TRUMP CELEBRATES RETURN OF AMERICAN PASTOR FROM TURKEYPresident Donald Trump met with American pastor Andrew Brunson in the Oval Office of the White House on Saturday. Brunson retur ned to the U.S. around midday after he was freed Friday, from nearly two years of detention in Turkey. See The News Wire Vol. 126 | Issue No. 287 www.yoursun.com AMERICAÂS BEST COMMUNITY DAILY $3.00 AN EDITION OF THE SUNSunday, October 14, 2018High 92 Low 7560 percent chance of rainPulitzer Prize winner2016 CHARLIE SAYSHave you?CALL US ATFIND US ONLINE CHARLOTTE SUN941-206-1000www.yoursun.comTHE SUNPolice Beat ........10 Viewpoint ...........6 Opinion ...............7 Calendar ..............8 Obituaries .......N/AOUR TOWNLocal News .....5-12NEWS WIREComics/Puzzles ....5-7 Nation .................3 State ...................2 World ..................2SPORTSLocal Sports ........3 Lottery ................2 Sports on TV ........2 Weather ..............8INDEX SUNDAY EDITION $3.00 705252000753By STEVE CONTORNOTAMPA BAY TIMESNikki Fried has the dankest website of any major candidate for statewide ofÂ“ ce in Florida. Bumper stickers and T-shirts for the Democrat sell for $4.20. There is more cannabis green on the site than donkey blue. Among her top priorities for the Department of Agriculture, the state agency she hopes to lead? Expand medical marijuana and embrace industrial hemp. It all might lead some voters to believe that FriedÂs advocacy is accompanied by some Â“ rsthand knowledge. Asked if she has ever used marijuana, Fried wasnÂt coy about it. ÂOf course I have,ÂŽ the agriculture commissioner candidate and marijuana lobbyist told the Tampa Bay Times. Marijuana use is on the rise in the United States. A federal drug survey released last month found half of American adults have tried marijuana once in their life, the high point of the last 20 years. As marijuana grows more ubiquitous, sentiments about the drug have shifted, too. More Americans than ever, 62 percent, believe marijuana should be legalized, according to Pew Research Center, a complete reversal from a decade ago. FloridaÂs next class of elected leaders will confront these changing attitudes. Will they Candidates for state officeTALK POTWould prior usage affect future policy?SHUTTERSTOCK IMAGE DESANTIS GILLUM MOODY CALDWELL SHAW FRIED SCOTT NELSON KING NUEZ RING PATRONIS INSIDELatest campaign contribution slow for candidates in Charlotte County, see page 4 POT | 5By LIZ HARDAWAYSTAFF WRITERAs the days get shorter, and temperatures start to drop, the curtain on election season drags to a close. Voter registration for the 2018 general election closed Tuesday, Oct. 9, and the numbers are still being processed. ÂWe are not quite Â“ nished processing all voter registration applications that will be postmarked as of Oct. 9, but we are close,ÂŽ said Sarasota Supervisor of Elections Ron Turner on Friday. ÂThe new applications go to the state for ÂvettingÂ and are currently in Âsuspense,Â so to speak,ÂŽ said Charlotte County Supervisor of Elections Paul Stamoulis on Wednesday. ÂIt takes them some time to complete the process.ÂŽ Attempts to reach Stamoulis for comment Friday on whether Charlotte County numbers were Â“ nalized was not immediately successful. However, with the numbers released so far, Sarasota and Charlotte counties have gained 4,610 and 1,654 voters, respectively, since the July 30 primary election book closing. A majority of these in Charlotte County were Republicans, which gained 1,066 new voters, whereas Democrats received 264. A total of 324 people registered with no party or a minor party in Charlotte County since July 30. However, in Sarasota County, 42 percent of new voters there registered Republican, 39 percent registered Democrat, and 19 percent registered with either no party or a minor party. The numbers so far seem low compared to voter registration that took place for the 2016 presidential election Â„ which gained 7,727 voters in Sarasota and 2,618 in Charlotte after the primary and before the general election.By ANNE EASKERSTAFF WRITERBishop Michael Curry gave a Â“ ery sermon Friday night at the Charlotte Harbor Event Center, much like the one he gave this summer at the royal wedding of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle at Windsor Castle in the United Kingdom. Presiding Bishop of the Episcopal Church, Curry came to Punta Gorda this weekend to speak at the 50th Annual Convention of the Episcopal Diocese of Southwest Florida. On Thursday, he visited with children at the Good Shepherd Episcopal School, Â“ elding questions about why he became a priest, why God is invisible, and whether he was nervous at the royal wedding. On Friday, he kicked off the convention at the event center with a sermon and the Eucharist. His message hit many of the same notes as his royal wedding speech, stressing the importance and the power of love. ÂLove is the way, and in fact, itÂs the only way,ÂŽ he said on Friday night. Speaking with the Sun Thursday, Curry said he was surprised that his sermon at the royal wedding gained so much worldwide attention. ÂYou never know what theyÂre actually showing,ÂŽ he said. ÂAre they Bishop who preached at royal wedding visits Punta Gorda SUN PHOTO BY JERRY BEARDThe Rev. Michael Curry, Presiding Bishop and Primate of The Episcopal Church, states: ÂThe opposite of love is not hate Âƒ The opposite of love is self-centeredness,ÂŽ during the Episcopal Diocese of Southwest Florida 50th Annual Convention, on Friday at the Charlotte Harbor Event and Conference Center in Punta Gorda.BISHOP | 4Voter registration closedMore than 6,200 local registrations since primaryVOTER | 4
Page 2 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018SUBSCRIPTIONS Home Delivery Rates: Newspaper designated market: City ZoneCarrier home delivered 7 days. Rates as follows plus 7% Florida Sales Tax: Monthly Bank/ Credit Card ......................$40.50 3 Months .......................$121.50 6 Months .......................$243.00 1 Year ...........................$485.99Does not include Waterline and TV Times. Effective May 18, you can add the TV Times or Waterline for an additional monthly charge of $1.00 each. Above rates do not include sales tax.Subscribers residing in outlying areas may incur additional delivery charge. 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Dearborn St., Englewood North Port: 941-429-3000 13487 Tamiami Trail, North Port DeSoto: 863-494-0300 or toll-free at 877-818-6204 108 S. Polk Avenue, Arcadia The SUN (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. LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWSBy ANDREA PRAEGITZERASSISTANT EDITORSome environmental groups and Charlotte County leaders lauded federal legislation passed last week, authorizing a Lake Okeechobee storage reservoir to reduce harmful discharges to area waterways. The legislation, Water Resources Development Act (WRDA), passed overwhelmingly through the Senate Oct. 10, as algae blooms have festered this year in waterways killing wildlife and harming businesses and tourism in Southwest Florida. But at one point in the process, Charlotte County hoped the federal legislation would bring even more money to the area. The countyÂs 2018 Legislative Agenda sought $16 million for the countyÂs sewer system expansion projects through the WRDA. ÂThe funding for Charlotte CountyÂs project was included in the initial Senate version of WRDA 2018,ÂŽ said Emily Lewis, legislative manager for the county, in an email. ÂHowever, the House did not accept this language (along with many others proposed by the Senate) and the language was unfortunately omitted from the Â“nal version of WRDA in Conference.ÂŽ Charlotte County has begun its Â“ve-year plan to convert thousands of septic systems to sewer. According to the countyÂs Sewer Master Plan, untreated sewage from septic systems percolates through the soil, enters groundwater and is conveyed to waterways with nitrogen, phosphorous and contaminants that Âdecrease water clarity, contribute to excess algae growth, sustain harmful algae blooms and lead to red tide events.ÂŽ A Â“ve-year septic-tosewer conversion plan in Charlotte County involves 14 project areas with costs of over $100 million, according to the master plan. Even though residents who are affected by these conversions must pay a portion of the costs, not all agree their systems are harming the environment. The Caloosahatchee Watershed is located within Charlotte Harbor National Estuary Program (CHNEP), and spans almost 425 square miles. The watershed contains 54 named lakes and ponds, 37 named rivers, streams and canals, and 2 named bays or bayous. A watershed is also known as a drainage basin, according to information from CHNEP. ÂWe are encouraged that the EAA (Everglades Agricultural Area) Southern reservoir project was included in this bill and will advocate for an updated IDS (Integrated Delivery Schedule) to advance this project and provide us with much needed relief from the Lake O discharges to the Caloosahatchee,ÂŽ said Lewis. Everglades Foundation CEO Eric Eikenberg said in statement last week that the billÂs passage was Âa victory by the people of Florida who put their collective feet down and said, Âenough!ÂÂŽ He stressed the reservoir needs to be built soon, in the next four years. Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Florida) also praised passage of the bill in a statement last week saying Âthe most signiÂ“cant challenge facing Florida is the need to improve our water quality.ÂŽ Rubio also said he ensured the bill Âwill authorize the new EAA Storage reservoir to help reduce harmful discharges to FloridaÂs coasts and enhance the promise of Everglades restoration.ÂŽ He said he looks forward to President Donald Trump signing it into law soon. Trump tweeted last week before the Senate vote of 99-1 in favor of the bill that Florida Gov. Rick Scott Â„ who is running against longtime Sen. Bill Nelson (D-Florida) for NelsonÂs seat this November Â„ has been Ârelentless in securing the funding to fix the algae problem from Lake Okeechobee.ÂŽ TrumpÂs tweet went on to say Âwe will solve this! Congress must follow through on the governmentÂs plan on the EvergladeÂs Reservoir. Bill Nelson has been no help!ÂŽ Last week, Nelson voted in favor of the bill. Meanwhile, Charlotte CountyÂs 2019 federal legislative agenda is in development now, according to Lewis. ÂWe will continue to pursue all available funding sources to support our sewer master plan,ÂŽ she said. Almost $12.5 million in funding is also heading toward the county in connection to impacts from the 2010 BP Deepwater Horizon oil rig explosion. ÂThat is all proposed to be used on our sewer master plan projects,ÂŽ said Lewis.Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgCongress approves Lake Okeechobee storage reservoirCharlotte sewer funding nixed from legislation PHOTO FROM TWITTER PHOTO PROVIDEDThis is a screenshot of a recent septic-to-sewer conversion in Charlotte County from a video the county produced detailing its Sewer Master Plan. BP MONEY HELPS PAY FOR PART OF EL JOBEAN SEWERCharlotte County commissioners unanimously approved spending $1.1 million of BP settlement funds Tuesday for the planned El Jobean septic to sewer conversion project. The El Jobean project is slated to begin construction in February, said Capital Projects Manager Travis Mortimer. ÂWe relied on that,ÂŽ Mortimer said of the role BP money is slated to pay for part of the El Jobean project. The full project cost for the El Jobean project is estimated at $9.1 million and involves multiple funding sources. It is one of more than a dozen other septic-to-sewer project areas in the county, which have been planned out over five years, according to the countyÂs latest sewer master plan. Additional BP funds will be appropriated as projects progress, and as the U.S. Treasury releases more of the BP money, Mortimer said. The current costs for residents facing hookup is $11,500 over 20 years, with no interest charged. Mortimer said that up to $4.5 million of the BP related money is ultimately expected to be used in helping to fund the septic-to-sewer project in El Jobean area. 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Page 4 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 Meanwhile, in the previous midterm election in 2014, Charlotte County gained 868 voters, 640 of those registered for no party and Sarasota County gained 3,187, half of those who also registered for no party. This midterm, most of the growth in Sarasota County has gone to the two major parties, with non-party afÂ“liates only taking up 19 percent of newly registered voters. In Charlotte County, though, a majority of new voters registered Republican. ÂVoters are obviously taking this Midterm Election Cycle very seriously,ÂŽ Stamoulis said in late August. ÂIncreases in turnout are indicative of a healthy democracy.ÂŽ The General Election takes place Nov. 6, but registered voters can vote early at certain locations from Oct. 22 to Nov. 3 in Sarasota County and Nov. 4 in Charlotte County.Email: email@example.com FROM PAGE ONE going to cut away to a commercial?ÂŽ He said he was nervous starting off, but once he began, he was just a parish priest again, talking to his church. He believes the reason it resonated with so many people has to do with the unsettledness of the times, on a global scale. ÂIt doesnÂt feel solid,ÂŽ he said. ÂWe all know it, and we donÂt know exactly what to do about it. [...] ThereÂs a sense in which weÂre all searching for a moral and spiritual mooring.ÂŽ Love, he said, can be that mooring, when itÂs not just a feeling but a guide for the decisions people make and the actions they take. Since the wedding, itÂs been a pleasant surprise how many people of different religious backgrounds and political persuasions have talked with him about love Â„ what it means, whether itÂs actually possible, and what it might look like. ÂJesus was always talking about love,ÂŽ he said. ÂThe brother never got off it. Christians need to reclaim it. ThatÂs what weÂre about. But not just Christians. ItÂs GodÂs message to his human children. And that message connected.ÂŽ The royal wedding, he said, acted as a bridge, bringing together different worlds that rarely, if ever, meet. ÂWe all gathered to see two people in love, and thatÂs a parable of what love can do,ÂŽ he said. Harry and Meghan, he said, were conscious of that, having read his entire sermon ahead of time. They had invited the heads of many organizations involved in relief and development work. Though he only spoke with them brieÂ”y, he said they were kind, gracious people. At the end of the month, Curry has a book of sermons coming out that go deeper into what he discussed at the wedding. In his sermon Friday, he said the opposite of love is self-centeredness, which leaves no room for anyone else. But love, he said, can recreate a world Âwhere every man and woman is treated as a child of God,ÂŽ he said.Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgBISHOPFROM PAGE 1VOTERFROM PAGE 1SARASOTA COUNTY TOTAL REGISTERED VOTERSDate Republicans Democrats Other Total July 28, 2014 117,713 84,850 71,546 274,109 Aug. 1, 2016 127,075 90,533 76,591 294,199 July 30, 2018 133,444 96,052 84,328 313,824 Oct. 9, 2018 135,397 97,849 85,188 318,434Â„ Source: Sarasota County Supervisor of Elections, Florida Division of ElectionsCHARLOTTE COUNTY TOTAL REGISTERED VOTERSDate Republicans Democrats Other Total July 28, 2014 50,673 35,487 33,002 119,162 Aug. 1, 2016 55,163 35,798 34,753 125,714 July 30, 2018 59,795 36,487 36,710 132,992 Oct. 13, 2018 60,861 36,751 37,034 134,646Â„ Source: Charlotte County Supervisor of Elections, Florida Division of Elections By LIZ HARDAWAYSTAFF WRITERPunta Gorda City Council and Charlotte County candidates have managed to raise a collective $31,824.99 since Aug. 24, campaign Â“nance reports state. These same eight candidates in city and county races had raised $127,636 before the Aug. 28 primary. The Sun has compiled Â“nancial data available for local campaigns via the Charlotte County Supervisor of Elections website and the City of Punta Gorda website. Reports up to Oct. 5 were available for Charlotte County District 4 County Commissioner incumbent Stephen R. Deutsch, his competitor Joan Fischer and School Board District 1 candidate Cara Reynolds, while reports for School Board District 1 candidate Cathy Janiak, Charlotte County Airport Authority District 4 incumbent Kathleen Coppola, her competitor Joe Makray, Punta Gorda City Council District 2 incumbent Mayor Rachel Keesling and her competitor Debby Carey go up to Sept. 28. One of the largest campaign coffers for this election both primary and general so far is with non-partisan candidate Reynolds, who has raised a total of $52,579 in monetary contributions. ÂAn overwhelming amount of my support has come from small dollar donations made by parents, teachers and people who want to see change in Charlotte County,ÂŽ Reynolds said. The average contribution Reynolds received was $193.36 from her 200 individual contributors. Reynolds has also received 15 business contributions and three PAC contributions, one of which was the Florida Education Association. Her competitor, Janiak, has raised $3,890 during the primary and general elections so far, which involved 85 percent from individual contributions. Janiak said she has tried to be Âcareful and effectiveÂŽ with her Â“nances. ÂI know the School Board has to do the same so it has been good practice.ÂŽ Janiak has spent a total of $2,283.68 since her Â“rst Â“nancial report. The second largest campaign bank account belongs to Deutsch, a Republican incumbent that has raised $48,594 during the primary and general elections so far. About $9,465 of that has been raised since his close race with Tom Sullivan in August. Now he is facing off with Democrat candidate Fischer, who has raised $13,046.99 total so far. ÂContributions are from residents who support my issues and care about Charlotte County,ÂŽ Fischer said. ÂMy opponentÂs funding is from new businesses and out-of-state developers he has supported as Commissioner and those who look for favors if he is elected on Nov. 6.ÂŽ Fischer has received 65 percent of her funds through individual contributions and almost 35 percent through loans, with the remainder being in-kind contributions. About 63 percent of DeutschÂs funds come from individuals, almost 24 percent from businesses, 7 percent (or $3,750) from PACs and the remainder from loans and in-kind contributions. ÂI think itÂs because IÂm fair, IÂm open and accessible to everyone.ÂŽ Â(Deutsch) has shown no interest in preventing deadly Red Tide and Algae blooms,ÂŽ Fischer said. ÂHe supports funded special interests, not those of the people who elected him.ÂŽ Deutsch and Fischer have received 396 and 108 contributions respectively. ÂWe look at whatÂs right for Charlotte County,ÂŽ he said. ÂItÂs unfortunate that my opponent chose to make this (race) partisan like Washington, D.C.ÂŽ Seeking her Â“fth term, Keesling is working to keep her seat on the city council this election cycle. ÂCampaigns cost money,ÂŽ she said. ÂThe goal is to reach the voters with your message and to be effective you need advertising, materials, shirts, signs, etc.ÂŽ Keesling has raised $21,792 during the primary and general elections so far Â„ 52 percent of which has come from individuals and 43 percent from businesses. Her opponent Debby Carey has raised $11,390, 81 percent coming from individual contributions, and 10 percent from businesses. A majority of her donors are retired. Airport Authority candidates Coppola and Makray have not raised more money since the primary election, though Coppola has spent $377. CoppolaÂs Â“nances are still what they were Aug. 23: $8,144, her last contribution was $500 from the Realtors Political Advocacy Committee. Makray has a balance of $0, spending the $25 he gave himself June 21 on his qualifying fee. The General Election takes place Nov. 6, but registered voters can vote early at certain locations from Oct. 22 to Nov. 4 in Charlotte County.Email: Lhardaway@sun-herald.comCAMPAIGN FINANCE ACTIVITY Candidate Contributions Expenditures Total Total since Primary since Primary Raised Spent Stephen R. Deutsch (R)* $9,465.00 $13,690.70 $48,594.00 $40,770.00 Joan Fischer (D) $1,733.99 $2,403.37 $13,046.99 $8,762.55 Cathy Janiak (NP) $200.00 $529.29 $3,890.00 $2,283.68 Cara Reynolds (NP) $5,469.00 $7,894.43 $52,579.00 $37,285.62 Kathleen Coppola (R)* $0.00 $377.52 $8,144.00 $1,114.88 Joe Makray (NP) $0.00 $0.00 $25.00 $25.00 Rachel Keesling (NP)* $11,482.00 $5,901.11 $21,792.00 $8,288.65 Debby Carey (NP) $3,475.00 $6,442.78 $11,390.00 $9,171.37* Incumbent Â„ Source: Charlotte County Supervisor of Elections, City of Punta GordaCampaign fundraising slows for general electionCharlotte County races pull in fewer contributions COPPOLA FISCHER DEUTSCH REYNOLDS JANIAK MAKRAY KEESLING CAREY CAMPAIGN CONTRIBUTIONSTurn to page 10 to see the latest listing for all candidate campaign contributions in Charlotte County. JOIN DILLARDÂS & WACOAL FOR A FIT FOR THE CURE EVENT Are you wearing the right size bra? Find out!$2 donated to Susan G. 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The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 5FROM PAGE ONEdo so from a position of personal experience? The Times asked all candidates for statewide ofÂ“ce if they have ever smoked marijuana, and if their experiences with the drug have inÂ”uenced their views on marijuana policy. Four of the 12 candidates acknowledged prior marijuana use, including the Democratic nominee for governor, Andrew Gillum. ÂMany years ago,ÂŽ his spokesperson Johanna Cervone said. Gillum has advocated for legalizing marijuana and taxing it. ÂOur policy on marijuana is informed by medical science and a reasonable approach to criminal justice,ÂŽ Cervone said. Five candidates said they have never smoked. Three wouldnÂt respond, all Republicans: gubernatorial nomi nee Ron DeSantis, his running mate Jeanette Nez and Ashley Moody, a candidate for attorney general. In a primary debate, DeSantis came out against legalization. FriedÂs Republican opponent in the race for agriculture commissioner, Rep. Matt Caldwell acknowledged past usage as well. ÂI have tried cannabis, however itÂs not for me,ÂŽ said Caldwell, a co-sponsor of the 2014 bill that Â“rst allowed non-euphoric medical cannabis for select patients. Caldwell is skeptical of smokable marijuana for medical use. Rep. Sean Shaw, the Democratic nominee for attorney general, told the Times he has smoked too, but added: ÂIt does not shape my views at all.ÂŽ Once a nonstarter for those seeking ofÂ“ce, admission of prior marijuana use among politicians has shifted along with the countryÂs acceptance of the drug. Bill Clinton as a candidate for president in 1992 famously, if not clunkily, declared, ÂI didnÂt inhale it.ÂŽ By 2008, President Barack ObamaÂs nonchalant acknowledgement of smoking as a teen was a well-known anecdote in his biography. ÂWhile it is no longer remarkable that candidates for elected ofÂ“ce have smoked marijuana and will admit to it,ÂŽ Fried said, Âit bears noting that the over 126,000 legal, medical marijuana patients in Florida are prohibited from Âsmoking.ÂÂŽ If there is a commonality among the small sample of candidates who admitted to marijuana use, it is age. Fried, Caldwell, Gillum and Shaw are all between 37 and 40 years old. Meanwhile, the two oldest candidates running in 2018, Republican Gov. Rick Scott and Democratic Sen. Bill Nelson, both said they didnÂt smoke. Scott, 65, is challenging Nelson, 76, for his Senate seat. This generational gap exists among the general population, too. While 58 percent of 35to 39-year-olds said they have used marijuana in their lifetime, less than one-third of senior citizens have. Yet, there has been a sudden surge of frequent marijuana use among those nearing retirement age over the last decade. Americans between 55 to 64 were once among the least regular marijuana users; now, baby boomers are as likely to have smoked in the last month as millennials. Researchers have at least partly attributed that spike to medical marijuana, now available in 31 states, including Florida. Yet, two years after Sunshine State voters overwhelmingly gave the green light to medical cannabis here, the issue is far from settled. While none of the statewide candidates for ofÂ“ce have advocated reversing course, some have said the state needs to do more. Nelson said he has never smoked but said if a doctor believes thatÂs the best way to treat a patient, the state shouldnÂt stand in the way. ÂIÂm going on the evidence of the medical experts who have pointed out itÂs a way of dealing with pain without getting the addiction that the other drugs would,ÂŽ Nelson said. With Scott as governor, Florida has blocked smokable marijuana. His reticence to embrace a more liberal drug policy comes from a personal experience of substance abuse in his family, spokesperson Lauren Schenone said. ÂHe knows Â“rsthand what a heartbreaking burden it can be on impacted individuals and their loved ones,ÂŽ Schenone said. Of the Florida cabinet positions, only the race for chief Â“nancial ofÂ“cer featured two candidates who said they have never used marijuana. Both the incumbent Republican, Jimmy Patronis, and Democratic challenger, former state Sen. Jeremy Ring, responded by noting that they havenÂt used other illegal drugs either. However, itÂs an ofÂ“ce that oddly enough is likely to have some role in the future of marijuana regulation. Many of the marijuana businesses setting up shop here have trouble getting access to traditional banking. The federal government still considers marijuana an illegal drug and President Donald TrumpÂs administration has signaled it may crackdown on companies that do business with a nefarious industry. Patronis said that concerns him, and Ring said he supports the state chartering a depository for these companies. ÂWhile I donÂt have any personal experience with marijuana, during my 10 years in the Florida Senate I often met with parents whose children suffered from any a number of chronic illnesses for which they believe marijuana is the most effective treatment,ÂŽ Ring said. ÂThose experiences with parents Â„ often times in tears Â„ have stuck with me since.ÂŽ Here is how each candidate for statewide ofÂ“ce answered questions about marijuana:US SENATE Bill Nelson, Democrat (i)Have you ever smoked marijuana? No. How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? ÂIÂm going on the basis of the science and the medical experts that it helps. For example, thereÂs a lady in Sarasota that has had ALS for years and ALS is a withering of the motor nerves and what the marijuana does is help her lessen the saliva that would otherwise choke her. IÂm going on the evidence of the medical experts who have pointed out itÂs a way of dealing with pain without getting the addiction that the other drugs would.ÂŽRick Scott, RepublicanHave you ever smoked marijuana? No. How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? Spokesperson Lauren Schenone: ÂAs Governor Scott has often shared, substance abuse was something that impacted his own family growing up, and he knows Â“rsthand what a heartbreaking burden it can be on impacted individuals and their loved ones. In regards to medical marijuana Â„ the state has been working nonstop to implement the law that was passed by the Florida Legislature with an overwhelming bipartisan majority.ÂŽGOVERNOR Andrew Gillum, DemocratHave you ever smoked marijuana? Spokeswoman Johanna Cervone: ÂYes, many years ago.ÂŽ How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? Cervone: ÂOur policy on marijuana is informed by medical science and a reasonable approach to criminal justice. Marijuana should be regulated, taxed, and available to suffering Floridians seeking treatment prescribed by doctors.ÂŽRon DeSantis, RepublicanSpokesman Stephen Lawson: ÂWeÂre going to decline to comment.ÂŽLIEUTENANT GOVERNOR Chris King, DemocratHave you ever smoked marijuana? Spokeswoman Johanna Cervone: ÂHe hasnÂt.ÂŽ How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? Cervone: ÂHe agrees with Mayor Gillum that itÂs past time to regulate and tax it.ÂŽJeanette Nez, RepublicanSpokesman Stephen Lawson: ÂWeÂre going to decline to comment.ÂŽATTORNEY GENERAL Sean Shaw, DemocratHave you ever smoked marijuana? ÂYes, I have.ÂŽ How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? ÂIt does not shape my views at all. Floridians voted 72 percent to approve the amendment, thatÂs what shapes my view on this Â„ 72 percent of the voters, not Democrats, not Republicans. The vast majority of Floridians want hurt patients to get access to it and the legislature and the governor says you canÂt smoke it, you canÂt grow it, you canÂt get it like you need it. ThatÂs what shapes my views on this.ÂŽAshley Moody, RepublicanSpokesperson Christina Johnson: ÂWe will not be responding.ÂŽAGRICULTURE COMMISSIONERNikki Fried, DemocratHave you ever smoked marijuana? ÂOf course I have. And while itÂs no longer remarkable that candidates for elected ofÂ“ce have smoked marijuana and will admit to it, it bears noting that the over 126,000 legal, medical marijuana patients in Florida are prohibited from ÂsmokingÂ medical marijuana. Efforts by the Scott administration and Legislature to deny the will of Floridians on smoking Â„ and in their general obstruction when it comes to patient access Â„ was one of the things that motivated me to run for ofÂ“ce this year.ÂŽ How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? ÂFar more so than my personal experience using marijuana, itÂs been my experience as an advocate thatÂs informed my commitment to compassionate, patient-focused medical marijuana policies. IÂve met people Â“ghting stage-four cancer, parents desperate to provide their sick children with relief, and patients suffering from all kinds of terrible illnessesÂ„itÂs one of the reasons IÂve been such a strong advocate for medical marijuana. This is a plant that can improve peopleÂs quality of life and saves lives. The fact that Tallahassee politicians think they should make decisions about patient treatment is absurd.ÂŽMatt Caldwell, RepublicanHave you ever smoked marijuana? ÂI have tried cannabis, however itÂs not for me.ÂŽ How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? ÂI became an advocate for medical cannabis because I saw the clear and demonstrable need. I will continue to Â“ght for patient access to safe and effective cannabis-based treatment options.ÂŽCHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER Jeremy Ring, DemocratHave you ever smoked marijuana? ÂI have never used Â„ smoked or otherwise Â„ any non prescription drugs including marijuana.ÂŽ How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? ÂWhile I donÂt have any personal experience with marijuana, during my 10 years in the Florida Senate I often met with parents whose children suffered from any a number of chronic illnesses for which they believe marijuana is the most effective treatment. Those experiences with parents Â„ often times in tears Â„ have stuck with me since and I find it offensive that the legislature has watered down the will of the people and has dragged its feet to implement Amendment 2. Not only is it the right and compassionate thing to do, itÂs also a right guaranteed by our state constitution. As I have also stated publicly, I support the Cabinet establishing a state chartered depository institution for medical marijuana companies.ÂŽJimmy Patronis, Republican (i)Have you ever smoked marijuana? ÂIÂve never used any illegal drugs Â„ including marijuana.ÂŽ How has your experience with the drug shaped your view on marijuana policy? ÂWhen I served in the Florida House of Representatives, I voted to allow usage of noneuphoric medical marijuana because I know we must show compassion to those suffering. I believe in supporting science. If the evidence shows that there are medicinal beneÂ“ts to marijuana, then I support doing what is best for patients according to scientiÂ“c research. I am also concerned that there is currently no bank in the State of Florida that accepts deposits from medical marijuana companies here.ÂŽ (i) = indicates incumbent Political editor Adam C. Smith contributed to this report.POTFROM PAGE 1 MOST LOCAL VOTERS SUPPORTED MEDICAL POTThough different from recreational marijuana, most voters in Charlotte and Sarasota counties felt medical marijuana should be allowed in Florida and voted in 2016 to support that through a constitutional amendment. Here is the breakdown for local support on that measure. Charlotte County 66,325 (yes) 29,062 (no) 69.5% support Sarasota County 159,398 (yes) 67,139 (no) 70.4% support DeSoto County 6,994 (yes) 3,690 (no) 65.5% support Statewide 6,518,919 (yes) 2,621,845 (no) 71.3% support Â„ Source: Florida Department of State Division of Elections KIRKPLANKitchens&Baths*NOT VALID WITH OTHER OFFERS. ANY OF THE 6 OFFERS WITH PURCHASE OF ANY KIRKPLAN KITCHENS REFACING OR CABINET SYSTEM DIRECT TO YOU FROM KIRKPLAN KITCHENS & BATHSEven without this special youÂd save hundreds, even thousands by ordering from Kirkplan Kitchens & Baths because thereÂs no middlemen to deal with.50% OFF OUR REGULAR LOW PRICESKirkplan Kitchens & Baths will build your kitchen, bath or refacing system that precisely Â“ts your taste, needs or budget at 50% less than our usual low list prices.PLUS 6 GREAT OFFERS.*And, if you order now, you can take advantage of our free design, delivery and installation oer. 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Page 6 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018VIEWPOINTPublisher Â„ Glen Nickerson Executive editor Â„ Jim Gouvellis Editorial page editor Â„ Stephen Baumann Commentary Editor Â„ John Hackworth Email letters to email@example.comOUR VIEW LETTERS TO THE EDITOR We should listen to abuse victimsEditor: Just read a letter referring to the terrible things the accusers are doing to Mr. Kavanaugh and his family. First of all, the accusers said nothing about his family, they did not disrespect them in any way, Mr. Kavanaugh did. All he had to do as soon as these accusations came out was call for a complete investigation by the FBI. This could have proven his innocence and his family would not have had to go through this. It also could have proven his guilt which may have been the reason he didnÂt ask for the investigation. What is also interesting is the Bill Cosby case; when it Â“rst started he was denying all these terrible things and his supporters were saying how vicious his accusers were. He will be spending three to 10 years in prison and did we ever hear any of the hundreds of priests come out and admit their guilt of the vile things they did to children? No, they attacked the accusers. This country needs to stand up for the victims as vigorously as we do the accused.John Lenigan North PortRanchettes canÂt support an MSBUEditor: The county no longer forces people building new homes in the ranchettes to install drain pipes at the end of their driveway. It appears county commissioners are going to quit doing anything to maintain the roadways in the ranchettes. The county wants the residents of the ranchettes to pay for all road improvement through the MSBU, which is impossible. In fact, the ranchettes is not a recognized sub division. There are public meetings Oct. 16 and 23, both at 6 p.m., at South County Regional Park, Punta Gorda. The newspaper has been referring to new affordable housing. Why not consider manufactured housing here a three-bedroom with lot at $100,000 or less? This would be a lot cheaper than the apartments on Airport Road. The most recent master plan for the Charlotte ranchettes was produced in the year 1966. Charlotte County has been pondering ranchettes road maintenance for 62 years. There is no other parcel in Charlotte County that has the number of large vacant lots as the ranchettes. If the county built roads and drainage the lots would be sold rapidly. The county would get all their investment back, plus new taxes far into the future. Was Midway or Veterans funded by residents residing there? If all the roads in Charlotte County had to be Â“nanced by MSBU funds, there would be no roads in Charlotte County.Lee Starcher Punta Gorda Keep shining star of Charlotte schoolsEditor: Where I grew up in the north, where many of you did as well, our school district was a bright, shining star on the horizon. It provided hope for a prosperous future for all our community to take part in. Our parents, grandparents, friends and neighbors all knew that a properly funded education was the way to that future. Farmers, business owners, blue collar and white, were all proud of and supported the schools where most of them attended. As we grow tired of the cold and retire to the great state of Florida, it is sometimes hard to associate with the local school district because we are no longer feel the personal involvement we once did. As our state legislators continue to cut funding to public education year after year, I watch as my colleagues retire or leave for better pay and beneÂ“ts to neighboring communities. We can no longer attract the highly effective teachers we need. Please keep our bright, shining star on the horizon burning bright and support the Charlotte County school referendum on Nov. 6.Thomas Park EnglewoodThrowing away our tax moneyEditor: ItÂs OK all you polluters of Lake Okeechobee. The taxpayers are going to build you a reservoir so you can continue your pollution, and when the reservoir gets Â“lled will dump it into the Keys and kill everything there. Does this make any sense at all? What is wrong with these people? You go after the polluters and get the problem solved from the front, not with a Band-Aid from the back. What is wrong with you people? This has been going on for how many years? And now we need a reservoir? A reservoir for what? This is unbelievable how stupid society has become when it isnÂt the governmentÂs money to spend. It is our money, our hard-earned tax money, so just keep throwing it away.Gerald Benedict North PortLonger classes in the school dayEditor: I am writing in response to a recent letter, Âsimple solution.ÂŽ The writer states that the referendum (no, the word was not used, but it was clear) will give Charlotte County school employees an increase in pay, which I do not dispute. However, what the writer fails to address is that the increase would be directly related to increasing the school day (and work day) by 2.5 hours a week in order to expand instructional time for students. Sarasota County has proven over the last 15 years that this time is valuable and signiÂ“cant. The difference of a class going from 47 minutes to an hour may not seem like a lot to anyone outside of education, but the added time has an impact. Yes, many Charlotte County Schools employees work a second job and the pay is lower than Sarasota, but this referendum is about more. It is about recognizing that the best way to prepare Charlotte County students for whatever futures await them is to give them as much instructional time as possible. I live in Sarasota County and am proud to be employed by Charlotte County schools and honored to teach the children of this community.Kimberly Pruey North PortEditorial cartoon was offensiveEditor: I recently read John HackworthÂs column about the death of an inmate in a Florida prison and was most impressed with the quality of the article. Then, you printed an editorial cartoon that I found vile, disgusting and totally disrespectful to sexual assault victims. How can you support the current dialogue supporting boys will be boys. A recent letter writer said she was concerned with men being emasculated. Perhaps that is what is needed in this chauvinistic society. MenÂs behavior needs to change. I choose not to be offended by this type of editorial cartoon.R. Alan Holbach Port Charlotte When weighing your vote on constitutional Amendment 4, keep in mind these two Floridians: One is Neil Volz, a middleaged white man who is a conservative and a former congressional chief of staff. The other is Desmond Meade, a liberal, African-American, also middle-aged, once homeless and destitute but now a law school graduate. While working in Congress, Volz was involved in the Jack Amramoff lobbying scandal. He cooperated with prosecutors and was sentenced to probation. Years ago, Meade went to prison on drug and weapons charges. Both men were convicted of felonies. Both have satisÂ“ed all conditions of their sentences. Both are now productive, hardworking citizens. Yet, despite having fully repaid their debt to society, neither can participate in a fundamental activity open to other American citizens: They canÂt vote. Volz and Meade have led the charge to do away with state law that excludes felons from voting, serving in public ofÂ“ce or on a jury. They helped the Florida Rights Restoration Coalition mount a successful petition drive to include Amendment 4 on this yearÂs ballot. The proposed amendment would restore Âthe rights of Floridians with felony convictions after they complete all of their sentence including parole or probation.ÂŽ The measure speciÂ“cally excludes people convicted of murder or sex crimes. An estimated 1.6 million Floridians are now unable to vote due to prior felony convictions, according to a 2016 study. That is an astounding number. As the system operates now, those convicted of felonies must wait at least Â“ve years after completing sentences before they can petition the governor and Cabinet to have voting rights restored. After that long wait, they still must await the judgement of a Â“stful of elected ofÂ“cials on the Board of Executive Clemency. This, despite the fact they have fully paid their debt as the law requires. In MeadeÂs case, prison turned his life around. He got out and attended community college, then got a law degree from Florida International University. As he told the Atlantic magazine, his story Âshows the power of restoration, because I can go from a homeless crack addict to an attorney.ÂŽ Ex-felon Volz is now chairman of his countyÂs homeless coalition and works in a drug and alcohol recovery program. He applied for the restoration of his rights once but was told he hadnÂt properly Â“lled out his paperwork. So, frustrated, he quit trying and started campaigning for change for all. In his view, the current system punishes offenders long after they have satisÂ“ed the terms of their convictions. ÂPeople who have paid their debt back to society and done everything that the judicial system asked them are not fully able to participate in their communitiesÂŽ if they canÂt vote, he told the Atlantic. ÂYet if we all got in buses and moved to Texas tomorrow, we could vote there.ÂŽ ThatÂs wrong. ThatÂs unfair, unproductive and unhealthy for a society that believes in the power of rehabilitation. It leaves something we believe to be a societal right to the discretion of politicians. Take, for example, recent history. Gov. Jeb Bush first relaxed FloridaÂs harsh procedures two decades ago. Gov. Charlie Crist went even further, automatically restoring the vote to nonviolent offenders following parole and probation. During CristÂs four years in office, a reported 155,315 ex-convicts regained voting rights. That changed under Gov. Rick Scott. In 2016, of the 3,188 people who applied for clemency, only 473 were approved. Seven years into his tenure, the Scott administration had granted roughly 2,600 requests. Total. More than 10,000 were awaiting resolution, according to PolitiFact. As the group Florida TaxWatch put it, ÂThe ban on felons voting rights is an outdated relic from the past and it puts Florida out of step with the vast majority of states.ÂŽ ÂIt stands to reason that the more completely an ex-offender can be integrated back into society, the more likely it is that person will become a productive citizen instead of returning to prison.ÂŽ We strongly agree. And reiterate the basic argument: When American citizens pay what is considered their debt to society, they are released from that debt. A civil society should restore an individualÂs right to participate in civil activities of that society. Automatically. The Sun recommends a ÂyesÂŽ vote on Constitutional Amendment 4 Â… Voting Restoration.Vote ÂyesÂ on Amendment 4 Â„ Voting Restoration HOW TO SUBMIT A LETTER 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 Â„ not initials. An address and telephone number must be in cluded. 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 lette r 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 i n 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. Readers may email Letters to the Editor at firstname.lastname@example.org. Further questio ns or information, call 941-681-3003.
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 7VIEWPOINT WEEK IN REVIEW There is a direct link from the work of my namesake and relative Susan B. Anthony, who fought for a womanÂs right to vote in the mid1800s, and the modern-day suffragists urging us to pass Amendment 4 on the Florida ballot. Growing up, I was told the stories of Anthony and Lucy Stone, as well as Ida B. Wells and Frederick Douglass; people who fought for the right to vote for women and people of color. It always left me wondering what I would do if I were alive at a time when a whole class of people were denied the ability to have a say in our democracy. For the Sunshine State, this is not a rhetorical question. Florida is one of three states that indeÂ“nitely bans former felons from voting, even after they have fully served their sentences. Amendment 4, the Second Chances Amendment, would repeal this Jim Crow era ban and re-enfranchise more than a million Floridians Â„ one in 10 of the stateÂs adults Â„ who have served their time but are still sentenced to a civil death. This would be the largest expansion of voting rights since women earned the right to vote in 1920. Alongside those childhood stories of our familyÂs connection to voting rights, I was also raised a Unitarian Universalist, a faith where I now serve as national president. At the core of our faith is a belief that no one is ever cast out of the circle of love. One can make mistakes, lose oneÂs way, but that never separates us from GodÂs love. As Universalists, we are taught that love, community, and forgiveness Â„ the possibility of redemption Â„ is essential for humanity and a healthy society. That is why to learn of people who have permanently lost their citizenship rights because they have come into contact with a criminal justice system that we know is uneven at best and discriminatory at worst rings so wrong to me. A parable I often draw on when I preach about forgiveness and redemption is that of the Prodigal Son. In the story, a younger son takes his inheritance early, leaves his family and squanders it all in wild living. Penniless and starving, the son returns home hoping to at least work as a servant for his father. Instead, when the father sees his son, he is Â“lled with compassion, and rather than punishing him, he welcomes him home, offering a new beginning. Yes, we may all struggle to live this unconditional love as fully as the father, but all of us, at different times in our lives, are in need of forgiveness and second chances. And just like in a family, society and community begin to fall apart without practices of restoration and redemption. In Florida, like in many states, too many people do not receive such a welcome. A criminal justice system that is not focused on successful re-entry can neither be considered just nor a service to our common good. Barriers to housing, employment, and the pride and ownership that comes with civic engagement erode our society rather than protect it. I myself have spent a short time in jail as a result of religious acts of conscience. I have witnessed Â“rst-hand how our criminal justice system dehumanizes and punishes. IÂve known people beaten in jail and I carried scars on my wrists for years after, even though as a faith leader, I was handled with ÂrelativeÂŽ care. I am coming to Florida to support Amendment 4, because I do not want us to become a society where we so harden our hearts that oneÂs citizenship, and democracy itself, is withheld as a life-long punishment with no chance for redemption. Even when politics frustrates me and I feel disheartened by leadership, I keep voting. I do it because I remember that someone fought hard for me to have this right. I remember the women who organized, who marched, who went to jail and faced torture so that I would have the right to vote. The 15th Amendment, which gave voting rights to African Americans, wasnÂt passed until 1870, after the Civil War. The rights it enshrined werenÂt extended to women until 1920. Native Americans didnÂt gain the right to participate in elections until 1924. And it took the civil rights movement and the Voting Rights Act of 1965 to overcome the legal barriers that prevented black Americans from fully participating in citizenship and democracy. Now in 2018, Floridians, more than a million of them, are Â“ghting hard for their voting rights. And I will be there to support them. As an American, we can see this moment as a chance to bring our laws closer in line with our highest values and proclamations. As a faith leader, I see this as a moment to bring the values of redemption more fully to our society for all citizens. Through the lens of criminal justice, Amendment 4 is a step forward toward a system with greater emphasis on rehabilitation, restoration, and re-integration. And as a relative of Susan B. Anthony, I see Amendment 4 as a crucial contribution to the democratic promise of this country, one that has never been achieved without people organizing and pushing for it. I will be in Florida because I do not believe that anyone should be permanently cast out. I will be there because the purpose of the 13th, 14th, 15th and 19th amendments was to prevent us from becoming the two Americas weÂve witnessed ourselves becoming. Amendment 4 will end disenfranchisement and strengthen democracy not just in Florida but nationwide. I ask that all those who can vote, vote ÂyesÂŽ on Amendment 4, so that others too will have that right to vote again. The Rev. Susan FrederickGray is the President of the Unitarian Universalist Association based in Boston Massachusetts. She is a Â“rst cousin, Â“ve generations removed, of Susan B. Anthony, a leader of the womenÂs suffrage movement. This column moved on the website FloridaPolitics.com.An opportunity to support FloridaÂs modern-day suffragists FLORIDAPOLITICS.COMSUSAN FREDERICKGRAY If Sen. Ben Sasse is right Â„ he has not recently been wrong about anything important Â„ the nationÂs mostdiscussed political problem is entangled with the least-understood public health problem. The political problem is furious partisanship. The public health problem is loneliness. SasseÂs new book argues that Americans are richer, more informed and ÂconnectedÂŽ than ever Â„ and unhappier, more isolated and less fulÂ“lled. In ÂThem: Why We Hate Each Other Â„ and How to Heal,ÂŽ SasseÂs subject is Âthe evaporation of social capitalÂŽ Â„ the satisfactions of work and community. This reÂ”ects a perverse phenomenon: What has come to count as connectedness is displacing the real thing. And matters might quickly become dramatically worse. Loneliness in Âepidemic proportionsÂŽ is producing a Âloneliness literatureÂŽ of sociological and medical Â“ndings about the effect of loneliness on individualsÂ brains and bodies, and on communities. Sasse says Âthere is a growing consensusÂŽ that loneliness Â„ not obesity, cancer or heart disease Â„ is the nationÂs Ânumber one health crisis.ÂŽ ÂPersistent lonelinessÂŽ reduces average longevity more than twice as much as does heavy drinking and more than three times as much as obesity, which often is a consequence of loneliness. Research demonstrates that loneliness is as physically dangerous as smoking 15 cigarettes a day and contributes to cognitive decline, including more rapid advance of AlzheimerÂs disease. Sasse says, ÂWeÂre literally dying of despair,ÂŽ of the failure Âto Â“ll the hole millions of Americans feel in their lives.ÂŽ Symptoms large and small are everywhere. Time was, Sasse notes, Americans Âstocked their imaginations with the same thingsÂŽ: In the 1950s, frequently 70 percent of television sets in use tuned in to ÂI Love Lucy.ÂŽ Today, when 93 percent of Americans have access to more than 500 channels, the most-watched cable news program, ÂHannity,ÂŽ has about 1 percent of the U.S. population. In the last quarter of the 20th century, the average number of times Americans entertained at home declined almost 50 percent. Americans are hyperconnected but disconnected, with Âfewer non-virtual friends than at any point in decades.ÂŽ With the median American checking (according to a Pew survey) a smartphone every 4.3 minutes, and with nearly 40 percent of those 18 to 29 online almost every waking minute, we are Âaddicted to distractionÂŽ and Âparched for genuine community.ÂŽ Social media, those Âtendrils of resentmentÂŽ that Sasse calls accelerants for political anger, create a nuance-free Âoutrage loopÂŽ for Âprofessional rage-peddlers.ÂŽ And for people for whom enemies have the psychic value of giving life coherence. Work, which Sasse calls Âarguably the most fundamental anchor of human identity,ÂŽ is at the beginning of Âa staggering level of cultural disruptionÂŽ swifter and more radical than even AmericaÂs transformation from a rural and agricultural to an urban and industrial nation. At that time, one response to social disruption was alcoholism, which begat Prohibition. Today, one reason the average American life span has declined for three consecutive years is that many more are dying of drug overdoses Â„ one of the Âdiseases of despairÂŽ Â„ annually than died during the entire Vietnam War. People Âneed to be needed,ÂŽ but McKinsey & Co. analysts calculate that, globally, 50 percent of paid activities Â„ jobs Â„ could be automated by currently demonstrated technologies. AmericaÂs largest job category is ÂdriverÂŽ and, with self-driving vehicles coming, two-thirds of such jobs could disappear in a decade. This future of accelerating Â”ux exhilarates the educated and socially nimble. It frightens those who, their work identities erased and their communities atomized, are tempted not by what Sasse calls Âhealthy local tribesÂŽ but by political tribalism of grievances, or by chemical oblivion, or both. In todayÂs bifurcated nation, 2016 was the 10th consecutive year when 40 percent of American children were born outside of marriage, America has Âtwo almost entirely different cultures,ÂŽ exempliÂ“ed by this: Under 10 percent of births to college-educated women are outside of marriage compared to almost 70 percent of births to women with high school diplomas or less. Repairing AmericaÂs physical infrastructure, although expensive, is conceptually simple, involving steel and concrete. The crumbling of AmericaÂs social infrastructure presents a daunting challenge: We do not know how to develop what Sasse wants, Ânew habits of mind and heart ... new practices of neighborliness.ÂŽ We do know that more government, which means more saturation of society with politics, is not a sufÂ“cient answer. Sasse, a Â“fth-generation Nebraskan who dedicates his book to the Kiwanis and Rotary clubs and other little platoons of Fremont, Nebraska (population 26,000), wants to rekindle the Âhometown-gym-ona-Friday-night feeling.ÂŽ But Americans canÂt go home again to Fremont. George WillÂs email address is georgewill@ washpost.com.How do we heal our epidemic of loneliness? George WILLWashington Post adno=3620126-1 FINALLY IN PORT CHARLOTTE LOW COST DENTURES!!DR. SUSAN R. BROOKS941-234-3420www.susanrbrooksdds.com General Dentistry Implants Â€ Cosmetic Â€ Nitrous Oxide Â€ Dentures & One Day Repair Â€ Laser Periodontal Therapy3440 Conway Blvd. #2A Â€ Port Charlotte (Behind Post O ce)New Patients Welcome CALL US NOW!! STARTING AT $25,100!! CONSTRUCTION HEATING & SALT SYSTEMS POOL SERVICE & REPAIRS POOL SUPPLY STORE625-50561212 Enterprise Drive Port Charlotte, FL email@example.com 26Reader's Choice Awards!Lic./Insured Lic.#CPO56749 2017 Complete Pool Package (Charlotte County Only)adno=3616065-1 Bethany L. Walden, Au.D.American Board CertiÂ“ ed Doctor of AudiologyCharlotte Hearing Center, Inc. Central Plaza West21216 Olean Blvd., Ste. 4 Port Charlotte, FL 33952 Phone: (941) 766-8886 adno=3616069-1
Page 8 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS Fred and Carol Smith of Englewood, Florida, are celebrating their 60th Wedding Anniversary and FredÂs 82nd birthday on October 18th. They will be celebrating with their three children, Susan Heath of Venice, Florida, Andy Smith of Cleremont, Florida, Steve Smith of Englewood, Florida, and their spouses. They have also been blessed with Â“ve beautiful grandchildren. Fred and Carol have been very active in the Englewood Community since they moved here from Fulton, New York, in 1970. Both made many lasting friendships through their involvement in their children and grandchildrenÂs sports, school, and other community events. Fred worked in Real Estate while Carol was a stay-at-home mom. They are the epitome of what love and family is and continue to be an inspiration to all who are lucky enough to know them. Congratulations, Fred and Carol! We love you! Love, Your Family and Friends FAMILY ALBUM Smiths celebrate 60 years American Legion Post 103Â€ Sunday Darts winners Oct. 7: Game 1: 1-Margaret Baldwin, Tommie Holl; 2-Dave Heder, Gary Russell; 3-Barb Carroll, Nancy Heder. Game 2: 1-Tommie Holl, Barb Carroll; 2-Fran Smith, C.W. Clark; 3-John Seaman, George Holl.American Legion Post 110Â€ Bridge winners Oct. 8: Hilda Schnare,5400; Kathy Cimaglia, 4380; Bucky Jacques, 4220.Charlotte Harbor Yacht ClubÂ€ Ladies Bridge winners Oct. 2: Maria Couper. Oct. 9: 1-Pat Saucier; 2-Janie Ressel; 3-Emine Sahin. Â€ Slam Bridge winners Oct. 3: 1-Diane Floramo; 2-Chuck Floramo. Oct. 10: 1-Chuck Floramo; 2-George Miller; 3Diane Floramo.Charlotte Square Condominium ComplexÂ€ Charlotte County Bridge Group winners Oct. 6: Barbara Allore, 5330; Trudy Riley, 4950; Jay Oberlander, 4560; Virginia Clayton, 3610.Cultural Center of Charlotte CountyÂ€ Duplicate Bridge Club winners Oct. 4: (N/S) 1-Dave Johnson, Sharon Redmond; 2-Bob Rancourt, Peggy Villela; 3-Bob Mohrbacher, Helen Sullivan. (E/W) 1-Fred Andreas, Leslie Clugston; 2-Ann Benmayor, Warren Prince; 3-Marilyn Grant, Pam Dean. Oct. 9: (N/S) 1-Lois Kenyon, Marilyn Grant; 2-Bob Mohrbacher, Cheryl Jakubowski; 3-Russ Curtis, Pam Dean. (E/W) 1Diana Prince, Randy Wentworth; 2-Diane Dahl, Yoshi Lapo; 3-Warren Prince, Leslie Clugston. Â€ Mahjong winners Oct. 4: Table 1: Linda Kopp, Toni Trezise; Table 2: Barb Polisar, Joan Kamaitis; Table 3: Merry Davine, Carole Drake. Oct. 9: Table 1: Toni Trezise, Linda Kopp; Table 2: Gina Adamo, Carole Drake; Table 3: Dee Bell, Ruth Watson; Table 4: Judy Sprague, Marcy Freeman. Â€ Port Charlotte Cribbage winners Oct. 10: George Bryer, 18; Bob Bousquet, 14; Frank White, 13.Englewood ElksÂ€ Trivia Game winners Oct. 9: 1-Eight Shades of Barbarians, $47; 2-Sexy Seniors, $15.Kings GateÂ€ Wednesday Night Double Deck Pinochle winners Oct. 10: Gary Sblendorio, 1084; Paul Day, 996; Bob Garbowicz, 831. Â€ Friday Night Double Deck Pinochle winners Oct. 5: Paul Headrick, 1160; Bob Garbowicz, 1111; Jan Howard, 1059. Â€ Monday Bridge winners Oct. 8: 1-Harold Clark, 2620; 2-Fred Weibel, 2480; 3-Judi Quinn, 2440; 4-Cleta Clark, 2200.Kingsway Country ClubÂ€ Ladies Bridge winners Sept. 28: 1-Judy Mau; 2-Carol Fisher. Oct. 3: 1-Marilyn Gilbert, 2-Carol Taylor. Oct. 5: 1-Carol Fisher; 2-Linda Bellmore.Moose Lodge 2121Â€ Euchre Card Game winners Oct. 4: Jim Knott, 82; Michael Robinson, 80; Ginger Emerine, 79; Wanda Clark. 73; Nancy Lanigan, 73. Â€ Contract Bridge winner Oct. 10: David Beard, 4530; Georgia Klemm, 4530; Bud Barnhouse, 4200; Bill Marsh, 4090.Port Charlotte Bridge ClubÂ€ Bridge winners Oct. 5: Virginia Clayton, 3500; Georgia Klemm, 3410; Trudy Riley, 3380; Harold Clark, 2960.RiverwoodÂ€ Friday Night Riverwood Trivia Game winners Oct. 5: 1-Sawgrass Sharks; 2-Riverwood Rebels.Twin Isles Country ClubÂ€ Duplicate Bridge winners Oct. 10: 1-Katie Costello, Nancy Scheer; 2-Sharon Groff, Joanne Ryder. Oct. 11: Tied for first-Susan Baird, Joanne Ryder; Katie Costello, Mary Lou Miller. Â€ Scrabble winners Oct. 5: Peggy Carter, 165; Mary Lou Coutts, 167. Want to add your group? Email sdennis@ sun-herald.com for details. WINNERS CIRCLE WEEKLY RECORDCharlotte County marriage licensesÂ€ Anthony Joseph Langella of North Port, and Candice Marie Hull of North Port Â€ Philip Jesus Machado of Port Charlotte, and Melissa Ann Spada of Port Charlotte Â€ Robert Lee Mitchell of Port Charlotte, and Dory Nancy Hidalgo of Cape Coral Â€ Harold Jerome Hemmes of Port Charlotte, and Sandra Lee Amaral of Port Charlotte Â€ Sandra Kay Cornelison of North Port, and Telmo Garcia Lima of North Port Â€ Kamaul Nicholas Pinnock of Port Charlotte, and Emmanuella Mesadieu of Fort Myers Â€ Kevin V. Lam of North Port, and Marisa Leigh Jensen of North Port Â€ Brandon Charles Coffey of Port Charlotte, and Rachel Marie Guzman of Port Charlotte Â€ Haley Ranae Honkomp of Port Charlotte, and Zachary James Rogalski of Port Charlotte Â€ Adam John Magnan of Port Charlotte, and Tory Lynn Velt of Port Charlotte Â€ Douglas Dean Nelson of Englewood, and Kalliope Katerina Tsakrios of Sarasota Â€ Donald Edward Rattey of North Port, and Amanda Gail Moore of Port Charlotte Â€ Lynn Susan Sondermeyer of Port Charlotte, and Douglas Patrick Tornello of Port Charlotte Â€ Robert Allen Longo of Port Charlotte, and Sarah Ann Grenier of Port Charlotte Â€ Jaclyn Marie Russell of North Port, and Jennifer Ann Cooper of North Port Â€ Cole Michael Concannon of Punta Gorda, and Stefanie Lynn Pish of Punta Gorda Â€ Aaron Wesley Smith of North Port, and Margaret Mae Foster of North Port Â€ Jacob William Patten of Punta Gorda, and Amy Denise Zuckerman of Punta Gorda Â€ Michael Dewayne Allen of Port Charlotte, and Sarah Rene Schmidt of Port Charlotte Â€ Nadia Alyse Nelson of Port Charlotte, and Craig Brian Fountaine of Port Charlotte Â€ Mickey Alan Albright of Port Charlotte, and Katie Lynn Abbott of Port Charlotte Â€ Teresa Marie Rodriguez of Port Charlotte, and Kailey Eileen Spinelli of Port Charlotte Â€ Brandy Fae Danahy of Port Charlotte, and Adam James Mangett of Port Charlotte Â€ Brianne Lee Itschner of Port Charlotte, and Dennis Joseph Mackessy of Port Charlotte Â€ Tami Sue Yusk of Port Charlotte, and Randy Jerry Strong of Port Charlotte Â€ Dana Leigh Zimmerman of Cape Elizabeth, Maine, and David White Miller of Cape Elizabeth, Maine Â€ Margaret Falconer Robbins of Charlotte, N.C., and Scott Bradford Warren of Charlotte, N.C. Â€ Judson Bruce Woodings of Brownsburg, Ind., and Connie Lynn Taylor of Greenwood, Ind. Â€ Brittany Johnna Vance of Baden, Penn., and Jesse James King of Baden, Pa. Â€ Robert William Gayle of North Port, and Savitree Diane Singh of North PortCharlotte County divorcesÂ€ Joshua Emanuel Allison v. Monica Allison Â€ Michelle Ellsworth-Smith v. Kenneth P. Smith Â€ Araimy Hernandez Gonzalez v. Joel Gonzalez Torres Â€ Tammy J. Lane v. Mitchell G. Lane Â€ Linda Linder v. Donald A. Linder, Jr. Â€ Andrea Mazar v. David Mazar Â€ Carlo Milillo v. Margaret M. Milillo Â€ Louis Molnar v. Edit Molnar Â€ Randall David Pennell v. Kimberly Susan Pennell Â€ Samual Piazza v. Anna Piazza Â€ Richard Alexander Sears v. Ariel Quinn Sears Â€ Maura E. Slack v. Jeremiah L. SlackEach week in SundayÂs 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 personÂs name, age, and birthday month and date, to Sherri Dennis at firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadline is noon Wednesday. 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 Sherri at 941-206-1010. Happy 6th birthday to Brookelynn Ann Vivinetti on her special day, Oct. 11. Happy 100th birthday to E. Elizabeth Burns Silva on her special day Oct. 6. Happy 12th birthday to Madison Reed on her special day Oct. 12. BIRTHDAYS TODAYSunday Breakfast, Am.Legion113 Rotonda Sunday Breakfast starts at 8 and finishes at noon. Eagles Breakfast, $7, 8:30-11:00 am, the Eagles, 250 Old Englewood Road. 941-474-9802 Membership drive, open to the public Chicken BBQ, BBQ Chicken Dinner, 11:30 am Â„ 1 pm. 265 Pine St. Good value for a Good meal. $10 donation 941 525 7212 Sunday Football, join us to watch Sunday Football. Canteen open 11-9. New members welcome. @3386 N Access Road SUNDAY BLUE PLATE, Shepherds Pie $7:00 VFW Aux. 550 N. McCall Road. 4:00 Â„ 6:00 p.m. Dine in or Carry Out. Public Welcome. 941-474-7516 FellowshipChurch YFF, FC YFF/Blast is for young families w/ kids, to get together for fun & food. Rotonda Park @ 5:30 p.m. 475-7447 Karaoke @ the Eagles, with Gil & Rhonda from 6-9 pm at the Eagles, 250 Old Englewood Road, 941-474-9802. Member drive. Food available to 8 p.m. Sunday bingo, American Legion113 Rotonda Sunday Bingo at 6:30 p.m. MONDAYYoga for Every Body, Join us for stretching, balance and rejuvenation! M-W-F 9-10 a.m. Eng Sports Complex $5 Denise 941-861-1980 Crafting, Handmade items avail or help us create one of a kind crafts, Lemon Bay WomanÂs Club, 51 N. Maple, 9:30 Â„ 12:30, 681-2048 CHARLOTTE EVENTS ENGLEWOOD EVENTS NORTH PORT EVENTS TODAYFarmers Market, this Sunday, Oct. 14 History Park Farmers Market 501 Shreve St., will be accepting donations for Animal Welfare League from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. CANCELED Â„ Chess Club, CANCELED Â„ Prime Rib Dinner, Punta Gorda Elks, 8-12 Breakfast, 12 p.m.Bar&Tiki, 2-5 FundaySunday, Music/Wolfie & Robert @ 25538 Shore, Punta Gorda. 637-2606, membersand guests Eagles, 23111 Harborview Road PC 941-629-1645 Open noon to 7 p.m. NFL package 9 TVÂS drink specials, bring your own food & snacks TODAYAMVETS 2000 Special, Best Breakfast in Town lrg menu to choose from only $7 incl/bev 401 Ortiz Blvd NP 941-429-1999 AMVETS 312 Breakfast, 8:30-11:00 Large selection $7.00 Bloody Marys $1 Canteen Bingo 2-4 Dogs&Burgers 1-5 7050 Chancellor Blvd NP 941-429-5403 North Port VFW, Members & Guests, Open 10AM8PM, $0.25 off drafts, domestic bottles & well drinks. 4860 Trott Cir, NP 426-6865 Annual Pumpkin Patch, Seven days a week! 11 a.m.-7-pm, NPCUCC, 3450 S. Biscayne, Oct.13-31st, Pumpkins ALL sizes, $1 and up. Photo opportunities. Open House Membership Drive, Tour the historic clubhouse while learning what weÂve accomplished during our 100 years in Englewood. Discuss current club activities and the benefits of membership. Join us at Lemon Bay WomanÂs Club, 51 N. Maple St, (co. of Maple & Cocoanut) Monday October 15, 10:00 am Â„ 2:00 pm. 941-474-9762 Featured EventsPAID ADVERTISEMENTS adno=3616323-1COMPLETE FOOT CAREÂ€ Diabetic Care Â€ Foot Pain Â€ Foot Surgery Â€ Heel PainSame Day Appointments941-613-19193191 Harbor Blvd. Unit D Port Charlotte, FL 33952Dr. Michael MetykPodiatric Surgery adno=3616365-1 Where Shopping Makes Cents charlottecountychamber.org adno=3616362-1 adno=3619654-1 941-423-6955www.heroncreekgcc.com 5301 Heron Creek Blvd. North Port. FL 34287 Sumter Blvd. Between US 41 & I-75, Exit 182 NEWULTRADWARF TIFEAGLE GREENS Expires 10/8/18 Course Totally Renovated!! with this ad $39 GOLF FREE Sleeve of Balls NPS adno=3620142-1 NOTICE OF REFERENDUM ELECTIONNotice is hereby given that a referendum election will be held on November 6, 2018, in the City of North Port, Florida to consider the following question: REFERENDUM REGARDING THE ADOPTION OF A NEW CITY CHARTER: Shall the proposed 2018 City Charter as set forth in Ordinance No. 2018-28 be adopted to replace the current City Charter in its entirety? YES Â… For Adoption [ ] NO Â… Against Adoption [ ] The complete text of the proposed 2018 City Charter is contained in City of North Port Ordinance No. 201828. Copies of the ordinance may be inspected and are available at the ofÂ“ ce of the City Clerk, North Port City Hall, 4970 City Hall Boulevard, North Port Florida and available on the CityÂs website at www.cityofnorthport. com. The polls will be open at the voting places on the date of such referendum election from 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. All qualiÂ“ ed electors of the City of North Port, Florida may vote in said election. Vote-by-mail and early voting will be permitted upon compliance with the applicable provisions of general law. Kathryn Peto Interim City Clerk City of North Port, Florida*Publish on September 30, 2018 and October 14, 2018adno=3616315-1
