Charlotte sun herald

Material Information

Charlotte sun herald
Uniform Title:
Charlotte sun herald (Charlotte Harbor, Fla. : 1995)
Running title:
Sun herald
Place of Publication:
Charlotte Harbor, FL
Sun Coast Media Group
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Charlotte Harbor (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Charlotte County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Charlotte -- Charlotte Harbor


Additional Physical Form:
Also issued on microfilm from Crest Technologies.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 103, no. 225 (Aug. 13, 1995)-
General Note:
"An edition of The Sun Herald."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Sun Coast Media Group. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
36852667 ( OCLC )
sn 97027762 ( LCCN )

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DeSoto sun herald
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Englewood sun herald
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North Port sun herald
Preceded by:
Sun herald (Charlotte Harbor, Fla. : Charlotte ed.)

Full Text

Are you donating to one of America's worst charities? THERE Dealofthe Day
26-foot PennYan FB
Galley, $8,500

Charlotte Sun AND

Celebrations broke out as reformist-backed Hasan Rowhani capped Superman is making another visit to movie screens, in
a stunning surge to claim Iran's presidency on Saturday. THE WIRE PAGE 1 "Man of Steel" 75 years after the character's first comic book. INSIDE FLAIR

VOL. 121 NO. 167


SUNDAY JUNE 16, 2013

Jail deaths draw attention

Inmate: Authorities

mistreated homeless man

Sibling, friend gone

but not forgotten

mate at the Charlotte County
Jail has come forward with
accusations of mistreatment
by jail authorities in connec-
tion with the death of a jailed
homeless man.
The death occurred the
morning of June 9 at the

facility, while the
homeless man
was strapped to
a "restraining
Prior to his
death, Thomas
Robert Andreasen,
ANDREASEN 48, mayhave
been sprayed with a chemical

Donna Dunbar, lay pastor for Compass
Communities Church, leads a small
group in song during a memorial service
for Thomas Andreasen Saturday.

cover photograph of the memo-
rial card portrayed placid waters
reaching around a bend, then
drifting off, deep into the woods
that Thomas Andreasen knew so
well, and where he found peace.
Saturday afternoon's memorial



Saturday, for the fourth year in a row, Charlotte County Community Services and the Charlotte Harbor Redevelopment Agency held
their Father and Child Fishing Tournament at Bayshore Live Oak Park in Charlotte Harbor. Several teams of dads or grandpas with kids
fished off the pier at the park starting at 8 a.m. for a catch-and-release competition, with prizes going for the first fish caught, the
ugliest fish, the longest fish and the most fish caught. Here, 4-year-old Cameron Andreoli, fishing with his dad John Andreoli Jr., were
the prize-winners for catching the first fish and also the ugliest fish, which, according to Cameron, had "big pointy things on his back."
See more photos, page 14.

service at the Charlotte County
Homeless Coalition welcomed
at least 50, including five family
members who arrived from
Miami. Many revisited their
memories of Andreasen, who
died June 9 while in police
His sister, Kathy Burris, talked



care hike

still a deal

Charlotte County commissioners will sit
down next month to decide how to proceed on
a new contract being proposed with the Animal
Welfare League of Charlotte County to house
the county's homeless animals. The new agree-
ment would move from a "per-animal, per day"
fee structure to a fixed monthly rate.
The new negotiated price amounts to
$22,083.83 per month, or roughly $265,000 per
year, for intake, shelter and care. The county
currently pays anywhere between $5,000 to
$18,000 per month to shelter animals.
Some commissioners have balked over the
proposed costs, and one questioned the integ-
rity of the arrangement, calling it a "monopoly."
Administration officials say the county has no other
option and recommend approval of the contract.
As it turns out, it would cost the county mil-
lions to operate its own pound, and when
compared with what neighboring communi-
ties pay for services, some say Charlotte is

Posting whereabouts on

social media can cost you

Thanks to your social
media status updates,
you might not be the
only one looking forward
to your summer vaca-
tion. Criminals may be
watching and waiting to
take advantage of your
time away from home.
"I think most (of my
customers) are com-
pletely unaware," said
Victor Freyer, an owner
of Lemon Bay Computer
Service in Englewood.
"I think most custom-
ers aren't concerned
because they think,
'Nobody's interested
in what I'm doing, but
why would anybody be
interested in knowing
that I'm having supper at
this restaurant?'"
Freyer cautioned that

thieves can monitor
social media sites like
Facebook or Foursquare
when you post your
"You have to assume
that people are out there
looking for opportuni-
ties and they'll find the
easiest first," Freyer
said. "It's like in the old
neighborhoods lock-
ing a screen door really
isn't that much security,
but if all your screen
doors are locked except
one, the burglar is going
to go into the one that's
not locked. It's a crime of
Freyer said the big-
gest risk to a person's
financial security is also
"The biggest financial
impact is getting mal-
ware on your machine
and compromising

your accounts," he said.
"There is more organized
effort in the crime com-
munity internationally.
The casual crime like
the crook who moni-
tors Facebook is more
a crime of opportunity
rather than a concerted
effort. Certainly you lose
the contents of your
house, but that's less
valuable than losing your
online reputation and
credit. Typically with our
demographic, with our
retirees and snowbirds,
they're often affluent,
but naive about social
media. I think there's
a fair amount of risk
being in the Englewood
Capt. Les Partington,
commander of the
criminal investigations


Southwest Florida's first

appellate judge remembered

Judge Jack R.
Schoonover was passion-
ate about the law. To him
it was a calling not just
a job. He climbed the ju-
dicial ladder and received
the honor of becoming
the first appellate judge
from Southwest Florida.
That appointment was a
testament to his ability
and knowledge of the law.
Schoonover, who died
Monday at the age of 78,
was born July 23, 1934,
inWinona, Minn. After a
stint in the U.S. Air Force,
he attended Winona State
University and received
his doctorate from the
University of Florida Law
School in 1962.
He started his law
practice with Wotitzky,
Wotitzky and
Schoonover, and then

began his
own firm,
He served
the commu-
SCHOONOVER nity in those
early years
as the city attorney for
Punta Gorda, and as legal
adviser for the Charlotte
County School Board.
In July 1970, he was
appointed as an assistant
state attorney for the
burgeoning 20th Judicial
Circuit. Working from
his office at what now
is the Historic Charlotte
County Courthouse,
the Minnesota native
presided over all felony
cases in the county, plus
some of the major cases
within the judicial circuit.
In 1975, he was named as
a circuit court judge.

In 1981, because of a
growth in population in
Southwest Florida, the
state Legislature created
a ninth position in the
Lakeland Appeals Court.
Among the 12 counties
that the appellate court's
jurisdiction reached were
Charlotte, Lee, Hendry,
Collier and Glades.
An editorial in the
Aug. 25, 1981, Sarasota
Herald-Tribune stated
Schoonover was the
most suitable for the
newly created position.
Attorneys practicing law
in the 20th circuit had
given him the highest
rating of all the judges.
"Schoonover is well-
regarded by his peers
and eminently qualified
to serve on the higher
court," the editorial


INDEX I THE SUN: Police Beat 4 Obituaries 5 Viewpoint 8 Opinion 9-10THE WIRE: Nation 2-3,6,10 State5,10 World 6,8-9 Travel 6 Weather 10 SPORTS: Lotto2 SSIFIED:Puzzles 16-181 Dear Abby 17TV Listings 19
Sunday Edition $1.75 Look inside for valuable coupons -* -.
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:Our Town Page 2 C The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013


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Happy 90th birthday to Valerie
Meinken on her special day
June 17.


"Tiny Giant" Speaks,
Singer/humorist overcomes handicaps
& motivates. 8,9:30 & 11 am worship.
Englewood UM Church, 700 E.
Dearborn, 474-5588
Register for VBS, Mon-Fri
June 17-21,6-8:30pm, grades K-5.
Register at
Gulf Cove UMC, 1100 McCall, PC.
Father's Day Yoga, Free
Father's Day Yoga class for men only.
Open to all levels. 12pm, 112 Sullivan
St., Punta Gorda; 505-9642
Punta Gorda Elks, Father's
Day Picnic 2-5, Adv Tics avail at bar
$9, Tiki open at 1, Music by TaT 2 @
25538 Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606 mmbrs
& their gsts
Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30pm $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome. 625-4175
CCMC Jamboree, CCMC
Jamboree. 2 pm PC Eagles. Family
friendly, non-smoking. $3/member,
$5 non-member. 941-276-2011


Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Burnt Store Rd., PG, 9 am; Mon,
Wed & Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy, Full Lunch Menu,

Happy 2nd birthday to Mason Happy 22nd birthday to Brian
Harrell on his special day Alexander John on his special
June 20. day June 19.

Cornhole @ 6pm
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11-2, $9 Chicken Dinner 4:30-8,
Karaoke 7-10, Tiki open at 4 @ 25538
Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606 mmbrs &
their gsts
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 507 W.
Marion Ave., PG; 11 am; Mon, Wed &
Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Fun with Music, 1-3p
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. Come
dance with friends to live music.
Musicians always welcome $1.
Pinochle, Cultural Center, 2280
Aaron St. 6:00-8:00pm $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
welcome 625-4175
Vacation Bible Skool,
Mon-Fri, June 17-21, 6:00-8:30pm.
Register at or
call 697-1747. Gulf Cove UMC, 1100
McCall, PC
Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St., $5,
7p-10p Cash Bar Live Entertainment.
Band info at
Music by"Kool Katz,"
Francine & Chris. Dance music.adm.
$5. Cultural Ctr., 2280 Aaron St., Pt.
Char 7:00-9:30pm. info 625-9618


Wood Carving & Wood Burning every

Put American Workers Back to Work, Buy American.

Shutter & Blind 111

Manufacturing Companv

-" .... .- .. ,
Shutters Verticals Cellular Shades Woven Woods
Faux Wood & Wood Horizontal Blinds
Sunscreen Shades Privacy Shadings & More

Sq. Fl. a STEEL
Mea ured & Inilalled HEADRAIL.
Unlike the
Flimsy Plastic
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S like the I
36" W x 50" H $175 Inst. 36" W x 48" H $39 Inst. 36" W x 48" H $39 Inst.
48" W x 48" H $224 Inst. 52" W x 62" H $68 Inst. 52" W x 48" H $49 Inst
48" W x 60" H $280 Inst. 60" W x 62" H $75 Inst. 60" W x 48" H $69 Inst
72" W x 62" H $434 Inst. 72" W x 72" H $93 Inst. 72" W x 72" H $86 Inst.
Your Window Treatments Say Alot About You and
They Frame Your View of the World

36" W x 50" H $199 Inst. 24" W x 36" H $49 Inst. 26" W x 46" H $79 Inst.
48" W x 48" H $269 Inst. 36" W x 48" H $62 Inst.
48" W x 60" H $319 Inst. 52" W x 48" H $93 Inst.
72" W x 62" H $557 Inst. 72" W x 60" H $131 Inst. 48" W x 36" H $99 Inst.

Charlotte County (941) 257-0726

Sarasota (941) 306-6041

Fora RE-inhoe st-imate,

Tues @ Punta Gorda Boat Club, W.
Retta Blvd., 8am to Noon. Call Bob
Native Plant Sale,
CHEC, 9-2:30,10941 Burnt Store
Rd., PG. Plant native. 575-5435
Dulcimer Group, Cultural
Center, 2280 Aaron St. 9:30-11:30am
Listen and play as the Dulcimer Group
plays, 625-4174. All welcome
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Diane, Full Lunch Menu,
Dinner Italian 5-8, AYCE Pasta, Pizza,
Sausage, Etc., Karaoke With Sour
Notes 6:30-9:30
Meet the Author, Jerry
Belitch at the library to sell & sign
copies of his books. 10am-1pm @
424W. Henry St., 833-5460
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11-2 mmbrs & their gsts, L.B.O.D.
Meeting at 6, Lodge Meeting at 7
mmbrs only @ 25538 Shore Dr., PG,
Mahjong, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 11:30am-3:30pm $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone welcome. 625-4175
Warm Water Exercise,
Aquatic fitness classes, 3280 Tamiami
Trail; Suite 11; 12 & 1pm; Tue & Thur;
$3/class, pay by month; info 575-2034
Chess Club, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 1-4pm, $1.50. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
welcome. 625-4175
Suncoast Auditions, Love to
sing? Join the Suncoast Chorale. Call to
set up a brief audition at 1 pm; 239-543-
3109; 1100 S. McCall Rd., Pt. Char
Foreign film, "We Have A
Pope"1 pm, FGCU, 117 Herald, PG,

Happy 13th birthday to Robert Happy birthday to Linda Davis
A."Tre"Cangiamila III on his on her special day June 12.
special day June 17.

