle like new again. Q W h e r e c a n I g o t o h a v e m y m o t o r h o m e e v a l u a t e d a n d r e p a i r e d ? A. For all your auto repairs give D r D s A u t o R e p a i r a call. Dr. Ds repairs all types of vehicles including motor homes and four wheelers. At Dr. Ds you can count on the best service, diagnostics, repairs, replacement parts, etc. Only superior quality replacement parts are used and rates are very reasonable. Owner, Mike True, and his staff are all ASE certified and they offer the finest full service repair in this area. With the computerized engine analysis, you can be assured that the service required on your vehicle is necessary. True is well known as an excellent auto mechanic and the business enjoys an excellent reputation. Dr. Ds is located at 23415 Janice Avenue in the Whidden Industrial Park in Charlotte Harbor and the phone number is 941-743-3677. For the best service at a reasonable price, call or stop by Dr. Ds Auto Repair Westchester Gold Best Quality and Selection for 37 Years Steve Duke of Westchester Gold & Diamonds, 4200-F Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte John and Carrie Gable at Dales Air Conditioning & Heating, 18260 Paulson Drive, Port Charlotte 941-629-1712 50472051 ffillflmoo. ;: xY.lls.If Ile,Il411 W`.&71r IINor& nDosttSgLFg SERM-C'NST,AI LATIO. Where can we go for Jackie'sa good selection and Auto Bodyfair pricing for windowcoverings?A. Absolute Blindsevaluated and repaired?Dr. D's Auto RepairQ. My spouse just had alittle fender bender.Now we don't knowwhere to get the carrepaired. Who can yourecommend?. Where can d go tohave my motor home


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 C Our Town Page 7 FAMILY ALBUMBinders celebrate 60 years Ameling-Rosa Greenoughs celebrate 65 years FAMILY ALBUM ANNOUNCEMENTS$27 for a photo, up to 200 words $54 for a photo, up to 300 words Stop by your local Sun office to pick up a form. Mr. and Mrs. Allen James Greenough of Port Charlotte, Fla., pictured here, standing in front of their Sept. 5, 1949, wedding photo, celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary Friday, Sept. 5, 2014. The couple, originally from Vermont, have lived in Port Charlotte for about 25 years. Allen, who grew up in St. Albans, Vt., is a retired district manager for Kemper Insurance Co. Barbara, who grew up in Sheldon Springs, Vt., is a retired registered nurse. They raised six children, Judith of Virgina, James of Florida, Gary of Texas, and Todd, Karen and Mark, all of Vermont. They have eight grandchildren, Kasey, Jessica, Nick, Emily, Colby, Amy, Daniel and Joseph; and three great-grandchildren, Alice, Clarise and Reece, with one more on the way. They celebrated their anniversary with their son, James, and his wife, Won.Joanne and Frank Binder of North Port, Fla., are proud to celebrate their 60th wedding anniver sary this week. They were married Sept. 25, 1954, at Sacred Heart Church in North Merrick, Long Island, N.Y., by the Rev. Hull. Frank was a radar operator during the Korean War, stationed in Nahant, Mass. Joanne and Frank were childhood sweethearts, graduating from Valley Stream Central High School in Long Island. Frank retired from the U.S. Post Ofce in Salt Point, N.Y., after 30 years in the Postal Service. Joanne retired from the N.Y. Telephone Co. after 26 years of service. They have lived in the area for a little over two years. The Binders enjoy traveling the Sunshine State, gardening and, most of all, their family! They have four children, Janet (Wade) Sommersville, Lorraine (Richard) Cain, Kenneth (Patricia) Binder and Keith (Brenda) Binder; their 10 grandchildren are their delights Jessica, Eileen, Amy, Daniel, Colleen, Erik, Ryan, Kyle, Kristianna and Katharin; and they now have three great-grandchildren, Zoe, Michael and Ethan, with a fourth, Aiden, due in October.The parents of Julia Ameling of Fort Myers, Fla., and Vincent Rosa of Ithaca, N.Y., announced that the couple are engaged to be married. Julia is the daughter of Joseph and Jean Ameling of Englewood, Fla. She graduated from Florida Gulf Coast University, majoring in education. Julia currently is working as a kindergarten teacher at Treeline Elementary School in Fort Myers. Vincent is the son of Robin Rosa of Cape Coral, Fla., and Narciso Rosa of New York, N.Y. He will graduate from Cornell University in Ithaca, major ing in chemical engineering. The wedding is planned for February 2015 in Fort Myers. LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS CHARLOTTE COUNTY When local veterans gathered at a County Commission meeting some months back to support a veterans park if the penny sales-tax extension is passed, Commissioner Chris Constance was encouraged by the large turnout. What else can we do for Charlotte County veterans? he asked. Constance had the concept of recognizing residents who were wounded during time of war, according to Charlotte County Veterans Service Officer Dave Donohew. Commissioner Constance deserves all the credit for coming up with the idea, he said. The veterans community appreciates it. I came up with the criteria for a wounded veteran to be nominated. It went before the Charlotte County Veterans Council, and it was approved. We are the first county in the state to have this program. Since Charlotte County was already a Purple Heart Community, Donohew said it was a no-brainer to have a Combat Wounded Veteran Recognition Program to honor those who shed their blood for this country. Veteran must have served during a war time period as set forth by the laws of the United States and must have received the Purple Heart for injuries sustained, the nomination form reads. All nominees must be full-time Charlotte County residents. Forms must be submitted to any member of the CCVC executive board for review by the fourth Tuesday of the month. Individuals can be nominated more than once, but a new form must be filled out each month. The CCVC general membership will vote on the top three candidates chosen by the executive board. The nominee with the majority of the votes will have his or her name sent to the County Commission, and the veteran will be notified of the date, time and place when the award is to be given. Veterans cant nominate themselves, Donohew noted. The first honoree, Walter Levasseur, received his award at the June commission meeting. Levasseur, a Vietnam veteran, served with Company D, 1st Battalion, 8th Infantry, 4th Infantry Division. He earned a Silver Star Medal, two Bronze Stars with V device, and a second Purple Heart as well. World War II and Vietnam veteran, retired Air Force Chief Master Sgt. Lee Chalifour was honored by the commissioners at their July meeting. Chalifour was injured during a rocket attack on Bien Hoa Air Base on Aug. 22, 1968. The latest recipient is William Bill Muldoon, who was wounded during the Philippines campaign in October 1944, while an infantryman assigned to the 24th Infantry Division. According to his nomination form, Muldoon suffered severe shrapnel wounds on his leg when an artillery round landed near him, killing four and wounding two others. Bills unit had ventured so far into the jungle that his battalion was lost for five days before he could be evacuated out. The injuries Bill suffered were severe enough for him to be sent back to the United States for recuperation, and he was honorably discharged in 1945. Muldoon will be honored at the next commission meeting, set for 9 a.m. Tuesday in the Commission Chambers at the Murdock Administration Center, 18500 Murdock Circle. Donohew said he has included the image of the Purple Heart in all his emails to remember those who were killed and wounded while serving this country, and has suggested that all county employees do it as well. I also recommended that the Charlotte County signs on Interstate 75 have another sign right underneath them saying, A Purple Heart Community, he said. The cost to make them is minimal. Other community members have advocated naming State Road 776 as Purple Heart Boulevard, renamed the bridge crossing the Myakka River the Purple Heart Bridge, and displaying Purple Heart banners on the streetlight poles along Veterans Boulevard, according to Donohew. I sent out a copy of the nomination form to all the other county veterans service officers in the state as well, Donohew said. I am challenging them to do a similar program, like we have here, recognizing wounded veterans who were presented Purple Hearts. For more information and to obtain a nomination form, call 941764-5579, or stop by the Veterans Services Office, 1050 Loveland Blvd., Port Charlotte.County first in Fla. to honor wounded combat veteransBy AL HEMINGWAYSUN CORRESPONDENTNOMINATE A HEROTo obtain a nomination form for the Combat Wounded Veteran Recognition Program, call 941-764-5579; or stop by the Charlotte County Veterans Services Office, 1050 Loveland Blvd., Port Charlotte. All I ever wanted to do was play the drums. I still vividly remember sitting on the floor of my mothers kitchen at a very young age with pots and pans arranged in a circle as I flailed about with wooden spoons, striking my batteria in reckless abandon. As I grew older, I would rock out in front of the RCA Victrola, blasting away the Top 40 tunes of the day. I share this knowing without a doubt that my introduction to music in junior high shaped my life. I grew up in a small south Texas town where life did not offer many opportunities to experience or appreciate the arts. However, joining the school band in eighth grade gave me an opportunity to channel my love of playing the drums into a focused pursuit that gave me the greatest sense of achievement and happiness. I performed professionally in symphony orchestras; Broadway touring shows; opera and ballet companies; and assorted rock, pop and jazz groups, while also spending 35-plus years in higher education as a teacher and an administrator. In retrospect, I now realize my ability to think, to question, to formulate an opinion, and to accept and embrace challenges was an outgrowth of the knowledge, skills and abilities learned and developed through my experiences in the arts. Much has been written and argued as to the role and relationship of the arts and education. Countless studies and reports affirm the achievement of higher test scores of students who have studied within the arts. In the federal No Child Left Behind Act of 2001, the arts share equal billing with reading, math, science and other disciplines as core academic studies (Critical Evidence, Ruppert, 2006). In the research compendium Critical Links (Deasy, editor, 2002), summaries of studies conducted in dance, drama, visual arts, music and multi-arts provide critical evidence linking the study of the arts with student achievement and success. The ability to work both solo or as part of a team, critical thinking and interpretative skills, creativity, and higher-level problem-solving traits are especially exhibited by students of the arts. Critical Evidence concludes that, Learning in the arts is comprehensive, benefits associated with the student of the arts are inclusive to all students, and an arts-rich learning environment can have far-reaching effects. Finally, I have worked with literally thousands of music students, and watched them attain success in a variety of occupations. Like the ideal Renaissance man who can sing, dance, play a musical instrument, understand the arts, and be a kind and charitable person, I encourage you to embrace arts in education and pursue your passion. Sing, dance, draw or color using every crayon in the box. Take your place on the stage of life. Try any of these, and you will live a way to a happy, healthy heART! Dr. Emery E. Alford is the dean of the School of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences at Florida SouthWestern State College. He can be reached at 239-489-9248 or and education: way to a happy, healthy heART! Florida SouthWestern State CollegeDr. Emery E. Alford Bethany L. Walden, Au. D Board Certified Doctor of Audiology Charlotte Hearing Center, Inc. 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Our Town Page 8 C The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 Whites dont riot after bad newsEditor: Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman were brutally murdered by O.J. Simpson. O.J., black, was acquitted. Whites felt that this was a travesty. Did whites riot and loot? Did the president make negative remarks? Did the Department of Justice investigate? Did Al Sharpton or Jesse Jackson get involved? When Michael Brown, black, was shot by a white policeman blacks rioted, the president made negative remarks, the D.O.J. investigated, Al Sharpton and Jesse Jackson showed up to agitate. Why does the government subsidize tobacco on the one hand and tax it on the other? Why, from the huge tax imposed on tobacco, alcohol and in some states marijuana, arent free clinics set up so that addicts could attend as many times as necessary to break the habit of those products? Why hasnt the government forced retailers and financial institutions to put microchips in all credit and debit cards to discourage hackers getting into per sonal credit data from retail transactions? Europe has and forced the criminals to come to the U.S. to ply their trade. Has the liberal media finally abandoned Barack Hussein Obama as a lost cause to use the same whitewashing campaign to promote and cleanse the historical record of Hillary What does it matter now? Clinton for president in 2016? Why isnt maintenance of facilities factored into the proposed sales tax extension? Why should school financial requests be included in this tax as schools are a huge part of ad valorem taxes?Dave Eastwood Port CharlotteMore about the empty suitEditor: A letter referring to the empty suit in Washington forgot to mention a few things. Ill list them here. No more servicemen and women dying in a war that we were lied into in Iraq, unemployment lowest in several years, housing starts highest in years, house prices rebounding, health care for everyone, even those with pre-existing conditions; stock market doubled, troops coming home from Afghanistan, etc. We should hope and pray the person who follows Barack Obama into the White House will wear a suit as empty as his, or a pantsuit of her choosing.Jean A. Del Bonis Rotonda WestCant nd a lightbulbEditor: On Thursday, Paula Dockery had another of her illinformed Democrat hit pieces. Like all global-warming alarmists her commentary included no facts just scare tactics. This may surprise those of you who believe Al Gores snake oil story. The whole global warming hysteria is based on models not facts. Heck, I can develop a model that shows investing $5 per year for 30 years would give me $1 million for retirement. Would you accept that model as fact? Here are some facts or questions for you Al Gore followers to ponder. Around the year 1,000 the Vikings grew grapes in Greenland to use in wine making. Have any of you recently bought any bottles of wine from Greenland? Not long ago Al Gore told us that by now the Arctic would be free of ice leading to ooding of coastal lands worldwide. Check out your back door. Can you see the surf even at high tide? The only reliable science shows no warming in 15 years. Why do you think the scientists making money off global warming scary scenarios changed the terminology to climate change? One last question: Even if Al Gore is correct and the Earth is warming, who is he to say that the climate we have today or had 15 years ago is the Earths optimal climate? The global warming alarmists want only one thing: to give government more control over your life. Fact: Theyve already taken your incandescent lightbulb.Ronald Chapman Punta GordaExpensive payment with the utilityEditor: I just paid my Charlotte County utility bill online, like I have for the last eight years. It was so easy. You put in your account number and zip code, and all your information came up. Then you choose how to pay, credit card or check. I always did check so they wouldnt get a credit card charge. Last month they moved the website and I had to put in all my information. It was crazy long, but it went through and everything was OK. This month, the same thing, but the difference is this month they applied a $3.95 handling fee, thats 9.6 percent of my bill. Even the credit cards dont charge that. So I called to complain and this is what I was told. They dont get that money. It goes to a new vendor voted in by the Charlotte County Commission. Thanks guys, youre the best.Rick Vassallo Gulf CoveScots discovered at 6:08 a.m. Friday that they wont break up the United Kingdom to become an independent nation. In the Glasgow hotel where the much-maligned Better Together campaign gathered to watch the results, music began to pound, a union jack was unfurled and the party started lasting just long enough for relieved and bleary-eyed campaigners to do a little dance. A Yes victory party would have been a lot more fun. Earlier in the night, I left The Tartan Army packed into the all-night Radical Road pub in Edinburgh, ready with their kilts and bagpipes and bal loons, already well-oiled with seven more hours of counting to come. Oh, well win, said Hugh Scott, a self-employed bagpiper and former infantryman, who served seven tours in Northern Ireland and one in Iraq. We have something positive to ght for. When I see the unionists, they just seem so unhappy. He was spot on about the emotions. If you could bottle the enthusiasm, energy, and sometimes aggression of the Yes campaign, Scotland wouldnt need the North Sea Oil the nationalists were banking on to fund independence. While the roughly 55 percent to 45 percent referendum result is devastating for them, they wont give up, as Scottish National Party Alex Salmond emphasized in his concession speech: Scotland had made clear it does not at this stage want to be independent, he said. In one sense, Salmond is right. Even No voters acknowledged Friday morning that the referendum has changed everything. The government in London will have to follow through on its promises to devolve further powers to Scotland, made in the nal days of the campaign, or else face a neverendum of future attempts by Scots to keep voting until they get the answer they want. And, as Cameron said in an early morning speech that reected his near escape from political death had he lost the U.K., the powers handed to Scots North of the border will force constitutional change for England and Wales, too. No doubt this will be messy, and disappointed Yes voters will be angry. But the Scots, and Britain as a whole, have achieved something rare and, I think, more worthy of pride than any nationalism. They asked a question that in most parts of the world, at most times, results in war; they debated it for more than two years; and then an astonishing 85 percent of them, including 16-year-olds, turned out to vote on whether to secede. They said no, and the losing side conceded. A question that was often put to me and other reporters by Serbs during the early stages of the wars in Yugoslavia asked what would happen if Scotland were to secede from Britain. It was impossible to convince them that, no, unlike the Serbs and now Russia, England would not respond by rolling tanks into Dundee, but would allow a free vote. Scotland delivers a welcome lesson in democracyCHAMPION | 9 Bloomberg NewsMarc Champion 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 IEWPOINT No great need for altering mangrove rulesOUR POSITION: The current regulatory system seems to be working well enough.We saw one positive outcome from the destruction of a large thicket of mangroves on Manasota Key last February. The publicity alerted coastal property owners to the existence of state mangrove regulations. Just in case they didnt already know. The case involving lot owner Paul Maurer of Cape Coral is still working its way through the regulatory system. When Maurer cut down a large section of mangroves on his small building lot, neighbors alerted Sarasota County ofcials. They investigated and took the ndings to the state Department of Environmental Protection. Maurer was eventually charged with code violations and brought before a special magistrate, who ordered him to replant the mangroves, remove ll and take further steps to restore the property. When Maurer failed to do so within a specied time, the clock began running on $250-per-day nes. He is appealing. The Manasota Key case was awful, but it seems to be an outlier. According to a recent report, Sarasota County investigated 91 cases of mangrove trimming and altering in the past ve years. Of those, 59 were sent on to the DEP for further action. Only two involved serious impact to mangrove habitat. As the report said, The major ity of mangrove violations relate to poor mangrove trimming, compared to wholesale swamp destruction. In addition, there has not been a signicant increase or trend in the amount of mangrove violations county staff report to the FDEP. This is a key point, because county commissioners have been looking into changing mangrove-protection procedures following the February incident. The report, written by acting Director of Natural Resources Matt Osterhoudt, recommends against it. We agree: The change seems unnecessary. The state has authority to protect mangroves, according to the 1996 Mangrove Trimming & Preservation Act. Local governments work with the state, but enforcement is left up to the Department of Environmental Protection. But local government can ask for the specic authority. Only six governments have, including Hillsborough and Pinellas counties, and the city of Sanibel. Sarasota County might set its own permit fee structure, regulations and enforcement process, but it would come at a price: $60,000 a year for a designated ofcer, plus other bureaucratic costs. There are benets single governmental jurisdiction but they just dont outweigh the cost. State law permits mangrove trimming under certain conditions. Responsible property owners need to read up on the rules. One excellent guide, A Homeowners Guide to Living With Mangroves, was done by the city of Punta Gorda and the Charlotte Harbor National Estuary Program and is available on their websites. Some points: Herbicides are never permitted. Some mangroves may be trimmed to 6 feet, but not all. None may be trimmed below 6 feet. Licensed trimmers are required for any mangroves above 10 feet tall. Do not trim mangroves without permission. The last item is the most critical. Always call authorities before trimming. At IygR f K FRS f5 STEA


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 C Our Town Page 9 The pursuit of per fection is usually foredoomed, but the Los Angeles City Ethics Commission, which has a latitudinarian understanding of ethical behavior, has a perfectly awful idea. It is urging the City Council to consider ways of paying starchier ethicists might call it bribing people to vote. Some ideas are so loopy that they could only be conceived by governments, which are insulated from marketplace competition that is a constant reminder of reality. And governments are generally condent that their constituents need to be improved by spending the constituents money. The supposed problem for which the pay the voters idea purports to be a solution is this: Few Los Angeles residents are voting. Especially alarming to those who choose to be alarmed is the fact that only 23.3 percent of those eligible to vote did so in last years mayoral election. Well. Since the days of Hiram Johnson (1866-1945), who was governor 100 years ago, progressivism has intermittently made California an incubator of dubious ideas. One of which is that government should ne-tune political partisanship disagreements about how government should behave. If this looks like a conict of interest, you have not embraced progressivisms default assumption, which is that disinterested government has only the interests of the people at heart. Los Angeles, in order to get things just right, has a nonpartisan primary. In it, all candidates of all party afliations for a particular ofce are listed together on primary election ballots. If no one receives a majority, the top two nishers then face each other in a runoff election. The rationale for this system, which is favored by people whose moral micrometers can measure such things, is that there is too much partisanship which produces too much polarization. Los Angeles is a one-party city in a one-party state. It is a state in which one power organized labor, especially government employees unions is the dominant political force, no matter who is chosen to govern from a coterie of candidates representing faintly variant shades of progressivism. Predictably, the March 2013 mayoral primary produced a general election choice between two progressive Democrats. Predictably, this did not produce a stampede to the May runoff. So now Los Angeles problem is too much apathy. Reformers work is never done because their ideas have such unanticipated (by them) caroms. Now, partisanship is surely healthy: People have different political goals and sensibilities; like-minded people cluster; we call these clusters political parties; in our two-party system, their polarity denes the competition for power. But ne-tuning partisanship to produce just the right amount of polarization requires subtlety beyond the ken of most of us. Progressivism, however, is all about bringing to bear on society the fabulous expertise of a disinterested clerisy. Although the ethics commission is sad that so few Angelenos are expressing their political opinions, the commission should cheer up. Not voting is an expression of opinion. Democracy is a market: Political products are offered; people examine them and decide whether to purchase this one or that one. Or neither, which is often a sensible decision after careful scrutiny of progressive Tweedledum and progressive Tweedledee. Obviously, some level of nancial enticement would draw to the polls a signicant number of those who hitherto have not been moved by normal political exhor tations or moral shaming. (Men left bloody footprints in the snow at Valley Forge in order to secure your right to select the candidate you prefer from a pair of progressives.) Whether the city, in its parlous nancial condition, can afford this expenditure is a decision to be made, alas, by the political class that got the city into its condition. But when making the cost-benet calculation, that class should ask: What benet might result? Regarding voting, more often means worse. If money is necessary to lure certain voters to the polls, those voters will lower the quality of the turnout: They will be those people who are especially uninterested in, and hence especially uninformed about, public affairs. Why is it intelligent public policy to encourage their participation? One suggested measure to conquer nonvoters lassitude is to create a special lottery and give everyone who shows up at the polls a chance to win, say, $100,000. Lotteries thrive on the irrational hopes of people not thinking clearly about probabilities, which is why governments love lotteries to raise funds. And why there would be nice symmetry in using a lottery to further decrease the reasonableness of our politics. George Will is a Washington Post columnist. Readers may reach him at georgewill@ lottery: Cashing in on voting George Will This just in: Saving the planet would be cheap; it might even be free. But will anyone believe the good news? Ive just been reading two new reports on the economics of ghting climate change: a big study by a blue-ribbon international group, the New Climate Economy Project, and a working paper from the International Monetary Fund. Both claim that strong measures to limit carbon emissions would have hardly any negative effect on economic growth, and might actually lead to faster growth. This may sound too good to be true, but it isnt. These are serious, careful analyses. But you know that such assessments will be met with claims that its impossible to break the link between economic growth and ever-rising emissions of greenhouse gases, a position I think of as climate despair. The most dangerous proponents of climate despair are on the anti-environmentalist right. But they receive aid and comfort from other groups, including some on the left, who have their own reasons for getting it wrong. Where is the new optimism about climate change and growth coming from? It has long been clear that a well-thought-out strategy of emissions control, in particular one that puts a price on carbon via either an emissions tax or a cap-and-trade scheme, would cost much less than the usual suspects want you to think. But the economics of climate protection look even better now than they did a few years ago. On one side, there has been dramatic progress in renewable energy technology, with the costs of solar power, in particular, plunging, down by half just since 2010. Renewables have their limitations basically, the sun doesnt always shine, and the wind doesnt always blow but if you think that an economy getting a lot of its power from wind farms and solar panels is a hippie fanta sy, youre the one out of touch with reality. On the other side, it turns out that putting a price on carbon would have large co-benets positive effects over and above the reduction in climate risks and that these benets would come fairly quickly. The most important of these co-benets, according to the IMF paper, would involve public health: burning coal causes many respiratory ailments, which drive up medical costs and reduce productivity. And thanks to these co-benets, the paper argues, one argument often made against carbon pricing that its not worth doing unless we can get a global agreement is wrong. Even without an international agreement, there are ample reasons to take action against the climate threat. But back to the main point: Its easier to slash emissions than seemed possible even a few years ago, and reduced emissions would produce large benefits in the short-tomedium run. So saving the planet would be cheap and maybe even come free. Enter the prophets of climate despair, who wave away all this analysis and declare that the only way to limit carbon emissions is to bring an end to economic growth. You mostly hear this from people on the right, who normally say that free-market economies are endlessly exible and creative. But when you propose putting a price on carbon, suddenly they insist that industry will be completely incapable of adapting to changed incentives. Why, its almost as if theyre looking for excuses to avoid confronting climate change and, in particular, to avoid anything that hurts fossil-fuel interests, no matter how benecial to everyone else. But climate despair produces some odd bedfellows: Koch-fueled insistence that emission limits would kill economic growth is echoed by some who see this as an argument not against climate action but against growth. You can nd this attitude in the mostly European degrowth movement, or in U.S. groups like the Post Carbon Institute; Ive encountered claims that saving the planet requires an end to growth at left-leaning meetings on rethinking economics. To be fair, anti-growth environmentalism is a marginal position even on the left, but its widespread enough to call out nonetheless. And you sometimes see hard scientists making arguments along the same lines, largely (I think) because they dont understand what economic growth means. They think of it as a crude, physical thing, a matter simply of producing more stuff, and dont take into account the many choices about what to consume, about which technologies to use that go into producing a dollars worth of GDP. So heres what you need to know: Climate despair is all wrong. The idea that economic growth and climate action are incompatible may sound hardheaded and realistic, but its actually a fuzzy-minded misconception. If we ever get past the special interests and ideology that have blocked action to save the planet, well nd that its cheaper and easier than almost anyone imagines. Paul Krugman is a columnist for The New York Times. He can be reached via www. Combatting emissions could be a free lunch Paul Krugman Now we have proof. The vote in Scotland is important not just for Britain, but also for the signal it sends to the Balkans and other secession-minded regions and their governments around the world at a particularly fragile time. First, it tells Catalans and others that it is possible for a nation that has existed since 834 to decide that resuming full independence isnt inevitably in their best interests. 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Our Town Page 10 C The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS | BIRTHDAYS Happy 10th birthday to Nevaeh Campos on her special day Sept.20. Happy 29th birthday to Heather Konesko on her special day Sept.20. CONTACT FOR BIRTHDAYSEach week in Sundays Charlotte Sun, we run free birthday announcements along with a photo. Email your .jpg photo of the birthday boy or girl of any age, along with the persons name, age, and birthday month and date, to Marion Putman, assistant Charlotte editor, at marionmputman@ Deadline is noon Thursday. Note: If you bring or mail in a hard-copy photo (to 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980), we will try to accommodate you, but we CANNOT guarantee the ability to return it to you. For more information, call Marion at 941-206-1183. Happy 12th birthday to Andres Acevedo on his special day Sept.23. | WEEKLY RECORDCharlotte County births Lillian Mary Barnes, to Jaime Stratico and Chad Barnes of Port Charlotte, at 11:32p.m. Sept.4. She weighed 6pounds, 14.9ounces. Joslynn Jane Mickens Vandercook, to Stacie Jane Hudson and Robert Julius Mickens of North Port, at 3:15p.m. Sept.17. She weighed 8pounds, 1ounce. Kaylee Marie Funston-Warner, to Ashlee Warner and Kasey Funston of Punta Gorda, at 10:49a.m. Sept.18. She weighed 9pounds.Charlotte County marriagesNo marriages were reported this week.Charlotte County divorces Marcia F. Allen-Notowitz v. Howard W. Notowitz Joseph H. Allison v. Caroline M. Allison John Martin Baniak v. Denise Ann Baniak David Harold Blessing v. Lila Blessing Nina Marie Bonilla v. Hector Abraham Bonilla Donna Brast v. Alexander Brast Siriporn Strike Campbell v. Kenneth James Campbell Helena B. Gunther v. Richard Thomas Gunther Connie Harper v. William D. Harper Eleanor Hausen v. Gregory Gibson Dawn Jobst v. Kenneth Jobst Maqsood Uddin Kadir v. Susan France Kadir Lou Mauney v. Terese J. Mauney Audra L. Moran v. Brian G. Moran Janell Lea Pacificio v. Kyle B. Burkett Zachery Carl Petersen v. Melissa Joy Petersen Tina Patricia Prescott v. Keith Alan Prescott Zdenka Rozsypalkova v. Timothy John McGillen II Laura L. Seviour v. Curt Shane Seviour Kristy Lynn Smith v. Jonte Edward Smith Miranda L. Solomon v. Justin Wesley Solomon Elizabeth E. Whitburn v. Robert Harold Whitburn | WINNERS CIRCLECharlotte Harbor Yacht Club Slam Bridge winners Sept.17: 1-Geri Dempsey, 4350; 2-Harold Clark, 3930; 3-Frank Betz, 2840.Chubbyz Tavern Big Dogs Live Trivia Challenge winners Sept.17: 1-The Cats Meow, $50; 2-Jaywalking, $25; 3-Its Only A Game, $25.Cultural Center of Charlotte County Duplicate Bridge Club winners Sept.9: 1-Evelyn Palmer, Diana Prince; 2-Bonnie Doeren, Dave Valliant; 3-Pat Betts, Earl Lewis. Sept.11: 1-Marilyn Grant, Peggy Villela; 2-Joan and Ted Walbourn; 3-Pat Betts, Warren Prince. Monday Night Pinochle winners Sept.15: 1-Lynn Davis, 668; 2-Al Haines, 643; 3-Allan Weithman, 641. Wednesday Double Deck Pinochle winners Sept.17: 1-Ernie Boulanger, 1463; 2-Paul Headrick, 1457; 3-Bob Paulsen, 1452; 4-V. Koener, 1448. Thursday Night Double Deck Pinochle winners Sept.11: 1-Terry Pravettone, 1766; 2-Kathy Garbowicz, 1581; 3-Tom Rutlorford, 1545. Friday Night Euchre winners Sept.12: 1-Barbara Jex, 61; 1-Allan Weithman, 61; 1-Terry Pravettone, 61. Port Charlotte Cribbage Club 147 winners Sept.3: Bea Cook, 19; Bob Sheehan, 17; Alice Patenaude, 13. Sept.10: Joe Cornelissen, 19; Lorraine Titus, 15; Alice Patenaude, 14. Sept.17: Bob Labossiere, 17; Eric Gorrell, 13; Steve Amaral, 12.Deep Creek Elks Lodge Monday Bridge winners Sept.15: 1-Kathy Cimaglia, 3870; 2-Nancy Nagrant, 3840; 3-Mary Ellen Fox, 3250; 4-Toni Trezise, 3160.Isles Yacht Club Scrabble winners Sept.12: Judith Howell, 202, 174; Diana Lehr, 224; Sandy Robinson, 167. Duplicate Bridge winners Sept.17: 1-Marsha and Ray Starsman; 2-Pat Slaughter, Jan Savino; 3-Cynthia and Dale Swope.Kingsway Country Club Ladies Bridge winners Sept.12: 1-Lois Purcell; 2-Betty Worthington; 3-Marge Lincoln. Sept.17: 1-Priscilla Doliber; 2-Lucy Schmidt; 3-Carol Fisher.PGI Duplicate Bridge Club winners Sept.8: 1-Helen Sullivan, Paula Farr; 2/3-Chuck Skarvan, Pat Betts; 2/3-Ginger Smith, John Avery. Sept.10: 1-Larry and Patricia Linn; 2/3-Grace Campbell, Dave Valliant; 2/3-Mary Chupak, Paula Farr. Sept.12: N/S: 1-Ginger Smith, John Avery; 2-James Kioski, Polly Engebrecht; 3-Bob Mohrbacher, Helen Sullivan. E/W: 1-Chuck Skarvan. Zenon Shpon; 2-David Baird, Chuck Pohle; 3-David and Jan Atkinson. PGICA Monday Night Duplicate Bridge winners Sept.15: 1-Jim and Laurie Druyor; 1-Sherry Lane, Pat Slaughter; 3-Betty Greenwood, Mid Noble. | COMMUNITY | NEWS BRIEFWalk to End AlzheimersThe Alzheimers Association will hold a Walk to End Alzheimers at 9 a.m. Oct. 18 at Gilchrist Park, 400 W. Retta Esplanade, Punta Gorda. This is a movement to reclaim the future for millions. Registration will begin at 9 a.m., with the walk to follow at 10 a.m. Participants will complete a 2-mile walk, and will learn about Alzheimers disease, advocacy opportunities, clinical trial enrollment, and support programs and services from the Alzheimers Association. Walk participants also will join in a meaningful tribute ceremony to honor those affected by Alzheimers disease. To start or join a team, call 941-2357470, or visit www.alz. org/walk. For more information, call Tiffany Kane at 941-235-7470, or email walk@alzflgulf. org. 50472201 Extended Hours: Tuesday thru Friday Open during lunch and until 6:00PM (Left to Right) Stephen A. Spencer, MD Laini R. Gaar, MD Jeffrey R. Hunek, MD Samantha M. Bono, PA Elizabeth L. Weber, ARNP Specializing in Skin Cancer Detection & Surgery Mohs Micrographic Surgery Wart Treatment & Romoval Acne Treatment Rosacea & Eczema Treatment Phototherapy for Psoriasis Botox & Fillers Take Care of-4 e-y,OxwsidNYOU'RE1617 Tamiami TrailCoastal Port Charlotte, FL 33948(9411613-2400Dermatology 1111 ST. aillialPunta Gorda, FL 33950941 833-4400


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 C Our Town Page 11 FROM PAGE ONE being terminated Friday. Investigations into all of them, including the CCI ofcers, yielded indications of criminal activity, according to the DOC statement. Previous Sun reports indicate that around 1 a.m. April 11, an unidentied woman called 911 from the prison and reported, There was an assault on staff. On the tape, the caller can be heard saying she didnt have much information about what happened other than, Two staff members are down, and I dont know whats going on with the inmate. Walker, who had served about 13 years of a 20-year sentence for burglary and robbery in Palm Beach County, died.Rest of the sweepFridays other 23 rings included Correctional Ofcer Richard Nolin from DeSoto Correctional Institution, along with 16 ofcers (including one lieutenant) from Union Correctional Institution in Raiford, Fla.; three ofcers (including a captain) from Franklin Correctional Institution in Carrabelle, Fla.; two from the Reception and Medical Center in Lake Butler, Fla.; and an inspector from the Central Ofce Inspector Generals Ofce, the statement shows. The DOCs review also cleared an ofcer and the assistant warden at UCI, and an ofcer at the Central Florida Reception Center all of whom also had been on leave prior to Fridays decisions. Those three now will return to their posts. Some of the other r ings relate to the deaths of inmate Rudolf Rowe in August 2012 at Union; and Randall JordanAparo, 27, who died at Franklin Correctional in September 2010. The DOC noted that its dismissals are the department taking signicant action in continuing its strict zero tolerance policy for employee misconduct. I have made it clear that there is zero toler ance for corruption or abuse at the Department of Corrections, the statement quotes Florida Department of Corrections Secretary Michael D. Crews as say ing, and we continue to root out any-and-all bad actors who do not live up to our expectations. Our standards are high and we will accept nothing less to ensure the safety of our staff and those in our custody, as well as Florida families. The Miami Herald stated, though that the Teamsters Union, which represents the ofcers, characterized the dismissals as a Friday night massacre that was conducted without due process. Many of the ofcers, the union ofcial said, were following protocols set forth by their bosses, who have not been held accountable. The procedure they were following in Charlotte was wellknown and condoned by the warden, the Herald quotes Teamsters spokesman Bill Curtis as saying. Essentially they promoted the people most responsible and liable for the incident and red everybody else down the chain.Turning on the spotlightThe Miami Heralds reports of the June 2012 death of Dade Correctional Institution Darren Rainey touched off the DOCs current woes surrounding inmate deaths in the news. The Herald states ofcers locked Rainey, who was mentally ill, in a closet-like shower after he defecated in his cell and refused to clean it. After turning on a stream of hot water that Rainey could not control, corrections ofcers allegedly taunted the inmate as he begged to be let out. Then they walked away, leaving him in the unbearably hot chamber for nearly two hours. He collapsed and died, falling face-up on the shower drain. When guards found him, chunks of skin were slipping off his body, witnesses told the Inspector Generals Ofce. No one was held accountable, the Herald report shows. Dades warden and his top deputy since have lost their positions, the Herald reported. Information from The Associated Press and The Miami Herald was used in this report.Email: mputman@sun-herald.comCRACKDOWNFROM PAGE 1DISCIPLINARY RECORDSThe letters sent to five of the dismissed Charlotte Correctional Institution officers noted certain items from their disciplinary history with the Department of Corrections. There were no notes for Errol Grant, Andrew Love, Daniel Lynch or Thomas Weidner. For the others, the records show: Rosemary Harrington: written reprimand April 28, 2008, for conduct unbecoming a public employee; and a written reprimand Feb.3, 2009, for negligence. Ahsaki Jones: written reprimand Sept. 25, 2013, for failure to maintain proper alertness. Mestely Saintervil: written reprimand March 18, 2010, for conduct unbecoming a public employee. Edward Sinor: two written reprimands dated March 4, 2010, and March 11, 2010, both for failure to follow oral and/or written instructions. Kent Stott: written reprimand July 2, 2008, for negligence. | COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFSTeam Punta Gorda celebrates 10 yearsTeam Punta Gorda, a grassroots volunteer organization founded after Hurricane Charley ravaged the city in August 2004, will hold a 10year anniversary dinner from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. Oct. 24 at the Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference Center, 75 Taylor St., Punta Gorda. This event will celebrate the positive impact Team Punta Gorda has had on the community over the past decade. This cocktail-attire event will include a sit-down dinner, music by the renowned BoogieMen, cocktail-hour entertainment by trop-rock band One Love, a complimentary photo booth and exciting auctions. Tickets are $75 per person, and include dinner and a cocktail. For businesses seeking to showcase their products or services to Teams extensive and active membership, there are a variety of sponsorship opportunities available. For more information, or to make your reservation, visit www.teampuntagorda. org, or call the Team ofce at 941-637-TEAM (8326).Warriors to hold car washMembers of the Charlotte Warriors Pop Warner Football and Cheerleading program will hold a car wash fundraiser from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today at the Punta Gorda ofce of Charlotte State Bank & Trust, 2331 Tamiami Trail. Soft drinks and water will be provided, and chairs with be available under a tent so individuals may relax while their cars are being washed. A $5 minimum for each car wash is requested, but donations in any amount are welcome. For more information, call Shelly Raoth at 863-244-3171.Yacht club Open House, CookoutThe Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club, 4400 Lister St., Port Charlotte, will have an Open House and Cookout for prospective new members from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. today. Hamburgers and hot dogs will be served. Members of the club will be on-site to provide information on activities that are available to all who join. This is a special opportunity to join under the clubs discounted membership-fee program. For more information, or to make a reservation, call Joy at 941-629-5131.Elks hold Oktoberfest dinnerThe Punta Gorda Elks past exalted rulers will hold their 25th Annual Oktoberfest from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Oct. 14 at the lodge, 25538 Shore Drive. An authentic German meal will be served. Tickets are available at the lodge for a donation of $8.50. 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Our Town Page 12 C The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 FROM PAGE ONE Helping The Beast in his battle SUN PHOTOS BY GARY ROBERTSFriends and supporters, all wearing purple T-shirts, walked the southbound bridge Saturday morning to raise money for The Beast of the Bridge, aka Ronnie Barrett, 46, who recently was diagnosed with stage 4 cancer. The longtime Port Charlotte resident earned his nickname the hard way, running across Charlotte Harbor every day for years and years to keep in shape, stopping only to do 15pushups at every streetlight along the mile-long span. and thousands of cigarette butts and cigar tips. For the last two years, Mark and his wife Leigh Ann have joined the clubs cleanup, which is now in its sixth year. Mark even has a pair of hip boots to go out into the water to grab other abandoned items that are not indigenous to the environment. As avid boaters, the Punta Gorda couple are well aware of the careless littering of folks spending the day on the water. So many boaters dont have any consideration, Leigh Ann said. It bothers me that the sh are eating this stuff. If the sh are eating it, then were eating it. The chunks of junk that have been thrown away also come from people using the park, including the homeless. But after years of talking to those who sometimes use the park as a local hangout, Squadron members said some have made an effort to nd a nearby trash can for their discards. We actually think theyre putting their cigarettes and trash into the garbage cans, said Jeane Anderson of Burnt Store Marina. In fact, the park is looking better than ever. It was after Hurricane Charley that the Peace River Sail and Power Squadron rst adopted the park cleanup as their own philanthropic endeavor. And, with Charlotte County recently performing an all-around makeover of the park, there is more reason than ever to keep it looking nice. We nally got all the Charley stuff out of the mangroves, said Marylin Jorgensen, cleanup coordinator. I think its gotten a lot better. Helmut and Phyllis Ehrhardt came all the way from Arcadia for Saturdays environmentfriendly event. As Helmut has been sailing for 40 years and the couple live near Lettuce Lake and the Peace River, they are all too familiar with the refuse left behind by boaters. Theyre always going by and things are blowing out of the boat. Were used to picking up things out of the water, Phyllis said. The cleanup crew also is forced to deal with other adversity. Early morning storms have left the water murky, making it hard to see, and the high tide has swallowed most of the shore. This is the rst year weve had the high tide, said Harold Anderson, another volunteer who comes out every year. Normally, you can go (farther) down into the rocks and pick up oating debris from the boats. Mark Long, with his waders at the ready, is considering going out anyway. And, in past years, he wouldnt be alone. If the tide were out, wed be right in it, Jorgensen added.Email: groberts@sun-herald.comCLEANUPFROM PAGE 1 SUN PHOTOS BY GARY ROBERTSMark Long of Punta Gorda nds a can along the Charlotte Harbor shoreline Saturday as his wife Leigh Ann keeps track of everything collected during the Peace River Sail and Power Squadrons Coastal Cleanup. Other club members include John Jorgensen, at right, and Elliott Hartman. Members of the Peace River Sail and Power Squadron turned out Saturday morning for their annual Coastal Cleanup, picking up discarded items along Bayshore Live Oak Park in Charlotte Harbor. Phyllis Ehrhardt of Arcadia goes deep into the brush to grab some trash carelessly tossed aside. SP17509Want To Get ItsEasyJust SHOP Placing your classi ed ad in Floridas Largest Classi ed Section is as easy as 1-2-3!Publish your Classi ed Ad with just a few easy steps...1. Register 2. Click on Place An Ad 3. Choose a Category 4. 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SANTA ROSA BEACH, Fla. Mike Huckabee bought a beachfront lot here in 2009, a year after his failed bid for the Republican presidential nomination. A longtime friend and political ally of the former Arkansas governor bought the lot next door. They planned to build $3 million vacation villas side-by-side, each with a pool and sweeping views of Walton Countys renowned sugary sand beaches and the azure waters of the Gulf of Mexico. The only hitch was that their lots lay on a severely eroding beach. Under state regulations, they couldnt build on the seaward side of the sand dune nearest to the surf. And after seven hurricanes in six years, the surviving frontal dune sat too close to the street to allow space behind it for the friends 11,000-square-foot (1,020-square-meter) compounds. The structural engineer they had hired knew what to do. He dumped truckloads of sand farther out on the beach, shaped it into a mound, and declared the man-made hump to be the new frontal dune. When staff at the Florida Department of Environmental Protection still balked at issuing the necessary permits, the engineer asked Michael Sole, head of the agency at the time, to intercede. I met with Secretary Sole on Friday, the contractor wrote to DEP staff in a March 8, 2010, email, a copy of which was reviewed by Reuters. I believe weve reached a consensus decision on the location of both these projects. The decision: Huckabee and his friend would nudge their home sites back 5 feet. The permits were approved. Construction wrapped up in 2011. In a written response to Reuters, Huckabee complained about the slow-walking of the permits, but said he was pleased with the outcome. We enjoy the home and are blessed to be able to open it to our friends and family, which we do often. Accommodating the two politicians was nothing out of the ordinary. The way they got their permits is standard operating procedure along much of Floridas besieged shoreline. I cant think of a single project that Ive done here in the last 12 years thats been denied a permit, said Terry Anderson, Huckabees engineer. Sinking shorelinesBy DEBORAH J. NELSON, RYAN MCNEILL and DUFF WILSONREUTERS WRITERSSHORELINES | 4Americans are building in harms way SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 21, 2014 T he Wire INSIDE An intruder made it through the front door of the White House after scaling the mansions fence before Secret Service agents apprehended him. Page 6 Agents nab intruder who darted into White House Sporadic artillery fire hit parts of eastern Ukraine on Saturday, hours after negotiators agreed to create a buffer zone between government troops and pro-Russia militants by halting their advances, pulling back heavy weapons and withdrawing foreign fighters. Page 3 Buffer zone agreed upon in Ukrainian peace talks Egypts President told The Associated Press he is prepared to give whatever support is needed in the fight against the Islamic State group but called for a comprehensive strategy to tackle the roots of extremism across the region. Page 6 El-Sissi ready to back anti-IS fight Emmy-winning actress and singer Polly Bergen, who in a long career played the terror ized wife in the original Cape Fear and the first woman president in Kisses for My President, died Saturday. Page 2 Polly Bergen dies at 84 Except for their embrace of Islam, theres no common profile for the 100-plus Americans who have traveled to Syria to join Islamic fighters or are accused of supporting them from the United States. Page 10 Tracing shift from everyday American to jihadis STATE NATIONAL WORLD BUSINESS WEATHER BEIRUT Hundreds of Kurdish ghters raced from Turkey and Iraq into neighboring Syria on Saturday to defend a Kurdish area under attack by Islamic State militants. As the ghting raged, more than 60,000 mostly Kurdish refugees streamed across the dusty and barren border into Turkey, some hobbling on crutches as others lugged bulging sacks of belongings on their backs. The large-scale displacement of so many and the movement of the Kurdish ghters into Syria reected the ferocity of the ghting in the northern Kobani area, which borders Turkey. Militants of the extremist Islamic State group have been bar reling through the area for the past three days, prompting Kurdish leaders to plead for international help. Civilians seeking safety began massing on the Turkish border on Thursday. Turkey did not let them in at rst, saying it would provide them with aid on the Syrian side of the border instead. By Friday, it had changed its mind and started to let in several thousand. The numbers grew quickly as more entry points opened, and by late Saturday afternoon, more than 60,000 had poured across the frontier, Turkish Deputy Prime Minister Numan Kurtulmus said. Even by the standards of Syrias bitter war, it was unusual Kurds race to SyriaBy DIAA HADIDASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERFighters go to fight Islamic State, refugees flee fighting AP PHOTOSyrian refugees gather at the border in Suruc, Turkey, Saturday. Several thousand Syrians, most of them Kurds, crossed into Turkey on Friday to nd refuge from Islamic State militants who have barreled through dozens of Kurdish villages in northern Syria in the past 48 hours. KURDS | 5CANADENSIS, Pa. Authorities wearing bulletproof vests and carrying heavy ries fanned out Saturday in the neighborhood around the home of a man suspected in the fatal shooting of a Pennsylvania State Police trooper, exer cising extreme caution as they combed a heavily wooded area for a suspect described as a self-taught survivalist. Although Eric Frein isnt in custody, our troopers are deter mined to nd him and bring him to justice, said state police spokeswoman Maria Finn. Due to the violent nature of his crimes, extreme precautionary measures are being taken, Finn said. Police did not release details of their search, including how big of an area they are checking, whether they have Frein surrounded or how much longer it will be before residents can move about freely. Authorities closed roads in the wooded neighborhood of Barrett Township, in the Pocono Mountains about 100 miles north of Philadelphia, and issued a shelter-in-place warning to residents as they sought a man they said had a grudge against law enforcement and government. Gunre was reported around Friday night Police hunt ambush suspect By MICHAEL RUBINKAM and MARC LEVYASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERSHUNT | 5 FREIN d La.Ad I .. r kL ,kArw]?pis.., k114``II q$m i ne $col one le' 4