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 9 adno=3617572-1
Page 10 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWS BY WINK NEWSA Charlotte County Â“reÂ“ghter accused recently of video voyeurism was arrested again on new charges Friday, the Sarasota County SheriffÂs OfÂ“ce said. Perry R. Carter, 33, was arrested a week ago for video voyeurism after allegedly recording his house sitter with a hidden camera in his bathroom, according to the SCSO. Now, Carter faces additional charges of unlawful sexual activity with a minor and a single count of video voyeurism. The investigation revealed he engaged in sexual activity with a 17-year-old and recorded the interaction without her knowledge, according to SCSO. Carter was being held at the Sarasota County Jail Saturday on $28,500 bond. Following his arrest earlier this month, Charlotte County Fire & EMS provided the following statement to WINK News: ÂCharlotte County Fire & EMS is aware of the arrest of an employee. The individual has been placed on administrative leave and an internal investigation is being conducted. We do not have any further comment or information to release.ÂŽ CarterÂs occupation was listed as Â“reÂ“ghter for his Oct. 5 arrest, and then listed as consultant for his arrest Friday, according to SCSO Jail records online.Charlotte firefighter accused of new charges CARTERThe Charlotte County SheriffÂs Office reported the following arrests: Â€ Brian Sean Christin, 26, 12000 block of Venetian Dr., Punta Gorda. Charge: violation of condition of pretrial release. Bond: none. Â€ Christopher John Fernandez, 30, 16200 block of Orrick Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: failure to defendant on bail to appear on felony and underlying charge. Bond: none. Â€ Dulcie Louise Holbert, 50, 4100 block f Hollis Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge: larceny petty theft second degree first offense. Bond: $1,000. Â€ Timothy Price Pirtle, 34, 18000 block of Northern Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of probation or community control. Bond: none. Â€ Richard Leon Tolbert Jr., 27, 1200 block of Guild St., Port Charlotte. Charge: violate domestic violence injunction. Bond: none. Â€ Timothy Michael Southwick, 45, 2200 block Elkcam Blvd., Port Charlotte. Charges: failure to appear and underlying charge. Bond: $5,000. Â€ Richard James Gosner, 48, 400 block of Dunn Drive, Port Charlotte. Charges: possession of not more than 20 grams of marijuana and possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Bond: none. Â€ Larry Allen Moody, 56, 31700 block of Newbury St., Port Charlotte. Charges: driving while license suspended third or subsequent offense, possession of not more than 20 grams of marijuana, and possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Bond: none. Â€ Johnny Issac Hayes, 37, 18300 block of Winsom Ave., Port Charlotte. Charges: trespassing/failure to leave property upon order by owner, disorderly intoxication. Bond: none. Â€ Thomas Stephen Lose, 32, 9300 block of New Martinsville Ave., Englewood. Charge: resisting officer without violence. Bond: $2,500. Â€ Tony Leemanuel Earl Blanding, 23, 200 block of South Lee Ave., Arcadia. Charges: possession of not more than 20 grams of marijuana, possession of a controlled substance without a prescription, and possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Bond: none. Â€ Turia Lynne Hendrickson, 43, 27100 block of Monroe St., Punta Gorda. Charge: resisting officer without violence. Bond: none. Â€ Steven Michael Paragin, 57, 1700 block of Royalview Dr., Port Charlotte. Charges: possession of not more than 20 grams of marijuana and possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Bond: none. Â€ David V. Cardona, 49, 18300 block of Troon Ave., Port Charlotte. Charge: out of county warrant. Bond: $393. Â€ Lucius Michael Prince, 39, 2500 block of Lorrietta Lane, North Port. Charge: nonsupport of dependents. Bond: $370. Â€ Sandra Lynn Williams, 51, of Irvington, AL. Charge: out of county warrant. Bond: none. Â€ Joshua Lee Green, 34, 7500 block of Kenway St., Englewood. Charges: three counts of possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $17,500. Â€ Luis Enrique Flores De La Cruz, 26, of Bradenton, FL. Charge: driving with license expired more than 6 months. Bond: $2,000 Â€ Mario Rolando Vargas Ordonez, 54, of North Fort Myers. Charge: operate a motor vehicle without a valid license. Bond: $1,000 Â€ Edward Conyers Robinson, 47, 30100 block of Oak Rd., Port Charlotte. Charges: DUI, possession of not more than 20 grams of marijuana, and possession or use of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $7,000. The Punta Gorda Police Department reported the following arrest: Â€ Robert Cousar Jr., 49, 500 block of Fitzhugh Ave., Punta Gorda. Charge: battery by intentional touch or strike. Bond: none. The Florida Highway Patrol reported the following arrest: Â€ Robert Kevin Robbins Jr., 32, of Labelle, Fla. Charge: DUI. Bond: none. Â„ Compiled by Liz HardawayThe information for Police Beat is gathered from police, sheriffÂs 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. POLICE BEAT CONTRIBUTIONS FOR CANDIDATES IN CHARLOTTE COUNTY SINCE THE PRIMARYKEY: I=individual B=business C=committee S=self CH=check CA=cash Stephen R. Deutsch (Republican, Charlotte County Commissioner, District 4) Incumbent 9/6/2018 $ 500.00 Bruce Laishley I Real Estate Developer CH 9/10/2018 $ 5.00 Tom Garrity I CA 9/10/2018 $ 5.00 Jeff Jozefiak I CA 9/10/2018 $ 10.00 Amy Hagerty I CA 9/10/2018 $ 10.00 John Hagerty I CA 9/20/2018 $ 20.00 Stephen Carter I CA 9/20/2018 $ 20.00 Rachel Keesling I CA 9/20/2018 $ 10.00 Stephen Bennet I CA 9/20/2018 $ 100.00 Daniel OLeary I CH 9/20/2018 $ 200.00 Michael Poff I Engineer CH 9/20/2018 $ 1.00 Margie Carrol I CA 9/20/2018 $ 1.00 Alice Esposito I CA 9/20/2018 $ 1.00 Susan Kinay I CA 9/20/2018 $ 1.00 Ginni Mahan I CA 9/20/2018 $ 5.00 Linda Bondeson I CA 9/20/2018 $ 10.00 John Martin I CA 9/20/2018 $ 20.00 Deborah Arnold I CA 9/20/2018 $ 20.00 Cliff Cheeri I CA 9/20/2018 $ 25.00 Nancy Wakefield I CH 9/20/2018 $ 25.00 Lucy Linet I CH 9/20/2018 $ 50.00 Arthur McGinnis I CH 9/20/2018 $ 50.00 Clifford Brown I CH 9/20/2018 $ 50.00 Jane Sturges I CH 9/20/2018 $ 70.00 John Beasley I CH 9/20/2018 $ 100.00 Albert Johnson I CH 9/20/2018 $ 50.00 Barb Peszko I CH 9/20/2018 $ 50.00 John Peszko I CH 9/20/2018 $ 100.00 Nicholas Tedeschi I CH 9/20/2018 $ 50.00 William Duffy I CH 9/20/2018 $ 50.00 Edward Smith I CH 9/20/2018 $ 100.00 John Watters I CH 9/20/2018 $ 100.00 John Mashie I CH 9/20/2018 $ 100.00 Kim Mashie I CH 9/20/2018 $ 100.00 Michael Raymond I CH 9/20/2018 $ 100.00 Sue LaPlante I CH 9/20/2018 $ 250.00 Southwest Engineering B Engineering services CH 9/20/2018 $ 500.00 Murdock Fund B Land Development CH 9/20/2018 $ 500.00 Restlawn Memorial Park B Funeral Services CH 9/20/2018 $ 1,000.00 FireFighters and Paramedics B Firefighters, paramedics CH 9/24/2018 $ 300.00 Peace River Cardiovascular Cen B Medical Consortium CH 9/24/2018 $ 100.00 Darol Carr I CH 9/28/2018 $ 100.00 Kevin Graham I CH 9/28/2018 $ 3.00 Edwin Tarde I CA 9/28/2018 $ 3.00 Mable Yarde I CA 9/28/2018 $ 420.00 Laishley Crab House B Restaurant owner IK 10/3/2018 $ 100.00 Harvey Goldstein I CH 10/3/2018 $ 500.00 Florida Fire-PAC C PAC CH 10/3/2018 $ 1,000.00 Committee Realtors Political Advocacy C PAC CH 10/3/2018 $ 500.00 Local Home BuildersÂ PAC C PAC CH 10/3/2018 $ 2,500.00 Executive Committe Charlotte County Republican P Republican Party CH Total Monetary: $9,465.00 Joan Fischer (Democrat, Charlotte County Commissioner, District 4) 8/31/2018 $ 10.00 David Finster I CA 8/31/2018 $ 20.00 Robert Moran I CA 8/31/2018 $ 99.00 Hubert Daniely I CH 9/7/2018 $ 20.00 Eliane Lubinar I CA 9/7/2018 $ 25.00 Judy Schnabel I CH 9/7/2018 $ 50.00 James Williams I CH 9/7/2018 $ 20.00 Linda Wiegland I CA 9/22/2018 $ 99.99 Hubert Daniely I CH 9/22/2018 $ 10.00 David A Dryer I CA 9/22/2018 $ 25.00 Joan Rivard I CH 9/22/2018 $ 100.00 Robert Moran I CH 9/22/2018 $ 100.00 Lucy Garner I CH 9/22/2018 $ 100.00 Paul Anarumo I CH 9/22/2018 $ 100.00 Beverly Anarumo I CH 9/22/2018 $ 20.00 Joan Pryce I CH 9/22/2018 $ 50.00 Stan Morris I CH 9/22/2018 $ 150.00 Christian R Verbrugge I Retired CH 9/22/2018 $ 50.00 James A Ellsworth I CH 9/25/2018 $ 50.00 John Vacha I CA 9/25/2018 $ 50.00 Sheila Mitkish I CA 9/26/2018 $ 100.00 Stanley E Hutt I CH 9/26/2018 $ 200.00 Beverly Gissendanner I Retired CH 10/2/2018 $ 20.00 Linda DeMeritt I CA 10/2/2018 $ 100.00 Sheila Mitkish I Retired CH 10/4/2018 $ 100.00 ELIZABETH COLE I RETIRED CH 10/4/2018 $ 50.00 ANN A DIXON I CH 10/4/2018 $ 15.00 MARY ELLEN TAYLOR I CH Total Monetary: $1,733.99 Cathy Janiak (Non-Partisan, Charlotte County School Board, District 1) 09/04/2018 $ 200.00 Judy Onofri I Retired I CH Total Monetary: $200.00 Cara Reynolds (Non-Partisan, Charlotte County School Board, District 1) 09/01/2018 $ 25.00 Diane Moser I Retired Educator CH 09/01/2018 $ 50.00 Jaclyn Cushman I Teacher CH 09/01/2018 $ 20.00 Nicole Mott I Teacher CH 09/01/2018 $ 25.00 Kayle Powers I Human Resources CH 09/01/2018 $ 250.00 Brittney Williamson I Civil Engineer CH 09/07/2018 $ 100.00 Kelly Herrington I Retired CH 09/17/2018 $ 1,000.00 Chris Hill I Self employed CH 09/18/2018 $ 75.00 Sarah Desrosiers I Realtor CH 09/18/2018 $ 75.00 Leslie OÂHara I Former ESE Teacher CH 09/18/2018 $ 5.00 Jesse Ziegelbauer I Nurse CH 09/18/2018 $ 25.00 Robert McMillan I Retired CH 09/18/2018 $ 10.00 Denise Slowinski I CCPS CH 09/18/2018 $ 25.00 Rebecca Greenwood I Teacher Â„ CCPS CH 09/18/2018 $ 50.00 Phoebe Menzer I Swimming Pool Const. CH 09/18/2018 $ 34.00 Jennifer Carrico I Teacher Â„ Sarasota CH 09/18/2018 $ 25.00 Christine Burkhart I Teacher Â„ CCPS CH 09/24/2018 $ 1,000.00 Renee Bush I Business Owner CH 09/24/2018 $ 1,000.00 Debra Reynolds I Retired CH 09/24/2018 $ 1,000.00 Robert Reynolds I Retired CH 09/24/2018 $ 500.00 Florida Education Association C Florida Advocacy Fund CH 10/02/2018 $ 150.00 Stout Heather I Stay At Home Mom CH 10/04/2018 $ 25.00 Amanda Willis I RN CH Total Monetary: $5,469.00 Rachel Keesling (Non-Partisan, Punta Gorda City Council, District 2) Incumbent 8/24/2018 $ 100.00 Todd Katz I CH 8/29/2018 $ 100.00 Toni Roberson I CH 8/29/2018 $ 100.00 James Waschbusch I CH 8/31/2018 $ 100.00 Pat Campagna I CH 8/3/018 $ 100.00 Steve Johnson I CH 8/31/2018 $ 200.00 Chuck Wood I CH 8/31/2018 $ 250.00 Craig Ivey I CH 8/31/2018 $ 100.00 Lynne Armstrong I CH 8/31/2018 $ 100.00 Jane Middleton I CH 8/31/2018 $ 250.00 Shaune Freeland I realtor CH 8/31/2018 $ 200.00 Gerald OÂHalloran I retired CH 8/31/2018 $ 200.00 McBride Family Trust B family trust CH 8/31/2018 $ 100.00 Helen Cavanaugh I CH 8/31/2018 $ 50.00 Brian C. Berena I CH 8/31/2018 $ 100.00 John W Dye III I CH 8/31/2018 $ 100.00 Patricia Dye I CH 8/31/2018 $ 114.89 John W Dye III I retired INK 8/31/2018 $ 356.00 Cynthia Beane I business owner INK 8/31/2018 $ 179.00 Kathy DesEnfants I retired INK 8/31/2018 $ 185.00 Stacy Calvino I business developer INK 8/31/2018 $ 170.10 Harvey Goldberg I retired INK 9/5/2006 $ 290.51 Robert Peterson I proffessor INK 9/5/2006 $ 100.00 James Cooper I CH 9/5/2006 $ 100.00 Bradford Southworth I CH 9/6/2006 $ 100.00 Deborah Fischer I CH 9/6/2006 $ 150.00 Becky Bovell I retired CH 9/6/2006 $ 25.00 Martha Bireda I 9/15/2018 $ 874.88 Jodi Hess I vet tech INK 9/15/2018 $ 875.88 Dr. Mary Sanders I dentist INK 9/24/2018 $ 479.36 Keesling Construction B contractor INK 9/28/2018 $ 800.00 Shop Local Media B marketing ad INK 9/18/2018 $ 999.00 Jeff Weiler I engineer INK 9/18/2018 $ 432.00 Angela Kearly I business owner INK 9/28/2018 $ 861.50 Garrett Kizer I contractor INK 9/18/2018 $ 200.00 Anne Keesling I dental hygienist CH 9/18/2018 $ 200.00 Lori Guzman I medical business CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Donna Yannias I CH 9/18/2018 $ 200.00 Dawn Spencer I business owner CH 9/18/2018 $ 50.00 Pete Walsh I CH 9/18/2018 $ 500.00 Kevin Ruane I mayor/council CH 9/18/2018 $ 250.00 Steven Shell I physician CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Charles Chaney I CH 9/18/2018 $ 50.00 William Wood I CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Deborah McMullen I CH 9/18/2018 $ 151.00 George Lynch I retired CH 9/18/2018 $ 250.00 Brenda Tate I executive director CH 9/18/2018 $ 51.00 Rachel Keesling S CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Mike Nickelson I CASH 9/17/2018 $ 50.00 Debra Sansoucie I CH 9/17/2018 $ 100.00 Michael Martin I CH 9/17/2018 $ 100.00 Kathleen Meneely I CH 9/24/2018 $ 250.00 Ketan Vora I business owner CH 9/24/2018 $ 100.00 Edgewater Events B event management CH 9/24/2018 $ 50.00 Jane Geronime I CH 9/24/2018 $ 100.00 Frank Ceresoli I CH 9/24/2018 $ 200.00 Rhonda Nash I accountant CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Brittney Williamson I CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Cynthie Ugoretz I CH 9/18/2018 $ 500.00 Derek Rooney I attorney CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Rick Williams I CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Cheyenne Young I CH 9/18/2018 $ 50.00 Charles Counsil I CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Judy Damron I CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Tracey Gore I CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Kaley Miller I CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Holly Smith I CH 9/18/2018 $ 50.00 Pam Snyder I CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Raymond Rothhaar I CH 9/18/2018 $ 250.00 Barbara C. Laishley I business owner CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Matt Kratzer I CH 9/18/2018 $ 200.00 Bobbi Bevis I realtor CH 9/18/2018 $ 1,000.00 Gerald Hayes I realtor CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 The Simmons Group B consulting CH 9/19/2018 $ 300.00 Executive Heating and Cooling B air conditioning CH 9/19/2018 $ 300.00 Waterside Recycling B recyclers CH $ 250.00 Bruce Laishley I business owner CH 9/20/2018 $ 250.00 Florida Premier B contractors CH 9/20/2018 $ 250.00 Southwest Engineering B engineering CH 9/20/2018 $ 500.00 William Ribble I retired CH 9/20/2018 $ 200.00 Fred Forbes I retired CH 9/18/2018 $ 100.00 Bill Stamp I CASH 9/18/2018 $ 20.00 Nanette Leonard I CASH 9/18/2018 $ 60.00 Maxine Helgemo I CASH 9/28/2018 $ 200.00 Roberson Funeral Home B funeral home CH 9/28/2018 $ 25.00 Whitney Andreu I CH Total Monetary: $11,482.00 Debby Carey (Non-Partisan, Punta Gorda City Council, District 2) 08/24/2018 $ 25.00 John Jorgensen I Retired CH 08/27/2018 $ 30.00 Debbie Jones I Retired CH 08/25/2018 $ 200.00 Carolyn Strohl I Retired CH 08/28/2018 $ 20.00 D. Grabau I Retired CASH 08/28/2018 $ 1,000.00 Clarkson III TTE I Retired CH 08/26/2018 $ 100.00 Richard Sarkinsian I Retired CH 08/26/2018 $ 100.00 Sue Scharpf I Retired CH 08/30/2018 $ 100.00 Laura Zamora I Retired CH 09/12/2018 $ 250.00 Cynthia Cohen-Metcalfe I Retired CH 09/12/2018 $ 50.00 Jonathan C. Shattuck I Retired CH 09/12/2018 $ 75.00 Diane Simonieg I Retired CH 09/12/2018 $ 25.00 Ross Pickus I Retired CH 09/12/2018 $ 50.00 Diana Brown I Retired CH 09/12/2018 $ 100.00 Lynn Reeves I Retired CH 09/13/2018 $ 25.00 Lucille Smith I Retired CASH 09/13/2018 $ 100.00 Charlie Lawson I Retired CASH 09/13/2018 $ 50.00 Edith Shattuck I Retired CH 09/13/2018 $ 200.00 Elizabeth Pohle I Retired CH 09/13/2018 $ 25.00 Robin Bayne I Retired CH 09/13/2018 $ 250.00 Mark Kenyon I Retired CH 09/13/2018 $ 100.00 Ray Alexander I Retired CH 09/16/2018 $ 50.00 Michael & Lisa Wagner I Retired CH 09/18/2018 $ 200.00 Trudi Baxter I Retired CH 09/22/2018 $ 100.00 Louise Gussin I Professor CH 09/24/2018 $ 100.00 Tom & Vicki Britton I Retired CH 09/24/2018 $ 49.47 Tom & Vicki Britton I Retired INK 09/24/2018 $ 100.00 Carole Rogers I Retired CH 09/25/2018 $ 50.00 Janet Robinson I Retired CH 09/21/2018 $ 32.05 George Duncan I Retired INK Total Monetary: $3,475 Charlotte County Airport Authority candidates Kathleen Coppola (Incumbent) (Republican) and Joe Makray (No-Party Affiliate) did not receive contributions since the Aug. 28 primary, according to the most recent available financial reports. Â„ Source: Financial reports from the Charlotte County Supervisor of Elections and City of Punta Gorda. To view todayÂs legal notices and more visit, www.oridapublicnotices.com To view todayÂs legal notices and more visit, www.oridapublicnotices.com 3000 NOTICES 3112 FICTITIOUS NAME 10/14/2018 3130 NOTICE OF SALE N O TI C E O F S ALE Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned intends to sell the per sonal property described below to enforce lien imposed on said prop erty under THE FLORIDA SELF STORAGE FACILITY ACT STATUS (83.801-93.809). The under signed will sell at public sale b y competitive bidding on the 13th Day, Oct 2018 Time 10:00a.m. On the premises at All Star Storage, 3985 S. McCall Rd., Englewood, Fl. 34234, County o f Charlotte, State of Florida. The following Units N1 Tenant: Stephen Hardesty Entire contents of unit Purchases must be paid for a t the time of purchase in cash only. All purchased items sold AS IS where is and must be removed at the time of sale. We reserve the right to reject any and all bids. Sale is subject to cancellation in the event of settlement between owner and obiligated party. Publish: 10/7/18, 10/14/18 217674 3618728 3138 OTHER NOTICES N O TI C E O F AVAILABILITY OF BID SPECIFICATIONS REQUEST FOR BIDS CHARLOTTE COUNTY, FLORIDA The County of Charlotte will be receiving sealed bids at the Pur chasing Division, Suite 344, Charlotte County Administration Center, 18500 Murdock Circle, Port Charlotte, FL 33948-1094, for: BID NO. 2018000602 SALE OF COUNTY OWNED PROPERTIES The intent of the County to enter into a Purchase and Sale Agree ment to sell each of the 150 Properties listed herein to the highest bidder who complies with the terms and conditions set forth herein. The County re serves the right to reject an y and/or all bids because they are too low. PRE-BID CONFERENCE: 10:00 A.M. (EST), October 17, 2018 BID OPENING: 2:00 P.M. (EST), OCTOBER 31, 2018 PURCHASING DIVISION CONFERENCE ROOM Bid Documents may be obtained by accessing the Charlotte County Purc hasing DivisionÂs website at https://purchasing bids.charlottecountyfl.gov under ÂPurchasing Bids OnlineÂŽ, docu ment number 185582. An y questions can be answered b y contacting Alisa L. True, CPPB, Senior Contrac t Specialist by e-mail a t email@example.com v or 941.743.1549. Notice of Availability Posted: October 7, and 14, 2018 Publish: 10/07/18, 10/14/2018 163352 3618173 Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! Classifieds!
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 11 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWSBy ANGEL ALBRINGSUN CORRESPONDENTCerelle Valerio of North Port brought her daughter, Isabelle, 8, to volunteer at New Hope Community Church in North Port on Saturday. That was because she wants to teach Isabelle about the joy of giving back. Every second Saturday of the month, New Hope holds the ÂHope for North PortÂŽ event from from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the church, located at 5600 South Biscayne Drive, in North Port, to give free lunch, clothing, haircuts, toiletries and information about community services to those in need. ÂI am here because I want to be an active part of the community and to teach my daughter the joy of giving to others,ÂŽ Valerio said. ÂIn order to keep that joy and love of God, we also have to share it with those in need, and this event allows the opportunity to give back.ÂŽ Daniel Chiles of Memphis has lived in North Port for 13 years and said that he volunteers with New Hope Church six days a week. On Saturday, he was volunteering his services by giving free haircuts. ÂI enjoy helping people. That is really why I am here,ÂŽ Chiles said. Mary Foraker of North Port volunteers at the event, too. ÂI feel like it is something that God is doing and I want to be a part of that. I want to be a helping hand for those in need,ÂŽ Foraker said. Other volunteers included various area businesses, like JFCS Families, Connect Hearing, the Loveland center, HollyÂs Hope, and more that were on hand to give out information about community services to beneÂ“t those in the community. For example, Connect Hearing signed people up for free hearing screens, and JFCS Families gave out information on free relationship and communication classes.The Universal Crescent Clinic provided internal medicine, pediatric services, physical exams, vision screenings for children, nutrition, dental checks and blood pressure screenings. Dr. Shahnaz Ahmed, director of Universal Crescent Clinic, said that this was the Â“rst time the Clinic volunteered at New HopeÂs quarterly wellness clinic, but that the doctors and nurses would volunteer again. She said that Universal Crescent Clinic is registered with Florida state to administer health clinics to patients with no insurance, which they do every Saturday from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. and all that is required is for patientÂs to Â“ll out a medical form. Debbie Ranallo, coordinator of Helping Hands with New Hope Community Church, said that even with all of these volunteers, they need more. ÂWe do this the second Saturday of every month, and we begin setting up at 10:15 a.m. and we start serving at 11 a.m. Usually, there is only one man and four women trying to get all of these heavy tents up in 45 minutes, and itÂs a struggle,ÂŽ Ranallo said. ÂSo, we could deÂ“nitely use help, even if people want to just come out and help us get set up and going. That would be a huge relief.ÂŽ Ranallo said that the need for volunteers increases in the winter months, because they serve more people. This SaturdayÂs event had a lower-than-normal turn out, with about 50 people coming through for free services and food, because of other events being hosted in the area, but Ranallo said the church usually serves 80-100 people. In November, New Hope will be partnering with other churchÂs to do its 12th Annual Free Thanksgiving Dinner, in addition to the second Saturday community event and the other 15 outreach services that the church participates in. Larry Grant is in charge of the Thanksgiving dinner, and Scott Bryant cooks the turkeys for the dinner. Grant said last yearÂs dinner served 1,100 people, both at the church and with home deliveries. Bryant said they cooked 165 turkeys. This year, they plan to serve 2,500 people and they have partnered with other churches to feed more people on Thanksgiving day. Grant said they need more volunteers to make this ambitious goal happen. ÂWe have other churches coming in and we are working together, but that is a lot of people to feed and we do deliveries to peopleÂs homes, so we could use all the help we can get,ÂŽ Grant said. To volunteer for the Thanksgiving Day food event, contact Grant at 941-549-3902. To sign up to receive a free meal, call 941-276-5770. To volunteer at the second Saturday Community Drive with New Hope Community Church, call 941-735-4410, or email info@hopefornorthport. com.ÂHope for North PortÂ is about giving back SUN PHOTOS BY ANGEL ALBRINGDebbie Ranallo serves food to volunteer Mary Foraker at New Hope Community ChurchÂs second Saturday community outreach event. Daniel Chiles gives a free haircut to Isabelle Santilli, 8, at New Hope Community ChurchÂs second Saturday community outreach event. She went with her mother to the event to volunteer. please call 941.624.4441 to register. expert healthcare team and physicians throughout the day! 75 Taylor St, Punta Gorda, FL 33950 adno=3618645-1
Page 12 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 LOCAL/REGIONAL NEWSBy THYRIE BLAND FORT MYERS NEWS-PRESSThe wheels on the shuttle go round and round even when nobody is driving it. A self-driving, electric shuttle takes students to school once a week at Babcock Ranch, the solar-powered community north of Fort Myers straddling the LeeCharlotte County line. ÂI think itÂs cool that somebody invented that,ÂŽ said Molly Murphy, 7, a second-grader. The yellow shuttle with drawings on its side picks up students each Friday around 7:30 a.m. and takes them to Babcock Neighborhood School. An attendant is on board as the shuttle slowly makes its way to the school. The ride is only a few minutes. At 2:45 p.m., the shuttle picks up students at the school and returns them to a shuttle stop. ÂI feel like I am ushering people into a new era,ÂŽ said Jason Perez, the shuttle serviceÂs chief operator. The shuttle is part of a lofty plan for autonomous vehicles at Babcock. Its plan is to introduce a service that will allow its residents to call for driver-less vehicles through an app, said Natalee Burns, a project coordinator for Kitson & Partners. ÂWhat we always say is the ultimate goal is that you will live here and you wonÂt need to own your own personal vehicle Â„ that we will have a transportation system that is so compelling thatÂs all you will need to get around on-site or off-site,ÂŽ Burns said. Transdev operates the shuttles at Babcock. EasyMile manufactured them. Self-driving vehicles are being tested in several cities across the country. When a pedestrian died after being hit by one in March in Arizona, some questioned if they are safe. The school shuttle has sensors on it that can detect obstacles, and the vehicle can come to a stop on its own, Perez said. ÂBasically the response, I think, itÂs 30 times quicker than a human being,ÂŽ he said. Perez carries what looks like an oversize yellow remote control using a shoulder strap. He can use the remote to take control of the shuttle if needed. The unit has two joysticks Â„ one that takes the shuttle left or right and another that moves it forward and reverse. ÂLike my mom says, ÂThe video games paid off,ÂÂŽ he said. Perez said he thinks driver-less vehicles are going to be common in the future. ÂI just think about the lives that we could save in the future,ÂŽ he said. ÂWe are not worried if the person driving is drunk or under the influence of any kind.ÂŽ Autonomous shuttles began operating at Babcock in January. Visitors can take a tour of Babcock on a shuttle while an attendant points out the communityÂs features. The school shuttle started operating three weeks ago. Parents and their children went on a trial run on the vehicle before it started taking students to school. ÂIt was very slow, but it was very neat,ÂŽ Babcock resident Kacia Murphy, 40, said. ÂYou felt very safe.ÂŽ MurphyÂs children Â„ Molly, Brody, 9, and Cole, 12, Â„ rode the bus Friday morning. The children walk to school or ride their bicycles on the days the shuttle does not run. The shuttle looks much different than a traditional school bus. Its doors slide open rather than swing open. The shuttle doesnÂt have a stop arm, but it does have a bell that rings. It is much smaller than a bus. There are six seats on the shuttle and standing room. Five students rode on the shuttle Friday. ÂItÂs going to change peopleÂs lives,ÂŽ said Brody, a Babcock school fourth-grader.Self-driving shuttle ushers students to school at Babcock Ranch PHOTO PROVIDED BY TRANSDEVAn autonomous bus drives by Babcock Neighborhood School. PHOTO PROVIDED BY TRANSDEV/An autonomous school bus and autonomous public transportation at Babcock Ranch. PHOTO BY ANDREW WEST/THE NEWS-PRESSBabcock Ranch Neighborhood School students and residents of Backock Ranch including from left, Cole Murphy, Evan Gray and Molly Murphy, exit a driver-less shuttle as they head to school on Oct. 5. The shuttle is attended in case of an emergency. The attendant can override the system in case of unforeseen obstacles. WATCHBabcock SchoolÂs new selfdriving buses can be seen in action online at: www.yoursun. com/charlotte/adno=3620128-1A YES vote is a vote for our kids and our community!Â€ Our great quality of life is protected Good healthcare & professional services Low crime rate Well trained local workforce Property values maintained Â€ Competitive wages for our educators & staffÂ€ Increased safety & security for our students Â€ Additional instructional time, S.T.E.M., art, drama, band & elimination of Âpay to playÂŽ Â€ A Stronger Community that will attract businesses, professionals, families and retirees.Please be an informed voter and attend:Fellowship Church Wed. October 17 7:00 PM6416 Spinnaker Blvd. Englewood, FL 34224Cooper Street Recreation Center Thurs. October 18 6:30 PM650 Mary Street Punta Gorda, FL 33950PG, PC, NP, Association of Realtors Mon. October 22 6:30 PM3320 Loveland Blvd. Port Charlotte, FL 33980Wintergarden Presbyterian Church Tues. October 23 6:30 PM18305 Wintergarden Ave. Port Charlotte, FL 33948Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association Wed. October 24 6:00 PM2001 Shreve St. Punta Gorda, FL 33950Community Forumswww.VoteYes4Success.comLearn more online:Pd. Pol. Advertisement paid for by Vote Yes! For Success. P.O. Box 510213 Punta Gorda, FL 33951-0213 We are proud to be supported by:This is the LAST item on a very long ballot, please vote YES Â“ rst! For Student Success BUILDING INDUSTRY ASSOCIATIONCHARLOTTEDESOTOBIA
SUNCOAST TECHNICAL COLLEGE ANNIVERSARYSuncoast Technical College North Port campus will celebrate its first year Wednesday. Â€ See page 6 SARASOTA SCHOOL BOARD MEETINGThe Sarasota County School Board will meet Tuesday for its monthly workshop and meeting. Â€ See page 6 HARVEST FESTIVAL HELD IN PUNTA GORDAFamilies gathered at the Harvest Festival sponsored by Burnt Store Marketplace Saturday. Â€ See page 12OUR TOWN: SUNCOAST HOMES Sunday, October 14, 2018 2660 Allegheny Lane, North Port 617 Pineneedle Lane, Englewood 555 The Esplanade N #701, Venice 2660 Allegheny Lane, North Port, FL 34286 County: Sarasota Year Built: 2002 Current Price: $337,000 LP/SqFt: $194 Garage: 2 Beds: 3 Baths: 2 SqFt Heated: 1,736 Total Acreage: .02752 acres plus adjacent lot, .5272 acres Pool: Yes Location: Port Charlotte Sub 08 List Agent/Brokerage: Mary and Ray Westbrook, 941-2754800, firstname.lastname@example.org, www. MaryRayWestbrook. com; Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate, 331 W Venice Ave, Venice, FL 34285, 941-493-1000 617 Pineneedle Lane, Englewood, FL 34223 County: Sarasota Year Built: 1990 Current Price: $379,000 LP/SqFt: $161 Garage: 2 Beds: 3 Baths: 2 SqFt Heated: 2,363 Total Acreage: .3827 Pool: Yes Location: Englewood Isles List Agent/ Brokerage: Susan Richardson, 817437-9981, susan. richardson@Â” oridamoves.com; Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate, ColdwellBanker Homes.com 555 The Esplanade N #701, Venice, FL 34285 County: Sarasota Year Built: 1970 List Price: $549,900 LP/Sq Ft: $460.17 Garage/Carport: 1 space carport Beds: 2 Baths: 2 Total Acreage: N/A Condo Pool: Community Location: Venice Island Listing Agent/ Brokerage: Victoria Stultz, Premier SothebyÂs International Realty, 941-387-5676 Question: I found a home on Zillow that I am interested in. Judging from the photos, it is very attractive and appears to be in good shape. Zillow has it posted as a ÂPre-foreclosureÂŽ listing. There is no list price shown, but there is a pre-foreclosure estimate and a Zestimate. How do I find the list price, and how would I proceed if I want to make an offer? Answer: IÂm sorry, but that home is not for sale. And contrary to those attractive listing photos, this is an abandoned home that has fallen into a scary stage of disrepair. Zillow does list a Âcontact agentÂŽ phone number. When I called her for information on the listing, she was like a deer in the headlights. Not only was it not her listing, she couldnÂt find anyone in her office who knew anything about it. This is a classic case of the confusion that non-MLS search engines like Zillow create. It is unlikely that even the home owner knows his home is listed on Zillow. I visited the home. There were no signs that the yard has been maintained during the past year. There was a faded eviction notice posted on the front door, and no sign of furnishings through the open curtains. The pool deck was covered by what appeared to be a thick layer of black mold. The pool itself had been drained and covered. Zillow is correct in labeling this home as being in pre-foreclosure. Pre-foreclosure status means that the lender is taking legal action to repossess the home from the owner. This is most often because the owner has stopped making payments. In some cases, the owner can modify the loan terms and keep the house. But even if the lender agrees to a loan modification, statistics show most borrowers slip back into pre-foreclosure within a year. Most often, the process continues until the lender is given ownership of the home by the legal system. IÂve seen cases where this has taken 5 years or longer, although that was in 2010 when the courts were backlogged with waves of foreclosures. I donÂt know why ZillowÂs policy is to post pre-foreclosures. The photos, and even the description of the home, were copied from an old listing of the home when it was occupied and well-maintained. Posting a number for the agent to contact infers the agent is the listing agent. But as I discovered, that agent had zero knowledge of the home and was at a loss as to why her number was posted. This pre-foreclosure home will not be available until the lender gains legal ownership and possession. Typically, the lender will then rehabilitate the home before actively listing it. Up until 2013, you could find good deals in our area by buying them from the banks once the banks put them on the market. It was risky because some of these homes had mold and structural problems that were expensive to mitigate. However, many lenders today typically spend what it takes to return a home to normal condition, and then they list the home close to its market value. That has dramatically reduced the number of fixer-uppers available to flippers. Purchasing a bankowned home that has been repossessed through foreclosure requires more diligence from the buyer and her inspectors. Many of these homes were abandoned. That gives leaky roofs and other non-detected defects more time to do damage. Many lenders drain and cover the pool once they have repossessed the home. Remember all those PGI seawalls that imploded when Hurricane Irma drained the canals? A pool that remains empty too long can crack and suffer the same fate. So, in conclusion, I recommend that you focus on homes that are actively listed in the MLS. A listing in the MLS requires full knowledge and consent from the sellers and the listing agent. Your Realtor can create a private portal for you that displays all legitimate, MLS listings. You will also receive real-time alerts when new listings matching your criteria become available. Brett Slattery is broker/owner of Brett Slattery Realty LLC in Charlotte County. Brett responds to all emailed questions and column suggestions, including those not printed due to space limitations. Reach him via 941-468-1430, Brett@BrettSlattery.com, or www.BrettSlattery. com.That house is not for sale Brett SLATTERYColumnist
Page 2 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESBy JACK GUTTENTAGTHE MORTGAGE PROFESSORMortgage lenders offer special deals to doctors Â„ some doctors, anyway. I am a doctor but I am not eligible for any special loan programs because my doctorate is in economics. Economists and others with doctorates in philosophy have no special features that make them attractive as mortgage borrowers. On the other hand, lenders view physicians as especially attractive borrowers, and many lenders court them. Why? Because they have preset career paths with well-deÂ“ned increases in income. For example, the physician whose inquiry stimulated me to write this article told me he was in the Â“nal year of a three-year residency, had signed on for three additional years of subspecialty training during which his income will increase 5 percent per year, and after those three years his income will increase by a factor of Â“ve! This career path, which is typical, makes physicians relatively immune to the market hazards that may threaten the ability of most other borrowers to pay their mortgage. Another attractive feature of physicians as borrowers is that lenders can target physicians and market their services to them well in advance of the physicianÂs need for funds. Are there any other professions that qualify for preferential treatment? Yes but it varies lender to lender. Most if not all lenders who offer special loan programs to physicians extend them to dentists as well. Some will include podiatrists and veterinarians; a smaller number include optometrists, accountants and attorneys. I even found one that covered registered nurses. But none covered economists. One important concession made to physicians is the reduction or elimination of a down payment requirement, without a mortgage insurance requirement. Of some 10 lenders I checked, seven required no down payments on loans up to $650,000 to $750,000 or thereabouts. The other three offered ÂÂ”exibleÂŽ requirements. As a point of comparison, non-physician borrowers who take conventional loans must put 20 percent down to avoid mortgage insurance. Veterans are eligible for no-down payment loans under the VA program, but they pay a guarantee fee. FHA borrowers must put 3 percent down and pay an insurance premium. In addition, the maximum loan amounts available on FHA, VA and conventional loans underwritten by Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac are signiÂ“cantly lower than those available on physician loans. Another important concession made to physicians is the acceptance of anticipated income in evaluating their ability to pay. On all other mortgage loans, ability to pay is based strictly on past and current income. Anticipated income is not considered because it is viewed as too chancy. But with physicians, the path to future income is so well deÂ“ned that lenders are willing to use it. Are physician loans priced lower? The short answer is that I do not know; they could be priced lower or higher. The 18 lenders who present their physician loan programs on https:// www.leveragerx.com/ physician-mortgageloans/ explain their programs in considerable detail, but none of them say anything about prices. Here is how a physician can shop for a physician loan: Â€ You must Â“rst decide the kind of mortgage you want, which may require a little homework on my website, www. mtgprofessor.com. Â€ Go to the site shown above and identify four or Â“ve lenders that offer the down payment and maximum loan that meets your needs, and verify that they operate in your state. Â€ You must obtain price quotes from all of them on the same day because lenders reset their prices every day. Â€ A price quote includes the interest rate, points and Â“xed-dollar fees. On adjustable rate mortgages, pricing is more complicated and you would do well to read ÂBorrower Guide to Adjustable Rate MortgagesÂŽ on my website. Jack Guttentag is professor emeritus of Â“nance at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. Comments and questions can be left at http://www. mtgprofessor.com.Many mortgage lenders give preferential terms to physicians TNS PHOTOWhy are these physicians smiling? Because they got a better deal than you on their mortgages. adno=3620147-1
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 3 OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESBy DEBORAH KEARNSBANKRATE.COMBuying a home is a major life milestone, right up there with snagging a dream job or Â“nding true love. Your heart might be set on becoming a homeowner, but red Â”ags might indicate youÂre not yet ready to make the leap. For many, particularly millennials, homeownership represents much more than a Â“nancial investment. In a recent Homes.com survey on millennial attitudes toward homebuying, 74 percent of millennials equate home ownership with stability. Although it will likely take them longer to meet their goal, 68 percent of millennial respondents said theyÂre likely to buy a home at some point in the future, the survey found. Whether itÂs too much debt, a lack of savings or a roving lifestyle, there are several reasons why potential homeowners might want to delay a home purchase. Here are four of them Â„ and advice on how to overcome these obstacles.1. You have too much debtTo get approved for a mortgage, you must show you can handle all of the expenses of owning a home (including the ones that arenÂt rolled into your monthly mortgage payments). You also have to meet your other Â“nancial obligations, and that might be a challenge if you already have a mountain of debt on your plate, says Jennifer Beeston, branch manager and vice president of mortgage lending with Guaranteed Rate. ÂA lot of people approach buying a home in terms of whatÂs the max they can afford,ÂŽ Beeston says. ÂWith lendersÂ guidelines getting looser, some will accept a debtto-income ratio of up to 50 percent, but thatÂs based on your mortgage payment and debts that show up on your credit report in relation to gross income.ÂŽ Beeston adds that DTI calculations donÂt take into account expenses such as schooling, daycare, income taxes, healthcare and retirement savings. How to overcome it: Pay down your debt to a manageable level. If youÂve accumulated a lot of debt over time, consider a personal loan to consolidate them into one streamlined, and preferably lower-interest, monthly payment. And avoid getting sucked into a new debt trap by cutting spending and diligently paying down debt. A debt consolidation calculator can help you determine how to strategically consolidate and pay down your debt.2. Your credit isnÂt stellarYour credit history and credit score are closely linked to the mortgage pricing youÂll receive Â„ and that impacts your monthly payments for the life of the loan, says Dan Green, CEO of Growella, a mortgage news and advice website. A good starting point is to give yourself a credit check-up to see where you stand. You can get you free credit report and score from Bankrate. ÂIf your credit score is not optimal, youÂll pay more for a mortgage,ÂŽ Green says. ÂYour credit score today will have a huge impact on the homes youÂre looking at and can afford. It may be sensible to wait to buy and work on your credit.ÂŽ LetÂs do a quick calculation for two borrowers applying a 30-year, Â“xed-rate mortgage for $300,000 with 10 percent down. Jen has an excellent credit score and was offered a 4.75 percent interest rate and Sarah, who has a lower score, was offered a 5 percent interest rate. SarahÂs monthly payments are roughly $41 more than JenÂs but where she really gets dinged is in overall interest paid. SheÂll pay nearly $15,000 more in interest of the loanÂs lifetime because she didnÂt get a lower interest rate. How to overcome it: To boost your credit score, pay your credit cards and other debts on time. Ideally, credit cards should be paid off in full every month. Avoid opening new credit lines unless youÂre establishing a credit history. Finally, keep your credit utilization ratio to 30 percent or less of your available credit limit for each credit account. In other words, your balances shouldnÂt exceed 30 percent of your maximum credit limits. If youÂre emotionally and mentally ready to buy a home, thereÂs likely a home you can buy. The catch: you might have to settle for less than your ideal home if your credit and Â“nances impact what you qualify for, Green points out.3. You donÂt have enough savingsBuying a house comes with a lot of upfront expenses that go beyond your monthly mortgage payment. Expect to pay 2 percent to 4 percent of a homeÂs purchase price in closing costs. Plus, thereÂs the down payment (anywhere from 3 percent to 20 percent of the purchase price, depending on your loan type) and moving expenses to factor in. But itÂs the hidden costs of homeownership that take many new homeowners by surprise. These might include homeowners association dues, condo/assessment fees, routine maintenance, utility bills and major repairs. Ideally, homeowners should save roughly 1 percent of the homeÂs purchase price each year for maintenance expenses, says Adam Smith, president of the Colorado Real Estate Finance Group. Many people donÂt have that kind of cash on hand. A recent Bankrate survey found that just 39 percent of Americans would pay for a $1,000 unexpected expense from savings. How to overcome it: To save more, pay yourself Â“rst by depositing a set amount from each paycheck into a savings account. If you have to start small, thatÂs OK. Consider opening a high-yield savings account to accrue interest on your cash. Cut back on unnecessary spending such as monthly subscription services, eating out, impulse shopping and other Â“nancial vices. Depending on your income and credit proÂ“le, you may qualify for homebuyer assistance programs that can help you pay for a down payment and closing costs for a home.4. You want a carefree lifestyleIf youÂre someone who moves frequently, buying a home might not make Â“nancial or practical sense. Lifestyle plays a huge role in the decision to rent versus buy, Smith says. Remember that the bigger the house, the more maintenance and upkeep. If you want to keep things low-key, buying a condo or continuing to rent might make more sense until youÂre ready for more responsibility. Another thing to consider if you donÂt tend to sit still: it might be a hassle to sell your home or rent it out eventually. Home values can go up or down over time so there are no guarantees that youÂll be able to sell. How to overcome it: Take time to consider your lifestyle factors that impact your housing choices, including whether you plan to move around a lot, your ability keep up with and pay for ongoing maintenance, your commute, and current or future family needs. And take care with buying a house with a partner if you donÂt share similar Â“nancial and life goals, Beeston says. ÂDonÂt rush to buy a house because youÂre reacting to a life event,ÂŽ Beeston says. ÂTake your time. ItÂs a big purchase, and thereÂs no guarantee youÂll get what you paid Â„ or more Â„ for it.ÂŽFour signs youÂre not ready to be a homeowner Â„ and what to do about it Look for volunteer opportunities in the paper SUPPORT YOUR COMMUNITY CanÂt find it anywhere?DonÂt give up Â… check the Classifieds! adno=3617348-1 EXPERT PLANNING ADVICE Â€ VIEW STUNNING FILM FOOTAGEPreview the wonders of an Alaskan journey at this exciting multi-media presentation from AAA Travel.Or register at AAA.com/TravelEventsThurs., Oct 18 Â€ 2 pmCHARLOTTE HARBOR CONFERENCE CENTER 75 Taylor St. in Punta GordaRSVP to 941-627-1544Fri., Oct 19 Â€ 2 pmVENICE COMMUNITY CENTER 326 Nokomis Ave. S. in VeniceRSVP to 941-493-2100 Pre P h h 18-TR-1244F Explore TrafalgarÂs must-see travel destinations for the itinerary and package that are perfect for you. Plus, learn about exclusive AAA Member Bene ts that can add value to your trip and you wonÂt nd or get anywhere else. 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Page 4 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESBy GARY M. SINGERSUN SENTINELQ: I inherited a property together with my brother. I live far from the property, and he keeps telling me he has it sold to the tenant, but months have gone by, and nothing is happening. Can I sell my half directly to the tenant and be done with it, or does it have to be both of us? Â„ Harold A: You can sell all or a part of any interest in real estate that you own unless you are restricted by an agreement not to. This means you can transfer your half of the property, or just a portion of your half, to anyone you want to. You need to be very clear with the buyer and disclose that you only own part of the property and, of course, you cannot transfer your brotherÂs half. If there is a mortgage on the property, there would be a risk that the lender would demand immediate repayment, called a Âdue on sale clause,ÂŽ if you do this. Selling your half would not change your liability for any loan you signed for, even though you no longer own part of the house. Plus, it would be difÂ“cult for your buyer to get a new loan because he is only purchasing a half interest in the property. But if there is no existing mortgage and your buyer does not need a bank loan, you can do this. The buyer and your brother would now own it together, with the buyer standing in your shoes with all of the same rights and responsibilities you enjoyed. Since this ability to sell your portion is often undesirable, methods have been developed to restrict the ability of one co-owner to sell a portion. One such method is where the co-owners sign an agreement giving the other owners the Âright of Â“rst refusalÂŽ if another owner wants to sell the property. This would require that each owner give the others the opportunity to purchase the property on the same terms offered to a third-party purchaser. Another method is to title the property in a ÂtrustÂŽ and have the trust agreement contain agreed restrictions dealing with various problems that may happen when people jointly own a house, such as when one wants to sell, the roof needs replacing, or an owner passes away. As a practicing attorney, I speak with many people about problems that could have easily been avoided with a joint ownership agreement that was signed when everyone was getting along. It is always easier to prevent a problem than to Â“x one. Gary M. Singer is a Florida attorney and board-certiÂ“ed as an expert in real estate law by the Florida Bar. He practices real estate, business litigation and contract law from his ofÂ“ce in Sunrise, Florida. He is the chairman of the Real Estate Section of the Broward County Bar Association and is a co-host of the weekly radio show Legal News and Review. He frequently consults on general real estate matters and trends in Florida with various companies across the nation. Send him questions online at www. sunsentinel.com/askpro or follow him on Twitter at @GarySingerLaw.Can I sell my half of property if brother wonÂt sell? By ANDREW KHOURILOS ANGELES TIMES The average rate on a 30-year Â“xed mortgage is nearing 5 percent, following a surge this week that put borrowing costs at their highest level since 2011, according to Freddie Mac. The sharp increase in mortgage rates Â„ to 4.9 percent this week, from 4.71 percent last week and 3.91 percent a year ago Â„ stems from the same rise in the overall cost of borrowing that on Wednesday and Thursday sent stocks tumbling. The additional expense threatens to cause more would-be home buyers to hold off on a purchase. The rise in mortgage rates from last year adds $251 a month to what previously wouldÂve been a $2,685 monthly mortgage payment on a $535,000 house. Sam Khater, Freddie MacÂs chief economist, said rising rates and home prices are putting Âdownward pressure on purchase demand.ÂŽ The housing market was already softening. Nationwide, sales of previously owned homes have posted year-overyear declines for six straight months. In Southern California, sales last summer were the lowest in four years and the number of homes offered for sale is creeping up. Home price growth, though still strong, is also easing. Real estate agents say higher rates are one reason would-be buyers seem increasingly willing to submit low-ball offers or call it quits altogether. At the beginning of this year, rates surged over inÂ”ation fears before Â”attening out around 4.5 percent. Now rates are shooting up again, in part over expectations the Federal Reserve will keep lifting its key shortterm interest rate as the U.S. economy grows stronger. Fadel Lawandy, director of the Hoag Center for Real Estate and Finance at Chapman University, said higher borrowing costs will likely mean even fewer home sales and slower price growth. But higher rates shouldnÂt derail the housing market. He noted the economy is healthy and rates are still low historically. Through much of last decade, the average rate on a 30-year Â“xed mortgage hovered in the 6 percent range. In the 1990s, rates peaked at 10 percent Â„ and a decade earlier, 18 percent. ÂItÂs still much cheaper to borrow money than 10, 15 years ago,ÂŽ he said. Like many other economists, Lawandy doesnÂt expect values to decline unless there is a recession, citing the persistent mismatch between supply and demand in California. But while Rick Palacios Jr., director of research at John Burns Real Estate Consulting in Irvine, doesnÂt expect declines like last decade, he said declines are a real possibility. Affordability is already at or near a breaking point in many Southern California communities, and rising mortgage rates could be the thing that tips prices downward. Falling home prices become more likely if people increasingly believe the market has peaked and cancel their home searches, thinking theyÂll wait for a better deal. More home builders are telling the consulting Â“rm they are seeing exactly that. ÂConsumer psyche Â„ people understate how fast that that could change,ÂŽ Palacios said. Judging the exact trajectory is particularly difÂ“cult now, because the market often slows in late summer and early fall before picking up in the spring. During the six-year upswing in prices, there have also been moments when the market paused, even in spring, and then accelerated again. 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The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 5OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESBy ROGER BUTTONBUSINESS COLUMNISTVENICE Â„ Another Venice landmark has bit the dust. Contractors are tearing down the former Basketville store at 4411 S. Tamiami Trail. It is part of a 6.5-acre site, said Loyd Robbins, president of Harry Robbins Associates, Commercial Realtors. Ownership remains the same as it has been for years, said Robbins, who is working on several ideas with the owner to develop plans for the site. The owners determined the old building added no value to the property, so it was decided it would be better to tear it down. Built in 1964 with an area of 14,841 square feet, Basketville was a landmark for many years. Its big yellow sign with black writing was Â„ along with CookÂs Sportland, which is still very much in business Â„ among the signs of civilization to greet travelers as they approached Venice from the south. Before Interstate 75 was completed in the mid-1980s, U.S. 41 was the main north-south route between Naples and Tampa. As its name implied, the store stocked thousand of baskets of all shapes, sizes and purposes. There were baskets suitable for gift-giving, decorator baskets for the home, laundry baskets and picnic baskets. The business closed several years ago. The property has been leased since, the most recent being Leaping Lizards, a childrenÂs entertainment center which closed some time ago. Robbins said the nearby intersection of Jacaranda Boulevard at U.S. 41 has become a soughtafter retail area with the growth of Venice Village Shoppes and the Walmart Supercenter. Another recent addition to the area is the Wawa gas and convenience center at the junction of State Road 776 and U.S. 41. ÂWe see more than one major retailer on the former Basketville location which could also encompass smaller retailers,ÂŽ said Robbins. ÂWe are preparing a master plan for property, because of its very good location on U.S. 41 at the junction of Woodmere Park Boulevard and the future growth of West Villages to the south.ÂŽ The property fronts U.S. 41, known as South Tamiami Trail, together with the rear parcel and adjoining land to the south facing Woodmere Park Boulevard with Jacaranda Shopping Center with Target, Bealls and Staples.Former Basketville torn down in Venice The front of the soon-to-be torn down building that used to be Leaping Lizards and Basketville. The building was constructed in 1964. Contractors tear down the old Basketville property on U.S. 41 at the junction of Woodmere Park Boulevard. PHOTOS PROVIDED A vintage photo of Basketville from the 1960s. By SCOTT LAWSONNORTH PORT EDITORThe drive for groceries, banks and fuel is going to get much shorter for many in West Villages in fall 2019. OfÂ“cials recently announced an oft-rumored addition: West Villages Marketplace. It will be a 105,000-square-foot shopping center at the southwest corner of West Villages Parkway and Tamiami Trail, ofÂ“cials said. ÂMarketplace is an inviting shopping experience consistent with the quality and sophistication of West VillageÂs Southwest Florida coastal environment that will bring together a blend of the Â“nest local, regional, and national retail merchants offering a complementary mix of services and restaurants designed to make life easier and more convenient,ÂŽ ofÂ“cials said in a news release. It will be anchored by a Publix grocery store. The Marketplace will also include restaurants, banks, hair salon and gas station, among other stores. ItÂs being called a Âmulti-generational design that blends in with its surroundings, both at its inception and over time,ÂŽ ofÂ“cials said in a news release. ÂCareful consideration has been given to pleasing and interesting architectural styles, timeless materials, pedestrian friendly walkways, unique storefronts and elegant signage, lush landscape and shaded seating areas.ÂŽ Anyone interested in leases at Marketplace should contact Jessica Moreno at 727-384-6000, ext. 3134 or email jessica. email@example.com. ItÂs a part of the commercial growth of West Villages, with Town Center in its design phase. Town Center will be Âan urban inspired retail destination where dining experiences, and boutiques are seamlessly integrated with waterfront experiences, public spaces and high-density residential,ÂŽ the news release said. ÂA destination that will serve as an extension of everyday life, providing the experiences and modern lifestyle West Villages residents, the surrounding community and visitors crave.ÂŽWest Villages Marketplace coming together SCOTT LAWSON/NORTH PORT EDITOR/Property along U.S. 41/Tamiami Trail and West Villages Parkway will be home to the West Villages Marketplace. PHOTOS PROVIDED/West Villages Marketplace will be a 105,000-squarefoot facility anchored by Publix. Other stores are also seeking locations in the Marketplace. adno=3615599-1