Featured Event
Republican Social Mixer, Join fellow GOP members for a
fun and casual evening out on Monday, June 17, 5-7pm, at St. Andrews
South Golf Club, 1901 Deborah Dr., PG. Complimentary hors d'oeuvres
with a full service cash bar featuring "happy hour"pricing. Info at
276-4872 or

505-1765. $5.
Pinochle, Cultural Center 2280
Aaron St. 5:30p-7:30p $1. Cultural
Center MembersPLUS free. Everyone
Welcomed 625-4175
Pt. Char. Lions, Lions meet
monthly 1st & 3rd Tues. 6 pm Olympia
Restaurant, Hwy 41. Public is welcome
to attend
American Legion 103,
Aux. Bar Bingo @ 6pm. 5 cards for
$1 w/75% payout. 100% payout on
coverall! Come join the fun! 2101
Taylor Rd., PG, 639-6337
Healthy Chocolate?,
7pm, 23456 Olean, PC, Kings/Olean.
Try superfood raw, cold-pressed

Belgian chocolate. Free, Lynette


Woodburning every Wed. 8am to
12pm at the Culture Center. Come and
enjoy with us.
Fitness'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Burnt Store Rd., PG; 9 am; Mon,
Wed & Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info
Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Peggy, Full Lunch Menu,
Fried Chicken 5-?

-- Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation
Chairman .................................. Derek Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1001
Publisher................................... David Dunn-Rankin..................... 941-206-1003
Executive Editor ........................ Chris Porter ................................. 941-206-1134
Advertising Director.................. Leslee Peth.................................. 941-206-1262
Circulation Director ................... Mark Yero.................................... 941-206-1300
Arcadian Editor .........................Susan E. Hoffman........................863-494-0300
DeSoto General Manager ..........Joe Gallimore ..............................863-494-0300
Charlotte Sun Editor.................. Rusty Pray................................... 941-206-1168
North Port Sun Publisher ..........Steve Sachkar..............................941-429-3003
North Port Sun Editor................Lorraine Schneeberger................941-429-3003
Englewood Sun Publisher .........Carol Y. Moore .............................941-681-3031
Englewood Sun Editor...............Clinton Burton ............................ 941-681-3000

CONTACT US WITH YOUR NEWS: Email Charlotte Sun Editor Rusty Pray at, or
call 941-206-1168, or email Deputy Charlotte Editor Garry Overbey at or call
941-206-1143. Fax to 941-629-2085. On Saturdays, contact Assistant Charlotte Editor Marion Putman
at or 941-206-1183, or the newsroom at 941-206-1100. On Sundays, contact
Garry Overbey or call the newsroom. Circulation director Mark Yero, 941-206-1317. Business news email or call 941-206-1121. Consumer advocacy email or call
941-206-1114. Obituaries call 941-206-1028 or email Religion/church news or
events Editorial letters email or write: Letter to the
Editor, c/o Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980. Puzzles 941-206-1128. Classified
ads 866-463-1638. Subscriptions For missed papers, or to put your paper on hold, call 941-206-1300. Display
advertising- 941-206-1214


and red Lang nation
and Fred Langf'lundation

Behavioral Health Care


CLcr ltt C idt Co*ummn i

to tkc

107th ANNUAL




Saturday, July 27, 2013

6:00 pm
Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center


For tickets or additional information visit: SUN U Print Media Sponsor
or contact Jessica Boles: (941) 347-6407

The SUN (USPS743170) 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.

:OurTown Page 2


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

:The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

)~B~%'I :I-Y.r.-'-
il-i-_rx+ .-_~.r
L' -e
s, r.,.~*~c~;:~ :..rr;ri~L~~ c;L~"


Tight back sofa with tropical pillows.
Matching loveseat, sleeper and chair also on sale.
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:Our Town Page 4



The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Convicted double-murderer's attorney seeks mistrial


-What's supposed to be
his sentencing date may
end up the day attorneys
for John Allen Lee try to
have his double-murder
conviction overturned
by asking the judge for a
Lee, 49, was found
guilty in March of
the murders of Traci
Nabergall, 39, and Jason


Salter, 46, in South
Venice in 2011. The jury
recommended that he
receive the death penalty
for his crimes.
Lee was due to be
sentenced by 12th Circuit
Judge Peter Dubensky
on Tuesday. However
his attorney, Carolyn
Schlemmer, filed a
236-page motion this
week for a new trial,
forcing the hearing to be
According to the

the defense
claims "mis-
on the part
of the State
Office, and
LEE claims
Lee did
not receive a "fair and
impartial" trial.
"(Assistant State
Attorney) Karen Fraivillig
misled the jury during
the trial," and "deceived"


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witnesses during the
trial, according to the
Grounds alleged for a
mistrial also include that
Fraivillig allegedly misled
one of the witnesses by
asking her to come in for
an interview, but instead,
the woman was arrested
by the Sarasota County
Sheriff's Office.
An order was granted
to replace the sentencing
with a status conference,
now planned for 1 p.m.
Tuesday at the Sarasota
County Courthouse.
During the three-week
trial, the jury found Lee
guilty of two counts of
first-degree murder in
the slaying of Nabergall,
his estranged girlfriend,
along with Salter. Lee
barged into Salter's South
Venice home in a jealous

rage on Jan. 24, 2011,
after calling and texting
Nabergall dozens of times.
Lee stabbed Salter 14 times
and Nabergall at least
five; she was found nearly
While an Englewood
resident was being
questioned at the trial,
Schlemmer objected.
The jurors were re-
moved from the court-
room. Seconds later,
Schlemmer asked for a
mistrial. Dubensky said
the woman's answers
about Lee being violent
toward Salter in the past
weren't enough to grant a
Schlemmer later said
Lee should spend his life
in jail instead of being ex-
ecuted by lethal injection.
If granted, it would
be the second mistrial

outcome for Lee.
In September, dur-
ing jury selection, 12th
Circuit Judge Donna
Berlin declared a mis-
trial after an attorney
learned a male juror
candidate contaminated
the process by making a
Facebook friend request
to a woman in the
courtroom. Some in the
potential juror pool also
chitchattedd" about their
"I cannot believe
everyone in Traci's and
Jason's family might have
to go through all of this
again," Christine Nation,
a longtime friend of
Nabergall, said Friday.
"It's unbelievable."
Staff writer Drew
Winchester coion, iliiiel to
this report.

Traffic enforcement locations set

Kick Off the Summer with

Sizzlin' Rates

^f Retirement Centre
Leeks keAom& iFeels MU fu&iy#.

The information for Police Beat is gathered from police, sheriff's office, Florida Highway
Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest leads to a conviction and guilt or innocence is
determined by the courtsystem.

20 grams of marijuana, possession of
marijuana with the intent to sell and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: none.
Sean Alexander Watkins, 32,
5400 block of Wilson Drive, Punta
Gorda. Charges: violation of probation,
possession of cocaine, possession
of drug paraphernalia and failure
to comply with nonresident driver's
license requirements. Bond: none.
Cody Larocque Ekholm, 22, 2200
block of Highlands Road, Punta Gorda.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
*Gilberto Armenta Portillo, 34,
5200 block of Duncan Road, Punta
Gorda. Charge: driving without a valid
license. Bond: $500.
*Timothy B. Cross, 38, 26500 block
of Fairway Drive, Punta Gorda. Charge:
nonsupport of dependents. Purge:
Whitney Charles Jr., 29, 21000
block of Glendale Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: battery). Bond: none.
Danny Eugene Mayes III, 20,
5400 block of Guidepost Terrace,
Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation (original charge: grand

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- Beginning Monday, the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office will increase traffic
enforcement at the fol-
lowing locations:
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of Olean
Boulevard, Port Charlotte.
Entire length of
Bermont Road, east of
Punta Gorda.
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Cochran
Boulevard, Port Charlotte.
Kings Highway
and Interstate 75, Port
Charlotte (near Deep

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Brittiany Nicole Dupuis, 22, 200
block of Capri Ave., Venice. Charge:
failure to appear (original charge:
battery). Bond: $5,000.
Dequan Deanglo Hinton, 19,
of Tampa. Charges: possession of
more than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of marijuana with the
intent to sell and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond: $6,000.
Darius Deontre Lopez, 18,
of Tampa. Charges: violation of
probation, possession of more than

theft). Bond: none.
David Allen Kingsley, 18,18100
block of Dublin Ave., Port Charlotte.
Charge: petty theft. Bond: $500.
Randall Lee Bess, 39, 3500
block of Pinetree St., Port Charlotte.
Charges: possession ofa firearm,
ammunition or another weapon by
a convicted felon, possession of a
controlled substance, possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $50,000.
Nicholas Michael Sypolt, 29,
21200 block of Bassett Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: petty theft,
battery and resisting an officer or a
merchant during retail theft. Bond:
*Jean Panel Cantave, 53, 5300
block of Alseir Road, North Port.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
Jason Michael Wright, 35, of
Livingston,Texas. Charges: possession
of more than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana, and two counts of possession
of drug paraphernalia. Bond: $5,500.
Leonard Lawrence Host, 62,
of Bradenton. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Sade Sharika Evans, 24,1100
block of S.W. Rainbow Ave., Arcadia.
Charge: violation of probation
(original charge: possession of drug
paraphernalia). Bond: none.
*Edward Eugene Eifrid, 52,12400
block of Mizell Ave., Punta Gorda.
Charge: nonsupport of dependents.
Purge: $400.
STaylor Davis Schiel, 20, 3600
block of Aruba Court, Punta Gorda.
Charge: trespassing in a structure or a
conveyance. Bond: $500.
Compiled by Gary Roberts
and Marion Putman

Sheriff's Office
partners with
The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will partner
with Carrabba's Italian
Grill, 1811 N. Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte, from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday.
This fundraising event will
raise monetary support for
the Florida Sheriffs Youth
Ranches. Tickets cost $15
per person. There are a
limited number of tickets
due to seating availability.
Ticket-holders may come
to Carrabba's for lunch
anytime within the 11 a.m.
to 1 p.m. time range. To
purchase a ticket, call
Karen Cline at 941-575-
5211, or Heather Lupinetti
at 941-205-5612.

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013


C OurTown Page 5



Thomas Robert
Thomas Robert
Andreasen, 48, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Sunday, June 9,
2013. Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory,
Punta Gorda, Fla., Chapel.

Robert Ralph
Robert Ralph Bennett,
83, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Tuesday,
June 11, 2013. Arrangements
are by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

David Henry Burke
David Henry Burke, 70,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Sunday,
June 9, 2013. Arrangements
are by ICS Cremation and
Funerals Inc.

Marcella de Souza
Marcella de Souza, 92,
of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away peacefully
into the hands of her Lord,
Wednesday, May 29, 2013.
She was born in Castries,
St. Lucia, West Indies.
Marcella moved to New
York in 1959, where she
worked on Fifth Avenue
as a beautician after
studying her profession in
Paris, France. After retire-
ment she moved to Port
Charlotte with her loving
sister, Yolande Clauzel.
Besides her sister,
Yolande, she leaves behind
her daughter, Cheryl
Wells of Boise, Idaho;
four grandchildren; eight
great-grandchildren; two
and several nieces and
nephews. Marcella was
preceded in death by
her parents, Francis and
Yvonne Clauzel; brothers,
Ronald and Angus; and
sisters, Mona Monplaiser,
Phyllis Clauzel, CleoVolney
and Frances Clauzel.
A Memorial Mass
will be held at 11 a.m.
Tuesday, June 18, 2013,
at San Antonio Catholic
Church. Memorial dona-
tions may be made to
the Society of St. Vincent
de Paul, c/o San Antonio
Catholic Church, 24445
Rampart Blvd., Port
Charlotte, FL 33980; or
Tidewell Hospice Inc.,
1144 Veronica St., Port
Charlotte, FL 33952.
Arrangements were
made in Port Charlotte.