Page 2 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 NATIONAL NEWS Teams assess damage as wildfire growsPOLLOCK PINES, Calif. (AP) Ofcials say assessment teams will be checking to see how many structures have been destroyed or damaged from a massive wildre that is threatening thousands of homes in Northern California. Fire spokesman Mike McMillian said Saturday that ofcials have conrmed that several structures have been lost due to the King Fire, but they do not know exactly how many due to the still fast-moving blaze which began one week ago. McMillian says the re spread another 6 square miles overnight as nearly 5,000 reghters are battling the blaze thats not | NATIONAL NEWS BRIEFSPope names Cupich as next Chicago archbishop(AP) Bishop Blase Cupich, who has struck a moderate tone on divisive social issues, was appointed the archbishop of Chicago on Saturday, succeeding a cardinal with an aggressive approach to the culture wars. Cupich, of Spokane, Wash., will take over leadership of the Archdiocese of Chicago in November, succeeding Cardinal Francis George, who has been battling cancer and has said he believes the Actress detained by police refuses to apologizeLOS ANGELES (AP) An actress who was detained by Los Angeles police is refusing to apologize for claiming race played a role in the incident, despite calls from local civil rights leaders. Daniele Watts issued a statement late Friday through her publicist after civil rights activists demanded that she apologize for suggesting she was handcuffed for kissing her white boy friend in public. Watts and boyfriend Brian Lucas were questioned last week by ofcers investigating a report of lewd conduct in a parked car. Watts, who is black, refused to provide identication. She was briey handcuffed until police identied her. disease will end his life. Cupich is Pope Francis rst major appointment in the U.S. and the clearest indication yet of the direction he wants to steer American church leaders. The Chicago archdiocese is the nations third-largest and its most important, serving more than 2.2 million Catholics. Chicago archbishops are usually elevated to cardinal and are therefore eligible to vote for the next pope. George is especially admired in the churchs conservative wing as an intellectual who took a hard line against abortion and gay marriage. Francis has said he wants church leaders to focus more on mercy and compassion and less on hot-button issues. only consuming grass and brush but stretches of tall timber as well. The blaze has driven 2,800 people from their homes and consumed about 126 square miles. NEW YORK (AP) Emmy-winning actress and singer Polly Bergen, who in a long career played the terrorized wife in the original Cape Fear and the rst woman president in Kisses for My President, died Saturday, according to her publicist. She was 84. Bergen died at her home in Southbury, Conn., from natural causes, said publicist Judy Katz, surrounded by family and close friends. A brunette beauty with a warm, sultry singing voice, Bergen was a household name from her 20s onward. She made albums and played leading roles in lms, stage musicals and TV dramas. She also hosted her own variety series, was a popular game show panelist, and founded a thriving beauty products company that bore her name. In recent years, she played Felicity Huffmans mother on Desperate Housewives and the past mistress of Tony Sopranos late father on The Sopranos. Bergen won an Emmy in 1958 portraying the tragic singer Helen Morgan on the famed anthology series Playhouse 90. She was nominated for another Emmy in 1989 for best supporting actress in a miniseries or special for War and Remembrance. Talking to women in a business group in 1968, she said her denition of success was when you feel what youve done fullls yourself, makes you happy and makes people around you happy. Bergen was 20 and already an established singer when she starred with Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis in her rst movie, At War With the Army. She joined them in two more comedies, Thats My Boy and The Stooge. In 1953, she made her Broadway debut with Harry Belafonte in the revue John Murray Andersons Almanac. In 1957-58 she starred on the musical-variety The Polly Bergen Show on NBC, closing every broadcast with her theme song, The Partys Over. Also during the 1950s, she became a regular on the popular game show To Tell the Truth. Bergen published the rst of her three advice books, The Polly Bergen Book of Beauty, Fashion and Charm in 1962. That led to her own cosmetics company, which earned her millions. Bergen became a regular in TV movies and miniseries, most impor tantly in the 1983 epic The Winds of War and the 1988 sequel, War and Remembrance. She appeared as the troubled wife of high-ranking Navy ofcer Pug Henry, played by Robert Mitchum. Mitchum also had the key role in the landmark 1962 suspense lm, Cape Fear, as the sadistic ex-convict who terrorizes a lawyer (Gregory Peck) and his wife (Bergen) and daughter because he blames Peck for sending him to prison. The lm was remade in 1991 by Martin Scorsese. In 1964s Kisses for My President, Bergen was cast as the rst female U.S. president, with Fred MacMurray as First Gentleman. (In the end, the president quits when she gets pregnant.) When Geena Davis portrayed a rst woman president in the 2005 TV drama Commander in Chief, Bergen was cast as her mother.Polly Bergen, versatile actress, singer dies at 84 AP PHOTOIn this April 15, 1958, le photo, writer Carl Reiner and actress Polly Bergen pose with their statuettes at the Emmy Awards presentations in New York. (AP) Day or night, the lights inside cell 135C of central New Mexicos Valencia County Detention Center were always on. Locked inside, alone, for months, Jan Green a 52-year-old computer technician with schizophrenia and bipolar disor der rocked on a bench for hours, conding in an imaginary companion. I would talk and hold conversations just in my little crazy world, I guess you would say, just to keep me company, Green says. Though isolated, Green was, in a sense, far from alone. In jails around the country, inmates with serious mental illnesses are kept isolated in small cells for 23 hours a day or more, often with minimal treatment or human interaction. Some states have moved to curb long-term solitary connement in prisons, where research shows it can drive those with mental illnesses further over the edge. But there has been little attention to the use of isolation in the countrys 3,300 local jails, the biggest mental health facilities in many communities. Unlike prisons, jails hold those awaiting trial or serving shorter sentences, limiting time in lockdown. But inmates with serious mental illnesses are more likely to break rules and stay jailed longer, increasing the chances of weeks or months in isolation that risks inicting additional psychological damage. A report obtained by The Associated Press found mentally ill inmates in New York Citys jails were disproportionately put in lockdown, some for thousands of days. Inmates who spent time in isolation were far more likely to harm themselves, according to a second report by staff of the citys health department.Jailed, some mentally ill inmates land in lockdown CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) The 3-D printing boom is about to invade space. NASA is sending a 3-D printer to the International Space Station in hopes that astronauts will be able to one day x their spacecraft by cranking out spare parts on the spot. The printer, made by a Northern California company called Made in Space, is among more than 5,000 pounds of space station cargo thats stuffed into a SpaceX Dragon capsule that was supposed to lift off before dawn Saturday. Rainy weather forced SpaceX to delay the launch until today. Besides real-time replacement parts at the station, NASA envisions astronauts, in the decades ahead, making entire habitats at faraway destinations like Mars. If were really going to set up shop on Mars, we have to do this, Jeff Sheehy, NASAs senior technologist, said Friday. We really cant afford to bring everything we need for an indenite amount of time. Well need to get to the point where we can make things that we need as we go. At Kennedy Space Center, the company showed off a number of objects made by its 3-D printers. On display was a scaled-down model of an air lter that the Apollo 13 astronauts devised to survive their aborted moon mission in 1970. It took ve hours to print the model in a lab. SpaceX is making the supply run for NASA, the same California company that just won a huge contract to deliver U.S. astronauts to the space station. Its Falcon 9 rocket with an unmanned Dragon is scheduled to blast off at 1:52 a.m. Sunday; slightly better weather is expected.Astronauts getting 3-D printer at space station Thomas Quigley, M.D. Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon F R E E E Y E E X A M F O R N E W P A T I E N T S complete medical exam with one of our board certified eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and other eye diseases. 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The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 WIRE Page 3 WORLD NEWS New Zealand prime minister wins 3rd termWELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) Prime Minister John Key won an emphatic victory Saturday in New Zealands general election to return for a third term, a result that will be seen as an endorsement of the way his National Party has handled the economy. This is a great night. This is a victory for those who kept the faith, Key told a cheer ing crowd in Auckland. This is a victory for those who refused to be distracted and who knew that a vote for National was a vote for a brighter future for all New Zealanders.Cambodian police bust Thais with $7M in fake billsPHNOM PENH, Cambodia (AP) Cambodian police on Friday arrested three Thai men whom they accused of carrying counterfeit U.S. $100 bills with a face value of $7.16 million. It appeared to be the biggest-ever seizure of counterfeit money in Cambodia, where dollars are commonly used for financial transactions. Police Maj. Song Sopheak said authorities had been tipped off and followed the mens car after it crossed the border into the northwestern province of Battambang. He said the fake banknotes had been packed in three boxes.Fighter jets intercept Russian aircraft(LA Times) Eight Russian aircraft and refueling tankers were intercepted by U.S. and Canadian ghter jets off the coast of Alaska this week, ofcials said. Maj. Beth Smith, a spokeswoman with the North American Aerospace Defense Command, known as NORAD, said the Russian craft were likely involved in training exercises when they were noticed on the night of Sept. 17 and the morning of Sept. 18. The craft did not enter United States or Canadian airspace, but were located in an Air Defense Identication Zone that sits roughly 200 miles from the Alaskan coast, Smith said. Commercial ights can enter that airspace but must identify themselves.Jailed Venezuelan police chief freedCARACAS, Venezuela (AP) A former Caracas police chief whose decadelong imprisonment had rallied Venezuelas opposition has been released from jail on humanitarian grounds to continue serving a 30-year sentence at home. Ivan Simonovis had been jailed since 2004 in connection with the death of pro-government protesters who had rushed to the defense of then-President Hugo Chavez during a failed coup attempt two years earlier. In 2009, he was convicted of aggravated murder. ANKARA, Turkey (AP) Turkish authorities say they have freed 49 hostages from one of the worlds most ruthless militant groups without ring a shot, paying a ransom or offering a quid pro quo. But as the well-dressed men and women captured by the Islamic State group more than three months ago clasped their families Saturday on the tarmac of the Turkish capitals airport, experts had serious doubts about the governments story. The ofcial explanation sounds a bit too good to be true, said Sinan Ulgen, a former Turkish diplomat who chairs the Istanbul-based Centre for Economics and Foreign Policy Studies. There are some very legitimate and unanswered questions about how this happened. The hostages whose number included two small children were seized from the Turkish Consulate in Mosul after the Islamic State group overran the Iraqi city on June 11. Turkish leaders gave only the broadest outlines of their rescue Saturday. Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu said the release was the work of the countrys intelligence agency rather than a special forces operation. After intense efforts that lasted days and weeks, in the early hours our citizens were handed over to us and we brought them back, Davutoglu said. Davutoglu was the star of the homecoming ceremony Saturday, ying the hostages back to Ankara on his plane and delivering an impassioned address to the crowd. Families rushed the aircraft to greet their returning loved ones. The ex-hostages emerged wearing clean dresses and suits and showed little sign of having been held captive by fanatical militants for more than three months. The hostages joyous reunion at the airport came as an enormous relief after the recent beheadings of other hostages two U.S. journalists and a British aid worker by the Islamic State group. The gruesome deaths briey reignited a debate over whether the U.S. or British government should pay ransoms to free hostages. Turkeys state-run Anadolu Agency reported no ransom had been paid and no conditions were accepted in return for their release, although it didnt cite any source for its reporting.Turkish hostages freed, questions lingerMINSK, Belarus (AP) Sporadic artillery re hit parts of eastern Ukraine on Saturday, hours after negotiators agreed to create a buffer zone between government troops and pro-Russia militants by halting their advances, pulling back heavy weapons and withdrawing foreign ghters. Despite positive developments coming out of talks in the Belarusian capital of Minsk and a cease-re that has been in place since Sept. 5, the ghting between the two sides was still deadly. In Donetsk, the largest rebel-held city, strong explosions could be heard from a munitions factory that a local ofcial said was hit by an artillery shell. It was unclear which side red it. Explosions were heard in three areas of the city in the afternoon, the city council said. The Interior Ministry said rebels had opened re on the village of Stakhanovets in the Luhansk region, but it had no immediate information on casualties. Ukrainian national security council spokesman Volodymyr Polyoviy said Saturday that about 20 rebels and one soldier had been killed in clashes but did not specify if those took place after the negotiators agreed on the buffer zone around 4 a.m.Buffer zone agreed upon in Ukrainian peace talksVILNIUS, Lithuania (AP) NATOs top general said Saturday the two-week-old truce between Ukraine and pro-Russia militants ghting in the countrys east is a cease-re in name only, and he said that by enabling a free ow of weapons and ghters across the border Russia has made it nearly impossible for outsiders to determine how many of its troops are operating inside Ukraine. U.S. Air Force Gen. Philip Breedlove, the Supreme Allied Commander Europe, told a news conference after meeting with NATO military chiefs that he is hopeful about Saturdays announced agreement for creation of a buffer zone between Ukrainian and pro-Russia forces. The deal reached by representatives of Ukraine, Russia, the Moscow-backed rebels and the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe marks an effort to add substance to the Sept. 5 cease-re agreement that has been frequently broken by clashes. Breedlove has put the main blame on Russia for the continuing conict. So the situation in Ukraine is not good right now, he said. Basically we have a cease-re in name only. Breedlove said violence levels in Ukraine, including the number of artillery rounds red in the past few days, are as high as prior to the cease-re.NATO chief: Ukraine has cease-fire in name only | WORLD NEWS BRIEFS 50449814 CHARLOTTE COUNTY'S LOWEST PRICES ON NEW CHEVYS & BUICKSPLUS! 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Page 4 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 ALMANAC Today is Sunday, Sept. 21, the 264th day of 2014. There are 101 days left in the year. Today in history On Sept. 21, 1989, Hurricane Hugo crashed into Charleston, South Carolina (the storm was blamed for 56 deaths in the Caribbean and 29 in the United States). Twenty-one students in Alton, Texas, died when their school bus, hit by a soft-drink delivery truck, careened into a waterfilled pit. On this dateIn 1893, one of Americas first horseless carriages was taken for a short test drive in Springfield, Mass., by Frank Duryea, who had designed the vehicle with his brother, Charles. In 1897, the New York Sun ran its famous editorial, written anonymously by Francis P. Church, which declared, Yes, Va., there is a Santa Claus. In 1912, magician Harry Houdini first publicly performed his Water Torture Cell trick at the Circus Busch in Berlin. In 1948, Milton Berle made his debut as permanent host of The Texaco Star Theater on NBC-TV. In 1957, Norways King Haakon VII died in Oslo at age 85. The legal mystery-drama Perry Mason, starring Raymond Burr, premiered on CBS-TV. In 1964, Malta gained inde pendence from Britain. In 1970, NFL Monday Night Football made its debut on ABC-TV as the Cleveland Browns defeated the visiting New York Jets, 31-21. In 1982, Amin Gemayel, brother of Lebanons assassinated president-elect, Bashir Gemayel, was himself elected president. National Football League players began a 57-day strike, their first regular-season walkout ever. In 1987, NFL players called a strike, mainly over the issue of free agency. (The 24-day walkout prompted football owners to hire replacement players.) Todays birthdays Poet-songwriter Leonard Cohen is 80. Author-comedian Fannie Flagg is 73. Producer Jerry Bruckheimer is 71. Musician Don Felder is 67. Author Stephen King is 67. Basketball Hall of Famer Artis Gilmore is 65. Actor-comedian Bill Murray is 64. Hall of Fame jockey Eddie Delahoussaye is 63. Movie producer-writer Ethan Coen is 57. Actor-co median Dave Coulier is 55. Actor David James Elliott is 54. Actress Nancy Travis is 53. Actor Rob Morrow is 52. Retired MLB All-Star Cecil Fielder is 51. Country singer Faith Hill is 47. Actress-talk show host Ricki Lake is 46. Actor Luke Wilson is 43. Actor Paulo Costanzo is 36. Actress Autumn Reeser is 34. TV personality Nicole Richie is 33. Actress Maggie Grace is 31. OXFORD, Ohio (AP) A skunk with a beer can stuck on its head had to be rescued near a fraternity house in southwestern Ohio. Oxford police said a resident called them about the skunks predicament on Sunday. Police found the animal banging around trying to get the can off and running into shrubs. Skunks are known for the offensive spray they can emit when threatened. But Sgt. Jon Varley says an animal control officer was able to free the skunk without getting sprayed. The animal was then released. Varley says police in the city about an hours drive northwest of Cincinnati have received calls before about skunks and other wild animals. But he says this was the first one he knew of that had to be rescued from a beer can.ODD NEWS Skunk with head stuck in beer can rescued in OhioHe acknowledged that his winning record has depended on the occasional intervention of top DEP ofcials. Such interventions are needed to temper the sometimes over-zealous permitting staff, said Danielle Irwin, the DEPs deputy director for water resource management. The ease with which Huckabee and his neighbors have been able to work around some of the most restrictive beach development laws in the country is indicative of a problem that only worsens as rising seas gnaw at U.S. shores: Americans are ocking to the waters edge, as they have for decades, even as the risks to life and property mount. And government is providing powerful inducements for them to do so. Between 1990 when warnings were already being sounded on rising sea levels and 2010, the United States added about 2.2 million new housing units to Census areas, known as block groups, with boundaries near the shore, a Reuters analysis found. The analysis did not include Louisiana, Hawaii or Alaska. That 27 percent increase is in line with growth nationwide. But it occurred in block groups near some of the countrys most imper iled shores, sometimes at much higher rates. Floridas 1,350 miles of shoreline the longest in the contiguous 48 states accounted for a third of new coastal housing built. Huckabees house was one of 22,000 housing units added to block groups near Walton Countys shoreline since 1990, a 186 percent increase. The number of people living near the Florida seashore has jumped by about 1.1 million since 1990, to 4.8 million an increase more than four times greater than in Washington, the state with the next highest increase. And Floridas increase doesnt count part-time residents who spend their winters in the state. Theres not much [privately owned coastal property] in Florida thats not developed, said Tom Tomasello, a former DEP lawyer. He is now among the many lawyers, consultants and engineers who offer their services to help homeowners get permits from his former employer. The latest wave of explosive seaside growth has occurred in the four decades since the state enacted laws to temper coastal development, protect the beaches that are Floridas most treasured natural resource, and curb the rising costs of damage from tropical storms. During that time, the need to protect the coastline has only intensied. Rising sea levels are not just a future threat: They are already here, a documented fact. The oceans have risen about 8 inches on average over the past century worldwide. The rise is two to three times greater in spots along the Gulf of Mexico and the Atlantic Ocean because of subsidence, a process whereby natural geological movements and extraction of underground stores of water, oil and gas cause the ground to sink. Higher water levels compound the effects of storms and regular ooding, hastening erosion. Hurricanes slam into Florida more than anywhere else in the nation; more than a dozen of them have resulted in major disaster declarations since 1990. Yet, as Huckabees example in Walton County shows, the law has done little to discourage growth in harms way. Out of 3,302 applications for permits to build residential structures on Floridas 825 miles of beaches since Jan. 1, 2000, just 114 have been denied, a Reuters analysis of state records shows. Florida also approves most applications for bulkhead and seawall permits to protect shoreline development. Reuters found that the state has issued more than 300 since 2005, an approval rate of 79 percent. Seawalls come with a price to the public: They deect wave energy that then scours the beaches in front of them. Irwin, who headed a rm that helped clients obtain environmental and coastal construction permits before she joined the DEP in 2012, said the approval rate is high because the department works with applicants to reduce the impact of shoreline structures, and must approve them if they meet the law. Any brakes on development would have to come through the legislature, she said.Seaside socialismBreakneck development at the shore has trapped Florida in a costly Sisyphean effort to maintain its perpetually eroding beaches. More than a tourist attraction, the beaches protect all those buildings from the waves. Nearly half of Floridas beachfront is designated under state law as critically eroding. But that designation doesnt limit further development; instead, it triggers taxpayer subsidies that support the status quo. Since 1990, government beach renourishment programs have dumped more than 135 million cubic yards of sand on Florida shores. The state accounts for about a quarter of the roughly $7 billion spent on sand projects nationwide, in current dollars, according to Andy Coburn, associate director of the Program for the Study of Developed Shorelines at Western Carolina University in Cullowhee, N.C. Federal taxes covered about three quarters of the cost; state and local government paid the rest, minus a small share contributed by private landowners. Congress this session approved ve new sand projects that will require an estimated $400 million in federal help. Among them: replenishment of the 19-mile stretch of beach that passes Huckabees vacation house, with $43 million in federal subsidies. And many of the houses, condominiums and resorts that line the storm-battered beach are covered by federal ood insurance, a subsidized program that took up the slack when private insurers ed the state after Hurricane Andrew inicted huge losses in 1992. Florida is the programs top customer among states. It has two million policies, many of them charging below-market rates, insuring $484 billion in property. All that money creates what many people familiar with Floridas predicament characterize as a costly and dangerous system of socialized risk to indulge beach lovers. Its an unsustainable model that encourages development and leaves people in harms way, said Steve Ellis, vice president of Taxpayers for Common Sense, a Washingtonbased nonprot budget watchdog. Decades after Congress sought to curb the federal costs of coastal management, several agencies are encouraging communities to apply for aid to protect shores with sand replenishment, bulkheads, breakwaters and rock embankments. If you dont have a federal project, we want to talk to you, Jacqueline Keiser, chief of coastal and navigation projects at the Jacksonville ofce of the Army Corps of Engineers, told a recent gathering of local ofcials and sand and dredging industry representatives. Her job is to look for suitable projects in her area. We are pulling out all the stops to get funding for you. Last year alone, the corps spent $150 million to replenish sand on 39 miles of Florida beaches. Keiser expects a lot more work. Theres going to be an increasing need to actively manage the shoreline, she said in an interview. We either need to nourish the sand or harden the coast or really retreat from the coast, and I dont think thats an option.Nowhere to goWalton Countys coast was a rural landscape of rolling green dunes and sugar-white beaches when Florida lawmakers approved new restrictions on coastal development in 1978. It was a place where there were more dogs than fulltime residents, wrote local historian Edmond Alexander. Storms regularly scoured the coast. The beaches responded as beaches untouched by man do: They retreated and regenerated. Today, a 20-mile wall of villas and resorts pushes right up to the edge of the last dune before the sur f. With nowhere to go, the beach a stretch of rare finegrained sand thats almost pure quartz has been disappearing as summer storms have worsened. Their erosive effect has been compounded by a separate phenomenon: The normal seasonal increase in sea levels during summer months has intensified along the eastern Gulf Coast since 1990. Scientists arent sure why. A recent study by researchers at the University of South Florida in St. Petersburg found that this trend has doubled the impact of long-term sea level rise on surges during summer storms. During that period, hurricanes and tropical storms have resulted in 10 federal disaster declarations in Walton County. The worst, Hurricane Ivan, flung 15-foot surges against the Florida coast in 2004, causing an estimated $8 billion in damage and killing more than a dozen people. When Dennis crashed to shore the next summer, there was too little beach left to stop the waves from grinding away the dunes under the big villas. Rooms and pool decks hung in midair. The storm caused more than $1 billion in destruction and two deaths in Florida. Katrina passed to the south a month later, taking a little more of the beach. A state report on the aftermath said the storms left homes on a stretch known as Blue Mountain Beach critically imperiled by severe erosion. A photograph of the damage shows two battered houses clinging to a 20-foot-high ledge where the storm had sheared off a large dune. The property on the right was sold four years later to Mike Huckabee and his wife for $800,000. Former Arkansas state Rep. David Haak and his wife paid the same for an adjacent undeveloped parcel. But their plans to build vacation homes ran up against state laws and regulations meant to curtail high-risk development on the states beaches. Their lots rested directly atop the Coastal Construction Control Line, a state designation marking how far inland the surge from a 100-year storm might reach. Property touching it cannot be developed without a special permit. To qualify for such a permit, buildings may not be placed atop the frontal dune, near est to the water. On Huckabees and Haaks land, the beach had eroded so badly that the frontal dune lay close to the street. Another provision allows new homes to be as close to the water as existing houses but only if they have not been unduly affected by erosion. Haak, owner of a label manufacturing company in Arkansas, said a surveyor warned him before they bought the property that the lots were unbuildable due to erosion. Thats when we contacted Terry. Terry Anderson, the engineer hired to shepherd the project through the state permitting process, told Reuters that he seized on two maneuvers responsible for much of the new construction in risky areas. First, he began by trucking sand to the beach to create a manmade frontal dune closer to the water. Ive done this in many cases, said Anderson, who opened his rm in Santa Rosa Beach 12 years ago. He then aligned the footprints of the two proposed houses with the rest of the houses on the beach. Huckabee and Haak should be allowed to place their homes as close to the water as everyone else, he said, even though the terrain and risks may have changed since the older homes were built. Anderson dropped Huckabees name in an email to the permitting staff on Jan. 19, 2010, the same day he submitted the permit applications: As I mentioned to you earlier, one of these lots is for Mike Huckabee, the former governor of Arkansas and Presidential candidate. Needless to say, were getting a lot of subtle pressure [from the clients] to move the permit process along as quickly as possible. DEP staff responded that the articial sand dune Anderson had built didnt offer enough protection to the homes or the beach. Eventually, they were willing to approve Huckabees house if Anderson built it 5 feet closer to the street. But they insisted that Haaks house be built 30 feet back, citing differences in the condition of the lots. It would have com pletely destroyed the architectural footprint, Anderson said. A struggle ensued to get the houses properly sited several trips to Tallahassee and meeting with Mike Sole and trying to explain the justication for what we were trying to do. Sole, secretary of the Department of Environmental Protection from 2007 to late 2010, sided with Anderson. The permit was issued with each house moved back 5 feet. Sometimes it does take appealing to higher authority maybe to get some consideration for more common sense views of a particular situation, Anderson said. Sole, now vice president for state government affairs at Florida Power & Light Co., declined to comment. Huckabee said the negotiations caused unnecessary delays. The house was built to exceed the most stringent hurricane codes in existence, but that was not good enough for DEP. Tony McNeal, administrator of the permit program, said that the staff is trained to go by the letter of the law, but that they may apply it too conservatively at times, prompting him or higher-ups to step in. When told the records show that he initially supported his staffs interpretation of the rules in this case, McNeal said, I dont recall the details. Floridas coastal development restrictions have not stopped development as much as they have made it more expensive, Anderson said. A coastal construction permit with no complications may cost upward of $50,000 in state, legal and engineering fees. Huckabee and Haak paid a reduced rate of about $50,000 total because their sites were developed together, he said. Taxpayers pay, too. To protect the growing number of expensive vacation homes on the shore, Walton County applied more than a decade ago to the Army Corps of Engineers for federal assistance to widen its beach and to replenish the sand for the next 50 years. To qualify, the county had to prove there was a national economic inter est that exceeded the cost of the project. The Army Corps found there was, and Congress approved the project in May. Rob Young, a coastal geologist who directs the Program for the Study of Developed Shorelines at Western Carolina University, was surprised to learn that it made the cut. The beach is spectacularly beautiful and one of his familys favorites, he said, but how in the world is there a federal interest there? One of the most significant benefits cited in the Army Corps analysis: potential savings in hurricane damage, much of it paid by the federal government through insurance and disaster assistance. The replacement value of the buildings and their contents that would be protected, $1.1 billion, helped nudge the project past the break-even point for economic benefits per dollar spent. What it shows you is how many federal subsidies we have that incentivize development of the oceanfront, Young said, The federal government is incentivizing keeping property in harms way.SHORELINESFROM PAGE 1 FROM PAGE ONE MIKEWA on h0o4 yon IN dz@T i q's [bBotlc9


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 WIRE Page 5 FROM PAGE ONE but authorities have not discussed that report, including if there were any injuries. State police told residents in the townships of Price and Barrett to stay inside and asked others not to travel to the area because of heavy police activity. Some who had been kept away were allowed to return to their homes Saturday morning. With dozens of homes on lockdown, Andrew Killinger and Kerriann Sanders had to make alternate wedding plans. The wedding was supposed to be at their home, but Killinger left Friday evening to pick up the food and, when he returned, police would not let him back in. He spent the night in his sport utility vehicle while Sanders spent a nerve-wracking night at home with their 2-year-old daughter. The couple got the wedding rescheduled at nearby Pocono Manor on Saturday, and Sanders persuaded local authorities to send a police cruiser to pick her up and drive her and her daughter out of the neighborhood. Police told the couple nothing about what is happening. Theyre keeping it hush-hush, Killinger said. Police have charged Frein with opening re outside a state police barracks in northeastern Pennsylvania on Sept. 12. Cpl. Bryon Dickson was killed and Trooper Alex Douglass was wounded by a gunman with a high-powered rie. Frein has been on the run ever since. He was placed on the FBIs 10 most wanted list, and hundreds of law enforcement ofcials have been searching for him in the dense woodlands surrounding his home in Canadensis. Schools in the area were closed again Friday. Joe Ksiaskiewicz tried to pass through a roadblock to get home late Saturday morning, but was stopped by ofcers. Ksiaskiewicz said the ofcers told him it was a critical time and would not let him pass. He had hoped to get through to be with his 27-year-old daughter, Ellen, who was stuck at home while he and his wife spent the night with their older daughter because they couldnt enter their neighborhood. Shes ready to be done, Ann Winner said of her sister. Shes been listening to helicopters all night. Canadensis resident Richard Barry couldnt get home from work Friday night before the roadblocks went up. Barry said Saturday morning that he heard from family members who were at home and they told him police were going through their yard and the dog was barking. Worried about his family, he said he preferred to wait near police in hopes of hearing something rather than staying over night at the rehouse.HUNTFROM PAGE 1 AP PHOTOA video display at a convenience store shows a wanted poster of Eric Frein, a 31-year-old from Canadensis, Pa., Friday in Philadelphia. for so many refugees to ee in such a short time. Their numbers add to the 2.8 million Syrians who have become refugees in the past three years, and another 6.4 million who have been displaced within their own country nearly half of Syrias pre-war population of 23 million. Many of those who came across Saturday cradled young children or carried them on their shoulders. Kurtulmus said some refugees were staying with relatives, while others took shelter in schools or tents. Kobani is facing the ercest and most barbaric attack in its history, said ofcial Mohammed Saleh Muslim, head of Syrias powerful Kurdish Democratic Union. The groups members dominate the Syrian Kurdish group known as the YPK, which is ghting the Islamic State militants. Kobani calls on all those who defend humane and democratic values ... to stand by Kobani and support it immediately. The coming hours are decisive, he said. On Friday, the president of Iraqs largely autonomous Kurdish region, Masoud Barzani, warned that the militant groups attacks on the Kobani area threaten the whole entirety of the Kurdish nation. The battle over Kobani is part of a long-running ght between the Islamic State group and Syrias Kurds that has raged across a band of Syrian territory stretching along the Turkish border from the north to the far northeast, where large numbers of Kurds live. The clashes are one aspect of Syrias broader civil war a multilay ered conict that the U.N. says has killed more than 190,000, The YPK is viewed with suspicion by many Syrian rebels and their Western supporters because of perceived links to President Bashar Assads government. That may be changing, however, as Kurdish ghters battle alongside some Syrian rebel groups against the Islamic State in northern and eastern Syria. NATO member Turkey is wary of the group, which it believes is afliated with the Kurdish PKK movement, a Kurdish movement that has waged a long and bloody insurgency in southeast Turkey. Several hundred Kurdish ghters streamed into the Kobani area from Turkey, said the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights. Kurdish ofcial Nawaf Khalil also conrmed the movement of ghters into Syria. At least some of the volunteers looked to be PKK ghters, while others appeared to be eager civilians, according to Kurdish ofcials who insisted on anonymity because they werent authorized to speak to reporters. Some 600 PKK ghters also crossed from Iraq into Syria, heading toward Kobani, said a military ofcial in Iraqs northern Kurdish region. KURDSFROM PAGE 1 AP FILE PHOTOIn this May 14, 2013, photo, a group of armed Kurdish ghters from the Kurdistan Workers Party enter northern Iraq in the Heror area, northwest of Baghdad, Iraq. FREETOWN, Sierra Leone (AP) Some in Sierra Leone ran away from their homes Saturday and others clashed with health workers trying to bury dead Ebola victims as the country struggled through the second day of an unprecedented lockdown to combat the deadly disease. Despite these setbacks, officials said most of Sierra Leones 6 million people were complying with orders to stay at home as nearly 30,000 volunteers and health care workers fanned out across the country to distribute soap and information on how to prevent Ebola. The virus, spread by contact with bodily fluids, has killed more than 560 people in Sierra Leone and more than 2,600 in West Africa since the outbreak began last December, according to the World Health Organization. It is killing about half of the people it infects. The streets of the capital, Freetown, were empty Saturday except for the four-person teams going door to door with kits bearing soap, cards listing Ebola symptoms, stickers to mark houses visited and a tally to record suspected cases. Among the volunteers was Idrissa Kargbo, a well-known marathoner who has qualified for races on three continents but whose training and career have been stymied by the outbreak. Although early responses to the disease have been marred by suspicion of health workers, Freetown residents on Saturday seemed grateful for any information they could get, Kargbo told The Associated Press. Some people are still denying, but now when you go to almost any house they say, Come inside, come and teach us what we need to do to prevent, Kargbo said. Nobody is annoyed by us. Sierra Leones government is clearly hoping the lockdown will help turn the tide against the disease which the U.N. health agency estimates will take many months to eradicate in the country. In a speech before the lockdown, President Ernest Bai Koroma said the survival and dignity of each and every Sierra Leonean was at stake. The strategy has drawn criticism, however. The charity group Doctors Without Borders warned it would be extremely difficult for health workers to accurately identify cases through door-to-door screening. Even if suspected cases are identified during the lockdown, the group said Sierra Leone doesnt have enough beds to treat them. In a district 12 miles east of Freetown, police were called in Saturday to help a burial team that came under attack by residents as they were trying to bury the bodies of five Ebola victims, Sgt. Edward Momoh Brima Lahai said. A witness told state television the burial team initially had to abandon the five bodies in the street and flee. Lahai said later the burials were successfully completed after police reinforcements arrived. 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Page 6 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 WORLD/NATIONAL NEWS CAIRO (AP) Egypts President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi told The Associated Press on Saturday he is prepared to give whatever support is needed in the ght against the Islamic State group but called for a comprehensive strategy to tackle the roots of extremism across the region. In his rst interview with a foreign media outlet since taking ofce in June, el-Sissi sought to present himself and Egypt as being at the vanguard of confronting militancy, citing it as the reason for his ouster of Egypts rst freely elected president more than a year ago a move that brought international criticism and strained ties with top ally the United States. He told AP that Egyptians had realized the danger of political Islam and that if he had not acted, the Arab worlds most populous nation would have faced civil war and bloodshed now seen in Iraq and Syria. I warned about the great danger a year ago, he said. But it was not clear (to others) until the events in Iraq and the Islamic States sweep over much of that country. El-Sissi did not elaborate on what support Egypt might give to the U.S.-led coalition aimed at ghting the extremist group. When asked if Egypt might provide airspace access or logistical support for airstrikes, he said, We are completely committed to giving support. We will do whatever is required. But he appeared to rule out sending troops, saying Iraqs military is strong enough to ght the militants and its not a matter of ground troops from abroad. Speaking in a chamber in his Ittihadiya presidential palace, he said it was very important to stop foreign extremists from joining militant groups in Syria and Iraq, warning that they will return to their home nations, including in Europe. But he said a broader strategy is needed that also addresses poverty and improves education in the region. In his previous post as head of the military, el-Sissi ousted President Mohammed Morsi in July 2013 and launched a heavy crackdown on his Muslim Brotherhood movement. Since then, more than 1,000 have been killed and more than 20,000 imprisoned as police have crushed protests and rounded up Brotherhood leaders. El-Sissi said the Brotherhood had a chance to rule Egypt but that Egyptians turned against it referring to the massive demonstrations in the summer of 2013 demanding Morsis ouster. Justifying the crackdown, he said the Brotherhood had chosen confrontation. But he said followers of the group, which has been banned, could participate in politics in in the future if they renounce violence. To anyone who doesnt use violence, Egypt is very forgiving, he said. The chance for participation is there. He also said he cannot interfere with the judi ciary in the case of three journalists from Al-Jazeera English television who have been sentenced to seven years in prison over terrorism-related charges. Their trial was dismissed by human rights groups as a farce, and their convictions brought heavy international criticism. If I had been in charge at the time, I never would have let the issue go so far. I would have deported them, he said of the three. But he said that if Egypt is to have an independent judiciary, We cant accept criticism or comment on court rulings. He did not address whether he would pardon the three after the appeals process is nished. The three journalists Australian Peter Greste, Canadian-Egyptian Mohamed Fahmy and Egyptian Baher Mohammed were convicted of promoting or belonging to the Brotherhood and of falsifying their coverage of protests by Morsis supporters to hurt Egypts security and make it ap pear the country is sliding into civil war.El-Sissi ready to back anti-Islamic State fight AP PHOTOEgyptian President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi speaks to The Asso ciated Press during an interview at the presidential palace in Cairo, Saturday. WASHINGTON (AP) The Secret Service chief has stepped-up security outside the White House after a man who jumped the fence made it into the presidential residence before being apprehended, the Secret Service said Saturday, as President Barack Obama insisted he still has condence in the beleaguered agency. Director Julia Pierson ordered enhanced ofcer patrols and surveillance along the north fence of the compound just after the incident on Friday evening, which triggered a rare evacuation of the White House as well as renewed scrutiny about the agencys ability to protect the president and his family. The Secret Service said Pierson had also ordered a comprehensive review of what happened. The president has full condence in the Secret Service and is grateful to the men and women who day in and day out protect himself, his family and the White House, said White House spokesman Frank Benenati. He said the White House expected Piersons review to be conducted with the same professionalism and commitment to duty that we and the American people expect from the U.S. Secret Service. The presidential vote of condence came as the storied agency sought to dispel growing concerns about security at the White House, one of the most heavily protected buildings in the world. President Barack Obama and his daughters had just left the White House by helicopter on Friday evening when the Secret Service says 42-year-old Omar J. Gonzalez scaled the fence, darting across the lawn and through the north portico doors before ofcers nally tackled him. Every day the Secret Service is challenged to ensure security at the White House complex while still allowing public accessibility to a national historical site, the agency said in a statement. Although last night the ofcers showed tremendous restraint and discipline in dealing with this subject, the location of Gonzalezs arrest is not acceptable. The Secret Services Ofce of Professional Responsibility was carrying out the review, which started Friday with interviews and a physical site assessment and will include a review of all of the security and operational policies, ofcials said. Less than 24 hours after Gonzalez arrest, a second man was apprehended after he drove up to a White House gate and refused to leave, the Secret Service said, prompting bomb technicians in full gear to search the vehicle as agents shut down nearby streets. There were no indications the two events were related. Yet the pair of incidents in short succession only intensied the scrutiny of the Secret Service, which is still struggling to rehabilitate its image following a series of allegations of misconduct by agents in recent years, including agents on Obamas detail.Security tightened at White House AP PHOTOUniformed Secret Service ocers walk along the lawn on the north side of the White House in Washington, Saturday. The Secret Service is coming under renewed scrutiny after a man scaled the White House fence and made it all the way through the front door before he was apprehended. WASHINGTON (AP) President Barack Obamas military campaign against the Islamic State group already has extended beyond the limits he rst outlined. But military experts inside and outside the administration argue that an even greater expansion may be needed for the mission to succeed, including positioning U.S. ground troops with front-line Iraqi security forces. Doing that could put Obama close to violating his pledge to keep Americans out of combat. For Obama, re-engaging in combat in Iraq would mean going back on promises about the current mission and undercutting a pillar of his presidency ending long wars and avoid new ones. If commanders request ground troops and he turns them down, Obama could be accused of putting his legacy rst. Obama has shown a willingness to expand the size and scope of the ght against the Islamic State extremist group. He rst announced a limited airstrike campaign, but the U.S. now is pursuing targets across Iraq and is expected to push the attacks into Syria. About 1,600 U.S. troops have been sent to Iraq to train local security forces and protect U.S. personnel. Soon, the Pentagon will start training and equipping Syrian rebels to ght the militants. Obama has said that Iraqi security forces, the Kurdish peshmerga and the Syrian opposition ghters will wage ground battles with the Islamic State group. But some of Obamas current and former military advisers have said that unless American troops also participate, it will be difcult to defeat the militants. Theyre not going to be able to be successful against ISIS strictly from the air, or strictly depending on the Iraqi forces or the peshmer ga, said Robert Gates, Obamas former defense secretary, using one of the acronyms for the Islamic State group. So there will be boots on the ground if theres to be any hope of success in the strategy. Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, told Congress he would recommend that step if Obamas initial strategy fails. Dempsey also said that about half the Iraqi army is incapable of partnering effectively with the U.S. to combat the Islamic State group, suggesting a high likelihood that more Americans would be needed on the ground. The president responded swiftly to Dempseys comments by emphasizing his pledge to keep Americans out of combat missions. The American forces that have been deployed to Iraq do not and will not have a combat mission, Obama told troops at U.S. Central Command in Tampa, Florida. As your commander in chief, I will not commit you and the rest of our armed forces to ghting another ground war in Iraq. But White House officials have left open the possibility that Obama could accept a recommendation to put ground troops in forward operating positions alongside Iraqi and peshmerga forces.Potential push to expand US military effortLAS VEGAS (AP) Taylor Swift didnt divulge any more new secrets about her forthcoming album when she took the stage at the iHeartRadio Music Festival in Las Vegas, but the crowds enthusiasm about her bouncy new single, Shake it Off, seems to bode well for the new record. Swift, dressed in a bedazzled, bubble gum pink skirt and top, opened for the 4th annual festival Friday with hits including Love Story and I Knew You Were Trouble. A parade of chart-toppers followed her in the nearly vehour program, including Coldplay, Usher, Nicki Minaj and Ariana Grande. The two-day festival an ode to Top 40 music that shares a name with a popular radio app and is backed by the pre-eminent name in broadcasting continues Saturday with performances by Lorde, Iggy Azalea, Ed Sheeran, One Direction and more. Friday brought a steady dose of hits ranging from Coldplays classic Clocks and Viva la Vida to Nicki Minajs Superbass. Ariana Grande, the former Nickelodeon star whose music has dominated airwaves this summer, performed Problem and other hits in a catear headband and thigh high stiletto boots. There were a few surprises. from the Black Eyed Peas came to back up DJ Steve Aoki, who worked in his signature gag by hurling a sheet cake at four volunteers in party dresses and button-downs. Pete Wentz of Fall Out Boy crowd surfed from the comfort of a raft, and Jason DeRulo showed up to perform an unannounced set. Performances got rowdier as the night went on. Motley Crues rendition of Girls, Girls, Girls was a frenzy of motorcycles, pyrotechnics and pole dancers. The Zac Brown Band, a country-folk group, covered Queens raucous Bohemian Rhapsody. A more poignant moment came in a surprise appearance by Alicia Keys, who performed her new song, We Are Here. A rallying cry for peace, the song encourages listeners, lets talk about Gaza ... lets talk about Israel, cause right now it is real. Usher closed off the night by bringing a crowd-pleasing special guest on stage Chris Brown, who performed his new single, New Flame. Their duet ended with a dance off before Usher slipped off his high tops and lit them on re, letting them burn for a few moments before a stagehand put them out with a re extinguisher. iHeartRadio takes its name from the music app developed by the broadcasting giant formerly known as Clear Channel Communications. The company, which owns more than 850 radio stations, announced this week that it was changing its name to iHeartMedia to reect the success of the iHeartRadio brand.2-day iHeartRadio festival kicks off rfntbrfrnttrffrfnrfrrt fbffbtftrfttfbfrb rffffbrrfffff b 941-206-2505 ALWAYS IN YOUR BEST INTEREST 5.25 $20,000 minimum deposit. All deposits insured and guaranteed. Certain restrictions apply. Subject to availability. Rates may change without notice. Promotional incentive included to obtain yield. Early withdrawal penalties apply. 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The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 WIRE Page 7 STATE/TRAVEL NEWS FORT MYERS (NewsPress) Its Mother Nature at her most gruesome and a warning to pet owners everywhere to keep their cats inside. The remains of three felines have been found in yards throughout Cape Coral, mostly north of Pine Island Road. Two were severed in half, leaving behind two sets of hind legs and a tail. All that was left of the third was a limb. Residents accused next-door neighbors of serial killing small pets. But when it comes to predatory inhabitants running loose in the wild of single-family subur bia, coyotes are king. In Bokeelia and Pine Island, locals have said these calculating omnivores have all but decimated feral cat colonies. Lee County Domestic Animal Services received DNA results that showed all three deceased cats tested positive for coyote DNA. The model some cat owners have adopted where their cats roam free is probably not a good form of cat ownership on a number of levels, said Gary Morse, spokesman for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. Theyre subject to being preyed upon. (Coyotes) are so highly adaptable, theres no way to control coyote populations unless you have wolves. Take your pick. Coyotes are small hunters that can be found in every county in Florida, eat almost any thing and rarely pose a threat to humans, Morse said. Skilled survivors, controlling populations by removing them is inef fective. Coyotes compensate by increasing litter size, sometimes doubling their numbers. Ive seen the coyotes running up Burnt Store Road around dawn, said Joe Smith, 32, of Cape Coral. I know theyre out there mid-afternoon and have seen them in the northwest Cape. His family lost their cat, Patches, over two months ago after she went out and never came home. A cats leg was found near a vacant lot in the roadway. It didnt belong to Smiths calico kitty, but hed arrived at the scene concerned it might be her. Angeline Scotten, a wildlife assistance biologist with the FWC, held a workshop in Lakeland over the summer after a number of cat deaths. She offered to do the same for Cape Coral. Its interesting there doesnt seem to be a pattern to the kills, sometimes there is nothing left, sometimes a few pieces, Scotten said. There are a lot of questions as to why they predate on cats in certain ways. The FWC is nishing a study looking into what coyotes eat. In the stomachs of over 200 carcasses, theyve found everything from McDonalds wrappers to dog food, rodents, roaches and berries. You can go out at night and hear (the coyotes), said Marnie Miszewski, executive director and founder of Helping Paws Animal Sanctuary in St. James City. Its just so dangerous to leave (a cat) out there. Theyre domesticated animals, they belong indoors. And often, Im the rst one they call when their cat goes missing.Coyotes killing domestic, feral cats in Cape Coral(Bloomberg) For $8,000, American Airlines treats select Los Angeles passengers to private berths, threecourse meals boasting shrimp scampi and even vented compartments that can house socialites chihuahuas. The costliest U.S. domestic fare is a bet that some iers will pay for the ultimate in pampering from New York to Los Angeles and San Francisco. The 10 rst-class seats on each of the Airbus Group A321 jets dedicated to those trips are the only ones offered on any route within the United States. Picture a front cabin where the aisle is anked by just one berth on either side, in the space usually given over to three-abreast rows. Nosy neighbors cant shoulder surf. The water is cucumber-infused, the wines billed as award winners. Noise-canceling headphones mufe a sixhour trip. The biggest question after an investment of almost $2 billion of planes and millions more in upgrades is whether the experiment will work. There certainly is a risk in doing this, said Henry Harteveldt, founder of travel advisory rm Atmosphere Research Group. If this proves to be protable only on the New York to L.A. run and neutral or losing money on San Francisco, who knows if the prots from L.A. will be enough to sustain it? The 17 Airbus jets, dubbed A321Ts for transcontinental, are alone in ying within the U.S. with three cabins, for rst, business and coach. United Airlines went to a two-class setup on cross-country routes in 2013. Delta Air Lines already had just two cabins on its aircraft. Eight-thousand dollars is a tremendous sum of money, said Jay Sorensen, president of aviation consultant IdeaWorksCompany in Shorewood, Wisconsin. If they are publishing that, then they are getting it. At this point, they have a very rare and meaningful distinction. Chief Executive Ofcer Doug Parker and his top lieutenants initially were skeptical of the A321T, the brainchild of former CEO Tom Horton and Virasb Vahidi, his chief marketing ofcer. Fort Worth, Texasbased American had the plan in the works when Parker moved over from running US Airways as the companies merged in December. A321T ights began in January, and President Scott Kirby said the service generated an enthusiastic response at an investor conference near Los Angeles this week. I bet I had at least six to eight people seek me out at the conference to tell me how great the transcon product was, Kirby told analysts at an Imperial Capital event in New York. Its a huge hit with our customers and doing well. A round-trip fare to Los Angeles tonight from New Yorks Kennedy airport in rst class was offered on Americans website Thursday for about $7,400. Some recent tickets topped $8,000. Either would be an expense-account stretch for a typical corporate ier. The A321Ts routes let American tap a niche that includes entertainers, investors and lawyers willing to pay for exclusivity. Privacy and extra workspace in the rst-class berths attracted Matthew Bennett, who used frequent-ier miles to book one way on an A321T. The difference between business and rst-class is akin to the difference between economy and business, said Bennett, who is based in Monterey, California, and publishes First Class Flyer, an advice newsletter on redeeming loyalty awards and elite upgrades. Its pretty darn signicant. So is the cost difference. At Thursdays prices, buying that New York-Los Angeles round trip for tonight in business class would have run about $5,200. (A reservation with a months notice would pare the bill to about $3,200). For those springing for rst class, the seats are 27.4 inches wide, compared with 19 in business and 17.7 in coach. Three-course meals dont like shrimp? Try the beef let or butternut squash gnocchi are included. The heartiest coach entre: a $9.99 chicken Cobb sandwich. American offers 13 daily Kennedy departures to Los Angeles, and ve to San Francisco. Most arent redeyes, so the rstclass pillows, bedding and lie-at seats are more a convenience for napping than a full nights rest. To wake up, passengers can sip an espresso or cappuccino, and refresh with hand lotion, lip balm and toothpaste in the amenity kit. First-class pets are cosseted as well. The two berths at the front bulkhead each have a space with a vented door to hold a kennel or carrying case for takeoff and landing. Its known as the Paris Hilton compartment, for the celebrity who often ies with her dogs, Atmospheres Harteveldt said. Los Angeles-based Miller PR, which represents Hilton, didnt return messages. Parker is positioning the premium service as part of a bid to return American to its role as an industry innovator in the 1970s and 1980s, when it introduced the AAdvantage loyalty program and the hub-and-spoke route system.Americans $8,000 fare: Shrimp with privacy | OTHER HEADLINE NEWS FROM AROUND THE STATEOystermen fear closing of Apalachicola BayAPPALACHICOLA (AP) Seafood workers and oyster harvesters say they are worried about the future of Apalachicola Bay. The Panama City News Herald reported Saturday that dozens of workers from the oyster industry protested during a Friday meeting of an association created to represent them. The bay, famed for its oysters, is threatened by both overharvesting and a water supply dispute with Georgia. Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission Executive Director Nick Wiley cautioned that oyster harvesting in Apalachicola Bay might need to be halted, which could affect thousands of jobs, if newly enacted winter restrictions fail to improve the oyster population. Its very likely that were going to have to entertain a possible complete closure of the Apalachicola oyster harvest, Wiley said during a recent meeting in Kissimmee. We want to take that very carefully, and only do that if every body feels thats what we have to do.Some advocate Florida goliath grouper harvestFORT MYERS (AP) Some shermen and divers are encouraging Floridas Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission to allow harvesting of goliath grouper. The Fort Myers NewsPress reports that the states goliath grouper population has rebounded since the shery was closed 25 years ago because of overshing. The Fish and Wildlife Conservation is set to consider changes to goliath grouper regulations next year. The sh can grow up to 8 feet and weigh up to 800 pounds. Fishermen complain that goliath grouper are stealing sh from hooks and spears. Some divers say they enjoy seeing the massive grouper but other divers say they are seeing too many of them and they worry they are depleting other sheries.Man gets 8 years after robbing bank in Santa suitDAYTONA BEACH (AP) A man who robbed a bank two days before Christmas while wearing a Santa suit and carrying a fake bomb in his gift bag has been sentenced to eight years in prison. The Daytona Beach News-Journal reports that 64-year-old Mark N. London was sentenced Friday after pleading no contest to robbery and displaying a fake bomb during a felony. A judge rejected his claim of mental illness. London told the judge he was ashamed of his actions and of using the Santa Claus suit as his disguise. London said he became desperate after being laid off from his job as a commercial real estate executive. 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Page 8 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 WEATHER/NATIONAL NEWS Publication date: 9/21/14 Port Charlotte Tampa Bradenton Englewood Fort Myers Myakka City Punta Gorda Lehigh Acres Arcadia Hull Bartow Winter Haven Plant City Brandon St. Petersburg Wauchula Longboat Key Placida Osprey Limestone Apollo Beach Venice Ft. Meade Sarasota Clearwater Boca Grande Cape Coral 0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Source : 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme. RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature based on eight weather factors.UV Index and RealFeel Temperature Today Precipitation (in inches)Temperatures Gulf Water Temperature Source : National Allergy BureauPunta Gorda Englewood Boca Grande El Jobean Venice High Low High Low Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland direction in knots in feet chop City Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W WORLD CITIESCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W City Hi Lo W Hi Lo WCity Hi Lo W Hi Lo W FLORIDA CITIES CONDITIONS TODAY TIDES AIR QUALITY INDEX POLLEN INDEX Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice. ALMANAC Sanibel Bonita Springs Shown is todays weather. Temperatures are todays highs and tonights lows. North Port MARINE THE NATION Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Fronts Precipitation -10s-0s0s10s20s30s40s50s60s70s80s90s100s110s(For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)U.S. ExtremesThe Sun Rise Set The Moon Rise SetPossible weather-related delays today. Check with your airline for the most updated schedules. Hi/Lo Outlook Delays Minor Major Minor MajorThe solunar period schedule allows planning days so you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in good cover during those times. Major periods begin at the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter. AIRPORT SUN AND MOON SOLUNAR TABLE808999979082 TODAY Scattered Rain85 / 7360% chance of rainScattered Storms84 / 7360% chance of rain MONDAY Scattered Storms85 / 7260% chance of rain TUESDAY Scattered Storms85 / 7370% chance of rain WEDNESDAY Scattered Storms86 / 7370% chance of rain THURSDAYAir Quality Index readings as of SaturdayMain pollutant: ozoneForecasts and graphics, except for the WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by AccuWeather, Inc. Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 1.96 Month to date 5.03 Normal month to date 5.02 Year to date 39.33 Normal year to date 42.21 Record 2.14 (1998) High/Low 79/73 Normal High/Low 90/73 Record High 94 (2002) Record Low 65 (1981) Today Mon. Today Mon. Today Mon.Apalachicola 85 70 s 89 71 pc Bradenton 85 74 t 84 73 t Clearwater 85 75 t 86 73 t Coral Springs 89 74 t 89 75 t Daytona Beach 85 70 pc 86 71 t Fort Lauderdale 88 77 t 89 77 t Fort Myers 85 73 t 85 73 t Fort Pierce 88 70 t 87 72 t Gainesville 87 66 s 88 67 pc Jacksonville 86 64 s 88 67 pc Key Largo 88 78 pc 87 79 pc Key West 88 79 pc 88 79 pc Kissimmee 88 73 t 84 72 t Lakeland 86 73 t 85 71 t Melbourne 86 72 t 85 73 t Miami 88 75 t 88 76 t Naples 86 74 t 86 74 t Ocala 85 68 t 85 68 pc Okeechobee 85 70 t 85 72 t Orlando 86 72 t 87 71 t Panama City 87 70 s 89 68 pc Pensacola 86 70 s 87 65 t Pompano Beach 89 76 t 88 77 t St. Augustine 84 70 s 86 72 pc St. Petersburg 85 74 t 84 73 t Sanford 86 73 t 88 72 t Sarasota 84 73 t 84 71 t Tallahassee 90 65 s 91 68 t Tampa 85 75 t 84 73 t Titusville 84 70 t 84 71 t Vero Beach 86 69 t 85 71 t West Palm Beach 88 74 t 87 75 t Winter Haven 87 72 t 84 71 tToday 2:45a 8:27a 2:21p 9:12p Mon. 3:01a 9:04a 3:01p 9:38p Today 1:22a 6:43a 12:58p 7:28p Mon. 1:38a 7:20a 1:38p 7:54p Today 12:27a 5:04a 12:03p 5:49p Mon. 12:43a 5:41a 12:43p 6:15p Today 3:17a 8:56a 2:53p 9:41p Mon. 3:33a 9:33a 3:33p 10:07p Today 11:13a 5:22a 11:53p 6:07p Mon. 11:53a 5:59a --6:33p SSW 4-8 0-1 Light NE 4-8 1-3 Light 85/73 85/75 85/74 86/76 86/74 85/73 86/73 85/74 86/73 86/73 86/73 86/72 87/72 87/72 88/72 85/74 87/73 85/75 86/75 85/74 87/73 86/73 86/74 86/73 84/73 85/75 86/76 86/73 85/7383 Pollen Index readings as of Saturday Today Mon. Today Mon. Today Mon. Today Mon.Albuquerque 79 62 t 78 60 t Anchorage 55 40 pc 53 41 pc Atlanta 86 64 s 80 58 s Baltimore 84 60 t 72 47 s Billings 77 53 s 79 56 t Birmingham 89 62 s 80 57 s Boise 84 62 pc 84 62 s Boston 75 63 sh 75 51 pc Buffalo 70 49 t 57 47 sh Burlington, VT 77 54 t 57 44 sh Charleston, WV 76 55 t 63 44 c Charlotte 86 64 s 77 53 s Chicago 64 47 pc 66 49 s Cincinnati 77 49 c 65 44 pc Cleveland 72 50 sh 58 45 c Columbia, SC 89 67 s 82 58 pc Columbus, OH 78 53 sh 64 45 c Concord, NH 74 56 c 70 40 pc Dallas 93 68 s 86 64 pc Denver 72 55 t 78 54 c Des Moines 70 49 s 72 54 s Detroit 68 46 c 60 45 pc Duluth 63 46 pc 67 48 pc Fairbanks 48 32 pc 49 28 pc Fargo 67 47 pc 73 52 s Hartford 79 59 c 71 45 pc Helena 80 50 s 83 51 s Honolulu 89 77 s 90 77 pc Houston 91 71 pc 90 67 t Indianapolis 70 45 c 64 45 pc Jackson, MS 91 68 s 83 56 s Kansas City 72 50 pc 71 55 s Knoxville 83 56 pc 73 49 s Las Vegas 91 70 pc 94 70 s Los Angeles 81 65 pc 83 64 s Louisville 80 51 t 68 47 pc Memphis 89 59 pc 75 53 s Milwaukee 61 45 pc 64 50 s Minneapolis 65 49 s 71 53 s Montgomery 90 68 s 86 58 pc Nashville 83 55 t 71 49 s New Orleans 90 73 s 89 71 t New York City 81 64 pc 75 52 s Norfolk, VA 83 70 s 77 60 s Oklahoma City 84 56 t 79 57 c Omaha 72 49 s 71 57 s Philadelphia 83 64 pc 73 51 s Phoenix 98 79 pc 100 76 pc Pittsburgh 74 52 t 59 43 pc Portland, ME 70 57 c 71 43 pc Portland, OR 87 59 s 78 58 pc Providence 75 62 sh 77 49 pc Raleigh 86 66 s 78 54 s Salt Lake City 76 58 t 75 59 t St. Louis 76 54 pc 72 52 s San Antonio 91 71 pc 92 73 pc San Diego 78 68 pc 78 68 pc San Francisco 74 62 pc 74 61 pc Seattle 82 59 s 72 57 pc Washington, DC 87 65 t 75 54 s Amsterdam 64 53 sh 62 47 pc Baghdad 100 70 s 98 69 s Beijing 79 65 pc 77 65 c Berlin 67 50 t 57 45 r Buenos Aires 66 56 s 70 55 s Cairo 89 70 s 91 73 s Calgary 75 48 s 79 51 s Cancun 86 77 t 87 75 t Dublin 62 45 pc 64 48 pc Edmonton 78 44 s 80 45 pc Halifax 72 64 r 73 55 c Kiev 60 52 pc 62 53 t London 64 46 pc 64 46 pc Madrid 81 59 pc 72 56 t Mexico City 73 56 t 72 54 t Montreal 70 52 t 57 43 c Ottawa 69 46 sh 54 43 pc Paris 68 49 t 64 46 pc Regina 68 44 s 73 51 s Rio de Janeiro 75 67 r 74 63 pc Rome 81 65 pc 80 62 pc St. Johns 67 59 s 67 59 r San Juan 89 79 t 89 77 t Sydney 66 50 pc 69 50 s Tokyo 75 64 pc 75 64 pc Toronto 70 46 t 59 43 pc Vancouver 73 56 s 65 53 pc Winnipeg 63 47 pc 72 50 pc 86/73High ........................ 102 at Yuma, AZ Low ......................... 27 at Berlin, NHFt. Myers 85/73 storms all day Punta Gorda 85/74 storms all day Sarasota 84/73 storms all day New Sep 24 First Oct 1 Full Oct 8 Last Oct 15 Today 4:59 a.m. 5:53 p.m. Monday 5:50 a.m. 6:28 p.m. Today 7:16 a.m. 7:26 p.m. Monday 7:17 a.m. 7:25 p.m. Today 4:00a 10:11a 4:21p 10:32p Mon. 4:39a 10:50a 5:00p 11:11p Tue. 5:20a 11:30a 5:41p 11:52p MONTHLY RAINFALLMonth 2014 2013 Avg. Record/YearJan. 3.67 0.43 1.80 7.07/1979 Feb. 1.24 2.12 2.52 11.05/1983 Mar. 5.10 1.98 3.28 9.26/1970 Apr. 2.00 3.06 2.03 5.80/1994 May 3.68 2.76 2.50 9.45/1991 Jun. 6.34 10.50 8.92 23.99/1974 Jul. 5.21 7.38 8.22 14.22/1995 Aug. 7.06 9.29 8.01 15.60/1995 Sep. 5.03 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 39.33 53.10 50.74 (since 1931)Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. WASHINGTON (AP) A college dropout from Florida. A nurses aide from Denver. The owner of a pizza-and-wings joint from upstate New York. Except for their embrace of Islam, theres no common prole for the 100-plus Americans who have traveled to Syria to join Islamic ghters or are accused of supporting them from the United States. Their reasons for joining an extremist cause a halfworld away are as varied as their geography and life stories. Some seek adventure and camaraderie. Others feel a call to ght per ceived injustice. But a common strain of disaffection, a search for meaning, seems to emerge, at times stronger than any motivation tied to religious devotion. What unies all these folks is a desire to be recognized, a desire to nd a cause that they can mold their life to, says Evan Kohlmann, who tracks terrorists with Flashpoint Global Partners. Foreign ghters from dozens of nations are pouring into the Middle East to join the Islamic State group and other terrorist organizations. U.S. ofcials are putting new energy into trying to understand what radicalizes people far removed from the ght, and into trying to prod countries to do a better job of keeping them from joining up. On Wednesday, President Barack Obama will lead a meeting of the 15-member U.N. Security Council as part of the effort to stem the ow of foreign nationals. Next month, the White House will hold a conference on the radicalization of Americans. Its an increasingly urgent matter now that the U.S. and allies are directly attacking Islamic State ghters. There are concerns of blowback that encourages more terror ism at home. Just last week, a post on a top jihadi forum urged American Muslims who cant reach the battlefront to wage an aggressive and sustained campaign of lone-wolf attacks locally, according to the SITE Intelligence Group. As well, there are worries that ghters with U.S. pass ports will return home to carry out attacks in America or with airplanes headed to the U.S. The transition from everyday American to foreign ghter for a group that trumpets the beheading of its enemies may start with concern that fellow Muslims are being killed abroad. It often includes Internet chatrooms and online conversations with extremists. It may involve knowing someone whos radicalized. Many cite the teachings of radical U.S.-born cleric Anwar al-Awlaki, who was killed in a U.S. drone strike in Yemen in 2011 but whose words are still inuential in cyberspace. Moner Mohammad Abusalha, 22, who grew up playing basketball in Vero Beach, Fla., described his journey to jihadism in a video before he killed himself and 16 others in a suicide bombing in Syria last May. He mentioned both the teachings of al-Awlaki and the inuence of a friend. The college dropout, whose father was Palestinian and mother was Italian-American, said of his life as a Muslim in America: This never was a place for me. ... I was always sad and depressed. Life sucked. I want to rest in the afterlife, in heaven, he said. Heaven is better. Shannon Conley, 19, a nurses aide from suburban Denver, wanted to marry an Islamic extremist ghter she met online and thought she could use her U.S. military training to ght a holy war overseas. In pursuing her Muslim faith, she was exposed to teachings through which she was terribly misled, her lawyer, Robert Pepin, wrote in a court ling. Conley pleaded guilty to trying to help Islamic militants and is awaiting sentencing. In the most recent case, 30-year-old Mud Elfgeeh, a pizza and food mart owner from Rochester, N.Y., was indicted last week for trying to help three people travel to Syria to join extremist ghters. A naturalized citizen from Yemen, Elfgeeh was arrested this year for buying guns as part of a plan to kill U.S. service members.Tracing shift from everyday American to jihadis AP PHOTOIn this Wednesday photo, President Barack Obama, center, with Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel, left, and Gen. Lloyd J. Austin III, right, Commander of the U.S. Central Command), before the start of a brieng at MacDill Air Force Base, Tampa, Fla. Wanted A rcadia D esoto P laza (863) 535-5674 Port Charlotte T own Center Mall (Inside Sears) (941) 315-8644 Venice Inside Wal-Mart (941) 451-7069 Englewood Merchants Crossing (941) 526-0186 486624 t7 .j


GATORS AT VOLUNTEERSWHO: Florida (2-1, 1-1 SEC) at Tennessee (2-1, 0-0) WHEN: Oct. 4, TBA WHERE: Neyland Stadium, Knoxville, Tenn. TV: TBA RADIO: 620 AM, 930 AM, 1200 AM, 1460 AMSATURDAY SCOREBOARDUCF 41, Bethune-Cookman 7 E. Carolina 70, N. Carolina 41 Nebraska 41, Miami 31 Florida State vs. Clemson, late Michigan State 73, E. Michigan 14 Indiana 31, Missouri 27 Utah 26, Michigan 10 Georgia Tech 27, Virginia Tech 24 SPORTSSunday, September 21, 2014 @ S unCoastSports SunCoastSportsBlog .com Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence Archer, Franklin help Rays beat White Sox, Page 8 INDEX | Lottery 2 | Shore lines 2 | Golf 2 | Auto racing 2 | College football 3-5 | NFL 5-6 | Baseball 7-8 | Scoreboard 8 | Quick hits 8 | Preps 9-10 NORTH PORT Several runners came into Saturdays North Port Invitational hoping to break school records, but rain muddied those plans. The cross country course at North Port High School is known as one of the fastest in Southwest Florida, and for most area teams, Saturdays meet was the rst fast meet of the season. If Port Charlotte senior Tyler Fisher, North Port senior Billy Castrovince and Charlotte senior Michaela Flowers were to break the school records theyve been chasing, Saturday seemed like a golden opportunity to do so. Until Mother Nature got involved, that is. After steady rain throughout Friday and an occasional drizzle Saturday morning, much of the course was left damp and muddy. Runners estimated that, plus heavier feet from wet shoes, slowed them down between 15 PREP CROSS COUNTRY: North Port InvitationalSUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNOPort Charlotte High Schools Tyler Fisher nishes fourth during the North Port Invitational on Saturday morning.Bogging downMuddy course puts damper on school record attempts By ZACH MILLERSPORTS WRITERMUDDY | 10 PUNTA GORDA A few minutes before her heat in the girls 100-yard freestyle, Dakota Mason approached Jeff Cain on the side of the pool and asked if he could give her some extra motivation. The Charlotte High School swim coach told his senior she didnt need any. He was right. Mason completed the heat in 58.35 seconds to earn a fourth-place nish in the event. Led in part by Masons efforts, the Charlotte girls posted a team score of 223 to place fourth in the Tarpon Invitational, 293 points behind rstplace Riverview. Do what we trained, Cain said he told Mason Hosts enjoy solid day in the poolBy JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITER PREP SWIMMING: Tarpon Invitational Charlotte: at SWFL Festival, Buckingham Park, Fort Myers, Saturday, 7:30 a.m. North Port: at Spanish River Invitational, Boca Raton, Saturday, 8 a.m. Port Charlotte: Lemon Bay Invitational, Lemon Bay High School, Saturday, 8 a.m.UP NEXT SUN PHOTO BY KATHERINE GODINACharlotte High Schools Kaila Vakil competes in the girls 100-yard breaststroke at the Tarpon Invitational on Saturday in Punta Gorda. The Tarpon girls team placed fourth in the meet.HOSTS | 9CHS trying to meshBy ROB SHORESPORTS WRITERAs Charlotte High Schools football team came together this fall, I found myself muttering: On paper, they should be good. But nothing is ever as good as it looks on paper. And the Tarpons 30-6 loss to Venice on Friday didnt look very good at all. Junior fullback Elijah Mack fumbled four times, adding to the three fumbles that hed come into the contest with. Junior quarterback Brennan Simms completed 6 of 17 passes for 90 yards with two interceptions. Junior receiver Trevor Laurent had a tough night, fumbling at the end of a 24-yard pass from Simms, one of seven Tarpon turnovers. Also, Simms rst interception tipped off his hands before Venices Beau Perkins plucked the ball from midair. Mack, Simms and Laurent were the high-prole transfers from Imagine School, North Port and Armwood, respectively. In an ideal world, they would meld seamlessly into the PREP FOOTBALL REWIND PLAYER OF THE WEEKWhos your choice for player of the week? You can vote on our nominees or suggest your own at SunCoastSports. The winner will be announced in Wednes days editions of the Sun. FRIDAY NIGHT RECAPS See a recap of Friday nights prep football games, including expanded game stats, at PREP SCORES See a complete list of Friday nights state prep football scores at RobSHORE SHORE@SUN-HERALD.COMSPORTS WRITERSHORE | 9 UP NEXTCharlotte: vs. Sarasota, Wednesday, 5 p.m.INSIDEPirates coach likes his team to face stiff competition, PAGE 9Gators fizzle down stretchBy JOHN ZENORASSOCIATED PRESSTUSCALOOSA, Ala. For two-plus quarters, the Florida Gators were opportunistic enough to be dead even with No. 3 Alabama on the scoreboard if not the stat sheet. The Gators sputtering offense and a defense that yielded a programworst 645 yards resulted in a 42-21 defeat Saturday in a game they were hoping to turn into a statement. Florida (2-1, 1-1 Southeastern Conference) had converted three of Alabamas four turnovers into touchdowns, including Keanu Neals 49-yard return of a fumble. We have to go back again and evaluate where we are, Gators coach Will Muschamp said. The execution is not where it needs to be. We missed a deep ball to (Demarcus Robinson) early in the game where he got on top of a guy. (We) had a dropped third down. Against a team like that, you have to make plays when you have the opportunities, and we didnt do that. We didnt run the ball efficiently enough, we didnt stay on the field on third down and we need to go back and evaluate the decisions we made going into the game and during the game. Blake Sims threw for 445 yards for the Tide (4-0, 1-0), the secondbest passing performance in school history, and four touchdowns. Amari Cooper caught 10 passes for 201 yards and three touchdowns. Alabama committed 11 penalties for 80 yards and four turnovers that turned into 21 points for the Gators. The guys are really upset, Gators center Max Garcia said. We had a lot of opportunities and we didnt capitalize. I think they just took advantage of the advantages that we gave them. We had some turnovers ourselves that COLLEGE FOOTBALL: No. 1 Alabama 42, Florida 21GATORS | 5 dr fONOyr f rIlebier Fisher.............................................................. .................................................................................................................................... ..mss..11J ''R-w ;;,yjy..a 4a .j .;tS,;;,,-ti `,%'y .'`J r y4.:x'e.


Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 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. 20N .....................................2-8-1 Sept. 20D .....................................7-0-2 Sept. 19N .....................................0-4-1 Sept. 19D .....................................2-9-1 Sept. 18N .....................................0-5-7 Sept. 18D .....................................8-4-5 D-Day, N-Night PLAY 4Sept. 20N ..................................6-8-2-3 Sept. 20D ..................................5-7-6-1 Sept. 19N ..................................2-3-9-0 Sept. 19D ..................................7-7-1-2 Sept. 18N ..................................5-4-3-5 Sept. 18D ..................................2-5-4-7 D-Day, N-Night FANTASY 5Sept. 20 ..............................4-5-8-21-23 Sept. 19 ............................1-2-10-23-27 Sept. 18 ........................10-12-23-30-36PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 192 5-digit winners ...............$72,599.52 335 4-digit winners ................$104.50 9,950 3-digit winners .................$9.50 LUCKY MONEYSept. 19 ...............................4-13-35-41 Lucky Ball ..........................................13 Sept. 16 .............................18-42-45-46 Lucky Ball ..........................................11PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 190 4-of-4 LB .................................$1.2M 3 4-of-4 ................................$2,515.50 48 3-of-4 LB ............................$344.50 673 3-of-4 ......................................$72 LOTTOSept. 20 ....................2-10-14-15-36-45 Sept. 17 ....................6-10-21-34-45-47PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 170 6-digit winners ........................$26M 16 5-digit winners ...............$7,660.50 1,368 4-digit winners ....................$70 26,860 3-digit winners ....................$5 POWERBALLSept. 20 ........................22-23-30-37-39 Powerball ..........................................16 Sept. 17 ........................18-25-36-48-50 Powerball ..........................................23PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 170 5 of 5 + PB .............................$171M 1 5 of 5 ...............................$1,000,000 1 4 of 5 + PB ...........................$10,000 47 4 of 5 ......................................$100ESTIMATED JACKPOT $196 million MEGA MILLIONSSept. 19 ........................16-25-27-29-34 Mega Ball ............................................2 Sept. 16 ........................25-45-51-53-73 MegaBall .............................................2PAYOFF FOR SEPT. 190 5 of 5 + MB ..............................$62M 0 5 of 5 ...............................$1,000,000 4 4 of 5 + MB ............................$5,000 17 4 of 5 ......................................$500ESTIMATED JACKPOT $72 millionCorrectionsIt 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. Submit local golf scores: Email scores to Scores appear in the weekly Herald sections. Report a high school result: Call 877-818-6204 or 941-206-1126 by 10:30 p.m. the day the event is held. | AUTO RACING ROUNDUPNASCAR Sprint CupSYLVANIA 300 After Friday qualifying; race today At New Hampshire Motor Speedway Loudon, N.H. Lap length 1.058 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 140.598 mph. 2. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 140.437. 3. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 140.065. 4. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 139.757. 5. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 139.721. 6. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 139.419. 7. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 139.241. 8. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 139.017. 9. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 138.946. 10. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 138.881. 11. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 138.865. 12. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 138.759. 13. (24) Je Gordon, Chevrolet, 138.946. 14. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 138.946. 15. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 138.941. 16. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 138.855. 17. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 138.825. 18. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 138.779. 19. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 138.577. 20. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 138.527. 21. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 138.512. 22. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 138.492. 23. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 138.472. 24. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 138.291. 25. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 138.21. 26. (16) Greg Bie, Ford, 138.185. 27. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 138.09. 28. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 137.621. 29. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 137.581. 30. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 136.992. 31. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 136.722. 32. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 136.697. 33. (93) Clay Rogers, Toyota, 136.56. 34. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 136.184. 35. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 136.077. 36. (33) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 136.038. 37. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, owner points. 38. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, owner points. 39. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, owner points. 40. (83) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, owner points. 41. (77) Corey LaJoie, Ford, owner points. 42. (66) Mike Wallace, Toyota, owner points. 43. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, owner points.NASCAR NationwideVISITMYRTLEBEACH.COM 300 At Kentucky Speedway Sparta, Ky. Lap length 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (3) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 200 laps, 120.2 rating, 47 points. 2. (5) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 200, 123, 42. 3. (1) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 143.8, 43. 4. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 200, 117.4, 41. 5. (10) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 200, 100.5, 39. 6. (4) Cale Conley, Chevrolet, 200, 102, 0. 7. (6) Chris Buescher, Ford, 200, 92.3, 37. 8. (8) Michael McDowell, Ford, 200, 108.7, 0. 9. (12) Justin Boston, Toyota, 200, 87.5, 0. 10. (15) Ross Chastain, Toyota, 200, 79.6, 0. 11. (16) Ryan Reed, Ford, 200, 82.7, 33. 12. (13) Dylan Kwasniewski, Chevrolet, 200, 87.1, 32. 13. (7) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 200, 95.1, 31. 14. (20) James Buescher, Toyota, 200, 78.2, 30. 15. (11) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 200, 90.3, 29. 16. (19) Jerey Earnhardt, Chevrolet, 199, 71.9, 28. 17. (21) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 198, 72.7, 27. 18. (18) Austin Theriault, Chevrolet, 198, 66.2, 26. 19. (14) Dakoda Armstrong, Ford, 198, 63.2, 25. 20. (17) Chase Pistone, Chevrolet, 198, 65.4, 0. 21. (24) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 197, 64.9, 24. 22. (31) Kevin Swindell, Dodge, 197, 59.4, 22. 23. (25) J.J. Yeley, Dodge, 197, 50.8, 21. 24. (23) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 197, 56.6, 20. 25. (30) Blake Koch, Toyota, 197, 44.3, 20. 26. (27) Matt DiBenedetto, Chevrolet, 197, 50.7, 18. 27. (26) Jamie Dick, Chevrolet, 197, 45.8, 17. 28. (34) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 196, 40.8, 16. 29. (22) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, vibration, 191, 72.3, 15. 30. (2) Sam Hornish Jr., Toyota, accident, 186, 92.8, 14. 31. (28) Eric McClure, Toyota, accident, 170, 40.9, 13. 32. (38) Cody Ware, Chevrolet, engine, 159, 34.2, 12. 33. (33) Derrike Cope, Chevrolet, rear gear, 45, 38.1, 11. 34. (29) Tanner Berryhill, Dodge, vibration, 36, 40.3, 11. 35. (37) Harrison Rhodes, Chevrolet, suspension, 33, 34.2, 9. 36. (35) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, vibra tion, 17, 35.4, 8. 37. (39) Josh Reaume, Ford, rear gear, 9, 34.6, 7. 38. (40) Mike Harmon, Dodge, transmission, 9, 32.4, 6. 39. (36) Ryan Ellis, Chevrolet, vibration, 6, 32, 5. 40. (32) Je Green, Toyota, vibration, 3, 30.8, 4.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner 127.119 mph. Time of Race 2 hours, 21 minutes, 36 sec onds. Margin of Victory 0.878 seconds. Caution Flags 8 for 35 laps. Lead Changes 9 among 6 drivers. Lap Leaders T.Dillon 1-8; B.Gaughan 9-24; T.Dillon 25; B.Koch 26; T.Berryhill 27; T.Dillon 28-69; J.Clements 70; T.Dillon 71-174; C.El liott 175-194; B.Gaughan 195-200. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led) T.Dillon, 4 times for 155 laps; B.Gaughan, 2 times for 22 laps; C.Elliott, 1 time for 20 laps; J.Clements, 1 time for 1 lap; B.Koch, 1 time for 1 lap; T.Berryhill, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 10 in Points 1. C.Elliott, 992; 2. R.Smith, 972; 3. T.Dillon, 954; 4. B.Scott, 937; 5. E.Sadler, 931; 6. T.Bayne, 900; 7. C.Buescher, 817; 8. B.Gaughan, 798; 9. R.Reed, 739; 10. J.Buescher, 727.NASCAR TrucksUNOH 175 At New Hampshire Motor Speedway Loudon, N.H. Lap length 1.058 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Cole Custer, Chevrolet, 175 laps, 147.5 rating, 48 points, $48,120. 2. (3) Darrell Wallace Jr., Toyota, 175, 114.1, 42, $32,285. 3. (30) Matt Crafton, Toyota, 175, 116.6, 42, $25,801. 4. (18) Johnny Sauter, Toyota, 175, 93.5, 40, $17,975. 5. (10) John Hunter Nemechek, Toyota, 175, 86.2, 39, $15,050. 6. (2) Cameron Hayley, Chevrolet, 175, 100.7, 38, $13,175. 7. (7) Erik Jones, Toyota, 175, 112.7, 38, $12,700. 8. (6) Tyler Reddick, Ford, 175, 91.6, 36, $13,350. 9. (9) Joey Coulter, Chevrolet, 175, 78.6, 35, $11,950. 10. (4) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 175, 102.9, 34, $12,525. 11. (8) Timothy Peters, Toyota, 175, 90.9, 33, $10,600. 12. (15) Jeb Burton, Toyota, 175, 67.3, 32, $10,500. 13. (13) Ben Kennedy, Chevrolet, 175, 74.9, 31, $10,475. 14. (5) Brennan Newberry, Chevrolet, 175, 80.9, 30, $10,425. 15. (14) German Quiroga, Toyota, 175, 68.5, 29, $11,200. 16. (11) Gray Gaulding, Chevrolet, 175, 66, 28, $10,250. 17. (12) Mason Mingus, Toyota, 173, 61, 27, $10,175. 18. (17) John Wes Townley, Toyota, 172, 50, 26, $10,125. 19. (21) Brandon Brown, Chevrolet, 171, 45.8, 25, $7,825. 20. (16) Bryan Silas, Chevrolet, 171, 55.8, 24, $9,375. 21. (20) Ray Black Jr., Chevrolet, 171, 47.1, 23, $8,500. 22. (25) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Chevrolet, 161, 37.2, 22, $7,475. 23. (23) J.R. Hener, Chevrolet, accident, 137, 38.8, 21, $7,450. 24. (19) Tyler Young, Chevrolet, electrical, 131, 44.1, 20, $7,425. 25. (24) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, accident, 53, 35.3, 19, $7,550. 26. (22) B.J. McLeod, Chevrolet, rear gear, 8, 36, 18, $7,375. 27. (27) Norm Benning, Chevrolet, rear gear, 4, 33.8, 17, $7,350. 28. (26) Caleb Roark, Chevrolet, brakes, 4, 35, 16, $7,325. 29. (28) Justin Jennings, Chevrolet, vibra tion, 3, 32.9, 15, $7,300. 30. (29) Ted Minor, Chevrolet, clutch, 0, 30.8, 0, $7,755.Race StatisticsAverage Speed of Race Winner 107.161 mph. Time of Race 1 hour, 43 minutes, 40 sec onds. Margin of Victory 1.148 seconds. Caution Flags 5 for 23 laps. Lead Changes 5 among 3 drivers. Lap Leaders C.Custer 1-67; E.Jones 68-70; C.Custer 71-147; E.Jones 148-151; M.Crafton 152-171; C.Custer 172-175. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): C.Custer, 3 times for 148 laps; M.Crafton, 1 time for 20 laps; E.Jones, 2 times for 7 laps. Top 10 in Points 1. M.Crafton, 602; 2. J.Sau ter, 595; 3. R.Blaney, 578; 4. D.Wallace Jr., 567; 5. G.Quiroga, 530; 6. J.Coulter, 527; 7. B.Kennedy, 509; 8. T.Peters, 508; 9. J.Burton, 491; 10. R.Hornaday Jr., 460.Formula OneSINGAPORE GRAND PRIX After Saturday qualifying; race today At Marina Bay street circuit Singapore Lap length 3.147 miles Third Session 1. Lewis Hamilton, England, Mercedes, 1 minute, 45.681 seconds. 2. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 1:45.688. 3. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, Red Bull, 1:45.854. 4. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 1:45.902. 5. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:45.907. 6. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Williams, 1:46.000. 7. Kimi Raikkonen, Finland, Ferrari, 1:46.170. 8. Valtteri Bottas, Finland, Williams, 1:46.187. 9. Kevin Magnussen, Denmark, McLaren, 1:46.250. 10. Daniil Kvyat, Russia, Toro Rosso, 1:47.362. Eliminated after second session 11. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 1:46.943. 12. Jean-Eric Vergne, France, Toro Rosso, 1:46.989. 13. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Force India, 1:47.308. 14. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber, 1:47.333. 15. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Force India, 1:47.575. 16. Romain Grosjean, France, Lotus, 1:47.812. Eliminated after rst session 17. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Sauber, 1:48.324. 18. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Lotus, 1:49.063. 19. Jules Bianchi, France, Marussia, 1:49.440. 20. Kamui Kobayashi, Japan, Caterham, 1:50.405. 21. Max Chilton, England, Marussia, 1:50.473. 22. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Caterham, 1:52.287.NHRAAAA TEXAS FALLNATIONALS At Texas Motorplex Ennis, TexasTOP FUELFinal Tony Schumacher, 3.866, 318.77 def. Kha lid alBalooshi, 3.903, 316.67.FUNNY CARFinal Matt Hagan, 4.212, 297.81 def. John Force, foul.PRO STOCKFinal Jonathan Gray, 6.589, 209.10 def. Jason Line, 6.605, 209.62.PRO STOCK MOTORCYCLEFinal Eddie Krawiec, 6.888, 193.49 def. Steve Johnson, 6.917, 193.29. LOUDON, N.H. Cole Custers rst stand as a NASCAR winner landed him in the stock car record book. Custer became the youngest winner in a NASCAR national series race at 16, taking the checkered ag at New Hampshire in his seventh career Truck Series start. Custer dominated early and pulled away late off the nal restart Saturday to win at 16 years, 7 months, 28 days. He set a track record of 131.897 mph to win the pole and led 148 of the 175 laps for his fth top-10 of the season. This is a pretty special race for our team, Custer said. I just love this track. It was always one of my favorite tracks growing up. I cant believe I get to come here and go to Victory Lane. Darrell Wallace Jr., Matt Crafton, Johnny Sauter and John Nemechek completed the top ve. Last November in Phoenix, Erik Jones was the youngest winner in Truck Series history at 17 years, 4 months. Sprint car driver killed in Wisconsin: Scott Semmelmann was killed in a wreck during practice for a sprint car race at Beaver Dam Raceway, a 0.33-mile clay oval about 75 minutes northwest of Milwaukee. Semmelmanns car made contact with another car during the second practice session, flipped three times and hit the outside wall. The 47-year-old was racing for the first time this season. The race was canceled. Last month, Kevin Ward Jr. was killed in a sprint car race at a dirt track in upstate New York when he left his car and was struck by a car driven by NASCAR star Tony Stewart. Gaughan snatches Nationwide win: In Sparta, Ky., Brendan Gaughan surged past rookies Chase Elliott and Ty Dillon in a wild three-wide run after a final restart for a hard-earned victory in in the 300-mile Nationwide Series race at Kentucky Speedway. Gaughan denied Dillons quest for a victory after he started on the pole and led 155 laps. Schumacher, Hagan win rain-delayed event: In Ennis, Texas, Tony Schumacher won in Top Fuel and Matt Hagan topped the Funny Car field to give Don Schumacher Racing a nitro sweep in the rain-delayed finals from the NHRA Carolina Nationals16-year-old wins Trucks AUTO RACING ROUNDUP47-year-old sprint car driver killed in Wisconsin BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSAP PHOTOCole Custer, 16, celebrates in Victory Lane after winning the NASCAR Truck Series at New Hampshire Motor Speedway. This column should be read while listening to Mother In Law by Ernie K-Doe (running time: 2 minutes, 32 seconds). As Adrian Petersons child abuse case and Jonathan Dwyers domestic abuse case hit the airwaves this week, NFL commissioner Roger Goodell was suspiciously silent. Then Goodell had a news conference on Friday and showed us why silence was better. An report Friday alleges the Baltimore Ravens tried desperately to sweep the Ray Rice case under the rug at the time. So if the New Orleans Saints got coaches suspended and lost draft choices for Bountygate cover-up, what is a appropriate for the Ravens? Considering the report said the NFL barely investigated the case, maybe Goodell should go back into hiding again. (Fantastic timing releasing the report the same day of Goodells news conference tour de force.) The NFL has promised transparency in its investigation of how the Rice case was handled. If the ESPN report is any indication, transparency is precisely was the league doesnt want. Look at the Bucs 56-14 loss to Atlanta on Thursday night this way: At least it didnt ruin your Sunday. Just a reminder: The Bucs were widely thought to have won free agency. Imagine if they had lost it. Compared to Jameis Winstons antics in Tallahassee, the antics of Johnny Manziel at Texas A&M suddenly look pretty tame, dont they? Nice timing of the Florida State administration to announce after 11 p.m. that Winstons suspension would be the full game against Clemson today. That makes it problematic for the East Coast media (specically the newspapers) but still does little to solve Winstons immaturity. And now, over to things that actually happened on the eld. Wait, they do still play games, dont they? Los Angeles Dodgers ace Clayton Kershaws support to win National League MVP is building. Not only did he nab his 20th win on Friday against the Chicago Cubs, but he could be the only ace pitcher in the majors who didnt have Tommy John surgery this season. The good news for Charlotte after its 30-6 loss to Venice on Friday night is that the Tarpons will not have to face the Indians again this season. The bad news (at the rise of looking ahead) is that Fort Myers comes to town in four weeks and the Green Wave (4-0) looks awfully good.Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or,For Goodell, silence was golden SHORE LINES RobSHORE SHORE@SUN-HERALD.COMSPORTS WRITER | GOLF SCOREBOARDLPGA TourYOKOHAMA TIRE CLASSIC At Robert Trent Jones Golf Trail, Capitol Hill, The Senator, Prattville, Ala. Purse: $1.3 million; Yardage: 6,599; Par 72 Mi Jung Hur 64-70-67 201 Paula Reto 65-66-70 201 Kris Tamulis 67-73-65 205 Stacy Lewis 64-71-70 205 Moriya Jutanugarn 68-69-71 208 Alison Walshe 69-68-71 208 Ilhee Lee 67-74-68 209 Perrine Delacour 68-72-69 209 Brittany Lang 71-68-70 209 Ayako Uehara 66-73-70 209 Sydnee Michaels 72-65-72 209 Stacey Keating 71-71-68 210 Ai Miyazato 73-67-70 210 Karin Sjodin 66-74-70 210 Cydney Clanton 66-72-72 TourTOUR CHAMPIONSHIP At TPC Sawgrass (Dyes Valley Course) Ponte Vedra Beach Purse: $1 million; Yardage: 6,847; Par: 70 Derek Fathauer 65-66-67 198 Zac Blair 63-65-71 199 Jason Gore 69-65-66 200 Jim Herman 70-67-65 202 Adam Hadwin 66-69-67 202 Tyrone Van Aswegen 66-69-67 202 Travis Bertoni 66-69-68 203 Heath Slocum 67-70-67 204 Chad Collins 65-69-70 204 Miguel Angel Carballo 68-65-71 204 Tom Gillis 67-67-70 204 Sung Joon Park 65-68-71 204European TourWALES OPEN At Celtic Manor Resort (Twenty-Ten Course), Newport, Wales Purse: $2.33 million Yardage: 7,378; Par: 71 Joost Luiten, Netherlands 65-69-65 199 Shane Lowry, Ireland 68-65-68 201 Gregory Havret, France 69-67-66 202 T. Jaidee, Thailand 68-67-67 202 Edoardo Molinari, Italy 72-63-68 203 Steve Webster, England 68-72-64 204 Marc Warren, Scotland 70-67-67 204 T. Fleetwood, England 68-68-68 204 Eddie Pepperell, England 68-74-63 205 Romain Wattel, France 69-72-64 205 JB Hansen, Denmark 69-71-65 205 Anthony Wall, England 69-71-65 205 Graeme Storm, England 71-69-65 205 Jamie Donaldson, Wales 70-67-68 205 Ricardo Santos, Portugal 68-68-69 205 N. Colsaerts, Belgium 66-68-71 205 PRATTVILLE, Ala. South Koreas Mi Jung Hur birdied four of the last eight holes Saturday for a 5-under 67 and a share of the lead with Paula Reto in the Yokohama Tire LPGA Classic. Beginning of the round my putting wasnt that good, Hur said. But after turned the nine holes, my putting gets better and better, so I had a low score. Reto, the second-round leader, birdied three of the nal ve holes for a 70 to match Hur at 15-under 201 on Capitol Hills linksstyle Senator layout. Hur won her lone LPGA Tour title in 2009, and Reto is winless in her rookie season. Top-ranked Stacy Lewis and Kris Tamulis were tied for third at 11 under. Lewis, the 2012 winner in the event dropped from the schedule last year after losing its title sponsor, had a 70. Luiten leads Welsh Open by 2 shots: In Newport, Wales, Joost Luiten birdied three of his closing four holes in a 6-under 65 at the Wales Open to take a two-shot lead. The three-time European Tour winner came from a stroke back at the start of the third round to overhaul Irelands Shane Lowry (68) and move to a total of 14-under 199 in ideal scoring conditions on the Twenty-Ten course at Celtic Manor. Fathauer leads Tour Championship: In Ponte Vedra Beach, Derek Fathauer shot a 3-under 67 to take a one-stroke lead over Zac Blair in the season-ending Tour Championship. Blair, needing to earn about $40,000 for a PGA Tour card, shot a 71.Two share lead in LPGABY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS GOLF ROUNDUP TWO


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 SP Page 3 Tim Tebow is encouraging Jameis Winston to be a better leader. I hope he can see that and understand that these kids are going to watch him and theyre going to follow him and its his responsibility to lead them in a good direction. And thats my prayer for him, Tebow said of Winston on ESPNs SportsCenter Saturday morning. Tebow and Winston are the state of Floridas two most recent Heisman Trophy winners, but they are strikingly different off the eld. Tebow, who won a Heisman at UF and played on two national title teams, has been outspoken about his Christian faith and joined ESPNs SEC Network broadcast team this year. Winston, who won the Heisman Trophy and the national title last season at FSU, has been hounded by off-the-eld controver sy. He was suspended for No. 1 FSUs key ACC game against No. 22 Clemson Saturday after shouting a lewd comment in the middle of campus. University administrators extended Winstons suspension from half a game to a full game late Friday night because he reportedly was not completely truthful while providing his account of the event to FSU administrators. Winston previously was accused of rape. While the state attorney opted not to charge him with a crime, he is still linked to an ongoing FSU code of conduct investigation. Winston also has been cited for stealing seafood from a grocery store. Police previously responded to reports he stole soda from a Burger King and got into a BB gun battle with teammates, although no charges were led. Well, I have two sisters and a mom and what was said just isnt OK, Tebow said on SportsCenter when asked what obligation Winston had as the face of the Florida State team. My hope and my prayer for Jameis is that he can nd wise counsel and that he can nd people that will invest in him and invest in his life. He has something to live for thats more important than just the moment because when you live for the moment, the moment will always let you down in silly situations like hes been in in the past. And this kid has so many attributes that could be used for positive things. ... Whether he leads people in a good direction or a bad direction, hes a big-time leader. His attributes of infectious personality, you know people rally around him. That could be used for good things or bad things. And my hope and prayer is that people will come around him and support him. COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Florida StateAP PHOTOSuspended Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston warms up before Saturdays game against Clemson at Doak-Campbell Stadium in Tallahassee.Tebow offers advice for Jameis WinstonFormer Gators urges FSU quarterback to be a better leader By ILIANA LIMON ROMEROORLANDO SENTINEL TO OUR READERSThe results of Saturday nights Florida State-Clemson, and Miami-Nebraska games were note complete in time for this edition.SEMINOLES AT WOLF PACKWHO: No. 1 Florida State *(2-0) at North Carolina State (3-0) WHEN: Saturday, TBA WHERE: Carter-Finley Stadium, Raleigh, N.C. TV: TBA RADIO: 99.3 FM, 820 AM, 1040 AM *Does note include Saturdays result | ACC ROUNDUPYELLOW JACKETS WIN ON LASTSECOND FGBLACKSBURG, Va. Harrison Butker kicked a 24-yard eld goal with no time remaining and Georgia Tech rallied from an early decit and remained unbeaten with a 27-24 victory against Virginia Tech on Saturday. The Yellow Jackets (4-0, 1-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) trailed 16-10 at halftime and 24-17 entering the fourth quarter, but returned one of Hokies quarter back Michael Brewers three interceptions for a touchdown and turned his last one into the drive to Butkers decisive second eld goal of the game. No. 21 BYU 41, Virginia 33: In Provo, Utah, Taysom Hill threw two touchdown passes and rushed for a score to lead Brigham Young to a comeback win. The Cougars (4-0) turned the game around with two third-quarter touchdowns. Adam Hine sealed the victory for BYU with a 99-yard kickoff return midway through the final quarter. Iowa 24, Pittsburgh 20: In Pittsburgh, Mark Weisman ran for 88 yards and two touchdowns as Iowa rallied past the Panthers. The Hawkeyes (3-1) trailed by 10 at the half but surged when C.J. Beathard replaced starting quarterback Jake Rudock in the third quarter. Duke 47, Tulane 13: In Durham, N.C., Bryon Fields and fourth-string running back Joseph Ajeigbe each returned interceptions for touchdowns in Dukes rout. The Blue Devils (4-0) extended their best start since the 1994 team opened with seven straight wins. Maryland 34, Syracuse 20: In Syracuse, N.Y., C.J. Brown threw for 280 yards and two touch downs, and William Likely returned an interception 88 yards for another score. Likely intercepted a Terrel Hunt pass at the Maryland 12 and raced down the right sideline for a score with 3:37 to go in the first half, giving Maryland a commanding 31-13 lead. Boston College 40, Maine 10: In Boston, Boston College quar terback Tyler Murphy ran for a pair of touchdowns and threw for another, and Jon Hilliman had two touchdown runs for the Eagles. Murphy, who entered the day leading all quarterbacks in the nation with 401 yards rushing, carried 13 times for 99 yards. Wake Forest 24, Army 21: In Winston-Salem, N.C., John Wolford threw for 238 yards and two touchdowns, and Wake Forest rallied to beat Army. Wolford twice connected on third-down passes on the decisive drive before finding E.J. Scott over the middle for a 12-yard TD with 6:45 left to put Wake Forest (2-2) ahead to stay. NC State 42, Presbyterian 0: In Raleigh, N.C., Jacoby Brissett passed for 195 yards and three touchdowns to help North Carolina State blank Presbyterian. Matt Dayes ran for a 68-yard touchdown and had a touchdown catch for the Wolfpack, who moved to 4-0 for the first time since 2010.StandingsATLANTIC DIVISION Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Louisville 1 1 52 36 3 1 152 60 NC State 0 0 0 0 4 0 161 74 Florida St. 0 0 0 0 2 0 74 43 Syracuse 0 0 0 0 2 1 87 63 Wake Forest 0 0 0 0 2 2 81 81 Clemson 0 0 0 0 1 1 94 52 Bos. College 0 1 20 30 3 1 127 78 COASTAL DIVISION Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Georgia Tech 1 0 27 24 4 0 145 102 Pittsburgh 1 0 30 20 3 1 154 69 Virginia 1 0 23 21 2 2 121 103 Duke 0 0 0 0 4 0 174 46 N. Carolina 0 0 0 0 2 1 128 126 Miami 0 1 13 31 2 2 126 99 Virginia Tech 0 1 24 27 2 2 114 85 Saturdays results Iowa 24, Pittsburgh 20 Georgia Tech 27, Virginia Tech 24 Maryland 34, Syracuse 20 Duke 47, Tulane 13 Boston College 40, Maine 10 BYU 41, Virginia 33 Louisville 34, FIU 3 Wake Forest 24, Army 21 East Carolina 70, North Carolina 41 NC State 42, Presbyterian 0 Nebraska 41, Miami 31 Clemson at Florida St., late Saturdays games Duke at Miami, TBA North Carolina at Clemson, TBA Florida St. at NC State, TBA Colorado St. at Boston College, 12:30 p.m. W. Michigan at Virginia Tech, 12:30 p.m. Akron at Pittsburgh, 1:30 p.m. Kent St. at Virginia, 3:30 p.m. W ake F orest at Louisville, 3:30 p.m. Notre Dame vs. Syracuse at MetLife Stadi um, 8 p.m. | BIG TEN ROUNDUPUTAH UPSETS MICHIGANANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) Travis Wilson returned after a frightening fall in the rst half to throw a third-quarter touchdown pass, and Utah nally nished off a 26-10 win over Michigan on Saturday after a lightning delay in the fourth quarter of 2 hours, 24 minutes. Wilson left the game in the second quarter after he tried to leap over a Michigan (2-2) defender and landed on his head. The Utes (3-0) led 13-10 at halftime, and Wilson found Dres Anderson for a 28-yard touchdown early in the third. No. 19 Wisconsin 68, Bowling Green 17: In Madison, Wis., Melvin Gordon rushed for career highs of 253 yards and five touchdowns, and Wisconsin ran for a Big Ten-record 644 yards. Gordon had 179 yards and four scores by halftime alone before dashing for a 69-yard touchdown on his first carry of the second half. He silenced any doubters worried about his 38-yard outing the previous game. No. 11 Michigan State 73, E. Michigan 14: In East Lansing, Mich., Connor Cook threw two touchdown passes and ran for a score as Michigan State scored the third-most points in program history. The Spartans (2-1) came up three points short of matching the school record set in 1989 against Northwestern and found the end zone on their first five possessions. Michigan State scored 75 points against Arizona in 1949. Northwestern 24, W. Illinois 7: In Evanston, Ill., Solomon Vault rushed for two touchdowns, Justin Jackson had 92 yards rushing and a score and Northwestern snapped a six-game home losing streak. Purdue 35, S. Illinois 13: In West Lafayette, Ind., Purdues Danny Etling threw touchdown passes of 10 yards to DeAngelo Yancey and 44 yards to Danny Anthrop during the first quarter after turnovers by Southern Illinois. Rutgers 31, Navy 24: In Annapolis, Md., Justin Goodwin ran for 104 yards on 26 carries, replacing the injured Paul James. Illinois 42, Texas State 35: In Champaign, Ill., Illinois combined two touchdowns and 190 yards rushing from Jason Ferguson for a comeback win. Minnesota 24, San Jose State 7: In Minneapolis, David Cobb ran for 207 yards and two touchdowns and backup quarterback Chris Streveler ran for 161 yards and touchdown in his first career start. Minnesotas defense forced five turnovers. Penn St 48, UMass 7: In State College, Pa., Bill Belton and Zach Zwinak rushed for a pair of touch downs each, Christian Hackenberg threw for 179 yards and Penn State defeated Massachusetts. StandingsEAST Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Penn St. 1 0 13 10 4 0 108 44 Maryland 0 0 0 0 3 1 147 84 Indiana 0 0 0 0 2 1 101 82 Michigan St. 0 0 0 0 2 1 145 67 Ohio St. 0 0 0 0 2 1 121 52 Michigan 0 0 0 0 2 2 96 81 Rutgers 0 1 10 13 3 1 120 100 WEST Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Nebraska 0 0 0 0 4 0 182 81 Illinois 0 0 0 0 3 1 131 130 Iowa 0 0 0 0 3 1 89 76 Minnesota 0 0 0 0 3 1 108 81 Wisconsin 0 0 0 0 2 1 129 48 Purdue 0 0 0 0 2 2 109 115 Northwestern 0 0 0 0 1 2 63 61 Saturdays results Iowa 24, Pittsburgh 20 Purdue 35, S. Illinois 13 Northwestern 24, W. Illinois 7 Wisconsin 68, Bowling Green 17 Michigan St. 73, E. Michigan 14 Maryland 34, Syracuse 20 Utah 26, Michigan 10 Rutgers 31, Navy 24 Penn St. 48, UMass 7 Illinois 42, Texas St. 35 Indiana 31, Missouri 27 Minnesota 24, San Jose St. 7 Nebraska 41, Miami 31 Saturdays games Tulane at Rutgers, TBA Iowa at Purdue, Noon Northwestern at Penn St., Noon Wyoming at Michigan St., Noon South Florida at Wisconsin, Noon M ar yland at Indiana, 1:30 p.m. Minnesota at Michigan, 3:30 p.m. Cincinnati at Ohio St., 6 p.m. COLLEGE FOOTBALL: No. 24 Nebraska 41, Miami 31Nebraska pulls away from MiamiLINCOLN, Neb. Running back Ameer Abdullah rushed 35 times for 229 yards, quarterback Tommy Armstrong added 96 rushing yards and No. 24 Nebraska defeated Miami 41-31 on Saturday before a Memorial Stadium record crowd of 91,585. Abdullah, running zone read, stretch plays and even a couple of times out of the Wildcat formation, collected his third career 200-yard rushing game, including his second this season, as he became Nebraskas career leader in all-purpose yardage. Armstrong beneted, doing most of his damage through open holes in the zone read game when Miami focused on Abdullah. The sophomore was also 9-of-13 passing for 119 yards and two touchdowns. Nebraska (4-0) nished unbeaten in nonconference play for the rst time since 2011. Quarterback Brad Kaaya was 28-of-42 passing for 359 yards and three touchdowns for Miami (2-2). The freshman staked the Hurricanes to an ear ly lead, but threw a fourth-quarter interception that swung momentum in Nebraskas favor. Freshman cornerback Joshua Kalu inter cepted Kaaya after the Hurricanes, trailing by 10 points, had driven to the Nebraska 35 midway through the fourth quarter. Miami then committed three consecutive personal foul penalties, and the Huskers took advantage. Abdullah scored on a 10-yard touchdown run for a 41-24 lead. Miami tacked on a touchdown with 18 seconds remaining. Running back Duke Johnson ran 18 times for 93 yards and a touchdown for Miami but fumbled in the third quarter after the Hurricanes, trailing 24-21, had crossed mideld. Senior cornerback Josh Mitchell picked up the football and darted 57 yards untouched for a touchdown Nebraskas rst fumble recovery of the season for a 31-21 lead. Nebraska thought it had another turnover on Miamis ensuing possession, but safety Nate Gerrys interception was negated by a roughing the passer penalty. A minor fracas ensued, as did offsetting personal foul penalties. Miami took advantage of the second oppor tunity, with Michael Badgley kicking a 34-yard eld goal with 13:37 remaining, keeping the Hurricanes within seven, 31-24.THE SPORTS XCHANGE BLUE DEVILS AT HURRICANESWHO: Duke (4-0, 0-0 ACC) at Miami (2-2, 0-1) WHEN: Saturday, TBA WHERE: Sun Life Stadium, Miami Gardens TV: TBA RADIO: 99.3 FM, 820 AM, 1040 AM TICKETS: Ticketmaster.comAP PHOTONebraska running back Ameer Abdullah runs past Miami linebacker Tyriq McCord in the rst half of Saturdays game. r_4b710fZ1Mr'T'_"S _ j ,rr w+d;w' h...p -a._ 'K'f. +Fk-7:.:"r'M7.,{q,T,"'Si. lwH'-frr't :-+ '1+W4yq w .;w%:-Ld'.,_`X?'yr"r"lTw,a47\ V................................................................................................................................................................}


Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 | BIG 12 ROUNDUPNO. 4 OKLAHOMA BEATS W. VIRGINIAMORGANTOWN, W.Va. Bruising freshman Samaje Perine rushed for 242 yards and four touchdowns to lead No. 4 Oklahoma to a 45-33 win over West Virginia in their Big 12 opener Saturday night. Alex Ross scored on a 100-yard kickoff return and quarterback Trevor Knight caught a 4-yard scoring pass on a trick play for the Sooners (4-0, 1-0). Perine had second-half scoring runs of 9, 5 and 19 yards as the Sooners pulled away after halftime. Clint Trickett threw for 376 yards and two touchdowns for West Virginia, (2-2, 0-1). But he was intercepted twice and lost a fumble. Kansas 24, Central Michigan 10: In Lawrence, Kan., Montell Cozart threw a 60-yard touchdown pass to Justin McCay to break a fourth-quarter tie, and Kansas pulled away for a victory over Central Michigan. Cozart finished with 226 yards passing for the Jayhawks (2-1).Standings Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Oklahoma 1 0 45 33 4 0 179 66 Kansas St. 1 0 32 28 2 1 101 64 Baylor 0 0 0 0 3 0 178 27 TCU 0 0 0 0 2 0 78 21 Oklahoma St. 0 0 0 0 2 1 114 73 Texas Tech 0 0 0 0 2 1 100 110 Kansas 0 0 0 0 2 1 61 79 Texas 0 0 0 0 1 2 62 68 West Virginia 0 1 33 45 2 2 150 115 Iowa St. 0 1 28 32 1 2 62 83 Thursdays result Auburn 20, Kansas St. 14 Saturdays results Kansas 24, Cent. Michigan 10 Oklahoma 45, West Virginia 33 Thursdays game Texas Tech at Oklahoma St., 7:30 p.m. Saturdays games TCU at SMU, Noon UTEP at Kansas St., Noon Texas at Kansas, 4 p.m. Baylor at Iowa St., 8 p.m. StandingsNORTH Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Washington 0 0 0 0 4 0 165 101 Oregon 0 0 0 0 3 0 156 54 California 0 0 0 0 2 0 86 38 Oregon St. 0 0 0 0 2 0 67 44 Wash. St. 0 0 0 0 1 2 110 86 Stanford 0 1 10 13 2 1 90 13 SOUTH Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Ariz. St. 1 0 38 24 3 0 141 61 Southern Cal 1 0 13 10 2 1 96 60 Arizona 0 0 0 0 3 0 119 64 UCLA 0 0 0 0 3 0 90 72 Utah 0 0 0 0 3 0 141 51 Colorado 0 1 24 38 2 2 103 119 Saturdays results Colorado 21, Hawaii 12 Utah 26, Michigan 10 Washington 45, Georgia St. 14 California at Arizona, late San Diego St. at Oregon St., late Oregon at Washington St., late Thursdays game UCLA at Arizona St., 10 p.m. Saturdays games Stanford at Washington, 4 p.m. Colorado at California, 4 p.m. Washington St. at Utah, 8 p.m. Oregon St. at Southern Cal, 10:30 p.m. | PAC 12 ROUNDUPSPRUCE, COLORADO HANDLE HAWAIIBOULDER, Colo. Junior Nelson Spruce caught a school record 13 passes for a career-best 172 yards, including a 71-yard touchdown in Colorados 21-12 win over scrappy Hawaii on Saturday. Spruces 13 receptions broke the mark of 11 accomplished nine times, including four times by Paul Richardson. The Buffaloes (2-2) held the Rainbow Warriors (1-3) to eld goals on four trips inside the 20-yard line and improved to 5-1 in their last six non-league games, matching their best two-year mark ever. Washington 45, Georgia State 14: In Seattle, Washington needed a second-half surge to overcome a 14-point halftime deficit to earn a victory over Georgia State. The Huskies (4-0) were outgained by Georgia State (1-3) by a 231-73 margin and held possession for over 21 minutes in the first half as the Panthers built a 14-0 lead. Cyler Miles completed 19 of 27 passes for 154 yards and three touchdowns to lead Washingtons rally. | STATE ROUNDUPLOUISVILLE HAS NO TROUBLE WITH FIUMIAMI For Louisville, all the big plays seemed to come in one big wave. And it was more than enough for the Cardinals to put Florida International away on Saturday night. James Quick caught two long touchdown passes from Will Gardner in a span of 45 seconds, Gerod Holliman had interceptions on consecutive plays and ran one of them back for a score, and the Cardinals had little trouble on the way to a 34-3 win over FIU. Hollimans interceptions and the two Gardner-toQuick connections came in a span of just over 4 minutes, as Louisville turned a 7-0 lead into a 28-0 margin. Quick nished with 174 yards 111 of them on the TD grabs on seven catches for the Cardinals (3-1), who got a touchdown run from L.J. Scott. Wyoming 20, Florida Atlantic 19: In Laramie, Wyo., an 88-yard pass from Colby Kirkegaard to Dominic Rufran set up Stuart Williams 18-yard field goal with 15 seconds left to lift Wyoming. Leading 19-17, Florida Atlantic was deep in Wyoming territory after the Cowboys failed to convert a fourth down with just over 2 minutes to play. But Jaquez Johnson fumbled at the Wyoming 8. On the next play, Kirkegaard found Rufran wide open near the Cowboys and the receiver raced to the Owls 4 to set up the game-winning kick. Jacksonville 34, Penn 31: In Jacksonville, a touchdown pass from Kade Bell to DAndre Randle with 39 seconds to play completed a fourth-quarter comeback that lifted the Dolphins over Penn. It was Bells fourth TD pass of the game and the first win over an Ivy League opponent by Jacksonville (2-1). Stetson 37, Birmingham Southern 19: In Birmingham, Ala., Cole Mazza rushed for 131 yards, Jerami Singleton added 113 and each scored fourth-quarter touchdowns to help Stetson put away Division III Birmingham Southern. Singleton finished with three touchdowns for the Hatters (2-2). Coastal Carolina 48, Florida A&M 3: In Tallahassee, Alex Ross threw one touchdown pass and ran for another and Coastal Carolina routed Florida A&M (0-3). Coastal Carolina (4-0) has scored 30 or more points in each game. Mercer 42, Ave Marie 21: In Ave Maria, John Russ threw three touchdown passes and ran for another, and Mercer (3-1) beat Ave Maria of the NAIA. Kaleb Coffee ran for 95 yards on 12 carries, including a 54-yard touchdown to lead Ave Maria (0-3). Standings Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA S. Florida 1 0 17 14 2 2 87 118 Tulsa 1 0 38 31 1 2 66 133 Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 2 0 89 58 East Carolina 0 0 0 0 3 1 173 102 Temple 0 0 0 0 2 1 120 38 Memphis 0 0 0 0 2 1 134 59 Houston 0 0 0 0 1 2 79 60 UCF 0 0 0 0 1 2 75 71 SMU 0 0 0 0 0 3 12 146 Tulane 0 1 31 38 1 3 100 143 UConn 0 1 14 17 1 3 64 106 Fridays result South Florida 17, UConn 14 Saturdays results Duke 47, Tulane 13 Temple 59, Delaware St. 0 Texas A&M 58, SMU 6 East Carolina 70, North Carolina 41 UCF 41, Bethune-Cookman 7 Cincinnati 31, Miami (Ohio) 24 Memphis 36, Middle Tennessee 17 UNLV at Houston, late Saturdays games Tulane at Rutgers, TBA TCU at SMU, Noon South Florida at Wisconsin, Noon Temple at UConn, 4 p.m. Cincinnati at Ohio St., 6 p.m. Memphis at Mississippi, 7:30 p.m. Texas St. at Tulsa, 8 p.m. BULLS AT BADGERSWHO: South Florida (2-2) at No. 19 Wisconsin (2-1) WHEN: Saturday, noon WHERE: Camp Randall Stadium, Madison, Wis. TV: Big Ten Network RADIO: 1220 AM | AAC ROUNDUPNO. 6 TEXAS A&M ROLLS 586 OVER JUNELESS SMUDALLAS (AP) Kenny Hill thrilled for only one half, speedy receiver Jeremy Tabuyo turned two short passes near the sideline into long touchdowns, and sixth-ranked Texas A&M had a nice warmup in North Texas. The Aggies return to the area next week isnt likely to be as easy as their 58-6 victory Saturday against SMU, which was playing its home opener after coach June Jones resigned. Well know a lot more about us next week, coach Kevin Sumlin said. Well see next week. Bigtime atmosphere. Texas A&M is 4-0 for the rst time since 2006 after Hill accounted for 322 yards of offense and a 38-3 halftime lead in the rst of consecutive games by the Aggies in the Dallas area. Next Saturday, they will play in Arlington, for a neutral-site SEC game against Arkansas at the Dallas Cowboys stadium, where the national championship game will be played in January. SMU (0-3) played for the rst time since Jones resigned Sept. 8, two days after the second game of his seventh season on The Hilltop. SMUs only score those rst two weeks came on what turned out to be his nal play as coach, a 33-yard touchdown pass in a 43-6 loss at North Texas. In defensive coordinator Tom Masons rst game as interim head coach, the Mustangs managed only two eld goals by Cody Rademacher (29 and 37 yards), had 241 total yards while giving up eight sacks and used their fourth quarterback already this season. Cincinnati 31, Miami (Ohio) 24: In Cincinnati, Gunner Kiel followed his six-touchdown debut by throwing for four more as Cincinnati held on to beat Miami of Ohio for its ninth straight victory over the southwest Ohio rival. Kiel, who transferred from Notre Dame and sat out last season, tied the school record with six touchdown passes in his debut last week, a 58-34 win over Toledo. He had three in the first half on Saturday, putting Cincinnati (2-0) ahead to stay. The RedHawks have lost 20 straight since a victory over Ohio on Oct. 27, 2012. Memphis 36, Middle Tennessee 17: In Memphis, Tenn., Tank Jakes had a sack for a safety, forced a fumble that resulted in a touchdown and made an interception in helping lead Memphis to a victory over Middle Tennessee. Paxton Lynch and tight end Alan Cross combined for a 7-yard scoring pass to give Memphis the games first points, then teamed for a 50-yard play in the fourth quarter. The 50-yarder was the longest completion for the Tigers since 2012. Jakes, a linebacker, sacked Austin Grammer for a safety, the first for the Tigers (2-1) since 2003. Temple 59, Delaware State 0: In Philadelphia, Khalif Herbin returned a punt 84 yards for his first career touchdown and Temple went on to complete its largest win in school history. Temple set the tempo after blocking a Delaware State punt on the first possession of the game, and Artrel Foster returned it 15 yards for a touchdown. The Owls surpassed a 56-0 win against Holy Cross in 1974. Late Friday: Coach Willie Taggart is confident his plan to turn around South Floridas struggling foot ball program is working. Shrugging off a week of criticism in the wake of a lopsided loss to North Carolina State, the Bulls opened American Athletic Conference play with a 17-14 victory over Connecticut in Tampa. Weve got to stay positive, Taggart said after Mike White passed for 113 yards and a touchdown in the rain to help the Bulls (2-2, 1-0) hold off the Huskies (1-3, 0-1). The Bulls win matched their victory total for last season, when they beat Cincinnati and UConn before ending the year on a six-game conference skid. See Fridays late summary in College Football Scoreboard, Page 5 COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Central Florida 41, Bethune-Cookman 7Knights overcome slow startORLANDO Justin Holman threw a pair of touchdowns passes and Central Florida survived a slow start to run past Bethune-Cookman 41-7 on Saturday night. The Knights (1-2) trailed 7-3 in the rst quarter before ending the game with 38 straight points for their seventh consecutive win over the Wildcats. UCF is 20-0 against FCS foes since moving up to FBS in 1996. Bethune-Cookman (21) was trying to become the rst Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference team to defeat two FBS schools in the same season. But the Wildcats offense struggled from the second quarter on, converting on just 3 of 13 attempts on third down, and giving up six sacks. They also were plagued by a season-high 17 penalties. UCF has a bye week before travelling to Houston on Oct. 2 to begin its American Athletic Conference schedule. Rannell Hall was ejected in the fourth quarter after being called for targeting while attempting to make a block. By rule he must miss the rst half of UCFs next game.UCF 41, BETHUNE-COOKMAN 7Bethune-Cookman 7 0 0 0 7 UCF 3 17 14 7 41 First Quarter UCFFG Quirarte 37, 5:26. BethJordan 1 run (Hoggarth kick), 1:40. Second Quarter UCFWorton 35 pass from Holman (Quirarte kick), 11:57. UCFPerriman 61 pass from Holman (Quirarte kick), 9:37. UCFFG Quirarte 37, 6:19. Third Quarter UCFStanback 9 run (Mott kick), 13:28. UCFThompson 1 run (Mott kick), 5:29. Fourth Quarter UCFStanback 2 run (Mott kick), 5:09. A 44,510. Beth UCF First downs 14 17 Rushes-yards 42-72 41-169 Passing 101 182 Comp-Att-Int 11-15-0 8-13-0 Return Yards 0 72 Punts-Avg. 8-34.8 3-26.7 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 2-0 Penalties-Yards 17-137 6-75 Time of Possession 33:51 26:09 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGBethune-Cookman, Q.Williams 17-32, Brihm 3-20, Thompkins 4-12, Jordan 4-11, Michael D.Jones 4-8, Dillard 7-1, White 1-0, J.Wilson 1-0, Team 1-(minus 12). UCF, Stanback 15-104, Holman 11-29, D.Wilson 7-17, J.Williams 2-12, Patti 3-6, Hall 1-1, Thompson 1-1, Team 1-(minus 1). PASSINGBethune-Cookman, Q.Williams 9-12-0-102, Brihm 2-3-0-(minus 1). UCF, Holman 6-11-0-145, Patti 2-2-0-37. RECEIVINGBethune-Cookman, Washington 3-18, Michael D.Jones 2-17, Henderson 2-15, Jordan 1-29, J.Wilson 1-14, Gordon 1-10, Thompkins 1-(minus 2). UCF, Perriman 3-98, Akins 2-30, Worton 1-35, Oldham 1-14, Stanback 1-5.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS KNIGHTS AT COUGARSWHO: Central Florida (1-2, 0-0) at Houston (1-2, 0-0)* WHEN: Oct. 2, 7 p.m. WHERE: TDECU Stadium, Houston TV: ESPN RADIO: TBD Late game not included COLLEGE FOOTBALL: East Carolina 70, North Carolina 41ROUT 70 FOR PIRATESGREENVILLE, N.C. Shane Carden and East Carolinas offense found a way to top last years blowout win against an instate rival from one of the power conferences. Carden threw for 438 yards and four touchdowns to help the Pirates beat North Carolina 70-41 on Saturday, turning in a second-straight dominating performance against the Tar Heels and setting plenty of records along the way. Coming off last weeks upset win at then-No. 17 Virginia Tech, East Carolina has won four straight against Atlantic Coast Conference opponents. When youre not in the power-ve conferences and you get opportunities to play teams from those conferences youve got to win them, Carden said. If you want to say you want to be a part of that and you should be in the mix with those teams, you have to win those games. The Pirates rolled to a program-record 789 total yards and irted with setting a single-game program scoring record, too. It also amounted to the worst defensive performance ever by the Tar Heels (2-1), who had never given up more yards, points or rst downs. It all came in front of the biggest home crowd in school history, a rowdy bunch eager to see their Pirates stick it to one of the spotlight-grabbing instate ACC programs from a few hours away. Supposedly somebody said were the little brother, senior running back Breon Allen said. Well, the little brother has been beating up on the big brother for the last two years. True freshman Trevon Brown had two touchdown catches for the Pirates, including a 55-yarder less than a minute into the game. East Carolina took control with three second-quarter touchdowns for a 35-20 halftime lead, then got Zeek Biggers 46-yard interception return to blow it open. There was no shortage of high notes for East Carolina, starting with Allen running for a career-high 211 yards and two touchdowns. Brown had 117 yards receiving in a bigger role after starter Cam Worthy was suspended two games for violating the schools code of student conduct. And Carden who accounted for six TDs for the second straight year added two touchdown keepers after halftime as the Pirates stomped the gas and sped out of sight. Thats what they understand, fth-year coach Rufn McNeill said, that when we work as one breath, one mind, one heartbeat, one spirit, one pirate, well be OK. There was nothing OK for the Tar Heels after this one. The previous records set by a UNC opponent were Utahs 669 yards in 2004 and Louisvilles 69 points in 2005. The Pirates blew past both of those totals and came within four points of matching a program scoring record set in 1959.BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSPile up most points, yards vs. Tar Heels in stomping AP PHOTOEast Carolinas Breon Allen breaks away from North Carolinas Malik Simmons on Saturday for a 44-yard touchdown during the rst half. The Pirates rolled up 789 yards of total oense in the win. 010-47-