Page 6 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESBy ALEXANDRA HERRERA STAFF WRITERNORTH PORT Â„ Suncoast Technical College North Port campus will celebrate its Â“rst year Wednesday. The new campus opened Oct. 17, 2017, and welcomed students from across south Sarasota County and Charlotte County to take one of several classes offered on the campus. The one-year anniversary will be marked with an open house and celebration. STC Assistant Director Michael Endee said they want to showcase the school and programs. Â(The) overall goal is to have the community see what weÂre doing,ÂŽ Endee said. Endee said the event is also an opportunity to learn from students and instructors about the course. Those who attend the event will also get to speak with counselors, and CareerSource Suncoast will also be there to speak with those interested. Those who attend the event will also have an opportunity to tour the campus and classrooms. Endee said its also a way to see how STC has changed over the year. ÂWhen the public comes, (they) can see why weÂve become a technical college,ÂŽ Endee said. Endee credits it to the advancement in technology, which is giving students more real-world experience. Suncoast Technical College North Port, 4445 Career Lane, will celebrate its one-year anniversary and open house from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. on Wednesday. The event is free and open the public, and there will be light snacks and handouts offered.Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgSuncoast Technical College to celebrate its first year SUN PHOTO BY ALEXANDRA HERRERA Suncoast Technical College North Port By ALEXANDRA HERRERA STAFF WRITERSARASOTA Â„ The Sarasota County School Board will meet Tuesday for its monthly workshop and meeting. The board will hear action plans for six elementary schools, in the district along with Chris Renouf, executive director of elementary schools and Kelly Ellington, director of curriculum and instruction of elementary schools. Also included in the conversation will be the principals of the schools. Another presentation Tuesday will be the DreamerÂs Academy Charter School. DreamerÂs Academy applied in the spring and pulled their application after it failed to meet some standards as a charter school. DreamerÂs Academy suggested a plan to serve students who do not speak English as a Â“rst language. The Â“nal item during the workshop will be the social media policy and practice. The presentation will deal with how the district responds on social media and how to better engage the community, according to board documents. The districtÂs communication department has been working to have a better social media presence, and recently hired a social media coordinator to handle the districtÂs social media pages. Following the 11 a.m. workshop, the district will move into its 3 p.m. meeting. There are three items of new business the board will be approving during the meeting, including its legislative advisers to set its agenda for the upcoming legislative session. The board Tuesday will make Â“nal approvals of their program for the upcoming session. Another item under new business is the reimbursement of attorneys fees for Vice Chair Jane Goodwin. Goodwin was named in a public records lawsuit that was dismissed. During its last meeting the board, approved the reimbursement of attorneys fees for a member of the Â“nancial advisory committee. Goodwin will be reimbursed for $4,742.50 in attorneys fees. The board approved the reimbursement of the fees for the Â“nancial committee member during its last meeting. The Â“nal item under new business for Tuesday is the approval of the student progression plan. The progression plan details how the district does admissions for both new students and transfers, curriculum and instruction, virtual education and several other topics. On Tuesday, the board will approve or deny the advertisement of the policy. The Sarasota County School Board will meet at 11 a.m. Tuesday for its monthly workshop followed by the 3 p.m. board meeting in the board chambers, 1980 Landings Blvd., Sarasota. Meetings and workshops are broadcast live on The Education Channel, Comcast channel 20 and Frontier channel 33 as well as on the districtÂs website www. sarasotacountyschools.net.Email: email@example.comSchool Board to discuss elementary school action plans SUN PHOTO BY ALEXANDRA HERRERA COMMUNITY NEWS BRIEFSArtists receptionNorth Port Art Center hosts a reception from 1-2 p.m. today for students Allison Lott, Christian Hammacher and Robin Grillo for the Three Emerging Artists exhibit. The exhibit runs through Oct. 19. They are students of instructor Clare Harvey. The public is welcome to the reception at the center, 5950 Sam Shapos Way. For more information, call 941-423-6460.Knight at the RacesNorth Port Knights of Columbus host Knight at the Races at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20 at North Port Jockey Club, 3050 Pan American Blvd. The cost is $4 at the door; snacks provided. For more information or groups of eight or more, call Paul at 848-448-0797 or Tony at 617-320-1759.Rummage saleThe Holy Name Society holds a rummage sale in the San Pedro Catholic Church Activity Center from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 14. From 8-10:30 a.m. Sunday, a pancake breakfast for $6 a person. Breakfast is free for children younger than 5. A bake sale is set in the Activity Center on Sunday. The church is at 14380 Tamiami Trail, North Port.Volunteers neededNorth Port Meals on Wheels is seeking volunteers to be drivers or kitchen assistants available to work midday once a week for a few hours for meal preparation or delivery. To volunteer or for more information, call Terry Repose at 941-6856969 or email npmealson firstname.lastname@example.org.Tai ChiNorth Port Senior Center begins an eightweek series on Tai Chi. The cost of $5 will apply for the sessions. It will take place at 9 a.m. on Tuesdays and 11:30 a.m. on Thursdays. For more information, contact Rochelle at home_clock@ yahoo.com.Wildlife talkNorth Port Friends of Wildlife host a talk from 6-7:30 p.m. Oct. 17 at Shannon Staub Public Library, 4675 Career Lane, North Port. The discussion will be on Cranes of North America. It will feature Jerry and Sandy Ulrikson, who were volunteers with Operation Migration and involved in using ultra-light aircraft to lead whooping cranes from Wisconsin to Florida. For more information, call 941-876-3720 or visit www.northport friendsofwildlife.org.STC open houseSuncoast Technical College hosts its celebration of its Â“rst year with an open house from 5:30-7 p.m. Oct. 17 at STC North Port, 4445 Career Lane, North Port. For more information, call 941-257-2252.Wing FestThe Sons of AMVETS Post 2000 hosts Wing Fest from 2-8 pm. Saturday, Oct. 20 with 10 flavors of jumbo wings; a choice of five wings for $5.50 or 10 for $9. Fries cost an extra $2 with carry-outs available. Music with Gill and Rhonda starts at 7:30 p.m. The post is at 401 Ortiz Blvd., Warm Mineral Springs. For more information, call 941-429-1999.Pro tennis inviteHeron Creek Tennis Center hosts its first Pro Invitational Tennis Tournament set for Saturday, Nov. 17. Events include teaching clinics, a cookout, a tournament and party along with a silent auction and raffles. It is open to the public with proceeds going to Heron Creek Commu nity Foundation. For more information or details on sponsorship and donations, call Carol Kantor at 941-740-3991 or email carolkantor11@gmail. com.Wine & Cheese partyAMVETS 2000 Ladies Auxiliary hosts an Early Bird Wine & Cheese party from 1-4 p.m. Oct. 20 to help members save $5 on annual dues. If members pay dues in October, theyÂll receive the beneÂ“t. If members donÂt pay by Dec. 31, they must re-apply for membership. The post is at 401 Ortiz Blvd., Warm Mineral Springs. For more information, call 941-429-1999.MakerÂs FairA craft show takes place from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 3 at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Charlotte County, 1532 Forrest Nelson Blvd., Port Charlotte. It features hand-made jewelry, wood turning, fabric arts, paintings, soaps, lotions, photography and more. adno=3620136-1 Another Reason to Choose Our Crematory...Â It is unwise to pay too much, but it Â s worse to pay too little. When you pay too much, you lose a little money that Â s all. When you pay too little, sometimes you lose everything, because the thing you bought was incapable of doing the job it was bought to do. The common law of business balance prohibits paying a little and getting a lot it canÂt be done. If you deal with the lowest bidder, it is well to add something for the risk you run, and, if you do that, you will have enough to pay for something better. ÂŽ John Ruskin Author-Economist941-475-98003070 S. 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The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 7OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESC7406695 Sold NORTH PORT 34286 2389 YALTA TER $60,000 1,767 $60,000 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 2001 Single Family Residence Conventio nal 33.96 1 C7405626 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 21155 BERSELL AVE $79,900 816 $75,000 10/6/2018 None 2 1 0 1960 Single Family Residence Cash 97.92 0.94 60 A4411528 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 3164 NORMANDY DR $95,000 1,089 $92,000 10/4/2018 None 3 1 0 1958 Single Family Residence Con ventional 87.24 0.97 63.49 C7403819 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 3404 EDGEHILL TER $99,000 935 $95,000 10/5/2018 None 3 1 0 1958 Single Family Residence FHA 105.88 0.96 101.6 C7403624 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33983 2061 WILL HMMCK CIR $109,900 996 $105,000 10/5/2018 Community 2 2 0 2006 Condominium Cash 110. 34 0.96 94.09 C7249551 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 1454 FRINGE ST $113,600 894 $113,600 10/9/2018 None 2 2 0 1980 Single Family Residence Conve ntional 127.07 1 85.8 C7403292 Sold NORTH PORT 34287 6658 KENWOOD DR $114,000 900 $91,000 10/5/2018 None 2 1 0 1983 Single Family Residence Cash 126. 67 0.8 60.07 C7404848 Sold ENGLEWOOD 34224 6600 GASP PINES BLVD $129,900 932 $124,000 10/5/2018 Community 2 2 0 1992 Condominium Cash 139.3 8 0.95 133.05 A4407580 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33980 23016 TROY AVE $130,000 1,692 $130,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 1984 Single Family Residence FHA 76.83 1 C7404162 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 660 FERN DR $144,900 1,510 $138,000 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 1958 Single Family Residence Conven tional 95.96 0.95 D6102157 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33980 23265 MCBURNEY AVE $145,000 1,779 $137,500 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 1 1977 Single Family Reside nce Cash 81.51 0.95 50.2 A4404826 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 2508 ALCALAY ST $149,900 1,516 $149,900 10/9/2018 None 3 2 0 1971 Single Family Residence FH A 98.88 1 61.92 C7404225 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 1186 BIRCHCREST BLVD $152,900 1,315 $160,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 1985 Single Family Resi dence FHA 116.27 1.05 82.99 C7404503 Sold NORTH PORT 34291 2784 FLORIDA TER $156,000 1,728 $175,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 2006 Single Family Residence Ca sh 90.28 1.12 69.64 C7402025 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 21272 WARDELL AVE $158,800 914 $152,000 10/5/2018 None 2 2 0 1973 Single Family Residence Co nventional 173.74 0.96 88.73 D5923947 Sold NORTH PORT 34287 5751 SABAL TRACE DR $164,900 1,168 $160,000 10/5/2018 Community 2 2 0 2007 Condominium Conventi onal 141.18 0.97 116.28 A4412097 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33954 21500 BANCROFT AVE $165,000 1,698 $154,500 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 1990 Single Family Residence Conventional 97.17 0.94 61.75 A4408645 Sold NORTH PORT 34287 8612 LA BOCA AVE $165,000 1,256 $158,000 10/4/2018 Private 2 1 1 1974 Single Family Residence FH A 131.37 0.96 90.54 C7405936 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 20328 RUTHERFORD AVE $167,900 1,299 $150,000 10/5/2018 None 2 2 0 1972 Single Family Residen ce Cash 129.25 0.89 C7251186 Sold NORTH PORT 34287 6354 SCORPIO AVE $169,700 1,431 $170,000 10/8/2018 None 3 2 0 1969 Single Family Residence FHA 1 18.59 1 95.83 A4410917 Sold NORTH PORT 34287 4617 SALADINO AVE $169,900 1,289 $169,900 10/8/2018 None 3 2 0 1980 Single Family Residence FHA 131.81 1 C7402434 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33948 18379 MEYER AVE $169,900 1,320 $150,000 10/9/2018 None 3 2 0 1980 Single Family Residence Ca sh 128.71 0.88 94.34 C7400072 Sold NORTH PORT 34287 3011 S SALFORD BLVD $175,000 1,307 $175,000 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 2004 Single Family Residence FH A 133.89 1 89.65 D6102001 Sold ENGLEWOOD 34224 9426 NW MRTNSVLLE AVE $179,000 1,203 $168,500 10/4/2018 None 2 2 0 1988 Single Family Residence C onventional 148.79 0.94 C7404821 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33980 5127 MELBOURNE ST $179,900 1,759 $179,900 10/5/2018 Community 3 2 1 2005 Condominium Conven tional 102.27 1 C7404131 Sold NORTH PORT 34288 4194 NEW MILFORD ST $179,900 1,370 $170,000 10/9/2018 None 3 2 0 2005 Single Family Residence Ca sh 131.31 0.94 C7401332 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 160 BEDFORD DR NE $179,900 1,161 $164,500 10/4/2018 None 2 1 1 1963 Single Family Residence Cash 154.95 0.91 83.54 C7402355 Sold NORTH PORT 34287 4762 ESCALANTE DR $188,800 1,238 $192,300 10/4/2018 None 3 2 0 1980 Single Family Residence Cash 152.5 1.02 C7403014 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33983 136 SANTAREM CIR $189,900 1,704 $189,900 10/10/2018 None 3 2 0 1989 Single Family Residence FHA 111.44 1 77.57 D6100348 Sold NORTH PORT 34288 2676 VINEYARD CIR $194,900 1,367 $190,000 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 2018 Single Family Residence Conv entional 142.57 0.97 95.24 C7400781 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33948 3358 YUKON DR $199,900 1,697 $199,900 10/8/2018 None 2 2 0 1969 Single Family Residence Conv entional 117.8 1 C7400556 Sold NORTH PORT 34286 2419 DUMONT LN $199,900 2,196 $199,000 10/9/2018 None 3 2 0 2006 Single Family Residence FHA 91. 03 1 C7402904 Sold NORTH PORT 34286 3671 WATERLOO TERRACE $200,000 1,586 $195,000 10/10/2018 None 3 2 0 2007 Single Family Residence FHA 126.1 0.98 88.24 U8010121 Sold NORTH PORT 34288 1334 WALBURG ST $204,000 1,563 $200,000 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 2006 Single Family Residence Conven tional 130.52 0.98 92.72 A4208241 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 12572 BUFFING RD $204,900 1,612 $204,900 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 2018 Single Family Residence C ash 127.11 1 D6102199 Sold NORTH PORT 34287 8311 NORBERT AVE $205,000 1,436 $205,000 10/5/2018 Private 2 2 0 1993 Single Family Residence Co nventional 142.76 1 C7402495 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33983 36 VALDIVA ST $210,000 1,700 $210,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 1989 Single Family Residence VA 1 23.53 1 92.11 C7400799 Sold NORTH PORT 34288 1707 CLARINET AVE $212,000 2,152 $212,000 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 2005 Single Family Residence Cash 98.51 1 C7404069 Sold ENGLEWOOD 34223 1775 GULF BLVD #206 $214,900 608 $197,000 10/10/2018 Community 1 1 0 1977 Condominium Cash 353.45 0.92 324.01 D5921477 Sold ENGLEWOOD 34223 1511 ROSSANNE PL $219,000 1,534 $217,500 10/5/2018 Private 2 2 0 1974 Single Family Residence Con ventional 142.76 0.99 97.32 N6101706 Sold NORTH PORT 34291 2730 EMBASSY RD $219,999 1,707 $223,000 10/10/2018 None 3 2 0 2006 Single Family Residence FHA 1 28.88 1.01 90.5 A4408344 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 7027 STACY LN $224,999 1,841 $220,000 10/4/2018 None 4 2 0 2006 Single Family Residence Conv entional 122.22 0.98 81.63 C7245629 Sold NORTH PORT 34288 4836 CROMEY RD $229,899 1,893 $225,000 10/5/2018 None 4 2 0 2007 Single Family Residence Convent ional 121.45 0.98 86.44 C7404071 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33948 18257 POSTON AVE $229,900 2,201 $225,000 10/5/2018 None 4 3 0 2008 Single Family Residence C onventional 104.45 0.98 D6101050 Sold ENGLEWOOD 34223 1484 OVERBROOK RD $232,000 1,490 $219,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 1977 Single Family Residence Ca sh 155.7 0.94 84.33 D6101571 Sold NORTH PORT 34286 4758 LORRI CIR $239,900 1,633 $227,500 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 2010 Single Family Residence Conv entional 146.91 0.95 D6100739 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 11971 CARNIVAL AVE $239,900 1,603 $284,200 10/9/2018 None 3 2 0 2018 Single Family Residence Conventional 149.66 1.18 112.15 C7402668 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33948 18520 GRAND AVE $239,950 1,933 $230,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 1986 Single Family Residence Cash 124.13 0.96 81.39 N6100968 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33952 1346 WATERSIDE ST $247,000 2,543 $243,000 10/9/2018 Private 4 3 0 1984 Single Family Residen ce FHA 97.13 0.98 N6100436 Sold NORTH PORT 34286 3623 MONDAY TER $249,000 1,792 $249,000 10/9/2018 Private 3 2 0 2001 Single Family Residence Con ventional 138.95 1 C7403852 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33948 2251 CANNOLOT BLVD $264,900 1,618 $250,000 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 2007 Single Family Residence Conventional 163.72 0.94 87.29 C7404820 Sold NORTH PORT 34286 1258 GAUCHO TER $265,000 1,789 $265,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 1999 Single Family Residence Con ventional 148.13 1 109.41 C7406452 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33983 605 SAN AMBROSIO ST $281,625 2,907 $281,625 10/4/2018 None 5 3 1 2018 Single Family Residence F HA 96.88 1 84.52 C7250108 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33954 23141 MADELYN AVE $299,000 2,062 $285,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 1 2003 Single Family Residen ce Cash 145 0.95 92.05 D6101035 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33953 2008 PROUDE ST $299,800 1,975 $275,000 10/5/2018 None 3 2 0 2002 Single Family Residence Con ventional 151.8 0.92 84.85 C7404883 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 10425 PENSACOLA ST $299,900 2,322 $299,900 10/5/2018 Private 4 2 0 2016 Single Family Reside nce Conventional 129.16 1 100.87 T3114304 Sold NORTH PORT 34289 1487 HYSSOP LOOP $312,314 1,861 $310,314 10/9/2018 Community 2 2 0 2018 Single Family Residence Conventional 167.82 0.99 166.75 C7404106 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33955 7534 VIBURNUM $355,900 2,431 $345,000 10/5/2018 Private 4 3 0 2004 Single Family Residence Conv entional 146.4 0.97 105.57 C7249516 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33948 4234 PERCH CIR $359,000 2,330 $353,000 10/5/2018 None 4 2 0 2014 Single Family Residence Con ventional 154.08 0.98 115.62 C7402021 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33950 94 VIVANTE BLVD #9445 $410,000 2,106 $390,000 10/4/2018 Community 2 2 1 2006 Condominium Cash 1 94.68 0.95 165.68 N6101730 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33983 1049 HARBOUR GLEN PL $439,000 3,853 $422,000 10/5/2018 Private 5 3 1 1991 Single Family Residen ce Cash 113.94 0.96 84.3 D5919856 Sold PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 14338 PORT HURON AVE $474,777 2,942 $449,000 10/5/2018 Private 4 2 1 2006 Single Family Resi dence Cash 161.38 0.95 111 C7403896 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33950 2795 RIO CT $495,000 1,979 $490,000 10/10/2018 Private 3 2 0 1973 Single Family Residence Cash 250.13 0.99 169.2 N5912846 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33950 111 MARIA CT $778,800 2,389 $707,100 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 1 1999 Single Family Residence Cash 325.99 0.91 216.7 C7238513 Sold PUNTA GORDA 33950 5512 SEA EDGE DR $868,000 3,100 $783,750 10/9/2018 None 3 3 0 2002 Single Family Residence Conv entional 280 0.9 147.54 A4410427 Sold PT CHARLOTTE 33953 12323 LACKAWANNA LN $899,000 2,855 $875,000 10/5/2018 Private 3 2 0 2002 Single Family Residen ce Cash 314.89 0.97 210.74 D5920807 Sold ENGLEWOOD 34223 1375 BEACH RD #306 $915,000 2,604 $865,000 10/5/2018 Community 3 2 1 2007 Condominium Conventiona l 351.38 0.95 332.18 AREA PROPERTY TRANSFERSML# STATUS CITY ZIP CODE ADDRESS LIST PRICE AREA SOLD PRICE SOLD DATE POOL BE FB HB BUILT PROPERTY STYLE SOLD TERMS LP/ SQFT SP/LP LP/SQFTCHARLOTTE COUNTY/NORTH PORT COURTESY OF PUNTA GORDA, PORT CHARLOTTE, NORTH PORT ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS A4409846 Sold 617 VALENCIA ST 2 1 0 1959 Citrus Highlands Single Family Residence Cash 75.26 0.87 10/4/2018 $65,101 FALSE A4203645 Sold 4747 MARLIN RD 2 2 0 1986 South Venice Single Family Residence Cash 71.97 0.79 10/3/2018 $95,000 FALSE N6100867 Sold 618 S BIRD BAY DR S #214 2 2 0 1976 Bird Bay Village Condominium Cash 111.7 0.88 10/2/2018 $105,000 FALSE A4412178 Sold 370 BASE AVE E #207 2 1 0 1970 Kathryns Condominium Cash 152.32 0.96 10/4/2018 $115,000 FALSE A4411091 Sold 259 FENWICK DR #32 2 2 0 1982 Saybrook Manor Condominium Conventional 129.48 0.92 10/3/2018 $130,000 FALSE N6101612 Sold 181 TULANE RD 2 2 0 1985 South Venice Single Family Residence Cash 134.23 1.07 10/2/2018 $148,995 FALSE N6101964 Sold 1340 REDSTART RD 2 2 0 1981 South Venice Single Family Residence Cash 121.59 0.94 10/5/2018 $165,000 FALSE C7403386 Sold 4192 POMPANO RD 2 2 0 1986 South Venice Single Family Residence FHA 184.88 1 10/1/2018 $179,700 FALSE N6101208 Sold 717 LAUREL AVE 2 1 0 1954 North Edgewood Sec Of Venice Single Family Residence Conventional 180.72 0.95 10/5/2018 $180,000 FALSE N6100237 Sold 648 CONSTANCE RD 2 2 0 1994 South Venice Single Family Residence VA 153.57 1.04 10/3/2018 $184,900 FALSE N6101127 Sold 717 VIVIENDA WEST BLVD #36 2 2 0 1979 Vivienda West Condominium Cash 126.58 0.88 10/1/2018 $190,000 FALSE N6101391 Sold 215 RIGEL RD 3 2 0 1973 South Venice Single Family Residence VA 123.79 0.95 10/4/2018 $205,000 FALSE A4407301 Sold 1793 COCONUT DR 2 2 0 1971 Venice Gardens Single Family Residence Conventional 134.94 0.94 10/5/2018 $207,000 FAL SE N6101440 Sold 476 E SHADE DR 2 2 0 1973 Venice Gardens Single Family Residence Other 157.16 0.96 10/1/2018 $215,000 FALSE A4403867 Sold 4202 VICENZA DR #C23 3 2 0 2004 Casa Di Amici Condominium Conventional 159.07 0.96 10/1/2018 $220,000 FALSE A4415189 Sold 4197 FRONTIER LN 2 2 0 2018 Bay Street Vil & Twncntr Land Condo Condominium Conventional 182.48 1 10/2/2018 $227, 000 FALSE N6101465 Sold 1762 DAGON RD 3 2 0 1972 Venice Gardens Single Family Residence Conventional 132.81 0.96 10/3/2018 $229,500 FALSE N6100012 Sold 442 SUNSET LAKE BLVD #201 2 2 0 2007 Waterside Village Condominium Conventional 152.25 1 10/3/2018 $229,900 FALSE A4411465 Sold 1311 MANGO AVE 2 2 0 1964 East Gate Single Family Residence Conventional, Seller Fin 156.46 0.94 10/1/2018 $235,0 00 FALSE N6101037 Sold 129 MESTRE PL 2 2 0 2005 Venetian Golf And River Club Single Family Residence Conventional 149.88 0.96 10/1/2018 $250,000 FALSE N6101048 Sold 1703 N GONDOLA CT 2 2 0 1978 Venice Gardens Single Family Residence Conventional 129.64 0.96 10/5/2018 $255,000 F ALSE N6100801 Sold 5148 LAYTON DR 3 2 0 2008 Ventura Village Single Family Residence Conventional 143.99 0.97 10/2/2018 $290,000 FAL SE A4405755 Sold 13845 ALAFAYA ST 3 2 0 2017 Islandwalk At The West Villages Single Family Residence Cash 184.86 0.98 10/2/2018 $2 93,000 FALSE A4409067 Sold 1008 JOYCE CT 3 3 0 1980 Venice Gardens Single Family Residence VA 131 1 10/1/2018 $300,000 TRUE A4408181 Sold 20557 PEZZANA DR 2 2 0 2006 Venetian Falls Single Family Residence Cash 179.61 0.97 10/4/2018 $310,000 FALSE A4412537 Sold 1325 COPPERWOOD DR 3 2 0 2004 Willowbend Single Family Residence Cash 187.7 0.97 10/5/2018 $345,000 FALSE A4412093 Sold 185 VALENCIA LAKES DR 2 3 0 2005 Valencia Lakes Single Family Residence Cash 181.03 0.99 10/5/2018 $355,000 TRUE A4408040 Sold 2961 VALENCIA RD 4 3 0 1976 South Venice Single Family Residence Cash 156.59 0.95 10/2/2018 $355,000 TRUE A4414941 Sold 315 TOSCAVILLA BLVD 3 2 0 2018 Toscana Isles Single Family Residence Cash 182.84 1 10/2/2018 $363,660 FALSE A4415475 Sold 12591 CINQUETERRE DR 3 3 0 2018 Gran Paradiso Single Family Residence Conventional 197.08 1 10/3/2018 $364,394 TR UE N6100907 Sold 218 TREVISO CT 3 2 0 2003 Venetian Golf & River Club Single Family Residence Conventional 234.51 0.97 9/30/2018 $ 405,000 TRUE N6101143 Sold 1619 SAN SILVESTRO DR 2 2 0 2000 Pelican Pointe Golf & Country Club Single Family Residence Conventional 220.95 1 .01 10/1/2018 $405,010 TRUE A4212936 Sold 1511 LANDLUBBER LN 3 3 0 1987 Southbay Yacht & Racquet Club Single Family Residence Conventional 144.9 0.98 10/5/ 2018 $415,000 TRUE O5715789 Sold 711 FRINGED ORCHID TRL 3 2 0 1998 Lakes Of Jacaranda Single Family Residence Conventional 208.65 0.98 10/1/2018 $ 417,500 TRUE N6101530 Sold 832 PLACID LAKE DR 3 3 0 2003 Rivendell The Woodlands Single Family Residence Cash 179.94 0.95 10/3/2018 $418,000 FALSE N6100743 Sold 10600 CORKWOOD CT 3 3 1 2015 Sarasota National Single Family Residence Conventional 178.95 0.95 10/5/2018 $427,50 0 TRUE N6101087 Sold 20470 GRANLAGO DR 4 2 0 2016 Gran Paradiso Single Family Residence Conventional 193.49 0.97 10/3/2018 $434,000 TR UE N6102329 Sold 252 MARAVIYA BLVD 3 2 0 2018 Toscana Isles Single Family Residence Cash 220.74 1 10/2/2018 $437,725 FALSE N5915347 Sold 330 MONTELLUNA DR 3 2 0 2005 Venetian Golf And River Club Single Family Residence Cash 194.43 0.96 10/5/2018 $440 ,000 TRUE N6100232 Sold 1150 TARPON CENTER DR #408 2 2 0 1968 Towers Condominium Cash 365.15 0.9 10/3/2018 $440,000 FALSE A4209834 Sold 1441 MACKINTOSH BLVD 3 3 0 1963 Mission Valley Single Family Residence Cash, Conventional 223.33 0.9 10/4/2018 $4 50,000 FALSE N6102317 Sold 11849 HUNTERS CREEK 3 2 0 2018 Grand Palm Single Family Residence Cash 195.58 1 10/4/2018 $465,289 TRUE N6102230 Sold 13521 ESPOSITO STREET 3 2 0 2018 Islandwalk At The West Villages Single Family Residence Cash 246.72 1 10/4/2018 $485,545 TRUE A4405041 Sold 3621 N POINT RD #503 3 3 1 2006 Meridian At The Oaks Preserve Condominium Cash 186.57 0.91 10/4/2018 $500,000 FAL SE N6101475 Sold 705 ARMADA RD S 3 2 0 1958 Venice Gulf View Single Family Residence Conventional 268.82 0.89 10/2/2018 $525,000 F ALSE O5707309 Sold 730 ARABIAN CIR 4 3 0 1974 Mission Valley Estates Single Family Residence Conventional 183.06 1.04 10/2/2018 $590 ,000 TRUE A4406625 Sold 510 LUMINARY BLVD 4 2 1 2005 Willowbend Single Family Residence Conventional 228.76 0.97 10/5/2018 $627,500 TRUE A4189564 Sold 409 N POINT RD #601 3 3 0 2004 Oaks Condominium Cash 242.87 0.93 10/4/2018 $630,000 FALSE N6101515 Sold 629 CADIZ RD 3 2 0 2011 Venice Gulf View Single Family Residence Cash 403.01 1 10/3/2018 $829,000 FALSE A4402898 Sold 432 SORRENTO DR 3 3 1 2007 Sorrento Shores Single Family Residence Cash 296.7 0.86 10/1/2018 $1,080,000 TRUE N5915199 Sold 356 EL GRECO DR 3 3 1 2014 Sorrento Shores Single Family Residence Conventional 403.98 0.95 10/3/2018 $1,420,000 TRUEML# STATUS ADDRESS BE FB HB YEAR BUILT SW SUBDIV COMMUNITY NAME PROPERTY STYLE SOLD TERMS SP / SQFT SP / LP CLOSE DATE CLOSE PR ICE POOL Y/NSOUTH SARASOTA COUNTY COURTESY OF VENICE AREA BOARD OF REALTORS
Page 8 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 C7404788 SLD 1800 ENGLEWOOD RD ENGLEWOOD 34223 OAK GROVE 672 $55,000 2 1 0 1968 Community Mobile Home Cash 10/5/2018 $86.31 $81.85 0.95 D6101592 SLD 1556 BLUE HERON DR ENGLEWOOD 34224 HOL MOB ESTATE 3RD ADD 720 $52,500 2 2 0 1978 Community Mobile Home Cash 10/5 /2018 $104.17 $72.92 0.7 D6102127 SLD 1096 PINE ST ENGLEWOOD 34223 MAY TERRACE 720 $82,000 2 1 0 1967 None Single Family Residence Cash 10/2/2018 $118 .06 $113.89 0.96 D6101769 SLD 6317 BOB WHITE DR ENGLEWOOD 34224 LEMON BAY ISLES PH 01 1,056 $114,000 2 2 0 1980 Community Manufactured Home Ca sh 10/1/2018 $112.69 $107.95 0.96 C7404848 SLD 6600 GASP PINES BLVD ENGLEWOOD 34224 GOLDEN TEE PH1 BLDG 15 932 $124,000 2 2 0 1992 Community Condominium Cash 10/5/2018 $139.38 $133.05 0.95 O5703560 SLD 4576 KEMPSON LN PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 056 2,167 $127,000 3 2 0 1988 None Single Family Residenc e Cash 9/30/2018 $65.02 $58.61 0.9 D6102323 SLD 810 MANCHESTER CT ENGLEWOOD 34223 TANGERINE WOODS 1,352 $145,000 2 2 0 1986 Community Manufactured Home Cash 10/ 4/2018 $107.25 $107.25 1 D6102163 SLD 721 WATERSEDGE CT ENGLEWOOD 34223 TANGERINE WOODS 1,247 $140,000 2 2 0 1983 Community Manufactured Home Cash 10/ 5/2018 $120.05 $112.27 0.94 A4406605 SLD 231 ANNAPOLIS LN ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA W OAKLAND HILLS 1,191 $148,000 2 2 0 1978 None Single Family Residenc e Conventional 10/2/2018 $130.06 $124.27 0.96 D6102000 SLD 98 ORANGE ST ENGLEWOOD 34223 LAMPPS 1,466 $164,900 4 2 0 1954 Private Single Family Residence Conventional 10/2/ 2018 $112.48 $112.48 1 D5917048 SLD 3921 CAPE HAZE DR ROTONDA WEST 33947 TOWNHOMES/CAPE HAZE 1,140 $156,000 2 2 0 2007 Community Townhouse Cash 10/5 /2018 $148.16 $136.84 0.92 D6102158 SLD 2127 PENNSYLVANIA AVE ENGLEWOOD 34224 GROVE CITY TERRACE 1,110 $163,000 2 2 0 1994 Private Single Family Residen ce Cash 10/3/2018 $161.26 $146.85 0.91 D6102001 SLD 9426 NEW MARTINSVIL AVE ENGLEWOOD 34224 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 084 1,203 $168,500 2 2 0 1988 None Single Family Resi dence Conventional 10/4/2018 $148.79 $140.07 0.94 D6101911 SLD 3 PEBBLE BEACH RD ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA WEST PEBBLE BEACH 1,277 $169,000 2 2 0 1986 Private Single Family Re sidence Cash 10/1/2018 $140.88 $132.34 0.94 D6101742 SLD 7108 STRAWBERRY ST ENGLEWOOD 34224 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 064 1,313 $197,000 3 2 0 1988 Private Single Family Reside nce Other 10/1/2018 $152.25 $150.04 0.99 A4408593 SLD 10365 RACHEL AVE ENGLEWOOD 34224 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 064 1,612 $204,900 3 2 0 2018 None Single Family Residence C onventional 10/1/2018 $127.11 $127.11 1 A4208241 SLD 12572 BUFFING RD PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 095 1,612 $204,900 3 2 0 2018 None Single Family Residen ce Cash 10/5/2018 $127.11 $127.11 1 D5921477 SLD 1511 ROSSANNE PL ENGLEWOOD 34223 BURNSWOOD SUB 1,534 $217,500 2 2 0 1974 Private Single Family Residence Convent ional 10/5/2018 $142.76 $141.79 0.99 A4408344 SLD 7027 STACY LN PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 067 1,841 $220,000 4 2 0 2006 None Single Family Residence Conventional 10/4/2018 $122.22 $119.50 0.98 D6101796 SLD 13386 ABERCROMBIE DR ENGLEWOOD 34223 STILLWATER 1,342 $215,000 3 2 0 2010 Community Villa VA 10/3/2018 $168.41 $160.21 0.95 D6101050 SLD 1484 OVERBROOK RD ENGLEWOOD 34223 OVERBROOK GARDENS 1,490 $219,000 3 2 0 1977 Private Single Family Residence Ca sh 10/5/2018 $155.70 $146.98 0.94 D5922920 SLD 106 EDGEVALE PLACE ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA LAKES 1,608 $250,000 3 2 0 2006 Private Single Family Residence Con ventional 10/5/2018 $158.52 $155.47 0.98 C7403705 SLD 509 BOUNDARY BLVD ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA WEST PINEHURST 1,605 $268,000 3 2 0 2002 Private Single Family Resid ence Conventional 10/4/2018 $177.57 $166.98 0.94 D5923891 SLD 7311 BALLARD TER PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 065 1,917 $288,000 3 2 0 2004 Private Single Family Resi dence Conventional 10/3/2018 $153.36 $150.23 0.98 C7404883 SLD 10425 PENSACOLA ST PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 87 2,322 $299,900 4 2 0 2016 Private Single Family Res idence Conventional 10/5/2018 $129.16 $129.16 1 C7250730 SLD 191 BROADMOOR LN ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA WEST BROADMOOR 1,859 $290,000 3 2 0 2016 Private Single Family Reside nce Other 10/5/2018 $161.38 $156 0.97 D6101272 SLD 5208 CHURCHILL RD PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 053 2,193 $309,500 3 2 0 2013 None Single Family Reside nce Cash 10/2/2018 $157.27 $141.13 0.9 D6100102 SLD 613 ROTONDA CIR ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA WEST BROADMOOR 2,451 $335,000 3 2 1 2004 Private Single Family Residen ce Conventional 10/5/2018 $142.39 $136.68 0.96 D6101819 SLD 888 CLEAR LAKE DR ENGLEWOOD 34223 STILLWATER UNIT 2 1,985 $345,000 3 2 0 2006 Private Single Family Residence Co nventional 10/1/2018 $176.12 $173.80 0.99 D6100696 SLD 42 MARINER LN ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA WEST PINEHURST 1,899 $355,900 3 2 0 2018 Private Single Family Residence Conventional 10/5/2018 $187.41 $187.41 1 D6101514 SLD 282 WHITE MARSH LN ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA WEST WHITE MARSH 2,370 $364,900 3 2 0 2002 Private Single Family Re sidence Cash 10/2/2018 $153.97 $153.97 1 D6101931 SLD 1091 ROTONDA CIR ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA WEST PINE VALLEY 2,094 $369,500 3 3 1 1999 Private Single Family Resi dence Conventional 10/5/2018 $176.46 $176.46 1 D6101663 SLD 10453 BAY STATE DR PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 085 4,000 $350,000 6 4 1 2010 None Single Family Resid ence Conventional 10/2/2018 $93.75 $87.50 0.93 D6100978 SLD 245 ROTONDA BLVD N ROTONDA WEST 33947 ROTONDA WEST PINEHURST 2,370 $365,000 4 3 0 2004 Private Single Family Resi dence Conventional 10/5/2018 $160.30 $154.01 0.96 D6101601 SLD 11119 SANDRIFT AVE ENGLEWOOD 34224 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 065 2,007 $395,000 3 2 0 1979 Private Single Family Reside nce Cash 10/2/2018 $208.02 $196.81 0.95 D5919856 SLD 14338 PORT HURON AVE PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 87 2,942 $449,000 4 2 1 2006 Private Single Family R esidence Cash 10/5/2018 $161.38 $152.62 0.95 D6101737 SLD 2401 PAPPAS TER PORT CHARLOTTE 33981 PORT CHARLOTTE SEC 060 2,054 $478,500 4 2 0 1990 Private Single Family Resid ence Conventional 10/1/2018 $238.07 $232.96 0.98 D5920807 SLD 1375 BEACH RD Unit#306 ENGLEWOOD 34223 REDFISH KEY VILLAS CONDO 2,604 $865,000 3 2 1 2007 Community Condominium Conventional 10/5/2018 $351.38 $332.18 0.95 D6102195 SLD 788 S BAYOU DR BOCA GRANDE 33921 BEACH VIEW/BOC BAY PH V 1,910 $1,285,000 3 3 0 1999 Community Townhouse Cash 10/ 1/2018 $678.01 $672.77 0.99ML# STATUS ADDRESS CITY ZIP LEGAL SUBDIVISION NAME SQFT PRICE BE FB HB BUILT POOL PROPERTY STYLE SOLD TERMS CLOSE LP/SQFT SP/SQ FT SP/LPENGLEWOOD COURTESY OF ENGLEWOOD AREA BOARD OF REALTORS AREA PROPERTY TRANSFERSOUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESWe had a nice crowd at our cooking program with Chef Warren Caterson. If you didnÂt make it this past week, he will be here the second Thursday of each month to give you more great cooking tips. Help your community by donating blood at the Big Red Bus here on Tuesday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. The Knitting and Crocheting group meets at noon Tuesdays. This program is open to anyone interested in knitting and crocheting; either to learn or to teach someone else the craft. There is no fee for the program but you do need to bring your own materials. At 4 p.m., you can join Steve at the tables near the courtyard for a game of chess. All ages and experience levels are welcome to come learn how to play chess, share your experience or just watch an intense game take place. Wednesday morning is the Friends of the Library big ÂBag of BooksÂŽ sale from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Get a bag for just $5 and fill it with all of the books you can jam in there. On Wednesday afternoon join the discussion with Caf Philo. This group gathers to have stimulating dialog about the larger questions of life in an informal setting. This is a partnership program with the Arts and Humanities Council of Charlotte County. Wednesday afternoon at 4 p.m. you can hang out with Aundrea for Family Night in the meeting room. She will have some stories, crafts and games for all ages. Wednesday night at 6 p.m. you may join me for our Third Wednesday Book Club. Our book this month is ÂThe DryÂŽ by Jane Harper. This work is a debut mystery novel set in Australia. On Tuesday or Thursday, bring your plant questions to the Master Gardeners from 10 a.m. to noon in the library meeting room. Master Gardeners are available to answer questions on gardening, tree and shrub care, lawn care and pests. If you would rather be outside Thursday morning, you can join me at Englewood Beach for Beach Story Time at 10:30 a.m. IÂll be reading some stories and making a fun fall themed craft at the pavilion next to the playground. Thursday afternoon at 4 p.m. you can sign up for Beginner Yoga with our volunteer, Wendy. This is a very popular program so stop in or call to sign up each week. Drop In Story Time is 11 a.m. Fridays. Pick a couple of stories for Aundrea to read in the childrenÂs area of the library. All ages are welcome to attend with a parent or guardian. On Saturday from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., you can check out all of the neat stuff we have in our Maker Space. Aundrea can show you how the 3D printer works, try our Cricut machine, or check out one of our new sewing machines. There is something for everyone in our Maker Space. All of these great programs are generously sponsored by the Friends of the Englewood Charlotte Library. You can join the Friends to help support our programs anytime by stopping in and picking up an application in their bookstore. The Englewood Charlotte Library is at 3450 N. Access Road in the Tringali Recreation Complex off State Road 776.Stay busy at the Englewood Charlotte Library LYNDA CITROEnglewood Charlotte Library Advertisement Advertisement DOES YOUR BUSINESS QUALIFY? CALL 941-205-6406adno=3620519-1BUSINESS JournalAbsolute Blinds Has A Window Treatment For YouAbsolute Blinds is the BEST place to go for all your window treatments, specializing in hardwood plantation shutters! This three-generation family owned & operated business is managed by Doug and Brett Hamilton. Their family has over 18 years of knowledge & experience in Southwest Florida window treatments. All their shutters are American made, custom fabricated, and manufactured from furniture grade North American hardwoods. Looking for excellent customer service, quality products, and a life time guarantee on work? Call them today You can enjoy the luxury that plantation shutters bring to your home. Is the existing REAL wood around your home warped? NO, so donÂt be misled by those who think that REAL wood shutters warp itÂs just not true! The look, the feel, and ambiance of REAL wood shutters are unparalleled. Go see for yourself in their showroom at 2842 Tamiami Trail in Port Charlotte or call 941-627-5444 Find them on the web at www.absoluteblinds.com and please like them on Facebook @Absolute Blinds Etc Inc. Absolute Blinds 2842 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte call 941-627-5444Dr. DÂs Auto RepairFor all your auto repairs give Dr. DÂs Auto Repair a call. Dr. DÂs repairs all types of vehicles including motor homes and four wheelers. At Dr. DÂs 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 certiÂ“ ed and they offer the Â“ nest 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. DÂs 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. DÂs Auto Repair. Dr. DÂs Auto Repair, 23415 Janice Avenue in the Whidden Industrial Park in Charlotte HarborWestchester Gold & Diamonds, Serving Charlotte County Over 37 YearsWestchester Gold & Diamonds 4200-F Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, is known for unsurpassed quality, variety and pricing when buying or selling coins, gold & silver bullion, diamonds, Rolex watches and Â“ ne jewelry. Owner, Steve Duke, is on site to assist you with jewelry purchases and appraisals, or the sale of your old gold and other valuables. Duke says ÂWe pay top dollar for your items and have been in business for more than 41 years. DonÂt be fooled by ÂWe Buy GoldÂ offers from others. See us FIRST for the best price.ÂŽ Westchester should be your premier destination, specializing in preloved Rolex watches, new and estate jewelry pieces, oriental rugs, unusual gifts, paintings, rare collectibles, and more. Their selection is amazing and this business is a community staple. Steve is well known for his generosity in giving back to the local community. You can call for home or bank appointments or just stop by our store located in BaerÂs Plaza. Our phone number is 941-625-0666 and our website is www.westchestergold. com.To browse jewelry online, visit Westchester Gold and DiamondsÂ website: http://westchestergold.com/. Whether youÂre in the market for a unique adornment or an interesting antique, Westchester Gold and Diamond might be the place for you! Steve Duke Westchester Gold & Diamonds, 4200-F Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte, call 941-625-0666
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 9 OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMES Port C harlotte H onda Hondaadno=3620232-1
Page 10 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESOn a recent Â”ight I was on, the Â”ight attendant reminded everyone that we had several options for Â”ying and we were thanked for choosing their airline. Suncoast Humane Society also knows that you have several options when selecting the right pet for your family. It is sad to note that only about 25 perent of our pets were adopted from an animal shelter. That is not a high percentage, but just look at the options an animal shelter has to compete with. Many people have their sights set on a certain purebred or designer dog and search out reputable breeders. Far too many buy from not-so-reputable breeders (bad idea), buy from a pet store (an even worse idea supporting cruel puppy-mill breeding). And more dangerous can be ÂFree to Good HomeÂŽ ads, newspaper ads or Craigslist. There are horror stories regarding many of these advertised pets ending up in very cruel surroundings. Your best bet may be to adopt from a humane society, animal care and control agency, or a bona Â“de pet-rescue group, and the time could not be better. October is Adopt a Shelter Dog Month. It is the perfect time to examine some of the many reasons why adopting your next pet is a great idea: Â€ You will save a life. Nearly 3 million dogs and cats are euthanized each year in the United States, simply because too many people give up their pets and too few people adopt from shelters. The fact is, you may save two lives, the one you adopt and the next one Â“lling the space you have helped to provide at the shelter. Â€ You have an excellent chance to get a healthy, well-adjusted pet. Pets adopted from Suncoast Humane Society have been evaluated for health, temperament, and behavior. They are up-to-date on needed vaccinations, and most importantly, are spayed or neutered. Â€ Adopting saves you money. Adoption fees include the abovementioned health services. If you buy a pet, you need to add these expenses to the cost of buying the pet, which can be very expensive. Â€ Adopting makes you feel good. Just check out our website and Facebook page, and see the people who have adopted and the smiles on their faces as they plan for years of fun devotion. Adopted pets have proven to be psychologically, emotionally, and physically beneÂ“cial. They offer unconditional love. Â€ You support an important community charity and encourage others to adopt. When your friends ask where you got your amazing pet, you can tell them from the Suncoast Humane Society, or one of the other animal shelters or rescue groups. Your adoption may convince others to visit and support our services and programs. Even though ÂAdopt a Shelter DogÂŽ month is a canine affair, there are also far too many cats and kittens waiting for a special home. It may also be a good month to consider adopting your new feline best friend. Adopting a dog, cat or other pet from an animal shelter saves lives. Each month is a special month for each pet that is given that second chance at a quality life. Are you ready? Phil Snyder is executive director of the Suncoast Humane Society. Email him at philsnyder@ humane.org.Are you ready for Adopt a Shelter Dog Month? PHOTOS PROVIDEDNala Oakley Sammy Sky Phil SNYDERSuncoast Humane Society Custom Granite CountertopsLARGEST INVENTORY IN OUR AREA!! FREE ESTIMATES 18440 Paulson Dr., Suite B Â€ Port Charlotte 941-624-5958 Mon-Fri 9-5 Â€ Sat 9 Noon Â€ Sun Closed www.acergraniteÂ” a.com Licensed & Insured READERSÂ CHOICE AWARD2018 adno=3620122-1 YouÂre Invited to attend a HereÂs to Your Health event at Publix! Product samples and special offers will be available. Visit www.seniorhealth-wellness.com to find a participating event location near you. EXCLUSIVELY AT A T adno=3619133-1 QUIT YOUR WAY Quitting tobacco isnÂt easy. Finding help should be. Gulfcoast South Area Health Education Center is Call 941-552-1283 Includes FREE DOUBLES Program covers all forms of tobacco. SystemÂ„ adno=3620886-1 adno=3619816-1
Page 12 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 OUR TOWN Â„ SUNCOAST HOMESTanzaniaÂs Olduvai Gorge occupies a special place in the story of humankind. This 30-mile long, steep-sided ravine, at the eastern end of the Serengeti Plains is where paleoanthropologists believe hominids, the family of great apes, evolved into hominins, or early humans who were more closely related to modern humans than chimpanzees. ItÂs also where humans took their Â“rst meal, according to Martha Bireda, Ph.D., the founder and executive director of the Blanchard House Museum of African American History and Culture of Charlotte County. ÂThe African Roots of Southern Cooking,ÂŽ her class at Florida Gulf Coast UniversityÂs Renaissance Academy Âis part of the hidden history of the contribution that African food made to Southern and American cuisine,ÂŽ Bireda said. The class is 10-11:30 a.m. Oct. 18 at the Renaissance Academy, 117 Herald Court, Suite 211, Punta Gorda. ÂThis class is aimed at foodies,ÂŽ Bireda said. ÂItÂs for people who love food and like to experiment with different kinds of food. People who go out, try something new to eat then come home and try to cook it.ÂŽ The class traces the African origins of some of the foods we eat today, such as okra, yams, blackeyed peas and watermelon, as well as cooking methods like one-pot meals and barbecuing, and recipes like fufu. ÂI grew up with a girl whose mother made fufu, a starch added to a soup or stew,ÂŽ Bireda said. ÂHere in the United States fufu is made with Â”our or cornmeal and water, while in Africa itÂs made by pounding yams and mixing them with water. In both cases, the mixture, whether itÂs made with Â”our or yams and water, is formed into little dumplings and added to soups or stews.ÂŽ Ultimately, African slave women cooking in the big houses of plantations introduced those foods, recipes and cooking methods to their Southern masters. ÂDeep frying originated in Africa, using peanut oil, as a method of food preservation. Barbecue also comes from Africa, where they would put lamb, chicken or other small game on a stick and cook it over an open Â“re with sauce,ÂŽ Bireda said. ÂAfricans, however, used meat for seasoning vegetables instead of as the main course. In Virginia, I grew up eating pinto beans seasoned with country ham on laundry day, as well as beans, corn and potatoes or mustard greens seasoned with country ham.ÂŽ During the Great Migration (1916-70), African-Americans spread their unique culinary arts from the South to the Northeast, Midwest and West. BiredaÂs class is offered in conjunction with the Blanchard House MuseumÂs 2018-19 exhibit ÂThe African Roots of Southern Cooking.ÂŽ The museum is at 406 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd, in Punta Gorda. ÂFood brings people together. At the Blanchard House exhibit, we Â“nd people share many common likes,ÂŽ Bireda said. ÂI met a Haitian woman visiting the exhibit who ate all the foods I ate and prepared in the same ways that I ate growing up. I also met another woman from Missouri who, like me, grew up in Virginia eating wilted lettuce.ÂŽ For more information or to register for ÂThe African Roots of Southern Cooking,ÂŽ call 941-505-0130.FGCU class explores AfricaÂs influence on American cuisine By BETSY CALVERTSTAFF WRITERFamilies gathered at the Harvest Festival sponsored by Burnt Store Marketplace Saturday. Punta Gorda Police Department and Fire Department attended along with local stores and businesses.Email: email@example.comFamilies gather at Harvest Festival Saturday in Punta Gorda Daisy Stevens, 7, of Port Charlotte, spreads her blue angel wings at the Harvest Festival at Burnt Store Marketplace. Autumn Sharrer, 10, and brother Conner Youley, 11, of Port Charlotte, dress up for the Harvest Festival at Burnt Store Marketplace. Punta Gorda Police Ocer Jose Delgado and community policing volunteers Ernie Lord and Earl Lebron hand out candy and gift certiÂ“cates to Chick-Fil-A at the Harvest Festival at Burnt Store Marketplace Saturday. SUN PHOTOS BY BETSY CALVERTJaiden Hirschy, 11, Cali Hirschy, 9, and Cohen Hirschy, 6 attend the Harvest Festival at Burnt Store Marketplace Saturday. Sisters Lanie Pontero, 10, and Emma Smich, 4, of Punta Gorda, show o their face paint at the Harvest Festival, Burnt Store Marketplace on Saturday. Rick RAMOSFlorida Gulf Coast University 19887 Veterans Blvd Port CharlotteBetween Cochran & Atwater941-623-6192 K ustomized urbing & Discount Rocks 3 GAL PLANTS $6.99 HIRE THE PROS! 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Feeling FitPort Charlotte Â€ Punta Gorda Â€ North Port Â€ Englewood Â€ ArcadiaSunday, October 14, 2018www.yoursun.comÂWhatÂs in the box?ÂŽ I asked Dr. Johnson amid our conversation about what he called Âstrange sources of human medicine.ÂŽ He had brought along several examples, including a small wooden box with a handle and what I assumed where air holes. Having donned a pair of leather gloves, the good doctor opened the box and removed a 10-inch lizard, its stocky body covered with bright pink and black scales and its big head holding a pair of dark, menacing eyes and a forked tongue that Â”ickered in and out like a snakeÂs. ÂMeet Bad Bill,ÂŽ said the doctor as if introducing a favorite child. ÂHeÂs a Gila monster, one of the few species of venomous lizards in the world.ÂŽ ÂAh-ha,ÂŽ said I, Âanother poison, like curare, used as an anesthetic.ÂŽ ÂNice try,ÂŽ said he, Âbut itÂs not the Gila monster venom, but its saliva that is used in modern medicine.ÂŽ Dr. Johnson explained that the diabetes medicine Byetta is derived from Gila monster saliva. Byetta (also known as exenatide) is a non-insulin. type 2 diabetes injection medication for adults. ÂThe FDA approved it in 2005,ÂŽ Dr. Johnson said, Âit made Dr. John Eng, who discovered it, a multimillionaire. He had spent more than 25 years working at the Bronx Veterans Administration Medical Center in New York, where he treated thousands of people for diabetes and other hormone-related Health & Hope DanMEARNSC Strange medicine, part twoBy JENNIFER S. SEXTONFLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH IN CHARLOTTE COUNTYSlightly cooler weather and shorter days mark the transition from summer to fall and itÂs also a sign that Â”u season is here. It is critical that all Floridians do their part to prevent getting seasonal Â”u and spreading it to others by getting the Â”u vaccine as early as possible. Flu strains change from year to year so it is important to get the Â”u shot this year even if you got one last year. ÂFrequently washing your hands, staying home while sick, and receiving a Â”u shot are the best ways to protect against and prevent the spread of the inÂ”uenza virus,ÂŽ said Joseph Pepe, Interim Health OfÂ“cer for the Florida Department of Health in Charlotte County. The annual Â”u vaccine is safe and remains the most effective way to protect yourself and your loved ones. The Â”u vaccine is recommended for everyone six months and older, including pregnant women. It takes about two weeks after vaccination for your body to develop protection against the Â”u so get your Â”u shot early, preferably before Halloween. In addition to protecting yourself, receiving the Â”u vaccine helps prevent the Â”u virus from spreading to our most vulnerable populations, including older adults, pregnant women, children ages newborn to Â“ve and people who have existing medical conditions like asthma. Flu vaccines are free for children at the Florida Department of HealthÂs immunization clinic, 1100 Loveland Blvd., Port Charlotte. A $10 administration fee will be billed to insurance carriers for clients who have coverage. Flu vaccines are free to all pregnant women as well. Clinic hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Appointments are available by calling 941-624-7200. Flu vaccine for adults is $25.78, which includes the $10 administration fee, and may be covered by Medicare or Medicaid. Remember to get your #VaccineBefore Halloween and help keep Florida #FluFree this season by getting you and your loved ones vaccinated against the Â”u. For more information about the Â”u and where you can get the Â”u shot this year, please visit www.FluFreeFlorida. com.Florida Health encourages residents to get flu vaccine before Halloween IMAGE PROVIDED PROVIDED BY MCCPets have been kept for centuries. Statistics from various sources indicate North Americans own millions of dogs, cats, birds, small mammals and reptiles. PetsÂ affable nature and loving looks are enough for many people to welcome them into their homes, but the beneÂ“ts of having a pet extend beyond their appearances and temperaments. Â€ Pets can help prevent loneliness. Loneliness affects people of all ages, but it is particularly problematic among seniors. Older adults who may be isolated can beneÂ“t from having a pet around. According to a study published in Aging & Mental Health, older adults who owned pets were 36 percent less likely to say they were lonely compared to those who didnÂt have an animal companion. Â€ Pets can save lives. Pets can be trained to perform various tasks around the house and in the community. Rescue animals assist in Â“nding people after natural disasters. Medical alert pets can help people with debilitating illnesses and assist physically impaired people with everyday tasks. Â€ Pets help lower allergy risks. Keeping pets around can reduce a childÂs likelihood of developing allergies by as much as 33 percent, according to a study by pediatrician James E. Gern that was published in the Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology. People exposed early on to animals tend to develop stronger immune systems overall. Â€ Pets provide socialization opportunities. A pet can be the common denominator to strike up new friendships and connect with others. Whether walking around the neighborhood or being part of a pet obedience class or interest group, pets can help their owners expand their social circles. Â€ Pets can help combat stress. Talking to or stroking a pet can make stress easier to handle. A study from researchers at the State University of New York at Buffalo found that, when conducting a stressful task, people experienced less stress when their pets were with them. Various other studies and data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention have found having a pet around can lower blood pressure, ease anxiety and may even help How you can benefit from having a pet PHOTO PROVIDEDPets are more than mere companions. In fact, pets can oer numerous health and well-being benets to people of all ages.The beneÂ“ts of having a pet extend beyond their appearances and temperamentsPET | 5 DAN | 5 Charlotte Heart & Vascular Instituteof North Port Now Accepting New Patients. CALL TODAY to schedule an Appointment 9417645858Michael Malone, D.O.Amit Gupta, M.D.Nicolai Mejevoi, M.D.Melody Strattan, D.O.14575 South Tamiami Trail Â€North Port, FL 34287 CharlotteHeartandVascular.com Cardiology Peripheral Vascular Disease Venous Disease Electrophysiology
Page 2 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018By GREGORY N. WHYTECULTURAL CENTER OF CHARLOTTE COUNTYÂS FITNESS CENTERBreathing is the most important of all the functions of the body. All the other functions depend upon it. Another way of seeing the signiÂ“cance of breathing, is to visualize the concept that one of the very Â“rst things you did as you entered the physical realm was inhale, and the very last thing you will do before you leave it is exhale. Regrettably, as important as breathing is, not everyone breathes in a manner that facilitates good health. Diseases such as asthma, and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) which includes bronchitis and emphysema are some of the more common manifestations of a compromised breathing system. When proper breathing is emphasized, many disorders of the respiratory system may be prevented. Furthermore, when breathing is at its best, the possibility exist that other systems of the body are more likely to be made more productive. A good example of this is the increased oxidative capacity of the body. Proper breathing will facilitate an increase in the amount of oxygen that is consumed. This increase, on the other hand, will cause an increase in the oxidation (burning) of the food that one consumes. The result will be an individual who is more energized, more Â“t and, quite possibly, healthier. Proper breathing is slow, deep (diaphragmatic) and rhythmic. It is best carried out with the following points in mind: Â€ Unless there is an oxygen debt (the body is in need of oxygen and needs it quickly, such as when a runner is Âout-of-breathÂŽ), you should avoid breathing through your mouth. Nose breathing is healthier and more efÂ“cient. Â€ Always ensure that you are breathing quietly, slowly, deeply and rhythmically through your nose. Â€ When breathing correctly, the region of the abdomen (not the chest) will be most active. The following exercise should help you achieve this.Breathing Exercise No.1Place the left hand on the chest and the right hand on the abdomen. Breathing slowly, deeply and rhythmically, notice the hands as you inhale and exhale. If you are breathing correctly (diaphragmatically), the hand on your abdomen, and that only, should move. If the hand on the chest moves as you breathe, you are breathing thoracically and should pay more attention to deeper (abdominal) breathing. NOTE: simply rest the hands on the chest and abdomen; they should not be forced.Breathing Exercise No.2Perform the above exercise, but this time, instead of trying to determine which part of the body moves (abdomen or chest), you will now determine what happens to the body as you inhale and exhale. When you are breathing correctly, the abdomen should expand (rise) when you inhale and contract (fall) when you exhale. If you experience the reverse as you breathe, you should practice this exercise daily until the correct breathing pattern is second nature. For information on proper breathing and other aspects or areas of Â“tness and holistic health, contact the Cultural Center of Charlotte CountyÂs Fitness Center at 941-625-4175, ext. 263 or visit the Fitness Center, 2280 Aaron St., Port Charlotte. Feeling FitPresident Michael Beatty Publisher Glen Nickerson Feeling Fit Editor Marie Merchant firstname.lastname@example.org 941-206-1135 Medical Advertising Executives Bibi R. Gafoor 941-258-9528 email@example.com Jim Commiskey 941-258-9526 firstname.lastname@example.org Elaine Schaefer email@example.com 941-205-6409 Deadlines: Support groups and News & Notes are published as space permits. To be included send the information to firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadlines for listings are the Monday prior to publication.The Punta Gorda Library, 424 W. Henry St., hosts Yoga Tots, a free program for children ages 12-36 months from 10:15 a.m. to 10:45 a.m. on Fridays. Children, their parents and/or caregivers participate in fun yoga poses, stretches, storytime, singing and dancing. Bring your toddler, towels or yoga mat to stretch your mind and muscles. For more information, call 941-833-5460 or email PuntaGordaLibrary@charlottecountyÂ”.gov. Jean Soult, youth library tech, points to her nose while singing songs with kids who attended Yoga Tots at the Punta Gorda Library. Karen Pendleton helps her 1 1/2 -year-old granddaughter Carsyn participate in various yoga poses. FEELING FIT PHOTOS BY TAMI GARCITiani Yuncker and her 21-month-old son Landon listen to ÂOne Elephant Went Out to Play.ÂŽ Yoga Tots guests Tiani Yuncker, her 3 1/2 month-old-daughter Ivy and 21-month-old son Landon, Karen Pendleton and her grandchildren Carsyn, 1 1/2 and Laken, 4, follow the lead of Jean Soult, youth library tech, as they participate in various yoga stretches and poses. Four-year-old Laken Pendleton claps while singing songs during Yoga Tots at the Punta Gorda Library. Ivy Yuncker, 3 1/2 months, attended the Yoga Tots program at Punta Gorda Library with her mom Tiani and her brother Landon, 21 months. Carsyn Pendleton, 1 1/2 listens to Jean Soult, library tech, read the storybook ÂOne Elephant Went Out to Play,ÂŽ by Sanja Rescek.Tots enjoy yoga, stories Improve your health with proper breathing ÂI have tried every diet and diet pill out there. I had some success but the weight came right back.When I reached size 18 and my mother was diagnosed with heart disease, I said enough is enough.I began my research and came across Dr. Weerasinghe at 248 lbs. I had my gastric sleeve surgery, and am now down 110 lbs. I am extremely e cstatic about the results and how I feel. I feel amazing and love who I see in the mirror.ÂŽCharlene Sylvan-CampbellWeight Loss Surgery For more information on weight loss surgery or to attend an upcoming weight loss lecture, please call or visit941.624.4441 Â€ FawcettWeightLoss.com adno=3620125-1
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 3By LAURAN NEERGAARDAP MEDICAL WRITERSurgeons turned down Terra Goudge for the liver transplant that was her only shot at surviving a rare cancer. Her tumor was too advanced, they said Â„ even though Goudge had a friend ready to donate, no matter those odds. ÂI have a living donor Â„ IÂm not taking away from anyone. IÂm trying to save my own life,ÂŽ she pleaded. Finally, the Los Angeles woman found a hospital on the other side of the country that let the pair try. People lucky enough to receive a kidney or part of a liver from a living donor not only cut years off their wait for a transplant, but those organs also tend to survive longer. Yet living donors make up a fraction of transplants, and their numbers have plateaued amid barriers that can block otherwise willing people from giving. Among them: varying hospital policies on who qualifies and the surprising financial costs that some donors bear. Now researchers are exploring ways to lift those barriers and ease the nationÂs organ shortage. ÂWe just want people to be given the chance to at least entertain this as a possibility,ÂŽ said Dr. Abhinav Humar, transplant chief at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, where Goudge ultimately received part of friend Amy AleckÂs liver. Thousands of people die each year waiting for an organ transplant. Nearly 14,000 are on the waiting list for a liver transplant. Of 8,082 transplants last year, just 367 were from living donors, according to the United Network for Organ Sharing, or UNOS, which oversees the nationÂs transplant system. Living kidney donations are more common but still not enough to meet the need. About 95,000 people are on the kidney waiting list. Of 19,849 transplants last year, 5,811 were from living donors. Also troubling, black and Hispanic patients are less likely than whites to receive a kidney from a living donor, and a study in the Journal of the American Medical Association earlier this year found the disparity is growing. One hurdle is economic. The transplant recipientÂs insurance pays the donorÂs medical bills. But donors are out of work for weeks recuperating. The U.S. Labor Department last month made clear that a donorÂs job can be protected under the Family Medical Leave Act. But thatÂs unpaid leave Â„ and donors lose income if their employer doesnÂt allow some form of paid time off. They also may have other expenses such as travel and hotel bills for visits to a far-away transplant center. One study found more than a third of living kidney donors reported lost wages in the first year following donation. The median amount was $2,712, particularly difficult if asking economically disadvantaged friends or family for an organ. ÂItÂs a strange thing to tell you that donors have to pay for the privilege of donating their kidneys. I think most of us would agree thatÂs just fundamentally wrong,ÂŽ said Dr. Paige Porrett, a surgeon with the University of Pennsylvania. Penn is one of half a dozen transplant centers testing whether reimbursing a donorÂs lost income could shorten the wait for a kidney. ÂThe communityÂs in a real bind about how we can help them,ÂŽ Porrett said. ÂItÂs a fine line that it doesnÂt get misconstrued that weÂre paying people for their organs.ÂŽ Another challenge: Living donation too often is considered as a last resort rather than a first choice, said PittsburghÂs Humar Â„ especially for liver transplants. His hospital is trying to change that and last year performed more adult liver transplants from living donors than deceased ones, a milestone. The liver is unique, able to regenerate a few months after donors give a piece. But it is a larger and riskier operation than donating a kidney. And that sparks an ethical debate: Many people with failing livers arenÂt allowed onto the national waiting list for organs from deceased donors. ThatÂs because the scarce supply is rationed, given only to those with the best survival chances. But what if patients who donÂt qualify find a living donor? Should the donor be allowed to undergo a risky surgery if the recipientÂs predicted survival isnÂt quite as good? Goudge, the California patient, had been fighting a rare condition called fibrolamellar hepatocellular carcinoma since 2001. A variety of treatments kept her cancer in check for years but eventually it overwhelmed her liver. While GoudgeÂs condition isnÂt as aggressive as typical liver cancer, it was more advanced than transplant waiting list rules allow Â„ and the first surgeons she consulted said living donation wasnÂt an option either. Then she stumbled onto PittÂs program. Humar says living donation could allow transplants for many patients who otherwise would never get one Â„ either because too many people are ahead of them on the waiting list or because they werenÂt listed. After extensive evaluation of both patient and would-be donor, Humar decided Goudge had a good enough shot at prolonged survival to justify the risk to her friend. In April, his team replaced GoudgeÂs liver with a healthy piece of AleckÂs. Both recovered well. ÂShe is truly a walking miracle for me,ÂŽ Goudge said.Doctors explore lifting barriers to living organ donation AP PHOTOThis 2018 family photo shows transplant recipient Terra Goudge, right and her friend, Amy Aleck, before a procedure where Alec k donated a piece of her healthy liver to Goudge. Goudge was turned down for a traditional transplant from a deceased donor, so the California women traveled to the University of Pittsburgh to nd a surgeon willing to perform a living donor transplant instead. ItÂs important to know who to trust with your health because you want the very best. Fawcett Memorial Hospital has been recogni zed as an accredited Comprehensive Center under the Metabolic and Bariatric Surgery Accreditation and Quality Improvement Program (MBSAQI P). is accreditation ensures that bariatric surgical patients receive a multidisciplinary program, not just a surgical procedure, which improves patient outcomes and long-term success. For more information on this accreditation, visit us at FawcettWeightLoss.com 21298 Olean Boulevard, Port Charlotte, FL 33952 Â€ 941.624.8281 Â€ FawcettWeightLoss.comadno=3620251-1