Lisa Lynn Jackson
Lisa Lynn Jackson, 56,
of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away the morning
of Saturday,
June 1, 2013,
S in her
r4g -"Schome in

Farrow and Kareen Kerr
Jackson, Oct. 8, 1956, in
Charlotte, N.C.
Lisa moved from the
Carolinas to begin her
30-year adventure with
George "Scottie" Scott in
January 1989. The two
partners in crime have
been best known for their
antics at Scottie's bar,
"Last Chance," in Solona,
Fla., where they befriend-
ed many. Lisa's quick wit
and feisty personality
also suited her well while
owning and operating
her own bail-bonding
company in the early '90s.
Lisa is survived by her
ex-husband, longtime

companion and best friend,
Scottie of Punta Gorda; her
mother, Kareen Jackson;
brothers, William "Bill,"
Scott and Clay Jackson,
all of North Myrtle Beach,
S.C.; sister, Laurie Jackson
Rucci of Port Charlotte, Fla.;
daughter, Jennifer Jackson
Doolity of Stuart; sons,
Adam Honeycutt of Port

Michael A. Gentile
Aug. 10 1928 April 6, 2013

A memorial service for Michael Gentile
will be at 11 a.m. Monday, June 24, 2013,
at San Antonio Catholic Church, off
Rampart Blvd., in Port Charlotte, Fla.

William V. Andresen
WilliamV. Andresen, 98, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
and formerly of Kinnelon, N.J., passed away
Thursday, April 4, 2013, at Fawcett Memorial
Hospital in Port Charlotte, Fla., after
a long and full life.
He was born in 1914 to Oscar and
Margaret Andresen in St. Paul, Minn.
William received his B.S. in Chemical
Engineering from Newark College of
Engineering (now N.J.I.T). He served in
World War II as a Technical Sergeant in
the U.S. Army, operating in Marseille,
a. France. William began working as a chemi-
: cal engineer and an industrial hygienist
for American Cyanamid after college, and
retired in 1979 as Director of Occupational
Environmental Services within the Central Medical
Department located at corporate headquarters in
Wayne, N.J. He authored numerous articles on air
pollution and ventilation design that appeared in
professional publications, and was recognized by
the American Industrial Hygiene Association for his
commitment to the protection of health and safety in
the workplace and community.
Along with his wife Anne, William retired to
Punta Gorda in 1979 to just "go fishing." Instead,
he was called upon to do consulting in his field. Yet
he found time to be with his family and friends, go
dancing with Anne, travel, sing with the Isles Yacht
Club "Good Time Singers," serve on the board of
The Salvation Army, and be a member of Burnt
Store Presbyterian Church. In his later years, after
losing much of his eyesight, he began using the
computer, dedicating himself to composing many
forms of poetry that are on a variety of poetry sites.
William is survived by his wife, Anne; daughter,
Susanne Delahunty of Punta Gorda; and grand-
daughter, Johanna Delahunty of Somerville, Mass.
He was preceded in death by his parents; sisters,
Alice and Marion; and brother, Richard.
William will be missed by those who knew and
loved him.
A private memorial will be held at a later date.

Charlotte, and Matthew
Honeycutt of Charlotte;
and granddaughters,
Morgan AveryWiegle of
Stuart, and newborn,
Aurora Honeycutt, of Port
A private gathering
will be at a later date this
month at the Jackson
family home in South
Carolina. In lieu of flowers,
memorial donations can
be made to Treasure Coast
Hospice, 1201 S.E. Indian
St., Stuart, FL 34997.

Helen Elizabeth
Helen Elizabeth
McMillan, 84, of Port
Charlotte, Fla., passed away
June 12,
peacefully at
She was
born July 7,
1928, in
City, Kan., to
Ben and Harriett
S McMillan.
Helen moved
to Port Charlotte in 1960
from Kansas City, Mo. She
was a retired registered
nurse and a member of
Port Charlotte United
Methodist Church. Helen
was a veteran of the
Korean War, where she
served as a 1st Lieutenant
in the U.S. Air Force.
There are no immediate
survivors. Private interment
will be held at a later date
at Riverview Cemetery
in Arkansas City. Friends
may visit online at www. to sign the
memory book
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home &
Crematory, Port Charlotte

Lawrence Earl
Roberts Jr.
Lawrence Earl Roberts
Jr., 91, of Punta Gorda,
Fla., passed away Friday,
June 14, 2013, in
S Punta Gorda.
-: He was bom
Dec. 9,1921, to
Lawrence Earl
and Elsie (nee Duckworth)
Roberts Sr. in Gassaway WVa.

Lawrence served honor-
ably duringWorld War II
in the U.S. Navy, of which
he was very much proud.
He received his bachelor's
degree from Marshall
University in Huntington,
WVa. Lawrence worked
most of his life for DuPont,
before retiring and moving
to Punta Gorda in 1982
fromWilmington, Del.,
with his wife Ruth, who
preceded in him in death
July 13, 1999. Being active
in the community and
an avid golfer, he was a
longtime member of Burnt
Store Country Club in
Punta Gorda, also known
as Twin Isles Country Club.
Lawrence is survived by
his son, Thomas Gerald
Roberts ofWarwick, N.Y.;
and many cousins, neph-
ews, nieces, neighbors, dear
friends and golfing bud-
dies. In addition to his wife,
he was preceded in death
by his parents; and sister,
Nedra Roberts Carroll.
His son, Thomas, will
receive family and friends
from noon until the funer-
al service at 1 p.m. Friday,
June 21, 2013, at Charlotte
Memorial Funeral Home,
9400 Indian Springs
Cemetery Road, Punta
Gorda. Burial will follow
with Navy honors.
Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Cemetery
and Crematory.

Carl William Salter
CarlWilliam Salter, 93, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Tuesday, May 7, 2013,

He was
born Oct. 3,
1919, in
Douds, Iowa.
to Port
Charlotte 41
years ago from
S Norwood, Mass.
S He was aWorld
S War II veteran
who served proudly in the
U.S. Navy. Carl was one of
the few who had survived
the sinking of his ship,
the USS Buck DD 420, in
1943, during the invasion
of Salemo, Italy. After
recovering from his injuries,

Carl taught gunnery at
Annapolis until the end of
the war. He was an avid
fisherman and hunter,
a voracious reader, and
a hobbyist in radio and
television electronics. Carl
mainly enjoyed gardening,
in particular the tomato.
He was a wonderful hus-
band, father, grandfather,
great-grandfather and
friend, and will always be
remembered by those who
loved and knew him.
Carl is survived by his
loving wife of 70 years,
Olympia; daughters,
Carole Hodges of Port
Charlotte, and Deborah
Chandler of El Sobrante,
Calif.; sons, Carl Salter
Jr. of LongValley, N.J.,
and Joseph Salter of Port
Charlotte; nine grandchil-
dren; and four great-grand-
children. He was preceded
in death by his son, John C.
Salter, who passed away in
A Memorial service will
be held 2 p.m. Saturday,
June 22, 2013, at Roberson
Funeral Home, Port
Charlotte Chapel, with mil-
itary honors by a U.S. Navy
Honor Guard. Friends may
to sign the memory book
and extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home &
Crematory, Port Charlotte

Paul B. Saltsman
Paul B. Saltsman, 72, of
Port Charlotte, Fla., passed
away Thursday, June 6,
2013, after an
., extended illness.
He was born
Dec. 27,1940, in
Canton, Ohio, to
Martha R. and Richard T.
Paul had a wonderful
childhood growing up
in Carrollton, Ohio, and
graduated from Carrollton
High School in 1958. After
graduation he attended
Ohio Northern University
and graduated in 1962
with a pharmacy degree.
Paul served in the Florida
State National Guard. He
practiced pharmacy for 46
years, and retired in 2008.
Paul enjoyed many
hobbies, including
woodworking, gardening,
silversmithing and various
outdoor activities. He
spent the last two years of
his life at Village Place ALF
and was lovingly cared
for in the memory care
unit by many wonderful

caregivers. At the end of
his life, Tidewell Hospice
was involved in his care.
Paul is survived by his
loving wife of 45 years,
Joan; his much-loved
son, John of Missoula,
Mont.; brother, Richard
(Shaughn) of Canton; sis-
ter-in-law, Lori of Boynton
Beach, Fla.; brother,
Carl (Ann) of Carrollton;
precious grandchildren,
Maia and Ian of Missoula;
many wonderful cousins,
nieces and nephews. He
was preceded in death by
his parents, Richard and
Martha; and his brother,
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be made to the
Lewy Body Association
Arrangements are by
the National Cremation
Society in Port Charlotte.

Virginia A. Satchell
Virginia A. Satchell,
92, of Kalamazoo, Mich.,
passed away Monday,
June 10,
2013, at
Care Center.
S She was
born in
Ohio, July 8,
1920, to Hugh and Edith
(nee Bennett) Allison.
In 1946, she married
Fred Satchell. Before
becoming a full-time wife
and mother, Virginia was
a secretary for Merrill
Lynch in Pittsburgh, Pa.,
and then Saginaw, Mich.
She enjoyed volunteering
for the Red Cross. Upon
retiring, Virginia and Fred
spent their time in Punta
Gorda, Fla., where she
was part of the Power
Squadrons and an avid
golfer at Kingsway Golf
She is survived by her
husband, Fred; children,
Fred Satchell Jr., John
Satchell, Jim (Leslie)
Satchell and Barbara
(Michael) Mauragis;
grandchildren, Allison
Satchell, Sarah (Matt)
Stein, Virginia Satchell,
Beth (Tony) Callies, Emily
Satchell, and Andrew and
Daniel Mauragis; and
the first great-grandbaby
on the way. Virginia was
preceded in death by her
son, Bob Satchell.
Private family
services will take place
at a later date. Visit
Virginia's memory page

at www.lifestorynet.
com, where you can
read her complete life
story, archive a favorite
memory or photo, and
sign the guestbook.
Memorials may be
directed to Hospice Care
of Southwest Michigan.
Arrangements are by Life
Story Funeral Home.

Albert Edward
Albert Edward
Seltenreich, 77, of Punta
Gorda Isles, Fla., passed
away Sunday, March 31,
The memorial service
for Albert will be held at
11:30 a.m. Wednesday,
June 26, 2013, at the
Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Center. Refreshments will
be served.


Clarence Boutelle
Clarence "Miles"
Boutelle, 80, of Englewood,
Fla., passed away peace-
fullyWednesday, June 12,
2013, at Tidewell Hospice
in Port Charlotte, Fla.
Arrangements are by
Neptune Society, Fort
Myers, Fla.

There were no deaths
reported in North Port

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto



For a Limited Time Only!

27200 Jones Loop Rd.
Punta Gorda, Fl 33982
S(941) 639-2381
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Hal Deaver Wood
Captain Hal DeaverWood, USNR (Ret.) passed away onWednesday, June 12, 2013.
At the time of his death, he lived in Cape Haze, FL with his wife, Jane RobbinsWood.
Hal was born on April 14, 1928 to Robert Pierce Wood, Sr. and
Kathleen Lloyd Wood of Evinston, FL. He had three brothers, Robert
PierceWood, Jr. (deceased), Edward Lloyd Wood and James William
Wood. Hal's mother, Kathleen, died when he was six and his father
married her sister, Allilee Lloyd, who helped to raise Hal and his
S' b brothers.
Hal attended the University of Florida where he played football,
but he aspired to become a Navy pilot. Following training at the
Naval Academy Preparatory School, Hal was accepted to the U.S.
_Naval Academy, from which he graduated in 1954. While at the Naval
:Academy, Hal played football and excelled in his engineering studies.
'" After his graduation from the Naval Academy, Hal was appointed
as a Naval Aviator and married Martha Kemp Wood of Towson, MD,
whom he met at a Naval Academy dance. She died in 1995. Together they raised
three daughters, Sharon Lee Wood Goodill ofWilmington, DE, Virginia EvinsWood
Barnhart of Towson, MD and Ann Worthington Wood Rihn of Leesburg, VA.
While an active duty Navy Pilot, Hal was stationed at bases in Corpus Christi,
TX, Pensacola, FL and Virginia Beach, VA, and completed tours of duty in the
Mediterranean and Korea. In 1960, Hal joined the Naval Reserves, where he
continued to serve an Aviation Reservist until his retirement from the Navy as
a Captain in April of 1988.
In 1960, Hal and his family moved to Towson, MD, where he worked as an
engineer for Bendix/Allied Signal for 32 years. During this time, Hal obtained a
Masters degree from Johns Hopkins University and worked on many satellite
and defense projects, including the defensive "Stars Wars" project. He became
an avid golfer and tennis player, coached his daughters' sports teams, sailed with
friends, and served as aVestry Member and Usher at Trinity Episcopal Church.
Following his retirement and first wife's death, Hal was introduced by mutual
friends to Jane Barton Robbins of Easton, MD, whom he fell in love with and married
in 1997. They initially settled in Easton and wintered in Florida, but decided to move
to Florida full time in 2004 where they settled in Cape Haze. In their 16 years together,
they have enjoyed time with a broad array of friends and family, travelled, golfed
avidly and attended the Englewood United Methodist Church, when Hal served
for many years in helping to prepare the church's Saturday Pancake Breakfasts.
In addition to his wonderful wife, Jane, his two surviving brothers, and his
loving daughters, Hal's survived by his daughter-in-law, Cynthia R. Hicks, sons-
in-law, John J. Goodill, J. Bradley Barnhart, Thomas A. Rihn, Jr. and Terrence
E. Hicks, brothers-in-law, John Barton and Jack Barton, sisters-in-law, Judith
Andersen Barton, Connie Barton, June Barton Engkleskirch, Christine Wood and
Geraldine Wood, and six grandchildren, Elizabeth Lloyd Goodill, Claire Frances
Goodill, James Kemp Barnhart, Samuel Evins Barnhart, Christine Worthington
Rihn and Henry Tyler Rihn, and many cousins, nieces and nephews.
Graveside funeral services will be held on Thursday June 20 at 2:30 p.m. at
Micanopy Cemetery, W Smith Avenue, Micanopy, Florida 32667.
Memorial donations may be made to the American Lung Association
or Englewood United Methodist Church. Lemon Bay Funeral Home and
Cremation Services is in charge of Arrangements.