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 SP Page 5 really hurt. Sims threw touchdown passes of 87 yards to Kenyan Drake on the opening play and 79 to Cooper later in the first quarter. Still, 400 yards for an Alabama offense known more in the past for bruising running games? I didnt think it was possible, Sims said. The previous high against a Florida defense was Nebraskas 629 yards in the 1996 Fiesta Bowl. Alabamas Derrick Henry gained 111 yards on 20 rushes. The Gators offense wasnt much more successful than its defense. Floridas Jeff Driskel was harassed and ineffective passing. He was 9-of-28 passing for 93 yards and was intercepted twice while the offense produced just 200 yards. Driskel did run for 59 yards, but it got so bad that Florida legend Emmitt Smith called for the quarterbacks benching on Twitter. Robinson, who had 15 catches in an overtime win over Kentucky, was held to two receptions for 14 yards. Florida failed in its bid for a statement-making performance after a 4-8 season and to perhaps lift Muschamp, whose mentor Nick Saban was on the opposite sideline, from the hot seat. The Tides blunders kept the game from being even more lopsided. We had our chances and we didnt do it, Muschamp said. Thats the frustrating thing.GATORSFROM PAGE 1PHOTO BY JASON GETZ/USA TODAY SPORTSAlabama wide receiver Amari Cooper (9) makes a touchdown reception in the fourth quarter as Florida cornerback Brian Poole defends in their game at Bryant-Denny Stadium in Tuscaloosa, Ala. NO. 3 ALABAMA 42, FLORIDA 21Florida 14 0 7 0 21 Alabama 14 7 14 7 42 First Quarter AlaDrake 87 pass from B.Sims (Grith kick), 13:47. FlaShowers 28 pass from Driskel (Velez kick), 11:26. FlaNeal 49 fumble return (Velez kick), 9:24. AlaCooper 79 pass from B.Sims (Grith kick), 4:12. Second Quarter AlaFowler 2 pass from B.Sims (Grith kick), 7:19. Third Quarter FlaDriskel 14 run (Velez kick), 12:42. AlaHenry 3 run (Grith kick), 5:27. AlaCooper 4 pass from Coker (Grith kick), :21. Fourth Quarter AlaCooper 6 pass from B.Sims (Grith kick), 10:10. A 101,821. Fla Ala First downs 11 28 Rushes-yards 27-107 52-196 Passing 93 449 Comp-Att-Int 9-28-2 24-35-1 Return Yards 20 29 Punts-Avg. 7-52.7 2-43.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 3-3 Penalties-Yards 5-36 11-80 Time of Possession 20:44 39:16 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGFlorida, Driskel 11-59, Jones 12-37, K.Taylor 4-11. Alabama, Henry 20111, Yeldon 18-59, Drake 4-15, B.Sims 8-12, T.Jones 2-(minus 1). PASSINGFlorida, Driskel 9-28-2-93. Alabama, B.Sims 23-33-1-445, Coker 1-2-0-4. RECEIVINGFlorida, Burton 3-33, Rob inson 2-14, Showers 1-28, Dunbar 1-17, M.Brown 1-4, Debose 1-(minus 3). Alabama, Cooper 10-201, White 6-48, Howard 2-22, Fowler 2-21, Drake 1-87, Yeldon 1-37, Henry 1-29, Ch.Jones 1-4. | SEC ROUNDUPINDIANA UPSETS MISSOURI ON LATE TOUCHDOWNCOLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) DAngelo Roberts scored on a 3-yard touchdown run with 22 seconds remaining, and Nate Sudfeld passed for 252 yards and a touchdown to help Indiana upset No. 18 Missouri 31-27 on Saturday. After giving up 10 consecutive points to Missouri in the fourth quarter, the Hoosiers (21) traveled 75 yards on six plays to reclaim the lead. Tevin Coleman ran 44 yards to the Missouri 15 to set up the game-winning score. Coleman nished with 132 yards on 19 carries. Maty Mauk completed 28 of 47 passes for 326 yards and two touchdowns and Russell Hansbrough gained 119 yards on the ground for Missouri (3-1). The Tigers play at South Carolina next week to start a stretch of eight consecutive games against Southeastern Conference opponents. No. 13 Georgia 66, Troy 0: In Athens, Ga., Sony Michel ran for 155 yards and three touchdowns to highlight a big day for freshmen for Georgia. Michel, playing behind Todd Gurley, had a 75-yard gain to set up his second touchdown. Among other standout freshmen for Georgia (2-1) were receiver Isaiah McKenzie, who scored on a 52-yard punt return, and Bryce Ramsey, who threw his first career touchdown pass. Dontreal Pruitt started at quarterback for Troy (0-4) as Brandon Silvers was held out after leaving last weeks loss to Abilene Christian with a concussion. The Trojans last 0-4 start was in 1982. Arkansas 52, Northern Illinois 14: Korliss Marshall returned the opening kickoff 97 yards for a touchdown in Fayetteville, Ark., and Brandon Allen accounted for three touchdowns as Arkansas won its third consecutive game. The win for the Razorbacks (3-1) snapped a 17-game road winning streak for the Huskies, whose last road loss came at Central Michigan in 2011. After extending a school-worst losing streak to 10 games to open the season, Arkansas has outscored its last three opponents by a combined 125 points, 174-49. Mississippi State 34, No. 8 LSU 29: Dak Prescott highlighted a dynamic performance with two touchdown passes and 56-yard scoring run, and Mississippi State held off a 19-point fourth-quarter rally by LSU, snapping the Bulldogs 14-year losing streak in the series. MSU led 34-10 in the fourth quarter, but LSU scored three late touchdowns. That set up a last-second desperation heave by LSU backup quarterback Brandon Harris, which was intercepted by Will Redmond at the goal line.StandingsEAST Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA S. Carolina 2 1 114 121 3 1 147 144 Florida 1 1 57 72 2 1 122 72 Missouri 0 0 0 0 3 1 152 83 Tennessee 0 0 0 0 2 1 82 60 Georgia 0 1 35 38 2 1 146 59 Kentucky 0 1 30 36 2 1 109 53 Vanderbilt 0 2 37 89 1 3 78 157 WEST Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF PA Alabama 1 0 42 21 4 0 168 56 Mississippi St 1 0 34 29 4 0 165 66 Texas A&M 1 0 52 28 4 0 221 47 Auburn 1 0 45 21 3 0 124 48 Mississippi 1 0 41 3 3 0 132 31 Arkansas 0 1 21 45 3 1 195 94 LSU 0 1 29 34 3 1 144 58 Thursdays result Auburn 20, Kansas St. 14 Saturdays results Georgia 66, Troy 0 Texas A&M 58, SMU 6 Alabama 42, Florida 21 Indiana 31, Missouri 27 Mississippi St. 34, LSU 29 Arkansas 52, N. Illinois 14 South Carolina 48, Vanderbilt 34 Saturdays games Tennessee at Georgia, Noon Vanderbilt at Kentucky, Noon Arkansas vs. Texas A&M at AT&T Stadium, 3:30 p.m. Louisiana Tech at Auburn, 4 p.m. Missouri at South Carolina, 7 p.m. New Mexico St. at LSU, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Mississippi, 7:30 p.m.AP PHOTOGeorgia running back Sony Michel breaks free for a big gain as Troy cornerback Keion Payne (2) pursues during Saturdays game in Athens, Ga. Georgia won 66-0. ScoresSATURDAYSOUTH Adrian 23, Benedictine (Ill.) 6 Alabama 42, Florida 21 Alcorn St. 52, MVSU 9 Benedict 20, Elizabeth City St. 19 Campbellsville 44, Bethel (Tenn.) 3 Carson-Newman 55, Brevard 42 Catholic 31, Apprentice 24 Centre 28, Washington & Lee 23 Charleston Southern 20, The Citadel 18 Coastal Carolina 48, Florida A&M 3 Cumberland (Tenn.) 41, Belhaven 9 Duke 47, Tulane 13 E. Kentucky 49, UT-Martin 24 East Carolina 70, North Carolina 41 Elon 20, Charlotte 13 Faulkner 55, Reinhardt 52, OT Fort Valley St. 19, Clark Atlanta 18 Gardner-Webb 43, Woord 36 Georgia 66, Troy 0 Georgia Southern 28, South Alabama 6 Georgia Tech 27, Virginia Tech 24 Grambling St. 40, Jackson St. 35 Greensboro 37, LaGrange 35 Guilford 35, S. Virginia 27 Hampden-Sydney 56, Coast Guard 0 Hampton 34, Miles 30 Jacksonville 34, Penn 31 Jacksonville St. 45, West Alabama 34 Johns Hopkins 33, Moravian 14 Kentucky Christian 43, Blueeld South 16 Lane 18, Paine 16 Lenoir-Rhyne 51, Wingate 14 Liberty 38, Bryant 21 Lindsey Wilson 44, Pikeville 14 Livingstone 60, Va. Lynchburg 12 Louisville 34, FIU 3 Maryville (Tenn.) 40, Averett 17 Memphis 36, Middle Tennessee 17 Mercer 42, Ave Maria 21 Methodist 41, Huntingdon 34, OT Morehead St. 40, Davidson 32 Morgan St. 38, Howard 35 Muhlenberg 59, McDaniel 10 NC A&T 59, Chowan 0 NC State 42, Presbyterian 0 New Hampshire 29, Richmond 26 Newberry 34, Catawba 27, 2OT North Alabama 56, Langston 7 North Greenville 38, Tusculum 35 Northwestern St. 30, Louisiana Tech 27 Randolph-Macon 34, Sewanee 20 SC State 17, Furman 7 Samford 63, VMI 21 Shaw 20, UNC-Pembroke 17 Shenandoah 45, Ferrum 20 Southern Miss. 21, Appalachian St. 20 Stetson 37, Birmingham-Southern 19 Stevenson 20, Lebanon Valley 14 Stillman 37, St. Augustines 19 Tennessee St. 10, Tennessee Tech 7 UCF 41, Bethune-Cookman 7 Union (Ky.) 28, Cumberlands 27 Virginia St. 16, Kentucky St. 13 Virginia Union 25, Fayetteville St. 13 Wake Forest 24, Army 21 Warner 30, U. of Faith 20 Wesley 37, Rowan 7 West Georgia 49, Johnson C. Smith 0 William & Mary 33, Lafayette 19 Winston-Salem 24, Tuskegee 13 EAST Albany (NY) 37, Rhode Island 20 Alfred 29, Bualo St. 21 American International 33, Stonehill 5 Amherst 14, Bates 6 Assumption 27, New Haven 24 Bethany (WV) 21, Westminster (Pa.) 14 Bloomsburg 38, Mercyhurst 22 Boston College 40, Maine 10 Bridgewater (Mass.) 51, Worcester St. 27 Bucknell 36, Sacred Heart 20 Bualo 36, Norfolk St. 7 California (Pa.) 56, Shippensburg 34 Charleston (WV) 30, Virginia-Wise 14 Clarion 27, Cheyney 6 Colgate 27, Cornell 12 Concord 37, Bowie St. 34 Dartmouth 35, CCSU 25 Delaware Valley 54, Wilkes 35 Dickinson 29, Susquehanna 28 Duquesne 30, Monmouth (NJ) 21 Edinboro 47, East Stroudsburg 37 Endicott 41, Kean 28 Fairmont St. 40, Glenville St. 36 Fordham 49, Columbia 7 Gannon 37, Kutztown 28 Georgetown 17, Brown 3 Gettysburg 31, Juniata 17 Hobart 43, Curry 13 Indiana (Pa.) 21, Lock Haven 16 Iowa 24, Pittsburgh 20 Ithaca 42, Hartwick 7 Lycoming 28, Kings (Pa.) 13 Maryland 34, Syracuse 20 Mass. Maritime 26, Maine Maritime 20, 2OT Merchant Marine 34, NY Maritime 17 Merrimack 19, LIU Post 17 Misericordia 35, FDU-Florham 0 Montclair St. 27, Lincoln (Pa.) 14 Nichols 10, Becker 3 Norwich 10, WPI 7 Notre Dame Coll. 47, WV Wesleyan 44 Penn St. 48, UMass 7 RPI 41, Castleton St. 13 Rochester 30, Gallaudet 2 Rutgers 31, Navy 24 S. Connecticut 32, Pace 10 Slippery Rock 46, Millersville 17 Springeld 47, Mount Ida 16 St. Anselm 38, Bentley 34 St. John Fisher 36, Brockport 20 St. Lawrence 31, Morrisville St. 14 St. Vincent 23, Case Reserve 20 Temple 59, Delaware St. 0 Thomas More 66, Thiel 27 Towson 31, NC Central 20 Trinity (Conn.) 32, Colby 7 Tufts 24, Hamilton 17 Ursinus 31, Franklin & Marshall 24 Utica 20, Frostburg St. 12 Villanova 49, James Madison 31 W. Connecticut 45, Plymouth St. 7 Washington & Jeerson 48, Carnegie-Mellon 30 Waynesburg 44, Geneva 38, OT Wesleyan (Conn.) 22, Middlebury 14 West Liberty 38, W. Virginia St. 16 Westeld St. 14, Mass.-Dartmouth 13 Widener 41, Albright 23 William Paterson 36, Salve Regina 32 Williams 36, Bowdoin 0 Wis.-Whitewater 48, College of NJ 0 Yale 54, Lehigh 43 MIDWEST Albion 57, Concordia (Wis.) 20 Allegheny 24, Hiram 21 Alma 24, Concordia (Ill.) 21 Augsburg 42, Carleton 14 Augustana (Ill.) 34, Loras 17 Augustana (SD) 48, Northern St. (SD) 17 Avila 54, Culver-Stockton 41 Baker 24, Evangel 14 Benedictine (Kan.) 23, Cent. Methodist 17 Bethany (Kan.) 34, Ottawa, Kan. 24 Bethel (Minn.) 40, St. Olaf 0 Black Hills St. 40, Fort Lewis 14 Butler 38, Taylor 3 Capital 34, Wilmington (Ohio) 21 Carroll (Wis.) 28, Lake Forest 7 Cent. Oklahoma 24, Emporia St. 14 Central 65, Maranatha Baptist 12 Chicago 29, Elmhurst 17 Cincinnati 31, Miami (Ohio) 24 Colorado Mines 33, Chadron St. 18 Concordia (Mich.) 24, Olivet Nazarene 21 Concordia (Moor.) 23, St. Johns (Minn.) 14 Concordia (Neb.) 35, Midland 28 Dayton 31, Robert Morris 7 Doane 28, Hastings 24 Drake 21, Marist 6 E. Illinois 63, Austin Peay 7 Ferris St. 42, Grand Valley St. 17 Findlay 59, Tin 22 Franklin 62, Anderson (Ind.) 14 Georgetown (Ky.) 63, Lindenwood (Ill.) 14 Greenville 30, Eureka 27 Gustavus 48, Hamline 19 Hillsdale 13, N. Michigan 10 Hope 25, Lakeland 22 Illinois 42, Texas St. 35 Indiana 31, Missouri 27 Indianapolis 48, SW Baptist 14 Iowa Wesleyan 13, Minn.-Morris 7 Jamestown 40, Waldorf 20 John Carroll 43, Heidelberg 16 Kansas 24, Cent. Michigan 10 Lake Erie 47, Walsh 36 Lincoln (Mo.) 42, Quincy 13 Luther 49, Grinnell 21 Manchester 55, Earlham 7 Marian (Ind.) 31, Grand View 18 Marshall 48, Akron 17 Mary 20, Concordia (St.P.) 13 Mayville St. 47, Haskell Indian Nations 20 McKendree 32, Northwood (Mich.) 27 Michigan St. 73, E. Michigan 14 Michigan Tech 26, Saginaw Valley St. 20 Mid-Am Nazarene 34, Graceland (Iowa) 20 Minn. Duluth 38, SW Minnesota St. 7 Minn. St.-Mankato 58, Minot St. 0 Minn. St.-Moorhead 40, Wayne (Neb.) 36 Minnesota 24, San Jose St. 7 Missouri Southern 34, Nebraska-Kearney 17 Missouri Valley 27, Peru St. 0 Missouri Western 30, Northeastern St. 0 Morehouse 43, Central St. (Ohio) 9 Mount St. Joseph 24, Deance 21 Mount Union 62, Muskingum 6 N. Dakota St. 22, Montana 10 N. Iowa 46, N. Colorado 7 NW Missouri St. 37, Cent. Missouri 15 North Central (Ill.) 28, Wis.-Platteville 7 North Dakota 13, Stony Brook 3 Northwestern 24, W. Illinois 7 Northwestern (Iowa) 35, Dakota Wesleyan 7 Ohio 36, Idaho 24 Ohio Dominican 38, Ashland 20 Ohio Northern 37, Baldwin-Wallace 35 Ohio Wesleyan 35, Kenyon 25 Olivet 49, Aurora 20 Otterbein 20, Marietta 0 Pittsburg St. 42, Washburn 0 Presentation 40, Dakota St. 37 Purdue 35, S. Illinois 13 Robert Morris-Chicago 27, St. Xavier 24 Rose-Hulman 48, Hanover 42, 2OT S. Dakota St. 41, Wis.-Oshkosh 3 SE Missouri 24, SE Louisiana 23 Shepherd 42, Urbana 7 Simpson (Iowa) 13, Illinois Wesleyan 3 Sioux Falls 36, St. Cloud St. 0 South Dakota 28, N. Arizona 21 St. Francis (Ill.) 44, Trinity (Ill.) 30 St. Francis (Ind.) 27, St. Ambrose 13 St. Josephs (Ind.) 42, Alderson-Broaddus 17 St. Scholastica 48, Crown (Minn.) 14 Tabor 35, St. Mary (Kan.) 14 Trine 27, Rockford 7 Upper Iowa 47, Bemidji St. 30 Utah 26, Michigan 10 Valley City St. 33, Dickinson St. 21 Valparaiso 39, William Jewell 30 W. Michigan 45, Murray St. 14 Wabash 31, Denison 12 Washington (Mo.) 24, North Park 19 Wayne (Mich.) 39, Malone 15 Westminster (Mo.) 27, Mac Murray 21 Wheaton (Ill.) 17, Wis.-Eau Claire 0 William Penn 51, Missouri Baptist 20 Winona St. 33, Minn.-Crookston 7 Wis. Lutheran 32, Kalamazoo 20 Wis.-Stevens Pt. 37, Coe 21 Wisconsin 68, Bowling Green 17 Wittenberg 34, DePauw 17 Wooster 63, Oberlin 10 Youngstown St. 52, St. Francis (Pa.) 23 SOUTHWEST Abilene Christian 21, Incarnate Word 0 Arkansas 52, N. Illinois 14 Arkansas St. 21, Utah St. 14, OT Arkansas Tech 34, S. Nazarene 13 Austin 21, Occidental 12 Florida Tech 37, Tarleton St. 31 Hardin-Simmons 37, Wayland Baptist 23 Houston Baptist 72, Texas College 6 Howard Payne 38, SW Assemblies of God 25 Missouri St. 33, Cent. Arkansas 31 NW Oklahoma St. 34, Ark.-Monticello 28 North Texas 77, Nicholls St. 3 Okla. Panhandle St. 49, Oklahoma Baptist 21 Old Dominion 45, Rice 42 Ouachita 41, East Central 20 SW Oklahoma 27, S. Arkansas 24 Southern U. 34, Prairie View 24 Stephen F. Austin 35, Weber St. 20 Texas A&M 58, SMU 6 Trinity (Texas) 14, Sul Ross St. 6 West Texas A&M 27, Shorter 19 WEST Carroll (Mont.) 33, Rocky Mountain 8 Colorado 21, Hawaii 12 E. Oregon 39, Montana Tech 13 E. Washington 52, Montana St. 51 Montana Western 50, Montana St.-Northern 30 NM Highlands 59, W. New Mexico 38 S. Oregon 56, Coll. of Idaho 28 San Diego 39, Princeton 29 W. Oregon 36, Cent. Washington 34 Washington 45, Georgia St. 14 Whittier 23, Lewis & Clark 10 Whitworth 50, La Verne 48 Willamette 42, Cal Lutheran 24 Wyoming 20, FAU 19FRIDAYEAST Framingham St. 29, Fitchburg St. 26 Harvard 41, Holy Cross 18 SOUTH South Florida 17, UConn 14Late summarySOUTH FLORIDA 17, UCONN 14UConn 0 7 0 7 14 South Florida 14 0 0 3 17 First Quarter USFMack 1 run (Kloss kick), 11:22. USFAdams 30 pass from White (Kloss kick), 3:24. Second Quarter ConnJones 70 interception return (Puyol kick), :05. Fourth Quarter USFFG Kloss 19, 6:03. ConnDavis 32 pass from Whitmer (Puyol kick), 1:19. A 28,723. Conn USF First downs 6 17 Rushes-yards 26-57 53-158 Passing 88 113 Comp-Att-Int 6-10-0 10-18-1 Return Yards 68 7 Punts-Avg. 8-44.5 6-41.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 9-61 5-45 Time of Possession 20:57 39:03 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGUConn, DeLorenzo 10-36, Newsome 4-30, Marriner 5-19, Johnson 5-3, Whitmer 2-(minus 31). South Florida, Mack 31-103, Johnson 10-41, Tice 9-28, Team 2-(minus 6), White 1-(minus 8). PASSINGUConn, Whitmer 6-10-0-88. South Florida, White 10-18-1-113. RECEIVINGUConn, Foxx 2-30, Thomas 2-18, Davis 1-32, DeLorenzo 1-8. South Florida, Adams 4-68, Tice 2-16, Mack 1-10, Welch 1-7, McFarland 1-6, Swanson 1-6. | COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Report adds to Ravens woesBy JEFF ZREBIEC and AARON WILSONTHE BALTIMORE SUNAt the beginning of what would become another tumultuous week, Baltimore Ravens coach John Harbaugh made an observation about the Ray Rice fallout that will never sound as prescient as it does now. Were probably not going to get away from it, and probably rightly so, Harbaugh said Monday. As the Ravens prepared for todays game against the Cleveland Browns, their organization remained under significant scrutiny for what it did and didnt do in its handling of the Rice situation. The Ravens terminated the contract of the Pro Bowl running back on Sept. 8 after a video surfaced of Rice knocking out his then-ancee, Janay Palmer, in the elevator of an Atlantic City, N.J., casino in February. However, their actions preceding that decision and following Rices arrest continue to draw heavy criticism. The teams top decision makers, including owner Steve Bisciotti, are expected to speak at a news conference within a couple of days, when theyll address a report that alleged the team knew of the severity of Rices assault on Palmer, but still worked behindthe-scenes to get leniency for the running back both from the judicial system and NFL commissioner Roger Goodell. In the coming weeks, Ravens ofcials will likely be questioned as part of former FBI director Robert Muellers investigation into the leagues handling of the Rice situation. Mueller has yet to visit the Ravens Owings Mills training facility to conduct interviews with team personnel, but that could happen soon. A former NFL personnel executive who requested anonymity expressed concern for what might lie ahead for both the NFL and the Ravens, saying he wondered whos going to fall on their sword and get red with this ugly situation. Kevin Byrne, the Ravens senior vice president of public and community relations, said in a statement on Friday night that the ESPN report contained numerous errors, inaccuracies, false assumptions, and perhaps misunderstandings. The team has yet to specify what those are, although a team source vehemently disputed the reports assertion that Harbaugh wanted to release Rice earlier in the offseason. Harbaugh, the source said, agreed with Rices release only when the video of what happened inside the elevator came out on Sept. 8. This is new territory for us, were learning as we go but we do believe that the fans and the people of Baltimore do need to hear our side of the story, so there will be our side of the story, Byrne said. Norma Norris, 59, who came to swap a jersey, said she believes Ravens and NFL ofcials saw the tape of Rice assaulting Palmer on the elevator and are trying to hide it. NFL: Ray Rice scandal '1 ti. 1 `rat T, g.t '" rr1 r ALI,''`NorOINY 4V


Page 6 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 GRIDIRON GRIDGAME OF THE WEEK BRONCOS (2-0) at SEAHAWKS (1-1) 4:25 p.m CBS (Ch. 10) Seahawks by 5 Denvers first trip to Seattle since 2002 presents a rare Super Bowl rematch only sixth time ever that SB opponents have met the following regular season (see above). GAME OF THE WEAK RAIDERS (0-2) at PATRIOTS (1-1) 1 p.m. CBS Patriots by 14 Raiders have lost 12 of the past 13 road games dating to 2012. Big day for Stevan Ridley vs. sieve of Oaklands run-D. Pats will bury Derek Carr under a blanket of blitzing. AROUND THE STATE COLTS (0-2) at JAGUARS (0-2) 1 p.m. No TV Colts by 7 Week 3s only battle of 0-2 teams. Since 1990, only 12 percent of teams starting 0-2 made the playoffs, but Indy remains a good bet to join the list but not the Jags. CHIEFS (0-2) at DOLPHINS (1-1) 4:25 p.m. CBS (Ch. 11) Dolphins by 4 You think Ryan Tannehill has been bad through two games? He hasnt. Hes been mediocre, not good enough but not bad. KCs Alex Smith has been worse. AROUND THE NFL PACKERS (1-1) at LIONS (1-1) 1 p.m. FOX Lions by 2 Detroit won these rivals most recent meeting when Aaron Rodgers was out injured, but Packers have otherwise won 23 of past 26 series while Matthew Stafford is 1-6. CHARGERS (1-1) at BILLS (2-0) 1 p.m. No TV Bills by 2 Bills can run and stop the run, but Philip Rivers should put up fantasy-pleasing numbers against Buffalos shaky pass defense. COWBOYS (1-1) at RAMS (1-1) 1 p.m. No TV Cowboys by 1 DeMarco Murray is hot and has 428 rushing yards vs. Rams in past two meetings. And Tony Romo will outpitch either Shaun Hill or Austin Davis. REDSKINS (1-1) at EAGLES (2-0) 1 p.m. No TV Eagles by 6 Philly swept its NFC East rival last season and is headed to its first 3-0 breakout since 2004. Birds have too much firepower for the Unmentionable Nicknames to contain. TEXANS (2-0) at GIANTS (0-2) 1 p.m. No TV Pick Remember when everyone was asking if Eli Manning was elite? Now theyre are asking if Eli is any good. Giants have four-plus turnovers in five straight games. VIKINGS (1-1) at SAINTS (0-2) 1 p.m. No TV Saints by 10 Saints were unbeaten at home last season, average 35 points there and can expect a huge home-opener lift after losing consecutive games on late field goals. TITANS (1-1) at BENGALS (2-0) 1 p.m. No TV Bengals by 7 Bengals have won 10 straight home games and (even with A.J. Green iffy) should roll over Titans. Jake Locker is struggling, and Titans run-D will struggle here, too. RAVENS (1-1) at BROWNS (1-1) 1 p.m. No TV Ravens by 1 Browns starting to feel a little muscle and have a great chance here, especially if Brian Hoyer can keep avoiding INTs and holding the Johnny Manziel crowd at bay. 49ERS (1-1) at CARDINALS (2-0) 4:25 p.m. No TV 49ers by 3 Niners have won four straight and nine of past 10 in series, but expect a tight one. Drew Stanton will pitch again for Cardinals in place of injured Carson Palmer. STEELERS (1-1) at PANTHERS (2-0) 8:30 p.m. NBC Panthers by 3 A matchup fit for prime time. Carolina has won eight straight at home by an average margin of 17. And Pittsburgh has won the scoreboard by 50-9 over the past six quarters. MONDAY NIGHT BEARS (1-1) at JETS (1-1) 8:30 p.m. ESPN Jets by 3 Rex Ryans secondary could have problems with Jay Cutler, Brandon Marshall, et al. Cutler is 6-1 on MNF. Bears need to get Matt Forte going, though. By Greg Cote, The Miami Herald NFL EXTRA WEEK 3FOURDOWN TERRITORYQuarterback Kurt Warner, linebacker Junior Seau, wide receivers Isaac Bruce and Torry Holt, tackle Orlando Pace, and kicker Jason Elam are among 15 first-year candidates nominated for the Pro Football Hall of Fame Class of 2015. This years list of modern-era nominees includes 99 players and 14 coaches. Modern-era candidates must be retired for at least five consecutive seasons to be eligible. The list will be narrowed to 25 semifinalists in November and 15 finalists in January. The Class of 2015 will be announced on Jan. 31, the day before Super Bowl XLIX in Glendale, Ariz. A list of the nominees (x-2014 finalist; y-first-year eligible):1 OFFENSE Quarterbacks (4): Randall Cunningham, Rich Gannon, Phil Simms, y-Kurt Warner. Wide receivers (9): x-Tim Brown (also KR), y-Isaac Bruce, Gary Clark, Henry Ellard (also PR), x-Marvin Harrison, y-Torry Holt, Sterling Sharpe, Jimmy Smith, Rod Smith. Tight end (1): Mark Bavaro. Running backs (14): Shaun Alexander, Ottis Anderson, y-Tiki Barber, x-Jerome Bettis, Roger Craig, Stephen Davis, Terrell Davis, Eddie George, Priest Holmes, y-Edgerrin James, Daryl Johnston, y-Jamal Lewis, Herschel Walker (also KR), Ricky Watters. LInemen (23): Willie Anderson (T), Tony Boselli (T), Jeff Bostic (C), Lomas Brown (T), Jim Covert (T), Bill Fralic (G/T), Jay Hilgenberg (C), Chris Hinton (G/T), Kent Hull (C), Joe Jacoby (T), y-Jon Jansen (T), Mike Kenn (T), Jim Lachey (T), y-Kevin Mawae (C/G), Mark May (G/T/C), Tom Nalen (C), Nate Newton (G), y-Orlando Pace (T), y-Chris Samuels (T), Mark Schlereth (G), x-Will Shields (G), y-Tra Thomas (T), Steve Wisniewski (G).2 DEFENSE Linemen (12): Al Bubba Baker (DE), Jerome Brown (DT), Carl Hairston (DE/DT), x-Charles Haley (also LB), y-Jevon Kearse (DE), Dexter Manley (DE), Charles Mann (DE), Steve McMichael (DT/NT), Fred Smerlas (NT), Greg Townsend (DE), Ted Washington (DT/ NT), Bryant Young (DE). Linebackers (13): Cornelius Bennett, Tedy Bruschi, x-Kevin Greene (also DE), Ken Harvey, Clay Matthews, Willie McGinest (also DE), Karl Mecklenburg, Matt Millen, Sam Mills, y-Junior Seau, Chris Spielman, Darryl Talley, Zach Thomas. Defensive backs (16): Eric Allen (CB), Steve Atwater (S), Joey Browner (S), LeRoy Butler (S), Thomas Everett (S), Rodney Harrison (S), y-Ty Law (CB), Albert Lewis (CB), x-John Lynch (S), Terry McDaniel (CB), Tim McDonald (S), Frank Minnifield (CB), y-Shawn Springs (CB), Troy Vincent (CB/S), Everson Walls (CB), Darren Woodson (S).3 SPECIAL TEAMS Kickers/punters (5): x-Morten Andersen (K), Gary Anderson (K), y-Jason Elam (K), Sean Landeta (P), Nick Lowery (K). Position players (2): Brian Mitchell (RB/PR/KR), Steve Tasker (also WR).4 COACHES (14) Don Coryell, Bill Cowher, x-Tony Dungy, Tom Flores, Mike Holmgren, Jimmy Johnson, Chuck Knox, Buddy Parker, Richie Petitbon, Dan Reeves, Lou Saban, Marty Schottenheimer, Clark Shaughnessy, Dick Vermeil AP FILE PHOTOKurt Warner, throwing a pass in 2008 against the Seattle Seahawks, went to three Super Bowls two with the St. Louis Rams and one with the Arizona Cardinals. SPOTLIGHT: Super Bowl rematchChance to even the scoreSEATTLE In Denver, the offseason was spent with being shouted through the halls of the Broncos facility as a constant reminder. In Seattle, the offseason was spent acknowledging a championship, while deconstructing the emotional high of last season to refocus on the challenge of being defending champs. Different views, differ ent approaches, all the result of a 43-8 blowout more than seven months ago. You dont forget what happened, and also you set the standard by playing against the Super Bowl (champions), Broncos defensive tackle Terrance Knighton said. Theyve earned the right to talk how they talk and well just speak with our pads and show up. Todays rematch between the Broncos (2-0) and Seahawks (1-1) the sixth time the previous Super Bowl participants have met in the following regular season is the rst opportunity for Denver to erase the embarrassment from February. From the rst snap, Super Bowl 48 was forgettable for Denver. The most prolic offense in NFL history was bullied for four quarters by the Seahawks. That night led to changes in Denver. Seventeen new starters on offense, defense and special teams will be on the eld for the Broncos from those who took the eld for the Super Bowl. Von Miller and Ryan Clady are back, along with the additions of Aqib Talib, T.J. Ward, Demarcus Ware and Emmanuel Sanders. This is an opportunity for the Broncos to see if the changes worked. Were looking forward to that challenge. Were not thinking about (the Super Bowl), Broncos coach John Fox said. When you looking in that mirror, youre not looking through the windshield and you wreck. So were looking through the windshield. Meanwhile, Seattle is in a salty mood after melting in the heat of San Diego last week in a 30-21 loss. The Seahawks took their rst loss by more than seven points since the middle of the 2011 season, a span of 41 straight regular-season games. We have to go out there and prove to ourselves we can bounce back from a loss, Seattle linebacker K.J. Wright said. We know how good we are. Were one of the best defenses in the NFL and we have an opportunity to show it. Wes Welker,slowed in the preseason by a concussion, returns for the Broncos after being reinstated when the NFL agreed to a new performance enhancing drug policy, cutting his suspension in half.By TIM BOOTHASSOCIATED PRESSBroncos seek better result than in the Super Bowl SUPER BOWL REMATCHESTeams that played in a Super Bowl and played each other in the following regular season (Super Bowl winners are 3-2): 1970 SUPER BOWL: KANSAS CITY 23, MINNESOTA 7 Rematch on Sept. 20, 1970: Minnesota won 27-10 1977 SUPER BOWL: OAKLAND 32, MINNESOTA 14 Rematch on Dec. 11, 1977: Oakland won 35-13 1979 SUPER BOWL: PITTSBURGH 35, DALLAS 31 Rematch on Oct. 28, 1979: Pittsburgh won 14-3 1993 SUPER BOWL: DALLAS 52, BUFFALO 17 Rematch on Sept. 12, 1993: Buffalo won 13-10 1997 SUPER BOWL: GREEN BAY 35, NEW ENGLAND 21 Rematch on Oct. 27, 1997: Green Bay won 28-10 2014 SUPER BOWL: SEATTLE 43, DENVER 8 Rematch today: Denver at Seattle Hoping to hit ground runningMIAMI GARDENS When comparing Kansas City Chiefs running backs, it would seem Jamaal Charles has Knile Davis beaten by a mile or by 5,522 career yards rushing, which is actually 3.1 miles. Miami Dolphins defensive end Cameron Wake argues otherwise. Charles is hampered by a high ankle sprain that could keep him out of todays game at Miami, but Wake said the challenge remains the same. Whoever has the ball, you have to put them on the ground, Wake said. I dont care if its Jamaal Charles, Oscar the Grouch, Big Bird, it doesnt matter. None of the likely ball carriers for either team is as well-known as Big Bird. Miami will be without Knowshon Moreno, who rushed for an NFL-high 134 yards in Week 1 but hurt his elbow early in last weeks loss at Buffalo. That means the bulk of the carries will go to veteran Lamar Miller and rookie Damien Williams. Davis, a second-year pro, lled in for Charles last week at Denver and ran for 79 yards, boosting his career total to 324. But the injury-plagued Chiefs lost 24-17 and are 0-2 after going 11-5 last year. Both teams have sputtered, and the injuries to Charles and Moreno will make it more difcult to get the ground game going. But even with reserves taking the handoff, Miami coach Joe Philbin anticipates few changes in the offensive schemes. You have an offseason program where you get probably 1,000 reps of offense, Philbin said. Then you go to training camp and get about 1,600 or 1,700 reps. Then you get four preseason games. I dont know that you can change a whole lot in a week based on one injury. There may be things we emphasize more than others, but you kind of are what you are. Charles, who accounted for nearly 40 percent of the Chiefs offense last season, heads a long injury list for the Chiefs. Meanwhile, Miamis Ryan Tannehill ranks 29th in passer rating, and Kansas Citys Alex Smith is 35th and last. Both rank in the bottom quarter in completion percentage and yards per attempt. Neither has a completion of more than 27 yards. NFL: MiamiBy STEVEN WINEASSOCIATED PRESS See NFL injury report in Scoreboard, Page 8AP PHOTORyan Tannehill, throwing against Bualo last Sunday, is 29th in NFL passer rating. Reviewing NFL Commissioner Roger Goodells performance this week:THIS SHOULD BE FINAL STRAWGoing into Fridays news conference in New York, the question was whether Roger Goodell would resign. Coming out of it, the question is whether he will be fired. Not likely. This corporate employee served well his corporate bosses, the 32 NFL owners. They were probably thrilled with his performance. Most of the rest of the free world was appalled. The reviews ranged from disappointment to horror. If this had been a Broadway play, the theaters doors would be closing right now. If we seek an explanation a calmer assessment of what made this bland, robotic, clueless performance come to pass it isnt all that complicated. Goodell doesnt get it. We only need Exhibit A, the guts of this entire NFL-is-a-havenfor-domestic-abuse conclusion. When Goodell saw the video of an unconscious, soon-to-be Mrs. Ray Rice being dragged out of the elevator in the Atlantic City casino, he needed no more. What did he think happened in that elevator? And when he was told later, by investigating officials and Rice himself that what he saw was the result of a punch he certainly needed no more. If you get it, it is a simple conclusion: This is a bad guy. He needs to be gone. See ya, Ray. Sayonara. Forget precedence or policy or any of that right now. The NFL is better than that, bigger than that. Well think about second chances and reviews later. Right now, there is only outrage, and it is human to react with it. This should be final straw for NFLs robotic Roger Goodell. Bill Plaschke, Los Angeles TimesSTILL DONT GET ITAfter spending more than a week in seclusion while his NFL was battered by one domestic violence embarrassment after another, Commissioner Roger Goodell finally emerged Friday to hold a worthless news conference that essentially hit on these four key points: We got it wrong before. Well get it right from now on. Dont ask about specifics. Now, enjoy the games! Goodell lectured the media in a corporate monotone, his words filled with evasion and vague promises, his only real emotion sparked by a reporter who dared raise a very legitimate issue: Is an investigation by former FBI chief Robert Mueller into the leagues handling of the Rice case tainted by Mueller now being a partner in a law firm that has done extensive business on behalf of the NFL. Youre questioning the integrity of the director of the FBI, Goodell said, showing a flash of defiance. If only the commissioner had gotten that riled up back in February, when Rice was initially charged with assault and TMZ Sports released that first sickening video, the one that shows Rice callously dragging his now-wifes motionless body out of the elevator. Clearly, Roger, you still dont get it. Paul Newberry, Associated PressTHE WAIT BEGINSRoger Goodell repeated his public apology on several occasions and seemed humbled by the mountain of criticism that has been laid at his doorstep over the past two weeks. Throughout the edgy question-and-an swer period, he alternated between lawyerly and defensive, several times dodging questions He was asked to explain how he could suspend head coach Sean Payton for a year for a lack of oversight in the New Orleans Saints bounty scandal, yet continue in his capacity as commissioner after what many view as a similar lack of institutional control. He simply sidestepped the comparison and pointed out that he had admitted his culpability and is now committed to making the changes necessary to fix the sports murky disciplinary system. Maybe thats all he could do, but it wasnt very satisfying. Guess well have to wait until former FBI Director Robert Mueller completes his independent investigation of the leagues handling of the Rice situation to get any real answers about what went wrong inside the NFLs central office. Maybe, by that time, the NFL will have its act together. What we saw Friday was the leagues aura of arro gance melt away for a few moments during a well-orchestrated attempt to garner forgiveness from its giant fan following and mollify a handful of disgruntled corporate sponsors. By Peter Schmuck, Baltimore Sun2MINUTE DRILL low.10" r N : .I3'ZallJ1s


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 Page 7 | STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUEEast Division East Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away x-Baltimore 93 61 .604 8-2 W-1 50-30 43-31 New York 79 75 .513 14 4 4-6 L-1 40-36 39-39 Toronto 78 76 .506 15 5 3-7 W-1 41-33 37-43 RAYS 75 80 .484 18 9 5-5 W-1 36-44 39-36 Boston 67 88 .432 26 17 4-6 L-1 31-44 36-44 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Detroit 86 68 .558 7-3 W-2 41-33 45-35 Kansas City 83 70 .542 2 4-6 L-2 41-38 42-32 Cleveland 79 74 .516 6 4 5-5 L-1 45-30 34-44 Chicago 70 84 .455 16 13 6-4 L-1 39-38 31-46 Minnesota 66 87 .431 19 17 5-5 W-3 33-43 33-44 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away x-Los Angeles 95 59 .617 6-4 L-2 51-28 44-31 Oakland 84 70 .545 11 3-7 L-1 46-31 38-39 Seattle 83 71 .539 12 4-6 L-1 38-40 45-31 Houston 68 87 .439 27 16 4-6 W-1 37-43 31-44 Texas 61 92 .399 33 22 7-3 W-7 28-46 33-46NATIONAL LEAGUEEast Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away x-Washington 90 64 .584 8-2 W-3 46-28 44-36 Atlanta 76 78 .494 14 7 2-8 L-2 41-35 35-43 New Y or k 75 80 .484 15 8 5-5 W-2 38-40 37-40 MARLINS 74 80 .481 16 9 3-7 L-3 40-37 34-43 Philadelphia 71 84 .458 19 12 4-6 W-1 36-42 35-42 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away St. Louis 87 68 .561 7-3 W-4 51-29 36-39 Pittsburgh 83 71 .539 3 8-2 L-1 50-30 33-41 Milwaukee 80 75 .516 7 3 6-4 W-1 41-37 39-38 Cincinnati 71 84 .458 16 12 3-7 L-6 40-35 31-49 Chicago 69 86 .445 18 14 5-5 W-1 39-38 30-48 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away z-Los Angeles 88 67 .568 6-4 L-1 40-35 48-32 San Francisco 84 69 .549 3 6-4 L-1 42-35 42-34 San Diego 72 81 .471 15 10 6-4 W-2 44-32 28-49 Colorado 64 91 .413 24 19 5-5 W-5 44-36 20-55 Arizona 62 93 .400 26 21 3-7 L-5 32-46 30-47 AMERICAN LEAGUE Fridays results Boston 5, Baltimore 3, 10 innings N.Y. Yankees 5, Toronto 3 Chicago White Sox 4, RAYS 3 Minnesota 5, Cleveland 4, 10 innings Detroit 10, Kansas City 1 Seattle 10, Houston 5 Oakland 3, Philadelphia 1 Texas 12, L.A. Angels 3 Saturdays results Detroit 3, Kansas City 2 Philadelphia 3, Oakland 0 Toronto 6, N.Y. Yankees 3 Baltimore 7, Boston 2 RAYS 3, Chicago White Sox 1 Houston 10, Seattle 1 Cleveland at Minnesota, late Texas at L.A. Angels, late Todays games Toronto (Hutchison 10-12) at N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 12-4), 1:05 p.m. Boston (J.Kelly 2-2) at Baltimore (M.Gonzalez 9-8), 1:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 9-11) at RAYS (Karns 1-0), 1:40 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 16-9) at Minnesota (Swarzak 3-1), 2:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 15-11) at Kansas City (Guthrie 11-11), 2:10 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 14-8) at Houston (McHugh 10-9), 2:10 p.m. Texas (Tepesch 5-10) at L.A. Angels (Cor.Rasmus 3-1), 3:35 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 8-17) at Oakland (Kazmir 14-9), 4:05 p.m. Mondays games Cleveland 4, Kansas City 2, 10 innings, comp. of susp. game, 6:05 p.m. Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Kansas City at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. Seattle at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Houston at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Arizona at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Fridays results L.A. Dodgers 14, Chicago Cubs 5 Pittsburgh 4, Milwaukee 2 Washington 3, MARLINS 2 N.Y. Mets 5, Atlanta 0 Colorado 15, Arizona 3 St. Louis 2, Cincinnati 1 Oakland 3, Philadelphia 1 San Diego 5, San Francisco 0 Saturdays results Chicago Cubs 8, L.A. Dodgers 7 Philadelphia 3, Oakland 0 Colorado 5, Arizona 1 Milwaukee 1, Pittsburgh 0 N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 2 Washington 3, MARLINS 2 St. Louis 8, Cincinnati 4 San Francisco at San Diego, late Todays games Washington (Strasburg 12-11) at MAR LINS (Eovaldi 6-12), 1:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 16-10) at Pittsburgh (Worley 7-4), 1:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets (deGrom 8-6) at Atlanta (E.Santana 14-9), 1:35 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (J.Wright 5-4) at Chicago Cubs (Ja.Turner 5-10), 2:20 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 8-17) at Oakland (Kazmir 14-9), 4:05 p.m. Arizona (Miley 8-11) at Colorado (Bergman 2-4), 4:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 8-11) at San Di ego (Kennedy 11-13), 4:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Simon 14-10) at St. Louis (Lynn 15-9), 8:05 p.m. Mondays games Pittsburgh at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. Arizona at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 10:10 p.m. San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. BLUE JAYS 6, YANKEES 3Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Reyes ss 5 0 0 0 0 0 .286 Bautista rf 2 4 2 1 3 0 .284 Encarnacion dh 5 1 3 1 0 0 .266 D.Navarro c 4 1 1 1 1 1 .279 Valencia 3b 5 0 1 2 0 2 .259 Mayberry 1b 3 0 0 1 0 1 .286 Pompey cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .091 St.Tolleson 2b 2 0 1 0 0 0 .241 b-Kawasaki ph-2b 1 0 0 0 1 1 .266 Goins 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .186 Pillar lf 3 0 2 0 1 0 .262 Totals 34 6 10 6 6 6 New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Gardner cf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .258 Jeter ss 5 1 2 1 0 1 .254 B.McCann dh 4 0 1 1 0 0 .232 Teixeira 1b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .216 a-B.Ryan ph-1b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .190 C.Young lf 5 0 1 0 0 1 .295 Headley 3b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .251 Drew 2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .166 I.Suzuki rf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .283 Cervelli c 4 0 1 1 0 1 .289 Totals 39 3 11 3 1 9 Toronto 100 003 101 6 10 1 New York 001 100 001 3 11 1 ag rounded out for Teixeira in the 5th. b-walked for St.Tolleson in the 6th. E St.To lleson (6), Drew (7). LOB Toronto 8, New York 11. 2BEncarnacion (27), Valencia (15), Gardner (23), Jeter (16), C.Young (6). HRBautista (34), o Whitley. RBIsBautista (101), Encarnacion (90), D.Navarro (69), Valencia 2 (27), Mayberry (2), Jeter (42), B.McCann (68), Cervelli (12). SFMayberry. Runners left in scoring positionToronto 4 (Valencia, Reyes 3); New York 5 (C.Young 2, Gardner, Cervelli, I.Suzuki). RISP Toronto 3 for 9; New York 3 for 13. GIDPD.Navarro. DP New York 1 (Capuano, Drew, Teixeira). Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Stroman W, 11-6 6 8 2 2 0 7 107 3.77 Sanchez H, 6 1 1 0 0 1 0 18 1.19 Cecil H, 24 0 0 0 0 1 8 2.81 Morrow 2 1 1 0 0 13 5.57 Jansen S, 24-29 0 0 0 0 1 13 4.22 New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Capuano L, 2-4 5 5 4 4 4 2 85 4.67 Whitley 2 1 1 1 0 14 5.23 E.Rogers 1 1 0 0 0 3 17 5.11 Hu 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 1.95 D.Phelps 1 1 1 1 1 0 16 4.39 Whitley pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Inherited runners-scoredCecil 2-0, Janssen 1-0, Whitley 1-0. HBPby Janssen (B.McCann). WP Stroman, Aa.Sanchez, Capuano, D.Phelps. UmpiresHome, Scott Barry; First, Mark Carlson; Second, Je Nelson; Third, Laz Diaz. T 3:18. A 47,292 (49,642).TIGERS 3, ROYALS 2Detroit AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .275 Tor.Hunter rf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .288 Mi.Cabrera 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .316 V.Martinez dh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .334 J.Martinez lf 4 1 1 0 0 3 .318 Castellanos 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .265 An.Romine ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .226 Suarez ss 2 1 0 0 1 0 .247 b-D.Kelly ph-3b 1 0 0 0 0 1 .245 Holada y c 2 0 1 0 0 1 .235 a-Ty.Collins ph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .300 J.McCann c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .182 R.Davis cf 3 0 1 1 0 1 .281 Totals 34 3 7 3 1 9 Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.Escobar ss 5 0 4 1 0 0 .280 Aoki rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .282 Willingham dh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .218 c-Ibanez ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .167 A.Gordon lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .266 S.Perez c 4 0 2 0 0 0 .262 1-L.Adams pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .000 Kratz c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .224 Hosmer 1b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .268 Infante 2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .253 Moustakas 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .212 J.Dyson cf 4 1 3 0 0 1 .275 Totals 35 2 11 2 1 7 Detroit 000 100 200 3 7 0 Kansas City 000 010 010 2 11 0 a-singled for Holaday in the 7th. b-struck out for Suarez in the 9th. 1-ran for S.Perez in the 8th. LOB Detroit 5, Kansas City 10. 2BA.Escobar (32), Hosmer (32), J.Dyson (4). HRTor.Hunter (17), o Shields. RBIs Tor.Hunter (81), Ty.Collins (4), R.Davis (49), A.Escobar (48), Hosmer (54). SBMoustak as (1). S Aoki 2. Runners left in scoring positionDetroit 1 (Kinsler); Kansas City 7 (A.Gordon 3, Willingham, Aoki, Ibanez 2). RISPDetroit 2 for 3; Kansas City 2 for 11. Runners moved upAoki 2. Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Scherzer W, 17-5 7 7 1 1 1 6 113 3.19 Chmbrlain H, 27 1 2 1 1 0 1 19 3.73 Na than S, 33-40 1 2 0 0 0 0 21 5.01 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Shields L, 14-8 6 6 3 3 1 6 103 3.18 K.Herrera 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 1.52 W.Davis 1 0 0 0 0 2 8 0.93 Inherited runners-scoredK.Herrera 2-0. HBPby Scherzer (Infante). WP Chamberlain, Shields. UmpiresHome, Angel Hernandez; First, Paul Nauert; Second, Vic Carapazza; Third, Larry Vanover. T 3:29. A 37,074 (37,903).PHILLIES 3, ATHLETICS 0Philadelphia AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Revere cf 5 0 1 0 0 1 .308 Franco 1b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .170 Utley 2b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .271 Howard dh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .221 Byrd rf 3 0 1 1 0 2 .263 Ruf lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .239 Gwynn Jr. lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .152 Asche 3b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .249 Nieves c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .248 Galvis ss 4 1 1 2 0 1 .165 Totals 35 3 7 3 2 11 Oakland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Fuld cf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .244 b-Crisp ph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .253 Vogt 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .296 Donaldson 3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .252 A.Dunn dh 3 0 1 0 1 0 .223 Moss lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .236 Reddick rf 3 0 2 0 0 0 .249 Lo wrie ss 2 0 1 0 1 0 .245 De.Norris c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .269 Sogard 2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .220 a-Callaspo ph-2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .226 Totals 29 0 4 0 2 5 Philadelphia 000 000 210 3 7 0 Oakland 000 000 000 0 4 1 a-popped out for Sogard in the 8th. b-ied out for Fuld in the 8th. ESogard (10). LOB Philadelphia 8, Oakland 4. 2B Utley (33), Asche (23). HRGalvis (4), o Otero. RBIsByrd (80), Galvis 2 (10). SB Utley (8). Runners left in scoring posi tionPhiladelphia 4 (Ruf 2, Byrd, Franco); Oakland 3 (De.Norris 2, Crisp). RISPPhiladelphia 2 for 9; Oakland 1 for 4. Runners moved upNieves. GIDPLowrie, De.Norris. DP Philadelphia 2 (Utley, Galvis, Franco), (Utley, Galvis, Franco). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Williams W, 4-2 7 4 0 0 1 3 93 2.45 Bastardo H, 11 1 0 0 0 1 1 18 4.04 Giles S, 1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 1.24 Oakland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Pomeranz 5 1 0 0 2 6 86 2.35 OFlaherty 0 0 0 0 1 22 2.25 Otero L, 8-2 1 2 2 2 0 1 24 2.40 Abad 1 1 1 1 0 1 15 1.63 Cook 1 0 0 0 0 3 3.47 Scribner 1 2 0 0 0 2 11 2.53 Inherited runners-scoredOtero 1-0, Cook 1-1. HBPby Pomeranz (Byrd). WP Bastardo. Umpires Home, Jordan Baker; First, Jerry Meals; Second, Bob Davidson; Third, Chris Conroy. T 2:59. A 31,848 (35,067). ROCKIES 5, DIAMONDBACKS 1Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Inciarte lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .268 D.Peralta rf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .292 Pollock cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .305 Trumbo 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .236 M.Montero c 4 0 3 0 0 0 .247 Owings 2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 .262 Lamb 3b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .235 Gregorius ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .210 Cahill p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .091 Delgado p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .125 O.Perez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Pacheco ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .247 Harris p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 33 1 9 1 1 5 Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Blackmon cf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .286 Rutledge ss 4 1 2 2 0 1 .270 Morneau 1b 4 2 2 0 0 2 .318 Co.Dickerson lf 4 1 2 2 0 1 .312 McKenry c 4 0 0 0 0 3 .316 Paulsen rf 3 0 1 1 0 1 .327 F.Morales p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .100 b-McBride ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .231 Friedrich p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .200 Ottavino p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Hawkins p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Ynoa 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .400 Adames 2b 4 0 0 0 0 3 .100 E.Butler p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .000 a-B.Barnes ph-rf 2 0 1 0 0 1 .255 Totals 36 5 11 5 0 16 Arizona 000 010 000 1 9 0 Colorado 103 010 00x 5 11 0 a-singled for E.Butler in the 6th. b-struck out for F.Morales in the 7th. c-singled for O.Perez in the 8th. LOB Arizona 7, Colo rado 7. 2BM.Montero (23), Morneau (31), Ynoa (3). 3BBlackmon (3), Co.Dickerson (6). HRLamb (4), o E.Butler; Rutledge (4), o Cahill; Co.Dickerson (24), o Cahill. RBIsLamb (11), Rutledge 2 (32), Co.Dick erson 2 (75), Paulsen (8). SBB.Barnes (5). S Cahill. Runners left in scoring po sitionArizona 7 (Trumbo, M.Montero, Inciarte, Gregorius 3, Pollock); Colorado 5 (McKenry, E.Butler, Morneau, Rutledge, McBride). RISPArizona 0 for 11; Colorado 2 for 12. Runners moved up D.Peralta 2, Trumbo, Lamb 2, Co.Dickerson. GIDP Trumbo, Lamb. DP Colorado 2 (Adames, Rutledge, Morneau), (Ynoa, Adames, Mor neau). Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cahill L, 3-12 5 10 5 5 0 8 89 5.55 Delgado 1 1 0 0 0 2 12 5.32 O.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 4 18 2.81 Harris 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 4.61 Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA E.Butler W, 1-1 6 5 1 1 1 1 81 5.56 F.Morales 1 1 0 0 0 2 15 5.21 Friedrich 1 0 0 0 1 12 6.35 Ottavino 0 0 0 0 1 3 3.66 Hawkins 1 2 0 0 0 0 13 3.44 Inherited runners-scoredOttavino 1-0. WP O.Perez. BalkO.Perez. Umpires Home, Mike Everitt; First, Toby Basner; Second, Bill Miller; Third, Adrian Johnson. T 2:43. A 33,764 (50,480).ORIOLES 7, RED SOX 2Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Betts 2b 3 1 0 0 1 2 .281 Bogaer ts ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .237 D .Or tiz dh 4 1 1 2 0 0 .264 Craig 1b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .122 Nava lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .268 R.Castillo cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .250 Bradley Jr. rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .200 Middlebrooks 3b 3 0 1 0 1 2 .190 Vazquez c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .213 Totals 33 2 6 2 2 9 Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg. De Aza lf 4 1 1 0 1 2 .256 D.Young dh 4 2 3 0 0 0 .299 A.Jones cf 4 2 2 4 0 0 .285 N.Cruz rf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .269 1-Lough pr-rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .232 J.Hardy ss 3 0 0 0 1 2 .275 C.Walker 1b 4 1 2 1 0 2 .273 Flaherty 3b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .219 Hundley c 4 0 0 0 0 3 .228 Schoop 2b 2 0 0 1 1 1 .211 Totals 33 7 11 7 3 12 Boston 200 000 000 2 6 0 Baltimore 002 220 10x 7 11 1 1-ran for N.Cruz in the 7th. EFlaherty (8). LOB Boston 6, Baltimore 6. 2BN. Cruz (32), Flaherty (13). HRD.Ortiz (35), o Tillman; A.Jones (26), o R.De La Rosa; C.Walker (1), o R.De La Rosa; A.Jones (27), o Hembree. RBIsD.Ortiz 2 (104), A.Jones 4 (91), N.Cruz (105), C.Walker (1), Schoop (44). CSMiddlebrooks (1), De Aza (10). S Schoop. Runners left in scoring positionBoston 3 (Bradley Jr., Betts, Mid dlebrooks); Baltimore 4 (Schoop 2, C.Walker 2). RISPBoston 0 for 4; Baltimore 2 for 8. Runners moved upBradley Jr., Hundley. DP Baltimore 1 (Hundley, Hundley, Schoop). Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA D L Rosa L, 4-8 4 6 4 4 2 4 80 4.50 Hembr ee 1 2 2 2 0 2 22 5.63 S.Wright 3 3 1 1 1 6 62 3.38 Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Tillman W, 13-5 7 5 2 2 2 6 105 3.26 Brach 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 3.00 Tom.Hunter 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 3.05 UmpiresHome, Tom Woodring; First, Ron Kulpa; Second, Lance Barrett; Third, Dana DeMuth. T 2:51. A 43,015 (45,971).ASTROS 10, MARINERS 1Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. A.Jackson cf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .264 J.Jones cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .252 Denora rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .197 Cano 2b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .320 B.Miller 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .212 K.Morales 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .220 Seager 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .273 Morrison lf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .251 Hart dh 4 0 2 0 0 2 .202 Zunino c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .199 C.Taylor ss 3 0 0 0 0 3 .281 Totals 34 1 8 1 1 9 Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Grossman lf 3 1 1 0 2 0 .227 Altuve 2b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .344 Villar ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .206 Carter 1b 4 1 1 2 0 0 .234 Fowler dh 4 2 3 0 0 1 .273 Presley rf 4 2 2 2 0 1 .249 M ar isnick cf 4 1 1 3 0 2 .272 M.Dominguez 3b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .215 Corporan c 4 1 1 1 0 2 .238 G.Petit ss-2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .274 Totals 35 10 13 10 2 8 Seattle 001 000 000 1 8 0 Houston 410 200 30x 10 13 2 EG.Petit (2), M.Dominguez (11). LOB Seattle 7, Houston 3. 2BFowler (21), G. Petit (7). HRCarter (37), o C.Young; Presley (6), o C.Young; M.Dominguez (16), o C.Young; Corporan (6), o C.Young; Maris nick (2), o E.Ramirez. RBIsCano (79), Altuve (55), Carter 2 (87), Presley 2 (17), Maris nick 3 (16), M.Dominguez (54), Corporan (19). SBGrossman (8). CSGrossman (3). Runners left in scoring positionSeattle 5 (Seager 3, A.Jackson, Zunino); Houston 1 (Carter). RISPSeattle 2 for 9; Houston 4 for 5. Runners moved up Denora, K.Morales, Morrison. GIDPA.Jackson, Cano, Zunino, Carter. DP Seattle 1 (C.Tay lor, Cano, K.Morales); Houston 3 (G.Petit, Altuve, Carter), (Keuchel, Corporan, Carter), (M.Dominguez, Altuve, Carter). Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA C.Young L, 12-9 3 8 7 7 1 3 67 3.65 E.Ramirez 4 5 3 3 1 3 61 5.15 Luetge 1 0 0 0 0 2 9 3.68 Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Keuchel W, 12-9 8 7 1 1 1 8 120 2.93 Foltynewicz 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 4.70 C.Young pitched to 2 batters in the 4th. WP C.Young 2. UmpiresHome, Hunter Wendelstedt; First, D.J. Reyburn; Second, Dan Bellino; Third, Brian ONora. T 2:34. A 36,525 (42,060). METS 4, BRAVES 2New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. E.Young lf 4 1 0 0 1 0 .232 Dan.Murphy 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .298 T.dArnaud c 5 0 1 0 0 1 .241 Duda 1b 3 0 0 1 1 1 .250 Flores ss-2b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .245 Granderson cf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .223 Campbell rf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .273 D.Herrera 2b 3 1 2 2 0 0 .220 1-Tejada pr-ss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .225 Niese p 3 0 1 0 1 2 .075 Edgin p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 C.Torres p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 34 4 8 4 5 4 Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bonifacio rf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .271 Gosselin 2b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .295 F.Freeman 1b 4 0 1 2 0 0 .290 J.Upton lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .271 C.Johnson 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .263 A.Simmons ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .247 Laird c 3 0 0 0 0 1 .207 c-R.Pena ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .237 2-Constanza pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 B.Upton cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .208 Minor p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .156 Hale p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .059 Jaime p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Gattis ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .269 Russell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --D.Carpenter p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Terdoslavich ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .400 Shreve p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Doumit ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .199 Totals 35 2 9 2 1 5 New York 120 000 010 4 8 0 Atlanta 000 000 020 2 9 1 a-grounded out for Jaime in the 5th. b-sin gled for D.Carpenter in the 8th. c-singled for Laird in the 9th. d-grounded out for Shreve in the 9th. 1-ran for D.Herrera in the 6th. 2-ran for R.Pena in the 9th. EC. Johnson (6). LOB New York 10, Atlanta 7. 2BGranderson (26), Bonifacio (17). 3BT.dArnaud (2). HRD.Herrera (3), o Hale; Granderson (19), o D.Carpenter. RBIsDuda (86), Granderson (62), D.Her rera 2 (11), F.Freeman 2 (75). SBCampbell (3), Bonifacio 2 (24). SFDuda. RISPNew York 2 for 12; Atlanta 2 for 10. Runners moved upT.dArnaud, Granderson, J.Up ton, Gattis. GIDPA.Simmons. DP New York 1 (Dan.Murphy, D.Herrera, Duda). New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Niese W, 9-11 7 7 2 2 1 5 95 3.50 Edgin 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 1.35 C.Torres H, 11 0 0 0 0 0 5 3.02 Mejia S, 27-30 1 1 0 0 0 0 16 3.77 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Minor L, 6-12 1 0 1 1 1 0 20 4.77 Hale 3 5 2 2 2 1 59 3.27 Jaime 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 5.73 Russell 2 1 0 0 1 1 34 3.33 D.Carpenter 1 1 1 1 0 1 12 3.59 Shreve 1 0 0 0 1 0 18 0.87 E dgin pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scoredEdgin 3-2, C.Torres 2-0. HBPby Minor (Dan.Murphy). UmpiresHome, Mike Winters; First, Andy Fletcher; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Mark Wegner. T 2:52. A 33,794 (49,586).CUBS 8, DODGERS 7Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. D.Gordon 2b 5 1 2 0 0 0 .293 Puig cf 4 2 2 0 1 0 .300 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 5 2 2 5 0 0 .278 Kemp rf 4 2 1 0 1 2 .281 H.Ramirez ss 2 0 1 0 2 0 .282 Rojas ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .188 Ju.Turner 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .332 Van Slyke lf 3 0 2 2 0 1 .283 Butera c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .188 R.Hernandez p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .083 P.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Guerrero ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .125 Coulombe p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --P.Baez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Howell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --League p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 e-Ethier ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .250 Br.Wilson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Frias p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 34 7 11 7 5 7 Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Coghlan lf 4 3 4 3 1 0 .283 J.Baez ss 4 0 0 0 1 1 .169 Rizzo 1b 4 1 2 1 0 2 .281 S oler r f 3 0 0 0 0 0 .344 W.Wright p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Olt ph 1 1 1 0 0 0 .161 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 f-Lake ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .214 H.Rondon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Valbuena 3b 3 1 1 0 2 1 .250 Alcantara cf 3 1 1 3 1 1 .214 Watkins 2b 2 0 1 1 0 0 .259 c-Valaika ph-2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .236 Jo.Baker c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .196 Doubront p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .143 Villanueva p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Kalish ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .243 B.Parker p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Szczur rf 2 1 0 0 0 0 .250 Totals 35 8 12 8 5 7 Los Angeles 204 000 100 7 11 0 Chicago 100 100 42x 8 12 0 a-grounded out for Villanueva in the 4th. b-grounded out for P.Rodriguez in the 6th. c-ied out for Watkins in the 6th. d-sin gled for W.Wright in the 7th. e-walked for League in the 8th. f-singled for Grimm in the 8th. LOB Los Angeles 6, Chicago 9. 2BPuig (37), Van Slyke (12), Coghlan (26), Valbuena (31), Watkins (2). HRAd.Gonzalez 2 (25), o Doubront 2; Coghlan (7), o R.Hernandez; Alcantara (10), o Howell; Coghlan (8), o Br.Wilson. RBIsAd.Gonzalez 5 (111), Van Slyke 2 (26), Coghlan 3 (38), Rizzo (74), Alcantara 3 (26), Watkins (6). SBD.Gordon (64). CSD.Gordon (19). SFVan Slyke. RISPLos Angeles 2 for 7; Chicago 3 for 14. Runners moved upJ.Baez, Soler, Valbuena. GIDPD.Gor don. DP Los Angeles 1 (Puig, H.Ramirez, D.Gordon); Chicago 2 (Szczur, Szczur, Rizzo, J.Baez), (Valaika, J.Baez, Rizzo). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA R.Hernandez 4 6 2 2 2 4 88 4.08 P.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 3.55 Coulombe 0 0 0 0 2 0 11 0.00 P .Baez H, 4 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 1.69 Howell 3 4 4 1 0 24 2.27 League H, 9 0 0 0 0 0 2 2.70 Wilson L, 2-4 3 2 2 0 0 20 4.86 Frias 0 0 0 0 1 5 6.49 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Doubront 2 6 6 6 3 2 58 3.98 Villanueva 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 4.64 B.Parker 1 2 0 0 0 2 15 5.68 W.Wright 2 3 1 1 1 0 27 3.17 Grimm W, 5-2 1 0 0 0 1 0 10 3.80 Rondon S, 26-30 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 2.58 R.Hernandez pitched to 2 batters in the 5th. Coulombe pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Inherited runners-scoredP. Rodriguez 2-0, P.Baez 2-0, Frias 2-0, Villan ueva 2-0. HBPby Br.Wilson (Rizzo). WP Coulombe 2, Howell. UmpiresHome, Tripp Gibson; First, Gerry Davis; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Phil Cuzzi. T 3:44. A 34,334 (41,072).LeadersExcludes Saturdays late games AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTINGAltuve, Houston, .344; VMarti nez, Detroit, .334; Beltre, Texas, .324; Brant ley, Cleveland, .322; Cano, Seattle, .320; JAbreu, Chicago, .319; MiCabrera, Detroit, .316. RUNSTrout, Los Angeles, 109; Dozier, Minnesota, 104; MiCabrera, Detroit, 98; Bautista, Toronto, 95; Kinsler, Detroit, 95; Brantley, Cleveland, 91; Reyes, Toronto, 89. Wild-card raceAMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pct WCGB Oakland 84 70 .545 Kansas City 83 70 .542 Seattle 83 71 .539 Cleveland 79 74 .516 4 New York 79 75 .513 4 Saturdays results Detroit 3, Kansas City 2 Philadelphia 3, Oakland 0 Toronto 6, N.Y. Yankees 3 Cleveland at Minnesota, late Houston 10, Seattle 1 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pct WCGB San Francisco 84 69 .549 Pittsburgh 83 71 .539 Milwaukee 80 75 .516 3 Saturdays results Milwaukee 1, Pittsburgh 0 San Francisco at San Diego, lateCARDINALS 8, REDS 4Cincinnati AB R H BI BB SO Avg. B.Hamilton cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .255 Negron 3b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .246 Frazier 1b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .276 Mesoraco c 3 1 1 0 0 0 .278 Barnhart c 1 0 0 0 0 0 .178 Phillips 2b 4 0 2 1 0 0 .265 Bruce rf 3 0 0 1 0 0 .212 A.Chapman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Ludwick lf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .245 Villarreal p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Ju.Diaz p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Y.Rodriguez rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .308 Cozart ss 4 2 2 1 0 1 .227 Leake p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .167 Dennick p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Heisey lf 2 0 0 0 0 2 .222 Totals 35 4 8 4 0 5 St. Louis AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jay cf 3 1 0 0 0 1 .303 Wong 2b 3 2 3 2 1 0 .256 Hollida y lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .273 Jh.Peralta ss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .262 Taveras rf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .244 b-Grichuk ph-rf 2 1 2 2 0 0 .244 Y.Molina 1b 4 1 2 0 0 1 .283 Descalso 3b 2 1 0 0 2 0 .237 T.Cruz c 3 1 1 3 1 1 .208 Wacha p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .037 Motte p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-M.Ellis ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .182 Gonzales p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .333 Maness p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .400 S.Freeman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Scruggs ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .222 C.Martinez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .250 Totals 31 8 10 7 4 8 Cincinnati 000 111 100 4 8 1 St. Louis 032 011 10x 8 10 1 a-lined out for Motte in the 5th. b-hom ered for Taveras in the 6th. c-struck out for S.Freeman in the 8th. EBruce (7), Wong (12). LOB Cincinnati 5, St. Louis 4. 2BNegron 2 (9), Mesoraco (25), Grichuk (4), Y.Molina (20). HRCozart (4), o Gon zales; T.Cruz (1), o Leake; Wong (12), o Leake; Grichuk (3), o Dennick. RBIsNe gron (14), Phillips (49), Bruce (62), Cozart (38), Wong 2 (41), Grichuk 2 (7), T.Cruz 3 (17). SBJh.Peralta (3). CST.Cruz (3). SFBruce. Runners left in scoring po sitionCincinnati 3 (Mesoraco, Cozart, Frazier); St. Louis 3 (Jh.Peralta, Jay, Y.Moli na). RISPCincinnati 1 for 7; St. Louis 2 for 8. Runners moved up Frazier, Phillips, Bruce, Holliday. GIDPHolliday, Taveras. DP Cincinnati 3 (Phillips, Cozart, Frazier), (Phillips, Cozart, Frazier), (Barnhart, Barnhart, Phillips). Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Leake L, 11-13 5 6 6 5 2 4 70 3.78 Dennick 0 2 1 1 1 0 6 9.82 Villarreal 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 3.55 Ju .Diaz 1 2 1 1 0 1 28 3.73 A.Chapman 1 0 0 0 1 1 12 2.20 St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Wacha 4 6 2 2 0 1 78 3.18 Motte W, 1-0 0 0 0 0 0 3 4.94 Gonzales 1 2 2 2 0 1 30 4.70 Maness H, 10 0 0 0 0 1 4 2.69 S.Freeman 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 2.50 C.Martinez 1 0 0 0 0 2 10 4.05 Dennick pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. Inherited runners-scoredVillarreal 2-0, Motte 1-0, Maness 1-0. HBPby Leake (Jay). WP Dennick, Ju.Diaz, Wacha, Motte. UmpiresHome, Tim Timmons; First, Clint Fagan; Second, Tim Welke; Third, Ed Hickox. T 2:52. A 46,157 (45,399). NATIONALS 3, MARLINS 2 Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Span cf 4 0 2 1 1 0 .298 Rendon 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .285 Werth rf 4 0 3 0 0 0 .288 LaRoche 1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .255 Desmond ss 3 1 2 0 1 0 .254 Zimmerman lf 3 0 2 1 0 0 .288 Schierholtz lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .190 W.Ramos c 4 1 1 0 0 1 .271 A.Cabrera 2b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .231 Zimmermann p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .154 a-Harper ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .270 Barrett p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Clippard p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-T.Moore ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .222 Storen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --T otals 35 3 12 3 2 4 Miami AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Yelich lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .289 Solano 2b 4 1 0 0 0 1 .250 McGehee 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .290 Ozuna cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .268 Bour 1b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .288 1-Lucas pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .249 R.Johnson rf 3 1 1 0 0 0 .227 Capps p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-G.Jones ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .239 Hechavarria ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .276 Mathis c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .200 Cosart p 2 0 1 0 0 0 .235 M.Dunn p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Hatcher p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Valdespin ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .215 Totals 33 2 7 1 0 6 Washington 000 000 300 3 12 2 Miami 100 100 000 2 7 0 a-grounded out for Zimmermann in the 7th. b-struck out for Hatcher in the 8th. c-ied out for Clippard in the 9th. d-grounded into a double play for Capps in the 9th. 1-ran for Bour in the 9th. ESpan (4), Zimmermann (1). LOB Washington 7, Miami 4. 2BDesmond (25), R.Johnson (13). 3BZimmerman (1), A.Cabrera (2). RBIsSpan (37), Zimmerman (37), A.Cabrera (17), Bour (9). CSWerth (1). Runners left in scoring positionWashington 5 (LaRoche, A.Cabrera, Zimmerman, Werth, W.Ramos); Miami 2 (R.Johnson, G. Jones). RISPWashington 1 for 9; Miami 1 for 4. Runners moved upLaRoche, Schierholtz. GIDPRendon, LaRoche, A.Cabre ra, G.Jones. DP Washington 1 (A.Cabrera, Desmond, LaRoche); Miami 3 (Solano, Hechavarria, Bour), (Solano, Hechavarria, Bour), (Cosart, Solano, Bour). Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Zmrman W, 13-5 6 5 2 1 0 4 84 2.78 Barrett H, 8 1 0 0 0 0 0 13 2.72 Clippar d H, 38 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 2.00 Storen S, 9-12 1 2 0 0 0 0 18 1.18 Miami IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cosart L, 4-3 6 9 3 3 2 2 97 2.29 M.Dunn 1 0 0 0 0 7 3.23 Hatcher 1 2 0 0 0 1 22 3.13 Capps 1 0 0 0 0 1 8 2.89 Inherited runners-scoredM.Dunn 1-1, Hatcher 1-0. UmpiresHome, Chad Fairchild; First, Paul Schrieber; Second, Al fonso Marquez; Third, Ted Barrett. T 2:59. A 20,983 (37,442). | BASEBALL SCOREBOARD See Scoreboard for Fridays late linescores, Page 8 KANSAS CITY, Mo. Pinch-hitter Tyler Collins and center elder Rajai Davis stroked RBI singles with two outs in the seventh as Detroit edged Kansas City 3-2 on Saturday. Max Scherzer, the 2013 American League Cy Young Award winner, earned the victory, muting the Royals to one run and seven hits over seven innings, throwing 113 pitches. The Royals have lost 13 of 18 to the Tigers and dropped 212 games behind the defending American League Central champions. Phillies 3, Athletics 0: In Oakland, Calif., Jerome Williams pitched seven shutout innings, shortstop Freddy Galvis hit a two-run homer and Philadelphia delivered a blow to Oaklands wild-card playoff hopes with a win at Coliseum. Williams improved to 3-0 against the As this year and made major-league history, becoming the first pitcher to beat the same team three times in a season while pitching for three different teams. Rockies 5, D-backs 1: Eddie Butler pitched six innings, gave up one run on five hits and earned his first big league win at Coors Field in Denver. The win was the fifth consecu tive for the Rockies, who matched their season high. Blue Jays 6, Yankees 3: In New York, Jose Bautista homered and scored four times and Marcus Stroman pitched six innings as Toronto snapped a season-high six-game losing streak. Cubs 8, Dodgers 7: Left fielder Chris Coghlan went 4 for 4 and hit a pair of home runs to lift Chicago in a comeback win. Coghlan reached base five times for the Cubs, who scored four runs in the seventh and two in the eighth to erase a five-run deficit. Astros 10, Mariners 1: Chris Carter hit his 37th homer and Dallas Keuchel (12-9) struck out eight in eight innings for host Houston. Alex Presley, Matt Dominguez, Carlos Corporan and Jake Marisnick also hit homers for the Astros, who broke a four-game losing streak. Nationals 3, Marlins 2: Ryan Zimmerman went 2 for 3 with an RBI triple in his first game back after missing almost two months with a hamstring injury as visiting Washington defeated Miami for the third straight night. Jordan Zimmermann (13-5) allowed two runs one earned and five hits over six innings. Cardinals 8, Reds 4: Tony Cruz clubbed a three-run homer, and Kolten Wong went 3 for 3 with a two-run blast as host St. Louis won its fourth in a row. The first-place Cardinals moved three games in front of Pittsburgh atop the National League Central. Orioles 7, Red Sox 2: Adam Jones hit a pair of two-run homers and Chris Tillman breezed through seven innings as Baltimore evened the three-game series with visiting Boston at one win apiece. Mets 4, Braves 2: Dilson Herrera and Curtis Granderson homered, and Jonathon Niese carried a shutout into the eighth inning as visiting New York won its second straight in the weekend series. Brewers 1, Pirates 0: Pinch hitter Logan Schafer delivered a sacrifice fly in the top of the ninth for Milwaukee. Elian Herrera reached on a fielders choice after Ryan Braun singled to open the ninth and Lyle Overbay grounded a one-out double to set the stage for Schafer.Tigers expand lead on Royals MLB ROUNDUPTHE SPORTS XCHANGE ......................................................................... ......