Page 4 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 MISSION NUTRITIONPerhaps because green beans are inexpensive and available yearround, is why they seem to be taken for granted. These versatile veggies are dense with vitamins, minerals, and Â“ber. Green beans also offer signiÂ“cant levels of antioxidants, and contain zero fat and cholesterol, unless you ÂdecorateÂŽ them with bacon, cream, butter and/ or cheese. They are actually members of the legume family that includes beans, peas, and lentils. Green beans are the immature seeds and pods of various kinds of beans. A variety of green beans is widely available, so try them all: sting beans, pole beans, haricot verts and snap beans. These nutritious and delicious rascals are so multitalented you could enjoy a different recipe every day of the year. Eat them raw in vegetable salads, steam and consume them plain, or steam and combine with other ingredients to create hot or cold dishes. Please donÂt torment your green beans by cooking them immersed in water or baking them in a casserole this holiday season. When veggies are subjected to intense and prolonged heat they lose some of their nutrients. The solution is simple: you can easily mimic a green bean casserole by brieÂ”y steaming them until tender-crisp (about 10 minutes), and then turning them into a healthier version of Âcasserole,ÂŽ mixing them with other wholesome and Â”avorful ingredients. Always use fresh green beans, or at least uncooked frozen ones. Precooked green beans, as is the case with all vegetables, are dead on arrival and offer only a fraction of their original nutritional content. That includes vegetables which come in cofÂ“ns (canned), Ânuke-in-your-microwaveovenÂŽ dinners, and other ÂconvenienceÂŽ food. The following recipes Â„ multiplied as needed Â„ are great for your week night meals as well as for the holidays. They declare: ÂKeep the doctor away Â„ deliciously!ÂŽ Judy E. Buss is a nutritional cooking instructor, blogger for the American Holistic Health Association, and speaker.Are you taking green beans for granted? RECIPES MOCK GREEN BEAN CASSEROLE 2 servings pound fresh green beans, stem-ends trimmed 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 yellow onion, halved, peeled, and thinly sliced 5 fresh white mushrooms, rinsed, paper towel-dried, thinly sliced 1 tablespoon dried oregano Salt and pepper to taste 2 tablespoons lemon juice cup coarsely grated Mozzarella Cut beans into 1-inch segments and steam about 10 minutes, until tender-crisp. Drain. When beans are done cooking, gently rinse in cold water for a few seconds to halt further cooking. Drain. Meanwhile, in large skillet, heat oil over medium heat. Mix in onion, reduce heat to medium-low, cover and cook about 12 minutes, until onion is translucent, stirring once or twice. Raise heat to medium, stir in oregano, salt, and pepper. Mix well. Add mushrooms. Reduce heat to medium-low, cover and cook about 10 minutes, until mushrooms are somewhat tender but not mushy, stirring occasionally. Mix in lemon juice and green beans, and cook two more minutes. Evenly top with cheese, cover and let stand five minutes. GREEN BEANS WITH GINGER 2 servings pound green beans, stem-ends trimmed DRESSING: Ginger root 2 tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil teaspoon salt Wash green beans and steam 10 minutes until tender-crisp. Rinse under a gentle stream of cold water for 5 seconds to halt cooking. Drain. Meanwhile, cut off a piece ginger root (about -inch long). With a paring knife, peel, and finely grate tablespoon of the root into medium bowl. Add all the other dressing ingredients to bowl. When beans are done, combine with dressing and cut them in half with a knife and a fork. Serve hot or cold. GREEN BEAN SALAD (COLD) 2 servings pound green beans, stem-ends trimmed 1 small tomato, chopped 2 tablespoons thinly sliced chopped red onion1/3 cup feta cheese, crumbled DRESSING: 3 tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil 1 large clove garlic, finely grated 1 tablespoon dried oregano 3 tablespoons finely chopped parsley Salt and pepper Wash green beans. Steam them about 10 minutes until tender-crisp. Drain, and rinse under a gentle stream for a few minutes. Drain and let cool. Meanwhile, in a medium bowl mix all dressing ingredients. Add tomato and onion. When beans are cooled, add them to the bowl, and top with the feta crumbs; do not mix with salad. Cover and refrigerate for one hour before serving. TIP: You can make this salad a few hours in advance and refrigerate in airtight container. JudyBUSSMISSION NUTRITIONA ÂRecovery Candlelight VigilÂŽ was held at Laishley Par k, in Punta Gorda. The Vigil was sponsored by Charlotte Behavioral Health Care, and was held Âto raise awareness for people in need of treatment and recovery support services.ÂŽ The vigil featured displays by area social services organizations, a butterÂ”y release, and speakers who shared their personal stories of recovery.ÂRecovery Candlelight VigilÂ FEELING FIT PHOTOS BY JERRY D BEARDJessica Nickola, Director of Behavioral Health Services for Desoto Memorial Hospital (left) met with Vicki Scanlon, Director of Charlotte Behavioral Health Care, at the Recovery Candlelight Vigil, sponsored by Charlotte Behavioral Health Care. Jade Washburn, Administrative Theraputic Family Care Assistant for Charlotte Behavioral Health Care (left), and Chris Oester, Case Manager for CBHC, were on hand to answer questions. Emcee Gina Wynn read a speech at the Recovery Candlelight Vigil. Dave Thompson spoke after receiving the Community Partner of the Year Award. Charlotte County Commissioner Bill Truex addressed the crowd at the Recovery Candlelight Vigil sponsored by Charlotte Behavioral Health Care at Laishley Park. Â€ Englewood Beach: Daily at 8:30 a.m.; and Wednesday at 6 p.m. 941-473-0135. Â€ Manasota Beach, 8570 Manasota Key Road: Monday-Friday at 8 a.m. and 9 a.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. Â€ Venice Beach Pavilion: MondayThursday at 7:30 p.m. Â€ North Jetty, Nokomis Beach Yoga, 1000 S Casey Key Road: 9 a.m. Monday-Friday. All ages and abilities bring a towel or blanket and join. Free will donation. Â€ Pop Up Yoga classes at local business led by The Yoga Sanctuary will be held all throughout the summer. You never know where until the week prior to a Pop Up Class. The Yoga Sanctuary is excited to be working with other businesses in town (and sometimes beyond) to provide people with even more opportunities to explore their yoga practice and shop local! These surprise yoga classes will be held all over Â„ you never know when or where until that week. To find out about these special complimentary classes be sure to ÂlikeÂŽ and follow us and other Punta Gorda businesses on Facebook. ThatÂs where weÂll be announcing each class. Other things to know: 1. A limited number of mats will be available for use. But if you have your own, feel free to bring it. 2. There is no cost for these classes. However, there will be some events held at nonprofit locations and some done to support are nonprofits. Consider having some funds to donate or even shop local in some of the shops after class. 3. All classes will be approximately 45 minutes long. 4. Some classes will be held outside. These events will be weather permitting. For more information, Facebook: https:// www.facebook.com/ yogasanctuary. Â€ Yoga Tots Â„ The Punta Gorda Library, 424 W. Henry St., hosts the free program Yoga Tots Storytime from 10:15 a.m. to 10:45 a.m. on Fridays for children ages 12-36 months. Bring your toddler, towels or yoga mat to stretch your mind and muscles with a story and fun yoga poses. For more information, call 941-833-5460 or email: PuntaGordaLibrary@ charlottecountyfl.gov. If you would like your free yoga event added to our events, email feeling Â“t@sun-herald. com. YOGA adno=3620121-1 READERSÂ CHOICE AWARD2018 Robotic Hip and Knee SurgeryMAKO Robotic Arm (RIO) offers ALL of the following:Â€ Minimal hospitalization Â€ Smaller incision Â€ Less scarring Â€ Reduced blood loss Â€ Also beneÂ“ t from ARTÂ’ Accelerated Recovery TechniquesNick Connors, M.D.Board CertiÂ“ ed & Speciality Trained in knee, hip & shoulder replacement 1st in Charlotte County using RIO(As seen on WINK-TV)CALL TODAY!941.629.6262 or 941.639.6699www.AdvancedOrthopedicCenter.com 2003-2018 adno=3620139-1DIABETIC & WOUND CARE CERTIFIED BOARD Dr. Tom Lane DPM, FAPWCAGuardian Angel Foot Care2400 S. McCall Road, Suite FEnglewood, FL 34224(941) 473-3338 Fax (941) 474-8597
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 5 Oct. 16, 11 a.m. to noon. Volunteer Coffee Hour. Bayfront Health Port Charlotte, The Daily Grind, 2500 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte. Join us for coffee and meet with staff and other volunteers to learn how you can enrich your life by becoming a volunteer yourself! To reserve your seat, call 941-766-4285 or visit http:// bit.ly/BayfrontVolunteer to learn more and complete an online application. Oct. 16, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Head, Shoulders, Knees and Toes: How the Aorta Controls Them All, Speaker: Eileen de Grandis, M.D., Vascular Surgeon. Punta Gorda Isles Civic Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda. The aorta is the largest artery in the body. It begins at the heart and extends down the center of the body. Dr. Eileen will discuss why itÂs important and what you can do to help keep it healthy. Free. Lunch provided. RSVP is required. Call 941-637-1655 to register. Oct. 16, 23 and 30 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Childbirth and Newborn 3-Class Course. Bayfront Health Port Charlotte, Conference Center, 2500 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte. In this course, you will leave with a better understanding of labor and delivery, the birthing process, anatomy and physiology, birth basics, comfort techniques, hospital procedures and medical interventions. ($) or ask how you can take this course for Free. Register at www. BayfrontHealthEvents.com. Oct. 17, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Hands-Only CPR and Early Heart Attack Care (EHAC). North Port Pines Retirement Center, 4950 Pocatella Ave., North Port. Hands-only CPR is a method of CPR that has been recommended by the American Heart Association (AHA) since 2010 and is 10 times more likely to save someone in cardia arrest then not doing anything. Help given immediately in an emergency can often make the difference between life and death. Free. Lunch provided. RSVP is required. To register, call Amy at 941-423-0658. BAYFRONT NEWS & NOTESProvided by DAN MEARNS The Peace River Engineering Society (PRES) is holding its annual golf tournament fundraiser on Oct. 27, at Pelican Pointe Golf and Country Club in Venice. The annual event helps fund scholarships for area high school students. ÂThis year, we are partnering the Florida Chapter of the American Public Works Association (APWA) for a joint event,ÂŽ said PRES President Steven Burnam. ÂAll proceeds beneÂ“t the PRES and APWA Scholarship Funds for students pursuing a career in public works and/or a degree in engineering. Since 1992, we have raised over $140,000 to aid high school students with scholarships for engineering school.ÂŽ Burnam shared a letter the PRES received from scholarship recipient, Port Charlotte High School graduate, Tori Hoff, which he said ÂdeÂ“nes how important these scholarship funds are to students.ÂŽ Following are excerpts from ToriÂs letter: ÂIÂd love to share with you how your contributions have helped me these past three years,ÂŽ Tori wrote. ÂI have been able to study abroad in Sydney, Australia, and Leeds, U.K., for two semesters, hold an internship with Lockheed Martin Aeronautics as an engineer and another position with the U.S. Department of Energy NNSS (Nevada National Security Site) company working as a mathematics nuclear researcher. ÂWithout the generosity of individuals like you, I would not have been able to afford room and board, textbooks, and the surprise costs associated with university studies. From your generosity, I have been able to grow as a leader while diversifying my experiences and resume. ÂAs I start my Â“nal semester at ERAU (EmbryRiddle Aeronautical University), I will be graduating at 20 years old and from there starting my graduate school endeavors. This scholarship will help me to cover the last of my housing and graduation fees, and I will be saving the rest for graduate school costs. I could not be more thankful for how my undergraduate career has gone and I can only hope that I will Â“nd the same great opportunities and generous individuals for graduate school. ÂI hope you do understand how much of an impact this sort of Â“nancial help can do for students in my situation. I would not be where I am, with the resume I have acquired, and the GPA IÂve held, if I were to have to hold a fulltime job alongside my degree in Computational Mathematics. I would not have been able to travel across the U.S. for internships where IÂve gained real world experience in the work force and have acquired a better understanding for how I want to make an impact on this world. ÂAs a woman in STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics), I hope to use all IÂve learned to give back one day in the form of an administrative role in education where I can support others to work hard for opportunities out there like this one.ÂŽ Burnam is seeking players and sponsors for the tournament. You can play as part of a team or sponsor a hole, team or prize. For more information, contact Burnam at 941 380-1190 or steve2design@ gmail.com, or contact Robin Palmer at rpalmer@ weilerengineering.org. ÂWeÂre inviting everyone to participate in this important event,ÂŽ Burnam said.Peace River Engineering Society is holding golf tournament to raise money for scholarship fund You can play as part of a team or sponsor a hole, team or prize. For more information, call 941-380-1190 or steve2design@ gmail.com or rpalmer@ weilerengineering.org.to lessen aches and pains. Pets pro vide unconditional love, which can be beneÂ“cial to someone facing depression or post traumatic stress disorder. Â€ Pets help teach responsibility. Taking care of a pet can help children and adults become more responsible. According to the American Pet Product AssociationÂs 2011-2012 National Pet Owners Survey, 58 percent of pet owners say their pets help teach their kids to be responsible through routine care, exercise and feeding of the animal. Pets are more than mere companions. In fact, pets can offer numerous health and well-being beneÂ“ts to people of all ages.PETFROM PAGE 1 diseases.ÂŽ Much to my relief, my friend returned Bad Bill to his box. ÂBillÂs venom has not led to any major scientiÂ“c discoveries Â„ as yet,ÂŽ he said, Âbut some deadly snake venom has.ÂŽ He offered two examples: Eristostatin, a compound extracted from the venom of the Asian sand viper, can help people Â“ght malignant melanoma, by encouraging the immune system to attack the cancer cells. Hannalgelsin, made from king cobra venom, can be used as a pain-relieving agent that developers say is Â200 times more effective than morphine,ÂŽ and can be taken orally, instead of being injected. The good doctor began assembling his things as he lifted his pocket watch from a vest and clicked it open. ÂI must run,ÂŽ he said. ÂBut before I depart, letÂs go over a couple more examples of strange sources of successful medications.ÂŽ He cited Premarin, a drug derived from pregnant horse urine and used in hormone replacement therapy regimens to help lessen the symptoms of menopause and reduce the risk of heart disease, stroke, and osteoporosis. ÂPremarin has generated controversy because of issues associated with the industrial use of animals required to produce a supply of the drug,ÂŽ he said. ÂFortunately, the development of generic alternatives has eliminated the need for animal-derived estrogens.ÂŽ He then talked about a synthetic stool called RePOOPulate, a Âsuper-probioticÂŽ that can be used to treat gastrointestinal infections caused by the toxin-producing bacteria Clostridium difÂ“cile (C. diff). ÂThere is no effective treatment for recurrent C. diff currently, but transplantation of stool from healthy donors has proved successful,ÂŽ said the doctor. ÂRePOOPulate is safer, more stable and adaptable, and has a signiÂ“cantly lower yuck factor.ÂŽ My yuck factor had elevated considerably when the good doctor hefted his carpet bag and bid me adieu, saying, ÂNext time, weÂll discuss parasitic worms used to treat obesity disorders, antioxidants produced from coffee grounds, how broccoli shows promise for treating leukemia, how a substance derived from rooster combs has been used to treat arthritis of the knees, and the zombie caterpillar fungus that shows potential as an anti-inÂ”ammatory.ÂŽ Recalling my recent encounter with Bad Bob, I canÂs say I was sorry to see him go. Comments and suggestions are always welcome. Call Dan Mearns at 941-893-9692 or email email@example.com.DANFROM PAGE 1 You spend an hour buying a bra. You can take 12 minutes for your breast health.ItÂs easy to get so wrapped up in cup size, coverage and support that you donÂt think about breast health. But a mammogram is one of the most important things you can do to stay ahead of breast cancer. The physicians at Bayfront Health Port Charlotte use digital mammography to provide a clear image, plus weÂre oering our special discount for Breast Cancer Awareness Month. And weÂre making it easier by oering after-hours appointments.Thursdays, October 11, 18 or 25 4:00-7:00 p.m.Bayfront Health Port Charlotte Â€ 2500 Harbor Blvd. Get your mammogram when it best Â“ts your schedule. Mammogram appointment and reservation required. Call 941-257-4742 today. For American College of Radiology recommendations, visit www.acr.org. *If you are uninsured, the price of $75 includes both the hospital and radiologist fees with voucher for a 2D screening mammogr am. This price applies only to a screening mammogram for women who are asymptomatic. Payment is due at the time of service. Call for det ails. Appointments are on a Â“rst-come, Â“rst-served basis. An order from a physician or qualiÂ“ed healthcare provider is required. All mammogram reports will be sent to the physician/provider, and the patient is responsible for follow-up. Check with your insuran ce provider to conÂ“rm coverage for a screening mammogram. If you do not have insurance, options may be available to help with the cost. $75Â Digital Mammo Screening Special in October*ÂIncludes reading fee. Special restrictions apply. Call for details. adno=3620118-1
Page 6 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018PROVIDED BY MCCCaring for a loved one who has been diagnosed with cancer can be all-consuming. Many cancer caregivers pay both emotional and physical tolls that can make the task of tending to family members or friends that much more difÂ“cult. The American Cancer Society notes that most cancer patients now receive treatment at outpatient treatment centers, meaning someone needs to provide patients with day-to-day care at home. The roles these caregivers play often change during and after treatment, and some cancer caregivers feel as though providing such care is a full-time job. Caregivers can try several strategies to make the task of caring for loved ones with cancer less taxing. Â€ Study up on your loved oneÂs type of cancer. Knowledge is power, and learning about a loved oneÂs particular type of cancer can be invaluable. Doctors and patient advocacy groups can be great sources of information that can help cancer caregivers recognize or anticipate potential side effects of treatment, putting them in better positions to address those side effects if or when they appear. Attend doctorsÂ appointments with a loved one to get a full grasp of how treatment is going and what to expect in the near and distant future. This proactive approach can reduce the stress many caregivers feel while caring for their loved ones, and it can improve patientsÂ quality of life as well. Â€ Care for yourself. The ACS notes that depression is common among cancer caregivers, who may also develop feelings of fear, hopelessness, guilt, confusion, doubt, and anger while caring for their loved ones. As a result, itÂs important for caregivers to continue taking care of themselves as well as their sick loved ones. Exercise, a healthy diet and making time to socialize with friends can help caregivers prevent depression from developing while also allowing them to maintain a sense of normalcy. Â€ Accept and/or seek help. The work involved in caring for a loved one who has cancer varies depending on the individual and the stage of their cancer at the time of diagnosis. But regardless of the circumstances, caregivers should not pressure themselves to go it alone. Caring for cancer patients who donÂt require much attention or assistance can still be exhausting, so accept help when itÂs offered and seek it if the job is proving overwhelming. Many cancer caregivers continue to work full-time while tending to their loved ones, and there is no shame in accepting a helping hand. Ask a physician about local volunteer organizations that may provide meals or other services to cancer patients, and donÂt hesitate to take advantage of caregiver support groups, either. Â€ Recognize caregiving is often a thankless job. While cancer patients appreciate the roles their caregivers play in their lives, some may be too weak or tired to express that gratitude or grasp just how hard their caregivers are working. Caregivers who recognize the limitations cancer places on those it afÂ”icts may be less likely to feel unappreciated by their loved ones, and that recognition can ultimately help to reduce the stress associated with caring for sick relatives or friends. Cancer caregivers have difÂ“cult jobs. But there are ways to reduce the stress and feelings of heartache that sometimes afÂ”ict caregivers.Cancer caregiving strategies PHOTO PROVIDEDKnowledge is power, and learning about a loved oneÂs particular type of cancer can be invaluable.PROVIDED BY MCCMastectomy is a treatment for women diagnosed with breast cancer or those who are genetically predisposed to cancer. The removal of one or both breasts, mastectomy surgery may involve removing just the breast tissue or, in some cases, the lymph nodes as well. Data from the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality says their analysis points to a 36 percent increase of both single and double mastectomies between the period of 2005 and 2013, the most recent year for data. Women on the precipice of mastectomy surgery will naturally have many questions concerning the procedure and projected recovery. The process of recovering is different for everyone, and not all mastectomies are the same. The following is a general idea of what patients can expect before and after mastectomy surgery.Before surgeryA mastectomy is performed under general anesthesia, advises the nonproÂ“t group Susan G. Komen. Therefore, patients should expect to undergo routine physical exams and may require a surgical pre-clearance from a doctor and the surgical hospital or center. Blood tests and an EKG may be ordered as well. Prior to surgery, patients can begin making plans for childcare, meal preparation, shopping, work requirements, and more. As mastectomy is an invasive procedure, patients may experience pain and fatigue after surgery. Having various plans in play well before the surgery date can relieve some stress and help patients focus on their recoveries. Purchase comfortable clothing that will be loose around the arms and chest. Zip-up tops or those with front buttons afford easy access. Some women also opt to get Â“tted for post-op garments, including a lymphedema sleeve. Lymphedema is swelling of the area, and it is a common side effect. It is helpful to be prepared before such items are needed.After surgeryMastectomy surgeries typically last between two and three hours. Some may last longer if reconstruction is performed at the same time. Patients will be admitted to a hospital stay for a day or two and moved to a recovery room, and will need to be driven home upon discharge. Expect to be bandaged and possibly have a surgical drain at the wound site. The nonproÂ“t resource Breastcancer.org says the drain usually remains in place one to two weeks after surgery. Fluid will have to be emptied from the detachable drain bulb a few times per day. Sutures that are dissolvable will not require removal. Patients should follow the recovery plans outlined by their doctors. Rest is most important during this time, so do not overdo exercise or other activities, although some movements to relieve shoulder stiffness may be advised. Pain, numbness, itching, and myriad other symptoms may occur. Take pain medications only as needed and directed. Weakness is expected in the arms and shoulders. Ask for help lifting, moving or picking up items. Emotional side effects can be just as profound as physical ones. Fear of the cancer, body image issues and a sense of loss can occur. Having a strong support team can help, as can speaking with a professional counselor. It can take several weeks to start feeling like oneself again after mastectomy surgery. Women should not hold themselves up to anyone elseÂs standards and be patient and hopeful because this challenging time is temporary. Learn more at Breastcancer.org.What to expect before and after mastectomy surgery By STACEY BURLINGTHE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRERUntil this year, migraine sufferers had to make do with drugs originally developed for other medical conditions, such as high blood pressure or depression. Now, there are three new drugs that were developed just for preventing the horrible headaches. Erenumab (Aimovig) was approved by the FDA in May. Fremanezumab (Ajovy) was approved in September and is now available. Galcanezumab (Emgality) was approved late in September and recently began arriving in doctorsÂ ofÂ“ces. ÂThey have a lot of promise and are potentially very important,ÂŽ said Katherine Hamilton, a headache specialist at Penn Medicine. The drugs, which are injected under the skin, offer hope for patients who have not responded to other treatments, but Hamilton said that what is Âpotentially even more clinically relevant is they have a lower side-effect proÂ“leÂŽ than other medications commonly used for migraine. She added, though, that it remains to be seen how patients who take them for long periods will fare. As new drugs, their long-term impact is not yet known. Stephen Silberstein, director of the Jefferson Headache Center, said about 800 of his migraine patients are on a list to start taking the drugs. He was involved in testing erenumab and helped design and run the trial for fremanezumab, so many of his patients were involved in the clinical trials and have already tried the medicines. Silberstein said insurance is expected to offset erenumabÂs price tag, about $600 a month, but patients will be eligible only if they have tried other drugs Â“rst and found they didnÂt help. He and Hamilton said some other migraine drugs have similar costs. Louis Colburn, 71, a retired police ofÂ“cer and security manager who gets migraines most days of the week, was among the Â“rst of SilbersteinÂs patients to try fremanezumab. His headaches, he said, are Âjust like somebodyÂs got a drill inside your brain.ÂŽ He watched calmly last week as nurse practitioner Rachel Seligman emptied three syringes under the skin of his left thigh. The shots should last three months. Silberstein said Colburn should see results in a week. He expects that patients with frequent headaches wonÂt mind getting three shots at once. ÂIf you realized how bad a migraine headache is, the shots donÂt matter,ÂŽ he said. Migraines affect 40 million people in the United States. These drugs were tested in people with chronic migraines, deÂ“ned as 15 or more headaches a month. One to 2 percent of the population falls into that category. The new drugs are monoclonal antibodies aimed at CGRP (calcium-gene-related peptide), a string of amino acids that play a role in how people experience pain, and must be injected. All can be taken monthly, but fremanezumab has the advantage of also having the option of quarterly shots. The drugs have different mechanisms, but they prevent CGRP from working normally. Another drug that targets CGRP and will be given intravenously is in development, Silberstein said. Competition may bring costs down, he said. CGRP is elevated during migraine headaches. It also is involved in the movement of food through the gut and is present in the heart and blood vessels. Researchers were concerned that the drugs might cause systemic problems, but Silberstein said mild constipation was the most serious side effect of the drugs in the trials. He said the drugs appeared to be equally effective. About half the patients had a 50 percent or greater reduction in the number of headaches they experienced. Almost three-quarters had at least a 30 percent reduction. The overall averages look less exciting, however. Chronic migraine patients had about two fewer headache days a month than those who took placebos. The placebo group had a small reduction in headaches, too. In the treatment groups, the intensity of the headaches also went down. Silberstein said the drugs were helpful for patients who responded. ÂIÂve had patients already on these drugs who went from not being able to function to having almost a normal life,ÂŽ he said.Migraine patients can now try three new drugs for prevention PHOTO PROVIDEDLouis Colburn, left, shakes hands with Dr. Stephen Silberstein at the Jeerson Hospital for Neuroscience. Colburn sees Dr. Silberstein to receive shots for his migraines. 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The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 7A fall festival was held on Sept. 22, at Quality Health Care Center in North Port. Food, games, face painting, a bake sale and vendors were just some of the fun-filled activities available for guests and residents to enjoy. All proceeds raised will directly benefit Walk to End AlzheimerÂs.Quality Health Care Center hosts fall festival FEELING FIT PHOTOS BY TAMI GARCIAQuality Health Care Center sta from left: Laura Colon, bookeeper, Charlene Blaw, administrative assistant and Debbie Apostolico, director of nursing, welcomed guests upon the arrival to the facilityÂs fall festival. Kathy Kunts, social worker, left and Sue Leone-Ferraris, assistant director of nursing, hold up items available to purchase at the bake sale. Meagan Hill, 5, takes a gander at the goodies. Tammi Nokes, rehab director at Quality, stands beside her son Grant, 15, and Aidan Strzelpka, 15, both North Port High School students, who assisted with various games at the fall festival. Brian Gallo, a resident at Quality H ealth Care Center, foreground and Sal Diorio, were just two of many who attended the fall festival. Here the pair don crowns at the photo booth. Six-year-old Tori Oswald and her brother Robby Blume, 3, had fun at the festival. Lorenzo DeLeon, 9, receives a face painting by Bette ÂPeachesÂŽ Harrington, from Clowns Like Us. Don Zillmer and his wife Sheri from Balloon-a-tics, made and gave away balloon animals at the festival. One-year-old Tristan VanHouten looks up in amazement at Don Zillmer from Balloon-a-tics, while he makes a balloon animal. North Port High School Key Club members and seniors from left: Kalle Blizzard, 17, Rachael Fulmer, 17, and Alicia Koshevoy, 17, volunteered to help assist with the many childrenÂs game centers during the festival. North Port High School Key Club member and senior Elijah Anderson, 17, receives a painting of a snake on his face by Barbara ÂNuzzlesÂŽ Waters-Riddle. Having Problems With Your Dentures?100 Madrid Blvd., Ste. 414 Punta Gorda 941-575-2626www.smilesofpuntagorda.comDifficulty Eating? Sore Gums? Wobbly or Loose? Messy Adhesives? Denture Stabilization Affordable! Complimentary Initial Consultation!Are you concerned about zinc content in your denture adhesives? For more information on zinc and your denture adhesives visit www.ada.org adno=3617527Ricardo Gauthier, Au.D Doctor of Audiology 941.505.0400 The Best of Charlotte for the Past 10 Years!We offer a complete range of audiology services for our clients including the following: We participate in most insurance programs adno=3616134-1100 Madrid Blvd Suite 214 Punta Gorda, FL 33950www.harboraudiology.netRicardo Gauthier, Au.D Doctor of Audiology We participate in most insurance programs
Page 8 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 NEWS & NOTESLife Care Center of Punta Gorda earns perfect score on state surveyLife Care Center of Punta Gorda, a skilled nursing and rehabilitation facility, recently achieved a deÂ“ciency-free state survey. To pass the state survey each year, nursing facilities must meet hundreds of criteria. These address not only nursing care and resident safety, but also patientsÂ rights, food services and administration. Surveyors spend several days in the building reviewing paperwork, observing resident care and interviewing residents and associates. ÂThese results are a direct correlation between the immense leadership exhibited by the department heads and the passion and dedication from front-line staff,ÂŽ said Julia Swanson, executive director. ÂOur team members truly care about the patients and residents and take pride in delivering quality care. Our associates work hard each day to make a positive impact on the lives of the residents, whether that means cooking a special meal for a resident who hasnÂt been eating well or encouraging a resident to walk again after an unexpected fall, and they deserve to be recognized for their commitment.ÂŽ Life Care Center of Punta GordaÂs survey took place Sept. 17-20. The facility also earned a deÂ“ciency-free survey in 2016 and was deÂ“ciency-free in nursing in 2017.Annual diaper driveFrom now through Oct. 31, Charlotte Behavioral Health Care will host their 7th Annual Diaper Drive to beneÂ“t low-income families in the local Healthy Start program. Diapers are needed is sizes 4, 5, and 6; baby wipes are needed as well. Items may be dropped off Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the front desk at Charlotte Behavioral Health Care, 1700 Education Ave., Punta Gorda, or at Northside Psychiatric ServicesÂ Healthy Start ofÂ“ce located at 1032 Tamiami Trail #7, Port Charlotte. The items donated from the diaper drive will beneÂ“t moms and infants still in diapers in the Charlotte County Healthy Start Program. The Charlotte County Healthy Start Coalition is a collaborative effort of doctors, nurses and other area healthcare professionals that join together to evaluate each pregnancy to help expectant moms have healthier babies, reduce infant mortality, and improve the overall health and development of Charlotte County children. Each mom-to-be and newborn is screened to determine the types of services they might need for babyÂs healthy start in life. For more information on the diaper drive or to donate throughout the year, contact Kelly Pomerville, director of Marketing and Public Relations at Charlotte Behavioral Health Care, at 941-639-8300 ext. 2275.Neuro Challenge Foundation for ParkinsonÂsÂ€ Special Event: North Port: ÂAsk the Elder Care AttorneyÂŽ with Attorney Kevin Staas; Neuro Challenge Foundation: North Port, 5600 Peace River Road, North Port, from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 15. Â€ North Port JFCS Care Partner Connection with Carolyn Stephens, LCSW (Open Forum and Sharing) and ParkinsonÂs Power Hour with Carisa Campanella; Neuro Challenge Foundation: North Port, 5600 Peace River Road, North Port, from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 17. Â€ Englewood ParkinsonÂs Support Group: ÂUnderstanding the Medical InÂ“nity DBS System and ParkinsonÂs DiseaseÂŽ featuring Chad Davie with Abbott Labs; St. DavidÂs Episcopal Church, 401 S. Broadway, Englewood, from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. on Oct. 19. Â€ North Port JFCS Care Partner Connection with Carolyn Stephens, LCSW (Open Forum and Sharing) and ParkinsonÂs Power Hour with Karla Brody, MSSW; Neuro Challenge Foundation: North Port, 5600 Peace River Road, North Port, from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 24. Â€ Venice Movers and Shakers PD Discussion Group: ÂSolutions for SwallowingÂŽ with Mary Spremulli, SLP; Jacaranda Public Library, 4143 Woodmere Park Blvd., Venice, from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Oct. 25. Â€ Punta Gorda ParkinsonÂs Support Group: ÂCare Partners and PwP Breakout groups; Punta Gorda Civic Association, 2001 Shreve St., Punta Gorda, from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. on Oct. 26.Give blood at Wawa and help fuel the blood supplyWawa Blood Drives will be held from noon to 7 p.m. on Oct. 15, at 2525 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte and Oct. 18 at 2344 South Tamiami Trail, Venice. Lifesaving donors receive: a free $10 Wawa gift card; coupon for your choice of a free shorti, donut, iced tea or coffee; entry into a drawing to win a Wawa Gift Basket and a wellness check-up of blood pressure, pulse, temperature and iron count, plus a cholesterol screening. Generally healthy people age 16 or older who weigh at least 110 pounds can donate blood. Photo ID is required. To learn more about the importance of blood donation and how donors can target the power of their blood type visit oneblood.org.Run like a BanditThe Port Charlotte Bandits Youth Football and Cheer Programs will host its inaugural running of Run like a Bandit 5K/10K from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Oct. 14, at Port Charlotte Beach Park, 400 Harbor Blvd., Port Charlotte. All proceeds from the event beneÂ“t this amazing program for the kids in the area. It is a 5K and a 10K road race on all paved surfaces, with a $200 overall male/female prize for the 10k and $100 overall male/female for the 5K. Overall youth male/ female will have prizes as well. There will also be awards for all the masters categories. There will be a custom Â“nishers medal for every Â“nisher of both races. Each participant will also receive an ofÂ“cial custom race shirt. There will be food and beer at the after party. There will also be inÂ”atables for the kids, cornhole for the adults and music by DJ Justin of Party Pro DJÂs. Registration is $45 for 10K and $30 for 5K. To register or for more information, visit www.runsignup.com/ Race/FL/PortCharlotte/ RunLikeABandit5k10k.OCEAN in search of cruisersOCEAN is looking for caregivers who would like to take part in its 17th annual Caregivers Cruise on Charlotte Harbor from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Oct. 17. The cruise is free to nonpaid caregivers. OCEAN, which stands for Our Charlotte Elder Affairs Network, will provide complimentary respite care for those who would like to attend and does not have that available to them. OCEAN is a coalition of public and private health, human and social service organizations that serves as a resource for Charlotte County seniors. The cruise is Âour way of giving nonpaid caregivers a leisurely afternoon on the water where they can enjoy live music, a delicious lunch, and some time they so deserve for themselves,ÂŽ said Ami Conti, OCEAN vice president. ÂThe day is fully complimentary, and all attendees also receive gifts bags Â“lled with wonderful items and resources.ÂŽ The cruise will be aboard KingÂ“sher Fleet out of FishermenÂs Village in Punta Gorda. Boarding is at 10:45 a.m. Reservations are required to attend. For more information or to make your reservation, call 941-787-0687 or email aconti@chelseaplacecare. com.Charlotte Prostate Support Group to discuss the Prolaris and myRisk testsThe Charlotte Prostate Support Group will meet from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 19, at the Fawcett Hospital H2U facility located 3280 Tamiami Trail, Suite 493, Port Charlotte. (Promenades Mall, behind the WinnDixie, next to the SherriffÂs OfÂ“ce). The speakers will be Meg McDonnell, Account Executive, and Al Piazza, Patient Advocate, representing Myriad Genetics. McDonnell and Piazza will be discussion the Prolaris and myRisk tests. These tests measure aggressiveness of personal prostate cancer and heredity likelihood of having prostate cancer concerns respectively. A cancer diagnosis is not required for attendance, many of our members have other prostate issues. We try to present an open, casual, environment to discuss any prostate concern. Women are cordially invited to attend and participate. Refreshments and room provided by Fawcett Memorial Hospital. The speaker for our Nov 16 meeting will be Dr. Marc Melser, M.D., longtime local urologist.FSW nursing program celebrates 50 yearsWhat does 50 years look like? At Florida SouthWestern State College (FSW), it looks like 6,369 FSW/Edison Nursing program graduates and the countless patients they have cared for in the southwest Florida community and beyond. FSWÂs Nursing program will mark its 50th anniversary with a celebration for FSW and Edison Nursing program students, future students, alumni, their families, and FSW community clinical partners, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 20, at the FSW Thomas Edison Campus, Building AA, 8099 College Parkway, Fort Myers. Over the years, the training students in FSWÂs Nursing program receive has evolved from practicing on their nursing program classmates to using high-tech patient simulators, which can perform many of the same functions human patients do. They can talk, blink their eyes and react to light, register blood pressure, create heart and lung sounds, bleed and even give birth. But while training methods have changed, the care and compassion that nurses provide to patients has not. ÂNurses have a special empathy toward others that allows them to provide patient care at some of our most difÂ“cult moments,ÂŽ said Dr. Deborah Selman, interim associate dean, Nursing Programs. ÂThey are vital to our hospitals, doctorsÂ ofÂ“ces and medical facilities, and we all rely on them for our medical care throughout our lives. FSW is proud to have provided these essential caregivers to our community for the last 50 years, and we look forward to many, many more.ÂŽ For more information, or to RSVP to FSWÂs Nursing programÂs 50th Anniversary Celebration, contact Antonio Garcia at firstname.lastname@example.org.ÂHave a Heart for ChildrenÂ child care provider conferenceThe Early Learning Coalition of FloridaÂs Heartland (ELCFH), ÂHave a Heart for ChildrenÂŽ child care provider conference, will be held from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 20, 2018 at Florida Southwestern State College, 26300 Airport Road, Punta Gorda. The keynote for the event is Dr. John W. Hodge, president and co-founder of the Urban Learning and Leadership Center. His focus is promoting student achievement and reduction of the achievement gap, with expertise in helping school create and sustain academic excellence. The cost to attend is only $20 and participants can register on the ELCFH website at www.elcfh. org. Child care providers, teachers, directors and all those who care for kids are encouraged to attend.Torch runThe Law Enforcement Torch Run-way 5K will take place at 7 a.m. on Oct. 20, on the runways of the Punta Gorda Airport, 28000 Airport Road, Punta Gorda. This run will take place prior to the air show. Participants will receive a general admission ticket into SaturdayÂs show along with a T-shirt. Medals will be given to the Â“rst 300 runners to enter and placement medals for 1st, 2nd and 3rd place in womenÂs and menÂs division. Advance online registration is $40 or $45 at the gate. Proceeds beneÂ“t Special Olympics Florida. For more information, call 833-743-3437 or www.Â”oridaairshow. com/torch-run.Yoga event and blood drivePampering Rose will present a Yoga Movement event at 11 a.m. on Oct. 20, at Nav-A-gator Bar & Grill, 9700 Riverview Circle, Arcadia. The Big Red Bus will also be on hand for a blood drive from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Tickets for the Yoga event can be obtained at www. pamperingroseevent.com. Blood donors will receive a voucher for a free movie ticket and a wellness checkup. MEDICAL2030 $2000 Sign on BONUS!! SOLARIS HEALTHCARE is now HiringCNAs: Full Time RN/LPN PRN Floor Nurse Positions AvailableApply: solarishealthcare.vikus.net CNAÂs, HHAÂs and CaregiversFind New Clients by Advertising Your Services in the Senior Directory Every Wednesday in The Sun Newspapers. This Feature Publishes in Charlotte, Sarasota, and Desoto Counties. Market Yourself Reach 150,000 Readers! Call 941-429-3110 for more information Y Y ouSa ouSa ve ve BigBuc BigBuc ks ks Shopping Shopping Classifieds! 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By CHRISTOPHER RUGABER and ANNE DÂINNOCENZIOAP STAFF WRITERSWASHINGTON Â„ Across the country, AmericaÂs retailers and shipping companies are looking happily forward to a robust holiday shopping season. ThereÂs just one concern: Who will stock the shelves, pack the orders and ring up customers? The U.S. job market is the tightest itÂs been in five decades, consumer confidence is near an 18-year high and online shopping is surging. Companies that depend on holiday season sales need more workers at a time when the ranks of the unemployed have dwindled to their lowest level since the recession. Envisioning an even tougher struggle than theyÂve had in recent years, many companies are taking steps theyÂve not tried before. More of them are offering higher pay. TheyÂre holding national hiring days. TheyÂre dangling bonuses. TheyÂre providing more full-time, rather than part-time, work. Some warehousing companies that fear they still wonÂt be able to fill enough jobs, are turning to automation. ÂI canÂt remember the last time it was this tight,ÂŽ said Tony Lee, a vice president at the Society for Human Resource Management. ÂYou are going to see a real battle for seasonal employees.ÂŽ At 3.7 percent, the unemployment rate is at a 49-year low, and the government says a record 6.9 million job openings are being advertised Â„ more than the number of unemployed Americans. With more job seekers able to choose among employers, many companies have rushed to begin their seasonal hiring earlier than before. KohlÂs, the nationwide discount chain, with 1,100 stores, tried to get a jump on its rivals by advertising seasonal jobs back in late June. ÂWe are hiring seasonal associates earlier than ever,ÂŽ said Ryan Festerling, KohlÂs head of human resources. UPS is holding its first-ever nationwide job fair next week. In 170 locations, applicants can have interviews on the spot, and driver candidates can schedule a road test. The Atlanta company had been caught off-guard last year when early holiday shipments swamped its network. On its job-fair day Â„ which itÂs dubbing ÂBrown FridayÂŽÂ„ UPS hopes to hire up to 40,000 of the more than 100,000 seasonal workers it will need. Sakeria Crawford, who will start a start a seasonal packagehandling job with UPS next month, will earn about $13 an hour Â„ the most sheÂs ever made. Crawford, 24, who lives in Atlanta, hopes to stay on in a full-time permanent job after the holidays. About one-third of UPS fulltime employees began as part-timers. Crawford is using the time before the job starts to line up daycare for her son, nearly 4, for whom she hopes the job will also mean a brighter Christmas. ÂIÂm very, very happy that I even have the opportunity,ÂŽ Crawford said. ÂI need something stable.ÂŽ Target wants to hire 120,000 seasonal workers, 20 percent more than last year. The company has raised Scramble for holiday season workers already near fever pitch AP PHOTO In this May 9 photo, a UPS employee loads packages onto a truck at a company facility in New York. The job market is the tighte st it has been in nearly Â“ve decades and online shopping is still growing at a double-digit rate. Businesses now need more workers at a time when fewer are available. UPS plans to hold nearly 170 job fairs around the country on a single day, Oct. 19.HOLIDAY | 8 adno=3620237-1 Mission Driven... Results Oriented 180 Bed Rehab Facility Solaris HealthCare Charlotte Harbor is a trusted, compassionate provider of rehabilitation and extended care. We have maintained a consistent history of high performance standards. Our expert staff, state of the art facilities and upscale environment makes Solaris HealthCare Charlotte Harbor the premier choice for rehab in Southwest Florida. Apply online @ solarishealthcare.vikus.net NEW!! Sign-On Bonus of $2000CNA RN/LPN PRN Floor Nurse Positions Available adno=3620238-1
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CALL408-431-8831 1420 WANTED TO RENT PORT CHARLOTTE G ent l eman seeking Clean 1 Bedroom Efficiency for 11/1 through 5/1/19 216-334-7075 440-564-6672 1500 LOTS & ACREAGE SELLING YOUR HOME, CONDO, or LOT?We Can help you.Advertise your home, condo, or lot with us and reach over 175,000 readers in Charlotte, Sarasota, & DeSoto Counties and online everyday. Ask about our 90 day special.Call one of our classified experts for all the details at 866-463-1638 Realtors Welcome! DODGE COUNTY, GEORGI A 275.73 ACRES, WOODLANDS, CREEK, CABIN& POND. POWER& DEEPWELL. PAVEDROADFRONTAGE. GREATHUNTING! GREATINVESTMENTPROPERTY! $510,000. 478-231-8457 3000 NOTICES 3010 ANNOUNCEMENTS FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! WELCOME TO OUR WEBSITE! To Place a FREE Merchandise Ad Go to: sun-classifieds.com Click on Place Ad. If You`ve Advertised Online with Us Before or Not Just Click Register 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 for 7 Days and in Print Wednesday ThroughSunday. Some Restrictions Do Apply. LIMIT 5 FREE ADS PER WEEK Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter Your Classified Ad and Pay With Your Credit Card 24 Hours a Day, 7 Daysa Week. 3020 PERSONALS ASIAN WIDDOW PETIT SEEKS COMPANION for friendship dancing and exercising. 65-75yrs old. 941-875-6052 Mature Attractive Female 941-250-1062 WELL MANNERED G roome d & clean. Trim & fit, easy to talk with Gentleman. Seeks SLENDER lady for quality live in relationship in my waterfront home off HWY 17 in Punta Gorda. FREE Call George: Home 941916-9106 or Cell 941-875-8000 3065 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES CAL VAR Y BIBLE CHURCH 1936 E. Venice Ave. Venice Friday at 9am. Study features video teachings of noted Bible Scholars on various subjects. For more info. Call Rev. Jones at: 941-485-7070 or visit www.CBCVenice.com CERTIFIED CHRISTIAN COUNSELING 941-876-4416Liberty Community Church North Port Charlotte 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 3065 BIBLE STUDY & CHURCHES BIBLE STUDY BEGINNING SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND-SEPTEMBER 30TH @5PM. ÂThe End of MeÂŽ (No Meeting on September 16th) New Hope Baptist Church Fellowship hall. 2100 Englewood Rd. Eng. FL 34223 Public is invited and encouraged to attend. $10/ Workbook fee. www.NewHopeBC4U.org To register or for more information, call the church office at 941-474-7647 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Charlotte County House of Prayer Night Watch Fridays 7pm-9pm Worship-Word-Prayer One River-One Stream 992 Tamiami Trail Unit I Port Charlotte 941 249-8946 cchop.org FAITH BUILDERS A Basic Study to Build your Christian Faith. Call Pastor Gumm at Christ the King Lutheran Church for times. 941-766-9357 Port Charlotte FOR THOSE WHOSE GRIEF OF HAVING LOST A FRIEND OR LOVED ONE TO DEATH, The Congregational Church in Nokomis is starting another 13 week GriefShare course. YOU are invited. GriefShare, a national program in over 12,000+ churches worldwide, is equipped to offer meaningful grief support in your time of loss. This nondenominational program features Biblical concepts for healing in grief. The group will meet every Mon day at The Congregational Church at 730 East Laurel Rd. in Nokomis each Monday, starting September 10th from 6:00-8:00pm. TO REGISTER PLEASE CALL Denise at 941-809-9238 or email to: CCGriefShare@yhaoo.com There is a nominal fee for workbooks NEEDAJOB? CHECKTHE CLASSIFIEDS! GATEWAY WORSHIP PRAYER & HEALING ROOMS If you need healing, we want to pray with you! Our prayer teams are available to minister to you every Thursday 7:30 pm-8:30 pm. 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Please call th e appropriate occupational licens ing bureau to verify A JAMISON TREE SERVICE Complete & Professional 15% Sr Discount! FREEEST. LIC. & INSUREDVENICE941-496-8782 ENGL941-475-6611 N. PORT941-423-0020 PT. CHARLOTTE941-828-0065 SERVINGCHARLOTTEANDSARASOTAFOROVER20 YEARS.JAMISON-TREESERVICEINC.COM A FF O RDABLE LAWN C ARE Flat Rates from Bradenton to Punta Gorda. FREE Estimates. 941-706-5569 Lic. & Ins. ALTMANTREESERVICE Tree Trimming, Removal, Stump Grinding. Lic & Ins. Call Mike Altman 941-268-7582 AMERICAN IRRIGATIONCall 941-587-2027 FREE ESTIMATES!!! Licensed & Insured Charlotte Co. lic#AAA-1100010. Serving Charlotte and Sarasota Counties DP`s ABILITY TREE SERVICE Removals, Stump Grinding, Palm Trimming, Shaping, Oaks Thinned & Raised Up. 19 Yrs. Exp. Free Estimates! 941-889-8147 Lic#00000192 & Insured. FLORIDA TREE INC .Tree Trimming & Removal Stump Grinding Lawn Service Bucket Service 941-613-3613 pcftree.comLic./Ins. GENERAL LAWN & Landscape services. (941)-426-7844 Wright & Son Landscaping Inc J RIZ TREESERVICESComplete Tree & Palm Service. HURRICANE SEASON IS HERE! BE PREPARED!SPECIALIZING IN DANGEROUS TREE REMOVAL.Servicing all Charlotte & Sarasota Counties FREE ESTIMATES 941-306-7532 Lic & Ins MATHEWS TREE SERVICE Specializes in Dangerous Limb & Tree Removals941-303-3252Full Service Tree Care Quality Lawn Care Storm Damage Clean -Up Tree & Limb Removal N O W A C C E P T I N G N E W L A W N A C C O U N T S 9 4 1 4 6 8 4 3 7 2 ISA Certified Arborist John Cannon FL-6444A South Sarasota & Charlotte Co. PREMIER STUMP GRINDING,LLC Let me Help you have your stump removed today. No stump too small or big! Licensed & insured (941)-662-9779 RAINSCAPE INC,Irrigation, Maintenance, Repair, Installation. Monthly Maintenance starts at $40. FREE ESTIMATES 941-888-2988 SANDEFURS HOME &TREE Maintenance Tree trimming, removal. 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Stephen Rei 800-273-3731 Downtown Venice www.attysteverei.com 5121 MARINE REPAIR C APTAIN R O NÂ S MARINE CONSTRUCTION Seawalls, Docks, Pilings, Boat Lifts. 941-637-1128 Lic# CRC1328423 & Insured. 5130 MOVING/HAULING ALL TYPES OF CLEAN UPS! Same Day Service! 24 Hrs. a Day! 941-764-0982 or 941-883-1231 ROBÂS ON THEMOVE i nc. Moving and Delivery Honest, Reliable, Courteous! Great Rates! 941-237-1823 TWEETY BIRD INC Hauling & Roll Off Dumpsters. We Load or You Load. Fast Service. 941-883-1654 5140 PAINTING/ WALLPAPERING STEVENÂS CUSTOM PAINTINGRes/Comm. Int/Ext FREE EST. Lic. & Ins. 941-255-3834 ADVERTISE In TheClassifieds! BEST PRICINGCALLNOWTOLOCKINANAMAZINGBANGFORYOURBUCKFROMASEASONEDPAINTER941-468-2660AAA0010126630 YEARSEXP. LIC/INSURED FORMERFIREFIGHTER Best Prices -Quality Job Best Coast Painting and Pressure Washing Residential/Commercial 10% Off With Ad! 941-815-8184 AAA00101254 LARRY ESPOSITO PAINTING INC ÂItÂs Not What We Do, ItÂs How We Do It!ÂŽFree Estimates, 941-764-1171 Lic & Insured AAA007825 Nathan Dewey Painting CoCommercial & Residental Interior & Exterior Pressure washing Handyman Services Free Estimates ~ Prompt Service941-484-4576 nathandeweypainting.com PAINTING UNLIMITED Where Quality & Value Meet! Family Owned and Operated. Call Now for aFREEEstimate 941-979-7947 Lic. & Ins. AAA-12-00015 SUPERIOR PAINTING, INC. Full Spray Shop 941-474-9091Lic # AAA009837 SWEENEY`S PAINTING INC.Pressure Cleaning MildewTreatment Painting Interior & Exterior Free Estimates Sr. Discounts 941-916-1024 Lic# AAA0010702 We Do It A Shade Better! LARRY BATES PAINTING Free Estimates Locally Owned & Operated Nominated Best Painter Of The Year in 2016! 941-625-1226Lic/Ins #RRR0002261 5160 PLUMBING LARRY` S PLUMBIN G Re Pipes (Most in 1 Day) Beat An y Estimate Complete Servic e 941-484-5796 Lic.#CFC1425943 MASTER PLUMBER SEMI-RETIRED, REASONABLERATES. LICENSEDANDINSURED. 941-830-0106 CFC1429017 5180 PRESSURE CLEANING BAILEYÂS PRESSURE CLEANING Complete Exterior House Painting! Call 941-497-1736 5180 PRESSURE CLEANING FULL HOUSE PRESSURE WASHINGRates Starting At: Tile Roofs $150 Houses $65 Pool Cage/Decks $65 Driveways Exterior Painting, Pool Deck Coatings AND MORE!! 941-451-7550 Lic./Ins MR. PRESSURE CLEANINGSAFE, NO PRESSUREROOF CLEANING941-257-8624Mr.Pressurecleaning.com Fully Lic & Insured 5184 SCREENING ALL ABOUT ALUMINUM & SCREEN: Rescreen & new. 941-876-4779 wescreenflorida.comLic# SA37, AL0511993X BREEZE THRU RESCREEN LLC. Full Rescreen Panel Repair. Power Washing Pool Cage Painting We have you covered! Call Today for your FREEEstimate. 941-661-7897 Lic./Ins.Visa/MC/Discover/Amex Apple/Android Pay FREE POWER WASH WITH FULL RESCREEN RESCREENING by NORTHSTAR Free Estimates. 941-725-7599 Lic# CC20597 & Insured SELLS ALUMINUM CONSTRUCTION LLCRESCREENS POOLCAGES 6ÂŽ SEAMLESSGUTTERS LICENSED& INSURED 40 YEARSEXPERIENCECALLGREG941-234-8056OR941497-4450 SERVINGSARASOTACOUNTYLIC#CBC035139 Southwest RescreenComplete Rescreening: $1,395. (up to 1,500 SF)941-465-2318Free Estimates! We Accept All Major Credit CardsLic./Ins. 5185 ROOFING COMPLETE ROOFING SOLUTIONS OF FLORIDA Reroofing and Repairs Commercial and Residential Flat and Metal Roof Restoration Free Estimates All Work Guaranteed George M. Schwartz Jr. Owner 941-961-8263 Lic # CCC1325750 EXPERT ROOF REPAIRS at Prices you can AFFORD!! 2 YEARS UNLIMITED Guarantee on leaks. Call Roger 941-661-2020 Licensed and Insured LEONARDÂSROOFING&INSULATIONINC.FAMILYOWNED&OPERATED SINCE1969Shingle, Tile, Built-Up, SinglePly, Metal, Full Carpentry, Service AvailableSARASOTA COUNTY ONLY!Reagan Leonard 941-488-7478LIC# RC0066574 ROOF LEAK PATROL, INC. RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL Repairs, Reroof, Carpentry, etc... 35 yrs exp. Lic/insured#RCA065387941-474-ROOF (7663) www.RoofLeakPatrol.com 941-483-4630ShinglesSlats MetalTileRepairs Old Roof Removal OurSpecialty Full CarpentryFree EstimatesLic.# CCC068184 Fully Insured 5191 SOD LAWN REPLACEMENTMaloneyÂs SODCharlotte 941-637-1333Sarasota 941-955-8327ÂNo Job Too Big or Too SmallÂŽ www.maloneysod.com 5225 WINDOW CLEANING Window Cleaning,RESIDENTIALWINDOW CLEANINGPRESSUREWASHINGP : 9 4 1 9 7 9 1 6 5 4 LIC/INSURED