OurTown Page 6 C


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Searching for employment in the digital era

My youngest son
is in the throes
of a job search,
hoping to find the perfect
position before the ink
on his new diploma dries.
Not that he hasn't been
working. Elliot worked
for a local sandwich shop
during high school, and
before that, he washed
dishes in a local retire-
ment home. While in
college, Elliot refined his
skills as a sandwich artist
at an upscale sub shop
in Jacksonville, where
he continues to this day.
He also does freelance
The Millennial
Generation (those born
after 1990) continues to
amaze me as they set the
pace for the future and
challenge assumptions
I thought were eternal.
I am learning new and
refining old lessons about
today's world of work as I
follow Elliot's endeavor to
find the ideal job.


Lesson 1: Establish
your life and find a way
to support it. Unlike
so many of us baby
boomers, Millenials
place great emphasis
on balancing personal
and recreational goals
with work. Perhaps this
is because they watched
their parents put family
and good health behind
career advancement.
This isn't to say our
youth don't have a
strong work ethic, but it
is clear that tchir world
does not revolve around
work. On the other
hand, their work life is
24/7, and with access to

technology, many jobs
can be done remotely.
It will be interesting to
follow how the stress of
an always-connected life
plays out for this group.
Lesson 2: Formal and
informal education are
equal sources of job
skills. As I read Elliot's
resume, I was amazed to
see computer skills that
I doubt he learned in
college. Having been in
public education since
1976, this new lesson was
a difficult one to accept.
I still believe formal edu-
cation provides the basis
for success, but in today's
job market, employers
demand more.
New York Times colum-
nist Thomas Friedman
recently wrote about
filling employment gaps
through internships and
free courses available via
the internet. This trans-
lates to using all available
resources to help find your
niche and demonstrate

versatility and initiative to
potential employers.
Lesson 3: Applying
for jobs electronically
requires unique skills.
Back in the Stone Age
when I searched for my
first job, I remembered
spending hours perfect-
ing my resume, worrying
about the document's
margins and choosing
an appropriate-colored
paper so that my ap-
plication stood out in a
pile. Many employers,
including Edison, now
require applicants to
complete an online form
and upload supporting
While this neutralizes
high-profile employ-
ment packets in favor of
a standardized report,
demonstrating the
value you will bring
to the organization is
not eliminated. While
unintended, keystroke
errors may portray the
applicant as careless or

illiterate. My recommen-
dation is to always review
what you have entered
before sending the
document to the person-
nel office. Regardless of
the application method,
including a cover letter
demonstrating your
interest continues to be
a must. Employers still
want to know applicants
are good writers.
I recently read that
the online matchmaker
e-Harmony is consider-
ing adding an employ-
ment service to its busi-
ness plan. This is a very
entrepreneurial concept;
one I had not known
was being considered. It
makes complete sense,
however. Finding either
your perfect mate or your
ideal job involve making
a good match.
If you are searching
for employment and
need assistance navigat-
ing through the new
processes mentioned in

this column, Charlotte
County is fortunate to
have many free employ-
ment resources pro-
vided by state and local
nonprofit agencies. The
Academic Success Center
at Edison's Charlotte
campus provides many
career services to
students, alumni and the
community. Information
about these programs
may be found on our
website, www.edison.
I will keep you posted
on how Elliot's job search
is going. In the mean-
time, if you find yourself
hungry and in need of
a creative ad campaign
while in Jacksonville, I
know just the guy.
Dr Patricia Land
is president of Edison
State College Charlotte
Campus in Punta Gorda.
Email her at pland@

U Start your day with the Crossword Puzzle
Mon. Sat. in the Classifieds P

-j *j I. II


Westchester Gold & Diamonds, Serving Charlotte County Over 37 Years

Westchester Gold & Diamonds,
4200-F Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte,
is known for unsurpassed quality,
variety and pricing when buying
or selling gold, silver, diamonds,
Rolexwatches and fine collectibles.
Owner, Steve Duke, is on site to
assist you with jewelry purchases
and appraisals, or the sale of your

old gold and other valuables.
Specializing in pre-loved Rolex
watches, new and estate jewelry
pieces, oriental rugs, unusual
gifts, paintings, rare collectibles,
and more, Westchester should be
your destination. The selection is
amazing. This business is a
community staple and is known

for its generosity in giving back.
Listen to Steve Duke's Friday
morning show on 1580 AM radio
each week 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. It is
interesting, fun and always
topical. The store is located in
Baer's Plaza, and the phone
number is 941-625-0666.Visit their

Steve Duke of
Westchester Gold & Diamonds
4200-F Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte

Absolute Blinds Has AWindow Treatment For You

Absolute Blinds 2842 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte, call 941-627-5444
Absolute Blinds has been
in business in Charlotte
County and the
surrounding area for over
ten years and has become

one of the largest and
most successful licensed
window treatment
companies in Southwest
Florida. With unbeatable
pricing, blinds made
while you wait, free
advice from a
professional decorator,
and the best selection
available, Absolute Blinds
can fulfill all your window
treatment needs. An array
of verticals, a selection of
plantation shutters, wood
horizontals, mini-blinds,
pleated shades, top


Q. My vehicle doesn't
seem to be running
properly. Is there a
certified auto repair
shop with reasonable
rates in this area?
A. For all your auto
repairs give Dr. D's Auto
Repair a call. Dr. D's
repairs all types of
vehicles including motor
homes and four wheelers.
At Dr. D's you can count
on the best service,
diagnostics, repairs,
replacement parts, etc.
Only superior quality
replacement parts are
used and rates are very
reasonable. Owner, Mike
True, and his staff are all
ASE certified and they
offer the finest full service
repair in this area. With
the computerized engine
analysis, you can be
assured that the service
required on your vehicle
is necessary. True is well
known as an excellent
auto mechanic and the
business enjoys an
excellent reputation. Dr.
D's 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.
D's Auto Repair.

Q. It is time for me to
replace all the batteries
in our watches,
electronics and smoke
alarms. Is there one
place that I can purchase
them all?
A. Batteries Plus is
located at 1690 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte
(Perkins Plaza. For great
service and expert advice,
Ingrid and Tom Brummet
and their staff can answer
your questions, test your
batteries and advise you if
you need your batteries
recharged or if you need
new batteries. They carry
over 10,000 different types
of batteries for everything
from cars, boats,
motorcycles, watches,
alarms and laptops. If it
needs a battery, Batteries
Plus has it for you. Did
you ever think how many
objects in your everyday
life require batteries?
Think about it and you
will understand why an
entire store is dedicated to
the sale of batteries and is

treatments, cornices,
draperies and more is
among their offering.
Absolute Blinds is a
Graber dealer and
estimates are free. If you
need window coverings
for home or office,
Absolute Blinds is there to
assist you. The store is
located at 2842 Tamiami
Trail, Port Charlotte and
the phone number is call
941-627-5444. For more
information, please visit
their website at

conveniently located. The
store phone number is
941-766-1400. Store hours
are M-F, 8-8, Sat. 10-6 &
Sun. 9-5. The store website

Q. I want to upgrade my
audio/video equipment.
Where can I go for good
service and a varied
selection at a fair price?
A. Known for its selection
of tvs, audio/video
systems, antennas and
repairs, Quality TV has a
great selection of other
products including
security alarm systems,
metal detectors, security
cameras, blue ray players,
tailgate portable antennas
and used tvs with an in-
house warranty. Quality
TV is a factory authorized
service agent for most
brands and is an
authorized Dish Network
and DIRECTV dealer/
installer and there is an
on-site repair shop. Owner
Mike Morales will match
prices on any in-stock tv.
Before you make your
purchase, give Quality TV
a call at 941-426-1773 and
allow them to give you a
quote, or stop by the store

Jackie's Auto Body -

Where Local Dealers Go

for Auto Body Work
One of the best auto
body shops in this
Area is Jackie's Auto
Body. With over 35
years of experience,
Jack D'Amico is
second to none. Many
local car dealers and
car collectors bring
Jackie's Auto Body their cars to Jackie's
19888 Veterans Highway Auto Body for first
class auto body work,
or a custom paint job. Jack repairs everything from
minor dents to major collision damage, and will put
your car in like-new condition. All types of
insurance claims are accepted and Jackie's is on the
Preferred Insurance List. Jackie's Auto Body repairs,
paints and services almost any vehicle and uses the
finest Sherwin-Williams paint products and
materials as well as state of the art equipment. Stop
by and meet Jack and Regina and receive a free
estimate. Jackie's Auto Body is locate at 19888
Veterans Hwy., in Port Charlotte, and the phone
number is 941-255-5967. Trust the pros to make
your vehicle like new again.

located at 14212 W
Tamiami Trail, North Port,
and see their vast
selection. They can advise
which brands are the best
engineered to fit your
needs. For more
information, please visit
their website at

Q. My Air handler in the
garage is sweating. My
contractor tells me not to
worry. Is this normal?
A. Generally speaking,
sweating on the bottom of
your air handler the size of
a dollar bill or smaller
should be ok. If it's larger
than a dollar, it's very
likely this will cost you
many dollars in the long
run. If there is a possibility
of property damage, we
recommend you call John
and Carrie Gable at Dale's
Air Conditioning &
Heating, 18260 Paulson

Drive, Port Charlotte. The
Gables run a focused
business on customer
service and pride
themselves in providing
service on your heating
and cooling unit, and
pool heater. They strive
to educate their
customers on how to
keep their home heated
and cooled in the winter
and summer, and what to
do to extend the life of
the unit. You can count
on the service, advice and
fair pricing that you
receive and a thorough
and complete check at
each service visit. Call
Dale's Air Conditioning
& Heating for sales or
service. The phone
number is 941-629-1712
and business hours are 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday, with 24
hours emergency service
to their customers.