Page 8 The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 | QUICK HITS AMERICAN WOMEN CRUISE PAST CHINA IN TUNEUPPARIS (AP) Nneka Ogwumike scored 16 points and Jantel Lavender added 14 to help the U.S. womens national team beat China 99-75 on Saturday in an exhibition. The U.S. scored nine of the rst 11 points and led 27-10 after the rst quar ter thanks to Tina Charles and Diana Taurasi, who combined for 19 points in the period. The Americans, who will play France today, extended the advantage to 51-24 at the half and never looked back. Lavender made all seven of her shots and Ogwumike only missed one of her eight attempts from the eld for the U.S., which shot 53 percent from the eld.TENNISWozniacki, Ivanovic make Pan Pacific final: Second-seeded Caroline Wozniacki of Denmark beat Garbine Muguruza of Spain 6-4, 2-6, 6-2 to reach the final of the Pan Pacific Open in Tokyo. The U.S. Open finalist lost the first two games of the third set but took advantage of an increasingly erratic Muguruza and won when her opponent sent a forehand wide on match point. Wozniacki, who won this event in 2010, will meet thirdseeded Ana Ivanovic of Serbia in todays final. Ivanovic ousted top-seeded Angelique Kerber of Germany 7-5, 6-3. Romanias Monica Niculescu took advantage of a dozen double-faults by Alize Cornet to beat the Frenchwoman 6-4, 6-0 to win the Guangzhou Open in China. The No. 60-ranked Niculescu captured the second WTA Tour title of her career, following her win in Florianopolis last year. Second-seeded Karolina Pliskova of the Czech Republic rallied from a set down to beat Russias Maria Kirilenko 4-6, 7-6 (5), 6-3 and reach the final of the Korea Open in Seoul, South Korea. Pliskova hit 10 aces at Olympic Park Tennis Center to oust Kirilenko. Pliskova will face fifth-seeded Varvara Lepchenko of the United States in the final. Lepchenko outlasted compatriot Christina McHale 3-6, 6-1, 7-6 (5). Sixth-seeded Joao Sousa of Portugal rallied to win 7-6 (6), 6-2 against second-seeded Gael Monfils and reach the Moselle Open final, where he faces eighth-seeded David Goffin of Belgium in Metz, France. Goffin, who elimi nated top-seeded Jo-Wilfried Tsonga in the quarters, beat Jan-Lennard Struff of Germany 7-6 (4), 6-3 in the other semifinal.HORSE RACINGBayern beats California Chrome: Bayern won the $1 million Pennsylvania Derby at Parx Racing in Bensalem, Pa., and Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner California Chrome finished sixth in the seven-horse field. Bayern ran a mile and a furlong in a track-record 1:46 4-5 to beat West Virginia Derby winner Tapiture by 5lengths. California Chrome was making his first start since finishing fourth in the Belmont Stakes.BOXINGAbril retains title: Richar Abril of Cuba retained his WBA lightweight title with a majority decision against hometown boxer Edis Tatli in Helsinki. Tatli was slightly in control of the bout until the seventh round, with powerful shots and rapid attacks often surprising Abril, but Abrils defense remained unbreakable during the last five rounds. Sports on TVAUTO RACING7:30 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, Singapore Grand Prix 2 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Sprint Cup, SYLVANIA 300, at Loudon, N.H. 5 p.m. NBC Global Rally Cross, at Los Angeles 8:30 p.m. ESPN2 NHRA, FallNationals, at Ennis, Tex as (same-day tape)CANADIAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE1 p.m. ESPN2 Calgary at MontrealGOLF8 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Wales Open, nal round, at Newport, Wales 2 p.m. TGC Tour Championship, nal round, at Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. 5 p.m. TGC LPGA, Yokohama Tire Classic, nal round, at Prattville, Ala. 8 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Hawaii Champion ship, nal round, at Kapolei, HawaiiMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL1 p.m. FSFL Washington at Miami 1:30 p.m. SUN Chicago White Sox at Tampa Bay 2 p.m. TBS Detroit at Kansas City 8 p.m. ESPN Cincinnati at St. LouisNFL1 p.m. CBS Oakland at New England FOX Green Bay at Detroit 4:25 p.m. CBS Denver at Seattle (Channel 10, Tam pa-St. Petersburg) CBS Kansas City at Miami (Channel 11, Fort Myers) 8:20 p.m. NBC Pittsburgh at CarolinaSOCCER8:30 a.m. CNBC Premier League, Manchester Unit ed at Leicester City 10:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at Manchester CityBaseballFRIDAYS LATE MLB LINESCORESMARINERS 10, ASTROS 5Seattle 001 700 011 10 12 0 Houston 100 011 020 5 13 2 T.Walker, Maurer (6), Medina (8), Beimel (9), Farquhar (9) and Zunino; Peacock, J.Bu chanan (4), De Leon (7), D.Downs (8), De duno (8) and J.Castro, Stassi. WT.Walker 2-2. LPeacock 4-9. HRsSeattle, Ackley 2 (13), Zunino (21), Seager (24).TIGERS 10, ROYALS 1Detroit 310 150 000 10 19 0 Kansas City 000 000 010 1 7 1 Verlander, E.Reed (8), B.Hardy (9) and J.Mc Cann; J.Vargas, C.Coleman (4), L.Coleman (5), Hendriks (6), Crow (8), Ti.Collins (9) and S.Perez, Kratz. WVerlander 14-12 LJ. Vargas 11-10. HRsDetroit, Kinsler (15).TWINS 5, INDIANS 4Cleveland 000 201 100 0 4 11 1 Minnesota 001 100 101 1 5 11 2 (10 innings) Bauer, Atchison (7), Rzepczynski (7), McAllister (7), Shaw (8), Hagadone (8), Allen (9), Crockett (10), Tomlin (10) and R.Perez; P.Hughes, A.Thompson (8), Tonkin (9), Du ensing (9), Burton (10) and K.Suzuki, Fryer. WBurton 3-5. LCrockett 4-1. HRs Cleveland, Brantley (20). Minnesota, Arcia (19), K.Vargas (9).RANGERS 12, ANGELS 3Texas 340 210 002 12 15 0 Los Angeles 000 020 100 3 7 1 Bonilla, Klein (6), Ross Jr. (7), Edwards (8), Claudio (9) and Chirinos; H.Santiago, Pestano (2), Y.Herrera (3), Bedrosian (4), Ja.Diaz (5), Rucinski (6) and Conger, Buck. WBo nilla 2-0. LH.Santiago 5-9. HRsTexas, Smolinski (2). Los Angeles, Boesch (2).ATHLETICS 3, PHILLIES 1Philadelphia 000 100 000 1 6 0 Oakland 030 000 00x 3 7 0 D.Buchanan, Bastardo (7), De Fratus (7), Diekman (8) and Ruiz; Lester, Gregerson (8), Doolittle (9) and De.Norris. WLester 1610. LD.Buchanan 6-8. SvDoolittle (22). HRsPhiladelphia, Howard (22).ROCKIES 15, DIAMONDBACKS 3Arizona 100 001 001 3 11 0 Colorado 000 335 04x 15 16 0 C.Anderson, E.De La Rosa (6), Stites (7), Pat erson (8) and M.Montero, Bo.Wilson; Lyles, B.Brown (7), Brothers (8), Friedrich (9) and Rosario, Ja.Williams. WLyles 7-3. LC. Anderson 9-7. HRsColorado, Cuddyer (9).PADRES 5, GIANTS 0San Francisco 000 000 000 0 3 1 San Diego 401 000 00x 5 7 0 T.Hudson, J.Lopez (5), Lincecum (6), Kontos (8) and Posey; Despaigne, Garces (8), Thay er (8), R.Alvarez (9) and Grandal. WDe spaigne 4-7. LT.Hudson 9-12.Pro footballNFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Bualo 2 0 0 1.000 52 30 DOLPHINS 1 1 0 .500 43 49 N.Y. Jets 1 1 0 .500 43 45 New England 1 1 0 .500 50 40 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 2 0 0 1.000 47 20 Tennessee 1 1 0 .500 36 36 JAGUARS 0 2 0 .000 27 75 Indianapolis 0 2 0 .000 51 61 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 2 0 0 1.000 47 26 Baltimore 1 1 0 .500 42 29 Pittsburgh 1 1 0 .500 36 53 Cleveland 1 1 0 .500 53 54 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 2 0 0 1.000 55 41 San Diego 1 1 0 .500 47 39 Oakland 0 2 0 .000 28 49 Kansas City 0 2 0 .000 27 50 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 2 0 0 1.000 64 44 Washington 1 1 0 .500 47 27 Dallas 1 1 0 .500 43 38 N.Y. Giants 0 2 0 .000 28 60 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 2 0 0 1.000 44 21 Atlanta 2 1 0 .667 103 72 New Orleans 0 2 0 .000 58 63 BUCS 0 3 0 .000 45 95 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 1 1 0 .500 48 43 Minnesota 1 1 0 .500 41 36 Detroit 1 1 0 .500 42 38 Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 47 60 W est W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 2 0 0 1.000 43 31 Seattle 1 1 0 .500 57 46 San Francisco 1 1 0 .500 48 45 St. Louis 1 1 0 .500 25 51 Thursdays result Atlanta 56, BUCS 14 Todays games Dallas at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Minnesota at New Orleans, 1 p.m. San Diego at Bualo, 1 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Houston at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Detroit, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at JAGUARS, 1 p.m. Oakland at New England, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Denver at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at DOLPHINS, 4:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 8:30 p.m. Mondays game Chicago at N.Y. Jets, 8:30 p.m. INJURY REPORT NEW YORK (AP) The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: SAN DIEGO at BUFFALO CHARGERS: OUT: LB Melvin Ingram (hamstring, hip), RB Ryan Mathews (knee). QUESTIONABLE: S Jahleel Addae (hamstring), WR Keenan Al len (groin), LB Jerry Attaochu (hamstring). BILLS: OUT: LB Randell Johnson (knee). DOUBTFUL: LB Keith Rivers (groin). DALLAS at ST. LOUIS COWBOYS: OUT: DT Davon Coleman (knee), LB Justin Du rant (groin), DE Anthony Spencer (knee). DOUBTFUL: LB Rolando McClain (groin). QUESTIONABLE: WR Dez Bryant (shoulder), DE Lavar Edwards (knee), TE Gavin Escobar (knee), RB Joseph Randle (concussion). RAMS: OUT: CB Trumaine Johnson (knee), C Barrett Jones (back), CB Brandon McGee (foot). QUESTIONABLE: WR Tavon Austin (knee), TE Cory Harkey (knee), QB Shaun Hill (thigh). WASHINGTON at PHILADELPHIA REDSKINS: OUT: QB Robert Grin III (ankle), LB Akeem Jordan (knee), CB Tracy Porter (hamstring), TE Jordan Reed (hamstring). DOUBTFUL: DE Kedric Golston (groin). QUESTIONABLE: K Kai Forbath (right groin), WR DeSean Jackson (shoulder), G Kory Lichtensteiger (groin). EAGLES: QUESTION ABLE: T Matt Tobin (ankle), S Earl Wol (knee). HOUSTON at N.Y. GIANTS TEXANS: OUT: LB Jadeveon Clowney (knee), S Shiloh Keo (calf). QUESTIONABLE: RB Arian Foster (hamstring), G Ben Jones (ankle, knee), S D.J. Swearinger (elbow). GIANTS: OUT: LB Jon Beason (foot, toe), WR Odell Beckham Jr. (hamstring), LB Devon Kennard (ham string). QUESTIONABLE: T James Brewer (back), T Charles Brown (shoulder), P Steve Weatherford (left ankle). MINNESOTA at NEW ORLEANS VIKINGS: QUESTIONABLE: DT Sharrif Floyd (shoulder), LB Chad Greenway (hand, rib), TE Kyle Rudolph (abdomen), LB Brandon Watts (knee). SAINTS: OUT: S Marcus Ball (hamstring), LB David Hawthorne (ankle), RB Mark Ingram (hand), RB Erik Lorig (an kle). QUESTIONABLE: C Tim Lelito (back). TENNESSEE at CINCINNATI TITANS: QUESTIONABLE: CB Jason McCourty (groin). BENGALS: OUT: WR Marvin Jones (foot). DOUBTFUL: LB Vontaze Burct (concussion), RB Rex Burkhead (knee), LB Sean Porter (hamstring), DT Brandon Thompson (knee), G Kevin Zeitler (calf). BALTIMORE at CLEVELAND RAVENS: DOUBTFUL: DT Timmy Jernigan (knee). QUESTIONABLE: RB Bernard Pierce (thigh). BROWNS: OUT: RB Ben Tate (knee). QUES TIONABLE: TE Jordan Cameron (shoulder), LB Barkevious Mingo (shoulder). GREEN BAY at DETROIT PACKERS: OUT: LB Brad Jones (quadriceps), LB Andy Mu lumba (knee). QUESTIONABLE: T Bryan Bulaga (knee), CB Casey Hayward (glute). LIONS: OUT: LB Travis Lewis (quadriceps), CB Cassius Vaughn (ankle), T LaAdrian Waddle (calf). DOUBTFUL: S James Ihedigbo (neck), RB Montell Owens (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: DE Ezekiel Ansah (knee), DT Nick Fairley (biceps), DE George Johnson (groin). INDIANAPOLIS at JACKSONVILLE COLTS: OUT: LB Jerrell Freeman (hamstring), DE Arthur Jones (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: DT Ricky Jean Francois (ankle), WR Hakeem Nicks (illness), G Joe Reitz (ankle). JAGUARS: OUT: WR Marqise Lee (hamstring). QUES TIONABLE: TE Clay Harbor (calf). OAKLAND at NEW ENGLAND RAIDERS: OUT: LB Sio Moore (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: CB Chimdi Chekwa (knee), RB Maurice Jones-Drew (hand), T Matt McCants (knee), LB Nick Roach (concussion), CB Carlos Rogers (knee), DT Antonio Smith (back), WR Rod Streater (hip). PATRIOTS: QUESTIONABLE: DE Michael Buchanan (ankle), LB Jamie Collins (thigh), CB Alfonzo Dennard (shoulder), S Don Jones (hamstring), RB Shane Vereen (shoulder), C Ryan Wendell (knee). SAN FRANCISCO at ARIZONA 49ERS: OUT: C Marcus Martin (knee). QUESTION ABLE: CB Tramaine Brock (toe), T Anthony Davis (hamstring), TE Vernon Davis (ankle, knee), TE Vance McDonald (knee). CARDI NALS: OUT: LB Alex Okafor (thigh), P Dave Zastudil (left groin). QUESTIONABLE: TE Rob Housler (hip), QB Carson Palmer (right shoulder), DE Frostee Rucker (calf). DENVER at SEATTLE BRONCOS: OUT: LB Lerentee McCray (knee). QUESTION ABLE: LB Danny Trevathan (knee). SEA HAWKS: OUT: CB Tharold Simon (knee). QUESTIONABLE: LB Bruce Irvin (rib). KANSAS CITY at MIAMI CHIEFS: OUT: S Eric Berry (ankle), RB DeAnthony Thom as (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: RB Jamaal Charles (ankle). DOLPHINS: OUT: LB Koa Misi (ankle), RB Knowshon Moreno (elbow), G Shelley Smith (knee). DOUBTFUL: DE Ter rence Fede (knee), C Mike Pouncey (hip), LB Jordan Tripp (chest). QUESTIONABLE: TE Charles Clay (knee), T Billy Turner (foot). PITTSBURGH at CAROLINA STEEL ERS: DOUBTFUL: WR Dri Archer (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: G Ramon Foster (ankle). PANTHERS: DOUBTFUL: RB Fozzy Whittaker (thigh). QUESTIONABLE: WR Jason Avant (thigh), WR Jerricho Cotchery (thigh), RB DeAngelo Williams (thigh). CHICAGO at N.Y. JETS BEARS: DNP: C Roberto Garza (ankle), WR Brandon Mar shall (ankle), LB Shea McClellin (hand), CB Sherrick McManis (quadriceps), DT Jere miah Ratli (concussion), DE Trevor Scott (foot), G Matt Slauson (ankle). LIMITED: S Chris Conte (shoulder), WR Alshon Jeery (hamstring). JETS: DNP: WR Eric Decker (hamstring), CB Dee Milliner (ankle, quadriceps). LIMITED: LB Nick Bellore (hip), G Willie Colon (calf), LB A.J. Edds (hamstring), RB Chris Johnson (ankle), C Nick Mangold (shoulder). CFL EAST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Hamilton 4 7 0 8 246 261 Toronto 4 8 0 8 308 325 Montreal 3 8 0 6 199 291 Ottawa 1 9 0 2 141 258 WEST DIVISION W L T Pts PF PA Calgary 10 1 0 20 332 201 Saskatchewan 8 3 0 16 261 233 Edmonton 8 4 0 16 417 252 B.C. 7 5 0 14 268 236 Winnipeg 6 6 0 12 293 308 F ridays result Toronto 40, B.C. 23 Saturdays result Hamilton 25, Edmonton 23 Todays games Calgary at Montreal, 1 p.m. Ottawa at Saskatchewan, 4 p.m.Pro hockeyNHL PRESEASON Saturdays results No games scheduled Todays games Columbus (ss) at Carolina, 1:30 p.m. Bualo at Washington, 5 p.m. St. Louis at Columbus (ss), 6:30 p.m. Calgary (ss) at Edmonton (ss), 8 p.m. Edmonton (ss) at Calgary (ss), 8 p.m. Mondays games Ottawa (ss) vs. N.Y. Islanders (ss) at St. Johns, Newfoundland, 1:30 p.m. Ottawa (ss) vs. N.Y. Islanders (ss) at St. Johns, Newfoundland, 6 p.m. New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia (ss), 7 p.m. Toronto vs. Philadelphia (ss) at London, On tario, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. St. Louis at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Anaheim (ss) at Colorado (ss), 9 p.m. Colorado (ss) at Anaheim (ss), 10 p.m. Los Angeles (ss) at Arizona (ss), 10 p.m. Arizona (ss) at Los Angeles (ss), 10:30 p.m.SoccerMLS EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA D.C. 14 9 5 47 42 31 Kansas City 13 10 6 45 43 34 New England 13 13 3 42 41 40 New York 10 8 11 41 48 42 Columbus 10 9 10 40 41 36 Philadelphia 9 9 11 38 45 43 Toronto FC 9 11 7 34 36 43 Houston 9 13 6 33 33 50 Chicago 5 7 15 30 34 40 Montreal 6 17 6 24 34 52 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 17 8 3 54 52 41 Los Angeles 14 5 9 51 57 30 Salt Lake 13 6 10 49 49 36 FC Dallas 13 9 6 45 48 37 Portland 9 8 12 39 52 48 Vancouver 8 8 13 37 36 39 Colorado 8 14 7 31 40 53 San Jose 6 12 10 28 33 41 Chivas USA 6 16 6 24 23 51 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Fridays result Real Salt Lake 5, Colorado 1 Saturdays results Portland 3, Vancouver 0 Philadelphia 0, Houston 0, tie Columbus 1, New England 0 New York 4, Seattle FC 1 Montreal 2, San Jose 0 D.C. United at Chicago, late FC Dallas at Los Angeles, late Todays game Chivas USA at Toronto FC, 3 p.m. Wednesdays game Seattle FC at FC Dallas, 9 p.m. Fridays game New England at Sporting Kansas City, 8 p.m.TennisATP MOSELLE OPEN At Les Arenes de Metz, Metz, France Purse: $629,600 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Seminals David Gon (8), Belgium, def. Jan-Len nard Stru, Germany, 7-6 (4), 6-3. Joao Sousa (6), Portugal, def. Gael Monls (2), France, 7-6 (6), 6-2. WTA KIA KOREA OPEN At Olympic Park, Seoul, South Korea Purse: $500,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Seminals Karolina Pliskova (2), Czech Republic, def. Maria Kirilenko, Russia, 4-6, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Varvara Lepchenko (5), United States, def. Christina McHale, United States, 3-6, 6-1, 7-6 (5). Lara Arruabarrena, Spain, and Iri na-Camelia Begu, Romania, def. Maria Kirilenko, Russia, and Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 7-5, retired. WTA TORAY PAN PACIFIC OPEN At Ariake Colosseum, Tokyo Purse: $1 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Seminals Caroline Wozniacki (2), Denmark, def. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, 6-4, 2-6, 6-2. Ana Ivanovic (3), Serbia, def. Angelique Kerber (1), Germany, 7-5, 6-3. WTA GUANGZHOU INTERNATIONAL At Tianhe Sports Center, Guangzhou, China Purse: $500,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Monica Niculescu, Romania, def. Alize Cornet (2), France, 6-4, 6-0.Glantz-Culver LineMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLNational League FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Washington -170 at Miami +160 at Atlanta -120 New York +110 at Pittsburgh -130 Milwaukee +120 Los Angeles -140 at Chicago +130 at San Diego -115 San Francisco +105 Arizona -110 at Colorado +100 at St. Louis -200 Cincinnati +185 American League at New York -160 Toronto +150 at Baltimore -160 Boston +150 at Tampa Bay -155 Chicago +145 Cleveland -160 at Minnesota +150 at Kansas City -110 Detroit +100 Seattle -130 at Houston +120 at Los Angeles -190 Texas +180 Interleague at Oakland -230 Philadelphia +210NFLFAVORITE O T O/U UNDERDOGat Bualo Pk 2 (45) San DiegoDallas 1 1 (44) at St. Louis at Philadelphia 6 6 (50) Washington at N.Y. Giants +2 Pk (41) Houston at New Orleans 9 10 (50) Minnesota at Cincinnati 7 7 (42) TennesseeBaltimore Pk 1 (41) at Clevelandat Detroit 1 2 (52) Green Bay Indianapolis 7 7 (45) at Jcksnville at New England 13 14 (46) Oakland San Francisco 2 3 (42) at Arizona at Seattle 4 5 (48) Denver at Miami 5 4 (42) Kansas City at Carolina 3 3 (42) PittsburghTomorrowat N.Y. Jets 1 3 (45) ChicagoTransactionsBASEBALLAmerican League KANSAS CITY ROYALS Recalled LHP Tim Collins from Omaha (PCL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS Recalled RHP Drew Rucinski from Arkansas (TL). National League WASHINGTON NATIONALS Reinstat ed 3B Ryan Zimmerman from the 15-day DL.FOOTBALLNational Football League DALLAS COWBOYS Released DE La var Edwards. Signed LB Keith Smith from the practice squad. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS Released S Craig Loston. Signed WR Kerry Taylor from the practice squad. MINNESOTA VIKINGS Released WR Jerome Simpson. Signed WR Charles John son. NEW YORK GIANTS Released G Eric Herman. ST. LOUIS RAMS Released WR Justin Veltung from the practice squad. Signed DB Jemea Thomas to the practice squad. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS Released QB Josh Johnson. Signed TE Asante Cleveland from the practice squad.OLYMPIC SPORTSUSA SWIMMING Elected Jim Shee han president of the board of directors.COLLEGEEAST CAROLINA Suspended WR Cam Worthy two games. | SCOREBOARD ST. PETERSBURG Nick Franklin hit his rst home run with Tampa Bay and Chris Archer pitched shutout ball into the seventh inning, leading the Rays to a 3-1 victory over the Chicago White Sox on Saturday night. Franklin connected against Hector Noesi in the second inning, belting a drive to right after a leadoff double by James Loney. Franklin had to wait 79 seconds for a replay review to determine if it was fair after it hit off a catwalk at Tropicana Field. Franklin was acquired from Seattle in the threeteam trade that sent David Price to Detroit on July 31. He was playing in his fourth game for the Rays, having been recalled from Durham on Monday. It was Franklins rst homer since Aug. 29, 2013, with Seattle. Archer (10-8) allowed two hits and walked four in 613 innings. The righthander is 2-0 with a 1.83 ERA in his last three starts. Marcus Semiens pinchhit single off Jake McGee in the ninth, Chicagos only hit after the fourth, drove in the only run for the White Sox. McGee nished the inning for his 18th save. The Rays, who were eliminated from playoff contention Friday night, were seeking their 22nd shutout. Their current total is the most by any American League team in the 41 seasons of the DH era. Ben Zobrist had two hits for Tampa Bay, including an RBI single in the fth. Noesi (8-10) gave up three runs and six hits in six innings. He is winless in four September starts. Notes: White Sox Paul Konerko ew out as a pinch hitter in the ninth after going 0 for 4 Friday night in his rst game since breaking his left hand Sept. 2. Konerko, who is retiring after the season, probably will be in the lineup Sunday, according to manager Robin Ventura. ... Rays right-hander Brad Boxberger could rejoin the team Sunday following the birth of his daughter Thursday. ... INF Sean Rodriguez (death in family) missed his second straight game. ... Right-hander Nathan Karns (1-0) is scheduled to start the Rays home nale today against White Sox left-hander John Danks (9-11). Karns allowed two hits over seven scoreless innings in his rst start of the season Sept. 12 at Toronto, while Danks is 0-2 with a 5.73 ERA over his last four road starts.RAYS 3, WHITE SOX 1Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Eaton cf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .298 Al.Ramirez ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .276 J.Abreu 1b 3 1 1 0 1 0 .319 Gillaspie 3b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .285 a-Semien ph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .230 A.Garcia rf 2 0 1 0 2 0 .255 Viciedo lf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .232 Wilkins dh 3 0 0 0 0 0 .083 b-Konerko ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .215 Flowers c 4 0 0 0 0 3 .242 C.Sanchez 2b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .253 Totals 29 1 3 1 6 5 Tampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Zobrist lf 3 0 2 1 1 0 .270 DeJesus dh 4 0 0 0 0 0 .252 Longoria 3b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .252 Loney 1b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .289 Franklin 2b 3 1 2 2 1 1 .190 Joyce rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .252 Y.Escobar ss 3 1 1 0 0 0 .256 Kiermaier cf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .261 Hanigan c 2 0 0 0 1 0 .225 Totals 27 3 7 3 5 2 Chicago 000 000 001 1 3 0 Tampa Bay 020 010 00x 3 7 1 a-singled f or Gillaspie in the 9th. E Frank lin (1). LOB Chicago 7, Tampa Bay 5. 2B Longoria (25), Loney (27). HRFranklin (1), o Noesi. RBIsSemien (21), Zobrist (48), Franklin 2 (5). Runners left in scoring po sitionChicago 4 (Gillaspie, J.Abreu, Flow ers 2); Tampa Bay 3 (Joyce, Longoria, Y.Es cobar). RISP Chicago 1 for 9; Tampa Bay 2 for 8. Runners moved upAl.Ramirez, Viciedo, Loney. GIDPGillaspie, DeJesus, Loney. DP Chicago 4 (Gillaspie, C.San chez, J.Abreu), (J.Abreu), (Gillaspie, J.Abreu), (C.Sanchez, Al.Ramirez, J.Abreu); Tampa Bay 2 (Franklin, Loney), (Kiermaier, Y.Esco bar, Loney). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Noesi L, 8-11 6 6 3 3 3 1 91 4.76 Guerra 1 1 0 0 1 0 14 2.64 Cleto 1 0 0 0 1 1 13 4.94 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Archer W, 10-8 6 2 0 0 4 3 95 3.42 Jo.Peralta H, 17 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 4.30 Beliveau H, 6 0 0 0 0 0 6 1.61 Balfour H, 10 0 0 0 0 0 2 5.10 McGee S, 18-22 1 1 1 1 2 1 28 1.92 Inherited runners-scoredJo.Peralta 2-0. WP Noesi. UmpiresHome, Marvin Hudson; First, Sean Barber; Second, Cory Blaser; Third, Jim Joyce. T 3:05. A 21,830 (31,042). MLB: Tampa Bay 3, Chicago White Sox 1Franklin goes deep for first time with RaysPHOTO BY KIM KLEMENT/USA TODAY SPORTSTampa Bay Rays starter Chris Archer throws during the third inning of Saturdays game against the Chicago White Sox at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg. BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESSArcher keeps ChiSox at bay to earn win WHITE SOX AT RAYSWHO: Chicago (70-84) at Tampa Bay (75-80) WHEN: Today, 1:40 p.m. WHERE: Tropicana Field, St. Petersburg PROBABLE PITCHERS: John Danks (9-11, 4.88) vs. Nathan Karns (1-0, 0.00) TV: Sun Sports RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480 AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM TICKETS: 1-888-FAN-RAYS or at stadium ticket office PROMOTION: Raymond Train (kids 14-under) s