Page 6 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018CLASSIFIEDS 6000 MERCHANDISE GARAGE SALES 6001Arcadia 6002Lake Suzy 6003Deep Creek 6004Port Charlotte 6005Punta Gorda 6006North Port 6007Englewood 6008Rotonda 6009Gulf Cove 6010S. Gulf Cove 6011S. Venice 6012 Venice 6013 Nokomis/Osprey 6014 Garage Sales 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. 613 5Bikes/Trikes 6138Toys 6140Photography/Video 6145Pool/ Spa & Supplies6160Lawn & Garden6161 Outdoor Living 6165Storage Sheds/ Buildings6170Building Supplies6180Heavy Constr. Equipment 6190Tools/Machinery6220Office/Business Equip & Supplies6225Restaurant Supplies 6250Appliances 6260Misc. Merchandise 6270Wanted to Buy/T rade 6007 ENGLEWOOD AREA GARAGE SALES SAT &SUN. 8-2 95 WILHELM DR., Engl. Beach area, household items, Coral collection, Furniture, Art work, Coral cabinet, MORE 6020 AUCTIONS RV FRIDGE NORCOLD 1210 4 door w/icemaker $500 941-255-3338 6025 ARTS AND CRAFTS ART BOOKS & h ow to mag (33) will sell separate all $30, OBO 941-426-4151 DRAFTING TALE R estorat i on Hardware Wood/wrought iron NICE $100 941-629-2708 SCRAP BOOK ALBUMS I have 10 new albums $5/ea 941-228-1745 6027 DOLLS 19ÂŽ DANNY f ran kli n m i nt porcelain mint condion w / scooter $25, OBO 941-426-4151 6029 MOVING SALES PRE M O VIN G S ALE By Appt only. Unique furnishings, Antiques, Home Decor, Musical Equip. Lg area rug, more. Can supply mover Sun. 10/14 for $30. Call 941-493-0962 6030 HOUSEHOLD GOODS BATH SET 7 pc trop i ca l re d ceramic trash/tissue/lotion/soap plant/etc. $35 941-697-0501 C AN O PENER black and decker $10 941-421-2206 C EILIN G FAN Brushed stainless housing w/ light 52inch $50 239-250-2210 CERAMIC PLANTERS (3) NEW grn/red 15Wx12H, 12Wx9.5H, 9.5Wx8H $35 941-830-0346 C HANDELIER 5white lights brushed nickel 28 ins diameter $50 239-250-2210 CHINA 101PC serves 12 11 serving pieces, white, platinum edge, LN $125 941-830-0524 CO MF O RTER 9 P C Q N tropicl red&crm reverses sheets showr curt LN $75 941-697-0501 COMFORTER QUEEN s i ze comforter,7 pieces,floral print $30 941-639-5899 C RY S TAL 4 0 P C 1 2 water 1 2 champagne 8 wine 8 cordial sil ver rim LN $60 941-830-0524 DEHUMIDIFIER Friedrich 7 0 Pint, Built in pump. New in box. $125, OBO 843-901-8327 FIREPLA C E S ET 6 pcs: tools + SCREEN, black wrought iron, A+, $125 941-743-2656 FLATWARE 88 P C serves 1 6 Silkema German SS 8 serve pcs like new $100 941-830-0524 FLATWARE 88PC serves 16 Silkema German SS 8 serve pcs like new $120 941-830-0524 6030 HOUSEHOLD GOODS FRAMED ART FABULOUS! Mint, must see! starting @ $75 941-639-1517 KING SHEETS BURGANDY COTTON/POLYESTER COMPLETE SET $10 941-447-8149 KIT C HEN C ABINET hardware 43 bronze square knobs $30 239-250-2210 FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! WELCOME TO OUR WEBSITE! To Place a FREE Merchandise Ad Go to: sun-classifieds.com Click on Place Ad. If You`ve Advertised Online with Us Before or Not Just Click Register 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 for 7 Days and in Print Wednesday ThroughSunday. Some Restrictions Do Apply. LIMIT 5 FREE ADS PER WEEK Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter Your Classified Ad and Pay With Your Credit Card 24 Hours a Day, 7 Daysa Week. O RIENTAL RU GS 2 beige/pink plush: 56ÂŽx38ÂŽ oval & 42ÂŽ rnd ea $50, OBO 941-743-2656 PENDANT LI G HT S ingle bronze pendant light Kichler Barrington $40 239-250-2210 PICTURE PALM TREE 27x30, white frame, ex cond $25 941-235-2203 PLANTERS RATTAN & w i c k er, (2) 30ÂŽh 11x11ÂŽsq btm shelf lt brn NEW $60 941-697-0501 RADI O WEATHER ALERT N O AA Midland WR-100 all hazard alert new in box $25 941-830-0346 ROCKET BLENDER BELLA 12 PC SET LIKE NEW $25 941447-8149 RU GS 3 P C 5Â4ÂŽx7Â 9 ÂŽ, 2 Âx 3 Â4ÂŽ, 2Âx7Â6ÂŽ brn/gold/rust patchwork custom ln $79 941-697-0501 STEAM CLEANER O rec k H ar d floors, carpet, fabrics, excellent cond $90, OBO 941-740-0357 TRAY Vi ntage C romwe ll h ammered alum 12x21 handles vil lage scene $15 941-830-0524 VACUUM CLEANER Electrolux with attachment $60 941-743-0582 W HITE WI C KER D/DR N S 6 DR HI/BY Mir Lamp Toy Ches More $445, OBO 941-408-7535 WORKOUT BENCH LA G ear workout bench (not a weight bench) $25 941-474-1640 6031 HOLIDAYITEMS C HRI S TMA S TREE 7.5Â Revolv ing, Pre-Lite White Lights, Artifi cial $65 941-575-2328 GOEBEL ANNUAL XMAS orn orig boxes/mint/vintage-ea $10 941-639-1517 PFALTZGRAFF CHRISTMAS HERITAGE creamer/cov sugar $15 941-639-1517 6035 FURNITURE A RM C HAIR M O DERN, wood arms legs, coral upholstery, A+ $100, OBO 941-743-2656 BAR STOOLS 2 pecan fi n i s h upholstered, swivel seats, excellent $60 334-477-6846 BAR S T OO L S (2) Bar height, 30ÂŽ. Very good condition. $15 each $30 269-649-5563 BASSETT SOFA mo d ern fl ora l beige/green/mauve, full uphol, xlnt $250, OBO 941-740-0357 BED MATTRE SS & B O X $100 941-629-5550 BED QUEEN Pill ow top, M attress, boxspring, frame & Wicker Headboard. Great cond. $200 941-460-0241 BEDR OO M S ET Lt. oak, Qn Headboard, 2 night stands, 2 dressers & Mirror $200 941473-0050 BEDR OO M S ET Mid C entury Vanity,full mirror,ns,dresser $500, OBO 239-248-4666 BEDROOM SET Ni ce, 5 p i eces, have pictures, Deep Creek. $400 614-519-9938 BEN C H Wrought iron. Dimensions: 45 x 16 x 28 $50 941-460-9540 CART RATTAN 30W x 18D x 29H med brn 2 doors casters $199 at Leaders $70 941-697-0501 C HAIR, RE C LINER, Brown Faux Leather with matching stool. New $125 941-575-2328 C HE S T & NI G HT S TAND Matching, $125 for both. 508-986-9655 C HINA C ABINET HUT C H Beautiful light wash oak beveled glass $375 941-493-3851 CO FFEE & SO FA TABLE S S ET wrought iron thick beveled glass t ops $100 941-275-5837 CO FFEE + END TABLE S solid wood, leather tops, classic 3 pc set, $250, OBO 941-740-0357 CO FFEE TABLE Nice, 38 ÂŽ round, have pictures, Deep Creek. $50 614-519-9938 DINING TABLE w / 6 Ch a i rs. $175. 508-986-9655 6035 FURNITURE COFFEE/SIDE TABLES(9) various sizes and shapes starting at $20, OBO 941-307-9211 COUCH NEW82ÂŽ Microfiber Brown NICE! $100 941-629-2708 CO U C HE S THREE to choose from delivery available starting at $100 941-307-9211 DINETTE S ET bar height 48WX30DX36H wood table+2 stools $100 941-275-5837 DINETTE SET TALL wroug h t iron 30ÂŽ table frame+2 like new chairs $100 941-307-9211 DINETTE TABLE 4 c h a i rs,underneath storage, espresso finish $120 334-477-6846 DININ G S ET 4 8 66 ÂŽX4 2 ÂŽX 30 ÂŽ table+4 chairs all natural color wood $200 941-275-5837 DINING SET 54ÂŽ g l ass top on column+4 fabric upholstered chairs $150 941-307-9211 DININ G S ET Brand New! Wood with Leaf and 6 chairs. Cream Colored $95 941-257-5500 DINING SET Gl ass T op 4 c h a i rs and 4 bar stools Ex Con $100 941-627-3082 DINING SET PATIO stur d y i ron frame 42ÂŽ formica table & 4 chairs $100 941-275-5837 DINING TABLE CHAIRS Gl ass top 4 chairs and 4 bar stools. Ex cond $75 941-627-3082 DRAFTIN G TABLE Restoration Hardware Wood/wrought Iron NICE $100 941-629-2708 DUAL RE C LINER L O VE S EAT Beige excellent condition $85 586-214-5770 ELE C TRI C RE C LINER Flex Steel. Light brown leather. Exc cond. $300 941-740-1649 ENTERTAINMENT C ENTER Oak finish. Will hold 32ÂŽ TV. $50 941-697-9610 FIREKIN G TURTLE 4 Drawer Filing 17 11/16x22 1/8x52 3/4ÂŽ $120 941-460-9540 I BUY FURNITURE Or anything of value! 941-485-4964 LEATHER SO FA & 2 leather recliners in ex cond. $450 401-965-1732 Deep Creek LIFT ELE C TRI C Recliner Plush orig 1300. like new $450 941-580-4460 LIGHTED STACK UNITS (4) Like New Just Beautiful $450 941-763-9068 LOVESEAT pwr. rec l lik e new must see $300 941-764-7823 MATTRESS & BOX QUEEN $175 ALSO HAVE KING 941-629-5550 MATTRE SS KIN G 1 3 ÂŽ memory foam+wood slats & steel foun dation $400 941-307-9211 MI C R O FIBER couch/rocker re cliner chair Lt Br.Couch has dual recliners. $275 941-740-1649 MIRR O R T O MMY Bahama look 43Hx31W for BR/LR/Bath solid wood LN $30 941-830-0346 PUB TABLE w/ 4 chairs Tile tabletop off-white and tan. Excel. cond. $235 516-724-3877 RECLINER RATTAN pecan finish, floral print, swivel, clean $60 334-477-6846 ROLL TOP DESK w / Ch a i r. $175. 508-986-9655 SECTIONAL COUCH Ni ce un i t, Maroon, Have Pictures, Deep Creek. $200 614-519-9938 SIDE & PLANT TABLES W oo d 9 avail in various styles. From $20, OBO 941-743-2656 SO FA MADEIN U. S N O S M O KE NO PETS EX COND $200 941-412-5781 SOFA NEW82ÂŽ microfiber Brown NICE! $100 941-629-2708 S WIVEL R OC KER + Footstool, rose upholstery, exlent, 2 avail, ea $180, OBO 941-740-0357 S WIVEL R OC KER upholstered mauve pink chair, A+, 2 avail, ea $100, OBO 941-743-2656 TABLE D etac h a bl e, f or ÂS tresslessÂŽ ÂConsulÂŽ chair. New $45, OBO 941-624-2105 TABLE Mahogany 4 8 ÂŽ round+ glass top on 29ÂŽ metal post. $100 941-275-5837 W ALL HU GG ER S Lazyboy Great condition $225 941-580-4460 WINDSOR ROCKER Ni c h o l s & Stone mfg, solid maple $125 941-235-2203 6038 ELECTRONICS CASIO KEYBOARD k ey b oar d stand and chair.excellent condition $55, OBO 941-575-2259 DVD PLAYER S amsung, new in box model BD-JM57 $65 941-624-0928 P O WER INVERTER 4 00 W 1 2 VOLT DC TO 110 AC $10 941447-8149 6040 TV/STEREO/RADIO 4 6 ÂŽ FLAT-THIN SC REEN T V Samsung. Works great $100 239-209-7630 CASSETTE DECK Y ama h a natural sound double model K-31 $40 941-214-8188 PLASMA TV P anason i c 42ÂŽ exc cond $65 941-505-7720 SO NY RE C EIVER S urround 5.1, w/remote 320 watts, Exccond. $55, OBO 954-642-6599 S PEAKER S TAND S S anus S ystems Adjustable 30ÂŽ to 48ÂŽ, Black $75 954-642-6599 TV CONSOLE f or 48 ÂŽ tv, d r k wood, glass doors, new $75 941-235-2203 6060 COMPUTER EQUIPMENT COMPUTER BAG S amson i te rolling leather excellent condition $30 941-228-1745 PRINTER FAX/ SC AN/ CO P Y HP Officejet Pro 8610 $60 203-645-9436 PRINTER INK C AN O N CO MB O PACK. 40-BLACK and 41 color. NEW $45, OBO 941-235-8161 6065 CLOTHING/JEWELRY ACCESSORIES MOTORCYCLE JACKET Leather. Stuart McGuire size Sm/Med $50 954-642-6599 RING M oonstone, 14K YG an d Plat. Over.925 Bridge Ring sz.6 $60 941-554-2140 RING S mo k ey quartz an d w hi te topaz mens tcw 7.4 cts size 9 $60 941-554-2140 RING PERIDOT HEART NEW SIZE6 PLAT.OVR.925 SILVER TCW 2CTS $55 941-554-2140 S H O E S womans sz5, new in box, Gravity Defier, Mary Jane style, Bone $30 941-554-2140 6070 ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES ALWAYS BUYING ANTIQUES, ART, SILVER NEW ENGLAND ANTIQUES (941) 639-9338 B O B DYLAN 4 DVDÂs 30 C DÂs W hole Collection for $50 954-642-6599 BUYING OLD MONEY SILVERCOINS & PAPER MONEY. 941-626-7785 CASSETTES CLASSIC set o f 4 Led Zeppelin w/booklet $15 941-214-8188 C A SS ETTE S CO UNTRY clas sic set of 8 Smithsonian collec tion $25 941-214-8188 CO IN 1 8 5 0 Lg cent copper braided hair type collector $30 941-214-8188 C UTLEY VINTA G E 3 piece staghorn handles Birks w/case $50 941-214-8188 EMMETT KELLY C o k e fi gur i ne Limited edition. Like new. 1996 $45 941-426-4151 FLAG WW2 C ana di an R e d E nsign 34ÂŽx16ÂŽ JJ Turner collector $100 941-214-8188 HEADB O ARD VINTA G E Q ueen Size w/ Vintage Dresser. $150 508-986-9655 LENOX MINT CHINA PCS for great gifts starting at $10 941-639-1517 LI C EN C E PLATE S singles & pairs many states starting @ 5 $5 941-214-8188 LPÂ S C LA SS I C set 0f 3 rockn roll revival 60Âs collector $20 941-214-8188 LPÂ S VINTA G E 33 Âs & 45Âs many types & years starting @ 1 $1 941-214-8188 MIRR O R S VINTA G E man cave bar room beer & wine starting @ 20 $20 941-214-8188 MIXIN G B O WL S S et o f 3 Nesting Bowls, Cream with blue strip $35 717-309-3424 PLATES S po d e 200 A nn i versary Reticulated Cabinet floral print (2) ea $10 941-830-0524 RED RA C ER WA GO N Red and natural wood. Red & white wheels. $60 941-740-1649 W ALL PH O NE oak 1 900 Âs western elec nice cond $295 941-426-4151 6075 FRUITS & VEGETABLES BANANA O R PLANTAIN TREE 4-6Â lush tropicals produce edi ble fruit $10 941-258-2016 6090 MUSICAL B O B DYLAN 4 DVDÂs 30 C DÂs W hole Collection for $50 954-642-6599 FENDER ELECT JOE WALSH autographed Mex Made wall mount $470 941-408-7535 FENDER JAZZ Bass S pec Ed Natural Ash Deluxe made mex like new $499 941-857-5567 IN S TRUMENT S G UITAR S Mandolins, Violins, cases prices vary $300 941-408-7535 LOWREY EZ4ORGAN pur chased from Fletcher Music, Like New! $3,500 863-722-0091 TRUMPET KIN G 600 S eries, Almost Brand New! $150 724-882-6352 6095 MEDICAL BED S IDE CO MM O DE O R SHOWER CHAIR w Arms LIKE NEW Each $25 941-268-8951 LIFT C HAIR by PRIDE Brown Fabric, Like NEW $295 941-268-8951 MATTRESS QUEEN magnet i c therapy mattress pad $450, OBO 941-258-2369 PROTECTIVE UNDERGAR MENTS for Ladies Medline Protection Plus Classic, small 22 items per pack, Large 18 items per package. $8 941-661-7998 WALKER 4 WHEEL Like new. 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P.G> $15 941-637-0357 FRANGIPANI JATROPHA oyster pineapple pothos snake spider lily $5 941-202-3696 MADJOOL DATE PALMS (4Â tall) pair in big pots $100 941-202-3696 S TAFH O RN FERN C all 9 41474-1251 Englewood T urnyou r trashinto cash! Advertise youryard sa l e! TOMATO PLANTS R e d Ch erry, EggYolk, Beefsteak, Red Del $2 941-258-2016 Treemendous Tree, Inc. NURSERYHUGE PINEAPPLE PLANTSw/ lots of fruit 2 for $50/ea MANY OTHERS AVAILABLE!STOP IN TO SEE US MONDAY SATURDAY 9AM-3PM 6068 RUFF ST. NORTH PORT OR CALL 941-426-8983 FL-6444 A 6120 BABY ITEMS STROLLER 3WHEEL Baby Trend (cleaned) $60 941-268-8951 6125 GOLF ACCESSORIES GOLF BAG B ran d N ew w / tag, Naples Bay, tan/navy, unisex, no wheels, $150 941-740-0357 GOLF ITEMS G o lf b ag, c l u b s, drivers and pull cart $75 941-639-5899 Classified=Sales LADIE S GO LF C LUB S drivers, new bag, pull cart $75 941-423-8453 S ENI O R FLEX taylormade irons 2.0 burner 4-gap $290, OBO 727-365-0401 YELLOW JACKET 4G BATTERY CABLES Corrosion Resistant Best Golf Cart Cables $129.95/SET. VISIT DarsGolfCarts.com 941-769-1431 NO TEXT PLEASE 6126 GOLF CARTS 2015 CLUB CAR Precedent "SNOW WHITE" $3985 8Volt BATTERIES-L7 New Yellow Jacket Cables, Sunbrella Rain Enclosure, Club Cover, New Head and Tail Lights, Fold down Windshield, Cooler and Sand Bucket. 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Visit DarsGolfCarts.com NO TEXT PLEASE 6128 EXERCISE / FITNESS EXERPEUTI C EXER C I S E BIKE w/Electronics Nice $75 941-268-8951 S PIN C Y C LE, G oldÂs G ym Never used; wkout pgms., iPod compatible $160 941-575-5169 TREADMILL WESLO C a d ence EX14 WESLO Cadence EX14 Treadmill $75 941-661-4381 W EIDER C LUB M: 6 7 0 Weigh t Rack 2 bars addtÂl weights $350, OBO 941-623-0046 6130 SPORTING GOODS AIR COMPRESSOR b y C ampbell Hausfeld, 2 gallon, 100 max psi $25 941-743-0649 C AT C HER S MITT/ RAWLIN GS NEW $85 941-624-0928 FIREWOOD $100.00 PER PICK UP LOAD NOCAMPINGTRIPIS COMPLETEWITHOUTIT! PINE, OAK, ORCITRUSSPLIT, BUN-DLED, ANDREADYFORTHE FIREPIT! 941-468-4372 FISHING ROD MITCHELL 8Â 817LB,1/4 to 2 oz. $10, OBO 941-624-2105
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 7CLASSIFIEDS 6130 SPORTING GOODS KNEE BOARD HO Ed ge P ro w/carry case Very Nice! $99 941-493-3851 TENNIS BALL h opper b as k et holds & picks up w/ balls $25, OBO 941-426-4151 6131FIREARMS BUYING WW II Memorabilia & GunsU.S., Nazi, Japanese, CW Permit, Call Eric 941-624-6706 NEW RUGER S cout Rifl e, 308 w/Leupold 1.5 x 4 $1000 941-763-9238 NOTICE : S e ll er A c k now l e d ges Compliance With All Exisiting Federal, State and Local Firearms Regulations and Laws in Regards to Sale and Transfer of Advertised Firearms. 6133 HUNTING & FISHING SUPPLIES BOAT FENDERS 2 I n fl ata bl e Fenders, 11ÂŽx26ÂŽ with covers. $50 843-901-8327 6135 BICYCLES/ TRICYCLES 3 WHEEL ADULT TRIKE Brand new, Easy To Ride, Big Seat, In Box! $275 941-500-4798 3 WHEEL BIKE w i t h b as k ets $125. 513-319-6869 BIKE CARRIER f or 2 BIKES TRUNK MOUNT OR SUV $10 941-268-8951 BIKE RA C K f or 2 bikes f its 1ÂŽ or 2ÂŽ hitch $50 941-743-0582 BIKE RA C K portable, f its S UV, hatchback $10 941-347-7136 C ANN O NDALE RED ultegra, 50 cm, 16 speed, like new $349 941-235-2203 6138 TOYS/GAMES LITTLE PET S H O P 57 asst pcs nice cond $30, OBO 941-426-4151 6145 POOL/SPA/ & SUPPLIES **SPAS & MORE** Family owned and operated for 20 years! www.spasandmoreflorida.com Over 40 Spas to choose from. We take trades! We Move Spas & We Buy Used! 941-625-6600 P OO L LADDER 3 Rung/Step Great for dock $50 941-629-2708 6160 LAWN & GARDEN 5 G AL G A S C AN good old one $10 941-743-0582 BLADDER TANK 4 0 gal. $60 OBO 941-485-0681 C u ddl e up b y t h e fi re Firewood Split, Bundled and ready for the firepit! Pine, Oak, or Citrus, 941-468-4372 EXPAND-IT WEED EATER Ryobi Like New Hardly used $80 941-662-7644 G A S HED G E TRIMMER Ryobi Model HT26 E/C $100 941-662-7644 J O HN DEERE 4 2 ÂŽ Twin Bagger For 100 series tractors E/C $175 941-662-7644 LAWN MOWER S napper, 21ÂŽ self propelled recyler new spare parts $35 334-477-6846 MANTI S TILLER Model 7 22 5 $200, OBO 941-485-0681 MOSQUITOS POTS prevent t h e Zika flu $15 941-624-0928 MOWER MURRAY RIDER 11HP, 30ÂŽ CUTNEWBATTERY$425 (941)763-4818 MTD LAWNMOWER 20ÂŽpush mower, like new. $75, OBO 941-485-0681 RIDING MOWER 2017 P ou l on ProV-Twin 20 HP 46ÂŽ cut. Used 1 season, as new, perfect cond. Cost $1500. Serious machine. $1,050 843-901-8327 SHRUB TRIMMER Electric trimmer, works great $10 941-347-7136 TILLER B o l ens 5 5 H p, 158 cc, E/C hardly used $275 941-662-7644 WATER SOFTENER Model 2510 Econominder $150, OBO 941-485-0681 6161OUTDOOR LIVING COOLER L arge 54 qt, on wheels w/handle $10 941-347-7136 G A S G RILL Weber, S pirit, E210, cover. $250, OBO 941-624-2105 GRILL Ch ar b ro il 58 ÂW Wh e l s ash drw adj hgt drop sds New OP $200 $150 941-408-7535 PATIO SET 4 p i ece wroug h t iron new umbrella, table, chair & bench $299 941-882-3543 PATIO TABLE Bl ac k meta l seats 4 excellent condition $15 334-477-6846 POOL LOUNGER w hi te, v i ny l straps, for poolside, vgc. $55 941-235-2203 SMOKER M aster b u il t, elec. Used 2x $135, OBO 941-624-2105 6161OUTDOOR LIVING Treemendous Tree, Inc. NURSERYPROFESSIONAL LANDSCAPE DESIGN SERVICES AVAILABLE!STOP IN TO SEE US MONDAY SATURDAY 9AM-3PM 6068 RUFF ST. NORTH PORTOR CALL 941-426-8983 FL-6444 A 6170 BUILDING SUPPLIES ELE C TRI C DI SCO NNE C T 60 amp 240 volt $20 941-228-1745 HURRI C ANE PLYW OO D,PL Y Clips Plywd painted,cut 17 $150 941-473-9152 JALOUSIE DOOR use d 32 x 73 mobile home entrance door port char. $40 216-744-8743 R 22 CO MF O RT star condenser MIA 36-13 new charged $475, OBO 941-423-7845 TILE S 1box ( 44 pcs ) 3x6 beige porcelain tiles $30 630-747-9506 6190 TOOLS/ MACHINERY 2 4FT ALUM LADDER $100 941-743-0582 GreatDealsin theClassifieds! BAND S AW Rigid, Model BS14000, Includes All Accessories.$175 obo 941-876-3805 CO MPRE SSO R Emglo 1.5 HP Cast iron cylinder excellent con dition $150 941-460-9540 DU S T CO LLE C TI O N S ystem Rigid 1HP attaches to table saw, etc. $150 630-747-9506 LADDER 6f t Alum $25 941-743-0582 MECHANICS CREEPER w/ wheels, pad $10 941-347-7136 PRESSURE WASHER Troy-built 3,000psi $250, OBO 941-485-0681 T OO L S new and used tools up to $20.00 941-228-1745 6220 OFFICE/BUSINESS EQUIP./SUPPLIES DRAFTIN G TABLE Restoration Hardware Wood/wrought iron NICE $100 941-629-2708 OFFICE CHAIR Bl ac k Vi ny l on wheels. $20 941-257-5500 6232 CATS NOTICE : S tatute 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. 6233 DOGS NOTICE : S tatute 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. CAVALIER KING CHARLES PUPS Great companions! Home Raised, Shots/Health Cert. $1575 & $1875. 772-985-2186 Visa/Mc website: furmysunshine.com HAVANESE PUPPIES 8 Wks Old, Adorable. Vet Certified. Well Socialized. Call (941)-628-8818 HELP ME TO GET HOME! I am a Female Black Teacup Chihuahua. I Got Lost at Placida Ave. & Florida Ave. in Grove City on 8/12 My Name is Nikki. REWARD $200 FOR SAFE RETURN. Please Call 941-875-1519 LAB PUPPIES AKC Yellow, Shots & Health Certs, Ready Oct 10th $1000 941-345-3184 MALTESE/SHIHTZU MALSHI & MALTIPOOS, Sweet, Non shed. $750/up Vet CkÂd Shots,home raised ( 239 ) -839-3003 6236 PET SUPPLIES & SERVICES G REEN C LEANIN G machine Bissell spot used once in box $20 941-423-2585 NUBZ D OG C HEW S made in USA, real chicken $8 941-624-0928 6250 APPLIANCES AC WINDOW UNIT INCLUDES HEAT$125. (941)763-4818 A IR CO NDITI O NER Haier 1 0 K btu Window Unit, New, Never Used $200 941-676-2019 DELUXE CO FFEE MAKER Keurig orig 359. latte cappicino expresso $85 941-580-4460 DI S HWA S HER Kitchenaid, runs well. $75 941-629-9149 DRYER S UPERLAR G E S IX CYCLE HEAVY DUTY $175, OBO 941-587-0882 FREEZER Ni ce, Whi te, $100 (941)763-4818 delivery avail. G A S WATER HEATER Rheem 30gal, tall,6 yrs old, still good $150, OBO 941-423-2091 MI C R O WAVE 1. 2 C F Kenmore WHT 1100 Watts LIKE NEW $65 941-408-7535 MI C R O WAVE 1 2 5 0 WATT LARGE CAPACITY COUNTERTOP $70, OBO 941-587-0882 REFRIDGERATOR GE w hi te, Top Freezer $250 (941)7634818 REFRI G ERAT O R T O PD OO R SUPER COLD/GARAGE-LANAI $150, OBO 941-587-0882 S TAND MIXER Kitchen Aide classic; lightly used white $95 615-496-5001 WASHER & DRYER Ni ce, White, $325. (941)763-4818 deliver y avail. WATER SOFTNER Whirpool works great $75 941255-9894 6260 MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE $75.00 per panel SLIDING GLASS DOOR REPAIRS Wheels Tracks & LocksLicensed & Insured, Free Est. since 1981 visit us at www. SlidingDoorsandmore.com Call Bob 941-706-6445 Owned and operated by Local Fire fighter. L o w o v e r h e a d = L o w p r i c e s A B BEER S TEIN S O lder AB steins,many years,20 and up, $20 941-624-0928 A UT O A/M-F/M radio w/tape player $39 941-496-9252 BBQ EMPTY 20 lb tan k per f ect 4 back up exchange $6 941-496-9252 BOOKS ALL KINDS ex. con d softcover.50 ea & hardbacks ea $1 941-639-1517 CORDLESS PHONES 4 PANA SONIC W/ ANSWER MACHINE $30, OBO 941-447-8149 DESIGNER WOMANS CLOTHES Size Sm Med. Some New all Excellent 941-330-6546 FIREWOOD Split, Bundled, and ready for the firepit! Perfect for these cooler nights! Pine, Oak, Citrus 941-468-4372 MICHAELÂS ON EAST GIFT CARD $50 value, no expiration date $35 941-493-3851 6260 MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE POOL LADDER 3 Rung/Step Great for dock $50 941-629-2708 RECORD COLLECTION includes album covers 5 0 cents each. Entire collection. 941-496-9252 ROOF COATING 5 G a ll on. Best, thick elastomeric $50 941-496-9252 STORM SHUTTERS Al um / Plexy, 4-44ÂŽH, 7-58ÂŽH, 8-70ÂŽH $20, OBO 941-505-6290 S UIT C A S E AMERI C AN Tour/soft/26x18/2 whls $12, OBO 941-624-2105 TABLE S (2) f olding 5Â round lite $75 Ea 941-496-9252 U S AMERI C AN 5 0 S tar G old Fringed Flag flag pole with stand $110 941-460-9540 V A C UUM C LEANER HOOVER WIND TUNNEL $30, OBO 941-447-8149 V INTA G E PULLEY 12ÂŽ metal large nice cond $50 941-426-4151 W IND C HIME S new in boxes nice assortment $5 941-426-4151 W INE B O TTLE C ARRIER Eddie Bauer. It holds two bottles $10 941-228-1745 6270 WANTED TO BUY/TRADE BUYIN G S ILVER CO IN S DIMES Thru SILVER DOLLARS. 941-626-7785 7000TRANSPORTATION 7020 BUICK 2003 BUICK LESABRE $2,500 obo, 93K Miles. 941-697-2461 20 1 3 BUI C K LA C R OSS E $15,990. BRONZE, 13K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7030 CADILLAC 2014 CADILLAC XTS $18,911. BEIGE, 47K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2017 CADILLAC XT5LUXURY $38,500 16K MILOADED, NAV, BLINDSPOT, FWDCOLLISION WWW.FLAUTOMOBILES.COM3 OTHERS AVAILABLE 941 350-7544 7040 CHEVROLET 20 11 C HEVY TRAVER S E 71K MILES, LOCAL TRADE MATTAS MOTORS 941-916-9222 DLR 200 4 C HEVY TRAIL BLAZER MATTAS MOTORS 941-916-9222 DLR 7050 CHRYSLER 2006 CHRYSLER SEBRING $3,000 FUN! Touring Ed. Conv Clean, 127k mi. 941-322-7133 7070 FORD 2003 FORD THUNDERBIRD $11,000 OBO, white, Runs good, hard and soft top with full cover 941-380-8526 2015 FORD EDGE $19,911. RED, 61K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR FREE MERCHANDISE ADS!! WELCOME TO OUR WEBSITE! To Place a FREE Merchandise Ad Go to: sun-classifieds.com Click on Place Ad. If You`ve Advertised Online with Us Before or Not Just Click Register 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 for 7 Days and in Print Wednesday ThroughSunday. Some Restrictions Do Apply. LIMIT 5 FREE ADS PER WEEK Need To Place a Classified Ad? Enter Your Classified Ad and Pay With Your Credit Card 24 Hours a Day, 7 Daysa Week. 2009 FORD TAURUS LIMITED 88K MI., NICELY EQUIPPED MATTAS MOTORS 941-916-9222 DLR 7075 GMC 2016 GMC SIERRA 1500 $32,911. BROWN, SLT, NAV, 30K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7080 JEEP 200 5 JEEP G RANDC HER O KEE $4,500 V8. 4 wheel drive New tires. Cold AC 125,000 miles 941-276-9019 2006 JEEP LIBERTY 4X4, 80K MILES MATTAS MOTORS 941-916-9222 DLR 7090 LINCOLN 2013 LINCOLN MKX $19,990. WHITE, NAV, 57K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2008 LINCOLN MKZ 72K MILES, LEATHER CLEAN CLEAN CAR! MATTAS MOTORS 941-916-9222 DLR 7100 MERCURY 2006 MER C URY G RAND MARQUIS LEATHER. SUPER CLEAN MATTAS MOTORS 941-916-9222 DLR 7135 SATURN USED SATURN CARS & SUVÂs Starting at $1,200 & Up. Saturn Parts Available. Pro Power Auto Sales941-627-8822www.propowerauto.com 7145 ACURA 20 11 A C URA T S X $15,990. GRAY, NAV, 40K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7147 AUDI 20 11 AUDI A5 20 T $15,990 BLUE, NAV, CONV, 69K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7148 BMW 20 11 BMW 328 I C V $16,990. BLACK, 59K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 2 BMW 5 28 I $17,990 GRAY, NAV, 48K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2015 BMW 428I CONV $36,500 14,000 MI 1 OWNER/FACT WARR NAV-BK-UP/HEADS UP 5 OTHERS AVAILABLE FACTORY OFF LEASE JUSTIN 941 350-7544 20 1 8 BMW 4 28 I $42,990 GRAY, CONV, NAV, 5,543 MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7160 HONDA 2008 HONDA CR-V $7,800 obo, Gold. Exc. Cond! 101K Mi. Clean Interior! 941-613-3423 2016 HONDA HR V $17,990. GRAY, NAV, 65K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2007 HONDA ACCORD EX-LLoaded, Exc Condition, low mile, $7995 OBO 941-626-7682 7163 HYUNDAI 2018 HYUNDAI ELANTRA $15,800 35 MPG $1,200 DN, $225 MO, BACK-UP CAMERA, BLIND SPOT, FACT WARR, NO DEALER FEES 8 AVAILABLEJUSTIN 941-350-7544 2016 HYUNDAI SANTE FE SPORT 14K MILES FACT WARR, BACK-UP, BLIND SPOT, NEW COND NO DEALER FEES, SAVE @ $19,500, FIN $1,500 DN$275 MO 6 OTHERS AVAILABLE1 OWNER OFF FACT LEASE JUSTIN 941-350-7544 7175 JAGUAR 2005 JAGUAR XK-8 $16,000 Clean/beautiful. Burgundy w/tan interior. 4.2 V-8. 79,000 miles. Recent service. 941-769-7766 7177 KIA 2011 KIA SOUL PLUS 4 CYL. AUTO, EXTRA CLEAN. MATTAS MOTORS 941-916-9222 DLR 7177 KIA 20 11 KIA SO UL PLU S 4 CYL. AUTO, EXTRA CLEAN. MATTAS MOTORS 941-916-9222 DLR 7178 LEXUS 20 1 2 LEXU S C T200 H $13,990. GRAY, NAV F, 82K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2009 LEXU S G X-47 0 $19,990. WHITE, NAV, 79K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 3 LEXU S RX3 5 0 $20,990. SILVER, NAV, 77K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 6 LEXU S E S 3 5 0 $27,911. BLACK, CERT, 28K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 20 15 LEXU S RX3 5 0 $28,911. DK. RED, CERT, NAV, 40K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2015 LEXUS RX 350 SUV $29,500 WHITE, 26KMI., BK-UP, BLINDSPOTPWRTAILGATE, FACTORY WARR. 5 OTHERSAVAIL. JUSTIN 941-350-7544 2015 LEXUS RC350 $36,990. BLACK, CERT, NAVF, 27K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 20 15 LEXU S I S2 5 0 C $36,990. RED, CERT, NAV F, 43K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2018 LEXUS ES 350 $42,990. RED, CERT, ULTRA 1,463 MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7200 NISSAN 2013 NISSAN PATHFINDER $16,990. SILVER, NAV, DVD, 81K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7207 SUBARU 20 1 3 S UBARU IMPREZA $12,911. BROWN, 39K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7210 TOYOTA 20 15 T O Y O TA CO R O LLA $14,990. BROWN, LE, 20K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2015 TOYOTA PRIUS $16,990. RED, II, 55K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 20 15 T O Y O TA C AMRY $17,990. WHITE, XSE, 49K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2016 TOYOTA RAV4 $18,990. GRAY, 44K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 20 1 6 T O Y O TA RAV4 $26,990. GRAY, NAV, AWD, 12K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2015 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER $28,990. WHITE, LTD, 64K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 20 17 T O Y O TA HI G HLANDER $39,990. WHITE, NAV, LTD, 18K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7220 VOLKSWAGEN 20 14 V O LK S WA G EN JETTA $8,990. WHITE, SE, 86K MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 2014 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE $14,911. BLACK, 3,996 MI. 855-280-4707 DLR 7250 ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES 1983 CADILLAC SEDAN DEVILLE 50K ORIGINAL MILES! A MUST SEE! 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Page 8 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018JOBSits starting wage by a dollar to $12 an hour, and is offering a new perk: It will randomly select one hourly worker at each store and distribution center to receive a $500 gift card and $500 donation to a local community organization of their choice. Angie Thompson, a Target spokeswoman, said the higher wage and other inducements appear to be paying off. Applications jumped 20 percent in the first week after they were announced compared with the same period last year. In 2017, Target raised its minimum hourly pay by $2, to $11, which it says helped produce 60 percent more applicants. The company is further raising its minimum wage, in stages, to $15 by 2020. Yet Amazon beat it to the punch just last week by announcing that it would boost its starting hourly wage to $15 on Nov. 1. ÂItÂs an investment in the future growth of the company and to ensure that we can continue to hire, retain, and develop the best talent for years to come,ÂŽ said Dave Clark, AmazonÂs senior vice president of worldwide operations. Amazon, the nationÂs second-largest private employer after Walmart, says it wants to hire applicants quickly. Its online job ads stress not what is required but what isnÂt: ÂNo resume. No interview.ÂŽ Applicants who have an informal face-toface meeting at a hiring event and who match AmazonÂs requirements can be offered a job on the spot. With lesser resources, smaller retailers are struggling to keep up with the higher pay and greater perks. It definitely doesnÂt help if a retailer has to compete with an Amazon location. Steve Fusek, who owns FusekÂs True Value Hardware in Indianapolis, says he had already found it a challenge to find workers who could reliably show up on time. Making matters worse, his store is just 10 miles from an Amazon warehouse. Now, even though AmazonÂs jobs are more stressful and demanding, he expects to have to raise his starting hourly pay by a dollar or two from $10 to compete with Amazon. ÂWhether they want to work there (Amazon) or not, that is the new norm,ÂŽ Fusek said. ItÂs an unusual shift. In the retail industry, the huge store chains used to be known for paying less, not more, than smaller competitors. ÂItÂs even tougher for them to compete when the big chains Â„ which traditionally had paid the lowest minimum wage Â„ are now paying more,ÂŽ Lee said. ÂYouÂre going to see everyone forced to raise wages.ÂŽ Radial, an e-commerce company based in King of Prussia, Pennsylvania, says its most competitive markets are places where Amazon and UPS also have operations, as in Lexington, Kentucky, or Reno, Nevada, where Amazon has a warehouse. Radial, which fills online orders for such retailers as Shoe Carnival, PetSmart and Kate Spade, has had to offer more perks than before. It wants to recruit more than 20,000 workers for its 22 distribution centers and five customer call centers. Sean McCartney, an executive vice president, said Radial raised hourly pay for its holiday workers in four more markets than it did last year, though he wouldnÂt say which ones. The company began advertising for some holiday jobs in June, a month earlier than in 2017. Radial is also offering bonuses of $1,000 or more in the most competitive markets to those who work during the crucial ÂBlack FridayÂŽ weekend after Thanksgiving. That bonus is helping keep Linda Connor-Lewis happy about her job packing online orders at RadialÂs warehouse in Louisville, Kentucky, even though her email inbox is stuffed with invitations to job fairs at rival companies. Though Connor-Lewis, 54, already has a permanent job with Radial, she expects to share in the holiday bonanza: She plans to work 30 more hours of work a week on top of her current 40-hour schedule and expects to earn more in holiday bonuses than she did last year. Even so, Radial is using more automation to help keep up and has installed robotics in the order-picking section at its Louisville facility. McCartney estimates that the automation will reduce physical labor by 15 percent to 20 percent in that area. At XPO Logistics, a firm that specializes in shipping appliances, furniture, and other large items that Americans are increasingly willing to order online, plans are to hire 8,000 workers Â„ one-third more than last year. XPO is also installing 5,000 robots in its warehouses in the United States and Europe. ÂThe combination of man plus machine is the best way to give our customers an edge,ÂŽ said Bradley Jacobs, the companyÂs CEO. Jacobs said the robots, which lift entire shelves and bring them to workers, should enable the companyÂs warehouse workers to raise their productivity. They will be able to pack 200 items an hour, up from 80 beforehand. Retailers are posting far more full-time jobs compared with last year, and fewer part-time positions, according to research by Indeed, a job-listing website. The proportion of retail jobs that are part time, like sales associates at clothing stores, plummeted this year compared with 2017. Walmart plans to manage the holiday rush by providing more hours to its part-time workers, a step it implemented just two years ago. Some stores may hire additional seasonal employees, it said. ÂThere has been a shift because the job market is so strong,ÂŽ said Andrew Flowers, an economist at Indeed. ÂTo find workers, you pretty much have to offer them a full-time job.ÂŽHOLIDAYFROM PAGE 1 Make Your House a HOME! Adopt an animal from your local animal shelter. 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THE NEWS WIRESTATE Â€ NATIONAL Â€ WORLD Â€ BUSINESS Searches intensify after body is found in MichaelÂs wakeSee page 4, and another Hurricane Michael-related story on page 8 Sunday, October 14, 2018 DPA (TNS)President Donald Trump has promised that Saudi Arabia would face Âsevere punishmentÂŽ if the kingdomÂs leadership was behind the disappearance of journalist Jamal Khashoggi. The writer and Saudi dissident has not been seen since Oct. 2, when entered the Saudi consulate in Istanbul to deal with paperwork required to marry his Turkish Â“ ancee. World leaders have demanded an explanation from Riyadh after U.S. and Turkish media reports that authorities believe Khashoggi, a legal U.S. resident, was killed in the consulate. Saudi Arabia denies accusations it was behind his disappearance and has claimed that Khashoggi left the building before he went missing. ÂWe are going to get to the bottom of it and there will be severe punishmentÂŽ if Saudi Arabia killed him, Trump told CBS News in an interview released Saturday. Asked if Khashoggi was killed on the order of the Saudi government, Trump replied: ÂItÂs being investigated, itÂs being looked at very, very strongly, and we would be very upset and angry if that were the case.ÂŽ ÂAs of this moment, they deny it, and they deny it vehemently. Could it be them? Yes,ÂŽ he said. But Trump said he was reluctant to cancel a $110 billion arms deal with the Saudis, even if Riyadh is found responsible. ÂI donÂt want to hurt jobs. I donÂt want to lose an order like that. And you know what, there are other ways of punishing Â„ to use a word thatÂs a pretty harsh word Â„ but itÂs true.ÂŽ Khashoggi, a critic of the Saudi government, Khashoggi published his work in Western media outlets including the Washington Post.By DARLENE SUPERVILLE and ZEKE MILLERASSOCIATED PRESSWASHINGTON Â„ Freed American pastor Andrew Brunson fell to one knee in the Oval OfÂ“ ce and placed his hand on President Donald TrumpÂs shoulder in prayer on Saturday, asking God to provide the president Âsupernatural wisdom to accomplish all the plans you have for this country and for him.ÂŽ Trump welcomed Brunson to the White House to celebrate his release from nearly two years of conÂ“ nement in Turkey, which had sparked a diplomatic row with a key ally and outcry from U.S. evangelical groups. Brunson returned to the U.S. aboard a military jet shortly before meeting the president. He was imprisoned for nearly two years after being detained in October 2016, formally arrested that December and placed under house arrest on July 25 for health reasons. ÂFrom a Turkish prison to the White House in 24 hours, thatÂs not bad,ÂŽ Trump said. BrunsonÂs homecoming amounts to a diplomatic Â„ and possibly political Â„ win for Trump and his evangelical base. Coming on the heels of the conÂ“ rmation of a conservative justice to the Supreme Court, BrunsonÂs return is likely to leave evangelical Christians feeling good about the president and motivated get to the polls in the Nov. 6 midterm elections. Brunson appeared to be in good health and good spirits. When he asked Trump if he could pray for him, the president replied, ÂWell, I need it probably more than anyone ese in this room, so that would be very nice, thank you.ÂŽ Brunson left his chair beside Trump, kneeled and placed a hand on the presidentÂs shoulder. As Trump bowed his head, Brunson asked God to Âgive him supernatural wisdom to accomplish all the plans you Freed US pastor prays with Trump in Oval Office AP PHOTOPresident Donald Trump prays with American pastor Andrew Brunson in the Oval O ce of the White House, Saturday, in Washington. Brunson returned to the U.S. around midday after he was freed Friday, from nearly two years of detention in Turkey. Trump promises Âsevere punishmentÂ if Saudis killed journalistBy AL-HADJI KUDRA MALIRO and CARA ANNAASSOCIATED PRESSBENI, Congo Â„ A runaway hearse carrying an Ebola victim has become the latest example of sometimes violent community resistance complicating efforts to contain a Congo outbreak Â„ and causing a worrying new rise in cases. The deadly virusÂ appearance for the Â“ rst time in the far northeast has sparked fear. Suspected contacts of infected people have tried to slip away. Residents have assaulted health teams. The rate of new Ebola cases has more than doubled since the start of this month, experts say. Safe burials are particularly sensitive as some outraged family members reject the intervention of health workers in the deeply personal moment, even as they put their own lives at risk. On Wednesday, a wary peace was negotiated over the body of an Ebola victim, one of 95 deaths among 172 conÂ“ rmed cases so far, CongoÂs health ministry said. Her family demanded that an acquaintance drive the hearse, while they agreed to wear protective gear to carry the casket. A police vehicle would follow. On the way to the cemetery, however, the hearse peeled away Âat full speed,ÂŽ the ministry said. A violent confrontation followed with local youth once the hearse was found at the familyÂs own burial plot elsewhere. The procession eventually reached the cemetery by dayÂs end. The next day, with a better understanding of what was at stake, several family members appeared voluntarily at a hospital for Ebola vaccinations, the ministry said. ÂThey swore no one had Battles over safe Ebola burials complicate work in Congo AP FILE PHOTOIn this Sept. 9 Â“ le photo, a health worker sprays disinfectant on his colleague after working at an Ebola treatment center in Beni, Eastern Congo. Sometimes violent community resistance is complicating e orts to contain CongoÂs latest Ebola outbreak, causing the rate of new cases to rise. By RUSS BYNUMASSOCIATED PRESSMEXICO BEACH, Fla Â„ Tom Garcia watched in terror as Â“ ngers of water pushed inland across the beach and began Â“ lling up his home. His wife handed him a drill and Garcia used screws to pin his front and back door shut. But soon the storm surge from Hurricane Michael was up to his chest. His dogs sat on his bed as it Â” oated. He said it took all of his strength to hold his sliding door shut as the waters outside the glass rose higher than those Â” ooding the house. ÂIt was life or death,ÂŽ Garcia said through tears Friday as he walked amid the destruction in Mexico Beach. Michael was one of the most powerful hurricanes to ever make landfall in the U.S., and this Gulf Coast community of about 1,000 people was in its bullÂs-eye Wednesday. While most residents Â” ed ahead of the stormÂs arrival, others stayed to face the hurricane. They barely escaped as homes were smashed from their foundations, neighborhoods got submerged, and broken boards, sheet metal and other debris Â” ew through the air. Hector Morales, a 57-year-old restaurant cook, never even thought about evacuating. He grew up in Puerto Rico, where he said Âyou learn how to survive a storm.ÂŽ His mobile home isnÂt on the beach. But the canal lined with boat docks behind his home quickly overÂ” owed as the hurricane came inland. Soon, Morales said, his mobile home started Â” oating. ÂThe water kept coming so fast, it started coming in from everywhere,ÂŽ he said as he sat outside on a broken set of stairs lying atop a mattress and other storm debris. ÂI had about 3 feet of water in my house. ThatÂs when I decided to jump.ÂŽ He got through a window of his home on to the top of his car outside when Morales saw two neighbors wading through the rushing surge. He swam out and grabbed a utility pole, ÂIt was life or deathÂ:Face-to-face with MichaelÂs fury AP PHOTOHector Morales sits on a debris pile near his home which was destroyed by hurricane Michael in Mexico Beach, Fla., Friday. ÂI have nothing else to do. IÂm just waiting,ÂŽ said Morales as he wonders what he will do next. ÂI lost everything.ÂŽFREED | 4 EBOLA | 4 FURY | 8 adno=3620141-1 MEDICAL AcupunctureCHRONIC PAIN Post Traumatic Stress disorder Dry Eyes and Mouth Constipation Â€ Claustrophobia Acu-Heal Medical Acupuncture Fred P. 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Page 2 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018Sheriff: Man molested 6-year-old girl at hurricane shelterCRESTVIEW (AP) Â„ Authorities in Florida say a man molested a 6-year-old girl at an emergency hurricane shelter. News outlets report 60-yearold John Stapleton was arrested Thursday on charges including lewd and lascivious molestation of a victim under 12. Okaloosa County SheriffÂs OfÂ“ce deputies say the attack happened at a Crestview middle school that was turned into temporary housing for shelter from Hurricane Michael. Deputies say a witness reported seeing a video of the homeless man touching a child in inappropriately underneath her clothing. They say authorities found the video and Stapleton admitted to touching the girl, though says it was Ânot in a lewd manner.ÂŽ ItÂs unclear if Stapleton has a lawyer.Woman says she fatally stabbed husband after tripping on rugLAKELAND (AP) Â„ A Florida woman charged with killing her husband told investigators she accidentally stabbed him after tripping on a rug. The Orlando Sentinel reports Rachel Fidanian of Lakeland was charged this week with second-degree murder for the June 25 death of her 40-yearold husband, Bryant Fidanian. The 38-year-old suspect told Polk County sheriffÂs investigators she was cutting pizza with a knife when the coupleÂs dog came into the house covered in feces. She said she ran toward the dog, tripped on a rug and fell into her husband, stabbing him in the chest. While she described their relationship as Âwonderful,ÂŽ detectives say neighbors reported frequent arguments and deputies had been called seven times to the home. Fidanian was being held without bond Friday. Court records donÂt list an attorney.Woman charged in baby sonÂs hot car deathSPRING HILL (AP) Â„ Authorities say a Florida woman has been charged in the death of her infant son, who was left alone in a hot car. A Hernando County SheriffÂs OfÂ“ce news release says 38-year-old Cami Lee Moyer was arrested Tuesday and charged with third-degree murder and child neglect. Detectives say 9-month-old Keyton OÂCallaghan was left in his motherÂs car outside a Spring Hill home one night in August and discovered by his father shortly before noon the next day. The father performed CPR on the boy until rescuers arrived. The infant was pronounced dead at the hospital. Moyer was being held without bond. Jail records didnÂt list an attorney.New documentary on Parkland shooting shows graphic footagePARKLAND (AP) Â„ The Â“rst full length documentary on the Parkland school shooting that left 17 dead shows graphic cell phone footage from inside the school and much of it is not blurred. Charlie Minn is the director of ÂParkland: Inside Building 12ÂŽ, a graphic, two-hour retelling of the ValentineÂs Day massacre at Majory Stoneman Douglas High School. The show opened this weekend to a small, private audience that included survivors. Minn convinced students to share their videos with him. He originally didnÂt blur any of them, saying people should see the full impac. But after a parent advocacy group complaine, he decided to blur the images of the deceased victims. The second half of the Â“lm proÂ“les the victims. The Miami Herald reports survivor Maddy Wilford, who was shot twice, spoke during a town hall type meeting after the screening.2 Florida panther kittens struck and killed by vehicleCLEWISTON (AP) Â„ Two Florida panther kittens have been struck and killed by a vehicle. TheyÂre the 21st and 22nd fatal collisions this year, out of 24 total panther deaths. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission says the remains of the male and female, both 4 months old, were collected Wednesday near Dinner Island Ranch Wildlife Management Area in Hendry County. Florida panthers once roamed the entire Southeast, but now their habitat mostly is conÂ“ned to a small region of Florida along the Gulf of Mexico. Up to 230 Florida panthers remain in the wild. HEADLINES AROUND THE STATE HEADLINES AROUND THE WORLDJAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) Â„ Torrential rains triggered Â”ash Â”oods and landslides on the Indonesian island of Sumatra, killing at least 27 people, including a dozen children at a school, ofÂ“cials said Saturday. A Â”ash Â”ood with mud and debris from landslides struck Mandailing Natal district in North Sumatra province and smashed an Islamic school in Muara Saladi village, where 29 children were swept away on Friday afternoon, said local police chief Irsan Sinuhaji. He said rescuers retrieved the bodies of 11 children from mud and rubble hours later. The National Disaster Mitigation AgencyÂs spokesman, Sutopo Purwo Nugroho, said rescuers and villagers managed to rescue 17 other children and several teachers on Friday and pulled out the body of a child on Saturday near Aek Saladi river, close to the school. A video obtained by The Associated Press showed relatives crying besides their loved ones at a health clinic where the bodies of the children were lying, covered with blankets. Nugroho said two bodies were found early Saturday from a car washed away by Â”oods in Mandailing Natal, where 17 houses collapsed and 12 were swept away. Hundreds of other homes were Â”ooded up to 7 feet high, while landslides occurred in eight areas of the region. Four villagers were killed after landslides hit 29 houses and Â”ooded about 100 buildings in neighboring Sibolga district, Nugroho said. He said Â”ash Â”oods also smashed several villages in West Sumatra provinceÂs Tanah Datar district, killing Â“ve people, including two children, and leaving another missing. Landslides and Â”ooding in the neighboring districts of Padang Pariaman and West Pasaman killed four villagers after 500 houses Â”ooded and three bridges collapsed. Both North and West Sumatra provinces declared a weeklong emergency relief period as hundreds of terriÂ“ed survivors Â”ed their hillside homes to safer ground, fearing more of the mountainside would collapse under continuing rain, Nugroho said. Seasonal downpours cause frequent landslides and Â”oods each year in Indonesia, a chain of 17,000 islands where millions of people live in mountainous areas or near fertile Â”ood plains.27 dead in floods, landslides on IndonesiaÂs Sumatra island AP PHOTORescuers search for victims following a Â”ash Â”ood in Mandailing Natal district, North Sumatra, Indonesia, Saturday. KATHMANDU, Nepal (AP) Â„ Seven people, including South Korean climbers, were killed and two more are missing on Gurja Himal mountain after a strong storm swept through their base camp, Nepalese police said Saturday. A storm Friday night destroyed their camp and two rescue helicopters sent early Saturday were unable to land because of bad weather conditions on the mountain, said police ofÂ“cial Bir Bahadur Budamagar. Villagers who reached base camp Saturday afternoon found the bodies of four South Korean climbers, two Nepalese guides and another person yet to be identiÂ“ed, while the search was continuing for two more, Budamagar said. There were Â“ve South Korean climbers and four Nepalese guides in the camp when the strong storm hit. It was unlikely the weather would clear on Saturday and helicopter Â”ights were likely to be possible only on Sunday. A police team was heading toward the base camp on foot and will likely reach there on Sunday, Budamagar said. The climbers were attempting to scale the 23,590-foot peak during the autumn climbing season.7 killed, 2 missing after storm sweeps Nepal mountain SIMRIK AIR VIA APIn this grab taken from video provided by SIMRIK AIR, a helicopter lands close to a storm site after searching for missing mountaineers on the Gurja Himal mountain, in Nepal, Saturday. BEIRUT (AP) Â„ The Islamic State group stormed a settlement for displaced people in eastern Syria and abducted scores of civilians in the latest attack by the extremists on civilians, a U.S.-backed Syrian force and a war monitor said on Saturday. The area in SyriaÂs eastern Deir el-Zour province has been witnessing days of intense clashes between IS and the U.S.backed Syrian Democratic Forces amid bad weather and low visibility. The SDF said in a statement that the Â“ghting on Friday in the Hajin camp for the displaced left 20 IS gunmen and ÂseveralÂŽ SDF Â“ghters dead. It added that IS gunmen seized civilians by force and took them to areas in the last pocket of territory they control in the region. The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, which monitors SyriaÂs war, said as many as 130 families were abducted by the extremists. The Observatory warned that IS might kill them. The Observatory said the families are mostly made up of foreign women, including widows of IS members who had been killed earlier in the Syrian war. Since IS lost most of its self-declared caliphate in Syria and Iraq over the past two years, the extremists have been resorting to attacks on civilians to show that they are still effective. The area of FridayÂs attack is on the edge of the last pocket held by IS in Syria. Intense Â“ghting has been ongoing on the area since Wednesday, amid a sand storm. Not counting the dead in the camp for the displaced, the Observatory said the Â“ghting in the area in the past three days killed 37 SDF Â“ghters and 58 IS gunmen. The SDF launched an offensive to regain control of the IS-held pockets of territory last month.Islamic State kidnaps 130 families in eastern Syria, monitor reportsAfrican youth opposition movement aims to drive changeNAIROBI, Kenya (AP) Â„ Popular young opposition leaders from East Africa are uniting with like-minded colleagues in West and Southern Africa to form a movement to challenge the misrule that has plagued the continent. Kenyan legislator Babu Owino said in a talk late Friday with Ugandan pop star-turned-opposition Â“gure Bobi Wine (whose real name is Robert Kyagulanyi Ssentamu) and Kenyan activistturned-politician Boniface Mwangi that they are reaching out to South AfricaÂs Julius Malema and ZimbabweÂs Nelson Chamisa, among others. ThereÂs a deliberate effort in Africa by senior politicians to distance youth from politics and governance, yet 70 percent of the continentÂs population is below the age of 35, said Ssentamu. Ssentamu, a lawmaker since last year, says heÂs Â“ghting for freedom from oppression and wants 74-year-old Ugandan President Yoweri Museveni, in power since 1986, to retire. Ssentamu is facing treason charges in Uganda after being arrested and tortured for allegedly organizing the stoning of the presidential motorcade. The government denies allegations that Ssentamu was tortured. Ssentamu said he was happy to speak freely in Kenya because in Uganda police would violently disperse any of his public meetings. He said never wanted to become a politician but he felt he had been complaining for too long. Mwangi said despite AfricaÂs people mostly being young, the majority of the continentÂs leadership was elderly. ÂWho are they speaking for? They are stealing, looting and borrowing heavily,ÂŽ said Mwangi. He urged young people to actively engage in politics, run for ofÂ“ce and make changes from within rather than simply complaining from the outside.Saudi-led airstrike kills 17 in contested Yemeni port citySANAA, Yemen (AP) Â„ An airstrike by the Saudiled coalition targeting YemenÂs Shiite rebels known as Houthis killed at least 17 people in the port-city of Hodeida on Saturday, Yemeni rebel ofÂ“cials said. The strike, which hit in the Jebel Ras area, also wounded 20 people, a spokesman for the rebel-run Health Ministry, Youssef al-Hadari, said. Hodeida, with its key port installations that bring in U.N. and other humanitarian aid, has become the center of YemenÂs conÂ”ict, with ground troops allied to the coalition struggling to drive out the rebels who control it. Tribal leaders said the strike hit trafÂ“c, including a bus that was completely destroyed, killing all inside, adding that women and children were among the dead. The tribal leaders spoke on condition of anonymity, fearing for their safety. The death toll is expected to rise as many of the wounded were in critical condition. The Saudi-led coalition has been locked in a stalemated war with the rebels since 2015. An estimated 10,000 people have been killed in YemenÂs conÂ”ict, which has produced what the United Nations says is the worldÂs worst humanitarian crisis.Retired priest who admitted to molesting children dies at 97HAGATNA, Guam (AP) Â„ A retired priest accused in more than 130 sexual abuse lawsuits and who admitted to molesting children on Guam has died. The PaciÂ“c Daily News reports the Archdiocese of Agana says Louis Brouillard, who was ordained on Guam in 1948, died Wednesday in his native Minnesota. He was 97. The archdiocese, in a statement released Friday, said BrouillardÂs health had been declining in recent months. Brouillard served on Guam until 1981 as a parish priest in Mangilao, Chalan Pago, Barrigada, Malojloj and Tumon, and as a teacher at Father Duenas Memorial School. Brouillard, in a 2016 interview with a PaciÂ“c Daily News reporter, stated ÂitÂs possibleÂŽ he sexually abused boys while serving on Guam. He later signed an afÂ“davit admitting to abusing 20 or more boys on the island.WORLD/STATE NEWS
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 3 ANSWER TO CROSSWORD GURUSTREATYSEPTET EPIZOAEENSIEUNREADY RSAILSPLITTERTONEDUP MELOCTAOUTQERSPACE STSHEAVEDPLANET TONIRISENSMARS ROUOMDIVIDERDISPOSAL ARMRESTNAASALCAVITY TAPIRSEATITSUNEASE ELSESORTRNAFBINOR SECURRITYBREACH SLOALTONELARSOHNO TOWAGEPOIBEERBROOD PAEPERCUTTERIPLANTO AFTERALLSPAFECRACKER TSOSOSOANONENE NOBAMADOCOCKUSB LUCKEYBREAKOVENNEE ONLEAVEGRANGDOPENING ADOPTERAGLARETSETSE DOGTOYSHEERSSWEETDear Mr. Berko: My partner and I seek long-term growth in conservative blue chip stocks. We are both gainfully employed in sales, and together we earn nearly $175,000 annually. After doing poorly in the stock market during the past two years, we decided to change stockbrokers and Â“nd a professional whom we could work with to build a solid portfolio with stocks that have good growth potential. At this point, dividend income is not important to us. Our new broker has recommended that we invest $100,000 in 10 different sectors Â„ telecommunications, utilities, tech, retail, pharmaceuticals, Â“nance, biotechnology, oil and gas, defense, and foreign stocks. He wants us to invest $10,000 in each sector, and the Â“rst stock he has recommended is U.S. Cellular. My partner doesnÂt care for this stock, and he wants to settle this disagreement before we proceed with the other sectors. Please give us your opinion of this stock. Â„ JF, Detroit Dear JF: U.S. Cellular was founded in 1983, and its cellular business is promoted by 256 retail stores and kiosks around the country. In my opinion, this cellular company is a great big huge blah. And I canÂt imagine one single reason in the entire universe this broker would recommend an investment of $10,000 in U.S. Cellular (USM-$44). USM has to be among the most mundane, tiresome, dull, boring, humdrum public companies traded on the New York Stock Exchange. And because a company usually imitates the personalities in its top management, USM must have pitifully tiresome, terribly mundane, appallingly dull, incredibly boring and dreadfully humdrum management. USMÂs chief accounting ofÂ“cer doesnÂt own a single share of USM. USMÂs senior vice president in charge of sales doesnÂt own USM stock, either. Neither do the executive vice president of operations, the chief technology ofÂ“cer, the EVP of Â“nance and numerous other ofÂ“cers and directors of this 6,000-employee company. The reason so many ofÂ“cers and directors donÂt own USM stock is simple: None of them feels the stock is worth a beggarÂs dime. During the past 10 years, the market price of USM (even with buybacks beginning in 2009) shares has been on a gentle decline, with a steady rate of lower high prices and a steady rate of lower low prices. I wouldnÂt recommend this stock to a mudsill in a cockÂ“ght. Revenues of this cellular company, which serves 5.1 million U.S. customers, have been up and down on its income statements like a $1 Duncan yo-yo since 2008. That year, USMÂs revenues were $4.2 billion, but even as revenues have grown for nearly all cellular companies for the past decade, USM will be fortunate to record revenues of $3.9 billion this year. Even T-Mobile and Vodafone continue to grow revenues. By some kind of corporate black magic, USMÂs management was able to make about $300 million (7.5 percent) of revenues disappear into the ether. And while other telecoms managed to produce respectable net proÂ“t margins of 4 to 5 percent, USMÂs net proÂ“t margins have been all over the map Â„ from less than 1 percent in 2008 to 5.1 percent to 3.2 percent to 2.5 percent to 6 percent (wow) to 1.2 percent to 0.3 percent to 1.9 percent. And over the past 10 years, USMÂs earnings have been just a screw-up and a screwdown. Last year, USMÂs management embarrassingly posted earnings of 14 cents a share, and this year, earnings may, on a wing and a prayer, come to 80 cents a share, with net proÂ“t margins fortuitously expected to come in at 1.7 percent. And dividends? Well, IÂm told that USM has, since the Civil War, never paid a dividend. Frankly, thereÂs no reason for this to be a public corporation. In the past 10 years, this company has been sitting at its NYSE post like a blob, trading about 100,000 times a day. Its inutile, dozy management should petition the NYSE to delist USM and make room for another company that could better represent the Big Board. DonÂt dare buy USM. If this is one of your new brokerÂs recommendations, youÂd better send me his other recommendations, too. Email Malcolm Berko at firstname.lastname@example.org.Broker gives a bad telecom recommendation MalcolmBERKOC DETROIT (AP) Â„ An anonymously written letter led Michigan inspectors to Â“nd badly decomposed remains of 11 infants hidden in a ceiling compartment of a shuttered Detroit funeral home, police say. Inspectors with the Michigan Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs found the remains Friday at the former Cantrell Funeral Home, just hours after receiving the letter telling them where the bodies were located, Detroit police Lt. Brian Bowser told reporters. The funeral home has been closed since April, when state inspectors suspended its license following the discovery of bodies covered with what appeared to be mold. The remains of the infants, some of them apparently stillborn, were in a false ceiling between the Â“rst and second Â”oors, Brower said. Authorities do not know how long the remains had been stored there, he said. Investigators also have not determined who might have left the bodies there. ÂObviously, it was either an employee or someone who had knowledgeÂŽ of the funeral home and the building, Bowser said. He also noted that the remains Âwere kind of hidden away.ÂŽ Investigators have names for some of the remains and ofÂ“cials were contacting relatives, Bowser said. Jameca LaJoyce Boone, the funeral homeÂs designated manager for a year before its closure, said she was shocked by the discovery of bodies in the ceiling. ÂI didnÂt know anything about that,ÂŽ Boone told The Detroit News. ÂI really donÂt know how that could even have happened.ÂŽTip leads to 11 infant remains hidden at Detroit funeral home DETROIT FREE PRESS VIA APA Detroit Police vehicle is parked outside the Cantrell Funeral Home in Detroit on Friday. Police said an anonymously written letter led inspectors to Â“nd the decomposed remains of 11 infants hidden in a ceiling compartment of the shuttered funeral home. By RYAN BEENEBLOOMBERG NEWS (TNS)WASHINGTON Â…Â… Jared Kushner, President Donald TrumpÂs sonin-law, paid almost no federal income taxes in several recent years despite a ballooning net worth and billions of dollars spent building his real estate empire, the New York Times reported Saturday. Citing conÂ“dential Â“nancial records, the Times reported that Kushner, a senior White House adviser, for years minimized his tax bills by booking heavy losses on reported depreciation of his real estate holdings that overwhelmed his reported income. The Times noted that nothing in the documents indicate that Kushner or his company broke the law. In a 2015 example, Kushner booked $8.3 million in losses driven by ÂsigniÂ“cant depreciationÂŽ of real estate owned by Kushner and his company. The loss offset KushnerÂs income of $1.7 million in salary and investment gains, the Times reported. More than a dozen tax accountants and lawyers reviewed the records for the Times. One told the newspaper that the records indicated that Kushner paid little or no federal income taxes in Â“ve of the past eight years. The documents reviewed by the newspaper describe KushnerÂs business dealings and Â“nances from 2009 to 2016. They were drafted with KushnerÂs participation as part of a review of his Â“nances by a prospective lender and contain information from his federal tax Â“lings in addition to other data provided by advisers, according to the Times. The records were given to the newspaper by Âa person who has had Â“nancial dealings with Kushner and his family,ÂŽ it said. A spokesman for KushnerÂs attorney told the Times that Kushner followed the advice of attorneys and accountants, and Â“led and paid all taxes required by law. The spokesman also said he wouldnÂt respond to assumptions taken from documents that offer an incomplete view of KushnerÂs Â“nances, the paper said.Jared Kushner used paper losses to minimize his taxes, report says KUSHNERTrump signs Save our Seas Act into lawKETCHIKAN, Alaska (AP) Â„ President Donald Trump recently signed into law a bill that lawmakers have called a point of unity among Republicans and Democrats. The Ketchikan Daily News reports the Save our Seas Act, which Trump signed Thursday, reauthorizes the National Oceanic and Atmospheric AdministrationÂs Marine Debris Program through 2022. The program works to reduce debris through research, prevention and reduction. The Save our Seas legislation keeps the program going by continuing to authorize $10 million per year for the next Â“ve years. The bill also encourages the executive branch to reach out and engage the leaders of countries Â„ located primarily in Asia Â„ that are responsible for much of the sea pollution found around the planetÂs oceans. The bill was sponsored by U.S. Sen. Dan Sullivan, R-Alaska, and was co-sponsored by Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse, D-Rhode Island, and others.ClintonÂs security clearance withdrawn at her requestWASHINGTON (AP) Â„ The State Department says former Secretary of State Hillary ClintonÂs security clearance has been withdrawn at her request. Clearances for Â“ve other people Clinton designated as researchers have also been withdrawn, including for aide Cheryl Mills. The State Department disclosed ClintonÂs request in a letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee. The committee chairman, Sen. Chuck Grassley, authorized the letterÂs disclosure following consultation with the department. The letter blacks out the names of four other Clinton researchers whose security clearances were withdrawn last month. The committee says the update on ClintonÂs security clearance is part of an ongoing State Department review related to her use of a nongovernment email server.By JENNIFER A. DLOUHYBLOOMBERG NEWS (TNS)WASHINGTON Â…Â… Donald TrumpÂs presidency has inspired huge protests, with hundreds of thousands of women marching on the National Mall and scientists swarming the White House fence. But now the Trump administration is seeking to restrict protests by effectively blocking them along the north sidewalk of the White House and making it easier for police to shut them down. A National Park Service proposal also would open the door to charging organizers for the cost of putting up barricades or reseeding grass. The proposed regulation could curtail demonstrations on some of WashingtonÂs most popular staging grounds for protests, including the National Mall where Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his ÂI have a dreamÂŽÂ speech in 1963. It also includes Lafayette Square across from the White House and the Pennsylvania Avenue sidewalks in front of the Trump International Hotel. The proposal dovetails with RepublicansÂ increasingly heated campaign rhetoric over Âmob ruleÂŽ and the boisterous protests against the nomination of Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court. Trump has also been antagonistic toward protesters, once waxing nostalgic about how it used to be socially acceptable to assault them. ÂWhen you think about petitioning your government for redress of grievances, this is the nationÂs capital Â…Â… this is where you come to do it,ÂŽ said Mara Verheyden-Hilliard, executive director of the Partnership for Civil Justice Fund, which opposes the proposal. ÂAnd now you have the Trump administration that is not only engaging in extreme rhetoric against demonstrators and suggesting that protests should be illegal,ÂŽ but Âtaking concrete actions to suppress dissent and suppress free speech.ÂŽ The proposal, issued in August and open for comment through Monday, says demonstrations can impose substantial costs on the federal government. Some of the changes are designed to Âpreserve an atmosphere of contemplationÂŽ around the memorials, the Park Service said. Other revisions, according to the proposal, would help protect National Mall grass from being trampled and give the Park Service more time to negotiate logistics before permits would be issued for demonstrations. Fee requirements could make mass protests Âtoo expensive to happen,ÂŽ said Arthur Spitzer, legal director of the American Civil Liberties Union in the District of Columbia. ÂManaging public lands for the beneÂ“t of the American peopleÂŽ Â…Â… whether demonstrators or tourists Â…Â… Âis what Congress funds the National Park Service to do,ÂŽ Spitzer said in a blog post. ÂWhile the Park Service may be strapped for funds, it cannot balance its budget on the backs of people seeking to exercise their constitutional rights.ÂŽ Current National Park Service rules for rallies and marches have been forged through decades of court cases, including lawsuits that successfully challenged government restrictions. The proposal would rewrite many of those rules Â„ and, if enacted, face certain litigation. The plan would transform the way the agency vets demonstrations and where they can be conducted. For example, it could blur the lines between the Park ServiceÂs treatment of demonstrations, which typically get more deference, and Âspecial events,ÂŽ such as festivals and the Â“lming of movies.Trump proposal could squelch Washington protests HEADLINES AROUND THE NATIONNATIONAL NEWS