DOES Y eL gFY? CALL 941-205-6401


I --

u, l


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013


C OurTown Page 7

Springs operator willing to meet with officials


child caught up in a messy
divorce, Cypress Lending
- the current operator of
the Warm Mineral Springs
Day Spa wanted a break
from being in the middle of
the ongoing battle between
the city of North Port and
Sarasota County over the
tourist attraction's future.
The city and county jointly
purchased the Springs for
$5.5 million in late 2010.
They had 30 months to cre-
ate an interlocal agreement
for the future operators of
the Springs, which includes a
mineral-rich, 87-degree lake.
Following the November
election, the majority of the
City Commission now wants
the 81 acres to be mostly
park lands, while the County
Commission envisions parts
of it developed so the city
eventually could collect tour-
ism dollars.
Since November, a number
of actions were taken, includ-
ing the city attempting to sell
its portion of the property. The
county and the city offered
to buy each other's half. The
city rejected an invitation-
to-negotiate document for
potential bidders, as well as an
interlocal agreement crafted
by city and county staff. The
two governments have not
agreed jointly to a contract
with any operator, with just
two weeks left before the
Springs could close, at least
temporarily. Their contract
with Cypress expires June 30.
Last week, as city


Cultural Center
offers Father's
Day dinner
The Cultural Center
of Charlotte County,
2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte, will hold a
special Father's Day
Dinner from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. today in the
Midtown Deli Caf6.
The menu will feature
barbecued ribs and
chicken, potato salad,
corn on the cob, maca-
roni and cheese, and
apple pie a la mode.
Coffee and iced tea are
included as well, and
beer, wine and soft
drinks will be available.
Adult tickets cost $9.95;
children 10 years old
and younger, $5. Tickets
may be purchased in
advance by calling 941-
625-4175; at the Cultural
Center information desk
or theater box office; or
online at www.the


division with the Charlotte
County Sheriff's Office, said
people need to be more
vigilant when it comes to
their Internet browsing
"People need to use
'https' prefix to browse sites
securely," Partington said.
"People need to use com-
mon sense. Private matters
should stay private."
Partington said the big-
gest issue in his department

commissioners spent eight
hours vetting their own
version of a short- and long-
term operations agreement,
they learned via a letter that
Cypress isn't interested in
negotiating an exclusive deal
with North Port.
Although it wasn't stated in
the letter, Cypress may have
rejected the idea for a couple
of reasons. City Attorney Rob
Robinson repeatedly told
commissioners it was illegal
for the county to negotiate
with a single vendor instead
of offering a competitive bid-
ding process. Since the city
wanted to negotiate unilater-
ally with Cypress to continue
Springs operations for a year,
if it agreed, both could be
named in a lawsuit by the
county. The county could
have filed an injunction to
stop negotiations, further
delaying a jointly approved
The letter explains Cypress
would be willing to sit down
with both parties by June 24.
"The letter speaks for
itself," said Springs general
manager GeneVaccaro, add-
ing he's packing up items
- including, eventually,
the three cash registers he
purchased has stopped
all advertising and market-
ing, and is prepared to give
refunds to the Springs' 80-
plus season ticket-holders
in preparation of a June 30
Last week, Cypress also
was named in a civil lawsuit
by former employees Bill
Delp, an experienced diver,
and Juliet Jones over public
records requests. The city


getting a deal.
For instance, Lee County
which operates its own
municipal shelter, has a total
annual operating budget
of $4.3 million for animal
services, and a staff of 52.
Sarasota County's total budget
is roughly $1.7 million, with a
staff of 27.
Of course, Lee and Sarasota
counties have much larger
populations than Charlotte
and take in a lot more animals.
But Lee County, which serves
incorporated and unincorpo-
rated areas, contracts with its
cities. As a comparison, the
city of Fort Myers which
contracts with Lee County
for roughly the same number
of animals dropped off by
Charlotte County's Animal
Control to the AWL pays
about $342,000 per year for
housing alone, according to
DonnaWard, director of Lee
County's Animal Services.
"I'm thinking $342,000
versus $265,000? Go for it,"
Ward said. "It's a bargain."

is identity theft.
"We have cases that
originate from operations
like California and over-
seas," he said. "Much of the
theft occurs online. Setting
privacy settings is impor-
tant. Younger people tend to
be victims because they're
wide open. We'll put out tips
if we see surges. You don't
want to give out anything
related (that can compro-
mise your) financial info."
Partington cautions it's
not only criminals who
will monitor social media,
employers will as well. The
Sheriff's Office will use

also is being sued for alleg-
edly not providing docu-
ments regarding operations
at the Springs, including
revenues and expenses.
Ralf Brookes, attorney for
the couple, admits he never
asked Cypress officials for
the records.
"They (Cypress) are oper-
ating the Springs on behalf
of the city, so that's who we
asked," Brookes said. "We
never got figures. If Cypress
gives them to us, we would
drop the suit."
The city contends some
information the couple re-
quested isn't actually public
Vaccaro said the 40-plus
Springs employees, includ-
ing janitors, lifeguards and
gift shop workers, are still
hopeful their jobs can be
"Cypress will not be upset
if those employees try to
get a job with the city or the
county," he said. "They are
all extremely talented and
want to stay at the Springs. It's
about them having a job. They
live here. Some of them are
single parents who depend on
this job for their kids."
Yuri Kaplun, Springs out-
reach director, said Cypress'
team has done more in
four years than what others
couldn't in 60 years.
"And what does Cypress
Lending get in return be-
ing kicked around at every
commission meeting by a
bitter minority and certain
commissioners with an obvi-
ous agenda," Kaplun said.
"There is no one to blame
for this situation but the lack

Ward also noted other
considerations involved with
operating a shelter, including
bureaucracy and regulatory
compliance. "It's incredibly
expensive and cumbersome
with the (regulations), and
there are huge fines and fees,
and you can be shut down if
you violate any of those," Ward
said, "I don't think the public
realizes how involved running
an animal shelter can be."
If the county has an
established partnership with
a reputable nonprofit animal
shelter, Ward said, the rela-
tionship should be nurtured.
At the moment, however,
the relationship between the
county and the AWL is on the
brink of divorce.
The AWL contends the
county's 2012 feral cat
ordinance, which states
the county will not pay for
sheltering feral cats, and a
subsequent resolution that
states it will not pay for the
sheltering of any cats without
Animal Control's approval,
undermines the relationship
the two organizations have
held for nearly 30 years.
In a letter to commissioners,
former county commissioner

social media as part of an
Wendy Rose, spokes-
woman for Sarasota County
Sheriff's Office, recalled
a series of burglaries in
September 2010 in New
Hampshire that led to the
SCSO circulating a link from
a New York Times blog.
"There were 18 homes
burglarized because the
thieves were monitoring
Facebook activity from the
occupant postings of their
own location," Rose said.
"There's a lot of people
talking about upcoming
trips. You want to limit

of leadership on the cur-
rent City Commission. You
can have preservation and
responsible, environmen-
tally conscious economic
development. It happens
everywhere. Archaeology,
anthropology, ecology, tour-
ism and economic growth
can co-exist, but you can't
know this unless you extend
a welcoming hand to the
folks out there that are expe-
rienced in such endeavors."
The city has spent more
than $16,500 in legal fees to
debate the Springs issue.
County commissioners
will review the city's pro-
posed interlocal agreement
this week. If they agree, the
city will move forward with a
competitive bidding process.
"I am pleased they are fi-
nally at least discussing this
and attempting to come up
with a plan in partnership
instead of unilaterally acting
on their own or just rejecting
plans without alternatives,"
County Commissioner
Christine Robinson said last
City Commissioner Jim
Blucher said Saturday he's
hopeful the county will ap-
prove the proposed interlo-
cal agreement, but believes
Cypress is out for now.
"I wasn't surprised
(Cypress) didn't want to
sign a contract exclusively
with the city," he said. "They
didn't want to risk being
Blucher believes Cypress
wants to discuss only
transitioning from its role at
the Springs.

Bob Starr, who pushed for the
feral cat ordinance, said he
believed feral cats made up
the bulk of the county's ani-
mal control costs. Feral cats,
which grow up in the wild and
are hostile, are considered
unadoptable. They either are
euthanized or are released
back to their colonies.
In 2011, the last full year
before the ordinance was
passed, the county paid hold-
ing fees for 1,966 cats- 196 of
which were feral, according to
AWL board Chairman David
He believes the feral cat ar-
gument is bogus and said the
ordinance, which was meant
to reduce cost, has served to
leave hundreds of adoptable
cats on the streets to fend for
themselves because of how
difficult it sometimes is for
Animal Control to distinguish
between a feral cat and an
agitated one.
"I have a cat in my office
right now that we can't adopt
out because it would rip
your head off, and she's not
feral," Ward said. "We call
her 'Scratcher' because she's
mean, but we love her."

(presenting) the informa-
tion yourself and from your
kids or grandkids. The best
time to share the informa-
tion about a vacation is
when you get back."
Freyer offers some advice.
"Don't alert your people
to your whereabouts. It's a
valuable piece of informa-
tion where you are," he said.
"Don't post, 'Oh my God!
Our security system is out
and we can't get ADT to
come!' Save your rants for
something fun. Approach
everything with caution."




M ichelle Malvano and Geoffrey
Schmith of Port Charlotte,
Fla., were united in marriage
Sunday, March 10, 2013, at Plantation
Golf & Country Club in Venice, Fla. The
wedding took place on the lawn there,
with the reception following at the club.
The bride, Michelle, is the daugh-
ter of Jack and Carol Malvano of
Port Charlotte. Michelle was given
in marriage by her father, Jack. The
bridesmaids were Ashley Popa and
Carol Grace, both nieces of the bride.
Others who attended the bride include
Druonna Grace, great-niece of the
bride; and Kayla Schmith, niece of the
The groom, Geoffrey, is the son
of Richard and Andi Schmith. The
groomsmen were Andrew and Stephen
Schmith, brothers of the groom.
Andrew Grace, great-nephew of the
bride, also attended the groom.
The couple honeymooned in
Nashville, Tenn. Michelle and Geoffrey
plan to reside in Port Charlotte.


he parents of Melissa Anne
Emerich of Atlanta, Ga., are pleased
to announce her engagement to
Joe H. Hamner III, also of Atlanta.
Melissa is the daughter of Guy and
Annette Emerich of Punta Gorda,
Fla. Joe is the son of Reni Hamner of
Asheville, N.C., and Joe H. Hamner Jr.
(now deceased).
Melissa is a graduate of Florida
State University. She is currently a vice
president at BB&T Bank in Atlanta. Joe
is a graduate of the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill, N.C.; he is cur-
rently a client executive with Gartner
Inc. in Atlanta.
The wedding is set for October 2013
in Asheville.
Congratulations to the happy couple!



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Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, June 16, 2013


Derek Dunn-Rankin Chairman
David Dunn-Rankin Publisher
Chris Porter Executive Editor

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Email letters to


CCSO sweep

puts crooks

on short leash

Parkside weeds out crime,
while others plant seeds of

It couldn't have been a com-
fortable 17 days for drug
dealers, thieves, delinquents,
leadfoots and other seedy ele-
ments leaving their unwelcome
fingerprints on the Parkside
neighborhood in recent years.
As Operation Parkside wound
up Sunday, the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office announced it
had made 84 arrests on a total of
178 charges, half of which were
drug related. Worse yet for the
dregs of Parkside, officers devel-
oped leads on criminal hotbeds,
gathered intelligence about
trouble spots and gained the trust
of area residents who will be criti-
cal allies in the ongoing efforts to
clean up the district.
"Just because the operation is
over doesn't mean we are pulling
out of the area by any means. The
Sheriff's Office will continue to
address crime and quality of life
issues in the community," Sheriff
Bill Prummell said in a statement
released Monday.
Criminals who didn't hunker
down at home got a wake-up
call in the form of rolling and
stationary traffic enforcement in
which 302 stops netted 38 arrests
and 129 citations. As we said
last week, Parkside is becoming
a bad place for bad guys. It's a
testament to the obliviousness
of some crooks that despite the
widely publicized crackdown,
deputies responded to four theft
reports, two burglaries and one
stolen vehicle during the opera-
tion. It's also a stark reminder that
a stepped-up police presence is
not a magic bullet that will solve
Parkside's problems.
We don't need to tell that to
the staffers from multiple county
departments who worked on
the Team Parkside event held
Saturday at McGuire Park. A
parks crew swept through Friday
after Tropical Storm Andrea to
clear debris and representatives
from the Port Charlotte Library,
Charlotte County Extension
Service and Fire/EMS were on
hand for the outreach event that
attracted hundreds of residents
throughout the day. They joined
dozens of CCSO personnel from
the department's traffic, marine,
mounted patrol, K-9 unit and the
SWAT and dive teams. Prummell
himself was there, putting his
personal stamp on the impor-
tance of the effort.
Even as Operation Parkside
wore on other community revital-
ization projects were progressing.
Team Port Charlotte President
Susan Swanson confirmed that
the Parkside Festival will return
on Nov. 16 to bring commu-
nity members together, attract
residents from other neighbor-
hoods and celebrate two years of
"In the past few months,
people have been coming out of
the woodwork to help," Swanson
Among the projects in the
works include a kayak tour of the
district's waterways, which teem
with wildlife, especially birds;
a tree canopy restoration and
beautification awards program
that recognizes residents and
businesses for investing in land-
scaping and other improvements.
A U.S. 41 wayfinding and land-
scaping contract was recently
awarded by the county and will
include improvements to the two
main gateway areas of Parkside
at Harbor Boulevard and Olean
Boulevard. Work on Harbor and
an Elkcam Boulevard multi-use
path are in the planning pipeline.
The combination of rooting out
crime and blight while sprucing
up homes, businesses and public
places is called weed and seed.