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 SP Page 9 Tarpons program. Last season, Mack was among the area leaders in rushing before moving from Imagine School at midseason. As it was, he nished with 851 yards and 10 touchdowns. Simms passed for 1,926 yards and 16 touchdowns at North Port. Laurent was Armwoods leading receiver with 36 catches for 580 yards and ve touchdowns. But this season its been a little more complicated than throwing on a differ ent jersey and shifting the statistics into a different column. Its not fantasy football, after all. Lets not get carried away Charlotte is 2-1 and district play doesnt start for two more weeks. And the Tarpons are far more than the sum of those three individuals. If the Tarpons can nd a chemistry that gets them through October, another trip to the postseason is entirely feasible. There is still promise that Charlotte could be a good team maybe scary good. But that loss to Venice is fresh enough to dwell on. Your minds eye can still see Simms frustrated ip of the ball to an ofcial after being sacked on fourth down late in the fourth quarter and can still see Mack walking off a rainy Tarpon Stadium eld afterward with his head slumped. Part of the promise of the Venice game was the possibility that this might be where the pieces all started to click into place. But that will have to wait for another week.Contact Rob Shore at 941-206-1174 or shore@sun-herald.comSHOREFROM PAGE 1 | PREP FOOTBALL SCOREBOARDDistrict 7A-10 Dist. PF PA All PF PA Palmetto 1-0-0 21 0 1-3-0 110 95 Braden River 1-0-0 21 6 4-0-0 133 44 Sarasota 0-0-0 0 0 1-3-0 36 100 LW Ranch 0-1-0 6 21 2-2-0 89 69 North Port 0-1-0 0 21 1-3-0 47 101 Fridays results Palmetto 21, North Port 0 Braden River 21, Lakewood Ranch 6 Manatee 38, Sarasota 3 Next weeks games DeSoto County at North Port, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch, 7:30 p.m. Braden River at Booker, 7:30 p.m. Palmetto at Bayshore, 7 p.m. Sarasota byeDistrict 7A-11 Dist. PF PA All PF PA Fort Myers 0-0-0 0 0 4-0-0 167 40 Port Charlotte 0-0-0 0 0 3-1-0 108 66 Charlotte 0-0-0 0 0 2-1-0 68 34 Riverdale 0-0-0 0 0 2-2-0 49 110 Fridays results Port Charlotte 34, Lely 7 Venice 30, Charlotte 6 Fort Myers 29, South Fort Myers 24 Riverdale 21, Ida Baker 14 Next weeks games Charlotte at Lakewood Ranch, 7:30 p.m. Lehigh at Port Charlotte, 7:30 p.m. Barron Collier at Fort Myers, 7:30 p.m. Riverdale byeDistrict 6A-7 Dist. PF PA All PF PA Venice 0-0-0 0 0 4-0-0 146 63 Largo 0-0-0 0 0 2-2-0 71 68 Sem.-Osceola 0-0-0 0 0 2-2-0 63 69 Dixie Hollins 0-0-0 0 0 1-2-0 115 133 Fridays results Venice 30, Charlotte 6 Osceola 20, Boca Ciega 12 Jesuit 20, Largo 18 Dixie Hollins bye Next weeks games Mater Academy at Venice, 7:30 p.m. Lakewood at Largo, 7:30 p.m. Osceola at Dunedin, 7:30 p.m. Pinellas Park at Dixie Hollins, 7:30 p.m.District 5A-13 Dist. PF PA All PF PA DeSoto Co. 1-0-0 20 6 3-0-0 103 21 Southeast 1-0-0 14 0 1-3-0 35 90 Hardee 0-0-0 0 0 1-2-0 49 70 Booker 0-1-0 6 20 2-2-0 52 65 Bayshore 0-1-0 0 14 0-4-0 13 93 Fridays results DeSoto County 20, Booker 6 Southeast 14, Bayshore 0 Hardee bye Next weeks games DeSoto County at North Port, 7:30 p.m. Braden River at Booker, 7:30 p.m. Hardee at Frostproof, 7:30 p.m. Manatee at Southeast, 7:30 p.m. Palmetto at Bayshore, 7:30 p.m.District 5A-14 Dist. PF PA All PF PA N. Fort Myers 1-0-0 47 0 2-2-0 119 97 Cape Coral 1-0-0 42 0 4-0-0 179 55 Island Coast 1-0-0 13 10 3-1-0 90 57 Dunbar 0-0-0 0 0 0-3-0 13 95 Lemon Bay 0-1-0 10 13 2-1-0 90 67 Cypress Lake 0-1-0 0 42 2-1-0 63 126 Mariner 0-1-0 0 47 0-3-0 19 180 Fridays results Island Coast 13, Lemon Bay 10, OT Cape Coral 42, Cypress Lake 0 North Fort Myers 47, Mariner 0 Dunbar bye Next weeks games Dunbar at Lemon Bay, 7 p.m. Mariner at Island Coast, 7:30 p.m. North Fort Myers at Cape Coral, 7 p.m. Cypress Lake bye SUN PHOTO BY TOM ONEILLCharlotte High Schools Elijah Mack is pursued by Venices Noah Montgomery during Fridays game in Punta Gorda. before the race. Do what we trained. And she did. Just kind of refocused on how she got where we are. While the Tarpon boys rode six event victories, two pool records and a meet record to a 357.50 score and a rst-place nish, the girls side held their own. Though they didnt win any events, 13 swimmers recorded top10 nishes in the pool at South County Regional Park. Mason also recorded an eighth-place nish in the girls 50-yard freestyle. Kaylea Burlew nished fth in the 1-meter diving with a score of 243.75, and Carolina Spoonts nished sixth in the 100-meter breaststroke with a time of 1:18.12 in a race that was doused by heavy rains. Cain said he was also impressed with Bailey Thurman, who nished seventh in the girls 200yard freestyle and ninth in the 500-yard freestyle. The younger kids are showing a lot of improvement. Big-time time drops, Cain said. And thats what we wook at, in that case. We look for time-improvement over score. Its just the time that really matters most. On the boys side, Hans Schroeder set a pool record with a 1:42.48 in the 200-yard freestyle and a meet record with a 53.69 in the 100-yard backstroke. Schroeder, AJ Nelson, Jesse Hill and Brandon Kern also set a pool record with a 1:30.48 in the 200-yard freestyle relay. We had a lot of personal bests today, so thats always a good sign, too, Cain said. Were gearing up for the state-series stuff; the districts, the regions, the states. They swam well. The rain hindered it, but we swam well.Contact Josh Vitale at 941-206-1122 or PAGE 1 SUN PHOTO BY KATHERINE GODINA Charlotte High Schools Brandon Kern competes in the boys 500-yard freestyle at the Tarpon Invitational on Saturday PUNTA GORDA J.R. Whaley was happy with where his Port Charlotte High School boys placed in the Tarpon Invitational on Saturday. The Pirates who nished eighth out of 12 teams Saturday have gotten off to a 4-0 start in dual meets this season, but Whaley knows that competition in those contests are hit or miss. Swimming against a eld as tough as Saturdays, though, is something that can show Port Charlotte exactly where it stands against area foes. As a coach, I like them to go against harder competition, Whaley said. It gets them ready for districts. Sometimes, in dual meets, its hit or miss how the talent is. But districts are going to be a fast meet, and the county championship is coming up, so its good for them to see what theyre going to have to do, what theyre going to have to get down to by the end of the year. The Port Charlotte boys scored a 122, leaving them 235.5 points behind rst-place Charlotte on a rain-soaked day at South County Regional Park. And even though it didnt win any events, Whaley saw a lot of positive individual performances from his team. Senior Peder Nielsen, a rst-year diver, nished fourth in the 1-meter dive with a score of 284.05. Logan Bernhard posted good times for a freshman in the 200yard freestyle individual medley and the 100-yard buttery. Whaley said Caleb Marshall dropped 20-30 seconds off his previous times in the 200-yard individual medley, and the coach was also pleased with the times Steven Trombley posted in the 500-yard freestyle and 100-yard backstroke. Chris McNabb had perhaps the best day for the Pirates, nishing eighth in both the 50and 100-yard freestyle. They did pretty well, Whaley said. There are a lot of big teams here that are a little bit above us in talent, but our kids went out and raced and dropped some times. Thats all we can ask them to do. The Port Charlotte girls team nished seventh with a team score of 101, getting a strong perfor mance from Makenzie Miller, who nished fourth in both the 200yard individual medley and 100-yard backstroke. Amber Hrabak was the teams next-best nisher, coming in eighth in the 100-yard breaststroke. Theyve been doing really well, coming together and pushing each other, Whaley said. Im proud of them.Contact Josh Vitale at 041-206-1122 or PREP SWIMMING: Tarpon InvitationalSUN PHOTO BY KATHERINE GODINAPort Charlotte High Schools Steven Trombley competes in the boys 500-yard freestyle at the Tarpon Invitational on Saturday.A measuring swimPort Charlotte coach likes results against stiff competition By JOSH VITALESPORTS WRITER UP NEXTPort Charlotte: at Estero, Tuesday, 6 p.m. | PREP SWIMMING SCOREBOARD Tarpon Invitationalat South County Regional Park, Punta GordaGIRLSTeams: 1. Riverview 516, 2. Gulf Coast 359, 3. Lakewood Ranch 300, 4. Charlotte 223, 5. Sarasota 216, 6. Barron Collier 158, 7. Port Charlotte 101, 8. Naples 98, 9. Community School of Naples 70, 10. Evangelical Chris tian 40, 11. Southwest Florida Christian 35, 12. Booker 31, 13. Sarasota Christian 29. Individuals: 200 medley relay: 1. River view (Natalie Hegwin, Lexi Devlin, Spence Atkins, Rachel OGrady) 1:55.57; 2. Gulf Coast 1:55.89; 3. Lakewood Region 1:56.40; 5. Charlotte 2:02.93. 200 freestyle: 1. Lara Hernandez-Tome (RIV) 1:57.37; 2. Alexis Simpson (GC) 1:57.52; 3. OGrady (RIV) 2:02.68; 6. Faith Culver (CHA) 2:08.00. 200 individual medley: 1. Kayle Tennant (GC) 2:15.09; 2. Isabella Penkwitz (BOOK) 2:17.40; 3. Courtney Chapin (LR) 2:18.12; 5. Maken zie Miller (PC) 2:21.34. 50 freestyle: 1. Elise Haan (GC) 24.43 (MR); 2. Abigail Garner (BC) 25.37; 3. Cindy Dong (RIV) 26.65; 8. Dakota Mason (27.34). Diving: 1. Carissa Stemen (GC) 282.65; 2. Kara Kimes (LR) 280.40; 3. Francesa Iannuzzi (GC) 279.25; 5. Kaylea Burlew (CHA) 243.75. 100 buttery: 1. Madison Jean (LR) 57.51 (MR); 2. Tennant (GC) 59.23; 3. Atkins (RIV) 1:01.04. 100 freestyle: 1. Abigail Garner (BC) 55.65; 2. Amber Stich (RIV) 57.95; 3. Nora Gillen (GC) 58.27; 4. Mason (CHA) 58.35. 500 freestyle; 1. Hernandez-Tome (RIV) 5:08.62; 2. Atkins (RIV) 5:10.84; 3. Simp son (GC) 5:19.14. 200 freestyle relay: 1. Gulf Coast (Ten nant, Simpson, Gillen, Haan) 1:43.39; 2. Riverview 1:47.63; 3. Barron Collier 1:52.49; 6. Charlotte 1:58.91. 100 backstroke: 1. Haan (GC) 58.09 (MR); 2. Courtney Chaplin (LR) 1:00.24; 3. Jean (LR) 1:01.23; 4. Miller (PC) 1:02.38. 100 breaststroke: 1. Allison Moore (GC) 1:14.39; 2. Madison Tyle (SAR) 1:14.48; 3. Kylie Sattler (RIV) 1:14.84; 6. Car oline Spoonts (CHA) 1:18.12. 400 freestyle relay: 1. Lakewood Region (Jean, Chap lin, Malorie Schuerman, Haille Bogumill) 3:51.37; 2. Riverview 3:54.21; 3. Sarasota 4:02.55; 4. Charlotte 4:03.86.BOYSTeams: 1. Charlotte 357.5, 2. Riverview 328, 3. Naples 284, 4. Gulf Coast 276, 5. Barron Collier 230, 6. Lakwood Ranch 198.5, 7. Community School of Naples 130, 8. Port Charlotte 122, 9. Sarasota 116, 10. Southwest Florida Christian 60, 11. Evangelical Christian 58, 12. Booker 36 Individuals: 200 medley relay: 1. River view (Brett Riley, Campbell Lee, Keanan Dols, Drew Clark) 1:43.22; 2. Gulf Coast 1:46.86; 3. Barron Collier 1:47.07; 4. Char lotte 1:47.94. 200 freestyle: 1. Hans Schro eder (CHA) 1:42.48 (PR); 2. Luke Hanner (LR) 1:43.77 (PR); 3. Daniel Erlenmeyer 1:47.89. 200 individual medley: 1. Lee (RIV) 1:59.58; 2. Marco Leo (BC) 2:01.19; 3. Dols (RIV) 2:03.71. 50 freestyle: 1. Jesse Hill (CHA) 23.47; 2. ZacMcKeon (GC) 24.24; 3. Jacob Krieg (LR) 24.26. Diving: 1. Eric Stover (CHA) 371.15; 2. Andrew Mizell (GC) 297.90; 3. Ethan Go (CHA) 290.65. 100 buttery: 1. Marco Leo (BC) 53.86; 2. Patrick Amisoto (SAR) 56.27; 3. Cole Gutknecht (GC) 57.51; 5. Austin Masso lio (CHA) 57.97. 100 freestyle: 1. Shawn Le marie (NAP) 49.97; 2. Jacob Buckheit (CSN) 50.42; 3. Brandon deTschaschell (NAP) 51.45; 4. Hill (CHA) 51.56. 500 freestyle: 1. Clark (RIV) 4:42.65; 2. Hanner (LR) 4:43.95; 3. Erlenmyer (LR) 4:44.51; 7. Brandon Kern (CHA) 4:59.30. 200 freestyle relay: 1. Charlotte (Schro eder, Hill, A.J. Nelson, Kern) 1:30.48 (PR); 2. Riverview 1:35.71; 3. Gulf Coast 1:35.95. 100 backstroke: 1. Schroeder (CHA) 53.69 (MR); 2. Liam Hollowsky (CSN) 56.97; 3. Dols (RIV) 57.04. 100 breaststroke: 1. Christian Boyd (NAP) 52.84 (PR); 2. Campbell Lee (RIV) 1:01.61; Mitchell Mandigo (GC) 1:06.71; 4. Nelson (CHA) 1:06.77. 400 freestyle relay: 1. Charlotte (Kern, Hill, Ethan Tenney, Schro eder) 3:22.74; 2. Riverview 3:25.92; 3. Naples 3:33.97. W W W A C M E B I C Y C L E S H O P C O M WWW.ACMEBICYCLESHOP.COM P U N T A G O R D A 9 4 1 6 3 9 A C M E A R C A D I A 8 6 3 8 8 4 2 3 3 3 PUNTA GORDA 941-639-ACME ARCADIA 863-884-2333 THANK YOU FOR MAKING US #1 BIKE SHOP AGAIN! 2013 50472772 PUNTA GORDA STORE 615 CROSS STREET ARCADIA STORE 6 WEST OAK STREET www. D eep C reek G 1260 San Cristobal Ave, Punta Gorda Call To Schedule Your Tee Time Today! 941-625-6911 50471701 4 Golfers For$ 1 0 0 0 0 $ 1 0 00 0 $ 100 00 Includes 18 holes with Cart and Tax. Lunch and a Drink Included. Any Time of Day. Coupon Req. Expires 9/20/14 Beat The Heat $ 1 2 0 0 $ 1 20 0 $ 12 00 Before 8am! Call For Reservation. Coupon Req. 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Page 10 SP The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 and 30 seconds. Every runner left the race with legs covered in mud, and many also had mud on their jerseys and arms. A few had mud on their faces. Fisher, who ran a time of 16 minutes and 0.7 seconds at last years Class 3A state championships in Tallahassee, missed a new personal best by one second. He ran a 16:01.7 to earn fourth place in the boys elite varsity race as he continues to strive toward the school record of 15:48. To be completely honest, last week (in Bradenton) I fully expect ed to run under 16 and break the school record and this week I fully expected to run under 16 and break the school record, Fisher said. I mean, I was right where I needed to be, I was right behind the Sarasota kids (who placed rst and third) and got a top-ve nish, so I cant be upset about it. But Im still kind of upset about it. Fisher gets another chance at the record next week when he runs at another fast course at the Lemon Bay Invitational at L.A. Ainger Middle School in Rotonda West. Castrovince, meanwhile, might have to wait until the Bobcats return to their home course at the Region 4A-2 meet on Nov. 8. The North Port school record is 16:39, but Castrovince was slowed to a 17:03 and 19th place. The rain slowed everybody down, Bobcats coach Phu Nguyen said. I denitely think he couldve (broken the record), for sure. Flowers came up short of the Charlotte girls school record of 19:44, but mud wasnt the only thing slowing her down. She sat out of practice on Monday and Tuesday and continues to be bothered by knee tendinitis. She ran a 21:31.5. I was hoping, coming into the season, this was gonna be it, Charlotte coach Chris Robishaw said. But it just so happens she got some bad luck there. I think she wouldve had a shot (even with the conditions), but it wouldve been really tough. But with her knee, just for her to come out and match last weeks time was a good effort on her part.Contact Zach Miller at 941-206-1140 or PAGE 1 | PREP CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOARD North Port Invitationalat North Port High SchoolGIRLS ELITETeams: 1. Sarasota 64, 2. Estero 134, 3. North Port 153, 4. Community School of Naples 156, 5. King 200, 6. George Jenkins 204, 7. Fort Walton Beach 208, 8. Sarasota-Riverview 225, 9. West Orange 312, 10. Lemon Bay 313, 11. HB Plant 323, 12. Lakewood Ranch 332, 13. Palmetto 343, 14. Newsome 371, 15. Lely 395, 16. East Lake 397, 17. Charlotte 415, 18. Land O Lakes 424, 19. Calvary Christian 438, 20. Gulf Coast 480, 21. Robinson 484, 22. Immoka lee 506, 23. Evangelican Christian 509, 24. Braden River 653, 25. Cardinal Mooney 682. Individuals: 1. Angelina Grebe (S) 18:53.2, 2. Emily English (GJ) 19:11.2, 3. Daley Cline (E) 19:11.9, 4. Micaela Torres (K) 19:32.6, 5. Olivia Adams (E) 19:35.2, 6. Emma Rudman (FWB) 19:37.2, 7. Lindsay Tomaini (CSN) 19:39.2, 8. Mackenzie Brown (S) 19:42.8, 9. Sage Lyons (S) 19:49.9, 10. Jennifer Lima (EL) 19:55.3. North Port: 15. Sydney Guenther 20:09.8, 20. Kaley Boethig 20:20.9, 35. Jamie Weisberger 20:43.4, 41. Darielle Costa 21:06.3, 43. Lindsay Boethig 21:11.7, 47. Kayla Den nis 21:17.5, 93. Emily Rumisek 22:39.3. Lemon Bay: 18. Abby Weinfeld 20:16.8, 52. Kristen Robinson 21:27.9, 55. Haley Blem 21:38.4, 96. Maddison Welch 22:40.4, 109. Rebecca Thompson 22:56.2, 125. Nikki Le nard 23:16.2, 149. Anna Moore 24:50.9. Charlotte: 54. Michaela Flowers 21:31.5, 70. Brittney Smith 22:10.2, 85. Erin Roche 22:26.1, 111. Emilie Booth 23:00.1, 118. Hope Kanagy 23:05.1.BOYS ELITETeams: 1. Sarasota 82, 2. Fort Walton Beach 110, 3. Estero 120, 4. Sarasota-Riverview 163, 5. Newsome 183, 6. Robinson 186, 7. Lakewood Ranch 236, 8. Land O Lakes 251, 9. Tampa-Jesuit 255, 10. Immokalee 259, 11. Barron Collier 330, 12. Gulf Coast 331, 13. Shorecrest Prep 361, 14. Venice 402, 15. East Lake 408, 16. Lely 425, 17. Lemon Bay 461, 18. Cardinal Mooney 469, 19. George Jenkins 475, 20. North Port 481, 21. Sener Christian Academy 503, 22. Manatee 529, 23. Calvary Christian 548, 24. Charlotte (JV) 577, 25. Kind 715, 26. Braden River 716. Individuals: 1. Adam Bradtmueller (S) 15:48.3, 2. Franco Martins (Windermere Prep) 15:54.1, 3. Zack Summerall (S) 16:00.2, 4. Tyler Fisher (Port Charlotte) 16:01.4, 5. Blake Riley (SR) 16:12.2, 6. Dillion Vallette (E) 16:12.2, 7. Warran Grajalez (SR) 16:18.2, 8. Sam Geiman (Suncoast) 16:25.3, 9. Urias Velasquez (I) 16:26.6, 10. Trey LaNasa (FWB) 16:30.7. Venice: 17. Dylan Stover 17.10.3, 49. Grin Dorsey 17:56.2, 85. Jake Ireland 18:42.7, 125. Josh Lawson 19:36.6, 146. Jared Neugebauer 20:12.7, 157. Martin Calvillo 20:26.4, 161. Kyle OConnor 20:36.5. Lemon Bay: 40. Miles Rittenhouse 17:35.1, 94. Justin Raines 18:55.0, 98. Wyatt Chan dler 18:58.0, 128. Lucas Haranda 19:40.6, 130. Calvin Strong 19:43.7, 139. Daniel Vo 19:58.9, 150. Colton Montgomery 20:19.6. North Port: 19. Billy Castrovince 17:03.0, 68. Evan Weisberger 18:21.6, 120. Ben Durrant 19:35.0, 133. Kevin Shahan 19:51.1, 171. Michael Barnes 21:25.1, 174. Michael Gibbons 22:55.7, 175. Trevor Melton 22:59.3. Port Charlotte: 41. Brandon Randall 17:37.3.GIRLS INVITATIONALTeams: 1. Wharton 52, 2. George M. Stein brenner 70, 3. Palm Harbor University 96, 4. North Fort Myers 98, 5. Naples 145, 6. LaBelle 178, 7. Bloomingdale 192, 8. St. John Neumann 249, 9. Fort Walton Beach 256, 10. Canterbury 267, 11. Fort Myers (JV) 327, 12. Palmetto 339, 13. Port Charlotte 358, 14. Out of Door Academy 370, 15. Venice 373, 16. Sebring 374, 17. Admiral Farragut Academy 410, 18. Bayshore 535, 19. Golden Gate 542, 20. Lemon Bay (JV) 562, 21. Southeast 577, 22. Imagine School 617. Individuals: 1. Kayla Easterly (NFM) 20:35.9, 2. Kali Clemmer (B) 21:00.3, 3. Kamryn Anderson (GMS) 21:00.9, 4. Marin James (W) 21:05.8, 5. Morgan Sheer (GMS) 21:10.5, 6. Kendall Flaharty (C) 21:14.6, 7. Rebecca Shakour (N) 21:33.0 8. Amanda Slattery (W) 21:37.2, 9. Alisha Deschenas (W) 21:39.8, 10. April Olson (W) 21:43.7. Venice: 27. Alexis Wheat 22:48.3, 32. Elizabeth Macdonnell 23:00.1, 100. Natalie Deto 26:15.8, 129. Lauren Scarry 28:20.6, 146. Sara Boyd 31:36.1, 162. Megan Boyd 35:44.8. Port Charlotte: 48. Brittany McGivern 23:24.7, 70. Sabrina Fultz 24:18.1, 73. Tris tian Lechien 24:23.4, 98. Nasiel Cardenty 26:05.9, 113. Mayra Gossett 27:01.3, 120. Michele Gordon 27:32.8, 125. Christine Bo dine 27:50.6, 139. Katie Rioux 30:13.1. Imagine School: 109. Marche Quaderer 26:48.2, 158. Kelly Brobst 33:13.6, 159. Mack enzie Runyon 34:15.8, 163. Grace Campbell 37:51.9, 164. Jazmine Coleman 38:08.7.BOYS INVITATIONALTeams: 1. George M. Steinbrenner 41, 2. LaBelle 73, 3. Sebring 137, 4. Wharton 165, 5. Naples 184, 6. Largo 190, 7. Bloomingdale 220, 8. West Orange 259, 9. Palm Harbor Uni versity 294, 10. Admiral Farragut Academy 301, 11. Community School of Naples 301, 12. Seminole 301, 13. Evangelical Christian School 335, 14. St. Stephens Episcopal 374, 15. Golden Gate 455, 16. Gateway Charter 468, 17. Southwest Florida Christian 493, 18. Seacrest Country Day 512, 19. North Fort Myers 513, 20. Palmetto 525, 21. St. John Neumann 551, 22. Out of Door Academy 622, 23. Canterbury 635, 24. Imagine School 702, 25. Sarasota Christian 803. Individuals: 1. Patrick McNamara (AFA) 16:44.9, 2. Eric Foster (SEB) 16:47.1, 3. Thomas Keith (GMS) 17:13.1, 4. Drew Myers (GMS) 17:13.8, 5. Damian Foster (SEB) 17:14.7, 6. Ian Campbell (GMS) 17:16.7, 7. Adam Fahey (PHU) 17:21.1, 8. Enrique Jimenez (LAB) 17:25.8, 9. Hunter McCann (AFA) 17:25.8, 10. Omar Figueroa (LAB) 17:30.1. Port Charlotte: 65. Mathew Martins 19:09.3, 96. Hayden Wilder 20:16.2. Imagine School: 133. Jonathan Refran 21:39.2, 148. Alex Espinal 22:28.8, 154. Conner Anderson 23:09.0, 165. Austin Duffey 24:37.8, 172. Joel Coker 25:36.9, 174. Jonathan Thornhill 25:49.5, 178. Matthew Combs 26:27.1, 184. Caleb Brobst 28:54.0. SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNONorth Port High Schools William Castrovince rounds the 1-mile mark during the North Port Invitational on Saturday. PREP SCHEDULEMONDAY Volleyball Manatee HEAT at Lemon Bay, 7:30 p.m. Boys golf North Port at Port Charlotte, 3:30 p.m. Charlotte at Community Chris tian, 3:30 p.m. Venice at Riverview, 3:30 p.m. Girls golf Venice at Crutchfield/Hawkins Invite, TBA NORTH PORT Another week, another third-place trophy for the North Port girls cross country team. Sydney Guenther placed 15th, Kaley Boethig placed 20th and Jamie Weisberger placed 35th at Saturdays North Port Invitational, leading the Bobcats to a thirdplace nish for the third straight week. Sarasota won the girls elite var sity race with 64 points, Estero placed second with 134 and North Port scored 153. The Bobcats continued success comes despite another blow to the team. After getting a new coach and losing last years Sun girls runner of the year, Maddi Krstec, in the weeks leading up to the season, the team will likely be without another top runner for the remainder of the season. Shelby Cutchineal, a new runner who was hyped as a potential No. 2 or 3 runner, has shin splints and coach Hannah Coval said shell be surprised if Cutchineal is able to run this season. I think (all the changes) would be frustrating if we werent doing well, Weisberger, a team captain, said. If we were doing bad, Id be really upset and annoyed, but we seem to be holding it together. The Bobcats have looked like the team that nished fth at the Class 4A state championships last year. Guenther and Boethig have traded the No. 1 spot, and both ran season-best times Saturday. Guenther ran her home course in 20 minutes, 9.8 seconds and Boethig ran it in 20:20.9. These girls are used to change, it makes them exible and it makes them stronger, Coval said. Theres always people getting injured, theres always people joining the team, theres just a lot of transience and that is to their advantage, I really believe that. They can respond to any situation put in front of them and it may look like a bad thing, but theyve got an advantage. Three more Bobcats placed in the top 50 out of 171 runners in the girls elite varsity race. Darielle Costa ran a 21:06.3, Lindsay Boethig ran a 21:07.5 and Kayla Dennis ran a 21:17.5. We have depth in our young athletes and were excited about that, Coval said. Even Estero coach Jeff Sommer, whose girls have won four consecutive state titles, is taking notice. Ive been watching North Port getting stronger every time we run them, he said. It started in track, weve seen how tough they are. Its gonna be a battle of whos kids want it more. Thats what it comes down to. Theres a lot of teams that are fairly equal, and youve got Sarasota on another planet right now. So it comes down to whos willing to work.Contact Zach Miller at 941-206-1140 or PREP CROSS COUNTRY: North Port InvitationalThird places a charm for North Port girlsSUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNOLemon Bay High Schools Abigayle Weinfeld races toward the nish during the North Port Invitational on Saturday morning. Weinfeld nished 18th to lead the Manta Ray girls. By ZACH MILLERSPORTS WRITERBobcats run strong in face of adversity PREP ROUNDUPVenice volleyball takes third at tourneyTAMPA The Venice High School volleyball team reached the nal four but settled for third place at the Berkeley Premier High School Volleyball Tournament on Saturday. After beating Highland and Tallahassee Leon on Friday, the Indians began Saturday by handing Gulf Coast its rst loss. Venice, ranked 16th in the nation in this weeks MaxPreps poll, suffered its rst loss of the season, in three sets, to PK Yonge in the seminals. Venice earned third place by beating defending Class 7A champion Oviedo in three sets. Venices Lauren Mattmuller and Gen Beaumier were named to the all-tournament team. Mercy Academy of Louisville, Kentucky, the nations top-ranked team in the MaxPreps poll, defeated PK Yonge in two sets to take the title in the event, which featured multiple reigning state champions or state runners-up.CROSS COUNTRYDillon paces Tarpon boys: In Gainesville, the Charlotte boys cross country team placed 21st out of 67 scoring teams at the UF Mountain Dew Invitational. Tarpons junior Marshall Dillon placed 10th out of 456 runners with a time of 16 minutes, 1.85 seconds. He improved by 49 seconds from his time at the same event last year. Jonathan Wentworth placed 64th with a 17:05.68.UF Mountain Dew Invitationalat University of Florida, Gainesville Boys Teams: 1. Belen Jesuit 115, 2. St. Thomas Aquinas 158, 3. Pembroke Pines Charter 190, 4. Fort Myers 212, 5. Lyman 213, 6. Miami-Columbus 286, 7. Dr. Phillips 331, 8. McKeel 368, 9. Miami Sunset 371, 10. Oympia 401, 21. Charlotte 609. Individuals: 1. Nick Diaz (MS) 15:21.12, 2. Steven Cross (Merritt Island) 15:21.37, 3. Ryan Rodriguez (BJ) 15:31.74, 4. Joshua Jacues (L) 15:32.93, 5. James Zentmeyer (Sickles) 15:33.6, 62, 6. Dean McGregor (FM) 15:45.35, 7. Bryce Statham (STA) 15:54.47, 8. Zach Weaver (Pasco) 15:58.17, 9. Toma Gimenez-Beron (PPC) 16:01.02, 10. Marshall Dillon (C) 16:01.85. Charlotte: 64. Jonathan Wentworth 17:05.68, 150. Kyle Shirley 17: 59.61, 168. Chris Daniele 18:09.78, 246. Jonathan Heit man 18:58.99.STAFF REPORTTarpons Dillon nishes 10th at UF 50475336 29201 S. Jones Loop Rd. Punta Gorda, FL For Tee Times Call (941) 637-6191 or (800) 579-6191 The New PGA Recognized Golf Course, Range & Learning Center $ 17 18 HOLES & CART: $ 17 $ 12 AFTER 12 NOON : $ 12 PLAYER FRIENDLY Inquire About Our Reciprocal Program Driving Range Snack Bar Hours 7ampm 50450644 Golf Course and Restaurant OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 50472765 OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Dress Code enforced no denim or jeans. 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Even though its still summer and Christmas is more than three months away, retailers worried by dismal second-quarter earnings and desperate to attract shoppers are gearing up for a holiday season expected to feature bigger and better promotions and sales than last year. Which, of course, could be very good news for increasingly bargain-oriented shoppers. The consumer today is just fanatical about saving money, said Britt Beemer, chairman of Americas Research Group, a consumer behavior and retail strategy rm. I think youre going to see more retailers jump into the sale strategy. I think theyre going to be more aggressive and you may see bigger discounts earlier. Simply put, said Michael Bernacchi, a University of Detroit Mercy marketing professor: You cant have prot if you dont have shoppers in the stores. You have to draw clientele. You have to get them online and get them in line. You have to get them. Last year that meant a new shopping landscape, with almost two months of holiday sales. Wal-Mart started the season Nov. 1 when it sold items it had been saving for Black Friday (including a $49 tablet computer and a $229 42-inch TV). And for the rst time ever, almost every big box and mall store opened for busi ness Thanksgiving night instead of waiting for early Friday morning, also known as Black Friday and the traditional start of the holiday shopping season. This year, stores will have to do more. LET THE WOOING BEGIN Already Kmart is wooing shoppers. Earlier this month Kmart got conversations started by airing its rst holiday commer cial a clever, tongue-in-cheek ditty that promoted the stores layaway program and swore it wasnt a Christmas commercial. On social media, consumers either loved it or hated it. Meanwhile, Walmart is pledging to keep all front-of-the-store checkout lanes open during peak shopping hours on weekends, starting the Saturday after Thanksgiving and continuing until the weekend before Christmas. (All lanes are usually open on Black Friday, Walmart said.) Walmart has also boosted its media strategy. For the rst time ever, the retailer A weekly section of the Sun Vol. 4 No. 38 September 21, 2014 Whats new in music PAGE 3>>>INSIDE Greek and Portuguese recipes Firehouse Foodie: TV chefing PAGE 4 PAGE 2 Look what I found: Tidy up that desk PAGE 3 Fall TV: This weeks premiere dates PAGE 4Autumn is when studios large and small roll out what cynics might call Oscar bait and others might call movies for actual adults. Around Christmas, one can expect an onslaught of feel-good family pictures, stu for kids, musicals and raunchy come dies for adults who might be a little sick of their families around 5 p.m. Dec. 25. Here are buzzy and not-sobuzzy movies coming out between now and the end of the year. Release dates are, as always, subject to change. The Boxtrolls, Sept. 26: An animated feature about a human infant raised by tiny creatures called boxtrolls, unaware that hes a human. The Equalizer, Sept. 26: A reboot of the 1980s Edward Woodward TV series with Denzel Washington starring as Robert McCall, the titular vigilante. Directed by Antoine Training Day Fuqua. Gone Girl, Oct. 3: Director David Fincher helms this adaptation of Gillian Flynns smash-hit crime thriller starring Ben Aeck, Rosamund Pike and Neil Patrick Harris. This could be one of the all-time great matches of director and material. Annabelle, Oct. 3: A creepy doll from the 2013 hit horror movie The Conjuring gets her own origin story. Everyone loves a good possessed doll story, right? Right? Why are you all running away? Left Behind, Oct. 3: Nicolas Cage stars in this new lm version of the popular post-Rapture book series. Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day, Oct. 10: Steve Carell and Jennifer Garner star as the parents of good ol Alexander in this mod ernization of Judith Vorsts 1972 childrens classic. The Judge, Oct. 10: Robert Downey Jr. is Hank Palmer, a successful lawyer who goes home for his mothers funeral in a small Indiana town to nd that his estranged father, Judge Joseph Palmer (Robert Duvall), is a murder suspect. Billy Bob Thornton plays a tough prosecutor. Kill the Messenger, Oct. 10: Michael Cuesta directs writer/producer Jeremy Renner as the late journalist Gary Webb, whose controversial series in the San Jose Mercury News posited a link between the CIA, the Nicaraguan Contras and drug trackers in Los Angeles during the 1980s. With Michael Sheen, Ray Liotta and Michael K. Williams. Dracula Untold, Oct. 10: Luke Fast & Furious 6 Evans plays Vlad the Impaler, the man who would become Dracula. Fury, Oct. 17: A muchbuzzed-about picture from writer/direc tor David Ayer, with Brad Pitt as Wardaddy, an American tank commander in Germany as World War II draws to a brutal close. The Book of Life, Oct. 17: A stop-mo tion-style, Day of the Dead adventure-com edy produced by Guillermo del Toro with the voices of Diego Luna, Channing Tatum and Zoe Saldana. Birdman, Oct. 24: In a bit of savvy casting, Michael Keaton stars as a veteran of superhero movies looking to bring his career back to life via Broadway. With Naomi Watts, Edward Norton and Zach Galianakis. Laggies, Oct. 24: Keira Knightley is a 28-year-old slacker unhappy with her life who befriends 16-year-old Annika (Chloe Grace Moretz) and ends up reconsidering her life while hanging out with Annika and her father (Sam Rockwell). John Wick, Oct. 24: Keanu Reeves, Adrianne Palicki and Willem Dafoe star in this thriller about a former hitman with a contract on his head. St. Vincent, Oct. 24: Bill Murray alert! Veteran producer Theodore Mel directs Murray as the title character, a slovenly, possibly hammered retiree whom a single Movies coming this fallFamily drama, dystopia and crimeBy JOE GROSSCOX NEWSPAPERS This image released by Columbia Pictures shows Brad Pitt, right, and Xavier Samuel in a scene from Fury. AP PHOTOSThis image released by Paramount Pictures shows Matthew McConaughey in a scene from Interstellar. This image released by Columbis Pictures shows Rose Byrne, left, and Quvenzhan Wallis in a scene from Annie. Retailers already wooing holiday shoppersBy GEORGEA KOVANISDETROIT FREE PRESS PHOTO PROVIDED MOVIES | 3 HOLIDAY | 4 This image released by Columbia Pictures shows James Franco, left, and Seth Rogen in The Interview. The comedy is set for release in 2014 on Christmas Day. SAME WEEK APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE Now in North Port 14840 Tamiami Trail, North Port, FL 34287 Dermatology without the wait So you have more time for things you love 50475293 (941) 564-1542 Dr. Ryan S. Jawitz Board Certified Dermatologist Specializing in: General Dermatology Cosmetic Dermatology Mohs Micrographic Surgery for Skin Cancer RIVERCHASE DERMATOLOGYAND COSMETIC SURGERYAF\NOW,


Page 2 The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 FOR ANSWERS, TURN TO PAGE 4 r f rf ntbb rt ft fn b f ft b fr f b tr bf t t t fn fnt n ftr f r n frbr n t nf rf b t r n rn nt t b n r r t r n rr f nt t rff ntbffb New York Times Sunday Crossword No. 0914 Television time is considered down time at the Fire Station and for the most part in most stations if the TV is on during the work day, its on one of the many news channels or on The Weather Channel. Occasionally around lunch the TV will make its way to another show for a little while, but at that time of day there isnt much on other than the news and the weather. I personally like, as you might guess, the cooking shows. I also enjoy watch ing some of the travel shows, so when I get the remote I tend to get rag ged on a little at rst, but in the end, no one wants to change the channel after a few minutes. Television has opened up a whole new world for everyone from the casual cook to the seasoned pro. The unique cooking styles and the avors that you can almost taste, come through in high denition. It is so neat to see the dif ferent tips and tricks that these TV chefs enlighten us with from show to show. You can literally trav el to other countries with the click of a remote, and the coolest thing about all of this, the food they cook, you can cook too. I mean cooking is something that all of us can do, with enough attention to a little detail and following some directions, you too can make a culinary creation that looks and tastes as if you had your own personal chef. It is exciting for me, seeing a dish on TV and either recreating it as I saw it, or changing it a little to satisfy a taste bud or two. At the rehouse trying anything new is a crap shoot. If you are successful in pulling o a wonderful culinary creation, there are plenty of people to try it. If the food isnt good, then everyone in the department knows before the dishes are done. Forget about living it down, they never seem to forget. I once was making a baked chicken and we got a run, in my hurry to get to the truck, I forgot to turn o the oven on the way out the door. When we returned we found very dry, very hard, shrunken chicken breast in a blackened pan. I was not allowed to cook chicken for some time after that. Needless to say we had KFC that night. Cooking should be fun, cooking should be an adventure. Find that passion, watch some TV, and try new things, now Thats bringing the rehouse home! DR. PEPPER BBQ SLOW COOKER CHICKENIngredients: Enough chicken breast to feed an engine company (4-5) can (6 oz) of Dr. Pepper 1 18 oz bottle of your favorite barbecue sauce sweet onion sliced Directions: Place chicken in slow cooker, spread onions over chicken and cook in covered slow cooker for 3 hours on high Drain juices from slow cooker leaving chicken in cooker Mix Dr. Pepper, and barbeque sauce in separate bowl with rubber spatula Pour mixture over cooked chicken and onions, and then cook on high, covered, for an additional 30 minutes. BRINGING THE FIREHOUSE HOME By FRANK E. VAEREWYCKTHE FIREHOUSE FOODIE TV chefing HAVE A COMMENT?Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck, is a graduate of Charlotte High School who began his firefighting career in Punta Gorda. He is currently with the Smithfield Fire Depart ment in Virginia. You can contact him at frank.vaerewyck@ 50467647 Pops at Florida Southwestern State College presents ABBA GIRLZ Saturday October 11 2014 6:30 pm ABBA-themed Decorating Competition for tables of Eight and Ten. TICKETS GENERAL ENTRY Bring your own chair. $ 25 STAGE FRONT TABLES Tables & chairs provided. $ 350 For table of EIGHT. $ 375 For table of TEN. Tickets: Contact Tyler at 941-639-3720 or visit the Punta Gorda Chamber Online Payment Center at Park opens at 5:30 PM 26300 Airport Rd., Punta Gorda Sponsored by FLORIDASOUTHWESTERN a id A`STATE COLLLGE11, I-) Pita Gorr. a, tChefr=wf ct L;cr rperceNaitoSUNNEWSPAPERS' s Chulwc Desoto FAO-A Nanh Pan VeniceAmerica's BEST Community DailyIlkFPL6dearchannellalA IkNIha.0/


The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 Page 3 I went through three new staplers before I bought one from the 1930s for a buck at a ea market. Its the best one Ive ever used. Before ball point pens, a desk in the 30s had either an inkwell and stick pens or a bottle of ink for a fountain pen. In either case, you needed a blotter to absorb excess ink and speed the drying. On my desk I added a glass stand that holds an inkbottle and has two areas up front to hold paper clips and at one time it might have held pen nibs. Next I found a triple stick pen holder and three Bakelite stick pens. If you ever nd Gillott #1 pen nibs you will have made one lucky nd. I bought a box with 30 of them for $3 and years later sold them for $15 each (30 x 15) to calligraphy practitioners who prize them for their work. If you have an old desk and want to bring it back-to-date youll need to start with a blotter holder which can be a two and a half by two foot piece of linoleum or leather onto which you place ornate metal triangles on each corner to hold down a paper blot ter. Then youll want to nd a brass perpetu al calendar, an inkwell, a stamp dispenser, a gural letter opener with matching scissors, a memo paper box, a paper clip container and a really cool paper weight. Finish the scene with an old candlestick phone and a brass gooseneck lamp. You can spend the most on an inkwell. Some of the vintage ornate pieces sell for over $10,000. If you want to spend less you can go silver, gold plate or fancy brass for over $500. More reasonable would be plain brass and crystal inkwells which will be around $50 to $200. You can buy an inkwell as part of a set that includes a lot of the items mentioned above. A candlestick phone in very nice con dition will set you back up to $350, but an average one can be found for $125. Most are black, but when you nd a good looking brass one you have to check closely to make sure its not a black one with the paint removed. It looks great, but the value is lessened. These phones can be made to operate on modern phone lines with adapters that can be plugged into todays outlets. If the phone has a dial you can both make and receive calls. One nice touch is to nd a calendar from your birth year that was sized to t the blotter part of your desk accessories. These were quite common and were used month by month to list your to-dos and your appointments. If you can nd one from a business that sold the kinds of things you collect youll have a real winner. You may never use the desk, but it sure makes a great display.Tidy up that desk ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLESBy HERB FAYERSUN COLUMNISTLook what I found! HAVE A QUESTION?Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and knows his stu. If you have questions or comments please write to him at and please tell him what city youre in. First is a new release by John Mellencamp called Plain Spoken. John Mellencamp was born on Oct. 7, 1951, in Seymour, Ind. He is best known as a singer-songwriter of American folk rock music or heartland rock. His interest in music began at an early age; by 14 he was already performing in local bands. By 18, he was already a father and needed to start earning a living; he installed telephones during the day and rocked at night. Eventually he left for New York to try and break into the music business. He released his rst CD in 1976 under the name John Cougar because his management team thought it was too hard to market the name Mellencamp. He was not thrilled with the stage name but it was a take it or leave it deal. His rst album was a huge failure and his second album his record company refused to release and he was dropped from his record contract. After a few years passed, he signed with a new record company and released another album, this one was met with some success but it was his followup album that spawned three top 10 hits and won him his rst Grammy Award. By the late 1980s he had become a household name as John Cougar he felt it was time to drop the stage name and let the world know him as John Mellencamp. Plain Spoken is his 22nd studio release and features 10 new songs. Next we have a new release by Joe Bonamassa called Dierent Shades of Blue. Bonamassa was born on May 8, 1977, in New Hartford, N.Y. He is best known as a blues guitarist, singer and songwriter. If you are into the blues you best know who he is; he has become the most popular blues artist since he broke onto the music scene back in 2000. Growing up, his interest was the European and Irish blues. He found himself listening to acts like Je Beck, Eric Clapton, Rory Gallagher, Jimmy Page and Gary Moore. Listening to European blues far outweighed the American Delta blues for him. B.B. King and Stevie Ray Vaughan he enjoyed, but he learned to play like the folks he idolized. He released his debut album in 2000 but it wasnt until his 2009 release titled Live from the Royal Albert Hall that he broke into the mainstream. The DVD of that show was in constant rotation on PBS and Palladia so he should be eternally grateful. His CDs of live shows sell just as well as his studio releases. Actually he has just as many live CDs as studio ones, eleven of each. Dierent Shades of Blue is his 11th studio release and his rst of all new material. He really liked to do a cover song or two on each of his previous releases. To quote Bonamassa, Ive really had to push myself to make everything I do better than the last project. I know the fans expect it. And I feel like I owe it to the fans to give them an original record after all these years. Other major releases this week are from Burzum, Gary Clark Jr. (live), Leonard Cohen, Jennifer Hudson, George Harrison (reissues), Stryper (live), Kenny Chesney, Lee Ann Womack, Tony Bennett and Lady Gaga, Jackie Evancho and comedian Louis CK. Independent releases are from the Dwarves, Lenny Kravitz, Trapt, Big & Rich, Erasure and Marcia Ball. Keep rockin folks!New music from Mellencamp, Bonamassa NEW TUNES HAVE A COMMENT? Tom Koontz is the owner of TJs CDS & More at 3275-A Tamiami Trail in Port Charlotte. He loves reader comments, and can be contacted at By TJ KOONTZSUN COLUMNIST PHOTO PROVIDEDmom (Melissa McCarthy) drafts to baby-sit her frail 12-year-old son. Nightcrawler, Oct. 31: An extremely gaunt-look ing Jake Gyllenhaal looks for dead bodies and burning cars as an ambi tious, freelance crime video journalist. With Bill Paxton, Rene Russo and Riz Ahmed. Big Hero 6, Nov. 7: In this, the rst animated movie from a Marvel Comics property since Disney acquired the company in 2009, robotics engineer Hiro Hamada and his robot Baymax set up a superteam in the ctional city of San Fransokyo. Interstellar, Nov. 7: You might already be slightly tired of the trailers for this Christopher Nolan sciepic. Now that the Earth is ruined, Matthew McConaughey is an engineer who heads to the stars to nd new worlds for humanity to colonize. Rosewater, Nov. 7: Written by directed by Jon Stewart of The Daily Show and based on journalist Maziar Baharis memoir Then They Came for Me, Rosewater stars Gael Garcia Bernal as the London-based writer detained and tortured by Iran (an interview Bahari did with Stewart was used as evidence). The Hunger Games: Mockingjay -Part 1, Nov. 21: The beginning of the end. The rst half of the nal arc in the Hunger Games franchise stars Jennifer Lawrence as Katniss Everdeen and Julianne Moore as President Coin. The Imitation Game, Nov. 21: The story of legendary British mathe matician and crypto-analyst Alan Turing. He helped cracked Nazi Germanys Enigma code, was a father of the computeras-we-know-it and was later criminally prosecuted for homosexuality. Stars Benedict Cumberbatch as Turing. The Penguins of Madagascar, Nov. 26: Ever since the Madagascar franchise launched in 2005, the penguins known as Skipper, Kowalski, Rico and Private have been fan favorites, even getting three seasons of an animated TV show. Here is their silver screen solo debut. The Hobbit: The Battle of Five Armies, Dec. 17: The third and nal movie in the extremely overstued Hobbit cycle. Annie, Dec. 19: Oh, heck yeah. Quvenzhane Wallis as Annie, Jamie Foxx as the Daddy Warbucks character, now called Will Stacks, produced by Jay-Z and Will Smith. As one friend put it, I look forward to seeing this and sobbing with joy. Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb, Dec. 19: One of the nal lm roles of Robin Williams, this third lm in the Night at the Museum franchise stars Ben Stiller, Rebel Wilson, Ben Kingsley and Owen Wilson. Into the Woods, Dec. 25: Rob Marshall directs this Disneyproduced, A-list adaptation of Stephen Sondheims Tony-award winning musical. Stars Meryl Streep, Emily Blunt, Anna Kendrick, Chris Pine and more. Unbroken, Dec. 25: Angelina Jolie directs Jack OConnell (Cook in Skins) as Louis Louie Zamperini, the Olympic track star who spent 47 days on a raft after a plane crash in the Pacic only to end up in Japanese prisoner-of-war camps. Paddington, Dec. 25: The famous stued bear comes to life with Hugh Bonneville, Sally Hawkins and Ben Whishaw as the voice of Paddington Bear. The Interview, Dec. 25: And for your dose of Christmas adult comedy, Seth Rogen and James Franco star in a Rogen co-written and co-directed farce about two celebrity journalists who score an interview with North Korean dictator Kim Jong-un, whom the CIA then pressures them to assassinate. MOVIEFROM PAGE 1FLAIR rfn r t b nr fr t nr t b nrfntbnntnnnt b rfrnt br r rn rfrnt r r rtbtbf rfrn tfbnrnrnntf nrnfnrntfb n r rr r fntb r b rf rnbfr fbbnt rrn rr t tt t tn ntbrfrnt r 50469949 (941) 505-1624 16480 Burnt Store Rd. Punta Gorda, FL 33955 CELEBRATE CELEBRATE THE RIGHT TO READ THE RIGHT TO READ BANNED BOOKS WEEK BANNED BOOKS WEEK starts 9/21/14 starts 9/21/14 50475339 Oc1dcIc& prC collx1MAXX uVN LENWAS0 0rmmrGRI1IMP oWONOFFone P*rc esfune andier:.L ----JL ----JL -----i440 A U, NORTH PMsTBOOK C0MPANy 1 :r"Y


Page 4 The Sun /Sunday, September 21, 2014 rf f r n f nnf n n fANSWERS to crossword on page 2Mary Roark, a reader of this column, called and asked if I knew where she could purchase smoked mullet. Unfortunately I dont, and as I crave it myself am hoping a reader can enlighten us. One of my bosses at Gulf American Oil in Coral Gables used to smoke mullet on a backyard grill and bring us all samples best tasting smoked sh Ive ever had. Punta Gorda used to have mullet festivals years back and Ive often won dered why they ceased having them. Maybe we over-shed mullet and are trying to replenish them? I love mullet, but also love Greek and Portuguese dishes, and as this area has a large population of both, thought I would include a few of their recipes in todays column. Thanks for reading! GREEK SPINACH SALAD 4 pounds spinach13 cup olive oil Juice of 2 lemons ( cup) Salt and pepper Clean and wash spinach thoroughly. Boil in one quart of water for 15 min ut es till t ender. Drain well and place in salad bowl. Add olive oil and lemon juice, salt and pepper to taste and mix well. Serve cold or hot. Serve 4-5. GREEK SALAD DRESSING 1 cup vinegar 2 cups olive oil 1 teaspoon Worcestershire 1 teaspoon sugar 2 garlic cloves, chopped ne 1 teaspoon oregano Salt and pepper to taste Mix all ingredients in a large jar. Cover and shake well. Let stand 2 days at room temperature. Use to sprinkle over vegetable salads. STUFFED PEPPER HAKLI STYLE 2 pounds hamburger23 cup long-grain rice 1 20 oz. can tomatoes 1 cups water 2 large onions, chopped ne 2 tablespoons mint leaf23 cups butter 15 large peppers Salt and pepper to taste Mix all ingredients well. Cut tops o peppers, clean insides and ll with mixture. Replace tops and arrange closely in a large pan. Add water and bake at 450 degrees for 1 hour and 15 minutes. Serves 7 or 8. BAKED CAULIFLOWER WITH CREAM SAUCE 3 pounds cauliower 1 quart water Salt to taste Cream sauce (recipe below) Wash and break cauliower into pieces. Cook in rapidly boiling salted water for 12 to 15 minutes or till tender but not soft. Drain and arrange in small baking dish. CREAM SAUCE stick butter 2 tablespoons our 2 cups milk cup grated cheese (Kaseri or Kefaloteri) 4 eggs Salt and pepper Over medium heat brown our with butter lightly for about 8 min utes, stirring occasionally. Add milk gradually, stirring constantly. Cook 20 minutes, stirring occasionally. When it begins to bubble, remove from heat. Beat eggs well for 5 to 7 minutes. Add to mixture along with cheese, mix thoroughly and season to taste. Take half of sauce and mix well with cauli ower. Pour remaining sauce over cauliower. Bake at 475 degrees for 25 minutes in 10x8 inch pan. Cool and cut into squares, about 3 inches in size. Serve warm. 9 servings. FISH PATTIES 2 cups cooked sh meat 1 tablespoon mint leaf, chopped ne 2 lemons 1 large onion, chopped ne 2 eggs 1 cup toast crumbs 1 cup our cup water13 cup grated cheese Olive oil or butter for frying Salt and pepper to taste Mash sh very ne with fork. Add mint leaves, onion, eggs, toast crumbs, cheese and water. Add salt and pepper to taste, and mix thoroughly. Form into small patties about 2 inches in diameter. Roll in our and fry about 5 minutes or till browned on both sides. Serve very hot. Sprinkle with lemon juice. Serves 5 to 6. COD PORTUGUESE 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 chopped onion 1 garlic clove, nely chopped 1 green pepper, diced 1 14-ounce can chopped tomatoes 1 teaspoon paprika Juice of 1 orange 4 cod sh llets, skin removed Salt and pepper to taste 1 tablespoon chopped parsley Heat oil in heavy skillet. Saute onion, garlic and pepper for 5-7 minutes till soft. Add tomatoes, paprika and orange juice. Season and stir well for 5 more minutes. Lay fish fillets on top, cutting them to fit pan if necessary. Season lightly. Cover and simmer gently for 12 to 15 minutes or till fish is cooked but still firm. Transfer to serving dishes and sprinkle with parsley. Serves 4. ALMOND CRISPIES 2 pounds almonds chopped ne (on sale) 1 cups sugar 4 egg whites 2 tablespoons rose water Mix sugar and almonds. Beat egg whites till sti and fold in the almonds and sugar. Blend together and add rose water. Drop by teaspoons on a greased cookie sheet. Bake at 300 degrees for 15 minutes. Makes about 25 to 30. EATING ON THE CHEAP Greek and Portuguese recipes By MARY KLEISSSUN COLUMNIST HAVE A RECIPE?Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions and recipes for her column. Email her at mkleiss@, or call 941-889-7297. Sunday: Madam Secretary (8 p.m., CBS) The Good Wife (9 p.m., CBS) Monday: The Big Bang Theory (8 p.m., CBS) The Voice (8 p.m., NBC) Gotham (8 p.m., Fox) Sleepy Hollow (9 p.m., Fox) Scorpion (9 p.m., CBS) The Blacklist (10 p.m., NBC) Tuesday: NCIS (8 p.m., CBS) Marvels Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (9 p.m., ABC) Ncis: New Orleans (9 p.m., CBS) Chicago Fire (10 p.m., NBC) Person of Interest (10 p.m., CBS) Forever (10 p.m., ABC) Awkward (10 p.m., MTV) Faking It (10:30 p.m., MTV) Wednesday: The Middle (8 p.m., ABC) Survivor (8 p.m., CBS) The Mysteries Of Laura (8 p.m., NBC) The Goldbergs (8:30 p.m., ABC) Law and Order: SVU (9 p.m., NBC) Modern Family (9 p.m., ABC) Black-ish (9:30 p.m., ABC) Chicago P.D. (10 p.m., NBC) Nashville (10 p.m., ABC) Thursday: Bones (8 p.m., Fox) Greys Anatomy (8 p.m., ABC) Scandal (9 p.m., ABC) Parenthood (10 p.m., NBC) How To Get Away With Murder (10 p.m., ABC) Friday: The Amazing Race (8 p.m., CBS) Shark Tank (8 p.m., ABC) Hawaii Five-0 (9 p.m., CBS) Dateline (9 p.m., NBC) /20 (10 p.m., ABC) Blue Bloods (10 p.m., CBS) Saturday: Hours (10 p.m., CBS) By Chuck Barney, Contra Costa TimesFALL TV: THIS WEEKS PREMIERE DATES invited gift guide editors to a special event in June that showcased its top holiday oerings, according to pub lished reports. Last week it presented the news media with its list of top toys for the holiday season. Target has expanded its hours at about half its stores, keeping some open until midnight, in an attempt to make inroads with late-night shoppers. The extended hours are expected to stay in place through the holiday season. Last week, Target announced it would team up with TOMS, maker of hip canvas shoes with a conscience, for a holiday collection that is to benet several charities. And Toys R Us has added online layaway to its payment options. It has also revamped its rewards program, allowing shop pers to earn $5 back for every $125 they spend. Stores everywhere are expected to push the idea of shopping online and picking up items in stores. Picking up in-store often means a shopper gets the merchandise more quickly than having to wait for mail. But picking up in-store also cuts down on a retailers shipping costs. And according to a survey by comScore, a consultant rm that tracks how people use the Internet, 43 percent of shoppers make an additional purchase when they go to a store to pick up an online order. GET IN THE GAME EARLY While some consumers may grumble about the holiday shopping season starting so early retailers are eager to win the hearts and minds of shoppers. Retailers are competing to get into the consumer mindset. They want them to spend money. They want them to shop, said Mark LoCastro, spokesman for DealNews, a website that tracks discounts and studies sale trends. They do this by getting to them early with mar keting messages. They are incentivizing as much as possible. They know their time is extremely limited. Added Bernacchi: The idea here is to be on top of it, to cause alertness, aware ness. That presence in the mind, that presence in the emotions makes a dierence if you can be considered early in the game. This year, being top of mind is especially import ant because retailers are struggling to make up for disappointing sec ond-quarter earnings. Retailers are going to do everything in their pow er to create excitement and to create checkout, they want you to check out, said LoCastro, who expects 60-inch televisions to go on sale for as low as $420 and unprecedented deals on computers. A smart shopper will benet, he said. A bargain hunter will benet.HOLIDAYFROM PAGE 1FLAIR REMODELING?...REPLACING?...UPGRADING? rf WINDOWS FULL LINE OF BUILDING SUPPLY MATERIALS rf nfrfrtfbrf FREE ESTIMATES rfntftnnb ntbttntn 50469866 WINDOWS FULLLINEOF BUILDINGSUPPLYMATERIALS rfntb tt Exrience :br t t tt 50474906 f>. ///ls t 'a"niLir /l\I/PANDORAUNFORGETTABLE MOMENTSHANNOUSHJEWELERS.Sortie exeiry disVlaYed parented ri5 'at No. 7,COi.SOT C Pandora PAN WNW NFtNOW OMTA 1 hnW ? f m7no no mdoG~'JpQ~E. PRICE BLVD.


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Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V The Sun / Sunday, September 21, 2014


fr\f\006\006 r tnb\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(b\002r\001nfftt r\005 Welcome HomeFOR 28 YEARS THE#1 REALESTATE MAGAZINE INTHEMARKETPLACE! 8603963 Scott M. True, Lic. R.E. Broker 239-210-1521 RETAIL SPACE AVAILABLE Murdock Plaza Under New Ownership OFFICE, RETAIL, RESTAURANT, MEDICAL 1320SF 8500SF 68 Thousand Vehicles Per Day! Join Perkins, Dollar General, CiCis Pizza and Bill Smith Appliance. SPECIAL OFFER 3 YR. LEASE $10SF + CAM. 6 MONTHS FREE RENT 1700 Tamiami Trail Listing Price $319,000 Sold for $261,000390 Bocilla Dr Placida, FL 33946 Single Family Home 3 bedrooms, 1 baths Stay On Top of Sales and Prices in YOUR Neighborhood!Check the listings in AREA PROPERTY TRANSFERSEvery Saturday in your Sun Newspapers Real Estate Classified Section y!(");; \KN oN]B:B pB9C:5 qBS>O BM pB9C:5 pBFFJ<< J< :KN @BPNFNC: ]@NPJSG eS<:N> :B KNS> SCO SOI9OJPS:N PBF@GSJC:< BM 8JBGS:JBC< BM :KN oN]B:B pB9C:5 fSCO oN8NGB@FNC: ^NL9GS:JBC< SCOUB> oN]B:B pB9C:5 b>OJCSCPN :KJ< @BN_ e9<: QN SC S::B>CN5 S: GS7, GJPNCSP:JPN JC mGB>JOS, SCO @B<N@9:S:JBC< MB> PJ8JP @>JON, JC:N>N<:, JC:NL>J:5, >N<@BC @>BMN<NMN>>NO ?9SGJMJPS:JBC<_ (l r::B>CN5 JC LBBO <:SCOJCL 7J:K :KN mGB>JOS qS> MB> S: :KN GS<: MJ8N .!3 5NS>JNCPN @>SP:JPJCL G S7 JC8BG8JCL SP:J8N @S>:JPJ@S:JBC JC PJ8JG B> P>JFJCSG :>JSG<, SOFJCJ<:>S:J8N KNS>JCL<, SCO GSCO 9JCL< S FJCJF9F BM MB9> .#3 KB9>< @N> FBC:Kl #l a>JB> N6@N>JNCPN S< FNOJS:B>, <@NPJSG FS<:N>, SOFJCJ<:>S:J8N B> :>JSG I 9OLN @>NMN>>NO Q9: CB: FSCOS:B>5l !l n6PNGGNC: <@NSHJCL SCO 7>J:JCL N?9J>NOl pBF@NCG5 S: :KN P9>>NC: >S:N BM z("!lAA @N> KB9> MB> KNS>JCL< SCO z!AlAA @N> KB9> MB> b>ON> @>N@S>S:JBCl r FB>N ON:SJGNO ON


r\006 b\002r\001nfftt tnb r fr\f\006\006 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 PUNTA GORDAISLES Top Floor 2 BR/Den-2.5 BA. Fantastic Water Views! Lovely Decor is in Pristine Condition. Two Large Private Garages Willie Keiser,Berkshire HathawayFL Realty 941-276-9104 PUNTAGORDA, FURNISHEDTURNKEY Waterfront 2 Bed/2 Bath. Located Near Fisherman`s Village! Low Condo Fees $175,000Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Fisherman's Village Realty To Advertise in The Showcase of Homes Please Call 866-463-1638 or Email; DUPLEXES FOR SALE1070 VENICEISLAND Walk to Venice Beach! Close to Jetty, Tennis Courts & SOMUCHMORE! Spectacular Location! 3 Apartments on Large Private Lot! Terrazzo Floors, Garage. By Owner. Great Investment! $399,900. 941-882-3538 MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE 1090 PALM HARBOR HOMES LIMITED TIME OFFER!!$5k towards any exterior package. We have 24 wide, 26, 28 & 30 wide homes. 3 stock units reduced 26k! Homes from the $60s or 800-622-2832*Se habla espanol 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+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 WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 PUNTAGORDAISLES 4/3/3, 2.799 sf. POOL/SPA Home on Sailboat Canal! Cherry Cabs, SS Appl., Wine Cooler, Plenty of Closets/Storage in Every Room & SO Much More!! $598,000.Deb Sestilio 941-391-1873 Fisherman's Village Realty PUNTAGORDAISLES SAILBOATCANAL. 3/2APPROX. 2300SFUNDERAIR. NEWAPPLIANCES& UPDATED. $388,900. FOREMOREINFORMATION(941)-740-0193 WATERFRONT in PGI! Split bdrm, double master, all updated. Huge fenced yard! New 32' dock w/2 floating boat lifts. A STEAL $249,777 Jeff Richards, KW Peace River Partners 941-875-3366 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 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR SALE1040 O O N N L L Y Y 6 6 4 4 3 3 M M L L S S S S T T A A T T I I S S T T I I C C S S A A S S O O F F0 0 8 8 / / 2 2 8 8 / / 1 1 4 4 H H O O U U S S E E S S , V V I I L L L L A A S S , C C O O N N D D O O S S A A R R E E A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E A A S S O O F F T T O O D D A A Y Y I I N N B B E E A A U U T T I I F F U U L L V V E E N N I I C C E E , F F L L O O R R I I D D A A C C A A L L L L U U S S F F O O R R S S H H O O W W I I N N G G S S O O R R T T O O L L I I S S T TW W e e d d o o a a l l l l o o f f V V e e n n i i c c e e & & A A r r e e a a 9 9 4 4 1 1 4 4 8 8 5 5 4 4 8 8 0 0 4 4 S S a a l l e e s s 9 9 4 4 1 1 4 4 8 8 4 4 6 6 7 7 7 7 7 7 R R e e n n t t a a l l s s 1 1 8 8 0 0 0 0 4 4 6 6 4 4 8 8 4 4 9 9 7 7 P.C. Nice 2/2 Split Plan in Oaks IV. Furnished. Ideal Location. Immed. Occupancy. $79,900 810-919-3466 '$#"(%)&"! PORT CHARLOTTE-1637 Red Oak Lane2/2/2 Heritage Oak Villa! Ceramic Tile, Screened in Porch, Breakfast Bar, Tropical Landscape & MANY Amenities! $149,900. Sue Ellen Fumich, 941-276-2894 Coldwell Banker Morris Realty, Inc WATERFRONT HOMES 1030 ATTN: All Boaters BIG & small! PUNTAGORDAISLES Lovely CUSTOM 2000 BUILT 2363 SF Sail Boat Canal No BridgesQuick Direct Access to Port Charlotte Harbor to the Gulf Features Galore through out. Spacious Living area opens to Large Pool Area ALL Tiled & Screened Cage, pool bath. Gourmet Kitchen PRIVATE Spacious Master Bedroom /Bath Suite! Concrete Sea Wall +Dock 10,000 LB Boat Lift + shore power. Well maintained. CALLJUDY PETKEWICZ ALLISON JAMES ESTATES & HOMES 941-456-8304 BURNT STORE ISLES 4/3/2 POOL & SPA Home w/ Office, Family Room, Fireplace & MORE! 3,800+SF! 101 Seawall, 15K Boatlift! $699,000. Candace McShaffry, Coldwell BankerMorris Realty 941-833-1639 GULF COVE 2BR, 2Bath, Furnished Family, Florida Rooms Shed, Dock, Lift, 80 Seawall, Short Canal! $239,900 $230,000. Marianne Lilly, RE/MAX Harbor REDUCED! PARK LIKE 40 ACRES, Four Island Lake. Hills, Ponds, Canal. 3BR/2BA Manufactured Home in South Charlotte County. 239-482-2382 PORT CHARLOTTE FSBO 3/2/1 POOL on SW Canal in Quiet Area. Large Living Room/Dining Room Combo. Dock, Davits, No RE Agents. $169,000 941-766-0240 )',3",;7:071&32 #&8;"!1 %!&*91!& %8,22;$;&(2<;321+ )-!68& 5,39&148,*&6$ /!644;7";23;"!1,1 .603 <;7"&31;42+ 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 HOMES FOR SALE1020 Looking For A Clean, Safe, FunPlace To Invest For Your Retirement Then please visit us at Or Call Mike 941-356-5308 NORTH PORT, Luxury Custom 3/2/2 Home on Corner Lot! Formal Dining Room, Granite, SS Appl., City Water, Oversized Garage! $169,500 Richard Lundgren, Coldwell Banker Sunstar 941-276-0029 PORT CHARLOTTE 2/2/2 Furn. New pool, AC, Tile floors, Appliances, Counter tops, nice area $180,000 firm, no agents. 941-624-3872 PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2 w/ Lg. pool, fenced yard on oversized lot. approx 1600sf, $135,000. 941-661-5043 %$'&&(!("# '#&&"$$ PORT CHARLOTTE Spacious 3Bdrm/2Bath, 3 Car Garage Home on Large Corner Lot. Large Kitchen w/ Breakfast Bar, Family Room& MORE! $205,000. Doris Walters, Bud Trayner Realty.941-661-4019 PRAIRIE CREEK PARK $394,900.00 5 ACREHOME2396SF SCRPOOLHORSESWELCOME! PRIVATELYGATED, FENCED& POND, VERYSCENIC& PRI-VATE, WELLMAINTAINEDATT. 2STALLGARAGE+ DETACHED20X24 GARAGE/ WORKSHOP. + 24 X48 BARNCROSS FENCED& PLENTYOFLUSH PASTURE. ADDITIONAL5 ACRES FORSALERANCHANDEQUES-TRIANCOMMUNITYALLPRIVATE5 ACRESORMOREHOMESITES BLACKTOPROADS. NEWLISTINGHURRYJUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS ALLISONJAMESESTATES& HOMES941-456-8304 PUNTA GORDA3/4.5/3 Pool Home w/ Gated Entry. Gourmet Kitchen, Butler`s Pantry Room, Office/Den & MORE! Private Boat Ramp. Picturesque Setting on 4+ Acres! All the Bells & Whistles! $595,000. Sharon Kerr 941-286-7315 Coldwell Banker Sunstar Realty NEW PRICE! HOMES FOR SALE1020 PRAIRIECREEKBEAUTY! PUNTAGORDASRANCH& EQUESTRIANCOMM. 3+ BR (HUGEMASTERSUITE) 4 FULLBATHS, 3751SQF,ALLBLACKTOPROADSALL PRIVATE5 ACRES+ HOMESITES. GORGEOUSSETTINGNEWLY CONCRETEDPRIVDRIVEGATED&FENCED. CUSTOMBUILTSPACIOUS& COMESFULLYFURNISHED! $689,000 VIRTUALTOURAVAIL. CALLJUDYPETKEWICZ941-456-8304 ALLISONJAMESESTATES&HOMES 6+ Acres 711 CHANNELACRESRD, NOKOMIS 34275BOATERSTROPICALDREAMHOME3/2/2 SALTWATERCANALFRONTHOME. WALKTONOKOMISBEACH. 1 BRIDGE TOGULF, PRIVATETROPICAL CORNERLOT, 5000 LBBOAT LIFTANDMORE. CALLKATOBENDORF& CO. 941-234-6345 FREE GOVERNMENT HOME LAKE SUZYBARGAIN, 3/2/2 plus Den, w/Pool. Golf Course Comm. 2500+ SgFt. Move In Ready. Was $229,000 now $189,000 Call Phil at 941-457-6811 REDUCED! 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 $500. and the ad must be placed online by you. One item per ad, the ad must be 3 lines or less, price must appear in the ad. Your ad will appear online & in print for 7 days! Some restrictions do apply. LIMIT5 FREEADS PERWEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card24 hours a day,7 days week %##$(/#& ,.0#' )..34/*!#12(++4"4#$+OPEN HOUSE1010 09/21/14 SUN 9/21 1-5PM 824 VIA TUNIS PGI Custom, Waterfront 3/2/2.5 Office, Pool, Dock, Lift Loaded! 8 Mins. To Harbor! Jayne Wolff, REALTOR 941-276-5031 HOMES FOR SALE1020 1 1 3 3 8 8 7 7 2 2 T TA A M M I I A A M M I IT TR R A A I I L LN NO O R R T T H HP PO O R R T TD DO O Y Y O O U U W W A A N N T T A AH HO O M M E E& & B BU U S S I I N N E E S S S S A A L L L L I I N N O O N N E E? ? THENTHISISTHEPLACE FORYOU. ZONEDLIGHT COMMERCIALBUTAGREATHOMETOO. GREATLOCA-TIONWITHTHOUSANDSOF CARSPASSINGEACHDAY. ONLY$119,500. F FO O R R M M O O R R E E D D E E T T A A I I L L S SE EM M A A I I L L: :J J E E B B C C O O1 1 2 2 3 3 @ @G G M M A A I I L L. .C C O O M M9 9 4 4 1 1 2 2 2 2 4 4 6 6 0 0 3 3 1 1 S S E EL L L L I I N N G G Y Y O O U U R R H H O O M M E E, C C O O N N D D O O , O O R R L L O O T T ? ? W W e e c c a a n n h he e l l p p y y o o u u. .A A d d v v e e r r t t i i s s e e y y o o u u r r h h o o m m e e , c c o o n n d d o o , o o r r l l o o t t w w i i t t h h u u s s a a n n d d r r e e a a c c h h o o v v e e r r 1 1 5 5 0 0 , 0 0 0 0 0 0 r r e e a a d d e e r r s s i i n n C C h h a a r r l l o o t t t t e e , S Sa a r r a a s s o o t t a a , & & D D e e S So o t t o o C C o o u u n n t t i i e e s s a a n n d d o o n n l l i i n n e e e e v v e e r r y y d d a a y y .A A s s k k a a b bo o u ut t o o u ur r 9 90 0 d d a a y y s s p pe e c c i i a a l l .C C a a l l l l o o n n e e o o f f o o u u r r c c l l a a s s s s i i f f i i e e d d e e x x p p e e r r t t s s f f o o r r a a l l l l t t h h e e d d e e t t a a i i l l s s a a t t 8 8 6 6 6 6 4 4 6 6 3 3 1 1 6 6 3 3 8 8 R R e e a a l l t t o or r s s W W e e l l c c o om m e e ! NORTH CAROLINA LAND $69,900.00 LENOIR...1.7 ACRES... ALL FLAT LAND! MAGNIFICENT LOCATION CITYWATER,PHONE,DEEPWELL, CABLE,ELECTRICANDABEAUTIFULRELAXINGSTREAM! TAXESONLY$150.00 PERYEAR.OWNER FINANCING WITHSMALLDOWN.CALL941-496-9252 PRAIRIE CREEK PARK! 5-30ACRESStarting @ $39,900 Punta Gordas's BEST KEPT SECRET! Minutes to town, beaches, harbor! Deed restricted Horses welcome,black top roads. "AVery Special Ranch Community"! JUDY K PETKEWICZ GRI CRS ALLISON JAMES Estates & Homes 941-456-8304 www .PuntaGorda L4`mv. 1UhucWPAt21, 'Jrtw `ITIRQ6." a ,: w n 1R."1-.4.-:iR.ALMAR & ASSOCIATES4Y ad `JMil"NiPERu{ C 7lop4 _.' ru 'til b-.5


r\r\006\006b nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(b\002r\001nfftt f\007 rfr ntfrbbr rf nftb r fnttt TheSun C l ass i f i edsvvork ,fSir5ve 5ROOFING & REPAIRS LIC!SUNiL NEWSPAPERSAmerica's BEST Community Daily