Page 4 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018ALMANACToday is Sunday, Oct. 14, the 287th day of 2018. There are 78 days left in the year.Today in historyOn Oct. 14, 1960, the idea of a Peace Corps was suggested by Democratic presidential candidate John F. Kennedy to an audience of students at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor.On this dateIn 1586 Mary, Queen of Scots, went on trial in England, accused of committing treason against Queen Elizabeth I. (Mary was beheaded in February 1587.) In 1912 Theodore Roosevelt, campaigning for the presidency, was shot in the chest in Milwaukee. Despite the wound, he went ahead with a scheduled speech. In 1926 ÂWinnie-the-PoohÂŽ by A.A. Milne was first published by Methuen & Co. of London. In 1933 Nazi Germany announced it was withdrawing from the League of Nations. In 1939 a German U-boat torpedoed and sank the HMS Royal Oak, a British battleship anchored at Scapa Flow in ScotlandÂs Orkney Islands; 833 of the more than 1,200 men aboard were killed. In 1947 U.S. Air Force Capt. Charles E. (ÂChuckÂŽ) Yeager became the first test pilot to break the sound barrier as he flew the experimental Bell XS-1 (later X-1) rocket plane over Muroc Dry Lake in California. In 1964 civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. was named winner of the Nobel Peace Prize. In 1968 the first successful live telecast from a manned U.S. spacecraft was transmitted from Apollo 7. In 2001 as U.S. jets opened a second week of raids in Afghanistan, President George W. Bush sternly rejected a Taliban offer to discuss handing over Osama bin Laden to a third country. Ten years ago: Big banks started falling in line behind a revised bailout plan that was fast becoming more of a buy-in; the Bush administration announced it would fork over as much as $250 billion in exchange for partial ownership. A grand jury in Orlando, Fla. returned charges of first-degree murder, aggravated child abuse and aggravated manslaughter against Casey Anthony in the death of her 2-year-old daughter, Caylee. (She was acquitted in July 2011.) One year ago: A truck bombing in SomaliaÂs capital killed more than 500 people in one of the worldÂs deadliest attacks in years; officials blamed the attack on the extremist group al-Shabab and said it was meant to target MogadishuÂs international airport, but the bomb detonated in a crowded street after soldiers opened fire.TodayÂs birthdays Classical pianist Gary Graffman is 90. Movie director Carroll Ballard is 81. Former White House counsel John W. Dean III is 80. Country singer Melba Montgomery is 81. Fashion designer Ralph Lauren is 79. Singer Sir Cliff Richard is 78. Singer-musician Justin Hayward (The Moody Blues) is 72. Actor Greg Evigan is 65. TV personality Arleen Sorkin is 63. World Golf Hall of Famer Beth Daniel is 62. Singer-musician Thomas Dolby is 60. Actress Lori Petty is 55. Former New York Yankees manager Joe Girardi is 54. Actor Steve Coogan is 53. Singer Karyn White is 53. Actor Edward Kerr is 52. Actor Jon Seda is 48. Country musician Doug Virden is 48. Country singer Natalie Maines (The Dixie Chicks) is 44. Actress-singer Shaznay Lewis (All Saints) is 43. Singer Usher is 40. TV personality Stacy Keibler is 39. Actor Ben Whishaw is 38. Actor Jordan Brower is 37. Director Benh Zeitlin is 36. Actress Skyler Shaye is 32. Actor-comedian Jay Pharoah is 31. Actor Max Thieriot is 30.Bible verseÂThere is therefore now no condemnation to them which are in Christ Jesus, who walk not after the flesh, but after the Spirit.ÂŽ Â„ Romans 8:1. If you are born-again by the Spirit of God, you need not fear His condemnation. Jesus paid the price for your sins. You are forgiven and cleansed. have for this country and for him. I ask that you give him wisdom in how to lead this country into righteousness.ÂŽ He continued: ÂI ask that you give him perseverance, and endurance and courage to stand for truth. I ask that you to protect him from slander from enemies, from those who would undermine. I ask that you make him a great blessing to this country. Fill him with your wisdom and strength and perseverance. And we bless him. May he be a great blessing to our country. In JesusÂ name, we bless you. Amen.ÂŽ Brunson, originally from Black Mountain, North Carolina, had lived in Turkey with his family for more than two decades and led a small congregation in the Izmir Resurrection Church. He was accused of committing crimes on behalf of Kurdish militants who have been Â“ghting the Turkish state for decades and to aid a Pennsylvania-based Muslim cleric, Fethullah Gulen, accused by Turkey of engineering the failed coup. He faced up to 35 years in jail if convicted of all the charges against him. Administration ofÂ“cials cast BrunsonÂs release as vindication of TrumpÂs hard-nosed negotiating stance, saying Turkey tried to set terms for BrunsonÂs release but that Trump was insistent on BrunsonÂs release without conditions. Trump maintained there was no deal for BrunsonÂs freedom, but the president dangled the prospect of better relations between the U.S. and its NATO ally. ÂWe do not pay ransom in this country,ÂŽ Trump said. Where previous administrations kept negotiations over U.S. prisoners held abroad close to the vest, Trump has elevated them to causes clbres, striking a tough line with allies and foes alike. Trump thanked TurkeyÂs president, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who had resisted the demands of Trump and other high-level U.S. ofÂ“cials for BrunsonÂs release. Erdogan had insisted that his countryÂs courts are independent, though he previously had suggested a possible swap for Brunson. The U.S. had repeatedly called for BrunsonÂs release and, this year, sanctioned two Turkish ofÂ“cials and doubled tariffs on steel and aluminum imports citing in part BrunsonÂs plight. Trump said the U.S. greatly appreciated BrunsonÂs release and said the move Âwill lead to good, perhaps great, relationsÂŽ between the U.S. and fellow NATO ally Turkey, and said the White House would Âtake a lookÂŽ at the sanctions. Trump asked Brunson and his family which candidate they voted for in 2016, saying he was conÂ“dent they had gone for him. ÂI would like to say I sent in an absentee ballot from prison,ÂŽ Brunson quipped. Evangelical voters overwhelmingly voted for the president despite discomfort with his personal shortcomings, in large part because he pledged to champion their causes, from to defending persecuted Christians overseas to appointing conservative justices to the Supreme Court. In the space of seven days, less than a month from the midterm elections, Trump delivered on both fronts. Prominent evangelical leaders such as Tony Perkins have championed BrunsonÂs case, as has Vice President Mike Pence. First word of BrunsonÂs arrival back on American soil Saturday came from Perkins, president of the Family Research Council. Perkins tweeted just after noon that he had landed at a military base outside Washington with Brunson and his wife, Norine. Erdogan said on he hoped the two countries will continue to cooperate Âas it beÂ“ts two allies.ÂŽ Erdogan also called for joint efforts against terrorism, and he listed the Islamic State group, Kurdish militants and the network of a U.S.-based Muslim cleric whom Turkey blames for a failed coup in 2016. Relations between the countries have become severely strained over BrunsonÂs detention and a host of other issues. A Turkish court on Friday convicted Brunson of having links to terrorism and sentenced him to just over three years in prison, but released the 50-year-old evangelical pastor because he had already spent nearly two years in detention. An earlier charge of espionage was dropped. Hours later, Brunson was Â”own out of Turkey, his home for more than two decades. He was taken to a U.S. military hospital in Landstuhl, Germany, for a medical checkup. ÂI love Jesus. I love Turkey,ÂŽ an emotional Brunson, who had maintained his innocence, told the court at FridayÂs hearing. BrunsonÂs release could beneÂ“t Turkey by allowing the government to focus on an escalating diplomatic crisis over Jamal Khashoggi, a Saudi contributor to The Washington Post who has been missing for more than a week and is feared dead after entering the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. Turkish ofÂ“cials suspect Khashoggi, a critic of the Saudi government, was killed in the consulate; Saudi ofÂ“cials deny it. Trump maintained the two cases were not linked, saying BrunsonÂs release amid the Khashoggi investigation was Âstrict coincidence.ÂŽ Turkey may also hope the U.S. will now lift the tariffs on Turkish steel and aluminum imports, a move that would inject conÂ“dence into an economy rattled by high inÂ”ation and foreign currency debt. But BrunsonÂs release doesnÂt resolve disagreements over U.S. support for Kurdish Â“ghters in Syria, as well as a plan by Turkey to buy Russian surface-to-air missiles. Turkey is also frustrated by the refusal of the U.S. to extradite Gulen.FREEDFROM PAGE 1manipulated the corpse,ÂŽ it added. Ebola spreads via bodily Â”uids of those infected, including the dead. The Beni community where the confrontation occurred is at the center of Ebola containment efforts. To the alarm of the World Health Organization and others, it is also where community resistance has been the most persistent Â„ and where many of the new cases are found. Chronic mistrust after years of rebel attacks is part of the Âtoxic mixÂŽ in Beni, WHOÂs emergencies chief, Peter Salama, said in a Twitter post. So far, the Ebola work in Beni has been suspended twice since the outbreak was declared on Aug. 1. A Âdead cityÂŽ of mourning in response to a rebel attack caused the Â“rst. WednesdayÂs violence caused the second. With each pause, crucial efforts to track thousands of possible Ebola contacts can slide, risking further infections. Defending themselves, Beni residents have pointed out the shock of having one of the worldÂs most notorious diseases appear along with strangers in biohazard suits who tell them how to say goodbye to loved ones killed by the virus. ÂUntil now we didnÂt know enough about Ebola and we felt marginalized when Red Cross agents came in and took the corpse and buried it without family members playing a role,ÂŽ Beni resident Patrick Kyana, who said a friend lost his father to the virus, told The Associated Press. ÂItÂs very difÂ“cult. Imagine that your son dies and someone refuses to let you assist in his burial. In Africa we respect death greatly.ÂŽ Until recently many people in Beni didnÂt believe that Ebola existed, thinking it was a government plot to further delay presidential elections, Kizito Hangi, president of BeniÂs civil society, told the AP. Now the population has started to catch on and cooperate, Hangi said. ÂThe problem was that the health workers all came from outside, but local specialists have been included to persuade and inform people in local languages.ÂŽ The head of emergency Ebola operations with the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies, Jamie LeSueur, acknowledged the problem. In early October two Red Cross volunteers were severely injured in an attack during safe burials in the community of Butemo. Another volunteer was injured in September by people throwing stones. ÂIt raised a lot of questions for all of us. Where is the violence coming from?ÂŽ he said. They have stepped up efforts to collaborate with communities and be clearer about messaging while working within cultural norms as best as possible. ÂOf course there are limitations,ÂŽ LeSueur said. ÂSome people like to view the corpse as it is buried but with Ebola it is difÂ“cult to open up the body bag.ÂŽ In the emotionally charged environment where families have lost loved ones, a misstep could quickly raise tensions. While CongoÂs government is acting to give more protection to its own safe burial teams in Beni, LeSueur noted that the ÂmilitarizationÂŽ of similar efforts in the far deadlier Ebola outbreak in West Africa a few years ago led some residents to hide or not report deaths from the virus. ÂI donÂt think that will be the case in this eventÂŽ but everyone remembers that lesson, he said. With its position of neutrality the Red Cross doesnÂt use armed guards in any case, LeSueur added. ÂCommunity acceptance, thatÂs our security.ÂŽEBOLAFROM PAGE 1 By RUSS BYNUM and BRENDAN FARRINGTONASSOCIATED PRESSMEXICO BEACH, Fla. Â„ Rescuers intensiÂ“ed efforts Saturday to Â“nd survivors who might be trapped amid the ruins of a small Florida Panhandle community nearly obliterated by Hurricane Michael, where one body has already been recovered, tempers are Â”aring, and power could be out for weeks. Crews with dogs went door-to-door in Mexico Beach, pushing aside debris to get inside badly damaged structures in a second wave of searches following what they described as an initial, ÂhastyÂŽ search of the area. About 1,700 search and rescue personnel have checked 25,000 homes, Florida Gov. Rick Scott said. Authorities say there is little doubt the death toll will rise from the storm, which made landfall Wednesday as a Category 4 hurricane with 155 mph winds and heavy storm surge. The tally of lives lost across the South stood at 15, including the victim found in the rubble of Mexico Beach, where about 1,000 people live. ÂEverything is time consuming,ÂŽ said Capt. Ignatius Carroll, of the South Florida Urban Search and Rescue task force. ÂYou donÂt want to put a rush on a thorough rescue.ÂŽ More roads were passable along the storm-ravaged coast as crews cleared downed trees and power lines, but trafÂ“c lights remained out and long lines heightened tensions at one of the areaÂs few open gas stations. ÂI want you to get back in your vehicle and stop!ÂŽ one woman shouted at a man accosting her as she tried to squeeze her car between two idling vehicles at a Panama City service station running two fuel pumps on a generator. ÂYouÂre an idiot!ÂŽ the man shouted back. About 4,000 members of FloridaÂs national guard have been called up to deal with the storm, including 500 added on Saturday. Nearly 2,000 law-enforcement ofÂ“cials have been sent into the Panhandle. Schools will stay closed indeÂ“nitely, a hospital halted operations and sent 200 patients to hospitals elsewhere in Florida and in Alabama, and more than 253,000 customers in the Panhandle remain without power. ÂEverybody just needs to help each other right now,ÂŽ Scott said after meeting with emergency responders in the Panama City area. Some residents were packing up and getting as far away as they could. ÂWeÂre getting our stuff and weÂre going,ÂŽ said Jeff Pearsey, 48. Michael was one of the most powerful hurricanes to ever make landfall in the U.S. While most residents Â”ed ahead of the stormÂs arrival, others stayed to face the hurricane. Some barely escaped with their lives as homes were pushed off their foundations and whole neighborhoods became submerged. How many others were not so fortunate was still not clear. By one count, state ofÂ“cials said, 285 people in Mexico Beach deÂ“ed mandatory evacuation orders and stayed behind. ItÂs unclear how many people stayed behind in nearby communities. One who did, Albert Blackwell, was preparing on Saturday to cover holes in the roof of his apartment and take a chain saw to trees that fell and broke his windows just outside Panama City. ÂIÂm the idiot that rode it out here in this place,ÂŽ said Blackwell, 65, sweat dripping from his face. He doesnÂt plan to leave; he wants to protect his home from looters. Emergency ofÂ“cials said theyÂve received thousands of calls asking about missing people, but with cellphone service out across a wide area, they found it impossible to know who among those unaccounted for were safe but just unable to dial out to friends or family. Federal Emergency Management Agency chief Brock Long said he expected the death toll to rise. Searchers were trying to determine if the person found dead in Mexico Beach had been alone or was part of a family. Authorities have set up distribution centers to dole out food and water to victims. TheyÂve also set up a triage tent to treat residents stepping on nails and cutting themselves on debris. President Donald Trump announced plans to visit Florida and hard-hit Georgia early next week but didnÂt say what day he would arrive. On Saturday he approved federal disaster aid relief for four Alabama counties affected by the storm.Searches intensify after body found in MichaelÂs wake AP PHOTOMembers of a South Florida urban search and rescue team try to gain entry to a home while looking for survivors of hurricane Michael in Mexico Beach, Friday. FROM PAGE ONE
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 5MIND THE GAPBY TOM MCCOY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ ACROSS1 Experts6 Accord12 The Harry Potter novels, e.g.18 External parasites20 Minuscule, cutesily21 Not yet packed, say22 Another nickname for Old Abe Âƒ or a description of the circled letter?24 Got fit25 Funny Brooks26 Eight: Prefix27 AstronautÂs place Âƒ29 Aves.30 Let out, as a sigh33 Venus, but not Serena34 Truckful35 A lid usually covers it at night37 Naval rank: Abbr.38 Counterpart of Venus42 Screen or partition Âƒ47 Kitchen-sink attachment50 Much-disputed part of an airplane51 Where decongestant spray goes Âƒ53 Animal with a snout54 CandidateÂs goal57 Â____ timeÂŽ58 Discontent59 Alternatively60 Kind61 Cellular messenger62 CBS drama beginning in 201863 Negative connector64 CyberexpertÂs worry Âƒ69 ____ Poke (caramel candy)72 ____-rock73 Each ÂOÂŽ of BOGO74 Â____ and the Real GirlÂŽ (2007 comedy)75 ÂWhat have I done!ÂŽ79 Part of an auto garageÂs business81 Hawaiian mash-up?82 Product much advertised during football games83 Clutch84 Office device Âƒ87 ÂThatÂs my intentionÂŽ89 At the end of the day90 Heist figure Âƒ93 General ____ chicken94 Bear: Sp.96 Soon97 Memphis-to-Nashville dir.98 Coinage during the 2008 presidential election101 ÂSpider-ManÂŽ baddie103 ____ drive106 Bit of good fortune Âƒ111 Something you might get your mitts on112 By birth113 Away from work for a while114 Store banner Âƒ118 Early ____119 Scowling120 Worry in East Africa121 Something to chew on122 Some see-through curtains123 ÂNi-i-i-ice!ÂŽ DOWN1 Common phobia source2 Overturn3 Omani money4 Powerful arm5 What a ÂsingletonÂŽ is, in baseball lingo6 City from which the U.S. moved its embassy in 20187 Big retailer of camping gear8 Middle-earth denizen9 About10 Keep busy11 Dr. Seuss title animal12 Be a lousy bedmate, say13 Physicist Mach14 Little protestation15 ÂAinÂt I somethinÂ?!ÂŽ16 Cabinet dept.17 Kind19 Is on the up and up?21 Part of a place setting23 Mom-and-pop org.28 Followers of talks31 Â____ tuÂŽ (Verdi aria)32 Chose not to34 WhigsÂ opponents36 ÂWater, water, everywhere,ÂŽ per Coleridge38 ÂYouÂre in my spot!ÂŽ39 Like an increasing amount of immigration to the U.S. nowadays40 Rizzo in ÂMidnight CowboyÂŽ41 More cunning42 The ÂrÂŽ of r = d/t43 Kind of hygiene44 Experts in the field?45 PublisherÂs announcement46 Wet48 Visits a school, maybe49 Feeling with a deadline approaching52 Like carbon 12, but not carbon 1455 Trip up56 Intrinsically60 Eyeball layer61 Calif.Âs 101, e.g.62 Containing iron65 Gung-ho66 Quick signatures, quickly67 Grammy winner Corinne Bailey ____68 Poet who originated the phrase Âharmony in discordÂŽ69 Apostle of Ireland, for short70 Lounges71 Have because of76 Respond to a bumper sticker, maybe77 Bill78 Lilac or lavender80 Section at a zoo81 Distant source of radio waves82 ÂXÂŽ isnÂt really one83 Void85 Wallop86 Org. founded under Nixon88 General rule91 ÂAw, nuts!ÂŽ92 Converts to binary, e.g.95 Literally, Âgreat OÂsÂŽ98 ÂPretty slick!ÂŽ99 Expression of dismay100 ÂGah!ÂŽ102 Egg: Prefix103 Join104 Have a feeling105 Bring into the world106 Truckful107 Computer command108 Problem for a plumber109 Remained fresh110 ____ chips (trendy snack food)115 ScotÂs refusal116 ScottieÂs warning117 ____ Amsterdam (name on colonial maps) 1234567891011121314151617 18192021 222324 25262728 2930313233 3435363738394041 4243444546474849 505152 535455565758 5960616263 6465666768 69707172737475767778 7980818283 8485868788 89909192 9394959697 9899100101102103104105 106107108109110111112 113114115116117 118119120 121122123Online subscriptions: TodayÂs puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). NEW YORK TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORDFOR ANSWERS TURN TO PAGE 3No. 1007 Name That CompanyI trace my roots back to 1898, when my founder failed to make granola and flaked wheat berries instead. He later flaked corn, and a breakfast staple was born. I introduced my Bran Flakes in 1915. I was one of the first companies to include nutritional information on packaging. I increased my hiring during the Great Depression and made K rations for soldiers in World War II. IÂm based in Battle Creek, Michigan. Today my brands include Pringles, Cheez-It, Keebler, Special K, Pop-Tarts, Eggo, Famous Amos, Morningstar Farms, Nutri-Grain, Kashi and RXBAR. I rake in about $13 billion annually. Who am I?Think you know the answer? WeÂll announce it in next weekÂs edition. HereÂs a simplified example. Imagine that the S&P 500 rises 10 percent, falls 30 percent, then rallies 10 percent. Without using leverage, this would turn a $1,000 investment into $847. ThatÂs not a great performance, but you live to invest another day, and a gain of about 18 percent would make up for the loss. On the other hand, a triple-leveraged (Â3xÂŽ) S&P 500 ETF would turn that into a gain of 30 percent, a drop of 90 percent, and a gain of 30 percent. Your original $1,000 investment would plunge in value to just $169 Â„ and you would need a 492 percent rebound just to get back to even. ThatÂs why leveraged ETFs are so dangerous. Of course, this is a simplified example and the market doesnÂt generally move 10 percent (or 30 percent) in a day, but even smaller ups and downs can have a devastating effect over time. Both the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and the independent Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) have warned about the risks of leveraged ETFs. Stick with regular, non-leveraged ETFs, and learn more about them at etfdb.com and fool.com/ investing/etf .The Motley Fool TakeIn Your Face(book)Many investors have been worried that FacebookÂs (Nasdaq: FB) growth rate would hit a wall, but its latest earnings report instead showed signs of significant operating momentum. Its number of monthly active users jumped 11 percent year over year to over 2.2 billion people (!) in the second quarter of 2018; roughly two-thirds of those folks logged in to the service at least once a day. Facebook had no trouble monetizing all of that engagement, either, as advertising sales spiked 42 percent year over year to $13 billion. FacebookÂs average revenue per user has room to grow, and the company is still early in the game in exploiting the fast-growing online advertising industry. Importantly, it also owns other major social media businesses, including WhatsApp and Instagram. Its media empire generates a gross profit margin of 83 percent and an operating profit margin of 44 percent. Sure, the companyÂs expansion pace is slowing, as tends to happen with companies that grow huge. ItÂs also likely that its fat profit margins will shrink some as Facebook spends billions bulking up its data infrastructure and rolling out service improvements. But thereÂs no social media business that can come close to claiming the community engagement Facebook has attracted, let alone its market-thumping earnings power. With its core business looking healthy, this stock could be poised for strong long-term gains. (The Motley Fool owns shares of and has recommended Facebook.) Ask the Fool My Dumbest InvestmentHung UpMy dumbest investment was in the Finnish telecom Nokia. I read in a well-respected investment newsletter that the company would soon be closing a deal to sell equipment in Russia. But the market crash of 2008 sent Nokia shares down deep. I kept hanging in there, but finally got disgusted and took the loss. It was too much of a hassle, waiting on a loser. I still wish them luck. Â„ A.M., online The Fool Responds: Nokia was once a titan in the smartphone arena, boasting more than half the global market in 2007. By 2013, though, its share had dropped to 2 percent. The 2008-2009 market crash was not its sole problem, though Â„ its lunch was being eaten by Apple and GoogleÂs Android system. While other companiesÂ stocks recovered after the market crash, NokiaÂs stock kept dropping for some years. Nokia is still a significant smartphone name, but itÂs no longer making its own devices. It sold its smartphone business to HMD Global (a company run by former Nokia executives) and is licensing its name, which appears on the phones. Never invest in a stock just because of rumors youÂve heard about it Â„ and if itÂs falling, be sure to do enough digging to find out whether its troubles seem temporary or lasting. Nokia still has believers today; they expect growth from deals with China-based companies and the rollout of new 5G networks. Share-Splitting MathQDoes it benefit shareholders when companies buy back shares? Â„ G.L., onlineAIt certainly can, as the reduction in the share count leaves each remaining share with a bigger stake in the company. (Imagine a pizza being cut into seven instead of eight pieces Â„ each piece will be bigger.) But the company should buy back shares only when theyÂre undervalued. If it buys back overvalued shares, it gets fewer shares for its money and destroys shareholder value. That money might have been better spent paying dividends or in some other way. HereÂs how buybacks work, in a simplified example: Imagine that Acme ExplosivesÂ (ticker: KBOOM) earnings have stalled at $10 million annually, and it has 10 million shares outstanding. Its earnings per share (EPS) are thus $1. If Acme buys back a tenth of its shares, leaving 9 million, then its EPS suddenly rises to $1.11 ($10 million divided by 9 million). When studying a companyÂs financials, itÂs preferable to see earnings growing mostly due to business growth, not share buybacks. You can examine a companyÂs income statement for signs of buybacks Â„ or look up news reports on them. Apple, for example, had 6.5 billion shares outstanding back in 2013, and its recent share count was 4.9 billion. That reflects share buybacks. ***QIf I buy shares of a stock after its Âdate of recordÂŽ for a stock split, but before the actual split, will I get the additional shares? Â„ R.B., Dothan, AlabamaAYes. As long as youÂre holding the stock on the date of the split, your shares will be split Â„ increasing in number and decreasing in share price proportionately. The record date is mainly for accounting purposes.Want more information about stocks? Send us an email to email@example.com.FoolÂs SchoolLeveraged ETFs: Danger, Danger!Most exchange-traded funds (ETFs) are reasonably sound Â„ or even excellent Â„ investments. But beware of leveraged ETFs Â„ the ones that tend to have Â3xÂŽ or Â2xÂŽ in their names. First, though, understand what ETFs are. TheyÂre kind of like mutual funds (index funds, typically) that trade like stocks. You can buy or sell as little as a single share, as often as youÂd like during the trading day Â„ but youÂre often best served holding on to good ones for years, just as with stocks of great companies. Leveraged ETFs, though, are designed to deliver some multiple of the daily performance of whatever underlying index the ETF tracks. (A Â2xÂŽ fund, for example, seeks to double the indexÂs return.) But over time, daily movements in the underlying index can create losses for those who hold shares over longer periods of time Â„ even if the index rises overall. 2018 THE MOTLEY FOOL/DIST. BY ANDREWS MCMEEL SYNDICATION 10/11 LAST WEEKÂS TRIVIA ANSWERI trace my roots back to 1847, when a tobacconist opened a cigar shop in London. Some of the companies now part of me are as old or older. I made my first cigarette in 1854. An American company bought me in 1919, and I introduced my Marlboro brand in 1924. Today, I encompass cigarettes, cigars, tobacco, vaping products, wine and more, including a stake in BudweiserÂs maker. My brands include Copenhagen and Skoal. I spun off my international division in 2008, giving it my founderÂs name. My newish name is derived from the Latin word for Âhigh.ÂŽ Who am I? (Answer: Altria Group) Want to Invest? Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org, and weÂll send you some tips to start investing. Sorry, we canÂt provide individual financial advice.
Page 6 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 CRYPTOGRAMS GARDENING FUN by Myles Mellor 1. ACR ZDE, MQRC H TFZZRCXE ZBASSRZ TANR QRHBXAANT AC NE LAAO HO MDT SDHCLFX OA ND OART. 2. PV QHUVOMH AUBZGESEA NILBG RLZUV SJ QHUERSEA PVJGHO LE RIG NLMNI! 3. H VHLDXTU SDZ MNTXT ZNT RSU MYX MYR XYLHBL. H VSDLNZ ZNT IYMB YBU ZNT IYMB MSB! 4. FW TDGGX RPG KFUG AFKCOQOKW, TO BPGKFAOBPWJX WUOQC FJJ CFX DQ BPK ROCW! 1. One day, when I suddenly dropped some heirlooms on my foot it was painful to ma toes. 2. My playful gardening chore today is planting myself on the couch! 3. I figured out where the sod war was raging. I fought the lawn and the lawn won! 4. As witty but rapt gardeners, we outrageously spend all day in our beds! CROSSWORD PUZZLE GOREN BRIDGECRYPTOGRAMS HOLIDAY MATHIS HOROSCOPES ARIES (March 21-April 19). YouÂll have the desire and the means to improve. The ÂmeansÂŽ does not always have to be money. Where the nancial part of it falls short, ideas will bridge the gap. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Telling tends to control conversation, whereas asking questions tends to open conversation up to a ow of ideas. Today, youÂll ask a particularly good question and it will change everything. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). ThereÂs energy afoot, giddy, mischievous, fearless... and itÂs sure to bring some fun into your world. Someone who loves you also loves that you get into these kinds of moods. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Something isnÂt working. An upgrade will x it, and there will be many options to consider. As long as youÂre thinking improvement, you may as well think outrageous, extreme makeover. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). YouÂll be invited to join a small group of decision-makers. What happens in the room will be important, so prepare yourself beforehand. Do what you need to do to become centered, calm and collected. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). YouÂre so full of ideas that it would be easy to overwhelm people with too much information or too many ideas and suggestions. Write all your ideas down and save them. Share only a few today Â„ just enough to get things started. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Groups have missions and organizational priorities that often go unstated. They may even be unconscious, but they exist. Look for them. ItÂs a good day to ask yourself, ÂWhat is this g rou p reall y about? And, am I about that, too?ÂŽ SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). It will be tempting to stick to a delusion. It is, after all, the way youÂd prefer things to be. But youÂre ready and willing to let go of all that in order to see the truth of a matter. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). ThereÂs something you really wanted for yourself but you thought you didnÂt have the time. That turns out not to be true. ThereÂs a way to rearrange your life and make this work. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). YouÂll be looking ahead with the realization that thereÂs still quite a lot youÂd like to accomplish by the end of the year. This has a way of organizing your mind. Priorities will naturally shue into good order. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). A group thatÂs too familiar will inevitably be a bit dull. ItÂs time for an infusion of new blood. YouÂre the best one to do this because you have a knack for mixing and matching people right now. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). People crave a story that makes sense and comes to them fully formed. They will usually prefer this to being presented with a number of random truths that they have to gure out what to do with. TODAYÂS BIRTHDAY (Oct. 14). A stroke of luck at the top of this solar return Â„ you stumble on something you feel you were meant to do and the passion continues for years to come. More excitement: a wonder-lled visit that alters your world view, an endowment to apply to your new interest and an alliance that changes your work picture. Leo and Sagittarius adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 8, 40, 4, 28 and 17.PUZZLE ANSWERSPuzzles on previous pages)
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com E/N/C Page 7 CROSSWORD PUZZLE DEAR ABBY HELOISE JUMBLE DEAR ABBY: I am conicted about boundaries being crossed between my family therapist and me. My 7-year-old son and I have been seeing someone we both bonded with and felt comfortable with. That is, until the therapist and I found each other on an online dating site. We matched a few months ago. Once I realized it was him, I felt embarrassed and blocked him on the site. He sent me an email within three minutes acknowledging that he knew it was me. He said he thought I was ÂawesomeÂŽ and that I look better in person than in my pics. I was so embarrassed I didnÂt respond. A couple of months went by and neither of us brought it up. My son invited him to his birthday party and he did attend. It wasnÂt until later that I realized therapists are not supposed to attend social events with patients. We also text often, during late-night hours. A couple of weeks after my sonÂs birthday party he tried matching with me again on the dating site. I was surprised and sent him a text asking him what he was doing. He responded by asking me if I was enjoying it, but did not answer my question. I do have a slight crush on him, but IÂm not sure what his intentions are. I am aware that itÂs unethical. Â„ UNETHICAL CRUSH DEAR UNETHICAL: You are correct that what the therapist has been doing is a breach of professional ethics. There is a reason for it. Patients are extremely vulnerable to manipulation. When the online irtation rst started, you should have changed therapists. Heaven only knows how many other patients he has done this with. My advice is to draw the line, establish a working relationship with another therapist, and decide whether you want to report him to the association that licensed him to practice. You may have a crush on him, but what he is doing is predatory. DEAR ABBY: Common manners are going extinct quicker than the dinosaurs did. I was raised to open doors, stand up for women sitting down at the table, etc. Nowadays opening the door for most women feels like getting slapped in the face. There is no acknowledgment of any kind. Has our society disintegrated that far? These days if I open the door for someone and she doesnÂt acknowledge the courtesy, I say, ÂThank you!ÂŽ loud enough for her to hear and watch the reaction. IÂm waiting for someone to slap me one day. Â„ GOOD MANNERS IN TEXAS DEAR GOOD MANNERS: I agree that when a courtesy is extended, it should be acknowledged. If it isnÂt, shouting at someone is rude and makes you appear more like a petulant boor rather than the genteel individual your parents raised you to be. P.S. When a gentleman opens a door for me Â„ oldfashioned girl that I am Â„ I always thank him. Then I add, ÂYou were raised RIGHT!ÂŽ which is true, and we go our separate ways with a smile.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Good advice for everyone Â„ teens to seniors Â„ is in ÂThe Anger in All of Us and How to Deal With It.ÂŽ To order, send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby, Anger Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. (Shipping and handling are included in the price.)Dear Heloise: We are moving after being in our house for a long time. How can I nd a reliable mover? I donÂt know where to start. Â„ Terry from Texas Dear Terry: Moving is a big step, and it can be expensive. Doing your homework is key. First contact the American Moving & Storage Association (www.moving. org). They certify movers to make sure that you are getting a professional operator. Then take these steps: 1. Make sure you fully understand the bid. Get a binding estimate rather than a Âguestimate,ÂŽ where the price might be higher than the quote. 2. Read the ne print carefully, so you know precisely whatÂs included. 3. Consider purchasing extra insurance, if that is an option, in order to have plenty of coverage for potential damages. P.S.: If you can move in the o-season, from around April through September, prices will be lower. Â„ Heloise Dear Heloise: I have just gotten married, and IÂm starting to cook. How many knives do I need in my new kitchen? What kind? Â„ Becky from Illinois Dear Becky: Most cooks know that itÂs important to have a good, sharp knife to take care of kitchen cooking. In fact, you only need three basic knives to do your culinary duties when you begin cooking. You may add more as your skills develop. Here are the basics: 1. A long chefÂs knife will be key for chopping and slicing. 2. A paring knife with a 2to 4-inch blade will be good for peeling vegetables and fruits. 3. A serrated knife is essential for slicing bread. Â„ Heloise Dear Readers: All of us eat drink and eat around our computers, although itÂs not the best idea. And, of course, accidents do happen. If you spill liquid into your keyboard, act quickly. Shut the computer down and disconnect the keyboard. If the liquid is a non-sticky beverage and itÂs not a big amount, turn the keyboard upside down to drain out as much of the liquid as you can. A hair dryer will help to dry out the keyboard, but donÂt hold it too close. Be sure to move the dryer around. Wipe o any leftover moisture with a clean cloth. Â„ Heloise Dear Heloise: My children are tired of the same old breakfast foods. Do you have any ideas for something else I can feed them? Â„ Emily from Connecticut Dear Emily: Yes, I do. For example, you can put cut-up fruit and yogurt in icecream cones, or you can make this crunchy breakfast bread. Mix together 2 lightly beaten eggs, 1/2 cup chunky peanut butter,1/4 cup honey and 2/3 cup of non-fat dry milk powder. Add 3 cups of your childÂs favorite dry, pebble-type cereal. Spread onto a greased 8-inch pan and bake for 20 minutes at 325 degrees. Cool and cut into bars. Â„ HeloiseMom is ustered to discover her family therapist on dating siteDear Abby Hints from Heloise
Page 8 E/N/C www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 then reached out and helped steady the wading couple. They fought their way onto a Â“shing boat that had been tied to a palm tree and climbed inside. Morales left his neighbors in a bathroom below the boatÂs deck, while he sat in the captainÂs chair. He said they stayed in the boat for six hours before the winds calmed and the surge receded. ÂI lost everything Â„ my clothes, wallet, credit cards,ÂŽ he said. ÂBut I made it.ÂŽ Bill Shockey, 86, refused when his daughter pleaded with him to leave Mexico Beach. He said he didnÂt want to leave behind his collection of ÂGone with the WindÂŽ dishes and antique dolls. So he stashed those valuables up high in a closet before heading to his daughterÂs newly built two-story home next door. With a pocket full of cigars and his cat named Andy, Shockey watched the hurricane roll in from an upstairs bedroom. The wind shredded the roof of his single-story home. Water rose nearly to the top of his garage door. A neighborÂs home across the street got shoved off its foundation. Was he scared? ÂWorried, I think, is more like it,ÂŽ Shockey said. His daughterÂs home took in some Â”oodwaters downstairs, but was otherwise unscathed. ShockeyÂs own home of 24 years didnÂt fare so well, though his collectibles survived. ÂItÂs a wipe out,ÂŽ he said, adding that he plans to sell his property rather than rebuild. ÂWhenever they want, IÂm going to move in with my son in Georgia.ÂŽ For years, Hal Summers has managed Killer Seafood, a Mexico Beach restaurant known for its tuna tacos. Michael destroyed the eatery as well as SummersÂ townhome on the beach. Summers rode out the storm at his parentÂs house nearby. They had evacuated, but an elderly friend was staying there and Summers promised to watch him. Summers knew they had to get out when, about 30 minutes after the storm made landfall, water surging into the homeÂs kitchen rose up to his neck. He opened the front door and fell in deeper when he tried to step onto front stairs that had washed away. Summers said his parents recently added a large, outdoor bathroom onto their home and he saw the door was open. The large sink was still above the water. He grabbed a bench that was Â”oating by, and shoved it into the open bathroom to give them something to stand on. Then he helped the elderly man inside. ÂI knew we could sit on the sink or we could stand on the sink if we had to,ÂŽ Summers said. ÂI had to hold the door shut or it would just keep Â”ooding. There was a little crack and I could just see everything Â”ying. I thought, ÂOh my God.ÂÂŽ They never had to stand on the bathroom sink. Finally, the Â”ooding receded. While Garcia and his wife survived the hurricaneÂs wrath, he was out Friday searching for his daughter and mother. Kristen Garcia, 32, and her 90-year-old grandmother, Jadwiga Garcia, were staying in a second-Â”oor beachfront apartment Wednesday as the storm came ashore. Garcia said his daughter called him to say the apartment was Â”ooding and they had taken shelter in the bathroom. He hadnÂt seen them in the two days since the storm passed, and hadnÂt been able to gain access to their apartment. He had tears in his eyes recalling their last conversation. ÂShe said, ÂDad, get down here,ÂÂŽ Garcia said. ÂI said, ÂItÂs too late.ÂÂŽFURYFROM PAGE 1 AP PHOTOPeople drive along a damaged road in the aftermath of hurricane Michael in Mexico Beach, Friday. By TERRY SPENCERASSOCIATED PRESSFORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. Â„ FloridaÂs disjointed property insurance system that relies almost exclusively on small and midsize companies will take a multibillion-dollar loss from Hurricane Michael, but has sufÂ“cient reserves and backups that providers should be able to pay claims without problems, analysts say. Major national players like State Farm, Allstate and Liberty Mutual write few if any homeowners policies in Florida because of the high risk of hurricane losses, leaving the market to smaller companies and the state-created insurer of last resort, Citizens Property. Boston-based Karen Clark & Company, which models catastrophes, estimates Florida private insurers will pay $6 billion in claims for wind and storm surge damage to residential, commercial and industrial properties and vehicles. The estimate doesnÂt include losses covered by the National Flood Insurance Program, which has about 60,000 policies in the hardest-hit Florida counties. The program had no immediate estimate on its losses. Analysts say that, despite their smaller size, Florida insurers should be able to cover their Michael losses through re-insurance Â„ policies insurance companies purchase from global companies like LloydÂs of London to cover catastrophic losses. Most of the stateÂs damage from WednesdayÂs Category 4 storm is in the sparsely populated Panhandle, lessening the Â“nancial blow. Florida insurers Âare built to be able to withstand these types of storms that are expected to happen every 10 to 15 years,ÂŽ according to Brian C. Schneider, a senior director at the analytics Â“rm Fitch Ratings. The company said the reinsurance programs performed well after Hurricane Irma last year, which caused about $50 billion in damages in Florida. But, Schneider said, the industry believes many Florida insurers would not survive if a major storm made a direct hit on Miami, Tampa or another major city. The reinsurance company Swiss Re estimated last year that a Category 5 storm hitting Miami could potentially cost the industry almost $200 billion. The state has about $17 billion in a fund to help private companies pay hurricane claims if they run into trouble. Major insurance companies Â”ed FloridaÂs homeowners market after 1992Âs Category 5 Hurricane Andrew hit south of Miami, destroying much of the city of Homestead and causing $45 billion in damages, adjusted for inÂ”ation. After the companies Â”ed, many property owners could only get policies from Citizens Property and its predecessor, peaking at about 1.5 million policies in 2012. The state, wanting to reduce its exposure, for most of the last 20 years has been enticing smaller, niche companies into the market but required them to obtain re-insurance. The industry was also helped by a 12-year gap between hurricanes hitting the state from 2005 to last year. Their revenue is helped as Florida has the most expensive homeowners insurance in the nation, according to the Insurance Information Institute, with homeowners paying an average annual cost of just under $2,000 in 2015, the latest year available. The push worked as CitizensÂ footprint has shrunk by 72 percent, but remains the stateÂs second-largest property insurer with about 420,000 policies Â„ most of them in South Florida, far from MichaelÂs damage zone. Analysts: Florida insurers will survive hit from Michael AP PHOTOThis aerial photo shows debris and destruction in Mexico Beach, Friday, after Hurricane Michael. 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SPORTSSunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com | www.facebook.com/SunPreps | @Sun_Preps Astros hold lead in ALCS Game 1Game 1 of the ALCS did not Â“nish prior to publication. The Houston Astros held a 3-2 lead over the Boston Red Sox heading into the bottom of the seventh inning. See yoursun.com for the full story.INDEX | Auto racing 2 | Golf 2 | Lottery 2 | NHL 2 | Local Sports 3 | Pro baseball 4 | Scoreboard 5 | Colleges 6 | NFL 7 | Weather 8 By CLAY BAILEYASSOCIATED PRESSMEMPHIS, Tenn. Â„ McKenzie Milton threw for 296 yards and ran for the go-ahead touchdown in the fourth quarter as No. 10 Central Florida weathered its Â“rst signiÂ“cant test of the season before escaping with a 31-30 victory over Memphis on Saturday. MiltonÂs 7-yard touchdown with 12:14 left completed a comeback for the Knights (6-0, 3-0 American Athletic Conference), who trailed 30-14 with 2:04 left in the Â“rst half. The victory was UCFÂs 19th straight Â„ the nationÂs longest winning streak Â„ but it was by far the toughest game of the season for the Knights, who defeated their Â“rst Â“ve opponents by double-digits. Even in the closing seconds, Memphis (4-3, 1-3) seemed on the way to at least have a chance for a game-winning Â“eld goal as the Tigers moved to the UCF 31. Memphis botched clock management in the Â“nal 30 seconds, getting hit with a motion penalty that required a clock runoff, and then Brady White completed a 9-yard pass to Tony Pollard and the seconds slipped away. Darrell Henderson, who leads the nation in rushing, had 199 yards and a touchdown on the ground on a career-best 31 carries for Memphis. It was the Â“rst meeting since last yearÂs American Athletic Conference championship game, which UCF won 62-55 in double overtime. SaturdayÂs momentum swing for the Knights, who struggled to contain Memphis in the early stages, came in the third quarter. With UCF facing fourth-and-1 at their 29, the Tigers bunched at the line of scrimmage and quickly ran a play. Taj McGowan burst through the initial defense and went 71 yards for a touchdown to cut the Memphis lead to 30-24. That set the stage for MiltonÂs winning score, capping a 74-yard drive.THE TAKEAWAYUCF: Milton, a Heisman Trophy candidate, led the Knights in a game where they struggled at time By BEN BAUGHSPORTS EDITORPitching depth was the mother of necessity. And the lack of it, nine years ago, during weekend tournaments, helped a travel team based in Venice, evolve into the Florida Burn. ÂSeveral years ago, Craig Faulkner and I were coaching a summer league,ÂŽ said Mark Guthrie, a 15-year former Major League Baseball veteran, who along with Faulkner, the Venice High School baseball coach, founded the Florida Burn. ÂA team made up of players from Venice High School. We had a pretty good group. There were some talented incoming freshman and there were some incoming juniors. We had 15 or 16 players and the kids did very well. They entered national tournaments, and weÂre getting to the Â“nal eight and sometimes the Â“nal four, and then we would run out of pitching. If we play eight games in a weekend, it becomes kind of difÂ“cult.ÂŽBuilding a successful foundationThe program has sent a deep volume of players to the professional and collegiate levels, earning a reputation for developing athletes who are fundamentally sound, and possess the necessary attributes to succeed in a Â“ercely competitive environment. The Florida BurnÂs commitment to excellence is so renowned, that theyÂre sought out by those wanting to improve their skills and direct their energies toward reaching the next level. ÂWhen we got into this, we had a lot of other organizations calling our kids, asking them to come play,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂWe donÂt recruit kids. We throw out the information for our tryouts, and they show up. If thereÂs someone who has questions about the organization, we can call him, but we donÂt have a recruiter as some organizations do. Ours is just really word-of-mouth. ThatÂs just how weÂve always done it.ÂŽA steady influencePlayers who go through the program, have an opportunity to work with an experienced coaching staff, who themselves enjoyed successful careers at the collegiate and professional levels, providing in-depth and comprehensive instruction. The evolution and marked improvement of the of the student-athletesÂ By TERESA M. WALKERAP SPORTS WRITERNASHVILLE, Tenn. Â„ Jordan Scarlett ran 48 yards for the go-ahead touchdown on the Â“rst play of the fourth quarter, and No. 14 Florida rallied from an 18-point deÂ“cit to beat Vanderbilt 37-27 Saturday in a game marred by a near brawl with both head coaches yelling as each team spilled onto the Â“eld. Southeastern Conference Commissioner Greg Sankey was on hand for a Â“rst-hand view of the incident. An ofÂ“cial held back Florida coach Dan Mullen as he yelled at Vanderbilt coach Derek Mason who was near the GatorsÂ sideline after checking on the Commodore defender whose helmet was knocked off by a hit by linebacker James Houston IV. Both teams spilled onto the Â“eld, drawing unsportsmanlike conduct penalties. The penalty cost the Gators their leading tackler, with Vosean Joseph ejected for his second such penalty of the Â“rst half. Two people escorted an emotional Joseph off the Â“eld. Mullen and Mason hugged each other at midÂ“eld after the game. That overshadowed the Gators (6-1, 4-1 Southeastern Conference) scoring 24 straight points after By NICOLAS ANILASSOCIATED PRESSKUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Â„ Gary Woodland birdied the 18th hole for a 5-under 67 to move into a three-way tie for the lead with Marc Leishman and Shubhankar Sharma after three rounds of the CIMB Classic on Saturday. Woodland just missed an eagle putt, while Sharma (66) and Leishman (67) had to settle for pars on the parÂ“ve Â“nal hole. Playing in the last threesome of the day, the leading trio had 54-hole totals of 19-under 197 on the TPC Kuala Lumpur West course. They had a two-stroke lead over Louis Oosthuizen, who moved up the leaderboard with a 65, and Â“rst-round leader Bronson Burgoon (67) in the Â“rst of three U.S. PGA Tour events in Asia. Woodland equaled the course record of 61 on Friday that Justin Thomas shot on his way to winning the event in 2015. The American was again consistent. ÂKind of got a little loose there a little bit on the back nine, maybe ran out of gas a little, but it was nice to Â“nish up with a birdie and get some momentum going into tomorrow,ÂŽ Woodland said. Leishman had an eagle and three birdies on his Â“rst Â“ve holes to be 5 under, but was 1 over on the back nine with bogeys on the 11th and 13th after a birdie on the 10th. ÂHappy with the round, gave myself a good chance tomorrow, so hopefully I can be hot like I was that Â“rst 10 holes today,ÂŽ Leishman said. Sharma has already won in Malaysia this year when he clinched the Maybank Championship in February. ÂGood thing is that IÂve been in this position before so I know what happens and what my mind goes through, so IÂll just try and relax myself as much as possible,ÂŽ Sharma said. ÂThe way IÂm playing, IÂm pretty sure IÂll play well tomorrow as well.ÂŽ Stewart Cink shot 63 for the low round of the day and was four strokes off the lead. Thomas, trying to win the tournament for the third time in four years, had a 69 and was at 12-under, seven behind. AREA SHOWCASE: Florida Burn NCAA FB: #10 UCF 31, Memphis 30 GOLF: CIMB Classic NCAA FB: #14 Florida 37, Vanderbilt 27 Burn produces players with bright futuresBURN | 3Woodland, Leishman, Sharma tied for lead at CIMB Classic AP PHOTOGary Woodland of the United States follows his shot on the ninth hole during third round of the CIMB Classic golf tournament.Florida rallies to beat Vanderbilt MARK HUMPHREYFlorida running back Jordan Scarlett runs 48-yards for a touchdown against Vanderbilt in the second half of SaturdayÂs game.FLORIDA | 6UCF comes back for victory over MemphisUCF | 6 D D o o o o n n n n e e e e . . R R i i g g g g g g g g g h h t t t t . . G G G u u u u a a a a r r r r a a a a n n n n t t t t e e e e e e e e d d d . . AIR CO NDITI O NIN G IN S TALLATI O N & REPAI R $ OFF A NEW A / C UNIT C oupon must be presented and discounted at the point of sales t ransaction. All sales are nal and no other offers can be combine d d. 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Like us and share our photos on Facebook: facebook.com/ SunPreps Follow us on Twitter for live updates and breaking news: @Sun_Preps SPORTS ON TV Florida Lotterywww.flalottery.com PICK 2Oct. 13N .......................................4-6 Oct. 13D .......................................6-1 Oct. 12N .......................................1-4 Oct. 12D .......................................9-6 Oct. 11N .......................................6-1 Oct. 11D .......................................5-7 D-Day, N-Night PICK 3Oct. 13N ....................................5-5-8 Oct. 13D ....................................7-9-4 Oct. 12N ....................................7-8-9 Oct. 12D ....................................9-3-7 Oct. 11N ....................................0-2-3 Oct. 11D ....................................3-5-2 D-Day, N-Night PICK 4Oct. 13N ................................4-2-1-3 Oct. 13D ................................4-6-8-0 Oct. 12N ................................1-3-2-2 Oct. 12D ................................3-0-5-2 Oct. 11N ................................4-7-0-1 Oct. 11D ................................5-5-0-3 D-Day, N-Night PICK 5Oct. 13N .............................9-9-8-5-5 Oct. 13D .............................5-2-6-0-4 Oct. 12N .............................8-5-5-0-2 Oct. 12D .............................0-4-9-8-2 Oct. 11N .............................2-6-6-3-2 Oct. 11D .............................3-1-0-2-7 D-Day, N-Night FANTASY 5Oct. 13 ........................................Late Oct. 12 .........................8-9-28-31-35 Oct. 11 .........................2-3-11-20-31PAYOFF FOR OCT. 121 5-digit winners ...........$209,071.44 254 4-digit winners ..............$132.50 8,255 3-digit winners ..................$11 CASH FOR LIFEOct. 11 .....................21-27-46-51-53 Cash Ball ..........................................4 Â€ Â€ Â€ Oct. 8 .......................11-26-30-41-45 Cash Ball ..........................................1PAYOFF FOR OCT. 110 5-5 CB ..........................$1,000/Day 0 5-5 .............................$1,000/Week 1 4-5 CB ..................................$2,500 16 4-5 ........................................$500 LUCKY MONEYOct. 12 ............................4-21-45-46 Lucky Ball .........................................5 Â€ Â€ Â€ Oct. 9 .............................19-28-42-45 Lucky Ball .........................................9PAYOFF FOR OCT. 120 4-of-4 LB ..........................$500,000 4 4-of-4 ...................................$1,162 24 3-of-4 LB ..........................$424.50 424 3-of-4 ...............................$70.50 LOTTOOct. 13 ........................................Late Oct. 10 ................16-23-24-26-27-28 Oct. 6 ..................15-22-34-40-42-47PAYOFF FOR OCT. 100 6-digit winners ...............$2 million 34 5-digit winners .............$1,708.50 812 4-digit winners .....................$64ESTIMATED JACKPOT $2.5 million POWERBALLOct. 13 ........................................Late Powerball ....................................Late Â€ Â€ Â€ Oct. 10 .......................8-23-27-42-60 Powerball .........................................7PAYOFF FOR OCT. 100 5-5 + PB .....................$282 Million 0 5-5 ..................................$1 Million 1 4-5 + PB ............................$50,000 32 4-5 ........................................$100ESTIMATED JACKPOT $314 million MEGA MILLIONSOct. 12 .......................4-24-46-61-70 Mega Ball .........................................7 Â€ Â€ Â€ Oct. 9 .......................20-22-39-54-60 Mega Ball .......................................18PAYOFF FOR OCT. 120 5 of 5 + MB .................$548 Million 0 5 of 5 ...............................$1 Million 2 of 5 + MB ...........................$10,000 64 4 of 5 .....................................$500ESTIMATED JACKPOT $654 million AUTO RACING2 p.m. NBC Â„ NASCAR, Monster Energy Cup Series, 1000Bulbs.com 500, at Talladega, Ala.COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL1 p.m. ESPN2 Â„ Michigan St. at Ohio St.DRAG RACING1 p.m. FS1 Â„ NHRA, Carolina Nationals, qualifying, at Concord, N.C. (taped) 2 p.m. FS1 Â„ NHRA, Carolina Nationals, Â“nals, at Concord, N.C.GOLF6:30 a.m. GOLF Â„ European PGA Tour, British Masters, Â“nal round, at Surrey, England 12:30 p.m. GOLF Â„ LPGA Tour, LPGA KEB Hana Bank Championship, Â“nal round, at Incheon, South Korea (same-day tape) 3 p.m. GOLF Â„ Champions Tour, SAS Championship, Â“nal round, at Cary, N.C.MLB BASEBALL7 p.m. TBS Â„ AL Chanpionship Series, Game 2, Houston at BostonNFL FOOTBALL1 p.m. CBS Â„ Regional coverage, Indianapolis at N.Y. Jets, Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, L.A. Chargers at Cleveland OR Bualo at Houston FOX Â„ Regional coverage, Tampa Bay at Atlanta, Carolina at Washington, Seattle at Oakland, Arizona at Minnesota OR Chicago at Miami 4 p.m. FOX Â„ Regional coverage, L.A. Rams at Denver 4:25 p.m. CBS Â„ Regional coverage, Baltimore at Tennessee or Jacksonville at Dallas 8:20 p.m. NBC Â„ Kansas City at New EnglandRUGBY1 a.m. (Monday) NBCSN Â„ European Champions Cup, Glasgow vs. Saracens (same-day tape)SOCCER11:50 a.m. ESPNEWS Â„ UEFA Nations League, Turkey vs. Russia, at Sochi, Russia 2:30 p.m. ESPN Â„ UEFA Nations League, Italy vs. Poland, at Chorzow, Poland 5 p.m. FS1 Â„ 2018 CONCACAF WomenÂs Championship, Â“rst semiÂ“nal, Panama vs. Canada, at Frisco, Texas 8 p.m. FS1 Â„ 2018 CONCACAF WomenÂs Championship, second semiÂ“nal, United States vs. Jamaica, at Frisco, TexasBy MARK DIDTLERASSOCIATED PRESSTAMPA, Fla. Â„ Victor Hedman, Cedric Paquette and Yanni Gourde had Â“rst-period goals, and the Tampa Bay Lightning beat the Columbus Blue Jackets 8-2 Saturday night. Brayden Point scored in both the second and third periods, and Andrei Vasilevskiy had 30 saves for Tampa Bay. Alex Killorn, Nikita Kucherov and J.T. Miller had the other Lightning goals. Tampa Bay, which led the NHL in goals last season, had scored just twice over 125 minutes in its Â“rst two games. Tampa Bay was held scoreless during the Â“nal 159:27 of the 2018 Eastern Conference Final by eventual Stanley Cup champion Washington. Columbus got goals from Josh Anderson and Oliver Bjorkstrand, and Sergei Bobrovsky stopped 23 shots. Hedman and Paquette scored before Gourde put the Lightning up 3-0 late in the Â“rst and stopped an 0 for 10 season-opening Tampa Bay power-play slide. Anderson, who beat Tampa BayÂs Dan Girardi to wipeout a potential icing and soon after scored, and Bjorkstrand cut the Blue Jackets deÂ“cit to one in the second. PointÂs goal with 44.6 seconds left in the second made it 4-2. Point and Alex Killorn both had a power-play goal during a four-goal third-period that also saw Kucherov get his Â“rst goal. Miller got Tampa BayÂs fourth power-play goal with two-tenths of second left. NOTES: Julian Green was among a group of U.S. MenÂs National Soccer team players in attendance. They were watching both teams play soccer during a pregame workout when the Blue Jackets had their ball get stuck on an overhanging vent. After players attempted to dislodge it with a pole, a stadium worker retrieved the ball using a portable lift. ... Columbus D Seth Jones, who sprained his knee during the preseason, could be back in two to four weeks. ... Tampa Bay star Steven Stamkos got his Â“rst assist this season but has no goals over 15 games, dating to last season. UP NEXTBlue Jackets: Host Philadelphia Thursday night. Lightning: Play the fourth of a Â“ve-game homestand Tuesday night against the Carolina Hurricanes. WALTON HEATH, England (AP) Â„ Eddie Pepperell will take a three-shot lead into the Â“nal round of the British Masters after a 1-under 71 Saturday as he looked for his second European Tour title and a likely place in next yearÂs Masters. Pepperell was on 9-under 207 at Walton Heath with fellow Englishman Jordan Smith (70), SwedenÂs Alexander Bjork (68), American Julian Suri (69) and FranceÂs Julien Guerrier (70) tied for second. A victory on Sunday would take Pepperell into the worldÂs top 35 and almost certainly secure a Masters debut in 2019. The top 50 at the end of the year are guaranteed a place in the Â“rst major of the year at Augusta National in April. The 27-year-old Pepperell began the day with a three-shot lead and was four clear when he holed from 14 feet for an eagle on the parÂ“ve 11th, with playing partners Smith and Matt Wallace (73) remarkably doing likewise. Smith also birdied the 12th after Pepperell three-putted and another birdie on the 15th took Smith within two shots of the lead, only for him to immediately drop a shot on the next. Ryder Cup star Tommy Fleetwood was seven shots off the pace after rebounding from a 77 on Friday with a 70, while Ryder Cup teammate and tournament host Justin Rose was another stroke adrift following a 69. A top-two finish on Sunday would see Rose reach the top of the world rankings for the second time this season, the 38-year-old having spent two weeks as No. 1 in September. ÂThat hasnÂt actually been on my mind,ÂŽ Rose said. ÂItÂs going to be tough to get there as IÂve got a lot of points to defend, but IÂve just got to focus on playing well.ÂŽBy JENNA FRYERAP AUTO RACING WRITERTALLADEGA, Ala. Â„ Times were already changing long before Jimmie Johnson strolled through a Las Vegas casino unnoticed, full Â“resuit and all. It was the start of NASCARÂs playoffs and the seven-time champion, wearing a Â”ame-retardant billboard, was surprised that he failed to garner even a quizzical stare. Johnson had already lost LoweÂs, the only sponsor heÂs had at NASCARÂs top level. Now he was just another face in the crowd even though the start of the playoffs were just days away and the most decorated driver of his generation was there to promote. How utterly off-kilter for Johnson. But losing LoweÂs, Â”oundering in a long losing streak during a dismal time at Hendrick Motorsports, going unnoticed in a hotel lobby, none of that compared to what was still to come in this bizarre season for ÂSeven Time.ÂŽ The biggest stunner came this week when team owner Rick Hendrick, after 17 years of babysitting the delicate relationship between Johnson and crew chief Chad Knaus, pulled the plug on the longest pairing in NASCAR. Knaus built the No. 48 team around Johnson from scratch. He was atop the pit box for the record-tying seven titles and 81 of JohnsonÂs 83 career Cup victories. The two have been together since bachelorhood, through marriage and now children for both. They were fueled by the chase for eight, the elusive number neither The King of The Intimidator could reach. Their farewell tour begins Sunday at Talladega Superspeedway, and when they part, Johnson still will be tied with Richard Petty and Dale Earnhardt Sr. with seven titles. Knaus will be tied with crew chief Dale Inman. If No. 8 ever comes, it will come for one of them, not both. Knaus is moving to the No. 24 team, where he started at Hendrick Motorsports so many years ago building cars for a new guy named Jeff Gordon, to crew chief another fresh-faced young talent in William Byron. Rick Hendrick went to his farm system to pair Johnson with Kevin Meendering, one of those lifelong Hendrick guys who started with the company as a high school part-timer and learned how to be a crew chief. It is the end of an era, indeed. ÂWeÂve lasted longer than the average length of a marriage in the United States. WeÂve worked really hard,ÂŽ Knaus said. So hard they nearly destroyed the relationship on more than one occasion. Johnson and Knaus arenÂt wired the same but have always chased winning. The path each took wasnÂt always orderly and Knaus, so rigid, intense and inÂ”exible, sometimes clashed with JohnsonÂs easygoing demeanor. The louder Knaus yelled, the quieter Johnson became. Hendrick threatened to break them up. Sat them down over milk and cookies because they were acting like children, blaming each other and bickering over their inability to win a championship. They agreed to work as hard on their relationship as they were working on their goals, and it led to title after title and a winning pace not seen in decades. Only now they arenÂt winning anymore, and for a variety of reasons that Johnson and Knaus cannot solely control. Hendrick Motorsports is in a massive rebuild, Chevrolet has lagged behind its competitors this year and JohnsonÂs young teammates donÂt know what they donÂt know so arenÂt in position to take charge of the march out of this mess. ThatÂs how Johnson gets stuck in a 53-race losing streak headed into Sunday. And at some point, Hendrick has no choice but to step in and try something new, anything new, even if it means splitting the greatest combination since Petty and Inman. ÂItÂs not like weÂre trying to kill each other. ThatÂs not where this is,ÂŽ Knaus said. ÂItÂs an opportunity for growth for both of us. In order to be committed in a team-oriented environment for that long, thereÂs a lot of deep digging that you have to get through. ÂAnd weÂve done that, and weÂve put forth the effort and itÂs time right now to do something different. It really is itÂs the right time for the company.ÂŽ So, six more races, thatÂs all these two have got left together, and theyÂd like to make it count. But anything goes these Â“nal six weeks because when itÂs over, nothing will be the same. Knaus will be at the No. 24 trying to mold Byron into the next Johnson or Gordon. Johnson will have a new sponsorship and new face leading his team as Hendrick gives Meendering a chance to be the next Knaus. Until then, they have nothing to lose and every reason to try to snap that losing streak and celebrate one last time in victory lane together. ÂWeÂre Â“erce competitors, we both want to win races, we both want to win championships and we acknowledge the fact that weÂve had a hell of a run,ÂŽ Johnson said. ÂItÂs been a long, amazing run of 17 years. Sometimes change brings new opportunity. Change brings excitement, a new breath of fresh air, a spark. ÂWhatever it might be, that opportunity is now here for us. WeÂve been highly committed to each other, this team and our relationship, but itÂs just to the point where we feel like change is the next step and potentially the next step for our next level of greatness as individuals. It just feels like itÂs time.ÂŽ Pepperell takes 3-shot lead into final round of British MastersTalladega starts final 6-week run for Johnson and Knaus GOLF: British MasterÂs NASCAR: Talladega NHL: Tampa Bay 8, Columbus 2Lightning stop scoring drought, beat Blue Jackets 8-2 AP PHOTOTampa Bay Lightning center Brayden Point celebrates his goal against the Columbus Blue Jackets during the second period of SaturdayÂs game.