It's an apt metaphor that reflects
the hard work of community
redevelopment and the patience
needed while waiting for a neigh-
borhood to blossom again.





Proud to help
Deutsch campaign

I first met Stephen R.
Deutsch about four years
ago. I was initially impressed
with his enthusiasm and
charisma. Later, I heard him
lecture on the Declaration of
Independence and the United
States Constitution. It became
clear we shared many funda-
mental values. Also evident
was his faith and integrity
which provides a guide for his
life and political activities.
When it became clear he
was interested in running
for county commissioner I
eagerly volunteered to lead
his campaign. It was a hard-
fought campaign which
ended in victory thanks to the
help of over 150 volunteers. I
am proud of the campaign we
Since the election Stephen
has made constituent services
a priority, he has an open
door policy and is attentive
to the individual concerns of
Charlotte County citizens. He
works nearly 80 hours weekly.
Stephen has been supportive
of the Punta Gorda tea party,
vigorously raising concerns
of ever-expanding federal
involvement in local and state
Stephen refuses to say a
negative word about anyone.
His continuous effort to
encourage people to work
together to solve problems
in Charlotte County is
Stephen recently announced
he is running for re-election
and I am honored he named
me campaign manager. The
elder statesman is an invalu-
able asset to the citizens of
Charlotte County. Stephen
has proven himself time and
time again to this voter, and
I encourage all voters to sup-
port his re-election.
Dr. Michael R. Metyk
Port Charlotte

Want another

We want a president who
we can look up to, be proud
of, and hope that he or she
has our best interests in mind.
We want a president who
our children, grandchildren
and great-grandchildren
can look up to, respect and
trust his decisions, and help

make their lives safer and
Instead, we have a president
who can be seen almost daily
in comic strips depicting his
latest scandals. Day after day
talk shows, news shows, etc.
Talk, talk, talk. But nothing get
accomplished. The farthest
crisis, i.e., Benghazi, gets
forgotten, and so on down the
line of scandals.
Wake up, Americans.
Barb, Dick Meyer

Sign law, fine
is ridiculous

As of now, there are three
women in Charlotte County
who know that it is against
the law not to come to a full
stop behind the white line
at a stop sign, because we
all got stopped. Considering
the fact that the ticket is in
excess of $160, it might be
good information to have.
When I questioned the
officer about the lack of any
visibility, due to vehicles,
signs, shrubs, trees, etc., he
indicated that it was OK to
"creep up," but only after
you have come to a full stop
behind the line.
I also recently discovered
that you can be ticketed for
"blinking your lights" to
warn other drivers about
the presence of an officer.
Please note that the above is
strictly for your information
and not to be interpreted as
a warning.
Joyce Robbins
Port Charlotte

Change is like
water heating

Change, imperceptible,
like a frog in heating water,
is America. America has
changed from rural, small
town to megalopolises, from
community and neighborli-
ness to isolation and para-
noia. It is not the country I
knew as a boy or young man
and people don't know or
World War I was a
European stupidity. We
turned the tide of slaughter,
barbaric trench warfare
that killed a generation of
European manhood. We de-
stroyed Germany, caused an
economic political collapse
that ushered in Stalin, Hitler,
the Holocaust and World
War II. We did it all marching
to catchy Broadway tunes like

"Over There" and backwoods
heroes like Alvin York.
You got to beat the drums
and blow the trumpets.
They drafted all the farm
boys and mechanics in the
1940s who fought and died
for three years, then they sent
them to Korea and their sons
to Vietnam. Now we have a
volunteer army, heroes that
can't get another job. And
we wonder why they have
problems when they get
tossed away like Timothy
McVeigh. They started out
with problems.
The frogs, the Greatest
Generation, let it all slip
away. They came home and
went to work, never said a
thing, "The Silent Majority."
With the passing years the
drums and trumpets have
become shrill and incessant
until that is all there is, hype
the war machine, march to
the tune.
The unintended conse-
quence? Collapse of the
dream, Camelot gone; we
mirror what we supposedly
fought against tyranny.
Xavier Narutowicz
Punta Gorda

Civil rights
being trampled

Over the weekend, we
learned the Obama adminis-
tration has been viewing all
of our electronic communi-
cation including telephone
calls, emails, and credit card
activity. Edward Snowden,
depending upon your
viewpoint, is either a hero or
a traitor.
The law that the Obama
administration used to gather
your information was passed
by the Congress during the
Bush administration follow-
ing 9/11. However, there is a
While the Bush adminis-
tration was searching the
telephone records of calls
riddled with terrorist activi-
ties made from the United
States to overseas locations,
the Obama administration
expanded those searches
to include activity between
all U.S. residents no matter
who they are. It could be
you, your spouse, children or
I must state here that I sup-
ported those efforts by the
Bush administration in 2001.
They were targeted actions
aimed at eavesdropping on
suspected terrorists. Today,
however, the Obama ad-
ministration wants to know

;Fe)aSes~~ap~E~icR ~rlaT4vr~llago~t~(b~at~ovll

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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

what you used the Internet
to purchase, if you paid for
them using your credit card
and if you talked on your
cellphone regarding your
actions. Why?
Politicians from both
parties argue that Snowden's
actions let our enemies know
our capabilities in spying on
them and those actions con-
stitute the crime of treason
committed by Snowden. Isn't
transparency the signature of
the Obama administration?
By exposing those illegal
and unconstitutional acts
committed by the Obama
Administration, all Americans
now know how the
Constitution and our civil lib-
erties are being trampled on.
Perhaps, Edward Snowden is
in fact a hero.
Bob Reichert
Punta Groda

Hats off to Sirius
customer service

Yesterday, I had to phone
Sirius XM customer service
to cancel my subscription for
Sirius XM Marine Weather
and request a refund of my
remaining paid-up balance.
Well, before I dialed the
phone, I prepared myself for
the worst. Wow! I was blown
away by how courteous,
helpful, understanding and
a delight to talk with was the
customer service agent. (I
think her name was Amy.) She
said she would send emails
to confirm the call and the
amount credited to my credit
card. I picked up the emails
10 minutes later.
That's what I call great
customer service (Comcast,
are you listening?).
Charlie Singmaster
Punta Gorda

No reason to
trust US government

The American people are
expected to believe that their
personal data, stored by the
government in Utah, will
be treated respectfully and
used rarely when that same
government can't tell us who
knew what about anything.
They can't even keep track of
their own employees, yet they
can keep track of us? I don't
think so.
We need proof. Let's see if
they can figure out the chain
of events surrounding Fast
and Furious.
Let's see if they can tell us
who knew what and when on
Let's see if they follow
through on the IRS scandal
and where the buck stopped
(and started).
Let's see who authorized
the AP phone-tapping and
the charges against James
Why should we trust them
with our information when
they clearly can't or won't use
their own data to solve issues.
This government has not
shown us one iota of respon-
sibility that would justify us
trusting them.
God Bless America!
Verna Rock
Port Charlotte

Not just shoes,
but socks too

I'm happy to see the
reminder about Englewood
for kids' shoes. Let's go a step
further and drop off a bundle
of socks at the same time.
Lee Waddle

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 VIEWPOINT C OurTown Page 9

Wishing you a

Grandfather's Day

Good morning.
"It is all a market-
ing plot by Hallmark
Cards." That was our
father Frederic's take
on Father's Day. He
was a sentimentalist,
who hid it well under
a quick wit based on
some eternal truths.
"I am not funny," he
would say, "I just tell
the truth." There was
some truth to that.
So let me leave
Hallmark and go to
Grandfather's Day.
Despite my protests,
there will be some
thoughtful cards and
gifts as a dozen of
us Dunn-Rankins
- fathers, mothers,
sons and daughters -
gather for a restaurant
lunch. Three of our
grandchildren are all
gainfully employed this
summer in California
and Tennessee, but
our youngest, the
delightful Katie, will
be here. She is intern-
ing in our North Port

telemarketing depart-
ment, checking on
delivery service and
nudging subscribers
who have not yet
renewed their sub-
scription. It is a lucky
grandfather who can
have so many close to
Which brings me to
my grandfather, Robert
Schoonmaker. I was
born in an upstairs
bedroom of "Dad"
Schoonmaker's big,
roomy Hackensack
home, four stories if
you count the attic and
the basement. He was
a tall slender man with
a white goatee and the
blue eyes of his Dutch

ancestors. Our mother
Helen was his youngest
daughter, one of his
nine children. He was
a widower, and Helen
served as mistress of
the house until he
died, three years into
the Great Depression,
when I was 5.
I had done noth-
ing to deserve it, but
was blessed with this
patriarch's unconditional
love. As a 3- or 4-year-old,
if I woke early enough, I
could crawl up on his big
four-poster bed and get
under the covers while
he read or chatted with
me before going into the
bathroom to shave. After
shaving and brushing his
hair with a silver-backed
hairbrush, he would let
me borrow it while he
taught me to brush my
own hair.
Toward evening, I
would wait on the back
porch close to the garage
where our chow dog, Blue
Boy, was tethered with a
long rope. Then, before

going into the house, he
would ask about my day.
I would tell him about the
scary-looking storm drain
down at the corner of the
block, which was the limit
of my travels. Maybe I
would tell about being
in the basement to help
Bessie press the sheets
on the big pressing roller,
so useful when all the
bedrooms had been
filled. I do remember
complaining that Blue
Boy would not let any
of my friends near my
secret play space behind
the garage. No help there.
That was Blue Boy's job.
When I was born,
Granddad nicknamed
me "the bear." It's been
said that I walk a little
like a bear, even to this
day. His sons were off
on careers of their own.
As he explained it to
my mother, he did not
have much confidence
in his short, young
son-in-law. He counted
on expanding his
trade in used cranes

and steam shovels,
and to open up Bear
Equipment Company
for us to run.
Brothers Peter and
Jonathan were born
while we lived there,
and he named Peter
"the cub." Jonathan be-
came "the grizzly bear,"
and "Grizzly" remains
his family nickname.
Thanksgiving was
a bit of a disappoint-
ment. Sliding doors,
or perhaps they were
heavy, wooden, folding
panel doors between
the living and dining
rooms, were opened
to accommodate the
elongated dining
room table for the
big occasion. Most of
my aunts and uncles
and cousins still lived
in Hackensack. They
trooped to the table to
see Dad Schoonmaker
carve the turkey. All
were in anticipation,
as at the first cut, a
"gobble gobble" sound
issued from the faintly

smiling face above the
white goatee. There
was applause, as tradi-
tion held. I was not
really ready to share
my grandfather with
these noisy cousins.
The first three years
of the Great Depression
took their toll. When
his estate was settled
in 1932, the spacious
home was converted
to a rooming house
and sold to pay bills.
Only the household
furnishings remained
to be divided among
his children. I still
have a covered silver
serving dish in which
the Thanksgiving peas
were served.
But he gave me
something that, at the
time, I had no idea of
its everlasting value.
Unconditional love is
an unrivaled treasure.
Derek Dunn-Rankin
is chairman of Sun
Coast Media Group.
He can be reached at
derekdr@sunline. net.