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r\007 b\002r\001nfftt tnb r fr\f\006\006 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 RENTALS1610 PORT CHARLOTTE Exceptional 8,000 sq. ft. building available in Murdock area. 18215 Paulson Dr. Originally built to house a phone company. Large open office area, conference rooms, server room and warehouse. To schedule a visit contact Glenn Nickerson at (941) 258-9520. COMMERCIAL/ INDUSTRIALPROP1620 ARCADIA 5.26 ac By Owner! House & Shop, 800 ft. Hwy 17 Frontage, Zoned Comm. Info. 863-494-5540 or 863-244-3585 PUNTA GORDA Cleared 2 acre Commercial Intensive lot. Great for boat, RV, equipment storage and repair etc. $99K 941-268-7516 &%$#% '!"%0)'(2.5('#($,486!10"%0)-7*#3 "0-+(5# 72%0)'5(++7"7#&(&/ Murdock Prof. Plaza US 41 Frontage Approx. 650 Sq. Ft. FREE Rent, Call for Details 941-629-1121 Real Living All Florida Realty 2000EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT 2005Services 2010Professional 2015Banking 2020Clerical 2025Computer 2030Medical 2035Musical 2040 Restaurant/Hotel2050SkilledTrades 2060Management 2070Sales 2090Child/Adult Care Needed 2100General 2110Part-time/ Temp 2115Home Based Business 2120Seeking Employment LOTS & ACREAGE1500 S S E EL L L L I I N N G G Y Y O O U U R R H H O O M M E E, C C O O N N D D O O , O O R R L L O O T T ? ? W W e e c c a a n n h he e l l p p y y o o u u. .A A d d v v e e r r t t i i s s e e y y o o u u r r h h o o m m e e , c c o o n n d d o o , o o r r l l o o t t w w i i t t h h u u s s a a n n d d r r e e a a c c h h o o v v e e r r 1 1 7 7 5 5 , 0 0 0 0 0 0 r r e e a a d d e e r r s s i i n n C C h h a a r r l l o o t t t t e e , S Sa a r r a a s s o o t t a a , & & D D e e S So o t t o o C C o o u u n n t t i i e e s s a a n n d d o o n n l l i i n n e e e e v v e e r r y y d d a a y y .A A s s k k a a b bo o u ut t o o u ur r 9 90 0 d d a a y y s s p pe e c c i i a a l l .C C a a l l l l o o n n e e o o f f o o u u r r c c l l a a s s s s i i f f i i e e d d e e x x p p e e r r t t s s f f o o r r a a l l l l t t h h e e d d e e t t a a i i l l s s a a t t 8 8 6 6 6 6 4 4 6 6 3 3 1 1 6 6 3 3 8 8 R R e e a a l l t t o or r s s W W e e l l c c o om m e e ! WATERFRONT1515 Charlotte HarborELEGANTSAILBOATWATERFRONTDREAMHOMEWITH80 FOOTDOCK, PLUSPOOLINPARADISE!Gorgeous updated 4Bedroom (2 Master suites)Priv master Lanai,3.5baths & massive walk in closets! Open spacious plan w/ gourmet kitchen.Enjoy Floridas waterfront lifestyle with lots of boating,fishing and bird watching.Bring all offers.BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY HomeServices Florida Luxury Waterfront Views from Grand Cove Condominiums Punta Gorda Isles3BR,2Bath Condo with Great open floor plan for entertaining.Modern updates, granite,new paint,carpet and tiled lanai.Small complex with POOL,your OWN boat slip,fish off dock,aprox 2 miles to downtown historic Punta Gorda.BERKSHIRE HATHAWAY HomeServices Florida 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+DUPLEXES FOR RENT1300 DEEP CREEK 26305 Explorer Rd. Unit B, 2/2/CP, All Tile. Private & Clean. No Pets. $650.Mo.+Util.941-661-6538 PORT CHARLOTTE 2 Bed 1.5 Bath Lrg Lanai, Quiet Neighborhood. $725 941-626-8448 APARTMENTS FOR RENT1320 PUNTA GORDA Inlaws Quarters near Downtown PG, 1/1 on lg lot. S/S kit., W/D, NP, NS, incls Fpl & water, $850mo F/L/S 941-916-6543 VENICEISLAND Efficiency 1 & 2 br, Immed. occup. No pets, 1 yr lease 941-416-5757or 323-6466 Venice Studios & 1 Bedrooms 941-488-7766 WILLOW CREEK Affordable 55+ community tucked away in North Port. Pool, Activity Room, Fitness Center, Restricted Access Entries. Great Specials on 1BR & 2BR Apartments. Small Pet Friendly. Call us Today for a Tour of our Community! 941-429-2402 EFFICIENCIES FOR RENT1350 HARBOUR HEIGHTS close to river, newly renovated efficiencies w cable & internet, SunnybrookMotel 941-625-6400 PORT CHARLOTTE 2 Room Key West Suites, Waterfront, Wifi, Daily, Wkly Extend a Stay $200. wk + Up 941-661-4262. ROOMS FOR RENT1360 GARDENS OF GULF COVE Looking For Roommate, All House Priv., $550/mo. + Sec. 941-916-4058 NORTH PORT 1 bdrm, with own bath. Full House priv. $450/mo 941-237-1012 NORTH PORT off Biscayne. Full House priv. & cable in rm. $400/mo, & $100 dep. No pets, drugs, or drinking to excess.Refs 941-876-3526 PORT CHARLOTTEMotherin-Law Suite. Furnished, 2 New TVs, $650/mo. 1st, Lst, Dep. Incl Pool, Hot Tub, Part. Util. No Smokers.Option to Buy Furnished, 941-457-7701 PUNTA GORDA CleanRooms. TV, Wi-Fi, Pool. $110. Per Week. Move in $190. Country Setting 941-763-9171 RENTALS TO SHARE1370 NORTH PORT, Fem. Seeks M/F To Share Furn. Home. Util./Cable Inc., Across From Lake. $125/wk. 941-451-3872 VACATION/ SEASONALRENTALS1390 P.G. SEASONAL RENTAL $1,250 Monthly, Avail. Nov-Dec14 & Apr.15 Only. Beautiful Man. Home Comm. Modular 2/2 w/Screened Lanai Full Amenities 941-356-5308 HOMES FOR RENT1210 PUNTA GORDA Isles 3/2/2 sailboat home on wide canal, Granite & S/S kit, dock + spa. $1495/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 ROTONDA 2/2/2 ROTONDA WEST, Bunker Court. Annual, golf course/water view from lg lanai, vaulted ceilings, w/in closet, w/d & appliances, no pets/smokers. $1,200 941-964-2305 CONDOS/VILLAS FOR RENT1240 ANNUAL & SEASONAL RENTALSIN BIRD BAY VILLAGE Venice, FLBIRD BAY REALTY, INC. 941-484-6777 or 800-464-8497 PUNTA GORDA 2/2/1 MAGDALENA GARDENS REMEDIATED FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED AVAILABLE October 1. $950.00 PER Month CALL: 330-763-0887 ($-'$!.$"&)$" +-!.,)&""-#-$%* 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 COTTAGES FOR RENT1285 PORT CHAR. SUDDENLY AVAIL, Beautiful, Cozy, Newly painted, GUEST COTTAGE on 10 acre Estate. Partially Furn., InclsWater, Electric, & Garbage.$160/wk 941-268-2799 DUPLEXES FOR RENT1300 ENGLEWOOD:#1 Furnished 2/1 utilities paid. $1295/mo + sec. #2 Furnished 1/1 utilities paid $595/mo + sec. 941-276-0325 HOMES FOR RENT1210 L AKE S UZY 3/2/2 INLAKESUZY...............$1350P OR T C HARLO TTE 2/2 2NDFLRW/ELEVATOR..........$675 2/1 W/EXTRAROOM..................$850 2/2/1 ONSALTWATERCANAL......$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. 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 ANNUAL RENTALSCustom Built Homes. $2100 + Up. Call for Details 941-698-4111 Fiddlers Green Rentals ENGLEWOOD 2/2/1 1500 Rossanne Pl. 1600+ SF. $1,100 941-445-1308 ENGLEWOOD, 2/1 +Carport, Mobile Home, Screened Lanai, Very Nice 55+ Park. 989-386-9243 For a Complete List Go$1300....3/2/2 Fenced Yard.......NP $1200..3/2/1 Condo ............PGI $850..3/2/1 Lawn Serv incl....NP $750...3/2/1 1176 Sq Ft......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 $750/mo 1st, last, sec & water deposit req. 941-423-8029 !""#$'&(% NORTH PORT, 2+/2/1 2474 Briant St. $825/Mo. & $1000 Sec. Credit/Crim. Bkgrnd Check 941-628-9810 NORTH PORT, 3/2/1 6462 Kenwood Dr. $795/Mo. & $1000 Sec. Credit/Crim. Bkgrnd Check 941-628-9810 PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2 home w/bonus rm. Olean & Conway on F/W canal. Newly Renovated s/s kit., W/D, NP, NS $1200 F/L/S 941-916-6543 PORT CHARLOTTE 3/2/2 Easy access to I-75 & 41. No Smoking, $995/mo 1st, last, sec 941-205-2946 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 MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE 1090 VENICE, Furnished 2/1/CP, Resident Owned. Excellent Location! Updated! $59,900 941-716-2505 for Details MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE1095 MRS CLEANS CHOICE! Corner Lot, Immaculate 3yrs Young 1350 Sq Ft 2/2 Palm Harbor Year Round Sunroom & Screened Lanai! Meticulously Landscaped Many Upgrades Call Mike 941-356-5308 NEW 3/2 Delivered & SetUp on Your Lot w/ Skirting, Steps & Air! Only $49,995. + Tax. Financing For ALL Credit Scores Available! Prestige Homes, Punta Gorda 941-637-1122 NORTH PORT RETIREE'S DREAM! Lovely updated 2-BR, 2-BA 1,015 SF manuf. home in gated Myakka RiverFront 55+ Resident-Owned Community of Lazy River in North Port, offering a state of the art fitness center, 2 tennis courts, large heated pool & spa, clubhouse, docks, boat ramp, on-site RV & boat storage, and MORE! SO-O-O MUCH FOR SO LITTLE! $75,000 firm. PATTY GILLESPIE Remax Anchor 941-875-2755 PUNTA GORDA 2014 CHAMPION MODELS End of Season Blow Out Special! Make Reasonable Offer! Call Greg 941-626-7829 $,,-.0!)% )'�*'('"# !'/#+ PUNTA GORDA Remodeled 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Doublewide, Carport, Shed. Large Florida Room. Quiet Lot! Great Location! $39,900. Call Greg 941-626-7829 WANTED TO BUY1120 AnyCondition, For Cash, Close In Two Weeks, We Are Kind &Respectful! 239-823-2172 lowlag 'at+z-Ir7Vesfnv_r,fkliWE BUYHOUSES

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f\b b\002r\001nfftt nt r\r\006\006 HARVESTERS NEEDE D Harvester needs 201 temporary workers to cultivate and harvest citrus, 11/10/14 to 6/10/15. The employer is FC of Arcadia, Inc. Workers will be paid $10.26 per hour depending on work location and piece rate(s) may be offered depending on crop activity, but will be guaranteed $10.26 per hour rate. Worksites are in Charlotte, Collier, DeSoto, Glades, Hardee, Hendry, Highlands and Manatee counties, Florida. Employer will guarantee the opportunity f or work for the hourly equivalent of 3/4th of the workdays of the work period. The employer will provide the tools necessary to perform the described job duties without charge to the worker. Housing will be provided for individual workers outside normal commuting distance. For workers residing beyond normal commuting distances, reasonable transportation and subsistence expenses to the worksite will be provided or paid by the employer after completion of 50% of the work period. Apply for this job at the Florida One-Stop Career Center office located at 2160 Northeast Roan Ave., Arcadia, FL, 34266 (863) 993-1008 using job listing number FL9934512. 8515999 SALES2070 A/C SALES CONSUL T ANT F/T SALESPOSITION, MUST HAVEFLEXIBLESCHEDULE,GREATPEOPLESKILLS, & BE DETAILORIENTED. AIRCOND SALESEXPREQ. BENEFITS AVAILABLE, DFWP WEARECONTINUINGTO GROW. AREYOU? NO PHONE CALLS. APPLY IN PERSON AA TEMPERATURE SERVICES 24700 Sandhill Blvd Deep Creek, 33983. 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. , 2 2 . % % $ $ ' * 1 1 # # ) ) ( ( ,* *2 2# #. .% % 2 2. ( (! !# # / /0 0& &) )) )2 2" "2 2# #% %) )+ + 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 SKILLED TRADES2050 CARPENTERS, SKILLED own tools and transportation req. Please call 941-585-3056 EXPERIENCED TRIM CARPENTERCABINETWORKA BIGPLUSAPPLYINPERSONBRINGREFERENCESRAYMONDBUILDINGSUPPLY2233 MURPHYCOURTNORTHPORTEOE, DFWP IMMEDIA TE OPENINGS H DUMP TRUCK DRIVER Off road for dirt crew H FINISH DOZER OPER. Exp. in finishing slopes H TAILMAN for pipe crew. Exp. in water, storm, sewer install. For well-established construction company. Excellent pay and benefits. Apply in person 3801 N. Orange Ave Sarasota, FL 34234. Or send resume to EOE DFWP LABOR & ELECTRIC HELPER 4-5 wks Pay DOE interior buildout start Tue 727-415-3983 Must have own handtools PAINTER, Expd, Must have own Transp., Drivers Lic. Work on Boca Grande 941-764-1171 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 RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 DELI ASSOCIATE EXPERIENCEDONLY PT. CHARLOTTECONV. STORE941-882-4015 DIETARY POSITIONSPart Time, Must be Flexible with hours, Weekends are Required. Experience AMUST! Email Resume: LINE COOK/PREP, Days, No Sundays, No Experience Necessary. Will Train. Apply 2-4pm, M-F. Wee Blew Inn,Venice. POSITIONSAVAILABLE H Servers H Counter Help H Busser/Dishwasher Call Nancy 941-468-6419 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 A/C INSTALLERS AND SERVICE TECHS, FT, 40+HRS, COMMISSION & BENEFITS AVAIL. MUSTHAVETOOLS, FLDL, 5+ YRSEXPERIENCEDFWP WEARECONTINUINGTO GROW. AREYOU? NO PHONE CALLS. APPLY IN PERSON AA TEMPERATURE SERVICES 24700 Sandhill Blvd Deep Creek, 33983. ALUMINUM INSTALLER needed. DL Reqd. Exp. Only. Call Steve 941-623-5144 CABINET &FLOORING HELPERS NEEDED. WILL TRAIN THE RIGHT PERSON 941-764-7879 DELIVERY DRIVER CDL-ALOCALDELIVERIESOFLUMBER& REBAR. MOFFETT/FORKLIFT EXPERIENCEREQUIREDAPPLYINPERSON. RAYMONDBUILDINGSUPPLY2233 MURPHYCOURTNORTHPORTDFWP, EOE ELECTRICIANJOURNEYMAN/HELPERS, residential, commer., new construction, remodel & service. Clean Dr. lic. & pass bkgrnd check. Local to Charlotte Cnty. 941-628-4234 or Email EXPERIENCED METAL, & TILE ROOF INSTALLERS. Drivers License a Plus But Not Necassary. (941)-639-1653 )(&""*#*$%!'&($" MEDICAL2030 LPN/MEDICAL ASSISTANT Helgemo & Liou Pediatrics is Looking for a Full Time Employee. Must be a Team Player. Flexible Working Conditions with Competitive Salary & Benefits. Please Fax Resume: 941-629-4701 Attn: Tina or Email to; NURSES & CNAS NEEDED12 hour Hospice Shifts Must have 1 year experience Sarasota/Bradenton Manatee/Hardee/HighlandsARBOR MEDICAL STAFFING(800) 919-8964 POSITION AVAILABLE In Cardiology Office. Must Have Experience In Front And Back Office Procedures. Background In Cardiology Required. Fax Resume To: 866-906-1238 BAY BREEZEHEAL TH AND REHABILIT A TION CENTER a Consulate Health Care CenterC.N.As$500 Sign-On Bonus New Weekend Shift DifferentialWe invite you to use your unique experience, talent and passionate dedication in a career with us!! *LTC Background Preferred *Day & Evening Shifts Available* Apply in person or email:melanie.cor _________________________1026 Albee Farm Rd. Venice, FL 34285 ph. EOE/SF/DF Where Will Compassion Take You? www.HorizonTechInstitute.ComADVANCEYOURCAREER Licensed & Accredited School Murdock Town Center on 411032 Tamiami Tr Unit 3YOUcan become a LPN within 11 months. Enrollment ongoing.Start Working In 2-5 wks! Classes Start Each Month Call For Class Dates l Nursing Assistant (120hrs) l Home Health Aide (75hrs) l Phlebotomy Tech (165hrs) l EKG Tech (165hrs) l Patient Care Tech (600hrs) l Job Assist. & Pymt. Plans Call Now to Register! 941-889-7506 PHLEBOTOMY,EKG, CNA, Classes Start 9/22/14 LPN-Days & Weekends Class starts Jan 15 %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( RESTAURANT/ HOTEL2040 A TEAM PLAYERSNEEDEDFORNEWLYRE-ORGANIZEDGRILLE/RESTAU-RANT. ALL POSITIONS: SHIFTLEADERS, WAITSTAFF, ASST. MGR. COOKS. FLEXI-BLEHOURS+ TRAINING. MUST BEOUTGOINGANDMOTIVATED TOCREATINGAFUNPLACETO WORK! MUSTTAKEPRIDEIN FOODQUALITY, CUSTOMER SERVICEANDLEARNING. PORTCHARLOTTEAREA. SENDRESUMENG+M, POBOX511223 PUNTAGORDA, FL 33951 MEDICAL2030 CHARLOTTE HARBOR HEALTHCARE LPN/NURSE LIASION with Marketing Skills. F/T. Apply Online at: or Fax resume to: 941-255-9006 HOUSEKEEPER FT Min. 1 year cleaning exp. Responsible for cleanliness of office spaces and common areas; ability to work w/variety of cleaning chemicals & equipment. Physically able to perform assigned duties: use of both hands for mopping/vacuuming, able to lift items above head; able to bend, lift up to 40 lbs, push/pull equipment & supplies. Develop/implement a schedule of cleaning. HS/GED. Valid FL license & safe driving record. Motivated person with attention to details. Ability to work flexible schedules. Charlotte Behavioral Health Care 1700 Education Avenue Punta Gorda, FL 33950 EEOE & Drug Free Workplace See job/apply to link via CBHC website: Fax resume: 941-347-6455 MARK MANOR ALF 2nd Shift Full Time C.N.A./Med Tech LUKE HA VEN SNF RN/LPN Part-time Or Pool, All Shifts C.N.A. Full Time 11:00pm to 7:00amEmail Resume to: Or fax to: 941-484-0407 VILLAGE ON THE ISLE EOE/Drug Free Workplace PATIENT ADVOCATEMEDS, patient advocacy leader, seeks FT candidate in Venice. First-shift schedule. Days will vary and include some weekends. Work in a medical facility assisting individuals with applying for Medicaid and charity programs. Assist with the necessary applications and paperwork. Medical office or social work exp. a+. Degree preferred but not required. Bilingual skills a +. Competitive pay and benefits. Send Resumes: amy.meyer@ bhs-meds.comEqual opportunity Employer CLERICAL/OFFICE2020 SCHEDULER, Schedule Service Calls For Techs. Detail Orientated, Pleasant Phone Voice, Prev. Dispatch Exp. Helpful, Apply In Person: Econo Pest 3790 N. Access Rd. Turner Realty is taking applications for receptionist / secretary. Apply in person only or mail resume to P.O. Box 789, Arcadia FL. 34265 MEDICAL2030 WWW.LCCA.COM Were Life Care Centers of America, the nations largest privately-owned skilled care provider. If you share our heartfelt approach to caring for the elderly, consider joining our family at Life Care Center of Punta Gorda. We offer competitive pay and benefits in a mission-driven environment.PRN NURSES LPN/RN ALL SHIFTS PRN RN SUPERVISOR EVENINGS & WEEKEND DOUBLES 2 CNA'S FULL TIME EVENING SHIFT PRN CNA ALL SHIFTS KITCHEN: FULL TIME CHEF/COOK ABLE TO SUPERVISE Experience necessaryCome visit with us at 450 Shreve St. Punta Gorda EOE M EDICAL T RANSCRIPTIONIST POSITIONINBUSYSURGICALPRACTICE. CURRENTMEDICALOFFICEEXP. PREFERRED. FAXRESUME TO629-1782 A TTN: ST ACI. 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

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r\r\006\006 nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(b\002r\001nfftt f\b 3000 NOTICES ANNOUNCEMENTS3010 FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! To place a FREE merchandise ad go to: SUN-CLASSIFIEDS.COM and place your ad. CLICK ON CLICK HERE TO PLACE YOUR AD NOW and follow the prompts. FREE ads are for merchandise UNDER $500. and the ad must be placed online by you. One item per ad, the ad must be 3 lines or less, price must appear in the ad. Your ad will appear online & in print for 7 days! Some restrictions do apply. LIMIT5 FREEADS PERWEEK **Everyone Needs to Register on Our New Site** Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter your classified ad and pay with your credit card24 hours a day,7 days week SEEKING INFORMATION A reward is offered for information leading to the return of a life-sized bull figure from a DeSoto County residence, or to the arrest of a suspect.The bull figure was stolen from a home in the 1100 block of S.E. County Road 760A early in the morning of Sunday, Sept. 14. If you have any information about this incident, call Pete or Donna at 863-990 9093. %$'&&(!("# '#&&"$$ HHVENDORSNEEDED HH Food, Gifts, &Spirits for Bayshore Beer & Wine Fest. Saturday October 11th. 12-4 All Booths $30.00 Call 941-627-1628 ext 101 YY ADOPTION: YY Jewelry Designer & TV Journalist yearn for the 1st baby to LOVE & CHERISH. Expenses paid. FLBar42311 1-800-552-0045 YY Meryl & David YY HAPPYADS3015 Place your Happy Ad for only $16.25 3 lines 7 day. Add a photo for only $13.00! Please call (866)-463-1638 PARTTIME/ TEMPORARY2110 COMEWORKWITHTHESUN NEWSPAPERSTELEMARKETING TEAM, LOCATEDINNORTHPORT, FLORIDA. WEARELOOKINGFORA PART-TIMEPERSONWITH COMPUTERSKILLSANDA CHEERYPHONEPERSONALITY TOJOINOURTEAM. WEOFFERTRAININGINA STABLEANDCOMMUNITY INVOLVEDCOMPANY. PLEASEEMAILYOURRESUME:LTONER@SUNLETTER.COMEOE DFWP PRE-EMPLOYMENTDRUG&NICOTINETESTINGREQUIRED ENJOY TALKING ON THE PHONE? HHHHHHHHH Local Daily Newspaper P/T Position Uploading E-Edition Computer knowledge a must. Candidate must know FTP and Networking. Other duties include light lifting. This is a late night and weekend schedule. If you are looking for a career in a positive environment with growth potential and have a real desire to succeed. Please contact:stoner@suncoastpress.comWe are a drug and nicotine free workplace Pre-employment drug and nicotine testing required HHHHHHHHH MOVERS HELPER Dependable, Clean Background, & Own Trans. 941-228-9101 OFFICE WORK PARTTIME. (15 HOURSWEEKLY) AVAILABLE ATOURSAVIORLUTHERANCHURCHLOCATEDAT2705 TAMAMITRAILNORTH, NOKOMIS, FL 34275. FOR FURTHERINFORMATIONREGARD-INGTHISPOSITION, PLEASEEMAILINQUIRIESTOADMIN.OSLCNOKOMIS@COMCAST.NET TAX PREPARERSNEEDED Experienced Or Will Train. 941-923-0964 SEEKING EMPLOYMENT2120 Semi-Retired Male SEEKS Drywall Supervisor Position 30 Yrs. Exp. Residential & Remodel Steve 563-579-6605 GENERAL2100 SECURITY OFFICERSPORT CHARLOTTE & PUNTA GORDA AREATraining Provided APPLY ONLINE SEARCHLOCATION: PORTCHARLOTTE, FL Or Visit Our Office At: 5969 Cattleridge Blvd., Ste. 201 Sarasota, FL 34232EOE/AA-MINORITY/FEMALE DISABLED/VETERAN-DFWP SUBSTITUTE BUS DRIVERS/ATTENDANTS Training provided. Starting pay $12.18/$8.88 per hour with potential for advancement to regular driver or attendant. Call 941-575-5432 for more information The University of Florida, Range Cattle REC at Ona, is currently seeking a Biological Scientist. To apply go to search jobs. In the work location field choose Hardee. Salary range $30,000 $35,000. Deadline to apply is September 22, 2014. Call 863-735-1314 for any questions. THEVENICEGONDOLIERSUN ISNOWTAKINGAPPLICATIONS FORCARRIERSINVENICEAND SURROUNDINGAREAS. MUST HAVEDEPENDABLEVEHICLE, A VALIDFLORIDADRIVERSLICENSEANDPROOFOFINSUR-ANCE. APPLYINPERSON: 200 E. VENICEAVE. VENICE, FL 34285 NOPHONECALLSPLEASE. CARRIERSNEEDED PARTTIME/ TEMPORARY2110 H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H CHARLOTTE SUN Typesetter/Designer Part TimePerson to design and make corrections to ads. Knowledge of Photoshop, Indesign and or Quark. Day and late afternoon hours. Must be willing to learn new skills. If you are looking for a career in a positive environment with growth potential and have a real desire to succeed. Now accepting resumes: We are a drug and nicotine free workplace Pre employment drug and nicotine testing Required H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H H %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( GENERAL2100 Do You Have Exceptional Customer Service Skills? Are You A TEAM Player? Do You Love Working With Great People? If You Answered YES To All Of The Above Questions Crest Cadillac Of Venice Would Like To Talk To You! Automotive Ser vice Advisor We Have A Rare Opening For An Experienced, Career-minded Automotive Service Advisor. Candidate Must Have Excellent Customer Service Skills & Dealership Exp. Reynolds & Reynolds Experience Is A Plus. All Candidates Must Have A Valid Driver's License, Clean Record & Verifiable Work History Automotive Ser vice Cashier Crest Cadillac Has An Immediate Opening For An Automotive Service Cashier. Outstanding Customer Service Skills & A Friendly, Helpful Demeanor Are A Must. Successful Candidates Will Also Have A Professional Appearance, Excellent Phone Skills, Ability To Multi-task, Cash Handling Experience & General Office/Computer Skills. Previous Automotive Dealership Exp. A Plus. **We Offer A Comprehensive Benefit Plan Including Paid Vacation, Paid Holidays, Medical, Dental, Life, Disability, 401K, EAP As Well As A Great Compensation Package, Factory Spiffs, & A Fun Working Environment.Please Apply In Person To: Mark Williams Crest Cadillac 2367 S Tamiami Trail, Venice, FL 34293 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 SECURITY SARASOTA & CHARLOTTE COUNTYAPPLY ONLINE FULL& PART-TIMEOPPORTUNITIESAVAILABLEINALLAREAS. Or Visit Our Office At: 5969 Cattleridge Blvd., Ste. 201 Sarasota, FL 34232PLEASECALLWITHANYQUESTIONS941-371-5150EOE/AA-MINORITY/FEMALE DISABLED/VETERAN-DFWP %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( GENERAL2100 107 workers needed for HB Harvesting, Inc. for Citrus harvesting, from 11/15/14 to 6/15/15, workers will be paid $1.00+ per 90 lb tub, but will be guaranteed $10.26 per hour, job location is in De Soto & Manatee Counties, FL, this job opportunity is temporary, 36 hours per week guaranteeing at least 3/4 of the time offered, free housing is provided to workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of the work day, transportation and subsistence expenses to the work site will be provided by the employer upon completion of the 50% of the work contract, tools, equipment and supplies will be provided at no cost, Job order holding office is at 107 East Madison St Tallahassee, FL 32399 job order 993745 14 workers needed for Juan Maldonado for Citrus harvesting, from 11/15/14 to 6/15/15, workers will be paid $1.00+ per 90 lb tub, but will be guaranteed $10.26 per hour, job location is in De Soto County, FL, this job opportunity is temporary, 36 hours per week guaranteeing at least 3/4 of the time offered, free housing is provided to workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of the work day, transportation and subsistence expenses to the work site will be provided by the employer upon completion of the 50% of the work contract, tools, equipment and supplies will be provided at no cost, Job order holding office is at 107 East Madison St Tallahassee, FL 32399 job order 9935385 21 workers needed for Alejandro Olguin for Citrus harvesting, from 11/15/14 to 6/15/15, workers will be paid $1.00+ per 90 lb tub, but will be guaranteed $10.26 per hour, job location is in De Soto County, FL, this job opportunity is temporary, 36 hours per week guaranteeing at least 3/4 of the time offered, free housing is provided to workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of the work day, transportation and subsistence expenses to the work site will be provided by the employer upon completion of the 50% of the work contract, tools, equipment and supplies will be provided at no cost, Job order holding office is at 107 East Madison St Tallahassee, FL 32399 job order 9934992 49 workers needed for Benjamin Ramirez for Citrus harvesting, from 11/15/14 to 6/30/15, workers will be paid $1.00+ per 90 lb tub, but will be guaranteed $10.26 per hour, job location is in De Soto & Manatee Counties, FL, this job opportunity is temporary, 36 hours per week guaranteeing at least of the time offered, free housing is provided to workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of the work day, transportation and subsistence expenses to the work site will be provided by the employer upon completion of the 50% of the work contract, tools, equipment and supplies will be provided at no cost, Job order holding office is at 107 East Madison St Tallahassee, FL 32399 job order 9934390 %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( AVON: SELL OR BUY BE AN INDEPENDANT REP (941)-575-1635 COURIER, P/T for Real Estate office. 8-12 hrsper wk,$9.00/hr plus mileage. 941-205-2946 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. 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 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+THE FURNITURE WAREHOUSE A Top 100 Retailer Is Seeking Highly Professional & Engaging Sales Associates ForOur Port Charlotte Location. We Offer: Paid Training, Competitive Commissions, Guaranteed Base Salary & Comprehensive Benefits.Send Resume To: Call 941-356-6457Or Apply Online CHILD/ADULT CARE NEEDED2090 CHILD CARE Provider/Teacher Boca Grande. FCCPC Preferred. Competitive Pay, Benefits, Tolls Paid. 941-964-2885 orr r ory i rs ALLIN "Till;CLASSIFIEDYOU CAIN.....Find a PetFind a CarFind a JobFind Garage SalesFind A New Employee/Sell Your Home./Sell Your UnwantedMerchandiseD Wf ./Advertise YourBusiness or ServiceY'MRFClassified -it's the reliablesource for theright results

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f\b b\002r\001nfftt nt r\r\006\006 SP32226 Have a Garage Sale! Advertise it in the Classifieds. Call (941) 206-1200 Make Some Quick Cash! (941) 429-3110 CONTRACTORS5054 Edward Ross Construction Services, Inc. 941-408-8500 pool cages, Scr lanais, etc... CONCRETE5057 PRO PATH CONCRETEl l Driveways l l Patios l l Sidewalks l l PadsResurfacing Options AvailableFree Estimates 941-286-6415 Lic #AAA-11-00081 RICH LANDERS STUCCO, INC. Honest, Reliable work! LIC/INS New Const & Remodels. Rusted bands & wire lathe repair. spraycrete & dry-wall repair (941)-497-4553 ( ( $ $ " * ) ) # # ' ) ) ! * ( ( % % $ $ " " & & 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 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES4010 LOCAL HOME BASED PUBLICATIONP/T Hrs. Nets $47K. Investment $19,900. 828-667-5371 5000 BUSINESS SERVICES AN OCCUPATIONAL LIC. may be required by the City and/or County. Please call the appropriate occupational licensing bureau to verify. )',3",;7:071&32 #&8;"!1 %!&*91!& %8,22;$;&(2<;321+ )-!68& 5,39&148,*&6$ /!644;7";23;"!1,1 .603 <;7"&31;42+ 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 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES3065 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 GREAT BIBLE STUDY Dr. J. Vernon McGee Thru The Bible Radio Network 91.5 FM 6am & 9:30pm 91.3 FM 12:30pm & 7:30pm 1-800-65Bible (2-4253) 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! ARTS CLASSES3091 ACRYLIC PAINTING CLASSES Starting October On Tue, Thu, Fri. North Port Hobby Lobby. Call Barb For Info 941-497-1395 WATERCOLOR PAINTING On yupo, Classes start Sept. Mondays, 1:30-4:30pm. Some supplies provided Creative classes in Venice. Call Barb Raymond @ 941-961-9723. EDUCATION3094 MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. Online training can get you job ready. HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. (888)528-5547. EXERCISE CLASSES3095 GULF COAST ACUPUNCTURE 151 Center Rd. Wednesdays 5:30pm Thursdays 9:00 am Saturdays 8:30am YOGAFOR BEGINNERS Proceeds to Venice Wildlife Center Call Rick or Mary 941-488-1769 To Announce Your Class Information Call 866-463-1638 or Email; RELIGION CLASSES3096 BEGINYOURDAYIN BIBLE STUDY Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. Wednesdays 10AM-11AM. For more info 941-766-9357 Port Charlotte F AITH LUTHERAN CHURCH 4005 Palm Drive, Punta GordaVarious Days & Times CONFIRMATION/BIBLE STUDY Adult Infomational Class 941-639-6309 NEW LIFE FAMILY WORSHIP has Discipleship Develpoment Class, Building a Solid Foundation 7PM Every 2nd Friday of the Month. (941)639-1700. PERSONALS3020 BODY RUBS BY BRANDI 941-467-9931 MASSAGEANDRELAXATION941-626-2641Lic. MA59041 ORIENTAL MASSAGE in Venice. 617 US 41 Bus. 10% off. 941-786-3803 mm31172 OUTGOING SINGLE W M 52, Looking for Single W F 38-52 Yrs Old, for Friendship/Relationship. 941-451-1826 RELAXATION Located in Englewood Call Stormy 941-549-5520 SINGLE FEMALE looking for a relationship with Single Man 40-65. Call 941-201-9853 SINGLE FEMALE, 43 Year Old Nurse, Living in Vietnam, Looking for Relationship in Port Charlotte FL. SINGLE MAN looking for single woman. 941-284-7939 Single, White Male 62 Looking For Single Female 45-65 for possible relationship 941-624-2183 SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION3060 CNA Training, HHA, MED ASST, CPR. Onsite testing 941-429-3320 IMAGINE ED KLOPFERSCHOOLS OF CNA TRAINING 1 Week class $250 Sarasota, Port Charlotte, Ft. Myers. 1-800-370-1570 TRADITIONAL SHAOLIN KUNG FU CLASSES for Adults & children. FREE classes available. All areas. Call for more info. 941-204-2826 #56 1'4!!*-*.0! 6$2$"( -$"/$5,-*%04)$3, 35/4+$&., 35/414", Register for your CNA HHA Classes! Call for more information 941-766-1017 UNEMPLOYED? Earn Your Commercial Drivers License (CDL) in Just 3 Wks. & Join the Ranks of Employed Truck Drivers Nationwide. Located Punta Gorda FL. SunCoast Trucking Academy. 941-8550193 or 941-347-7445 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES3065 CAL VAR Y BIBLE CHURCH 1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice Friday at 9am. Study features video teachings of noted Bible Scholars on various subjects. For more info. Call Rev. Jones at: 941-485-7070 or visit COMMUNITY CENTER 4PM 7PM each Wednesday. Christ the King Lutheran Church, 23456 Olean Blvd. PC, Open to All Ages. For more info 941-766-9357 ,tyr=' yO i c `1I I1 ,.

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r\r\006\006 nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(b\002r\001nfftt f\b HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 2 BASKET Pro Fryer Never used. S.Steel $125 862-8120995 BARBIE DOLL Winter Velvet, coll. new in box $20 941-8300524 BED MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BED SIMMONS QUEEN & Box Spring LNew $150 941525-0756 BEER MUGS 6 mugs depicting German beers $20 941743-7858 B O O T S H A R L E Y 7.5Men/8.5Lady 9H 160orig LN $20 941-697-0501 CHAIRS (4) bamboo sm new grn upholstr ea $10 941-6970501 CHINA edelstien belfonte bavaria set of 12 $100 941227-0676 COOKWARE FARBERWARE STAINLESS 7PC $40 941764-7971 COOLER, Beverage 1/2 gal Igloo/soup thermos pr/ $5 941-276-1881 CRYSTAL, Shannon Collection. Vases, Glasses & MORE! $650. obo 941-204-1355 DISHES CORELLE, LIGHTHOUSE 27 pieces $35 941258-7080 DISHES, Noritake Champagne 52 pcs. Vtg. $110 941-505-2672 DOLL COLLECTION 15 artist dolls $400 941-769-2389 DUVET FILLER, King Size Comfort Insert Like New $75 941-525-0756 ELECTRIC SKILLET 16 Rectangular was$320 LNew $85 941-525-0756 ELECTROLUX VAC great suction $60 941-743-0582 FOLDINGCHAIRS, Canvas w/carry cases,2 sizes pr/ $15 941-276-1881 FONDU POT 10 inch round stainless steel $20 941-2326296 GRANDFATHER CLOCK Howard Miller, Chime & Lighted. $1200.obo 941-204-1355 GRILL GEORGE FOREMAN LNew was $99 Osprey, FL $20 941-525-0756 HOT TRAYS buffet style 3 Hot Trayselec, 7x25,10x16, 14x25 all $15 941-830-0524 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 PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP CREEK GARAGE SALES6006 SAT-SUN 8AM-12PM 23254 Hainlin Ave. Lots of Tools, Household Items, Yard Tools, Concrete Statues. No Junk! NO EARLYBIRDS! PUNTAGORDA GARAGE SALES6007 FRI & SAT 7:30-4 SUN. 7:30-3 24334 Saragossa Ln. Burnt Store Lakes Tools, Golf Cart, Fishing Equip, Boat, Electric Trolling Motors, Household Furniture. Too Many Items To Be Listed!!! VENICE AREA GARAGE SALES6011 SAT-SUN 8-12 5271 Grinnell Rd. Tools, Household, Fridge, Window AC, TVs, Beanies Babies &More! AUCTIONS6020 BANKRUPTCY AUCTION Onsite & Online Tue. Sept. 23rd at 10AM 1033 E. Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale, FL 33334 2011 Model RIB 22 LTD boat, tons of Dell servers, vast quantity of IT equipment, computers & parts, hi-end office furniture, electronics, flat screen TVs, DJ equip. & much more. Preview: 9/22 10AM-4PM 10% 13%BP 1-800-840-BIDS Subj. to Confirm AB-1098, AU-3219, Eric Rubin MEGA AUCTION Onsite & Online Wed. Sept. 24th at 10AM 1033 E. Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale, FL 33334 Cars, trucks, forklifts, trailers, tremendous quantity of Cisco equipment, flat screen TVs, IT equipment, computers, IP phones, copiers, electronics, office furniture, display cases, racks, shoes, compressors, laptops, fixtures, inventory, accessories & so much more! Preview: 9/22 10AM-4PM 15% 18%BP 1-800-840-BIDS Subj. to Confirm AB-1098, AU-3219, Eric Rubin ARTS AND CRAFTS6025 CRICUT IMAGINE, With 5 cartridges and 2 mats $140 941-505-1955 DOLLS6027 BARBIE WINTER VELVET collectible newinbox $20 941830-0524 DOLL 19 porcelain ex. cond. frkln. mint $45 941-426-4151 FAYZA SPANOS Still In Box 3 for $475 941-769-2389 HARLEY DAVIDSON BARBIES NIB $250 941-467-2534 6000 MERCHANDISE NORTH PORT GARAGE SALES6005 SUNDAY ONLY 8-3 2910 Beeville Ave. Moving Sale, Furn, Clothing, Baby Items, Home Dec., Video Games. PT. CHARLOTTE/DEEP CREEK GARAGE SALES6006 Friday Only 8am -1:30pm 23013 WESTCHESTERBLVD. PT. CHARLOTTE33980HUGE COMMUNITYWIDE SALE 100% OFPROCEEDSTO BENEFITALZHEIMERSBAKESALE& REFRESHMENTSAVAILABLE! SUN 8-2,TUE & THU 9-1 2036 LOVELAND BLVD. LOTS of Furniture MUSTGO 1/2 Price On Inside Things & Large quantities of Clothes. Vegetarian Food Store Adventist Community Services 941-629-0398 #56 1'4!!*-*.0! 6$2$"( -$"/$5,-*%04)$3, 35/4+$&., 35/414", ROOFING5185 PAUL DEAO ROOFING PROTECTINGYOURBIGGESTINVESTMENT. 22 YRSEXP. 941-441-8943 LIC#1329187 WINDOWREPAIR5226 SLIDING GLASS DOORAndWindow Repair Lowest PricesGUARANTEED !!!941-628-8579Lic#CRC1130733 SLIDING GLASS DOORREPAIRSWheels Tracks. Locks Free Estimates Lic/Ins. Bob @ 941-706-6445SLIDINGDOORSANDMORE COM 1-0+#3)"+ ), 3!%./'((2$2%&(* 6000 MERCHANDISE GARAGE SALES 6001Arcadia 6002Englewood 6003Lake Suzy 6004Nokomis 6005North Port 6006Port Charlotte Deep Creek 6007Punta Gorda 6008Rotonda 6009Sarasota 6010South Venice 6011Venice 6012 Out Of Area 6015Flea Market 6020Auctions MERCHANDISE 6013 Moving Sales 6025Arts & Crafts 6027Dolls 6030Household Goods6035 Furniture 6038 Electronics 6040TV/Stereo/Radio6060Computer Equip6065Clothing/Jewelry/ Accessories6070Antiques & Collectibles 6075Fruits/Veges 6090Musical 6095Medical 6100Health/Beauty 6110 Trees & Plants 6120Baby Items6125Golf Accessories6128Exercise/Fitness6130Sporting Goods 6131 Firearms6132 Firearm Access. 6135Bikes/Trikes 6138Toys 6140Photography/Video 6145Pool/ Spa & Supplies6160Lawn & Garden6165Storage Sheds/ Buildings6170Building Supplies6180Heavy Constr. Equipment 6190Tools/Machinery6220Office/Business Equip & Supplies6225Restaurant Supplies 6250Appliances 6260Misc. Merchandise 6270Wanted to Buy/T rade LAWN/GARDEN & TREE5110 J RIZTREESERVICES Specializing in Dangerous Tree Removal. Complete Tree & Palm Service. Servicing all Charlotte & Sarasota Counties FREEESTIMATES 941-306-7532 Lic & Ins J.A.D.E. HOME IMPROVEMENTS LLC CARPENTRY, CROWNMOLDING, DR YWALL, CUSTOMTRIM, MAINT,P AINTING, MORE. LIC/INSU. 941-999-0019 LBS TOTALLAWN& LANDSCAPING SVCS Lawn Care Mulching Pruning Hedges & Trees Pressure Washing & More! **I will beat your current lawn svc by 10%!!** Serving Nokomis, Osprey, Venice & Englewood 941-302-2244 Lic/Ins TOMMYS TREE & PROPERTY SERVICE Honest & Reliable*Trim & remove *Complete lawn care. Lic/ins. (941)-809-9035 MOVING/HAULING5130 us DIT no. 1915800941-359-1904 PAINTING/ WALLPAPERING5140 BESTPRICES-QUALITYJOBBest Coast Painting Residential/Commercial Handyman services also! 10% Off With Ad! 941-815-8184 AAA00101254 STEVENS CUSTOMPAINTING Res/Comm. Int/Ext FREE EST. Lic. & Ins. 941-255-3834 PRESSURE CLEANING5180 BAILEYS PRESSURE CLEANINGTile roof Cleanings starting at @$150. Call 941-497-1736 SCREENING5184 GULF COAST RESCREEN LIC& INSUREDFAMILYOWNED& OPERATEDSPECIALIZINGINRESCREENING,BUILDINGANDREPAIRING. SCREWCHANGEOUTS PRESSUREWASHING& PAINT-INGPOOLCAGES, LANAIS,FRONTENTRYWAYSETC... 941-536-7529 FREEESTIMATES %*$)*&#!$& #&*,!-&&"'"*+( R ANDY H ASKETT SCREENING POOLCAGES, LANAIS, ENTRYWAYS, LIC. & INSURED25YRS. EXP941-809-1171 CLEANING SERVICES5060 Danae Chiarells Cleaning Service Honest & dependable Great Summer Rates Residential Commercial Seasonal Rentals Weekly -Bi-weekly Monthly941-587-6844 HANDYMAN/ GENERALREPAIR5089 941-276-5112 JOSPEHBAKER, OWNERSKILLEDSR. HANDYMEN. AlwaysDoneRightHandyman@ ALWAYS DONE RIGHT HANDYMAN SERVICES HOME / COMM. IMPROVEMENT5100 BOBS CABINET SOLUTIONS 35 yrs exp. All your cabinet/counter top needs. (941)-276-0599 Lic22535 SLIDING GLASS DOORAndWindow Repair Lowest PricesGUARANTEED !!!941-628-8579 Lic#CRC1130733 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 0 0 .*") .*") (% (% 35#3*' 35#3*' 4+ 4+ "!.,,5/# "!.,,5/# 12)++5$5%&+12)++5$5%&+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 EXPERIENCED LANDSCAPER Pruning & transplanting plants, Pressure Washing & Window washing 941-876-3097 FRESHCUTLAWN N MORE FRESH CUT LAWNS STARTING AT $25! 941-661-1850Free Estimates Call Frank ISLAND BREEZE LAWN SERVICE Residential & Commercial 14 years experience Owner operated. Lic& Ins.Venice & surrounding areas. For free estimate call Keith 941-445-2982 11eIiYnur bomc'e beef frlcnA'10111 411.1LSourrH Po>lrrSQu X IzE:CW: D*TWOMENAND A HUGETRUCKMovers Who Core-'LL_IN THECLASSIFIEDYOU CAN...../Find a Pet/Find a Car/Find a Job'Find Garage Sales./Find A New Employee./Sell Your Home./Sell Your UnwantedMerchandise./Advertise YourBusiness or ServiceClassified -it's the reliablesource for theright results

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r\005 b\002r\001nfftt tnb r fr\f\006\006 CLOTHING/ JEWELRY/ ACCESSORIES 6065 RUNNING SHOES NB M1540W-15 4E Brand New $50 941-426-0760 RYKER LADIES dress shoes sz6 like new $40 941-4298513 SHIRTS 4 med columbia lg slv good condition $35 941-4298513 SHIRTS 6 COLUMBIA med good condition $40 941-4298513 WATCH LADIES, white gold unused/box $275 941-735-1452 WATCH SEIKO MENS silver needs battery $55 941-4261686 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 1965 NFL program Eagles at NYGiants exc $57 941-735-1452 AFRICANMASKS vintage 2 bought at estate $40 941-497-7230 ALWAYS BUYING ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES (941) 639-9338 ANTIQUE 1800 Columbian Oak Stove.Excellent Condtion $950.obo 941-204-1355 BOEING 707 flight manual authentic TWA $45 941-6391517 Buying Pre-1965 Silver Coins T op Prices P aid! Call 941-626-7785 CABINET, Country Corner, very old $325 other great antiques. 941-421-4646 CARD SET, SUPER BOWL 24 broncos vs 49ers $25 941-426-4151 CASH PAID **any old military items, swords, medals, uniforms, old guns. Dom (941)-416-3280 CHINA GOEBEL Xmas orn dated wht vintage $15 941639-1517 CIGAR BOXES old 3 each $3 941-227-0676 COCA COLA cooler black & RED $125 941-232-6296 COKE BOTTLES vintage some full $3 941-426-4151 CUCKOO CLOCK Albert Schwab 1 day-works $85 941-497-7230 DINKY TOY AA gun on trailer exc $115 941-735-1452 ERECTOR SET, Gilbert No.10052 Rocket Launch $75 941-575-0342 JEFF GORDON new flag/car/card set $30 941-426-4151 LAMP, Antique Ceramic, Very stylish la $89 773-322-8383 LIONEL ENGINE w/tender runs exc cond $325 941-735-1452 LIONEL TRAIN items and up, mostly post war $25 941-735-1452 ORGAN TABLE TOP Magnus childs very old $40 941-423-2585 PEWTER TRAINS 25 small engines all sizes $200 941426-1686 PIANO OLD WINTER MUSETTE/bench $200 941380-1157 PICTURE Thunderbirds airplane 16by20 $25 941-4232585 ELECTRONICS6038 AUDIOBAR, Polk Exc. Condition $125 941-626-3938 BLUERAY SONY disc player not used $55 941-426-1686 DELL AXIM PDA X51v with Cable/Cradle. $50 941-4260760 PORTABLE DVD PLAYER, Barely Used $40 941-235-9185 PRINTER BOTHER MFC 8460N All In One Printer. $75 941-628-8781 PS3 BLUE RAY W 2 games & all cables $150 941-764-8344 RECEIVER, Onkyo TX SR574 Exc condition $125 941-626-3938 TIVO FOR auto recordings $100 841-244-8138 TV PANASONIC 50 Flat LED Like New Warr. $490 941-585-7740 TV SET BEAMER of 3 videophone units for tv $25 941423-2585 TV, 19 flat screen $50 941-416-4822 TV, Built in VHS & DVD $25 941-743-4318 VELODYNE BASE VRP 10 Exc condition $100 941-626-3938 TV/STEREO/RADIO6040 SPEAKERS, 2 Dual #LU43PW Outdoor, 50W Like New $40 941-625-8757 T.V. STAND, Black Metal w/ Glass. Holds Large TV. $55 630-640-5330 (Englewood) TV 32 Toshiba; works great; not flat screen $45 941-639-1517 TV 55 Toshiba projection $60 941-276-9283 COMPUTER EQUIPMENT6060 MONITOR 17 LCD Flat Panel, nice, great picture $30 941-270-4306 MONITOR, SONY 19 LCD SDM-X95F This ite $89 773-322-8383 R O U T E R D L I N K 5GHZ/2.4GHz Dual Band N $40 941-681-2433 TOWER WIN XP works perfect Internet, e-mail $50 941270-4306 CLOTHING/ JEWELRY/ ACCESSORIES 6065 HARLEY BOOTS 9H LN 7.5M/8.5L $158orig, sell $20 941-697-0501 LADIES CLOTHES 4-10 Name Brands $20 862-8120995 LONG DRESS Mint Green, Bolero Jacket, 2X $70 941426-4473 MENS PANTS brand new, size 38, $15 pair. Call 941625-4161. MENS WHITE Shirts 1634/35,NIB $13 941-6240928 MINKS:BLOND MINK CAPE LARGE SIZE& DARK MINK COATLARGESIZEGREATCOND. $250/EA 941-204-3734 FURNITURE6035 SECTIONAL SLEEPER, ex cond. recliner $300 941-650-5359 SOFA &LOVESEAT set brown, like new, N/S $300 941-258-7080 SOFA & LOVESEAT Wicker Lexington Excellent condition $350 941-474-7431 SOFA GREAT condition. $100 941-408-1243 SOFA LEATHER GREEN A+, MEDIUM GREEN $220 941743-2435 SOFA LEATHER RED A+, BRIGHT RED $220 941-7432435 SOFA SLEEPER, Serta queen size mat. Great cond $110 941-815-8999 SOFA, Full Size, Excellent Condition $200 941-916-2178 SOFA, LA-Z-BOY QUEEN Great Condition $195 obo 704-402-7444 SOFAS (2) w/pillows, 2 oak tables, 2 glass top tables, 1 table lamp, All for $250 941-629-2699 STOOLS, Wood cherry color great cond $35 941-815-8999 TABLE & 4CHAIRS 48 round stone top $100 941-2494601 TABLE & CHAIRS Butcher Block Formica Table 41.5x84. 6 Light Wood Chairs W/ Beige Cushioning. $125 764-8588 TABLE, butcher block Quaker style w/ 2 ladder back chairs w/ wicker seats. Distressed green.$100 941-613-3519 TABLE, Dining Room 76L 44W+2 Lfs14 6 chairs $350 941-661-9916 TABLE, HIGH TOP, 2 chairs round, granite top $350 941-408-0178 TABLE, High Top, w/ 4 chairs. Exc. Cond. $200 941-828-1089 TABLE, OAK KITCHEN 4 chairs $95 obo 704-402-7444 TABLES, Rattan, 2 end & coffee glass top vgc $100 941-408-1243 WAGON WHEEL table real wheel $150 941-650-5359 WALL UNIT 5 ps.Lt.wood glass doors adj.shf. $75 941661-9916 WALL UNIT BAMBOO 3pc. 87 L,84 T 2 24 w. $200 941-249-4601 WALL UNITS light walnut excel cond $100 941-2762476 ELECTRONICS6038 5 MARTIN LOGAN SPEAKERS, Dennon Amp/Tuner & CD Player, 52 Pioneer TV, Black Glass Stand, Blueray DVDPlayer, Woofer, $6,500. obo 941-204-1355 FURNITURE6035 END TABLE BAMBOO honey color $40 941-249-4601 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER wood/whitewash $225 941-275-5837 FOYER TABLE & mirror black metal, wood top $70 941249-4601 FUTON Black Frame w/ Red Covered Mattress. $50 941-766-0144 HALL TABLE 2TIEREDglass ex, cond, blk, iron. $55 941235-2203 HALL TABLE Metal and glass hall or sofa table $50 941743-7858 HEADBOARD & FRAME Queen Wicker $75 obo 704-402-7444 HEADBOARD/MIRROR, White wicker set Twin $75 941-492-2146 HIDE-A-BED Good Condition. $300 941-889-7370 HOME OFFICE FURN. light cherry, (Denmark), 52 X 5 X 22 closed. Good Cond. $2100 $750 firm 941-235-9600 IBUYFURNITURE Or anything of value! 941-485-4964 LAMPS set of two ,Large for end tables $50 941-6812433 LAMPS, Ginger Jar pair bge w/shades, vgc $30 941-408-1243 LAUNI FURNITURE Round Table, 4 Chairs, Glass Top Table, 2 Rocking Chairs, All Upholstered Cushions. Superb Quality. $375. 941-629-2699 LIVING RM SET 7 Ps. BrnWicker /Lt.Yellow cush $475 941-661-9916 LOVESEAT CROSCILL Floral new condition $250 941-4600515 LOVESEATS (2) & CHAIRS Loveseats each 48wide, light clr $300 941-828-1089 MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 MATTRESS TWO TWIN sets Price per set $75 941-4922146 MOVING: STICKLEYCHESTOFDRAWS$350; WALNUTTABLEOTHERITEMS. 941-421-4646 PATIO FURNITURE Hanamint Outdoor Loveseat Bench Like New $195 941-525-0756 PATIO FURNITURE Lrg Tempured Glass Table, 6 chairs (2 Swivle) $125 941-613-3519 PATIO TABLE & 4 chairs with strong straps, tan $150 941740-1000 RECLINER, LA-Z-BOY Good Condition $35 Firm 704-402-7444 ROCKERS, Lloyd Flanders excellent condition $250 941-408-0178 ROCKING CHAIR Solid Wood beautiful cond. $75 941-916-2178 ROOM DIVIDER screen blk & gold.6x7. $250 941-2352203 RUG ORIENTAL lotus blk. 8x10. nice. $275 941-2352203 SECTIONAL LEATHER like new $450 941-456-1100 FURNITURE6035 BEDROOM SET Solid Oak Queen Head and Footboard, 2 Night Stands, Dresser. $675 FIRM 239-214-8284 BEDROOM SET Twin Boxspring & Mattress, Spread, Pillow, 2 Night Stands, Men/Womens Dresser. $250/all 941-629-2699 BEDS Twin 2 complete sets/good cond $400 941-276-3384 BLINDS LEVELOR,HORIZ, 72x96 patio doors, tan $50 941-416-4822 BOOK CASES 2walnut 71 1/2 h X 24 1/2 w X 9 1/2 d $27 941-575-7860 BOOKCASE, Ethan Allen, solid maple, 30, base and hutch $150 941-493-6502 CEDAR CHEST Walnut excell condition $175 941-2762476 CEILING FAN 52 in. multi sp. W/lantern lit. $43 941-6397766 CHAIR & 1/2 W/stor. ottoman 57x41, PGI $250 941-639-7766 CHAIR BED almost new chairbed $150 401-952-4380 CHAIRS 2 WICKER quality, garaged $35 786-306-6335 CHAIRS DINETTE 4 sm rattan new green uphol $35 941697-0501 CHAIRS WICKER (2) matched nice,arms $15 786-306-6335 CHEST three drawswood t. Very Good $100 941-8759519 CHEST, Sumpter, solid wood, 5 drawer, like new $125 941-493-6502 COFFEE TABLE Bear resin; 40x28 Glass top $190 862-812-0995 COMPUTER TABLE Light brown.Good condit. $30 941875-9519 COUCH 6 Fabric,great cond. Murdock area $100 862-8120995 COUCH FAUX RATTAN/ FABRIC LIKE NEW $399 941-275-5837 COUCH FLORAL SEATS 3 COMFORTABLY $225 941-275-5837 COUCH SET excellent condition $500 941-650-5359 COUCH SLEEPER, tables excellent condition $400 941-650-5359 COUCH, Brown patterned fabric no tears or rips $125 941-815-8999 CURIO CABINET Wood brown with glass. 5ftx3ft $100 941-875-9519 CURIO, OAK Bow Front exec cond 34x72x13 $345 941916-9920 DESK LRG Oak roll top. Computer $450 941-505-6290 DINETTE SET Hampton Bay Dinette 4 chairs ,table is 44x44 $400 941-473-1080 DINING SET 48X30 TABLE/6 CHAIRS $299 941-275-5837 DINING SET 6pcs set $250 941-456-1100 DINING SET, 10 PIECE excellent condition $500 941-650-5359 DRESSER, Cherry wood with mirror. Great cond $140 941-815-8999 DRESSER, LONG With Top Cabinet $70 obo 704-402-7444 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER oak like new $200 941-4264151 HOUSEHOLD GOODS6030 LADDER, 8 Fiberglass Louisville Type I. $80 941-743-4318 LAMP LAMP from the 70. 39 1/2tall $10 941-249-4601 MATTRESS, QUEEN & BOX. Brand New Will Sell $175. Also Have KING. 941-629-5550 OLD KEYWEST picture light colors. ex cond $55 941-2352203 ORIENTAL PICS Coord vases, decos 8 pcs ea $10 941-830-0524 ORIENTAL RUG 7.5 Wide X 10.5 Long, Burgandy & Blue. $75, 630-640-5330 (Englwd) PAINT STICK Many extras included. $25 941-743-4318 PATIO CHAIRS 4 white vinyl with cushions. $50 941-7437858 PICTURE TWIN TOWERS LIGHTED $50 941-467-2534 PILLOWS, Tempur Pedic Two, new in box $75 941-743-4318 ROYAL LEXON S18 cannister vacuum 8 mo. old-like new $125 309-824-8138 SEWING MACHINE Singer Industrial Look $200 941-625-2631 SEWING MACHINE, US 7181 Blind Stitch. $299, OBO 941-627-6792 SILK DAISIESBUSHY realistic-looking, new w/tag $7 941-276-1881 SLOW COOKER JCP 6 qt used very little $10 941-4298513 SOUP TUREEN 4pc lg cream ceramic bamboo $15 941830-0524 TABLE, Round Wood 25H 20Dia custom glass top 25 $25 941-276-1881 TV TRAYS solid wood set of 4 with stand like new $35 941345-7743 UPRIGHTVACUUM Commerical Rated. Used Once! $45. 630-640-5330 (Englwd) VACCUM KENMORE Progressive Upright $20 941426-0760 VACUUM CLEANER woorks great $15 941-227-0676 WALL ART, 3Expensive Pictures $40. Each. 941-5804460 WASH BOWL set chamber set 6 pieces $170 941-769-2389 WATERFORD WINE GOBLETS 12, No Chips. $1000. Plus Other Fine Cut Glassware. 941-505-1085 WINE DECANTER/4 glasses etched grape/leaf $20 941764-7971 WINE RACK on flooor standsup right holds8b $20 941227-0676 HOLIDAYITEMS6031 CHRISTMAS TREE 6 Beauty. LED Lights.New $100 862812-0995 XMAS VILLAGE 1989 Dickens boxed $250 941-4450755 FURNITURE6035 ARMOIRE FOR COMPUTER brown, 58H, 31W, 20D $75 941-876-3720 BAMBOO CHAIR with tweed cushions $25 941-493-3851 BED MATTRESS & BOX. New Will Sell $100. 941-629-5550 BED, QUEEN Iron headboard and rails, taupe $100 941-493-6502 %wooo L%%%%ftftoooooooooL04%lop,01 K