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 3 skills and abilities from the time they join the Burn, to when they leave the program, to attend college or play professionally, is a testament to the strong foundation and commitment to the program made by the coaches. ÂWhen I see the people whoÂve joined our group, the coaching staff, guys that are helping out, it doesnÂt surprise me how the players have progressed,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂI really believe that once our kids get to play for these guys, it will be the best opportunity they can have, and thatÂs really all you can ask for. I have very good friends on the coaching staff. They do a great job.ÂŽ The Burn has multiple teams competing at multiple levels, with 200 players participating in the program each summer. ÂOur goal is to keep all 200 players happy,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂWeÂre very fortunate to have coaches who are on the same page as we are, coaches that have learned the same system weÂve learned and have the same objectives that we do.ÂŽFinding your placeThis fall, the Burn features seven teams, four platinum and three premier teams, and thereÂs a place for every player participating in the program. ÂThere are certain kids that are top level team kids, and there are kids that are third level team kids, and each team provides a different experience,ÂŽ said Guthrie. The Burn has evolved from its nascent stages when they had only one or two teams, showcasing some of the areaÂs best players. Guthrie, has three sons, and each of them played baseball at a different level. ÂIf we have a kid who plays on the third team or the fourth team, and he wants to try and develop himself to get better, thatÂs one thing, and thatÂs great for him,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂWe have the platform to do that with the Florida Burn.ÂŽ However, the Burn isnÂt just limited to the gameÂs elite, itÂs for those players who have a passion and enthusiasm for baseball thatÂs palpable. ÂBut if we have a kid who just loves playing the game, maybe heÂs not going to be a high velocity guy or maybe he struggles with certain aspects of the game. But man, he still loves going out there doing it. And if thatÂs what he wants to do, thereÂs a spot for that as well.ÂŽ The evolution process of the players, having the opportunity to watch them develop, is extremely satisfying for the coaches. A number of players have emerged, with a sharp trajectory, rising from the third team as a sophomore, to the second team as a junior and playing with the BurnÂs top team as a senior, said Guthrie. Players whoÂve been cut previously, have returned, and through their hard work and determination have made teams, risen to higher levels and have gone on to play collegiately. ÂSo, thereÂs all different kinds, and when youÂre dealing with a large quantity of kids, you donÂt know where theyÂre all going to end up; itÂs not an exact science,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂWe do the best we can, but we donÂt get it 100 percent right. In that respect, itÂs very good for us to have multiple levels of teams and opportunities for everybody to keep playing.ÂŽBuilding bondsThe coaching staff is passionate about what they do, and not only do they derive a great deal of satisfaction from watching the players progress, they develop relationships with the players, providing them with insight and knowledge that goes far beyond the baseball diamond. ÂAs a coach, with the high school kids that I have, in the summer and fall leagues, I will tell them what I think, and try to get them better,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂThe problem is that thereÂs so many kids that arenÂt coached by the time they get to the high school level. WeÂre really starting with an open book, ThereÂs a lot to do. ThereÂs a lot for them to learn. The intricacies of the game can make them look like an instinctively better player, ThatÂs what weÂre trying to develop.ÂŽFamily and a fortuitous opportunityGuthrie never envisioned the Burn would grow and Â”ourish into the program that itÂs become. It was in 2004, while recovering from shoulder surgery, that he had an opportunity to help his sons during the baseball season. He hadnÂt had much of a chance to see them play, and began working with a 9-year-old team, that his son Dalton and his friends were playing on. ÂWe just went around the park, and made up a little team, played and did some stuff,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂThat team ended up staying together all through their 14-year-old year. We had a lot of professional players end up being on that team. I think there were six professional players and 12 collegiate players on that one 9-year-old team. ThatÂs kind of what started it.ÂŽA different callingThe opportunity to take a year off from Major League Baseball and spend time with his family was an experience Guthrie enjoyed. He would go to spring training with the Tampa Bay Devil Rays in 2005. ÂThatÂs kind of what started it,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂI got my shoulder better. I was a 37 or 38 -year-old pitcher with the Rays. I wasnÂt the right age to be with the Rays. I came back, I was healthy and I was pitching well. I got released halfway through spring training. Lou Piniella called me in, and said, ÂHey, I think you can still play. IÂll make some calls to some other people. IÂll hook you up.ÂÂŽ Guthrie was appreciative of PiniellaÂs gesture, but found great satisfaction in being home with his family and coaching his kids. A member of the 1991 World Series Champions, the Minnesota Twins, Guthrie made the decision to retire after 15 years in the big leagues. The Venice High School graduate, developed a team for his oldest and middle sons, Kevin and Dalton, the Gulf Coast Greyhounds, coaching them until they began high school. It was from this nascent stage the Florida Burn would eventually emerge. Coming home provided Guthrie with an opportunity to stay in touch with the community, allowing him to develop relationships with people through the Burn.Imparting knowledgeThe players he coaches on the Burn are aware of GuthrieÂs Major League Baseball experience, but itÂs the coachesÂ depth of experience, their knowledge and methodologies, and how they can take that information and apply it to improve their game that are critical components. ÂI think if they get an inkling that you donÂt know what youÂre talking about, your 15 year career goes right out the window,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂYou have to show them that you do know what youÂre talking about. But you have to show them that you do care about them, and then you go from there. Kids today want answers, reasons for what theyÂre doing.ÂŽ Guthrie isnÂt an overly mechanical teacher, and explains that to his pitchers and hitters as heÂs working with them. ÂYou have to show them how it feels and why it will be successful,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂYou have to communicate with each kid differently.ÂŽ Guthrie believes heÂs been successful as a coach because he had to work to survive at the Major League level, taking in every little piece of information. ÂA guy like me, I had to continually talk to people, to try to Â“gure out what they were trying to tell me, and thatÂs what we try to do with the kids,ÂŽ said Guthrie.Preparation for the futureThe Burn is a key variable in preparing the players who participate in the program for baseball at the next level, the challenges theyÂll face, what they can expect, as they navigate through a world thatÂs foreign and at times demanding and difÂ“cult. ÂTheyÂre all different, some take in more than others, some buy in more than others, just like any program,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂOur job is to make sure that when they set foot on campus, or wherever they go, they know what theyÂre in for. College baseball is a different world. ItÂs not high school baseball. They have guys who are feeding their families, guys who are getting a stipend for coaching. We try to make sure the kids are ready. We have to be realistic with them, and try to place them in the right places, and thatÂs a difÂ“cult task.ÂŽ The different dynamics endemic to high school baseball are also a critical component, where younger athletes progress from playing on all-star teams, move up the levels, and then Â“nd that only nine of them will be playing on the high school team. ÂSo, the coach becomes the villain for two-thirds of the kids in town, and thatÂs a difÂ“cult pill to swallow for a lot of people, when you have to make those cuts,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂThe high school coach is cut and dry, a lot of times when whoÂs playing. The college guy is cut and dry, youÂre either going to play or youÂre not.ÂŽ The Burn plays a key role by encouraging its players, so theyÂre able to Â”ourish in the program, Â“nding the right place, putting them with the right coach and teammates, so they can succeed. ÂWhile we still encourage, we have to be realistic, with what they want to accomplish,ÂŽ said Guthrie. ÂWe try to explain to them in an honest manner, this is what you have to do to get there. ItÂs just the way the game is. Sometimes you have to hear constructive criticism. Other times, you get praised when you accomplish those goals. ThatÂs tough. ThereÂs an art to that, and I think our coaches are pretty good with that.ÂŽBURNFROM PAGE 1By STEPHEN MCKAYSUN CORRESPONDENTWhen the scores from the 2018 Charlotte County Championships were announced at South County Regional Park in Punta Gorda Saturday, there was a huge collective cheer from the Port Charlotte Pirates when they learned they had swept the boys and girls team events. But those were just the Â“nal cheers, as each of the 24 events was highlighted by an ever-present roar streaming from the encouragement of poolside teammates. The Pirates tallied 561 points to take top honors in the girlÂs meet, with Charlotte High scoring 529 and Lemon Bay 326. The Â“nal was razor thin in the boyÂs competition as Port Charlotte edged Lemon Bay 466 to 465 with Charlotte scoring 421. ÂThe kids were excited for it, they came out here with the goal to win,ÂŽ said Pirates coach J.R. Whaley. ÂWe had some really good swims from the upper-level kids. And the new swimmers have made huge strides and that means good things going forward. WeÂve got a few weeks now until districts and this gave us a lot of good information for (districts).ÂŽ Though host Charlotte entered a relatively small squad, which made it difÂ“cult for it to accumulate team points, the FightinÂ Tarpons had a swimmer or diver Â“nish Â“rst in 17 of the 24 events. The Port Charlotte girls won four individual events and the boys one. Evelyn Negrette took the girls 200yard freestyle by better that Â“ve seconds. She also edged teammate Arianna JansonDugan in the 100 butterÂ”y. Daisy Marquardt touched Â“rst in the girlÂs 200 individual medley while Bryanna Robinson was best in the 100 backstroke. Furthermore, the Pirates were boosted in the team competition with depth. In addition to their Â“ve combined event wins, Port Charlotte picked up 14 top-3 Â“nishes. ÂWeÂve been training really hard lately so I think thatÂs really helped my times,ÂŽ said the PiratesÂ Janson-Dugan who earned a personal best in both individual events she swam. ÂWe still have a couple of weeks left before districts, so I think all of us can continue to improve.ÂŽ Janson-Dugan picked up 32 points with a fourth in the 200-yard individual medley in addition to her runner-up in the 100-butterÂ”y. Her brother, Kevin, also had a good day winning the boyÂs 100 freestyle. He was second in the 100 backstroke. The strongest event for the Manta Rays was boyÂs diving. Gage Denson added 20 points to the Lemon Bay overall score by collecting 180 points to win the six-dive event. Denson, a two-time state qualiÂ“er, produced another 17 team points with his runner-up Â“nish in the boyÂs 50 freestyle. Collin McCarty, Hunter Fazler and Victor Fazler rang up 45 points for Lemon Bay in boyÂs diving. Gage McCauley, a freshman at Charlotte High, secured 17 for second. The TarponsÂ Lindsey Akins led the way in girls diving with 168. She topped teammate Kylie McQueenÂs 147.5. ÂI do better when itÂs early in the morning and when I have opponents to dive against,ÂŽ said Akins, a junior. ÂThere arenÂt always divers in other schools so we end up diving against each other. The pressure of having to compete against another school really helps my focus.ÂŽ Like the swimmers, the divers are getting ready for the post season. ÂKylie had her best meet of the season and for Lindsey we toned it down a little bit,ÂŽ said Charlotte dive coach Patti Oaks. ÂToday we were focusing on dives (Lindsey) will need for districts. TodayÂs dives had some lower degrees-of-difÂ“culty that sheÂll need t oget right.ÂŽ For host Port Charlotte, their list of event winners was long. The TarponsÂ girls were Â“rst in four individual events and swept all three relays. The boys were tops in seven individual races while also winning three relays. Their swimming event winners were Karys Nelson (50 freestyle, 100 freestyle), Melody Stelmaszek (500 freestyle) and Vanessa Deel (100 breaststroke). The boys touching Â“rst were James Rose (200 freestyle, 100 butterÂ”y), Dylan Hacker (200 individual medley, 100 breaststroke), Joshua Eaton (50 freestyle, 100 backstroke) and Casey Keller (500 freestyle). ÂWe donÂt have the numbers, so for us to stay as close as we did with about half as many kids is a pretty impressive day,ÂŽ said Port Charlotte coach Jeff Cain. ÂRight now, weÂre gearing up for districts, regionals and states. We practiced this morning before the meet and the team is tired. When we get to the post season, thatÂs when we expect to be at our best.ÂŽPort Charlotte sweeps County Championships SUN PHOTO BY JENNIFER BRUNOPort CharlotteÂs Evelyn Negrette wins the 100 YD ButterÂ”y event on Saturday during the county swim meet. By JACOB HOAGSTAFF WRITERAfter Hurricane Michael became a threat to the Florida panhandle, forcing the cancelation of the FSU cross country invite, local teams had to scramble for a new event. A few teams were able to slide into the Lely Trojan Invitational, an event in which the Charlotte High School girls team took the top spot. Charlotte (50) beat out 19 other schools including Venice (Â“fth place, 165) and Port Charlotte (sixth place, 169). Scoring for the Lady Tarpons were Mackenzie Flowers (6th, 20:53.10), Victoria Simeone (8th, 20:51.41), Hannah Piacitelli (13th, 21:08.98), Aleecia Collins (14th, 21:10.57) and Alexa Roughton (18th, 21:17.91). For Port Charlotte, Isabella Coogan was the top local runner Â“nishing second behind Cape CoralÂs Cheyenne Young. Coogan Â“nished in 19:11.06. Other scorers for Port Charlotte were Amy Quinones-Padilla (31st, 21:11.27), Haley Welgan (32nd, 22:12.22), Jocelyn Ramos (46th, 22:53.69) and Chloe Balus (76th, 23:55.42). Venice earned a top Â“ve Â“nish with Juliana Courville (17th, 21:15.86), Jennifer Lukowski (20th, 21:20.48), Hannah Luff (25th, 21:28.27) and Ann Myburg (36th, 22:17.11) scoring for the Lady Indians. Individually competing was Lemon BayÂs Megan Carly (95th, 24:53.88) and Audrey Werden (115th, 26:41.06). On the boysÂ side, the Pirates lead the area teams, Â“nishing seventh out of 24 teams with 195 points. Venice was close behind with 232 points and Charlotte in 18th with 444 points. Competing individually, Lemon BayÂs Jake Perry (20:26.59) Â“nished 110th and teammate Taylor Green (22:25.76)behind him in 157th. Port Charlotte slotted three runners in the top 30 with John Perez pacing the group in fourth with a time of 16:56.65. Behind him were Joe Bishop (17:30.51) in 14th, Chase Chambers (18:05.95) in 30th, Bracken Yingling (19:32.09) in 76th and Kauhner Mault (19:45.45) in 79th. For Venice, Alberto Teijelo (17:49.78) led the pack with a 21st -place Â“nish. Behind him were Ben Sweiderk (18:02.87) in 28th, Tyson Possehl (18:47.96) in 45th, Austin Lane (19:08.42) in 58th and Cal Sweiderk (19:54.17) in 90th. For Charlotte, James Stock (19:46) Â“nished in 81st place, Jake Lille (19:47.95) in 82nd, Brendan True (19:50.31) in 85th and Charles Edwards (20:21.89) in 106th. The North Port boys team competed at the Palmetto XC Invitational where they Â“nished in 10th. Email Jacob Hoag at Jhoag@sun-herald.com and follow him on Twitter @ByJacobHoag.Lady Tarpons win Lely Trojan cross-country Invitational PREP SPORTS: Swimming SWIMMING: Cross-country MONDAY District VolleyballLemon Bay vs. Ida Baker, 7 p.m. Charlotte vs. Island Coast 7 p.m. Port Charlotte BYE AREA PREP CALENDAR
Page 4 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018By JAY COHENAP SPORTS WRITERMILWAUKEE Â„ Justin Turner and the Los Angeles Dodgers know all about performing in the postseason. Backed into a tough spot Saturday, the red-headed slugger delivered once again. Shut down for most of the afternoon, Los Angeles staged another late rally and Turner hit a two-run homer in the eighth inning to lift the Dodgers over the Milwaukee Brewers for a 4-3 victory that evened the NL Championship Series at a game apiece. The high-powered Dodgers had two measly singles off Wade Miley before breaking through against one of baseballÂs best bullpens. After forcing the Brewers to use six relievers in MilwaukeeÂs 6-5 victory Friday night, the NL West champions put that extended look to good use in Game 2, especially against faltering All-Star Jeremy Jeffress. ÂAs long as we have outs left, we know weÂre in the game,ÂŽ Turner said. Milwaukee wasted a terriÂ“c performance by Miley in its Â“rst loss in three weeks, ending a 12-game winning streak that produced free burgers for its fans as part of a promotion by a local restaurant chain. Orlando Arcia and Travis Shaw homered, and Lorenzo Cain robbed David Freese of a two-run drive with a leaping grab over the wall in center Miley pitched 5 2/3 scoreless innings in his second career playoff start and had two hits in his Â“rst multihit game since 2014. ÂWe were in really good shape with the effort that Wade gave us,ÂŽ Brewers manager Craig Counsell said. ÂHe pitched beautifully.ÂŽ The best-of-seven series moves to Dodger Stadium for Game 3 on Monday night. Walker Buehler pitches for Los Angeles and Jhoulys Chacin gets the ball for Milwaukee. Miley handed a 2-0 lead over to his bullpen and Shaw tacked on a solo drive in the sixth delighting a yellow towel-waving crowd of 43,905 at Miller Park. But that was the last run for the Brewers, and the Dodgers Â“nished off their rally this time around after nearly taking Game 1. Cody Bellinger got Los Angeles on the board with an RBI single in the seventh, chasing Corbin Burnes and stopping an 0-for-15 slide in the playoffs that landed him on the bench at the start of the game. Austin Barnes forced in another run with a bases-loaded walk off Jeffress, but the righthander escaped when pinch-hitter Yasmani Grandal bounced into a double play. The Dodgers went right back to work in the eighth. Chris Taylor reached on a leadoff single before Turner hit a long drive to left off Jeffress, admiring the ball with his bat pointed toward the sky before rounding the bases and participating in several different celebrations with his giddy teammates on his way to the dugout. Turner bounced back after striking out a career-worst four times in Game 1. ÂIt felt good,ÂŽ Turner said. ÂI knew it was a homer, and itÂs cool to run around the bases and see all your teammates going crazy, jumping up and down waiting for you.ÂŽ Jeffress also struggled in Game 1, allowing two hits while only recording one out. He was charged with two runs and six hits in 3 1/3 innings in three appearances in the Division Series against Colorado, including a blown save in the opener. ÂItÂs intense baseball games, man,ÂŽ Jeffress said. ÂTheyÂre going to be like this for the rest of the postseason. WeÂre going to battle, theyÂre going to battle. Just be ready.ÂŽ Los Angeles has scored eight runs against MilwaukeeÂs bullpen, all in the seventh inning or later. ÂThe more you face the relievers, the easier itÂs going to get,ÂŽ Bellinger said. It was TurnerÂs seventh career playoff homer. He was co-MVP of the NLCS last year with Taylor when Los Angeles made it to the World Series for the Â“rst time since 1988. The Dodgers are making their sixth straight appearance in the playoffs while the upstart Brewers are in the postseason for the Â“rst time since 2011. That advantage in experience seemed to pay off Â„ especially when Turner came up with the big blow. ÂHe personiÂ“es everything that I believe in as a baseball player, as a professional. ... HeÂs the glue for our club,ÂŽ manager Dave Roberts said. Save for Yasiel Puig snapping his bat over his leg after striking out swinging with the bases loaded in the seventh, Los Angeles stayed steady as Milwaukee tried to hold on. Pedro Baez got four outs for the win, and Kenley Jansen worked the ninth for the save. Jansen broke NL MVP-favorite Christian YelichÂs bat for a groundout with a runner on second for the Â“nal out. REMEMBER WHENFormer major league slugger Prince Fielder threw out a ceremonial Â“rst pitch. Fielder said Counsell helped him a lot when they played together in Milwaukee. ÂThere was one time I was thinking about bunting and he told me if I bunt, heÂll punch me in the face,ÂŽ a chuckling Fielder said.UP NEXTChacin had his worst start of the season at Los Angeles on Aug. 2, allowing nine runs, eight earned, and Â“ve hits in 4 1/3 innings in a 21-5 loss. The veteran right-hander is 5-5 with a 4.96 ERA in 12 career starts at Dodger Stadium. Buehler is making his second career start against Milwaukee. The rookie right-hander tossed seven innings of Â“ve-hit ball in a 1-0 loss to the visiting Brewers on July 31. By MARC TOPKINTAMPA BAY TIMESST. PETERSBURG Â„ The RaysÂ primary target this offseason seems to be adding a right-handed impact bat. And to do so, they are likely to get rid of the one they have, 30-homer hitting 1B/DH C.J. Cron. Why? In short, to try to upgrade. And gain some positional versatility. The Rays are in the unusual position of having some Â“nancial Â”exibility, with at least a chance to shop on a higher shelf than usual. Whether that leads to Nelson Cruz, Josh Donaldson or Andrew McCutchen, or someone else similarly intriguing, via free agency or trade, they might as well look around. RELATED: More Rays coverage Cron did well (.253 average, 74 RBIs, .816 OPS, 2.0 WAR) but was not the kind of intimidating presence they could use in the middle of a lineup that still leans to the left, even after the wise addition of Tommy Pham. So rather than commit $5 million plus to Cron, theyÂd seem better served to trade him (having given up minor-league INF Luis Rengifo to get him from the Angels), and probably before the Nov. 30 contract tender deadline, which commits them to his salary. Then they can sort through the market, see what kind of Â“ts are available. At the same time, explore whether itÂs worth trading one of the lefty-hitting outÂ“elders (Mallex Smith most likely). They have the potential for DH and/or Â“rst base to be covered by lefty swingers Ji-Man Choi and Jake Bauers (unless heÂs ticketed for a season-opening Triple-A stint), and other options coming through the minors. And they could look in the spring at Matt Duffy and/or Daniel Robertson at Â“rst, just to see if there are even more options. Cron was good, but they have a chance to do better, and they should take it. Job fair Coach Rocco Baldelli is very much Âa hot nameÂŽ among candidates, as we heard from an MLB exec last week, for several, if not most, of the current six manager openings. HeÂs been reported to have interviewed or at least linked to the Twins (where former Rays hitting coach Derek Shelton is also a candidate), Rangers and Blue Jays. The Angels and Reds are also possibilities; the hot mess Orioles, well, maybe not. Âƒ With senior VP Chaim Bloom interviewing last week for a GM job with the Mets, it wouldnÂt be a surprise to see his name also surface as a strong candidate in San Francisco. TV time With fewer big-name players but more wins, the Rays saw TV ratings drop 9 percent for games on Fox Sports Sun from last year (from 2.70 to 2.45), and about 6,000 households (to 46,000), per Forbes.com. The Rays ranked 20th of the 29 U.S.based teams, and their games were third overall in the Tampa Bay market during primetime and Â“rst on cable. Âƒ The next TV reporter will be the sixth hired in eight seasons, following Laura Rutledge, Kelly Nash, Emily Austen, Alex Corddry and Michelle Margaux, who left to cover the Houston Rockets.Is moving on from C.J. Cron the right move for Rays? TAMPA BAY TIMESC.J. Cron is greeted in the Rays dugout after scoring against the Blue Jays during the sixth inning on Sept. 21, 2018. MLB: Tampa Bay Rays MLB: Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 3Turner homers as Dodgers beat Brewers in Game 2 AP PHOTOLos Angeles Dodgers players celebrate after Game 2 of the National League Championship Series baseball game against the Milwauk ee Brewers Saturday, Oct. 13, 2018, in Milwaukee. The Dodgers won 4-3.
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 5 SCOREBOARD PRO BASEBALLPLAYOFFSAll times EasternLEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American LeagueAll games on TBSHOUSTON VS. BOSTONSaturday: Houston at Boston, lateToday: Houston (Cole 15-5) at Boston (Price 16-7), 7:09 p.m.Tuesday: Boston at Houston, 5:09 p.m.Wednesday: Boston at Houston, 8:39 p.m. x -Thursday: Boston at Houston, 8:09 p.m. x -Saturday, Oct. 20: Houston at Boston, 5:09 p.m. x -Sunday, Oct. 21: Houston at Boston, 7:39 p.m.National LeagueFox and FS1MILWAUKEE 1, L.A. DODGERS 1Friday: Milwaukee 6, Los Angeles 5Saturday: Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 3Monday: Milwaukee (Chacin 15-8) at Los Angeles (Buehler 8-5), 7:39 p.m.Tuesday: Milwaukee at Los Angeles (Hill 11-5), 9:09 p.m.Wednesday: Milwaukee at Los Angeles, 5:05 p.m. x -Friday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles at Milwaukee, 8:39 p.m. x -Saturday, Oct. 20: Los Angeles at Milwaukee, 9:09 p.m.NLCS GAME 2: DODGERS 4, BREWERS 3LOS ANGELES AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Taylor cf-lf-2b 4 1 2 0 0 2 .556 Turner 3b 4 1 2 2 0 0 .222 Freese 1b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Muncy ph-1b 1 1 1 0 1 0 .333 Machado ss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .375 Kemp lf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .333 Bellinger cf 2 0 1 1 0 0 .167 Hernandez 2b 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 c-Pederson ph-lf 2 0 2 0 0 0 .667 Puig rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Barnes c 3 0 0 1 1 1 .000 Ryu p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Madson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Dozier ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Wood p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Floro p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Grandal ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 Baez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Ferguson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Maeda p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Jansen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --TOTALS 33 4 9 4 2 5 MILWAUKEE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Cain cf 4 0 1 0 1 2 .444 Yelich rf 4 0 1 0 1 0 .125 Braun lf 4 0 0 1 0 1 .125 Aguilar 1b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .333 Burnes p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Jeffress p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Knebel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Santana ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .500 Pina c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Moustakas 3b 3 0 0 0 1 2 .143 Shaw 2b-1b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .333 Kratz c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .000 f-Granderson ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Cedeno p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Guerra p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Arcia ss 4 1 1 1 0 0 .250 Miley p 2 1 2 0 0 0 1.000 Perez 2b 1 0 0 0 1 0 .000 TOTALS 34 3 7 3 4 8 LOS ANGELES 000 000 220Â„4 9 0 MILWAUKEE 000 021 000Â„3 7 0 a-popped out for Madson in the 6th. bwalked for Freese in the 7th. c-singled for Hernandez in the 7th. d-grounded out for Floro in the 7th. e-struck out for Knebel in the 8th. f-Â”ied out for Kratz in the 8th. LOBÂ„Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 8. 2BÂ„Cain (2), Miley (1). HRÂ„Turner (1), off Jeffress; Arcia (1), off Ryu; Shaw (1), off Wood. RBIsÂ„Turner 2 (2), Barnes (1), Bellinger (1), Braun (2), Shaw (1), Arcia (1). SBÂ„Perez (1). Runners left in scoring positionÂ„Milwaukee 4 (Yelich 2, Aguilar 2). RISPÂ„Los Angeles 2 for 4; Milwaukee 0 for 5. Runners moved upÂ„Braun. GIDPÂ„Machado, Puig, Grandal. DPÂ„Milwaukee 3 (Perez, Arcia, Shaw), (Moustakas, Perez, Shaw), (Moustakas, Perez, Shaw). LOS ANGELES IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Ryu 4.1 6 2 2 0 4 72 4.15 Madson .2 0 0 0 1 1 5 0.00 Wood .1 1 1 1 0 1 4 27.00 Floro .2 0 0 0 0 0 4 0.00 Baez, W, 1-0 1.1 0 0 0 1 1 17 0.00 Ferguson, H, 1 .1 0 0 0 1 0 11 0.00 Maeda, H, 1 .1 0 0 0 0 0 5 0.00 Jansen, S, 1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 15 0.00 MILWAUKEE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Miley 5.2 2 0 0 0 3 74 0.00 Burnes, H, 1 .1 2 2 2 1 0 11 54.00 Jeffress, L, 0-1, BS, 1-1 1 3 2 2 1 1 28 13.50 Knebel 1 1 0 0 0 0 9 4.50 Cedeno 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 27.00 Guerra 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 0.00 Burnes pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Jeffress pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Cedeno pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. Inherited runners-scoredÂ„Madson 2-1, Maeda 1-0, Burnes 1-0, Jeffress 2-1, Guerra 1-0. UmpiresÂ„Home, Alan Porter; First, Gerry Davis; Second, Hunter Wendelstedt; Third, Jim Wolf; Right, Scott Barry; Left, Brian Gorman. TÂ„3:32. AÂ„43,905 (41,900).FRIDAYÂS LATE NLCS GAME 1: BREWERS 6, DODGERS 5LOS ANGELES AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Taylor lf-2b 5 1 3 1 0 1 .600 Turner 3b 5 0 0 0 0 4 .000 Freese 1b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Muncy ph-1b 2 1 0 0 1 2 .000 Machado ss 4 1 2 3 0 1 .500 Kemp rf 4 0 2 1 0 1 .500 Hernandez 2b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .000 Urias p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Puig ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Maeda p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Bellinger cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Grandal c 4 0 1 0 0 2 .250 Kershaw p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Madson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Floro p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --d-Dozier ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Baez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Pederson lf 1 2 0 0 1 0 .000 TOTALS 35 5 8 5 3 13 MILWAUKEE AB R H BI BB SO AVG. Cain cf 5 1 3 0 0 0 .600 Yelich rf 4 0 0 0 1 3 .000 Braun lf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .250 Aguilar 1b 3 1 1 1 0 0 .333 Perez 2b 1 0 0 1 0 0 .000 c-Shaw ph-2b 2 0 1 0 0 1 .500 Moustakas 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .250 Pina c 2 1 1 0 2 0 .500 Jeffress p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Knebel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Arcia ss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .250 Gonzalez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Woodruff p 1 1 1 1 0 0 1.000 b-Santana ph 1 1 1 2 0 0 1.000 Hader p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Cedeno p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Soria p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Kratz c 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 TOTALS 33 6 11 6 3 8 LOS ANGELES 010 000 031Â„5 8 4 MILWAUKEE 002 300 10XÂ„6 11 0 a-struck out for Freese in the 4th. b-singled for Woodruff in the 4th. c-struck out for Perez in the 5th. d-popped out for Floro in the 6th. e-struck out for Urias in the 8th. EÂ„Taylor (1), Turner (1), Grandal 2 (2). LOBÂ„Los Angeles 6, Milwaukee 8. 2BÂ„Cain (1). 3BÂ„Taylor (1). HRÂ„Machado (1), off Gonzalez; Woodruff (1), off Kershaw; Aguilar (1), off Urias. RBIsÂ„ Taylor (1), Machado 3 (3), Kemp (1), Braun (1), Aguilar (1), Perez (1), Woodruff (1), Santana 2 (2). SBÂ„Santana (1). SFÂ„Perez. Runners left in scoring positionÂ„Los Angeles 3 (Turner, Bellinger, Puig); Milwaukee 4 (Braun, Aguilar, Moustakas 2). RISPÂ„Los Angeles 2 for 6; Milwaukee 2 for 11. GIDPÂ„Yelich, Arcia. DPÂ„Los Angeles 2 (Machado, Hernandez, Muncy), (Taylor, Machado, Muncy). LOS ANGELES IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Kershaw, L,0-1 3 6 5 4 2 2 74 12.00 Madson 1 1 0 0 0 1 14 0.00 Floro 1 1 0 0 1 1 19 0.00 Baez 1 1 0 0 0 3 19 0.00 Urias 1 2 1 1 0 0 24 9.00 Maeda 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 0.00 MILWAUKEE IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Gonzalez 2 1 1 1 1 1 32 4.50 Woodruff, W,1-0 2 0 0 0 0 4 27 0.00 Hader, H,1 3 2 0 0 0 4 46 0.00 Cedeno .1 1 1 1 0 0 11 27.00 Soria .1 1 2 2 1 1 15 54.00 Jeffress, H,1 .1 2 0 0 0 1 11 0.00 Knebel, S,1-1 1 1 1 1 1 2 22 9.00 Kershaw pitched to 3 batters in the 4th. Inherited runners-scoredÂ„Madson 1-1, Soria 1-0, Jeffress 3-3. PBÂ„Grandal 2 (2), Pina (1). UmpiresÂ„Home, Scott Barry; First, Alan Porter; Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt; Right, Brian Gorman; Left, Jim Wolf. TÂ„4:02. AÂ„43,615 (41,900).PRO FOOTBALLNFL All times Eastern AMERICAN CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA New England 3 2 0 .600 133 108 Miami 3 2 0 .600 99 117 Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 63 118 N.Y. Jets 2 3 0 .400 123 105 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 87 86 Jacksonville 3 2 0 .600 102 86 Houston 2 3 0 .400 115 124 Indianapolis 1 4 0 .200 118 138 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Cincinnati 4 1 0 .800 153 130 Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 132 77 Cleveland 2 2 1 .500 114 113 Pittsburgh 2 2 1 .500 143 133WEST W L T PCT. PF PA Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 175 129 L.A. Chargers 3 2 0 .600 137 130 Denver 2 3 0 .400 100 131 Oakland 1 4 0 .200 107 149 NATIONAL CONFERENCE EAST W L T PCT. PF PA Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 137 117 Washington 2 2 0 .500 83 87 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 83 96 N.Y. Giants 1 5 0 .167 117 162 SOUTH W L T PCT. PF PA New Orleans 4 1 0 .800 180 140 Carolina 3 1 0 .750 104 91 Tampa Bay 2 2 0 .500 112 139 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 133 163 NORTH W L T PCT. PF PA Chicago 3 1 0 .750 111 65 Minnesota 2 2 1 .500 113 131 Green Bay 2 2 1 .500 115 114 Detroit 2 3 0 .400 125 137 WEST W L T PCT. PF PA L.A. Rams 5 0 0 1.000 173 98 Seattle 2 3 0 .400 116 114 Arizona 1 4 0 .200 65 112 San Francisco 1 4 0 .200 118 146WEEK 6 Oct. 11Philadelphia 34, N.Y. Giants 13TodayÂs GamesSeattle vs. Oakland at London, UK, 1 p.m. Chicago at Miami, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Houston, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Arizona at Minnesota, 1 p.m. L.A. Chargers at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Carolina at Washington, 1 p.m. L.A. Rams at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Dallas, 4:25 p.m. Baltimore at Tennessee, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at New England, 8:20 p.m.MondayÂs GameSan Francisco at Green Bay, 8:15 p.m. Open: Detroit, New OrleansWEEK 7 ThursdayÂs GameDenver at Arizona, 8:20 p.m.Sunday, Oct. 21Tennessee vs L.A. Chargers at London, UK, 9:30 a.m. Minnesota at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Detroit at Miami, 1 p.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Carolina at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at Chicago, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Rams at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at Washington, 4:25 p.m. Cincinnati at Kansas City, 8:20 p.m.Monday, Oct. 22N.Y. Giants at Atlanta, 8:15 p.m. Open: Seattle, Green Bay, Oakland, PittsburghCOLLEGE FOOTBALLTHE AP TOP 25 RESULTS/SCHEDULEFridayÂs GameNo. 23 South Florida 25, Tulsa 24SaturdayÂs GamesNo. 1 Alabama 39, Missouri 10 Louisiana State 36, No. 2 Georgia 16 No. 3 Ohio State 30, Minnesota 14 No. 5 Notre Dame 19, Pittsburgh 14 No. 6 West Virginia at Iowa State, late No. 17 Oregon 30, No. 7 Washington 27, OT Michigan State 21, No. 8 Penn State 17 No. 9 Texas 23, Baylor 17 No. 10 Central Florida 32, Memphis 30 No. 12 Michigan vs. 15 Wisconsin, late No. 14 Florida 37, Vanderbilt 27 Virginia 16, No. 16 Miami 13 No. 19 Colorado at Southern California, late Tennessee 30, No. 21 Auburn 24 No. 22 Texas A&M 26, South Carolina 23RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times Eastern (Subject to change)Oct. 9 SOUTHWESTAppalachian State 35, Arkansas State 9Oct. 11 SOUTHWESTGeorgia Southern 15, Texas State 13 Texas Tech 17, Texas Christian 14FridayÂs Games EASTHarvard 33, Holy Cross 31SOUTHWESTSouth Florida 25, Tulsa 24FAR WESTSan Diego State 21, Air Force 17 Utah 42, Arizona 10 SaturdayÂs Games EASTBoston College 38, Louisville 20 Buffalo 24, Akron 6 Central Connecticut State 48, Bryant 14 Colgate 31, Cornell 0 Dartmouth 42, Sacred Heart 0 Delaware 28, Elon 16 Fordham 43, Lehigh 14 Georgetown 13, Lafayette 6 James Madison 37, Villanova 0 Maine 38, Rhode Island 36 Michigan St. 21, Penn St. 17 Monmouth (NJ) 36, Bucknell 19 Penn 13, Columbia 10 Princeton 48, Brown 10 Stony Brook 35, New Hampshire 7 Temple 24, Navy 17 Towson 29, William & Mary 13 Wagner 23, St. Francis (Pa.) 22 Yale 35, Mercer 28 Richmond (2-4) at Albany (NY) (2-3), late Robert Morris (0-4) at Duquesne (3-3), lateSOUTHAlabama 39, Missouri 10 Alcorn St. 35, Alabama A&M 26 Bethune-Cookman 28, SC State 26 Charleston Southern 58, Va. Lynchburg 6 Charlotte 40, W. Kentucky 14 Chattanooga 26, W. Carolina 6 Duke 28, Georgia Tech 14 E. Kentucky 35, UT Martin 34 ETSU 26, The Citadel 23 Florida 37, Vanderbilt 27 Florida A&M 22, NC A&T 21 Furman 34, Wofford 14 Hampton 24, Presbyterian 23 Howard 55, Delaware St. 13 Jackson St. 23, MVSU 7 Jacksonville St. 49, E. Illinois 22 Kennesaw St. 56, Gardner-Webb 17 LSU 36, Georgia 16 Liberty 22, Troy 16 Louisiana-Lafayette 66, New Mexico St. 38 Louisiana-Monroe 45, Coastal Carolina 20 Marist 20, Jacksonville 17 Marshall 42, Old Dominion 20 Maryland 34, Rutgers 7 Morehead St. 35, Davidson 28 Morgan St. 18, Savannah St. 11 Murray St. 45, Tennessee St. 21 SE Louisiana 62, Houston Baptist 52 Samford 73, VMI 22 South Alabama 45, Alabama St. 7 Tennessee 30, Auburn 24 Texas A&M 26, South Carolina 23 UCF 31, Memphis 30 Virginia 16, No. 16 Miami 13 Houston (4-1) at East Carolina (2-3), late Mississippi Col. (2-3) at N. Alabama (3-3), late Virginia Tech (3-2) at N. Carolina (1-3), late Sam Houston State (3-2) at Northwestern State (2-3), late Middle Tennessee (3-2) at FIU (3-2), lateMIDWESTBall St. 24, Cent. Michigan 23 E. Michigan 28, Toledo 26 Illinois St. 51, S. Illinois 3 Iowa 42, Indiana 16 Kansas St. 31, Oklahoma St. 12 Miami (Ohio) 31, Kent St. 6 Missouri St. 59, William Jewell 21 N. Illinois 24, Ohio 21 North Dakota 41, Montana 14 Northwestern 34, Nebraska 31, OT Notre Dame 19, Pittsburgh 14 Ohio St. 30, Minnesota 14 Purdue 46, Illinois 7 S. Dakota St. 36, Youngstown St. 7 SE Missouri 31, Austin Peay 27 Stetson 23, Drake 21 Valparaiso 35, Butler 17 W. Michigan 42, Bowling Green 35 West Virginia (5-0) at Iowa State (2-3), late N. Iowa (2-3) at South Dakota (3-2), late N. Dakota State (5-0) at W. Illinois (2-3), late Wisconsin (4-1) at Michigan (5-1), lateSOUTHWESTAbilene Christian 28, Nicholls 12 Cent. Arkansas 27, Stephen F. Austin 17 Lamar 27, Incarnate Word 21 North Texas 30, Southern Miss. 7 Southern U. 38, Prairie View 0 Texas 23, Baylor 17 UAB 42, Rice 0 Grambling St. (2-3) at Texas Southern (1-4), late Louisiana Tech (3-2) at UTSA (3-3), late Mississippi (4-2) at Arkansas (1-5), lateFAR WESTArmy 52, San Jose St. 3 Colorado St. 20, New Mexico 18 Montana St. 24, Idaho 23 Oregon 30, Washington 27, OT Portland St. 35, N. Colorado 14 San Diego 36, Dayton 34 Utah St. 59, UNLV 28 Weber St. 14, E. Washington 6 UCLA (0-5) at California (3-2), late Idaho State (4-1) at UC Davis (4-1), late Sacramento State (2-3) at S. Utah (0-5), late Hawaii (6-1) at BYU (3-3), 10:15 p.m. Wyoming (2-4) at Fresno State (4-1), late Boise State (3-2) at Nevada (3-3), late Colorado (5-0) at Southern Cal (3-2), lateODDSPREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Monday National League Championship SeriesFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINEat Los Angeles Off Milwaukee OffToday American League Championship Seriesat Boston Off Houston OffNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE San Jose -124 at New Jersey +114 at Winnipeg -195 Carolina +180 at St. Louis Off Anaheim OffNATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE TodayFAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOGat Minnesota 11 10 44 Arizona at Cleveland +1 1 45 L.A.Chargers Chicago +1 4 41 at Miami Carolina +2 1 44 at Wash. at N.Y. Jets 1 2 46 Indianapolis at Cincinnati 2 1 51 Pittsburgh at Atlanta 5 3 57 Tampa Bay Seattle Pk 2 48 Oakland at Houston 7 10 40 Buffalo L.A. Rams 7 7 51 at Denver Jacksonville 2 3 40 at Dallas Baltimore Pk 2 42 at Tennessee at New England 3 3 59 Kansas CityMondayat Green Bay 8 9 46 San Fran. Updated odds available at Pregame.comTRANSACTIONSBASEBALLAmerican LeagueOAKLAND ATHLETICS Â„ Assigned OF Jake Smolinski and LHP Dean Kiekhefer outright to Nashville (PCL).National LeagueMIAMI MARLINS Â„ Assigned LHP Chris OÂGrady to New Orleans (PCL).BASKETBALLNational Basketball AssociationATLANTA HAWKS Â„ Waived F Thomas Robinson and Gs R.J. Hunter and C.J. Anderson. CHICAGO BULLS Â„ Waived Gs Antonius Cleveland and Derrick Walton Jr. and Fs Kaiser Gates and JaKarr Sampson. LOS ANGELES LAKERS Â„ Waived G Scott Machado and F Johnathan Williams. NEW ORLEANS PELICANS Â„ Waived G Jarrett Jack and F Garlon Green. NEW YORK KNICKS Â„ Waived C Joakim Noah. SACRAMENTO KINGS Â„ Waived Gs Cameron Reynolds and Kalin Lucas. WASHINGTON WIZARDS Â„ Waived F L avoy Allen and Gs Chasson Randle, Chris Chiozza and Tiwian Kendley.FOOTBALLNational LeagueCLEVELAND BROWNS Â„ Placed WR Derrick Willies on injured reserve. Released DB Jeremiah McKinnon from the practice squad. Waived/injured FB Danny Vitale. Signed WR Breshad Perriman. Signed LB Xavier Woodson-Luster from the practice squad. The Cleveland Browns have signed WR Breshad Perriman signed LB Xavier Woodson-LusterPRO HOCKEYNHLAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Toronto 6 5 1 0 10 29 22 Boston 5 4 1 0 8 22 13 Montreal 4 2 1 1 5 11 10 Ottawa 5 2 2 1 5 20 21 Tampa Bay 3 2 1 0 4 11 7 Buffalo 4 2 2 0 4 8 13 Detroit 5 0 3 2 2 11 23 Florida 3 0 2 1 1 7 10 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Carolina 5 4 0 1 9 22 15 Columbus 5 3 2 0 6 16 19 Pittsburgh 4 2 1 1 5 15 17 Washington 5 2 2 1 5 20 19 New Jersey 2 2 0 0 4 11 2 N.Y. Islanders 3 2 1 0 4 9 5 Philadelphia 5 2 3 0 4 16 20 N.Y. Rangers 5 1 4 0 2 12 18 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Colorado 4 3 1 0 6 17 9 Nashville 4 3 1 0 6 10 8 Chicago 4 2 0 2 6 18 18 Dallas 3 2 1 0 4 12 8 Winnipeg 4 2 2 0 4 8 10 Minnesota 4 1 1 2 4 10 14 St. Louis 3 1 1 1 3 10 13 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OT PTS GF GA Anaheim 4 3 0 1 7 11 7 Vancouver 5 3 2 0 6 19 17 Los Angeles 5 2 2 1 5 11 12 San Jose 5 2 2 1 5 15 16 Calgary 4 2 2 0 4 15 14 Vegas 6 2 4 0 4 11 19 Edmonton 3 1 2 0 2 5 10 Arizona 3 1 2 0 2 3 6 2 points for win, 1 point for overtime loss. Top 3 teams in each division and two wild cards per conference advance to playoffs.FridayÂs GamesNone scheduledSaturdayÂs GamesVegas 1, Philadelphia 0 Edmonton 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Ottawa 5, Los Angeles 1 Boston 8, Detroit 2 Carolina 5, Minnesota 4, OT Toronto 4, Washington 2 Tampa Bay 8, Columbus 2 Vancouver 3, Florida 2 Montreal 4, Pittsburgh 3, SO N.Y. Islanders at Nashville, late Anaheim at Dallas, late St. Louis at Chicago, late Buffalo at Arizona, late Calgary at Colorado, lateTodayÂs GamesSan Jose at New Jersey, 1 p.m. Anaheim at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Carolina at Winnipeg, 7 p.m.MondayÂs GamesLos Angeles at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Nashville, 8 p.m. OILERS 2, RANGERS 1EDMONTON 1 0 1 Â„ 2 N.Y. RANGERS 1 0 0 Â„ 1First PeriodÂ„1, N.Y. Rangers, Zibanejad 1 (Smith, Staal), 12:49. 2, Edmonton, Nugent-Hopkins 1 (Nurse, McDavid), 14:17. PenaltiesÂ„Bouchard, EDM, (holding), 4:55. Second PeriodÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Staal, NYR, (hooking), 10:33; Lucic, EDM, (hooking), 17:01; McQuaid, NYR, (holding), 19:49. Third PeriodÂ„3, Edmonton, McDavid 2 (Draisaitl, Nugent-Hopkins), 6:23 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„Namestnikov, NYR, (holding), 5:11; Staal, NYR, (holding), 13:33. Shots on GoalÂ„Edmonton 7-9-11Â„27. N.Y. Rangers 10-6-8Â„24. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Edmonton 1 of 4; N.Y. Rangers 0 of 2. GoaliesÂ„Edmonton, Talbot 1-2-0 (24 shots-23 saves). N.Y. Rangers, Lundqvist 1-3-0 (27-25). AÂ„17,085 (18,006). TÂ„2:24. RefereesÂ„Tom Chmielewski, Kevin Pollock. LinesmenÂ„David Brisebois, Jesse Marquis.GOLDEN KNIGHTS 1, FLYERS 0VEGAS 0 0 1 Â„ 1 PHILADELPHIA 0 0 0 Â„ 0First PeriodÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Carrier, VGK, (holding), 6:33; Marchessault, VGK, (high sticking), 12:16. Second PeriodÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Sanheim, PHI, (hooking), 6:48; Lehtera, PHI, (tripping), 13:33. Third PeriodÂ„1, Vegas, Eakin 2 (Carpenter), 18:35. PenaltiesÂ„Simmonds, PHI, (hooking), 15:45. Shots on GoalÂ„Vegas 5-10-6Â„21. Philadelphia 10-10-6Â„26. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Vegas 0 of 3; Philadelphia 0 of 2. GoaliesÂ„Vegas, Fleury 2-3-0 (26 shots-26 saves). Philadelphia, Elliott 1-3-0 (21-20). AÂ„19,067 (19,543). TÂ„2:19. RefereesÂ„Francis Charron, Garrett Rank. LinesmenÂ„Tyson Baker, Steve Miller.SENATORS 5, KINGS 1LOS ANGELES 0 1 0 Â„ 1 OTTAWA 3 1 1 Â„ 5First PeriodÂ„1, Ottawa, Tierney 2 (DeMelo, Chabot), 6:29. 2, Ottawa, Wideman 1 (Boedker, Tkachuk), 11:50. 3, Ottawa, Stone 2 (Chabot, Duchene), 16:19 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„ Stone, OTT, (holding), 7:01; DeMelo, OTT, (holding), 9:17; Forbort, LA, (hooking), 14:31. Second PeriodÂ„4, Ottawa, White 2 (Lajoie, Jaros), 10:01. 5, Los Angeles, Lewis 1 (Doughty, Muzzin), 15:53. PenaltiesÂ„Chabot, OTT, (hooking), 5:27; Borowiecki, OTT, (trip ping), 17:26. Third PeriodÂ„6, Ottawa, Wideman 2 (Duchene, Tkachuk), 11:03. PenaltiesÂ„White, OTT, (slashing), 19:40. Shots on GoalÂ„Los Angeles 5-20-12Â„37. Ottawa 8-6-8Â„22. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Los Angeles 0 of 5; Ottawa 1 of 1. GoaliesÂ„Los Angeles, Budaj 0-0-0 (11 shots-10 saves), Campbell 2-2-0 (11-7). Ottawa, Anderson 2-1-1 (37-36). AÂ„15,355 (18,572). TÂ„2:31. RefereesÂ„Ghislain Hebert, Dan OÂRourke. LinesmenÂ„Trent Knorr, Brian Murphy.BRUINS 8, RED WINGS 2DETROIT 0 0 2 Â„ 2 BOSTON 1 3 4 Â„ 8First PeriodÂ„1, Boston, Pastrnak 5 (Wagner, Carlo), 19:09. PenaltiesÂ„Larkin, DET, served by Rasmussen, (roughing), 19:44; Larkin, DET, (roughing), 19:44; Acciari, BOS, (unsports manlike conduct), 19:44. Second PeriodÂ„2, Boston, McAvoy 1 (Bergeron), 4:44. 3, Boston, DeBrusk 1 (Krejci), 11:27. 4, Boston, Pastrnak 6 (Marchand, Bergeron), 16:20 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„ Ehn, DET, (high sticking), 16:00; DeBrusk, BOS, (tripping), 18:17; Marchand, BOS, (delay of game), 19:00. Third PeriodÂ„5, Detroit, Hronek 1 (Bertuzzi, Nyquist), 0:21 (pp). 6, Boston, Pastrnak 7 (Bergeron, Marchand), 2:05. 7, Detroit, Larkin 3 (Jensen, Nielsen), 8:23 (sh). 8, Boston, Bjork 1, 10:12. 9, Boston, DeBrusk 2 (Carlo, Krejci), 15:15. 10, Boston, Kuraly 1 (Bjork, Miller), 19:58. PenaltiesÂ„Mantha, DET, (tripping), 6:24; Moore, BOS, (hooking), 11:36; McAvoy, BOS, (roughing), 13:57; Mantha, DET, (rough ing), 13:57; Wagner, BOS, (unsportsmanlike conduct), 19:35; Wagner, BOS, (roughing), 19:35; Jensen, DET, (unsportsmanlike conduct), 19:35; Jensen, DET, (illegal check to head), 19:35. Shots on GoalÂ„Detroit 12-8-14Â„34. Boston 8-15-16Â„39. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Detroit 1 of 3; Boston 1 of 3. GoaliesÂ„Detroit, Bernier 0-2-0 (39 shots-31 saves). Boston, Rask 2-1-0 (34-32). AÂ„17,565 (17,565). TÂ„2:48. RefereesÂ„Wes McCauley, Dean Morton. LinesmenÂ„Mark Shewchyk, Andrew Smith.HURRICANES 5, WILD 4, OTCAROLINA 1 1 2 1 Â„ 5 MINNESOTA 1 0 3 0 Â„ 4First PeriodÂ„1, Carolina, J.Staal 4 (van Riemsdyk, Williams), 8:12. 2, Minnesota, Coyle 1 (Spurgeon, Dumba), 16:09 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„Brown, MIN, (interference), 9:02; Foligno, MIN, (slashing), 9:44; Pesce, CAR, (roughing), 15:30; Coyle, MIN, (delay of game), 17:11. Second PeriodÂ„3, Carolina, Pesce 2 (Teravainen, Aho), 15:13. PenaltiesÂ„ Svechnikov, CAR, (roughing), 4:29; Brown, MIN, (roughing), 4:29; Coyle, MIN, (hooking), 12:39; Svechnikov, CAR, (hooking), 14:34; Zucker, MIN, (slashing), 14:53; Zucker, MIN, (unsportsmanlike conduct), 14:53; Wallmark, CAR, (holding), 19:12. Third PeriodÂ„4, Minnesota, Spurgeon 1 (Parise, Koivu), 1:20. 5, Minnesota, Zucker 3 (Suter, Granlund), 5:41 (pp). 6, Carolina, Aho 3 (Teravainen, Faulk), 9:22 (pp). 7, Minnesota, Granlund 1 (Parise), 15:47. 8, Carolina, Williams 1 (Faulk, Aho), 18:51. PenaltiesÂ„Faulk, CAR, (interference), 4:50; Seeler, MIN, (interference), 7:26; Hendricks, MIN, (slashing), 11:24; Svechnikov, CAR, (high sticking), 11:40; de Haan, CAR, (slashing), 12:01; E.Staal, MIN, (roughing), 12:01; E.Staal, MIN, (tripping), 16:23. OvertimeÂ„9, Carolina, Aho 4 (Williams, Pesce), 2:57. PenaltiesÂ„None. Shots on GoalÂ„Carolina 20-16-18-3Â„57. Minnesota 5-4-14Â„23. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Carolina 1 of 9; Minnesota 2 of 5. GoaliesÂ„Carolina, McElhinney 3-0-0 (23 shots-19 saves). Minnesota, Dubnyk 1-1-2 (57-52). AÂ„18,715 (18,064). TÂ„2:55. RefereesÂ„Steve Kozari, Furman South. LinesmenÂ„Lonnie Cameron, Greg Devorski.MAPLE LEAFS 4, CAPITALS 2TORONTO 0 2 2 Â„ 4 WASHINGTON 1 1 0 Â„ 2First PeriodÂ„1, Washington, Stephenson 1 (Kuznetsov, Ovechkin), 0:18. PenaltiesÂ„Vrana, WSH, (hooking), 0:40; Dermott, TOR, (inter ference), 5:56. Second PeriodÂ„2, Toronto, Kapanen 2 (Hainsey, Matthews), 3:30. 3, Washington, Kuznetsov 4 (Backstrom, Ovechkin), 4:39 (pp). 4, Toronto, Lindholm 1 (Gardiner, Brown), 18:53. PenaltiesÂ„Tavares, TOR, (tripping), 4:17; Eller, WSH, (slashing), 8:22. Third PeriodÂ„5, Toronto, Leivo 1 (Gardiner, Johnsson), 6:28 (pp). 6, Toronto, Matthews 10 (Rielly, Kapanen), 18:21. PenaltiesÂ„Kempny, WSH, (high sticking), 5:47; Zaitsev, TOR, (hooking), 7:44. Shots on GoalÂ„Toronto 9-5-14Â„28. Washington 10-9-8Â„27. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Toronto 1 of 3; Washington 1 of 3. GoaliesÂ„Toronto, Andersen 4-1-0 (27 shots-25 saves). Washington, Holtby 2-1-1 (28-24). AÂ„18,506 (18,277). TÂ„2:21. RefereesÂ„Dan OÂHalloran, Graham Skilliter. LinesmenÂ„Scott Driscoll, Tim Nowak.LIGHTNING 8, BLUE JACKETS 2COLUMBUS 0 2 0 Â„ 2 TAMPA BAY 3 1 4 Â„ 8First PeriodÂ„1, Tampa Bay, Hedman 1 (Johnson, Kucherov), 1:00. 2, Tampa Bay, Paquette 1 (Gourde), 11:17. 3, Tampa Bay, Gourde 1 (Johnson, Sergachev), 18:37 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„Dubois, CBJ, (hooking), 3:06; Point, TB, (slashing), 9:14; Sedlak, CBJ, (holding), 17:03. Second PeriodÂ„4, Columbus, Anderson 3 (Wennberg, Murray), 8:14. 