The left turns compliant on violating civil liberties

here have all
the liberals
President Obama,
who as a Democratic
senator accused the
Bush administration of
violating civil liberties
in the name of security,
now vigorously defends
his own administra-
tion's collection of
Americans' phone
records and Internet
Senate Democratic
leader Harry Reid said
he thinks Congress
has done sufficient
intelligence oversight.
His evidence? Opinion
House Democratic
leader Nancy Pelosi de-
fended the programs'
legality and said she
wants Edward Snowden
prosecuted for leaking
details of the secret
Dianne Feinstein,
D-Calif., chairwoman
of the Senate intel-
ligence committee,
accused Snowden of
treason and defended
false testimony given
to her committee by
the director of national
intelligence, who in
March had denied the
programs' existence.
With some excep-
tions, progressive
lawmakers and the
liberal commentariat
have been passive and
acquiescent toward the

secret spying programs.
When libertarian
Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky.,
introduced legisla-
tion two weeks ago to
curb the surveillance
powers, he had no
co-sponsors. When he
held a news conference
last week to unveil a
lawsuit claiming the
surveillance is uncon-
stitutional, five mem-
bers of Congress joined
him all Republicans.
I kept looking for
liberal dissent and
then, on Wednesday
morning, the news
wires reported that a
group called Voice of
Resistance was meet-
ing outside the Capitol,
where demonstra-
tors would proclaim
Snowden a hero
and flog an effigy of
Republican Rep. Peter
King of New York, one
of the first to brand
Snowden a traitor.
I arrived at the ap-
pointed place and time
but found no protest.
Instead, there were six
journalists and a lone
demonstrator, who was

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wearing an anti-abor-
tion baseball cap. He
told me the group was
actually a right-wing
outfit. "The others are
parking the car," he
explained, before turn-
ing the topic to Rush
Polling last week by
The Washington Post
and the Pew Research
Center produced
discouraging evidence
that Democrats have
shed their suspicion
of government over-
reach now that one of
their own is in charge.
Sixty-nine percent of
Democrats say that ter-
rorism investigations
should trump privacy
as the government's
main concern, com-
pared with 51 percent
in 2006, when the
Bush administration's
warrantless wiretap-
ping program had
come to light. Then, 37
percent of Democrats
found the NSA's actions
acceptable, compared
with 64 percent
now. (Republicans
went in the other
direction, sud-
denly becoming more
Certainly, there are
differences between
now and then. Today,
the program operates
under court supervi-
sion and has at least
the veneer of con-
gressional approval

(the administration
circumvents the law's
requirement that only
"relevant" records can
be collected by claim-
ing that all phone re-
cords of all Americans
are relevant). And it
remains to be seen
whether Snowden is a
true whistleblower or
somebody who means
his country harm.
Yet it is jarring to see
the left so compliant
now that the surveil-
lance has been sanc-
tioned by a Democratic
president. Even if the
programs ultimately
prove defensible, isn't
it worth finding out
what they really are,
before liberals accept
a suspension of civil
liberties they may come
to regret?
The weakness of the
liberals' argument for
standing down was
displayed by Reid,
who assured reporters
last week that Senate
intelligence commit-
tee members "have
done their very ut-
most, in my opinion,
to conduct oversight.
And that's why the
American people, in
polls two polls that
I saw today support
what is happening
with trying to stop ter-
rorists from doing bad
things to us."
While Reid tests
the political winds

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to determine which
constitutional rights
Americans should have,
those who should be
overseeing the program
are instead defending
it with a just-trust-me
logic. Feinstein declared
that "these programs
are within the law."
The top Democrat on
the House intelligence
committee, C.A. Dutch
Ruppersberger of
Maryland promised that
"we're not violating any
constitutional rights."
Both said they'd like
to see more about the
program declassified,
but their past efforts to
produce more disclo-
sure have been weak.
There are a few
Democrats who have
upheld the party's
tradition of champi-
oning civil liberties
- such as Rep. John
Conyers (Mich.), who

has devised a bill with
conservative Rep.
Justin Amash, R-Mich.,
to curtail the program,
and Sen. Jeff Merkley,
D-Ore., who with Sen.
Mike Lee, R-Utah,
introduced legislation
backed by 11 other
senators requiring
more disclosure of
secret court rulings.
But the Conyers bill
is likely to go nowhere
in the House, and Reid
was cool to the Merkley
proposal, saying only
that "I'll be happy to
take a look."
If he does look, he'll
find that they're doing
what progressives
should do: Protecting
the people from a too-
secretive government.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@,
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The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

C OurTown Page 9


Sympathy for the luddites

What happens
when good
jobs disap-
pear? It's a question
that's been asked for
In 1786, the cloth
workers of Leeds, a
wool-industry center
in northern England,
issued a protest against
the growing use of
"scribbling" machines,
which were taking
over a task formerly
performed by skilled
labor. "How are those
men, thus thrown out
of employ to provide for
their families?" asked
the petitioners. "And
what are they to put
their children appren-
tice to?"
Those weren't
foolish questions.
Mechanization eventu-
ally that is, after a
couple of generations
- led to a broad rise
in British living stan-
dards. But it's far from
clear whether typical
workers reaped any
benefits during the early
stages of the Industrial
Revolution; many
workers were clearly
hurt. And often the
workers hurt most were
those who had, with

effort, acquired valuable
skills only to find
those skills suddenly
So are we living in
another such era? And,
if we are, what are we
going to do about it?
Until recently, the con-
ventional wisdom about
the effects of technology
on workers was, in a
way, comforting. Clearly,
many workers weren't
sharing fully or, in
many cases, at all in
the benefits of rising
productivity; instead,
the bulk of the gains
were going to a minority
of the workforce. But
this, the story went,
was because modern
technology was raising
the demand for highly
educated workers while
reducing the demand for
less educated workers.
And the solution was
more education.

Now, there were
always problems with
this story. Notably,
while it could account
for a rising gap in
wages between those
with college degrees
and those without, it
couldn't explain why
a small group the
famous "one percent"
- was experiencing
much bigger gains than
highly educated work-
ers in general. Still,
there may have been
something to this story
a decade ago.
Today, however, a
much darker picture of
the effects of technology
on labor is emerging.
In this picture, highly
educated workers are as
likely as less educated
workers to find them-
selves displaced and
devalued, and pushing
for more education may
create as many prob-
lems as it solves.
I've noted before that
the nature of rising
inequality in America
changed around 2000.
Until then, it was all
about worker versus
worker; the distribu-
tion of income between
labor and capital -
between wages and

profits, if you like had
been stable for decades.
Since then, however,
labor's share of the pie
has fallen sharply. As it
turns out, this is not a
uniquely American phe-
nomenon. A new report
from the International
Labour Organization
points out that the
same thing has been
happening in many
other countries, which
is what you'd expect to
see if global technologi-
cal trends were turning
against workers.
And some of those
turns may well be
sudden. The McKinsey
Global Institute recently
released a report on
a dozen major new
technologies that it
considers likely to be
"disruptive," upsetting
existing market and
social arrangements.
Even a quick scan of
the report's list sug-
gests that some of the
victims of disruption
will be workers who are
currently considered
highly skilled, and who
invested a lot of time
and money in acquiring
those skills. For exam-
ple, the report suggests
that we're going to be

seeing a lot of "auto-
mation of knowledge
work," with software
doing things that used
to require college
graduates. Advanced
robotics could further
diminish employment
in manufacturing, but it
could also replace some
medical professionals.
So should workers
simply be prepared
to acquire new skills?
The woolworkers of
18th-century Leeds
addressed this issue
back in 1786: "Who will
maintain our families,
whilst we undertake the
arduous task" of learn-
ing a new trade? Also,
they asked, what will
happen if the new trade,
in turn, gets devalued
by further technological
And the modern
counterparts of those
woolworkers might well
ask further, what will
happen to us if, like
so many students, we
go deep into debt to
acquire the skills we're
told we need, only to
learn that the economy
no longer wants those
Education, then, is
no longer the answer

to rising inequality, if
it ever was (which I
So what is the answer?
If the picture I've drawn
is at all right, the only
way we could have
anything resembling
a middle-class society
- a society in which
ordinary citizens have
a reasonable assur-
ance of maintaining a
decent life as long as
they work hard and play
by the rules would
be by having a strong
social safety net, one
that guarantees not
just health care but a
minimum income, too.
And with an ever-rising
share of income going
to capital rather than
labor, that safety net
would have to be paid
for to an important
extent via taxes on
profits and/or invest-
ment income.
I can already hear
conservatives shout-
ing about the evils of
"redistribution." But
what, exactly, would
they propose instead?
Paul Krugman is a
columnistforThe New York
Times. He can be reached
via wwwnewyork

Slipping the constitutional leash

I n May 1918, with
America embroiled
in the First World
War, Iowa's Gov. William
Lloyd Harding dealt a
blow against Germany.
His Babel Proclamation
- that was its title; you
cannot make this stuff
up decreed: "Conver-
sation in public places,
on trains and over the
telephone should be in
the English language."
The proscription in-
cluded church services,
funerals and pretty
much everything else.
Iowa's immigrant
communities that
spoke Danish, Dutch,
Norwegian and French
objected to this cen-
sorship of languages
of America's wartime
allies. Harding, how-
ever, said speaking any
foreign language was an
"opportunity [for] the
enemy to scatter propa-
ganda." Conversations
on street corners and
over telephone party
lines Iowa telephone
operators did the
metadata- gathering
that today's National
Security Agency does
- resulted in arrests.
Harding was ridiculed
but Germany lost the

war, so there.
The war validated
Randolph Bourne's
axiom that "war is
the health of the
state," but it killed
Bourne, who died in
December 1918 from
the influenza epidemic
the war unleashed.
Today, as another war
is enlarging govern-
ment's intrusiveness
and energizing debate
about intrusiveness, it
is timely to remember
that war is not the only,
or even primary, cause
of this.
Or, more precisely,
actual war is not the
only cause. Ersatz
"wars" domestic
wars on various real or
imagined vices also
wound the defense of
limited government. So
argue David B. Kopel
and Trevor Burrus in
their essay "Sex, Drugs,

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Alcohol, Gambling and
Guns: The Synergistic
Constitutional Effects."
Kopel and Burrus,
both associated with
Washington's libertar-
ian Cato Institute,
cite the 1914 Harrison
Narcotics Act, which
taxed dealings involv-
ing opium or coca
leaves, as an early
example of morals leg-
islation passed using
Congress' enumer-
ated taxing power as
a pretext. In 1919, the
Supreme Court held
that the law "may not
be declared unconstitu-
tional because its effect
may be to accomplish
another purpose as
well as the raising of
Its "effect"? The effect
of suppressing the
drug business obvi-
ously was its purpose.
Nevertheless, the
court held that even if
"motives" other than
raising revenue really
explained Congress'
exercise of its enu-
merated power, the
law still could not be
invalidated "because of
the supposed motives
which induced it."
"Supposed"? The


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court's refusal to reach
a reasonable conclu-
sion about the pretext
Congress used in this
case for trespassing on
territory reserved to
the states enabled the
federal government to
begin slipping out of
its constitutional leash.
In 1922, Chief Justice
William Howard Taft
warned that Congress
could seize control
of "the great number
of subjects" reserved
to the states by the
10th Amendment by
imposing a "so-called
tax" on any behavior it
disapproved: "To give
such magic to the word
'tax' would be to break
down all constitutional
limitation of the pow-
ers of Congress and
completely wipe out
the sovereignty of the
So, a 1934 law im-
posed a $200 tax on the
making and transfer of
certain guns. Supreme
Court Justice Harlan
Fiske Stone compla-
cently said that any act
of Congress "which,
on its face, purports to
be an exercise of the
taxing power," should
be treated as such,

without judicial inquir-
ing into any "hidden
motives" Congress had.
Congress responded
to this "abdication
of judicial scrutiny"
(Kopel's and Burrus'
correct characteriza-
tion) with the 1937
Marihuana Tax Act,
another supposed tax
law actually designed
not to raise revenue but
to legislate morality by
changing behavior. The
1951 Revenue Act taxed
"persons engaged in the
business of accepting
wagers" and required
them "to register
with the Collector of
Internal Revenue."
The IRS was becoming
the enforcer of laws to
make Americans better
behaved, as judged
by their betters in the
federal government.
There have been
equally spurious uses
of Congress' enumer-
ated power to regulate
interstate commerce. In
1903, the court upheld,
as a valid exercise
of that power, a law
suppressing lotteries by
banning the interstate
transportation of lot-
tery tickets. Dissenting,

Chief Justice Melville
Fuller argued that
the power to regulate
persons and property
in order to promote
"the public health" and
"good order" belongs to
the states.
Seven years later,
the Commerce Clause
was the rationale for
the Mann Act banning
the transportation of
females for the pur-
pose of "prostitution
or debauchery, or for
any other immoral
purpose." Including, it
turned out, noncom-
mercial, consensual sex
involving no unhappy
Today, Congress
exercises police pow-
ers never granted
by the Constitution.
Conservatives who
favor federal "wars" on
drugs, gambling and
other behaviors should
understand the damage
they have done to the
constitutional under-
pinnings of limited
George Will is a
columnist for The
Washington Post.
Readers may reach him
at georgewill@wash
post. com.