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r\r\006\006 nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(b\002r\001nfftt f\005b TREES & PLANTS6110 AMAZON LILY plant potted, 16in high $10 941-697-3160 HAWIANN TY plant potted, 4 ft. high,healthy $10 941-6973160 LILY PLANTS red cana $1 EACH $1 941-740-1000 H SATURDAY H CLEARANCE SALEHHHHHHHHHH VIBURNUM GREATFORPRIVACYHEDGE3GAL, PALMS: FOXTAIL, SYLVESTERPIGMY& MORE.**GREAT PRICES***SUISNUSURY941-488-7291 PAPAYA PLANTS, 1 gallon pot Papaya Plants 1 gal $4 941-697-0794 PLANTS BuddaBelly/Gout Plants 10 3 gal pots $8 941623-2550 PORCLIAN POTS 12 in. planters hand painted $10 941-697-3160 SPIDER PLANT Lg bushy green w/2 doz. runners $10 941-276-1881 MEDICAL6095 SHOWER CHAIR w/ARMS NEW Condition $40 941-268-8951 TRANSFER BENCH Transfer Shower and Tub Bench $40 941-743-0605 WALKER, Deluxe Portable 3 Wheel w/ Deep Basket & Breaks $55. 941-580-4460 WALKER, Deluxe seat basket breaks $75 941-580-4460 WHEELCHAIR ELECTRIC HEARTWAY ALLURE $500 941-204-7661 WHEELCHAIR ELECTRIC SHOPRIDER JIMMIE $499 941-275-5837 TREES & PLANTS6110 COONTIE PLANT potted native, 32 in ball $10 941697-3160 FREE TREES 2 30 Palm Trees, & 1 30 Norway Spruce, Perfectly Healthy. You dig! 941-475-5293 MEDICAL6095 4WHEEL WALKER, Adult Merit w/brakes seat $75 941-493-3851 BACK BRACE dr recommended for spinal condition $490 941-268-9029 BED RAIL Was $90, Asking $40 941-764-8588 LIFT CHAIR 1 3/4 yrs, Brown Fabric, VERY Nice $325 941-268-8951 NICODERM CQ STEP 3 UNOPENED KIT $20 714599-2137 POWER WHEELCHAIR by Jazzy good cond., with rear basket and two new batteries $375 941-697-9260 %##$(/#& ,.0#' )..34/*!#12(++4"4#$+SHOWER BENCH GREAT Condition $40 941-268-8951 MUSICAL6090 PA SPEAKER 2LG. cab singing, instruments $160 786-306-6335 PIANO CONSOLE WURLIZER Good Conditon $150 941-475-1523 VINTAGE USA Stage Lighting ETA Comp sys $300 941544-0042 MEDICAL6095 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 FRUITS & VEGETABLES6075 CHINESE OKRA Fresh. Per pound $1.30 941-697-0794 MUSICAL6090 ELECTRONIC KEYBOARD Yamaha Portasound PSS 470. Carrying Case + Stand + Guide Book. Exc. Condition $50 941-423-8874 +!-%%$&$)* #,("%' KEYBOARD YAMAHA new 88 keys with stand $475 941769-2389 KEYBOARD, Roland Mint condition $500 941-460-0516 PA 200 WATT 4 INPUTS $200 941-235-3303 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES6070 PLAYBOY MAGAZINES OVER 350 ISSUES $100 941-3801157 POCKETWATCH JUST LIKE NEW 100YR OLD $150 941268-9029 PRECIOUS MOMENTS nativity scene miniatures $40 941-497-7230 RADIO CONTROL BOAT Kyosho Jet Arrow +Xtras $95 941-493-3851 ROCKER W FOOT-STOO Wood Nice $400 941-4600516 ROOSTERS &ROSES 4 pieces. Ex. cond. $25 941697-8598 SILVER DOLLAR PCGS GRADED MS63 VAM $70 941-2689029 TABLE Round Red Oak table no leaf $250 941-629-1347 TAPA CLOTH from Fiji framed/glass 42X42 $150 941-585-8149 TOY IRONING TABLE National Washboard Co $25 941-6391517 NEED000CUSTOMERS?(941) 206-1000Display Ads(941) 429-3110Classified Adsppmd-

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f\005b b\002r\001nfftt nt r\r\006\006 TACO FILLINGBy C.C. BurnikelACROSS 66 February 1945 124 Initial phases 50 Geometry product Los Angeles Times1 Gardener's enemy summit 125 Quite heavy 51 "Shucks!" Sunday Crossword Puzzle6 C to C, say 70 Doggy bag item 58 "Let's Get It On"12 Anti-drug ads, e.g. 73 you one" DOWN singer Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis16 Try a little of 74 Creek croakers 1 Lineman? 59 Signs of spring y19 World's largest 75 Meat order 2 Mealtime 60 Men with manorsenergy consumer specification annoyances 63 Temporary fix z 3 s s 7 a s 10 +1 12 13 14 15 is 17 1820 Like some 78 "Just the Way You 3 Classic Western 64 Jordan Riverpullovers shout outlet +s z0 2 2221 No-luck link 79 Works at home, 4 Rescuer of 65 Like some pockets22 Likewise maybe Odysseus 67 Put a cap on 23 za zs 2623 Nissan Bluebird 80 Prepares. as for 5 Some Dropbox 68 Strong suitcompetitor action contents 69 Hold on tight 27 zs 1 30 3,25 Family rec center 81 Heavy herbivores 6 "Seriously!" 70 Virologist who26 Unified 83 Remote button 7 Browsing activity worked with 32 33 I 3a 3627 Artist Yoko 84 Milano Mr. marker Epstein28 Berserk 85 Split causes 8 A.L. East team 71 Layered snack 36 as; ao 4229 "That's enough out 86 PC-to-PC system 9 Become a mother, 72 Big name inof you!" 87 Letter before chi maybe athletic shoes 43 4a 45 46 47 46 c3 s0 s,32 Conclude one's 88 Strong morning 10 Field of action 76 Nonsensecase drink 11 Skype appointment 77 Koufax quartet34 Bordeaux bud 91 Like a sleeping 12 Futures dealer? 79 Clay or Webster, sz s335 They bite baby 13 Sport with a briefly se36 Notable survivor of 93 "Wheel of Fortune" referee called a 80 Picture file suff xthe Trojan War buy gyoji 81 Millennium Falcon37 Felix Leiter's org., 94 Lap dog, briefly 14 Ghana's capital pilot s`in Bond films 95 Newspaper section 15 "Hurry up!" 82 [Not a typo] 66 s se ss38 Golfer's pocketful 97 Crossed paths with 16 Wiltshire 85 Punic Wars fighter40 Pen handle? 98 City with a Kansas monument 86 Some fruit pie 71 2 3 74 75 76 7742 German gripe State campus 17 Ancient region of crusts43 Storied ball dropper 101 Cafe lighteners Asia Minor 89 Workbook chapter +s 79so 61 sz45 Didn't panic 105 WWII domain 18 Millay and Milton 90 Op-Ed pieces52 CCXI x V 106 USAF noncom 24 Bobby Jones, for 92 Rescue pro s3 84 as e6 6753 Attila, for one 108 Yakov Smirnoff his entire golfing 96 Add more flavoring54 Firth or fjord catchphrase career to se as 93 0255 1,000-yr. realm 110 Corn holder 30 Time to swing 98 Exchanges56 Org. that 112 "That feels so 31 Snow measure 99 "Now I remember" 93 94 se s6 wpromotes hunter nicel" 33 chi 100 Amtrak expresssafety 113 Rand who created 39 Downhill, e.g. 102 big deal!" se 00 oc 101 102 103 104 os os 10757 Sour British brew John Galt 41 Makes sense 103 Get ready for a59 Sno-Cat feature 114 Political period 43 Robin Roberts' fight +os ,os 'o ,n nz60 Mason: 115 Christmas rental show, initially 104 Matches audio toinvestment giant 118 Weightlifting 44 Jokhang Temple video, say +13 114 1s +v61 Lang. of Luther beneficiary city 107 This and that62 Mmes., in La 119 Actress Lena 46 Cuban Liberation 109 HP Photosmart +18 119 121Mancha 120 Oscar winner Day month insert63 Lamb Chop Kidman 47 Court figure Ill Where the Storting 172 123 125creator Lewis 121 Spikes, as punch 48 "Airplanel" hero makes legislative64 Cartoon girl with a 122 Atlanta-to-Miami Striker decisionstalking back pack dir. 49 It has keys and 116 Ballet support? 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC. 9/21/1465 Campus bigwig 123 Teases, with "on" stops 117 Check All rights reserved.REMARKABLE PLAYNeither vulnerable. North deals. prevail, but South can make it verydifficult for them by ducking theNORTH opening diamond lead in dummy and4A J 7 4 allowing the jack to win the firstK 5 trick! Declarer's side five-cardK Q 6 5 4 diamond suit is unknown to the4 A K defenders, and it will be a very well-WEST EAST kept secret indeed if South ducks the*K2 453 opening lead. What declarer wouldQ 8 4 3 A J 10 9 7 make that play holding 10 diamonds?9 A J Should East continue with the ace4610 7 6 5 4 3 J 9 8 2 of diamonds, can West really believeSOUTH that partner is now out of diamonds?rA Q 10 9 8 6 West would have to ruff his partner's6 2 ace to defeat the contract. East could10 8 7 3 2 also refuse to win the first trick with4 Q the jack, and rather win with ace andreturn the jack for West to ruff.The bidding: Honestly, would you find that play?NORTH VAST SOUTH WEST The diamond lead does look like a1C> 1`'`` Pass 3'* singleton, but that would be aDbl Pass 446 PassPass Pass majestic play.*Pre-emptive raise This brilliant play, on a somewhatdifferent lie of the other suits, wasOpening lead: Nine of j found recently by a young Dutchplayer, Bob Donkersloot. We'll be onEast captured dufnmy's king of the lookout for this young man in thediamonds with the ace at trick one, future!and with nothing better to do, hereturned the jack of diamonds. West (Bob Jones welcomes readers'ruffed and led a heart through the responses sent in care of thisboard's king for down one. newspaper or to Tribune ContentThis ambitious contract probably Agency, LLC., 16650 Westgrovegot what it deserved, but can you see Dr., Suite 175, Addison, TX 75001.

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r\r\006\006 nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(b\002r\001nfftt f\005b Al-tic S _-.100r, CJ I THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAMEI\I by David L. Hoyt and Jeff KnurekUnscramble these six letter to each form six ordinary words.V I C N O E It's good to see every a P''`topside, having fun.I _ti, arr,4An 1\\ TI r,Q%J Tc' Ile Co. ter Aye':tY LL,All Rgh. FesenecSTHECK J ar r o \\r 77DINEHD Trip aces!,,,I have astraight!MORNALSUSERV ZI`T'HEN PLAYNG POKER ON77 1THE iAYY SKIP, :T WAS ---ALCUTA Now arrange the circled lettersI r T to form the surprise answer, assuggested by the above cartoon.PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW

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f\005b b\002r\001nfftt nt r\r\006\006 KEN11KETHE LOGIC PUZZLE THAT MAKES YOU SMARTER.A P H I D O C T A V E P S A S S P EASYC H I N A H O O D E D S U C H TOO ,'RKSPACE:T O Y O T A C O R O N A Y M C A O N E 16X 2-O N O A M O K P U T PC O R K I N T eR E S A M I T E E T H A E N E A SC I T E E S B I C EA C H-ENALE KEPTACOOLHEAD Answer m 2-' 4M L V H U I N L E T H R E N R A A L E G A R T R E A D L E G G G E RS R A S S H A R I D O R A D E A N NOVICE HIDDEN VERSUSYALTACONFERENCIESKETCH NORMAL ACTUALB O N E I O W E T D S L A N 2 7+O A E UA R E LI M P S G I T D S H I P P O S When poker on the NavywR E W S I G R I F T S L A N P H I playing ROBUSTACOFFEE ANGE L C ship, it was 3 2; YPA N E O M A R T S M E T S A L A A L A I T Y T O S G T ALL HANDSW H A T A C UO U N T R Y I L A A HA Y N T E R M S A N T A C O S T U M EP E C O L I N N I C O L E L A C E S ON DECK 62014 KenKen Puzzle, LLC www.kenken.comS S E R A S O N S E T S O B E S E CHALLENGING130X 11+ 415-U30X 24X 6+1 135+U3 7-0Z21 2-62014 KenKen Puzzle, LLC www.kenken.comOn the High Seas Edited by Linda and Charles Preston RULESACROSS 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 151r; 17 16 191 FDR coins6 Pirates mark of honor? 21 22 2310 Stellar16 Part of 32 Across 2 a 25 26 27 2317 sapiens z9 30 31 Z b 4 L L18 Round angle IY s u 1'77"20 Reminder file 33 3a 3s 3s Q W Z b L21 opera highlight ft v s u22 Cost label 3r 38 39 40 o to f b l Z i t t o s -F -e 24 Cosmetician Lauder iZ CT b u t25 Blackbeard 41 42 L Q 1, s v t t t28 Judge Lance29 Distant as as a7 as sa s130 Small hill 31 Work out, with up s2 53 sa32 Time period 57 se es33 Eng.34 Director David and others 61 62 a35 Pirated36 Artistic category sa ss 66 6737 Those in charge of one'sfinances 68 69 7039 Give benediction40 Tightened 171 n 73 7a 75 76 n 7841 Concerning: L.42 Major French waterway 79 80 81 8243 Singeea as es44 Jumbled assortment 8347 Employs 87 88 ss so48 He keeps milk cows52 Immoralities 91 9z 93 9553 Put a lid on54 Showing signs of use 96 9755 S. Philippines people56 Hindu princess 99 10057 Goddesses of destiny:Gr. Rom. mytho. 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC 9/21;201458 Trembled59 Mineral metal combos60 Imaginative thought 96 Places for aces? 19 Mother 58 Sty dwellers61 Angry 97 Like a bad knife 20 Small river ducks 62 Rhone feeder62 Group of gnats, say 98 Fuel train, e.g, 23 Like some skirts 63 Made well63 Largest Greek island 99 Walked with long steps 26 Imus and Ho 65 Resting places 17=4Z/611 64 Depot 100 Sword-like knife 27 Certain objects 66 Norms H 3 1 N X33 a 0 H 1 S66 Spinnakers and spankers 101 Go in 30 blue terrier 67 One Eve had three H 3 1 V 0 S 3 A 3 3 1 S67 Signaled: arch. 32 Welsh buccaneer 69 Shakespearean spirit S 3 1 a 3 3 A a 3 S 3 a d68 Bind together 34 Country roads? 70 Half-shilling, once 3 S 1 V d V 3 f IN 3 69 Make amends DOWN 35 More like a fox 71 Quick blow H V 3 1 S I H S a V o 370 Poet Teasdale 36 Equipment 72 Cougars' cousins 0 H d a 3 S S a N I 71 Beer mugs 38 "Treasure Island" role model 73 Glossy paints S 3 S N 3 0 S N 3 1 S74 Hoisting device I Give orders 39 Tiresome types 74 Residents of Shanghai, e.g.75 Drivers' permits, e.g. 2 Signer in pen 40 Ponder 75 Endure V H V l I N >f79 Sorts 3 Stubborn sort 42 Existed 76 Helpful schoolbook a 3 1 J fl d 1 V N I W H 3 180 Word with sun or moon 4 Pierres summer 43 Billiards shot 77 Pencil end 3 1 3 8 0 H 1 V 3 a 181 Overworked 5 Nocturnal love song 44 Deserve 78 Hurtful spots S 3 H 0 >l 0 0 H S S 3 1 V d I N V H82 In favor of 6 Shoulder wraps 45 Skirt around 80 Removed a beard 0 H O W N H O M H 3 A 0 0 S 1 I A 383 Gee whiz! 7 Reef type 46 Guy Ficri tour stop 81 Tell on N V W I, H I V C S 3 H I H J. 3 1 0 3 IN84 Drew back suddenly 8 Desert ruler 47 New Hampshire" 84 Mechanism or motor H V H 003 H 1 0 1 3 H N85 Grates upon 9 Rumble seat cars 48 "Light My Fire" hand lead-in a 3 SIN 3 1 S S 3 1 8 S C H V M 3 1 S86 King or Norman 10 Legal actions with "The" 85 Firearm87 Excursion moon lander I I Mexican wrap 49 Edible mushroom 86 Soup server 3 H N13 0 3 id 1 S S N V 3 1 1 1 188 French pirate 12 In a -: very shortly 50 Narrow mountain ridge 88 Ridicule H fl 0 H 3 d S 1 1 O N >i V d V90 Untrue 13 Like C'roesus 51 Pried impertinently 89 Subject for Debussy 0 1 I H O V a H V M a 3 3 3 1 S 391 Keep for future use 14 Vital statistic 53 Gem weight 90 Great accomplishment 0 V 1 3 0 1 H V I H V 8 3 1 >1 0 1 193 Pool floater 15 Skin softeners 54 Goliath of the deep 92 Matched pair N O J I H 3 O W O H 3 1 fl N I W94 Tailors' needs 16 Maladjusted person 57 The end 95 Many, many moons 1 V H 1 S 8 V 0 S S 3 W a

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r\006 b\002r\001nfftt tnb r fr\f\006\006 SP20720 To Place, Correct, or Cancel Ad CALL Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8AM-5PM Fax : 866-949-1426 941-429-3110 Check Out More SUN Classified Ads Online UPDATED DAILY!!! 13487 TAMIAMI TR NORTH PORT S UN C LASSIFIED LAWN & GARDEN6160 LAWN MOWER 22 TORO F.W.D. AS NEW $195 941-456-3301 LAWN MOWER Lawnboy Self Propel 6.5 hp $50 941-6989798 LAWN MOWER TORO 22 self popelled $250 941-698-7515 LINE TRIMMER ECHO WORKS GREAT $60 941-456-3301 MOSQUITO LANTERNS Mosquito Lanterns $18 941-6240928 MULCHING KIT CRAFTSMAN 42 INCH NEW $40 941-2689029 POTSClay ,many sizes, $1 941-624-0928 PRUNING SAW 21 in Bow Works great $6 941-6970794 PUSH BROOM 24 cost 45 exc. cond. $5 941-585-8149 RIDER LAWNMOWER 30 Murrary 12.0 HP $150 941697-7375 RIDER MOWER 40cut murry,briggs motor $270 786-306-6335 RIDING MOWER John Deer 30 cut Good cond. $300 941-763-2598 SPREADER, SCOTTs Broadcast type, LIKE NEW $20 941-268-8951 TOP SOIL For Sale! Please call: 941-468-4372 TORO SELFPROPELLED 22 recycle, 1 year old, $150. Call 305-432-0475. 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 CHANDELIER, 5 Light 22 x 13 cream color VG $25 941-255-0874 PLYWOOD 21X8 Ft. 2 Pcs. 7/16 thick. Roofing $10 941697-0794 SHOWER DOOR glass ex.made,track $110 786306-6335 SHOWER DOOR GLASS track, quality $95 786-3066335 WINDOWS 3.Vinyl, White. 41 3/4 x 52 3/4. New! Must Sell!$200/All. 941-625-4139 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 ARC WELDER, Miller, Thunderbolt gd cnd, lv ms $220 941-493-0674 BAND SAW Tilt head 10 Craftsman, $110. 4X36 Belt 6 Disc Sander Craftsman $80. Like New 941-474-0886 BELT SANDER Craftsman Belt Sander 3x18 $45 941-255-8420 BENCH DRILLPRESS RYOBI 10 $50 941-505-0094 BENCH SANDINGMACHINE SEARS 1/4 HP $30 941-3801157 CHAIN SAW Electric Homelite 16 New, used once $50 941505-8889 POOL/SPA/ & SUPPLIES6145 HOT TUB MANUFACTURERSELLING@ WHOLESALE PRICING TOPUBLIC. $AVE $$ 941-421-0395 **SPAS & MORE** HUGEINVENTORYBOTH NEWANDUSED!WE TAKETRADINS ANDALSO 941-625-6600 BABY BARRIER 46 ft of baby barrier $100 941-456-5435 HOT TUB, Freeflow, 320G, Sits 5, Classic/Not Lounger, Good Cond., Easy Move $900 239-220-2586/239-220-2190 POOLCLEANER, Automatic Great White w/35 hose $55 941-258-0472 POOL INTEX ULTRA 18X48 new linner box $300 941-6283555 POOL SUPPLIES: Pool hose & vacuum head, $15 941875-2285 LAWN & GARDEN6160 2008 DIXIECHOPPERZERO-TURNMOWEREXCELLENT COND. $3500/OBOCALLTONY941-628-8975 Cuddle up by the fire! Firewood Split, Bundled and ready for the firepit! Pine, Oak, or Citrus, 941-468-4372 EDGER ELECTRIC black and decker $40 941-497-7230 EDGER, Electric Craftsman $40. Paid$79.941-5804460 &0!)5-569<6!7 <6#0!&.!)5-0 !*35.-0!' &%%+8/4=:1$4:$1(%%4$22 18+8/4(%"84(;=11;$$,14(' GARDEN ACCESSORIES plants, saucers, planters, rocker $20 941-286-1170 LADDER EXTENSION alum. 24 ft. $75 941-687-3160 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 BICYCLE HUFFY Verona Hybrid 26 bike. 50.00 firm 941-496-4235 must see!!!! BIKE 27 HUFFY mens bicycle like new, blue $80 941268-0748 BIKE burley limbo recumbent was 1400 new $400 941-743-0582 BIKE easy Streamway Sun $150 941-223-2040 BIKE MURRAY womens red,needs new tires $40 941268-0748 BIKE PACIFIC 21spd mens mtn $80 941-625-2779 BIKE STATIONARY Programmable excell shape $50 941223-2040 BIKE SWAGMAN Carrier Two place basket $100 574-3701668 BIKE, Men`s 3 Speed Scwhinn, Good Condition! $45. 630-640-5330 (Engwd) BIKE, Motor Assisted Aluminum $300 941-625-2779 BIKE, RECUMBENT ez-1 super cruzer $300 941-743-0582 BIKE, USA Savanah Custom 3 sp low cut comfort cruz $99 941-544-0042 JAMIS ALUMINUM Commuter Ladies metric 7sp $150 941-544-0042 RALEIGH RETRO aluminum Ladies new tires seat + $99 941-544-0042 TRICYCLE classic trail met excel cond. $150 941-2232040 TRICYCLE MIMAI Sun, with baskets, nice tires. $125 941-276-4969 TOYS/GAMES6138 BANANA GAMES LEGOS 48pcs $8 941-426-1686 MOUNTAIN CLIMBER little tikes with slide $125 941429-8507 RC SPYCAR Like New! Still in box.Used very little $35 941-276-3384 PHOTOGRAPHY/ VIDEO6140 SONY D-V-D Player like new dvd-s350 $40 401-952-4380 SPORTINGGOODS6130 GOLF CLUBS w bag Spalding, Wilson, Dunlop $70 862812-0995 POOL TABLE SMALL nice, maintaned $75 786306-6335 SOFTBALL BAT demarini $25 941-743-0582 SPINNING REEL heavy action & 7 ROD $75 714-599-2137 SPINNINGREELS ALL WORK GREAT $15 714-5992137 FIREARMS6131 1917 COLT D/A REVOLVER 45 Cal., $600 Call Or Text For Pics. 941-468-6338 CVA KODIAK 209 mag, 45 cal, muzzel loader, with scope and acces. New cond. $160. (941)-505-0815 GUN &KNIFE SHOW VFW Post #10178 550 N. McCall Rd Englewood, FL. Sat 09/20 9-5pm and Sun 09/21 9-4pm. CWP Classes $49.95 Admission $5.00 & FREE PARKING (239)-223-3370www m $1.00 of f with this ad. RUGER P-90, 45 Cal. Box Ammo, 2 Clips, 1 Ext. Clip & Case. $550. 941-473-2150 RUGER REDHAWK 44 mag $800 ; Rifle 22 cal $110 (941)-268-9029 WAFFENFABRIK Steyr-Austria 1912 NATO .308 cal. matching numbers,clean bore, all orig. $600. 941-626-4229. BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES6135 BICYCLE CARRIER for two bicycles used twice $30. 941423-2419 BICYCLE FULL suspension 21 speed good shape $110 941-626-7951 GOLFACCESSORIES6125 GOLF CLUBSCOBRA full set S3 Max Senior Flex, w bag $400 941-468-2760 GOLF UMBRELLA 1 sm 1large 7$ sm 10$ large 941-227-0676 GOOD GOLFBALLS 50 dozen, $4 per dozen. Call 941-625-4161. EXERCISE/ FITNESS6128 ELLIPTICAL PRO-FORM 2 yr old $125 941-475-6146 EXERCISE BIKE By Stamina $35 941-625-2779 TREADMILL, manual, digital, folding T900 $75 941-613-1136 SPORTINGGOODS6130 BAT LOUISVILLE SLUGGER bat Wood, Fungo, softball bat $25 941-639-1517 BOAT DECK CHAIRS Qty 2 Nice Shape $85 443-309-7833 BOW COMPOUND, with case, lots of accessories included $95 941-505-0815 BOWLING BALL 16 IBw/bag good condition $10 941-4298513 CROQUETSET, vintage no cart $40 941-497-7230 ,$))!$ ,$))!$ 2.+%.()# 2.+%.()# 3%&$+)4*$ 3%&$+)4*$ 4/)!$ 4/)!$ 01'**4"4$%*01'**4"4$%*FIREWOOD No camping trip is complete without it! 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As New. $3,500 Rear Seat +$400 941-716-6792 I I

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fr\f\006\006 r tnb\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(b\002r\001nfftt r\006 You are if you subscribe to the Sun Newspapers. MISCELLANEOUS6260 RECORD ALBUMS, 110 33s all $100. $3/ea. 941-426-4151 REFLECTORS FOR4 or 8 florescent light fixtures $4 941585-8149 RIMS/TIRES, MINI CPR 4 GOOD RUN FLATS $300 941-429-1130 SEWING MACHINE $250 941-505-4214 SINK BATHROOM VESSEL White 4.5x18x26.5 $185 941-681-2433 SNEAKERS NEW BALANCE Brand New-15 4E/M1540W $50 941-426-0760 TRAILERHITCH fits sportage ex cond $100 941-661-6487 TRUCK BEDLINER 68/87 G.M. 6.5 BED $10 941-456-3301 VACUUM KIRBY ALL ATTACHMENTS paid $250 941-3801157 VENEERS HARDWOOD (42) real wood 8 X 11 $25 941585-8149 VHS TAPES 50+ some disney new $3 941-426-4151 WATCH-SEIKO MENS Sportsone fifty $60 941-4969252 WANTED TO BUY/TRADE6270 Cash paid FOR WWI WWII Korean Vietnam,German, Japanese, etc Military items (941)-416-3280 MISCELLANEOUS6260 HURRICANE SHUTTERS 12 corr. steel panels 8.5x14 $60 941-743-2714 JACK, 4 ton flr and 2 stands, Craftsman $95 941-258-0654 KING PILLOW TOP MATTRESS NEW $250 941-6283555 LANAI TABLE oval, glass, fits 6-8 chairs $100 941-2448138 LAWN CHAIRS, 5 FOLDING SOME NEW ALL $25 941-456-3301 LG.LOBSTER DECORATIVE. $25 941-235-2203 MAGNETS, REFRIDGE $2 $10 Firm 941-426-4151 MOTORCYCLE/ATV JACK Craftsman $45 941-475-6146 MOVING BOXES 30 clean boxes, assorted sizes $16 941-258-0472 OILCHANGE KIT, Yamaha V-STAR 950 $90 941-467-2580 PEDESTAL 29 inch high white plaster $10 941-743-7858 PET FEEDER, ELEC NEW PROGRAMMABLE $15 941-467-2534 PICTURE OIL PAINTING Birds and flowers. $50 941743-7858 POOL CLEANER barracuda $90 941-244-8138 PRESSURE WASHER Portable Husky. New. All Accessories Included. $50 941-629-2699 PUZZLES .50 to 1.00 or all for $50.00 941-473-4168 MISCELLANEOUS6260 BANKBABY Antique w/key $22 941-496-9252 CARRITE VOYAGER on top of SUV for cargo $80 941244-8138 CATCHER MITT RAWLINGS Rawlings catchers mitt $85 941-624-0928 CHIMES, new lg select. to $10 $2 941-426-4151 CHLORINE DISPENCER for well water used 2yrs 50.00 941-257-2179 CIGAR BOX WOOD 10. For crafts storage $15 941-2580472 COFFEE, HONDURAS Excellent quality 4 Lbs $30 941697-0794 CRAB TRAPS NEW W/ROPE,FLOAT,ZINC,REBAR $35 941-830-0998 DRAWER SLIDES, 18 pair New $60 941-474-7868 DVD & VCR RCL CD $50 941-244-8138 EXTENSION LADDER aluminum extends 18ft ex cond $85 941-492-2442 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 FLUTEGOLD or Silver 5 1/2long $22 941-4969252 GRILL W CHARCOAL 2 3/4 bags+small weber grill $20 941-426-6759 HEATER/FIREPLACE ELECTRIC35Hx28Wx11.5 $200 862-812-0995 APPLIANCES6250 REFRIGERATOR 18 cubic 941-257-8921 Ice maker $100 941-257-8921 REFRIGERATOR KENMORE, White, Side by side, ice/water in door, exc. cond. New filter in box. $300 941-697-2662 WASHER MAYTAG WASHER brand new $350 941-6398983 MISCELLANEOUS6260 ACURA MATS MDX all weather mats factory mats $80 941-429-8507 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 AIR CLEANER, Kenmore HEPA, ext. filter $35 941-235-9185 AM.FLAG EMBOSSED Aluminum NEW 12x18 $29.95 941-496-9252 BAR STOOLS 2 chrome w/black cushions 28 $35 941-258-0472 BUTCHER BLOCK H35/L48/W24 $200 941-575-0342 CAR TOP carrier Car top carrier, used once. firm $100 941-496-4235 GREAT CONDITION CAR TOP carrying pod hinged and water tight $20 574-3701668 DOGS6233 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES, TINY 2 Boys 1 long hair, 1 short, CKC,hlth cert. 941-650-5359 Miniature Schnauzer 2m/2f Reg, 2 black/silver, 2 salt/pepper,1yr guar 904-955-4525 PETSUPPLIES & SERVICES6236 AQUARIUM TANK 20gal long aquarium tank stand and fish $45 941-575-8226 DOG CARRIER 12 x 12 x 18 Black soft sided $40 813215-1260 DOG STAIRS plastic, up to 70 lbs. with cover $20 813-2151260 FISH TANK 10 gal Excellent condition. Pt Char. $10 862812-0995 FISH TANKS 20 gallon tank with fish, gravel and stand $45 941-575-8226 K9 KENNEL K9 KENNEL 10L X 6W X6H. CHAIN LINK. EXCELLENT CONDITION. $125 941-769-0814 PET CARRIER, cat or small dog like new $15 941-9162178 SMALL DOGCRATE 151/2 x 13 x 22 w/bedding $25 813215-1260 APPLIANCES6250 AIR CONDITIONER 3ton comp. unit rheme,good,quality $350 786-306-6335 APPLIANCES, WHIRLPOOL 25cf. side by side refrigerator, stove, dishwasher, and microwave. Used only 9 months. Total package $600 803-448-0826 CHEST FREEZER 5CF2 months old. used to move fish from Alaska $140 941-6981851 COFFEE URN regal 101 cup brand new $45 941-232-6296 DORM REFRIGERATOR GE. 4.5 cu ft underbar mini. $50 941-766-0144 DRYER, Kenmore Ultra Fabric Care, Heavy Duty, Off White$125/OBO 941-544-1024 DRYER, Maytag Neptune excellent condition $150 941-661-6487 FREEZER, Frigidaire brand. Works great, ice cold $95 941-815-8999 FREEZER, UPRIGHT Kenmore, 10 CU Ft. Good cond. $50 941-627-9828 FRIDGIDAIRE 26CF-SBSICE IN DR-WHT $275 941-473-4419 REFRIDGERATOR FREEZER 3.3cu ft new 3 mo old $125 941-743-0582 WASHER & DRYER Sears. NEW! $600 941-889-7370 TOOLS/ MACHINERY6190 BOX SAW MITER 3 HP SKIL 10 $30 941-505-0094 CORNER CLAMPS for picture frames etc. any size $20 941585-8149 DRILL PRESS Bench Top 1/2 Craftsman $65 941-255-8420 DRYWALL GUN, HILTI used runs fine $35 941-426-4151 LADDER 16 EXTENSION ladder aluminum 16 ladder $50 941-268-0748 LADDER, Werner 16 Ft. Alum Extension Ladder $45 443-309-7833 LEVEL ROBO VECTOR Laser inside self leveling $50 401952-4380 MULTI TOOL wood master (shopsmith) $300 941-5050094 PRESSURE WASHER Husky HydroSurge 1600 $90 941681-2433 ROUTER TABLE wolfcraft W/ Router4 table W/Legs $150 941-255-8420 SCROLL SAW 16 Var. Speed Tilt Bed $75 941-255-8420 SCROLL SAW DELTA 15 $30 941-505-0094 SEWING MACHINE, Singer 241 Indust. New motor & table $300. obo 941-661-8115 SHOP FAN 24 High Velocity, Multi Spec $75 941-2558420 TABLE SAW 2 HP CRAFTSMAN 10 $200 941-5050094 TOOLBOX, ROLLING 2 BOXES $30 941-467-2580 WINCHES 2Trailer, cable, web strap. each $10 941575-7860 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 RANGE AMERICAN Fryolator, American $450 941-456-1100 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. 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. DOGS OF VENICE. Your Dog Groomed in my Mobile Salon. 15 Yrs. Exp. Call Stacy (941) 786-7877 Are PAYING .tIn your Sun Newspaper, you get morelocal, national and world news than you willget from any other newspaper in town. `RXP SUN' ,,HS-C'h.linic IX. J.ti. Lnglcwi.d N. 1h A. Venue"America's BEST Community Daily"

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r\006 b\002r\001nfftt tnb r fr\f\006\006 KIA7177 2014 KIA SOUL 5k miles, Auto, Great MPG, Great Car! $16,500. 417-850-6647 LEXUS7178 2005 LEXUS RX330 Luxury, Lther, Navi, Roof, loaded, 941-629-1888 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 MERCEDES7190 1998 MERCEDES C230 4 dr sedan, garage kept, 56K mi, $5,500 OBO 941-681-2931 2008 MERCEDES E320 CONV. 70K MILES $12,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 MERCEDES C300 LUX SEDAN 16K MILES $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR MINICOOPER7192 2013 MINI COOPER 2 DR AUTO 16K MI $19,911 855-280-4707 DLR NISSAN7200 2001 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE 88k, White $6795 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2004 NISSAN XTERRA 108,630 mi, $7,295 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 NISSANALTIMA Coupe, 1owr, 70K, sunroof, mint $12,800 941-629-1888 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 2011 NISSAN ROGUE 36,506 mi, $15,744 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 NISSAN ROGUE SL NAV 31K MI $19,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 NISSAN SENTRA SR 10,358 mi, $15,950 855-481-2060 Dlr SUBARU7207 2001 SUBARU FORESTER 139,178 mi, $4,995 855-481-2060 Dlr TOYOTA7210 2004 TOYOTA COROLLA 108,257 mi, $4,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 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 HONDA7160 2011 HONDA ACCORD EXL NAV 44K $18,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 HONDA CIVIC 42,636 mi, $15,784 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 HONDA FIT 36,970 mi, $13,754 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 22,351 mi, $15,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 29,068 mi, $15,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD 33,433 mi, $15,874 855-481-2060 Dlr 2012 HONDA ACCORD EXL COUPE V6 22K $19,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 HONDA CIVIC 16,990 MI, $15,784 855-481-2060 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 HYUNDAI7163 2006 HYUNDAI SANTA FE 53K Mi.,Exc. Cond. $7,800 Senior Owned 941-625-9641 2007 HYUNDAI ENTOURAG 44,760 mi, $10,457 855-481-2060 Dlr 2007 HYUNDAI SANTAFE 98,845 mi, $9,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2009 HYUNDAISONATA Gls, 1owr, 4 cyl, all pwer, $11,500 941-629-1888 2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 44,975 mi, $12,478 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HYUNDAIELANTRA Gls, 46K, fact. warr., Mint, All pwr,JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888 2012 HYUNDAI GENESIS GT NAV 6,289 MILES $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 12,520 mi, $15,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA HYBRID NAV 26K MILES $23,990 855-280-4707 DLR INFINITI7165 2009 INFINITI G37 68,000 mi, Loaded AWD Automatic, black ext. /black leather int, $17,500 401-486-5452 KIA7177 2010 KIAOPTIMA LX, 4cyl 1 owner, 32mpg, nice $12,900 941-629-1888 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 USED CAR DEALERS7137 WE FINANCE EVERYONE MUSTHAVEINCOME& DOWNPAYMENT941-473-2277www AUDI7147 2008 AUDI TT COUPE 3.2 QUATTRO 75K, $21,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 AUDI A4 2.0T PREM. SEDAN 48K MILES $18,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 AUDI S5 3.0 T PREM. CABRIOLET 36K $40,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 AUDI A5 2.0T PREM CABRIOLET 27K MILES $36,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 AUDI Q7 3.0 T PREST. NAV. 17K $52,911 855-280-4707 DLR BMW7148 2009 BMW X5 X-DRIVE NAV 54K MI $30,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 BMW 328I SEDAN NAV 48K $24,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 BMW 328IC CONV. 35K $28,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 BMW 550I GT-NAV 31K $36,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2014 BMW X3 X-DRIVE NAV 7,596 MI $40,990 855-280-4707 DLR HONDA7160 2001 HONDA FIT 88,471 mi, $8,944 855-481-2060 Dlr ( ( , & & % % , ! , & & ! $ $ + + ) ) ' " " , # # , $ $ % % " * 2004 HONDA CR-V 81,983 mi, $11,457 855-481-2060 Dlr 2005 HONDA CR-V 112,735 mi, $10,978 855-481-2060 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 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, $10,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 HONDA FIT 66,581 mi, $10,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2009 HONDA ACCORD 35,171 mi, $14,575 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HONDA ACCORD 79,792 mi, $12,457 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HONDA CR-V 84,834 mi, $14,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 HONDACRV/EXL 1 Owner. Clean Carfax. Garage Kept. Just Like New. $17,000/obo 45K Miles 941-214-0889 2011 HONDA ACCORD 80,065 mi, $13,950 855-481-2060 Dlr FORD7070 2008 FORDFUSION SE V6, 49K, sunroof, loaded $13,500 941-629-1888 2008 FORD TAURUSSEL 69K MI $9,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2010 FORD MUSTANG 64,058 mi, $14,875 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 FORDFUSION Sport, 33K, lthr, sunroof, Sony $17,800 941-629-1888 JEEP7080 2001 JEEP GRAND 135,614 mi, $6,874 855-481-2060 Dlr LINCOLN7090 05 TOWNCAR SIG., 21k mi, Shwrm Cond., Lded, Perform. White/Dove Lthr, Brnd New Michelins Sen owned Carfax Grgd $14,595 941-249-1664 2007 LINCOLN MKZ AWD 75K MILES $10,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2011 LINCOLN TOWN CAR signature limited, local estate car, 18K, warranty to 2017, light tan, tan leather, $27,500 941-914-0660 MERCURY7100 2007 MERC. Gr-Marquis LS 40K, all pwr, garaged, lthr, nice 941-629-1888 2007 MERC. Gr-Marquis LS pwr wheelchair lift, lther, loaded 941-629-1888 PONTIAC7130 2007 PONTIAC VIBE 82,000 mi, $10,987 855-481-2060 Dlr 2009 PONTIAC G6 48k, One Local Owner $11,295 941-916-9222 Dlr. SATURN7135 2002 SATURN 4DRAUTO,COLDAIR, VERYCLEAN, 102K MILES$2650/OBO941-4681489 2008 SATURN VUE Redline, low mi, leather, Sunburst, Nice! JeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888 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 CHRYSLER7050 2005 CHRYSLERPT CONV. Great Price At $5995! 941-916-9222 2006 CHRYSLERPT-Cruiser, 4 cyl, Touring, All pwr, $5, 941-629-1888 2008 CHRYSLER SEBRING Ltd. conv. lthr, chromes, loaded 941-629-1888 DODGE7060 1997 DODGE br1500 101,782 mi, $5,748 855-481-2060 Dlr 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 $,,-.0!)% )'�*'('"# !'/#+ 2005 DODGE NEON Black, $6495 $5995 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2005 SATURN L300 87,260 mi, $6,478 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 DODGE CARAVAN 45,404 mi, $15,987 855-481-2060 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! $2,800 (941)-769-0297 2003 FORD F-150 246,615 mi, $7,844 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 FORD EDGE Ltd, 1 own, 44K, navi, Roof, Mint! 941-629-1888 2008 FORD FUSION SE $10,695 Mattas Motors 941-916-9222 Dlr. 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 7000TRANSPORTATION AUTOMOTIVE7005 WE BUY CARS Top Dollar for your car or truck Call us today BUICK7020 1991 BUICK RIVIERA Ride in Style! Nice Driver $2795 (941)-426-3494 2002 BUICK CENTURY CUSTOM,ONLY 37k Mi! AMUSTSEE!! 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2002 BUICK LESABRE 100k mi., Non Smoker, Very Clean, $3500 863-491-0674 CADILLAC7030 2006 CADILLAC DTS, Luxury, low miles, navi, chromes, mintJeffsAutoSales.net941-629-1888 2007 CADILLAC ESCALADE NAV 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 CHEVY7040 2001 CHEVY MONTE CARLO Exc. Cond. New Tires. Low Mileage. $3,500 941-214-0889 2004 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER A Must See! 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2005 CHEVY EQUINOX 85,714 mi, $7,885 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 CHEVY COBALT Red. 4 Door. 16,629 Miles. $7,000. 941-423-4409 2008 CHEVY IMPALA 51k mi., Dk Blue Cold AC, Good Cond., $6500 717-203-4611 CHRYSLER7050 2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING LXI CONV. 99,391 mi., Cold AC, New Top, $3500 Car Located In P.G. 954-793-6404 1 11 1 1 14NEWMATTAS MOTORS941-916-9222"SAVING YOU MONEY MATTERSAT MATTAS MOTORS"

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r\r\006\006b nt\000\000)Tj/T1_1 1 Tf(b\002r\001nfftt f\006 MOTOR HOMES/ R Vs7380 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 32 2014 SUNSEEKER t Class C 2 slides, Extras $66,900 941-624-3091 I BUY TRAVEL TRAILERS, 5THWHEELSMOTORHOMES& TRUCKSI C OME TO YOU CALLDAVEANYTIME. (813)-713-3217 I WANT YOUR RV. Well Sell It FREE! SKIP EPPERS RVs941-639-6969 Punta Gorda Closed Sun. & Mon. NEWHOLIDAYRAMBLERSA MUSTSEEMOTORHOMEMANYMODELSRV WORLD INC OF NOKOMISFAMILYOWNED/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 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 , 2 2 . % % $ $ ' * 1 1 # # ) ) ( ( ,* *2 2# #. .% % 2 2. ( (! !# # / /0 0& &) )) )2 2" "2 2# #% %) )+ + RVSWANTEDCASH/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. 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 PROPANE TANK COVER TRAVEL TRAILER NEW $30 941-467-2580 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 per month, up to 34Ft. 941-626-9652 SAILBOAT DOCK, 5 Minutes to Ponce De Leon, P.G.I. $250. mo. Rented in 1 day! MARINE SUPPLY & EQUIP.7338 ANCHOR LINE 5/8 BRAID NEW PAID $160 $75 B/O (941)637-7567 EVINRUDE, 115HP exc running cond., Just serviced. $1,500 OBO 941-268-3762 KAYAK PADDLES (2) Fiber Glass shaft Cost new $139/ea $60/ea 941-423-2419 CANOES/ KAYAKS7339 14 SAILING FIBERGLASS canoe on alum trailer. Great shape $850 941-276-4969 TRAILER & ACCESSORIES7341 2014 TRIPLECROWN TRAILER 6x16 $1900 941-916-9222 Dlr. 2014 TRIPLECROWN TRAILER 7x16 Car Hauler 941-916-9222 Dlr. CARGO TRAILER 2006. 18 x 8.5 x 7 10 Ply Tires. $3,950 380-3876 Lv Msg. 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. ST205/75R15 GOODYEAR 5 LUG TRAILER, NEW $85 941-467-2580 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. BUMPER HITCH RACK Holds 2 motor scooters. $150. (941)-276-4969 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 BOATS-POWERED7330 19 2006 HURRICANE SD 192 Deck Boat, Yamaha 115HP 4 Stroke Motor, Low Hours, GarminGPS, SS Prop., Runs Great! $12,500 941-697-2470 20 SHAMROCK CUDDY 1986. Good Hull, Full Canvas, Anchor. Engine Broke. Electronics $2,000 941-286-8270 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 24 2009 CENTURY2400 INSHORE. YAMAHA250. 2AXLE TLR. GARMIN3210. MINNKOTA101LBTHRUST, POWERPOLE W/REMOTE. MANYMORE EXTRAS. ALWAYS STOREDIN DOORS. ABSOLUTELYSPOTLESS. 91HRS$42,000 OBOSOLD IN 1 WEEK! 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 SAILBOATS 7331 28 IRWIN, 1972, no motor, As Is, no Leaks $1,000, OBO 941-429-8796 OUTBOARD/ MARINE ENGINES7334 OUTBOARD MOTOR, 2004 Mercury 3.3, 2 cycle, No Hours. $450 941-625-5595 )&$,+#0" .*!1)"&*$, &$1'* -%/!!&)&*,!( OUTDRIVE ALPHA ONE $450 w/SS Prop 941-6285192 RISERS, ELBOWS $300 941628-5192 VANS7290 2003 DODGE CONV. VAN, Low Miles! Fully Loaded! $5,988. 941-787-3044, Dlr 2007 CHRYSLER T&C Ltd, loaded, all power, stow n go, 941-629-1888 2010 DODGE Grand Caravan WHEELCHAIR van, 10 lowered floor & ramp. 941-870-4325 2010 DODGE GRAND-CARAVAN Side Conversion 31K Miles $31,445 859-967-4697 TRUCKS/ PICK-UPS7300 1996 FORD F150 117,000 MILES. RUNSGREAT, GOODCONDITIONCOLDA/C5 SPEEDMANUAL TRANSMISSION. ASKING$2,999 CALL941-979-6896. 1997 FORD F-350, 7.3 Diesel, Cold AC, 4WD, Single Cab, Low Mileage, Like New $13,500941-468-3365 1997 FORD F150 SUPER CREW, 4X4 $3,488. 941-787-3044, Dlr 2002 FORD F-150 King Ranch. New Motor, New Trans, A/C, New Tires & Brakes. $7,500 obo 941-626-4145 2003 TOYOTAPrerunner mint cond. 83K mi. silver, $7990. Archie 941-639-9102. 2012 DODGE RAM 1500, 4X4, 4dr, 33K, Hemi, Tow Pkg, 941-629-1888 A A P P P P L L Y Y N N O O W WDONTWAIT. DRIVETODAYGUARANTEEDCREDIT 2004 NISSAN FRONTIER 1 Sr. owner, Great gas milage, non smoker, never in snow, Bedliner & cap. Well taken care of Records avail. No dents or accidents. $6900/Make offer By owner sold sold sold Sold SPORTUTILITY/ VEHICLES7305 2005 BUICK RENDEZVOUS All the bells & whistles, auto, cold AC $3950 941-468-1489 2007 DODGE NITRO SXT, 1 owner, 79K, loaded, Perfect. 941-629-1888 2010 GMC TERRAIN SLE BACK-UP CAM 31K MILES $15,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 LANDROVER RANGEROVER EVOQUE 18K MI, $43,990 855-280-4707 DLR BUDGETBUYS7252 1999 CHEVY CAVALIER, Cold A/C! Runs Great! $1,688. 941-787-3044, Dlr 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 AUTOS WANTED7260 WE BUY & PICK UP JUNK CARS 941-661-1928 BEST$$ FOR JUNKERSAvailable 24/7 941-286-3122, 623-5550 ALL VEHICLES WantedDead or Alive, Top $$ Paid Starting at $250-$5000 Free pick up 941-623-2428 WE BUY CARS RUNNINGORNOT! $400 CASH + UP Frank 941-276-0204 I BUY SCRAP CARS,TRUCKS AND WRECKS 941-456-1342 AUTO PARTS/ ACCESSORIES7270 ENGINE 327 REBUILT $325 786-306-6335 EXHAUST, Harley Davidson $45 443-309-7833 EXHAUST, Harley Davidson, Complete For Soft Tail. $50 941-456-3301 LEBRA $30941-676-2019 RADIATOR forToyota Camry $25 941-276-2019 SAGINAW 4 SP good $225 786-306-6335 TIRES, USED 15,14,16 $12 786-306-6335 WIRE WHEEL HUBCAPS 1970 Corvette PO2 $450 (443) 309-7833 VANS7290 1997 GMC SAFARI, Wheelchair Van. Good Condition! V6. $4,500. 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 2000 HONDAODYSSEY EX, low mi, dual a/c nice! $6,500 941-629-1888 TOYOTA7210 2007 TOYOTA LANDCRUISERV8 NAV 52K $56,990855-280-4707 DLR 2007 TOYOTA RAV4 LIMITED 82K $12,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2008 TOYOTAMATRIX XR, low miles, alloys, sunroof, mint 941-629-1888 2008 TOYOTA PRIUS, Good Cond., Gray, 165K miles, $6,800 941-697-2003 2010 TOYOTA COROLLA 30,455 mi, $11,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 TOYOTA RAV4 47,355 mi, $14,950 855-481-2060 Dlr 2011 TOYOTA VENZA SPORT WAGON 35K $17,911 855-280-4707 DLR 2012 TOYOTA HIGHLANDERBACK-UP CAM 22K $28,990855-280-4707 DLR V OLKSWAGEN7220 2004 VW BEETLE CONVERT 63,571 mi, $8,975 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 VOLKSAGEN EOS 45,023 mi, $15,784 855-481-2060 Dlr 2010 VW BEETLE 23K, leather, pwr roof, warranty 941-629-1888 2012 VOLKSAGEN PASSAT 31,868 mi, $16,487 855-481-2060 Dlr 2013 VOLKSWAGEN GOLF LIFTBACK 4,125 MI $17,990 855-280-4707 DLR 2013 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT2.5 SEL PREM NAV 13K $20,911 855-280-4707 DLR VOLVO7230 2007 VOLVO S80 88,651 mi, $10,897 855-481-2060 Dlr 2008 VOLVO S40 55k mi, Loaded incl. the Bliss System 1 owner $11,400 239989-8781 2008 VOLVO S40 77,409 mi, $10,877 855-481-2060 Dlr ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES7250 1960 STUDEBAKER Lark Hardtop, V8 3 Spd. w/OD. Oasis Green, Restored in the `90`s. As New! A Must See. $9,900 obo 941-474-2844 BUDGETBUYS7252 #1 TOPCASHPAID UP TO $5,000 CARS, TRUCKS,ANYCOND. 941-650-5785 1992 FORD FESTIVA Auto Trans, A/c. Good Running Cond. $475 SOLD 1 day 1997 SATURN SL1 4 Cyl., 5 Spd. Trans. Good Cond.! $795. 941-474-8939 1.PRICEJUNXCAL'S w,roYn Reduced90-286-302 Or 941-623-55502417 Past ServiceU. # 173608 1?-N.kUpSa-Fo1wzm

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