5, Columbus, Bjorkstrand 1, 15:51. 6, Tampa Bay, Point 2, 19:15. PenaltiesÂ„Hedman, TB, (high sticking), 1:10; Hedman, TB, (high sticking), 1:10; Werenski, CBJ, (slashing), 20:00; Hedman, TB, (holding), 11:15. Third PeriodÂ„7, Tampa Bay, Point 3 (Miller, Sergachev), 1:40 (pp). 8, Tampa Bay, Killorn 1 (Miller, Stamkos), 7:12 (pp). 9, Tampa Bay, Kucherov 1 (Coburn, Palat), 13:02. 10, Tampa Bay, Miller 1 (Stralman, Point), 19:59 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„Kucherov, TB, (holding), 3:55; Atkinson, CBJ, (hooking), 6:58; Panarin, CBJ, (hooking), 9:22; Dubois, CBJ, (roughing), 17:56; Dubois, CBJ, served by Panarin, (rough ing), 17:56; Gourde, TB, (roughing), 17:56; Savard, CBJ, (slashing), 19:24. Shots on GoalÂ„Columbus 9-16-7Â„32. Tampa Bay 12-5-14Â„31. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Columbus 0 of 5; Tampa Bay 4 of 7. GoaliesÂ„Columbus, Bobrovsky 1-2-0 (31 shots-23 saves). Tampa Bay, Vasilevskiy 2-1-0 (32-30). AÂ„19,092 (19,092). TÂ„2:35. RefereesÂ„Jon Mclsaac, Corey Syvret. LinesmenÂ„Shandor Alphonso, Ryan Gibbons.CANUCKS 3, PANTHERS 2VANCOUVER 0 2 1 Â„ 3 FLORIDA 0 2 0 Â„ 2First PeriodÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Roussel, VAN, (tripping), 3:29; Trocheck, FLA, (hooking), 4:57; Roussel, VAN, (interference), 11:30; Trocheck, FLA, (interference), 15:43; Virtanen, VAN, (unsportsmanlike conduct), 18:04. Second PeriodÂ„1, Florida, Huberdeau 1 (Malgin, Trocheck), 12:31. 2, Vancouver, Pettersson 5 (Baertschi, Boeser), 14:48 (pp). 3, Florida, Trocheck 1 (Yandle, Hoffman), 17:20. 4, Vancouver, Roussel 1, 18:15. PenaltiesÂ„Matheson, FLA, (tripping), 9:31; Brouwer, FLA, (hooking), 13:28; Pouliot, VAN, (interference), 15:13; Kiselevich, FLA, Penalty Shot (interference on breakaway (penalty shot)), 18:15. Third PeriodÂ„5, Vancouver, Horvat 3 (Edler, Baertschi), 6:11. PenaltiesÂ„Tanev, VAN, (high sticking), 10:02. Shots on GoalÂ„Vancouver 9-12-9Â„30. Florida 11-8-7Â„26. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Vancouver 1 of 4; Florida 0 of 5. GoaliesÂ„Vancouver, Nilsson 2-0-0 (26 shots-24 saves). Florida, Reimer 0-2-1 (30-27). AÂ„11,953 (19,250). TÂ„2:32. RefereesÂ„Jean Hebert, Francois St Laurent. LinesmenÂ„Devin Berg, Brandon Gawryletz.CANADIENS 4, PENGUINS 3, SOPITTSBURGH 2 1 0 0 Â„ 3 MONTREAL 0 3 0 0 Â„ 4Montreal wins shootout 2-0First PeriodÂ„1, Pittsburgh, Simon 1 (Sprong, Letang), 3:13. 2, Pittsburgh, Letang 3 (Kessel, Malkin), 15:16. PenaltiesÂ„None. Second PeriodÂ„3, Montreal, Tatar 1 (Gallagher, Danault), 0:11. 4, Montreal, Gallagher 2 (Tatar, Petry), 7:38. 5, Montreal, Tatar 2 (Petry, Drouin), 8:51 (pp). 6, Pittsburgh, Kessel 4 (Crosby, Malkin), 11:14 (pp). PenaltiesÂ„Dumoulin, PIT, (hooking), 1:10; Malkin, PIT, (hooking), 8:29; Benn, MTL, (slashing), 10:19; Simon, PIT, (tripping), 17:28; Hagelin, PIT, (delay of game), 17:40; Montreal bench, served by Kotkaniemi (too many men on the ice), 20:00. Third PeriodÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Malkin, PIT, (holding), 11:01. OvertimeÂ„None. PenaltiesÂ„Pittsburgh bench, served by Guentzel (too many men on the ice), 0:47. ShootoutÂ„Pittsburgh 0 (Malkin NG, Crosby NG), Montreal 2 (Byron G, Drouin G). Shots on GoalÂ„Pittsburgh 7-4-14-3Â„28. Montreal 8-19-11-2Â„40. Power -play opportunitiesÂ„Pittsburgh 1 of 2; Montreal 1 of 6. GoaliesÂ„Pittsburgh, DeSmith 1-0-1 (40 shots-37 saves). Montreal, Niemi 1-0-0 (28-25). AÂ„21,302 (21,288). TÂ„2:56. RefereesÂ„Trevor Hanson, Brad Meier. LinesmenÂ„Scott Cherrey, James Tobias.AHLAll times EasternEASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Charlotte 4 4 0 0 0 8 18 8 WB/Scranton 3 3 0 0 0 6 10 3 SpringÂ“eld 2 1 0 0 1 3 9 3 Hartford 5 3 1 1 0 7 17 15 Lehigh Valley 2 1 1 0 0 2 6 10 Bridgeport 3 1 2 0 0 2 8 11 Providence 4 1 3 0 0 2 11 14 Hershey 3 0 3 0 0 0 6 11 NORTH DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Binghamton 4 3 1 0 0 6 16 14 Cleveland 5 3 2 0 0 6 15 13 Laval 4 2 2 0 0 4 10 9 Utica 4 2 2 0 0 4 16 16 Rochester 4 2 2 0 0 4 14 16 Belleville 3 1 2 0 0 2 8 7 Syracuse 3 1 2 0 0 2 7 12 Toronto 4 1 3 0 0 2 19 22 WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Iowa 3 3 0 0 0 6 16 5 Chicago 2 2 0 0 0 4 8 3 Milwaukee 2 2 0 0 0 4 8 6 Texas 4 1 1 1 1 4 12 14 San Antonio 3 1 2 0 0 2 8 6 Grand Rapids 3 1 2 0 0 2 7 10 Rockford 3 1 2 0 0 2 8 12 Manitoba 4 1 3 0 0 2 6 19 PACIFIC DIVISION GP W L OL SOL PTS GF GA Tucson 2 2 0 0 0 4 9 6 San Jose 3 2 0 0 1 5 11 5 BakersÂ“eld 3 2 1 0 0 4 12 8 Ontario 3 1 1 1 0 3 11 14 Colorado 3 1 1 1 0 3 5 9 Stockton 3 1 1 1 0 3 11 18 San Diego 2 0 2 0 0 0 6 92 points for a win, 1 point for an overtime or shootout loss.FridayÂs GamesGrand Rapids 6, Hershey 3 Charlotte 4, Utica 3 SpringÂ“eld 7, Lehigh Valley 0 Providence 4, Hartford 3, OT Laval 5, Binghamton 2 Manitoba 2, Belleville 1 Iowa 4, Texas 3, SO Colorado 2, San Antonio 1 Stockton 5, Ontario 4, OT Tucson 3, San Diego 2SaturdayÂs GamesRochester 4, Bridgeport 3 Binghamton 2, Laval 1 Utica 7, Toronto 4 Belleville 6, Manitoba 2 Rockford 5, Texas 3 Charlotte 4, Syracuse 1 WB/Scranton 4, Cleveland 1 Hartford 4, Providence 3 Lehigh Valley at SpringÂ“eld, late Hershey at Milwaukee, late Grand Rapids at Chicago, late Colorado at San Antonio, late San Diego at Ontario, late San Jose at Stockton, late Tucson at BakersÂ“eld, lateTodayÂs GamesRochester at Bridgeport, 3 p.m. Providence at SpringÂ“eld, 3:05 p.m. Milwaukee at Chicago, 4 p.m. Utica at Toronto, 4 p.m. Hershey at Rockford, 5 p.m.MondayÂs GameTucson at San Jose, 10 p.m.GOLFPGA TOURCIMB CLASSICSaturdayÂs leaders at TPC Kuala Lumpur, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $7 million. Yardage: 7,005; Par: 72 (36-36)Third RoundGary Woodland 69-61-67Â„197 Marc Leishman 68-62-67Â„197 Shubhankar Sharma 67-64-66Â„197 Louis Oosthuizen 66-68-65Â„199 Bronson Burgoon 63-69-67Â„199 Austin Cook 64-68-68Â„200 Stewart Cink 68-70-63Â„201 Charles Howell III 69-67-65Â„201 Chesson Hadley 67-68-66Â„201 J.B. Holmes 67-67-67Â„201 Emiliano Grillo 66-68-67Â„201 Nick Watney 66-67-68Â„201 Kevin Na 68-67-67Â„202 Paul Casey 66-65-71Â„202 Beau Hossler 72-65-66Â„203 Abraham Ancer 67-68-68Â„203 Joel Dahmen 66-68-69Â„203 Scott Piercy 65-67-71Â„203 Cameron Smith 69-69-66Â„204 Siwoo Kim 67-71-66Â„204 Justin Thomas 66-69-69Â„204 Byeonghun An 66-70-68Â„204 Kevin Chappell 66-67-71Â„204 Xander Schauffele 69-71-65Â„205 John Catlin 73-65-67Â„205 Keegan Bradley 70-67-68Â„205 Ernie Els 68-72-66Â„206 Kyle Stanley 72-68-66Â„206 Kiradech Aphibarnrat 69-69-68Â„206 Keith Mitchell 70-65-71Â„206 Ryan Palmer 68-69-70Â„207 Billy Horschel 65-69-73Â„207 Jamie Lovemark 70-69-69Â„208 Branden Grace 70-70-68Â„208 Brice Garnett 70-70-68Â„208 C.T. Pan 65-73-70Â„208 Kevin Tway 70-67-71Â„208 Jason Dufner 70-69-70Â„209 Satoshi Kodaira 71-68-70Â„209 Ben Leong 68-70-71Â„209 Ted Potter Jr. 71-70-68Â„209 Gaganjeet Bhullar 69-70-71Â„210 Thomas Pieters 70-69-71Â„210 Pat Perez 70-69-71Â„210 Sanghyun Park 72-68-70Â„210 Justin Harding 72-65-73Â„210 Ryan Armour 69-72-69Â„210 Chez Reavie 70-71-69Â„210 Brendan Steele 71-66-73Â„210LPGA TOURKEB HANA BANK CHAMPIONSHIP SaturdayÂs leaders at Sky-72 Golf Club (Ocean Course), Incheon, South Korea. Purse: $2 million. Yardage: 6,316; Par: 72 (36-36) (a-denotes amateur)Third RoundCharley Hull 67-69-68Â„204 Danielle Kang 67-69-68Â„204 Ariya Jutanugarn 69-67-69Â„205 In Gee Chun 70-70-66Â„206 Minjee Lee 68-71-67Â„206 Lydia Ko 70-68-68Â„206 Seon Woo Bae 71-69-67Â„207 Sung Hyun Park 68-68-71Â„207 Sandra Gal 71-69-68Â„208 Brooke M. Henderson 73-73-65Â„211 Jeongmin Cho 74-70-67Â„211 Lexi Thompson 72-71-68Â„211 Azahara Munoz 71-72-68Â„211 Nasa Hataoka 65-73-73Â„211 Ji Hyun Kim 69-73-70Â„212 Carlota Ciganda 73-71-69Â„213 Bronte Law 72-72-69Â„213 Mi Hyang Lee 74-69-70Â„213 Jin Young Ko 71-72-70Â„213 Amy Olson 69-72-72Â„213 Jeongeun Lee6 77-70-67Â„214 Ji Hyun2 Kim 75-72-67Â„214 Nelly Korda 75-70-69Â„214 Ha Na Jang 69-76-69Â„214 Hyejin Choi 73-71-70Â„214 Ji Yeong2 Kim 73-70-71Â„214EUROPEAN TOURBRITISH MASTERSSaturdayÂs leaders at Walton Heath (Old Course), Surrey, England Purse: $3.48 million. Yardage: 7,394; Par: 72Third RoundEddie Pepperell, England 67-69-71Â„207 Alexander Bjork, Sweden 69-73-68Â„210 Julian Suri, United States 70-71-69Â„210 Julien Guerrier, France 70-70-70Â„210 Jordan Smith, England 71-69-70Â„210 Andrea Pavan, Italy 73-72-67Â„212 Matt Wallace, England 67-72-73Â„212 Adrien Saddier, France 73-73-67Â„213 Trevor Immelman, South Africa 69-73-71Â„213 Matthew Fitzpatrick, England 69-73-71Â„213 Lucas Bjerregaard, Denmark 74-67-72Â„213AUTO RACINGNASCAR MONSTER ENERGY CUP1000BULBS.COM 500 LINEUPAfter Saturday qualifying, race today, at Talladega Superspeedway, Talladega, Ala. Lap length: 2.55 miles(Car number in parentheses)1. (41) Kurt Busch, Ford, 195.804 mph. 2. (14) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 195.301 mph. 3. (4) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 195.186 mph. 4. (10) Aric Almirola, Ford, 194.571 mph. 5. (9) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 194.397 mph. 6. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 194.172 mph. 7. (88) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 193.768 mph. 8. (24) William Byron, Chevrolet, 193.768 mph. 9. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 193.693 mph. 10. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 193.380 mph. 11. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 192.928 mph. 12. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 192.827 mph. 13. (19) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 192.564 mph. 14. (34) Michael McDowell, Ford, 192.509 mph. 15. (20) Erik Jones, Toyota, 192.162 mph. 16. (38) David Ragan, Ford, 191.996 mph. 17. (43) Darrell Wallace Jr., Chevrolet, 191.935 mph. 18. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 191.900 mph. 19. (12) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 191.731 mph. 20. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 191.386 mph. 21. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 191.195 mph. 22. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 191.172 mph. 23. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 190.985 mph. 24. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 190.981 mph. 25. (95) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 190.662 mph.
Page 6 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. (AP) Â„ Jordan Ellis ran for a touchdown and Virginia kept MiamiÂs high-powered offense from ever getting going. Ellis scored on a 7-yard run in the Â“rst half and Brian Delaney kicked three Â“eld goals for the Cavaliers (4-2, 2-1 Atlantic Coast Conference). Miami appeared to have stopped Virginia on a third-down run in the Â“nal minutes, but a personal foul call against Tito Odenigbo kept the drive alive and the Cavaliers were able to most of the rest of the clock out. The Hurricanes (5-2, 2-1) scored on an 11-yard run by Malik Rosier with 3:04 left, pulling them to 16-13, but when they tried an onsides kick, Virginia tight end Evan Butts Â“elded it and returned it 30 yards to the Miami 27. The Hurricanes used all three of their timeouts to stop the clock, but OdenigboÂs personal foul after Bryce Perkins was stopped a yard short of a Â“rst down foiled their comeback bid. NO. 13 LSU 36, NO. GEORGIA 6BATON ROUGE, La. (AP) Â„ Joe Burrow passed for 200 yards and had two short touchdown runs, LSUÂs defense staggered GeorgiaÂs normally proliÂ“c offense, and the 13th-ranked Tigers beat the No. 2 Bulldogs 3616 on Saturday to give coach Ed Orgeron a signature victory. Five fourth-down decisions by Orgeron inÂ”uenced the result. LSU converted all four times it ran an offensive play on fourth down, sustaining three drives that produced a total of 13 points. In another instance, Orgeron called timeout and elected to punt on fourthand-2 after the offense initially remained on the Â“eld. That decision pinned Georgia at its 4, and Kristian FultonÂs interception of Jake FrommÂs pass shortly afterward set up another of Cole TracyÂs Â“ve Â“eld goals. Clyde Edwards-Helaire rushed for 133 yards for LSU (6-1, 3-1 Southeastern Conference), and Justin Jefferson caught six passes for 108 yards, including a 41-yard snag of a pass riÂ”ed over the middle and between converging defenders. That catch set up BurrowÂs second TD in the fourth quarter. Nick Brossette added a short touchdown in the Â“nal minutes after BurrowÂs 59-yard scamper. Fans rushed the Â“eld, ignoring pleas not to do so from the public address announcer, as the game ended. Fromm had by far his worst game of the season for Georgia (6-1, 4-1), completing 16 of 34 passes for 209 yards, one touchdown and two interceptions.IOWA STATE 30, NO. 6 WEST VIRGINIA 14AMES, Iowa (AP) Â„ Freshman Brock Purdy threw for 254 yards and three TDs and Iowa State throttled West Virginia, handing the Mountaineers their Â“rst loss in emphatic fashion. David Montgomery had a career-high 189 yards rushing for the Cyclones (33, 2-2 Big 12), who capped a wild day by beating a Top 25 team for the Â“fth time in seven tries. Iowa State scored 20 straight points after spotting West Virginia (5-1, 3-1) an early touchdown off a turnover. Purdy then found Deshaunte Jones through a pair of defenders on a sprawling 32-yard TD grab that, after a two-point conversion, put Iowa State ahead 28-14 with 12:17 to go. Iowa StateÂs defense dominated the high-Â”ying Mountaineers on a windy and chilly night. West Virginia gained just 152 yards, 420 below its season average.NO. 17 OREGON 30, NO. 7 WASHINGTON 27, OTEUGENE, Ore. (AP) Â„ C.J. Verdell scored on a 6-yard run in overtime and Oregon knocked off Washington. Verdell Â“nished with 111 yards but none were sweeter for the Ducks than the Â“nal 6, when he sprinted nearly untouched on thirdand-goal and set off a wild celebration in the east end zone of Autzen Stadium. The Ducks (5-1, 2-1 Pac12) were fortunate to reach overtime after Washington kicker Peyton Henry missed a 37-yard Â“eld-goal attempt on the Â“nal play of regulation. HenryÂs kick was wide right. Washington (5-2, 3-1) took possession Â“rst in overtime but had to settle for HenryÂs 22-yard kick after stalling inside the 10. The Huskies had a chance to force a long Â“eld goal as Oregon faced third-and-11 after a holding call. But Justin Herbert threw a strike to Dillon Mitchell for 17 yards and the Ducks had Â“rst-and-goal. Three plays later, Verdell sprinted into the end zone. Herbert didnÂt have his best day, playing in front of a large gathering of NFL executives that included Denver Broncos GM John Elway. He was 18 of 32 for 202 yards and two touchdowns.NO. 5 NOTRE DAME 19, PITTSBURGH 14SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) Â„ Ian Book threw a 35-yard touchdown pass to Miles Boykin with 5:43 remaining and Notre Dame remained unbeaten. The Fighting Irish are 7-0 for the Â“rst time since 2012, the year they went to the BCS title game. Pitt (3-4) led 14-12 thanks to a long Â“rst-quarter touchdown drive and Maurice FfrenchÂs 99-yard kickoff return to start the second half. Pat NarduzziÂs Panthers were looking to upset an Associated Press top-Â“ve team for the third straight season after knocking off No. 3 Clemson in Death Valley during the 2016 season and No. 2 Miami last November in Pittsburgh. But the Irish, who were held to 80 yards rushing, prevailed behind Book, who is 4-0 as a starter since replacing Brandon Wimbush. Book threw two interceptions, and had 264 yards passing. Kenny Pickett was 19 for 28 for 126 yards, and was sacked by Khalid Kareem Â„ Notre DameÂs only sack of the game Â„ for a loss of 14 yards on PittÂs Â“nal possession to set up a fourth-andlong the Panthers could not convert. Pitt also failed on a fake punt on its second-tolast drive.MICHIGAN STATE 21, NO. 8 PENN STATE 17STATE COLLEGE, Pa. (AP) Â„ Brian Lewerke threw a 25-yard touchdown pass to Felton Davis with 19 seconds left to lift Michigan State past Penn State, making it two consecutive seasons that the Spartans used a late score to hand the Nittany Lions a second straight loss. Lewerke completed 25 of 52 passes for 259 yards with an interception and two touchdowns for the Spartans (4-2, 2-1 Big Ten). They were coming off a loss at Northwestern. Davis, who came back from an injury he sustained on the previous drive, Â“nished with eight catches for 100 yards. Miles Sanders ran for 162 yards and a touchdown for the Nittany Lions (4-2, 1-2). Trace McSorley completed 19 of 32 passes for 192 yards with a touchdown to become the programÂs career passing yardage leader.NO. 1 ALABAMA 39, MISSOURI 10TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (AP) Â„ Tua Tagovailoa passed for 265 yards and three touchdowns before leaving early in Alabama victory over Missouri. The Crimson Tide (7-0, 4-0 Southeastern Conference) shrugged off another would-be challenger in the league, but got a scare when the star quarterback went down after sliding at the end of a run in the third quarter. Tagovailoa went to the medical tent on the sideline after aggravating a sprained right knee. He was joined by his parents, and Jalen Hurts led the Tide the rest of the way with a big lead over the Tigers (3-3, 0-3). Tagovailoa was playing with a brace on his right knee, sprained last week against Arkansas. Jerry Jeudy gained 147 yards on three catches, including an 81-yard touchdown from Tagovailoa on the gameÂs second play. DeVonta Smith had four catches for 100 yards and a touchdown before leaving with an apparent leg injury after a 57-yard gain in the second quarter.NO. 3 OHIO STATE 30, MINNESOTA 14COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Â„ Dwayne Haskins threw for 412 yards and three touchdowns and Ohio State held off persistent Minnesota. The Buckeyes (7-0, 4-0 Big Ten) needed Blake HaubielÂs two second-half Â“eld goals and HaskinsÂ late touchdown pass from K.J. Hill to put away the Gophers (3-3, 0-3). Hill made the play of the game with a turnaround, one-hand grab that he turned into a touchdown in the second quarter. He had a career-high nine catches for 187 yards. For the second straight week, a heavy underdog came into Ohio Stadium and shut down the BuckeyesÂ running game. The Gophers held tailbacks J.K. Dobbins and Mike Weber to a total of 86 yards, without a single carry longer than 11. MinnesotaÂs Mohamed Ibrahim ran 23 times for 157 yards and two scores.NO. 9 TEXAS 23, BAYLOR 17AUSTIN, Texas (AP) Â„ Shane Buechele came on for injured quarterback Sam Ehlinger early in the Â“rst quarter and Texas beat Baylor when the BearsÂ Â“nal pass sailed through the back of the end zone. Charlie Brewer drove the Bears from their own 3 to the Texas 17 before he had to rush his Â“nal three throws under intense pressure. The victory made Texas (6-1, 4-0 Big 12 Conference) bowl eligible. Freshman running back Keaontay Ingram ran for 110 yards, TexasÂ Â“rst 100-yard rushing effort of the season. Defensive end Charles Omenihu had two sacks and was chasing Brewer on the last three plays. Brewer passed for 245 yards and a touchdown for the Bears (4-3, 2-2).NO. 12 MICHIGAN 38, NO. 15 WISCONSIN 13ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) Â„ Shea Patterson accounted for 214 yards of offense and a touchdown, leading Michigan past Wisconsin. The Wolverines (6-1, 4-0 Big Ten) beat a ranked conference team for the Â“rst time since topping the Badgers two years ago. They have won six straight games since opening with a loss to Notre Dame. The Badgers (4-2, 2-1) had won a record 17 straight regular season Big Ten games, and 10 consecutive road games in and out of conference play. Patterson, who had an 81yard run, scored on a 7-yard run and connected on a 2-point conversion pass to put Michigan up 21-7 early in the third. Patterson was 14 of 21 for 124 yards and ran for a career-high 90 yards and a score on nine carries.TENNESSEE 30, NO. 21 AUBURN 24AUBURN, Ala. (AP) Â„ Jarrett Guarantano passed for 328 yards and two touchdowns and Tennessee snapped an 11-game Southeastern Conference losing streak. The Volunteers (3-3, 1-2) forced three turnovers from AuburnÂs lackluster offense, intercepting two of Jarrett StidhamÂs passes and getting a strip sack that resulted in touchdown by Alontae Taylor. The Tigers (4-3, 1-3) are off to their worst SEC start since also going 1-3 in 2015.NO. 22 TEXAS A&M 26, SOUTH CAROLINA 23COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) Â„ Kellen Mond threw for 353 yards and freshman Seth Small had four Â“eld goals, including the go-ahead kick in the fourth quarter, for Texas A&M. The Aggies (5-2, 3-1 Southeastern Conference) won their third straight this season and moved to 5-0 against the Gamecocks (3-3, 2-3) since joining the league in 2012. Mond also had a 4-yard touchdown pass to Jace Sternberger in the second quarter and, when Small hit a 32-yard Â“eld goal on the AggiesÂ Â“rst drive of the second half to go up 16-0, it looked like more than enough to put away the Gamecocks. But Jake Bentley, returning from a knee injury, led a pair of third-quarter TD drives Â„ and the two-point conversions both times. Vanderbilt jumped out to a 21-3 lead midway through the second quarter. With the comeback, Florida won its Â“fth straight this season. The Gators also beat Vanderbilt (3-4, 0-3) for the Â“fth straight year and 27th time in 28 games in this series. Vanderbilt turned three turnovers into 17 points, and the Commodores also sacked Feleipe Franks twice and stripped him of the ball once. They also intercepted Franks once. Kyle Shurmur threw two touchdowns with his father, New York Giants coach Pat Shurmur, in the stands. Jamauri WakeÂ“eld also ran for a TD. When Florida could hold onto the ball, the Gators simply dominated and outgained Vanderbilt 576-336 in total offense. Scarlett Â“nished with 113 yards rushing, and Lamical Perine added a TD run and 121 yards rushing. Franks threw for 284 yards and two touchdowns. His second, an 11-yarder to Freddie Swain, padded the lead midway through the fourth quarter to seal the comeback.TAKEAWAYSFlorida: The Gators struggled yet again with too many penalties. The costliest came when they left the sideline while Vanderbilt trainers tended to lineman Dare Odeyingbo and coaches started yelling at each other. That unsportsmanlike conduct penalty wound up being the second for Joseph. The linebacker had been flagged for unsportsmanlike conduct on VanderbiltÂs third TD drive for slamming a running back to the ground after the whistle. Vanderbilt: The Commodores start 0-3 in league play for a sixth straight season. It didnÂt help that they lost running back KeÂShawn Vaughn early in the second quarter to an unspecified injury. Vaughn finished with one catch for 75 yards and a TD and he ran seven times for 56 yards before being hurt. POLL IMPLICATIONSThe Gators played sloppily enough with penalties and turnovers that holding their ranking will be good after their escape in Nashville. UP NEXTFlorida: The Gators have an open date before their annual game with No. 2 Georgia on Oct. 27. Vanderbilt: The Commodores visit No. 18 Kentucky.FLORIDAFROM PAGE 1 defensively. The go-ahead touchdown came as he was hit hurtling toward the goal line, barely making it to the end zone. Memphis: The Tigers looked like the team that many thought would return to the AAC championship game most of the way, but now have three conferences loss and are in rough shape in the West Division. Henderson, though, showed why he should be getting at least a little Heisman hype.POLL IMPLICATIONSThe Knights moved into the Top 10 after last weekÂs win over SMU, and could be moving up with some other highly ranked teams losing.UP NEXTUCF: Travels to East Carolina next Saturday MEMPHIS: Plays a nonconference game at Missouri next Saturday.UCFFROM PAGE 1 AP PHOTOFlorida head coach Dan Mullen, center, talks to side judge Michael Williams, right, after Florida and Vanderbilt coaches and players had a confrontation in the Â“rst half of SaturdayÂs game.Virginia uses defense to beat No. 16 Miami AP PHOTOMiami running back Travis Homer pushes o Virginia cornerback Bryce Hall during the Â“rst half of SaturdayÂs game. COLLEGE FOOTBALL: Roundup
The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 www.yoursun.com SP Page 7By TOM JONESTAMPA BAY TIMESTAMPA Â„ Know what is one of the hardest things in football to do? Well, besides blocking Khalil Mack or getting a decent answer out of Bill Belichick? Looking at an NFL schedule before the season and predicting which games a team will win. ItÂs impossible. Take todayÂs Bucs game in Atlanta. Before the season, this game looked like a thorny proposition. Today? It looks a tad more rosy. Which just goes to show you that picking games in the NFL is risky business. Seriously, you might be better off Â”ipping coins or throwing darts or letting your pet goldÂ“sh pick. ThatÂs because so much changes from week to week. Teams get hot and cold. Weather can play a factor. A great kicker can win a game and a lousy kicker can lose one. A bad call could ruin a good day. Most of all, injuries, especially at key positions, can play havoc with any team. Before the season, it looked like Kansas City was a pushover because it had a kid quarterback. Turns out that kid, Pat Mahomes, is pretty good. Or how about the 49ers? Before the season, they were a scary team because of quarterback Jimmy Garoppolo. But now? Garoppolo is out for the year and no one is afraid of quarterback C.J. Beathard. Three weeks ago, the Patriots dynasty appeared over. Now itÂs back on track. And so much of a teamÂs success depends on the opponents and catching them at the right or wrong time. See, you just never know what gifts the NFL schedule will give you, and it appears the NFL will give the Bucs another one Sunday after Tampa Bay already has had a couple. The BucsÂ second game of the year was against the defending-champion Eagles. But the Bucs caught a bit of a break by facing backup Nick Foles instead of star Carson Wentz. That was a gift, and the Bucs took advantage. Then came the next week against the Steelers. They were missing all-world running back LeÂVeon Bell. Their locker room had turned into a hot mess because of in-house bellyaching by diva wide receiver Antonio Brown. That was a gift and the Bucs did not take advantage. So now what? The Bucs might be catching another gift this Sunday as the Falcons have injuries to two key stars. Running back Devonta Freeman and defensive tackle Grady Jarrett are both beat up. Maybe theyÂll play, maybe they wonÂt. Either way, they arenÂt 100 percent, and those are gifts a team must take advantage of. Now, to be fair, the Bucs have some injuries, too, especially to their defensive secondary. Nevertheless, for Tampa Bay, this is a huge game. Besides the injuries, the Falcons, even with quarterback Matt Ryan, are not nearly as good as we all thought they would be. At 1-4, theyÂre last in the NFC South and are giving up points like they are the, well, Bucs. That makes this game winnable for Tampa Bay, certainly more winnable than it seemed when we all looked at the schedule before the season. And because itÂs winnable, that makes it critical. Now, look, thereÂs not a ton of difference between 3-2 and 2-3. A loss Sunday doesnÂt snuff out Tampa BayÂs season. But the Bucs need this game. Not just for the standings, but for their psyche. The loss two weeks ago in Chicago was the kind of loss that shakes your core and raises serious doubts about everything youÂre doing. The Bucs were beaten so soundly that you wonder if they can stop anyone or ever win again. So when you consider that and look at the gift the NFL schedule-maker might be giving you, you realize how important this game is. If you canÂt win this game against a beat-up 1-4 team with your starting quarterback Â“nally back in place, which games are you going to win? So who is going to win this game? Flip a coin. But who NEEDS to win this game? The Bucs.SundayÂs game is winnable for Tampa, which makes it critical TAMPA BAY TIMES PHOTOQuarterback Jameis Winston looks to pass during the second half of the BucsÂ loss to the Bears Sept. 30 in Chicago. By BARRY WILNERAP PRO FOOTBALL WRITERThere can be no better measuring stick for the Chiefs and young quarterback Patrick Mahomes than what they face Sunday night. Beat the Patriots in Foxborough and all that excitement in Kansas City might be validated. Remember, though, that the Chiefs, with Alex Smith, went into Gillette Stadium and won the 2017 kickoff to the season. They went on an upand-down ride the rest of the way, lost in the wildcard playoff round, while the Patriots straightened out and made the Super Bowl before losing to Philadelphia. Mahomes, of course, has looked immune to any sort of high-stakes pressure in leading the Chiefs (5-0) to the top of the AFC. He embraces this challenge and trying to outdo Tom Brady. ÂIt is going to be a great opportunity,ÂŽ says Mahomes, who has a league-best 14 touchdown passes. ÂHe is one of the greatest quarterbacks, if not the greatest to ever play. I am going against their defense, but as a team we are going to go in and try to compete. They are a good team in the AFC every single year. Just to compete against one of the best teams in the league is going to be an awesome opportunity.ÂŽ How familiar is Mahomes with three-time league MVP Brady, whom he has never met? ÂI deÂ“nitely watched a good amount of him in college (at Texas Tech),ÂŽ he says. ÂCoach (Kliff) Kingsbury actually played with Tom at one point. He liked to show me some things that he did where he was in the pocket, his pocket movements and things like that. I have deÂ“nitely taken some things from him. He does it at such a high level, itÂs something you have to strive to be like.ÂŽ New England (3-2) is striving to be, well, New England. After a 1-2 start, the Patriots appear to have gotten back on their usual winning path. The weekend began with PhiladelphiaÂs 34-13 road victory over the New York Giants. Carson Wentz threw a season-high three touchdown passes for the Eagles (3-3). They beat the Giants (1-5) for the fourth straight time and seventh in eight games. Off this week are Detroit (2-3) and New Orleans (4-1)Pittsburgh (2-2-1) at Cincinnati (4-1)One of the NFLÂs most vicious and yellow-tinted rivalries As in: Â„These teams combined for four penalties for unnecessary roughness, one for unsportsmanlike conduct, one for taunting, one for roughing the passer, and two 15-yard penalties for grabbing a facemask in their previous meeting. Â„Cincinnati set a club record with 173 yards in penalties in that messy affair, when the Steelers overcame a 17-0 deÂ“cit to win. More numbers of note: Â„The Steelers have won the past six games in this series, nine of 10 and 14 of 17. Â„The Bengals are 8-24 vs. the Steelers under coach Marvin Lewis Â„Lewis is 2-15 at Paul Brown Stadium against Pittsburg. Â„ Steelers QB Ben Roethlisberger is 244-1 in his native Ohio, including the postseason. HeÂs 13-2 at Paul Brown Stadium with 23 TDs, 10 interceptions. Los Angeles Chargers (3-2) at Cleveland (2-2-1) When last they met in Cleveland, the Browns won in their 15th game to avoid a perfect season on the wrong side of the ledger. So they lost every game in 2017, including at the Chargers. ÂNot to speak too much of last year, but I could not believe and I did not feel like they were an 0-16 team or 0-14, whatever they were when we played them last year,ÂŽ says Chargers quarterback Philip Rivers. ÂIt was a good football team. They just did not Â“nd ways to win and so many (games) they had opportunities.ÂŽ TheyÂve got two wins already and lead the NFL with 15 takeaways, two more than in the entire 2017 season.Chicago (3-1) at Miami (3-2)The Bears have won three in a row and come off a bye. They havenÂt earned four straight wins since 2012. With Khalil Mack revitalizing the defense, Chicago ranks No. 1 against the run and second overall. If second-year quarterback Mitch Trubisky truly has found the passing rhythm Â„ his six TD throws in a rout of Tampa Bay tied for second most in an NFL game Â„ the Bears needs to be taken seriously. Miami was taken seriously until it laid eggs at New England and Cincinnati, where it blew a 17-0 lead. The Dolphins rank third worst in yards and Â“fth worst in points. They have been outgained by 94 yards per game, which ranks third worst.Jacksonville (3-2) at Dallas (2-3)Oddly, Dallas has never won its Â“rst three home games at Jerry World. With RB Leonard Fournette still hurt, the showpiece matchup with Ezekiel Elliott disappears. Elliott has been the prime weapon for Dallas and is averaging 154 yards from scrimmage per game in the past three. But the passing game is 30th as Dak Prescott struggles without a topnotch receiver. HeÂll face the stingiest defense in the NFL.Indianapolis (1-4) at New York Jets (2-3)If any team needed the long layoff from a Thursday nighter it was the Colts. They went into New England undermanned and then got hammered with more injuries, giving them little chance against the Patriots. Assuming they are somewhat healthier, this is a far better chance for Indy to straighten out its season. Andrew LuckÂs arm looks strong, but who does he have to throw to if T.Y. Hilton isnÂt in the lineup? New York opened up its offense in a win over Denver, letting Sam Darnold occasionally Â”ing the ball downÂ“eld and it led to some huge plays. The Colts are vulnerable to that. Buffalo (2-3) at Houston (2-3) Each team comes off a tight victory in which the offenses were stagnant, while the defenses and kicking games were decisive. Houston wants things more open when it has the ball, with Deshaun Watson connecting on throws to DeAndre Hopkins. BuffaloÂs solid second-year cornerback TreÂDavious White, will be tested. Apparently fully healthy after two tough years, Texans DE J.J. Watt is tied for the NFL lead with six sacks. Watt had an 80yard interception return for a score in his previous game against the Bills in Houston, a 23-17 win in 2014.Undefeated Chiefs, Mahomes await major test in New England NFL: Preview NFL: Tampa Bay Buccaneers By GENARO C. ARMASAP SPORTS WRITERJim Taylor, the ferocious Hall of Fame fullback who embodied the Green Bay PackersÂ unstoppable ground game during the Vince Lombardi era and helped the team win four NFL titles and the Â“rst Super Bowl, died Saturday. He was 83. He died unexpectedly at a hospital in his hometown of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, the team said. Taylor played on the great Packer teams and was the leagueÂs MVP in 1962. He scored the Â“rst rushing touchdown in Super Bowl history. ÂHe was a gritty, classic player on the Lombardi teams and a key Â“gure of those great championship runs,ÂŽ Packers President Mark Murphy said of the player who left his mark on Âmultiple generations of Packers fans.ÂŽ Taylor was voted into the Hall in 1976. David Baker, president of the Hall, lauded Taylor for not only personifying LombardiÂs Ârun to daylightÂŽ philosophy but for living his life as he played game, with Âpassion, determination and love for all he did.ÂŽ Taylor spent 10 seasons in the NFL after being drafted in the second round out of LSU in 1958. He joined a backÂ“eld that featured Paul Hornung and began to thrive when Lombardi took over in 1959. Lombardi devised the PackersÂ ÂSweep,ÂŽ which featured pulling guards Jerry Kramer and Fuzzy Thurston clearing the path for Taylor or Hornung running around the end. The 6-foot, 216-pound Taylor best fulÂ“lled the playÂs punishing effectiveness, a workhorse always charging forward, dragging wouldbe tacklers along. ÂHe taught me lots of character, and virtues, and principles,ÂŽ Taylor said of Lombardi, with whom he occasionally feuded, in a 2001 interview with the Pro Football Hall of Fame. ÂHe established a caliber of football that he felt like would be championship.ÂŽ In 1960, Taylor ran for 1,101 yards, topping Tony CanadeoÂs franchise mark of 1,052 yards in 1949. It was just the beginning. He Taylor ran for Â“ve straight 1,000-yard seasons from 1960-64 and led the Packers seven consecutive times in rushing. In 1961, Taylor ran for 1,307 yards and scored an NFL-best 15 touchdowns as the Packers rolled to a 37-0 victory over the Giants in Green Bay for LombardiÂs Â“rst title. The next year would be TaylorÂs Â“nest. He ran for 1,474 yards and 19 TDs in 14 games, and scored the only touchdown in the PackersÂ 16-7 victory over the New York Giants for the second of his four titles. Taylor said that season, when Green Bay Â“nished 13-1 in the regular season, stood out for him. ÂBeing voted the MVP of the league in 1962 is something that I look back and cherish,ÂŽ Taylor said. ÂI felt like I accomplished and achieved my goal.ÂŽ Taylor was at his toughest, picking up 85 yards on 31 carries against the vaunted Giants defense featuring linebacker Sam Huff. Taylor sustained a gash to his elbow that required seven stitches at halftime and cut his tongue during the game. ÂIf Taylor went up to get a program, Huff was supposed to hit him. Wherever Taylor went, Huff went with him,ÂŽ Kramer told The Associated Press in 2008. ÂI remember sitting next to Jimmy on the way home and he had his topcoat on. He never took it off. He had it over his shoulder and the guy was shivering almost all the way home. He just got the hell beat out of him that day.ÂŽ That game was one of several that helped launch pro football into the television era, and TaylorÂs contributions to the Packers endured. Taylor, also a member of the 1965 title team, Â“nished his Packers career after the 1966 season as the franchiseÂs all-time leading rusher and held single-season marks for yards and TDs. He also scored the Super BowlÂs Â“rst rushing touchdown when the Packers defeated the Kansas City Chiefs 35-10 in the inaugural championship game between the NFL and AFL.Jim Taylor, fullback for mighty Packers, dies at 83 NFL: In memory
Page 8 SP www.yoursun.com The Sun | Sunday, October 14, 2018 TODAY / TONIGHTShowers around in the p.m. Partly cloudy and humidHIGH 92 LOW 7560% chance of rain 25% chance of rainPartly sunny, a stray t-storm in the p.m.91 / 7440% chance of rain MONDAY GULF WATER TEMPERATUREPartly sunny, a stray t-storm in the p.m.91 / 7440% chance of rain TUESDAYPartly sunny and humid with a thunderstorm91 / 7355% chance of rain WEDNESDAYPartly sunny with a thunderstorm possible91 / 7230% chance of rain FRIDAYPartly sunny, t-storms possible; humid90 / 7335% chance of rain THURSDAY 1 3 5 5 2 1 Trees Grass Weeds Moldsabsentlowmoderatehighvery highabsent absent 050100150200300500 440-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 HazardousSource : scgov.net 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.The higher the AccuWeather.com UV IndexÂ’ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme.RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive AccuWeather. com composite of effective temperature based on eight weather factors.UV Index and RealFeel Temperature TodayPrecipitation (in inches)Precipitation (in inches)Precipitation (in inches)Temperatures Temperatures TemperaturesSource : National Allergy Bureau CONDITIONS TODAY AIR QUALITY INDEX POLLEN INDEX WEATHER HISTORY WEATHER TRIVIAÂ’ PORT CHARLOTTE SEBRING VENICE7888991029794Air Quality Index readings as of SaturdayMain pollutant: OzonePunta Gorda through 2 p.m. Saturday Sebring through 2 p.m. Saturday Venice through 2 p.m. Saturday24 hours through 2 p.m. Sat. 0.00ÂŽ Month to date 2.60ÂŽ Normal month to date 1.52ÂŽ Year to date 58.88ÂŽ Normal year to date 45.55ÂŽ Record 1.40ÂŽ (1985) 24 hours through 2 p.m. Sat. 0.00ÂŽ 24 hours through 2 p.m. Sat. 0.00ÂŽ Month to date 1.50ÂŽ Normal month to date 1.84ÂŽ Year to date 40.26ÂŽ Normal year to date 44.61ÂŽ Record 1.40ÂŽ (1959) High/Low 86/70 Normal High/Low 87/68 Record High 93 (2009) Record Low 57 (1976) High/Low 87/66 High/Low 86/68 Normal High/Low 85/68 Record High 94 (2002) Record Low 57 (1987)Pollen Index readings as of Saturday MONTHLY RAINFALLMonth 2018 2017 Avg. Record/Year J an. 1.98 0.88 1.80 9.93/2016 Feb. 0.66 0.94 2.52 11.05/1983 Mar. 0.53 0.80 3.28 9.26/1970 Apr. 1.15 1.59 2.03 5.80/1994 May 15.98 2.74 2.50 15.98/2018 J un. 6.23 14.79 8.92 23.99/1974 J ul. 9.80 9.02 8.22 14.22/1995 Aug. 12.37 13.12 8.01 15.60/1995 Sep. 7.58 12.46 6.84 14.03/1979 Oct. 2.60 2.54 2.93 10.88/1995 Nov. 0.44 1.91 5.53/2002 Dec. 1.04 1.78 6.83/2002 Y ear 58.88 60.36 50.74 (since 1931) T otals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. City Hi Lo W Hi Lo W FLORIDA CITIES Today Mon.Apalachicola 85 74 s 86 75 t Bradenton 90 76 pc 89 74 t Clearwater 89 77 s 89 77 pc Coral Springs 90 80 pc 89 80 s Daytona Beach 86 73 pc 87 72 pc Fort Lauderdale 89 82 pc 89 82 pc Fort Myers 91 74 pc 91 73 t Gainesville 90 70 s 91 70 t Jacksonville 87 70 s 87 69 t Key Largo 87 81 pc 87 81 s Key West 89 81 pc 89 82 s Lakeland 90 74 t 90 72 t Melbourne 89 79 pc 90 78 pc Miami 89 80 pc 89 80 pc Naples 90 74 sh 91 73 t Ocala 91 71 s 91 70 t Okeechobee 88 74 sh 89 73 pc Orlando 90 75 t 89 73 t Panama City 86 70 s 88 73 pc Pensacola 86 73 s 88 72 pc Pompano Beach 89 82 pc 89 82 pc St. Augustine 85 73 s 85 73 pc St. Petersburg 90 75 s 90 74 pc Sarasota 90 74 sh 89 72 t Tallahassee 88 68 s 89 71 t Tampa 93 75 s 93 74 t Vero Beach 88 77 pc 88 77 pc West Palm Beach 89 78 pc 89 78 pc Punta 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 TIDES MARINEPossible weather-related delays today. Check with your airline for the most updated schedules. Hi/Lo Outlook Delays AIRPORTToday 5:44a 12:01a 9:27p 2:11p Mon. 6:26a 12:31a 11:23p 3:16p Today 4:21a 12:27p 8:04p 10:47p Mon. 5:03a 1:32p 10:00p 11:39p Today 2:46a 11:29a ----Mon. 3:16a 12:35p ----Today 6:16a 12:30a 9:59p 2:40p Mon. 6:58a 1:00a --3:45p Today 2:36a 11:06a 6:19p 9:26p Mon. 3:18a 12:11p 8:15p 10:18p SE 4-8 0-1 Light E 7-14 1-3 LightFt. Myers 91/74 part cldy none Punta Gorda 93/73 storms afternoon Sarasota 90/74 showers afternoon The Sun Rise Set The Moon Rise Set 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. SUN AND MOON SOLUNAR TABLEFirst Oct 16 Full Oct 24 Last Oct 31 New Nov 7 Today 12:34 p.m. 11:25 p.m. Monday 1:25 p.m. none Today 7:27 a.m. 7:01 p.m. Monday 7:28 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Today 10:45a 4:32a 11:09p 4:57p Mon. 11:38a 5:25a ---5:50p Tue. 12:02a 6:16a 12:28p 6:40p Monterrey 88/73 Chihuahua 86/50 Los Angeles 75/58 Washington 64/57 New York 59/52 Miami 89/80 Atlanta 80/63 Detroit 59/44 Houston 90/73 Kansas City 48/31 Chicago 55/37 Minneapolis 42/29 El Paso 74/45 Denver 25/12 Billings 39/26 San Francisco 75/54 Seattle 65/44 Toronto 57/44 Montreal 53/41 Winnipeg 33/20 Ottawa 54/39 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 WWeather (W): s -sunny, pc -partly cloudy, c -cloudy, sh -showers, t -thunderstorms, r -rain, sf -snow flurries, sn -snow, i -ice. THE NATION Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow IceShown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Fronts Precipitation -10s-0s0s10s20s30s40s50s60s70s80s90s100s110sU.S. ExtremesPublication date: 10/14/18 Today Mon. Today Mon. Today Mon. Today Mon.Albuquerque 63 33 r 43 35 c Anchorage 48 37 pc 45 39 r Atlanta 80 63 pc 85 67 pc Baltimore 62 52 pc 72 52 sh Billings 39 26 pc 52 34 c Birmingham 84 65 pc 86 63 c Boise 54 29 s 57 34 s Boston 60 46 s 62 47 c Buffalo 58 46 pc 56 37 r Burlington, VT 57 41 pc 55 39 sh Charleston, WV 59 55 c 65 46 r Charlotte 69 58 sh 82 64 c Chicago 55 37 c 47 32 pc Cincinnati 56 52 r 57 39 r Cleveland 62 51 c 58 38 r Columbia, SC 79 63 pc 86 67 pc Columbus, OH 60 52 c 60 35 r Concord, NH 57 34 s 54 40 sh Dallas 75 45 sh 47 43 r Denver 25 12 sn 38 19 s Des Moines 41 29 r 48 31 c Detroit 59 44 c 53 34 pc Duluth 40 27 c 41 33 pc Fairbanks 46 28 c 45 32 pc Fargo 38 22 pc 45 33 s Hartford 59 40 pc 61 43 sh Helena 44 27 s 53 29 pc Honolulu 86 72 pc 86 75 pc Houston 90 73 pc 77 61 r Indianapolis 57 48 c 51 33 r Jackson, MS 89 68 pc 85 61 t Kansas City 48 31 r 46 28 pc Knoxville 71 61 pc 78 56 c Las Vegas 73 51 s 70 54 s Los Angeles 75 58 s 79 56 s Louisville 62 57 r 60 41 r Memphis 74 61 r 62 47 r Milwaukee 53 35 c 48 34 pc Minneapolis 42 29 pc 44 35 s Montgomery 88 64 pc 88 67 pc Nashville 71 63 r 67 48 r New Orleans 89 75 pc 88 76 pc New York City 59 52 s 67 47 sh Norfolk, VA 71 61 pc 82 66 pc Oklahoma City 57 35 sh 47 38 c Omaha 41 28 c 48 31 pc Philadelphia 62 53 pc 72 50 sh Phoenix 75 61 pc 76 59 s Pittsburgh 58 48 c 59 38 r Portland, ME 57 40 s 57 42 r Portland, OR 68 43 s 73 47 s Providence 59 43 s 64 47 sh Raleigh 67 57 pc 80 65 pc Salt Lake City 48 29 s 51 33 s St. Louis 59 41 r 50 36 c San Antonio 88 61 t 61 50 r San Diego 72 62 pc 78 60 s San Francisco 75 54 s 76 52 s Seattle 65 44 s 65 45 s Washington, DC 64 57 pc 74 53 sh Amsterdam 73 56 c 65 50 c Baghdad 101 75 pc 98 75 pc Beijing 70 47 pc 66 45 sh Berlin 74 50 s 73 49 pc Buenos Aires 77 57 s 81 59 s Cairo 84 68 s 84 68 s Calgary 47 37 pc 56 35 pc Cancun 86 77 pc 86 78 t Dublin 54 41 pc 55 47 pc Edmonton 50 37 c 55 33 pc Halifax 51 43 s 58 52 pc Kiev 62 38 pc 63 42 s London 62 49 r 58 48 pc Madrid 66 50 t 65 48 pc Mexico City 75 57 pc 74 57 t Montreal 53 41 c 54 34 r Ottawa 54 39 pc 52 30 r Paris 76 59 r 68 55 pc Regina 32 22 s 50 28 pc Rio de Janeiro 78 69 c 76 71 r Rome 75 57 s 76 60 pc St. JohnÂs 49 35 pc 49 38 pc San Juan 84 78 sh 85 77 sh Sydney 69 63 sh 69 64 sh Tokyo 65 59 r 67 59 c Toronto 57 44 pc 54 32 c Vancouver 58 40 s 59 45 s Winnipeg 33 20 sn 40 32 cHigh ................. 93 at Brownsville, TXLow ........................ 11 at Gothic, CO(For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)78On Oct. 14, 1984, 42 separate accidents occurred on I-94 around Milwaukee, Wis., in dense fog. Q: Where is most of the worldÂs fresh water contained?A: 70 percent is stored in Antarctic ice Port Charlotte Tampa Bradenton Englewood Fort Myers Myakka City Punta Gorda Lehigh Acres Hull Arcadia Bartow Winter Haven Plant City Brandon St. Petersburg Wauchula Sebring Lake Wales Frostproof La Belle Felda Lake Placid Brighton Venus Longboat Key Placida Osprey Limestone Apollo Beach Venice Ft. Meade Sarasota Clearwater Boca Grande Cape Coral Sanibel Bonita Springs Shown is todayÂs weather. Temperatures are todayÂs highs and tonightÂs lows. North Port 92/75 90/74 91/74 91/74 90/75 90/75 90/74 89/74 91/74 93/75 90/76 89/78 90/76 91/74 92/74 93/73 91/74 92/74 92/75 90/75 90/75 91/74 92/74 90/75 91/75 89/77 90/76 90/75 92/74 92/75 90/75 90/75 90/74 89/77 88/78 91/75 90/75 92/75Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2018 By VINNIE PORTELLSPORTS EDITORVenice head volleyball coach Brian Wheatley has been leading groups of Indians athletes for 25 years now at Venice High School. After winning five state titles and having several memorable players pass through his gym, each group of players is special for Wheatley, but none can really compare to this yearÂs group. ÂThe thing IÂll probably remember most about this group is that theyÂre kind of like my own kids,ÂŽ he said. ÂTheyÂre all friends with Brooke (Wheatley), so theyÂve all been sleeping over at my house since they were 8 years old. When they first got into high school, we had to train them to say coach Wheatley and not coach Brian. ÂTheyÂve never been scared of me. A lot of groups will come in and be scared to death of me. If anything, I would raise my voice and they would laugh.ÂŽ When his daughter Brooke turned 8 years old, Wheatley decided to give her and her friends a head start on learning the sport of volleyball through his Venetian Bay club team. Originally, the group began with Brooke, Carley Faulkner, Caitlin Montgomery, Sadie Kluner and Sophie Fraser, along with a few others. However, the youngest club teams were 10 years old, and WheatleyÂs group struggled to compete at first. Being so young, only one player on the team could actually serve the ball over the net. Knee pads covered nearly their entire legs, and their spandex fit like basketball shorts, said Wheatley. ÂWe started going to tournaments and we had to play in the 10-and-under group,ÂŽ he said. ÂWe couldnÂt serve the ball over the net, so we had to hope the other team would mess up. So, we didnÂt win a match for the first year, which was fine.ÂŽ Though they lacked the height and power to do much damage on the court, Wheatley adjusted his workouts to fit their needs. Using balloons, tennis balls and trampolines, he did whatever he could to size the game down to a childÂs level. Eventually, in the last game of the groupÂs second season together, it paid off. ÂWe won our first match at the end of the second year, and you would have thought we won the national championship,ÂŽ Wheatley said. While the girls were competing for secondto-last place in a club tournament, Wheatley convinced his team they were playing in the championship round. When they won, he handed out medals to the girls who couldnÂt have been more thrilled. Since that first victory together, the group has kept getting better. With aspirations of one day playing for Venice High, five of the original group stayed with the team all the way to the varsity level. And not only did the girls make varsity, but they also brought home their own state title in 2017. ÂItÂs really crazy because we always thought about being state champions and playing for the varsity team at Venice one day,ÂŽ senior Carley Faulkner said. ÂItÂs really exciting because weÂve all become each otherÂs best friends and we all hang out outside of volleyball. They definitely mean a lot to me, IÂm gonna have to visit them when I go off to school.ÂŽ Over the years, the girls became close. From playing volleyball together nearly year-round to traveling across the country to play in tournaments, the girls of Venice volleyball have become like a second family. ÂIÂve been with them for so long,ÂŽ Brooke Wheatley said. ÂItÂs weird to think about, that I wonÂt be playing volleyball at all, or playing with them. So IÂm just enjoying the moment.ÂŽ While this yearÂs senior group of Venice girls volleyball players have accomplished much since first coming together as 8-year-olds, their time together isnÂt over just yet. Though the regular season is finished and the Indians already honored their seniors at the TeePee, the most important stretch of the season is about to begin for Venice. ÂIt was emotional, but what Wheatley told us was that itÂs not the last time we play in that gym,ÂŽ Fraser said of ThursdayÂs senior night. ÂItÂs just our last time playing there in the pre-season. Playoffs is our real season, and now itÂs time to go.ÂŽ Coming off a 20-5 regular season and an undefeated run through 8A District-11, Venice has earned a bye for the first round of the district tournament. But when Tuesday comes around, the Indians, who will host the winner of Braden River vs. Sarasota, will begin their final run together Â„ with their eyes on the ultimate prize. ÂReally my goal for that whole group was that I just wanted them to have a good high school experience,ÂŽ Wheatley said. ÂThereÂs a lot of different facets of high school, but I wanted that part to be as good as it could possibly be. WeÂre not done this year, weÂve still got some work to do. Hopefully we play loose and go for it.ÂŽVolleyball seniors ready for one last run SUN PHOTO BY JUSTIN FENNELLThe 10 Venice volleyball seniors and their parents were honored before Thursday nightÂs senior night game against top-ranked Oviedo at the TeePee. PREP SPORTS: Venice Indians Volleyball Celebrating 25 Years of Golf and Nature at its FinestÂƒFAMILY MEMBERSHIPS ~ $2,000 Off dues, each year for up to 5 years. INDIVIDUAL MEMBERSHIPS ~ $1,500 Off dues, each year for up to 5 years.PLUSan additional gift of $10,000Resident & Non-Resident Memberships Available Exceptional Golf in a Natural Setting Incredibly Active Golf Groups Fun & Lively Social CalendarCALL FOR ADDITIONAL DETAILS!(941) 764-66614100 Riverwood Drive | Port Charlotte, FL 33953 www.riverwoodgc.comSome restrictions and conditions apply.adno=3619091-1
October 14, 2018
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