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The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013


:TheSun/SundayJune 16, 2013 FROM PAGE ONE C OurTownPagell


about the troubled life of
her brother, who was the
youngest of eight children
in a troubled family. Their
father was an alcoholic;
their mother, who suffered
a nervous breakdown
when Andreasen was just
5, bipolar.
"It was tough times,"
Burris said. "I always felt
bad for Tom. It was bad
for all of us, but he got the
worst of it."
Later on, when the
couple divorced, the family
was evicted and broke up.
"He was abandoned by
my father. What do you do
when you have a mentally
ill mother and your father
leaves you? What do you do
to survive?" she asked.


agent before being put in
the chair and left for hours
without a shower to wash
off the chemicals, despite
complaints that he "was
burning," according to a
letter written by inmate
Damien Deleon Jones, a
34-year-old Fort Myers
resident who has been
incarcerated since April 12.
The letter states Jones
was just a few cells down
when the death occurred.
He wrote a detailed
account of the events lead-
ing to Andreasen's death.
Andreasen, who had
been arrested on a
panhandling charge,
was found unrespon-
sive in his cell around
10 a.m., according to the
Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office. The cause of


Schoonover won
the nomination and
was appointed by Gov.
Bob Graham to fill the
newly created seat for
the Second District Court
Appeals. He served with
distinction until 1997,
and at one time filled the
post of chief judge.
When he retired,
Schoonover was named
a senior judge, who are
on call and preside over
cases when other judges
have a heavy docket,
and worked from Collier
to Sarasota counties. In
August 2010, in one high-
profile case, he ruled that

Andreasen coped with
drugs and alcohol and
anger, Burris said. He was
angry at his father and at
his own failures. But he
became like his parents.
Andreasen also was bipolar
and, in his first marriage,
he was unable to take care
of his family.
A second marriage
brought another chance.
But in 2005, his wife
Kaethe was diagnosed
with lung cancer shortly
after his stepson was
shot and killed. Then his
mother died the day after
Christmas. And early the
following year, Kaethe, the
love of his life, also passed
"He just numbed himself
any way he could. She was
his rock," Burris said.
From that point on,
Andreasen fell into home-
lessness, spending the last

death is currently under
investigation, according
to sheriff's spokeswoman
Debbie Bowe.
Andreasen was the
second inmate to die
at the jail in less than
two weeks. On May 29,
Victor Hope
Akers, 56,
of Port
was found
dead after
ties said
AKE he dove
off the second floor of a
housing pod, according
to a report. His death
also remains under
investigation, Bowe said.
Jones said Andreasen
was placed in the chair
because he was acting
erratically due to going
through detox.
Bowe confirmed
that both Jones and

Gov. Charlie Crist could
keep the $10 million
that was donated to his
Senate campaign when
he was sued by several
donors after he abruptly
left the Republican Party.
In 1999, he was named
Jurist of the Year by the
American Board of Trial
Advocates. In June 2012,
he was honored at a
Florida Bar Association
luncheon for his 50
years of service as a trial
attorney and judge.
His son, Wayne
Benson, from Missoula,
Mont., said his father
felt drawn to the court-
room and loved the
people he worked with
and mentored over the
years. Two of his closest
friends were 20th Judicial

few years in Port Charlotte.
Some of the people he
came to know on the
streets offered testimonials
of their friend.
"He was a good man.We
helped each other during
the hard times," said Blake
Hussmann, who since
has gotten off the streets
but still identifies with
the homeless. "We're real
people. We just want the
same as anyone else in this
world respect."
Andreasen's brother,
John, acknowledged as
much, saying: "I just want
to thank you all for being
Tom's friend."
The expressions of
emotion continued, at one
time briefly interrupting
the service when sev-
eral homeless men vocally
condemned the circum-
stances of Andreasen's
death. Andreasen had been

Andreasen were confined
in a section of the jail
for inmates with medi-
cal issues at the time of
Andreasen's death.
Jones, a registered sex
offender, is being held
on charges of possession
of cocaine, giving false
identification to a law
officer, possession of a
weapon by a violent ca-
reer offender, possession
of drug paraphernalia
and driving while license
is suspended or revoked.
During his time at the jail,
he also has been charged
with battery by a prison
or jail detainee. Following
that latest charge, he is
being held without bond.
Capt. Norman A. Wilson,
assistant jail commander,
said that it is common
practice for corrections
officers to use a chemical
agent on inmates when
they become too unruly
to be restrained safely. He

Circuit Chief Judge Jay
B. Rosman and Lee
County Judge Josephine
"Both of them stayed
with me the entire night
at the intensive care unit
when dad had his initial
stroke and heart attack
back in January," he said.
Benson said his father

arrested for panhandling
and was being held at
the Charlotte County Jail.
After being placed in a
section for inmates with
medical issues due to an
undisclosed condition, he
was confined to a "re-
straining chair." Six hours
later, he was found dead.
Authorities are investigat-
ing his death.
However Burris did
not want to dwell on her
brother's death, but rather
on his life good and bad.
She talked of his love of
cooking, eating, fishing and
camping, and of the woods.
"We brought some
pictures of Tom to show
he had a family, was loved,
and had better days," she
Then she told a final
story about Andreasen
that he never knew him-
self. On the last weekend

said officers try to allow
the inmates to shower as
soon as they are sprayed,
but often they can't get
them to settle down
enough to remove them
from the chair and get
them into the shower.
"It comes down to the
safety of the officer,"
Wilson said. "People
who are placed in the
chair are going through a
personal crisis; they are
mentally unstable and
they are out of control."
Sometimes that means
using a Taser to subdue
them, Wilson said, and in
some cases, those inmates
are fitted with a "spit
mask," or a mesh mouth
cover that is not intrusive
to breathing, to prevent
them from spitting. After
they are restrained, a
nurse does a physical
inspection and they are
"cared for continuously"
until they have settled

felt privileged to be
associated with so many
fine individuals in the
court system.
"He was passionate
about the law," he said.
For half a century, both
as an attorney and a
judge, Jack Schoonover's
enthusiasm and love for
the law never wavered.

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About 50 people attended a memorial service for Thomas
Andreasen a local homeless man who died last weekend
while in custody at the Charlotte County Jail Saturday
afternoon at the Charlotte County Homeless Coaltion in Port

of his life, his estranged
son, who had changed his
name to further distance
himself from his father,
inextricably hung up the
Andreasen family crest on
his wall, a sudden dem-
onstration of pride in his

down enough to be re-
moved from restraints.
Wilson said he wishes
the county had a more
humane way to allow the
inmates to "hash it out,"
like a padded room where
they could be placed until
they settled down.
Despite its reputation,
restraining-chair treat-
ment is commonplace
in state correctional
In February the family
of an Ohio man settled in
court with the Lee County
Sheriff's Office after
Nick Christie, then 62,
died in jail in 2009 from
circumstances similar to
the ones in the Andreasen
case, according to a WINK
News report.
The lawsuit alleged indi-
vidual deputies and nurses
at the Lee County Jail
were guilty of assault and
battery, the use of exces-
sive force, and deliberate

Norwegian lineage.
"Was that just a coin-
cidence? Can somebody
explain that to me?" she
asked, gaining comfort in
the answer that will never

indifference to Christie's
medical condition when
they strapped him naked
to a restraining chair, fitted
him with a spit mask and
used pepper spray on him
more than a dozen times,
WINK reported.
While CCSO authori-
ties declined to comment
on whether Andreasen
had been sprayed or
masked, as his death is
an open investigation,
Sheriff Bill Prummell
said he has no plans to
change any jail proce-
dural policies until the
investigation is complete.
"I don't want to jump
to any conclusions ...,
Prummell said. "(The
chair) is not meant to
punish anyone; it's just
meant to control them to
keep them from hurting
themselves, as well as my


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:The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

C Our Town Page 11


:OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013




Notice Under Fictitious Name
Law Pursuant to Section
865.09, Florida Statutes
the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the fic-
titious name of Boca Grande Sail-
ing Charters located at 15001
Gasparilla Road, in the County of
Charlotte in the City of Placida,
Florida intends to register the
said name with the Division of
Corporations of the Florida
Department of State, Tallahas-
see, Florida.
Dated this 13th day of June,
/s/Gulf Coast Custom Charters.
Publish: June 16, 2013
110833 2904522

Probate Division
File No.: 13-625-CP
The administration of the estate
of IRMA L. TAKACH, deceased,
whose date of death was Decem-
ber 25, 2012, and whose social
security number is private, is
pending in the Circuit Court for
Charlotte County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
350 East Marion Avenue, Punta
Gorda, Florida 33950. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
The date of first publication of
this Notice is June 9, 2013.
Attorney for Personal Representa-
Arlene C. Chase Esq.
Arlene C. Chase, PA.
Florida Bar No. 0033591
210 Wood Street
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
Telephone: 941.575-5142
Personal Representative
5017 Swift Ridge Road
Raleigh, NC 27606
Published: June 9 and 16, 2013
311828 2900862
File No. 13-799 CP
Division Probate
The administration of the estate
of Jack W. Brownyard a/k/a Jack
Wilbur Brownyard, deceased,
whose date of death was January
27, 2013, File Number 13-799
CP, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Charlotte County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is 350 E. Marion Ave.,
Punta Gorda,FL 33950. The
names and address of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice has been served must file
their claims with this court WITH-

All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their
claims with the court WITHIN 3


The date of first publication of
this notice is June 9, 2013.
Attorney for Personal Representa-
Sandra E. Volta
Florida Bar No. 0166073
Wiedman, Vazzana, Corcoran &
Volta, P.C.
5 South Fitzhugh Street
Rochester, New York 14614
585-454-5850 Ex. 116
Personal representative
Harry Sails
77 Troup Street
Rochester, NY 14608
Published: June 9 and 16, 2013
361977 2902067




File No. 13-809-CP
Division Probate
The ancillary administration of
the estate of Anthony J. Agostinel-
li, deceased, whose date of death
was March 5, 2013, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Charlotte
County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 350 E.
Marion Avenue, Punta Gorda,
Florida 33950. The names and
addresses of the personal repre-
sentatives and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
ancillary estate on whom a copy
of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with
this court ON OR BEFORE THE
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent's ancillary estate must file
their claims with this court WITH-
The date of first publication of
this notice is June 9, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Sandra Ann White
1950 Edgmere Drive
Rochester, New York 14612
Personal Representative:
Michael A. Agostinelli
6520 East Rosebay Street
Long Beach, California 90808
Attorney for Personal Representa-
David C. Pettig,. Esq.
Florida Bar No. 246263
65A Monroe Avenue
Pittsford, New York 14534
Published: June 9 and 16, 2013
217276 2902083

Notice of Public Auction
7/8/2013 8:00AM at
5136 Duncan Rd Punta Gorda FL
1999 LEXUS
Publish: June 16, 2013
302790 2904281
(941) 639-4000
AT 10:00 AM
1986 HONDA
VIN# JH2RC2108GM204970
Publish: June 16, 2013
103614 2904300

Charlotte County Tax Collector
The Charlotte County Tax Collec-
tor intends to designate the posi-
tion of Branch Manager for the
inclusion in the Senior Manage-
ment Service Class within the

Florida Retirement System,
Pursuant to Section 121.055,
Florida Statutes effective
July 1, 2013.
Charlotte County Tax Collector
By Vickie L. Potts Tax Collector
Publish: June 16 and 23, 2013
247830 2904324
Classified = Sales

To view today's legal notices
and more visit,


County births
Melanie Hernandez-Smith,
to Robin Smith-Gardner and
Heulici Hernandez-Negron of Port
Charlotte, at 7:57 a.m. May 23. She
weighed 6 pounds, 13 ounces.
Zoey Elizabeth Shaw, to
Karmella Shaw and Jacob
Steinman of North Port, at
7:40 p.m. June 6. She weighed
6 pounds, 12.6 ounces.
Alejandro Masan Guzman,
to Kristal and Arturo Guzman of
Arcadia, at 10:02 p.m. June 6. He
weighed 6 pounds, 13 ounces.
Clayton Joseph Elliott,
to Brandy Elliott and Kyle
Joseph Wasko of Punta Gorda,
at 12:06 p.m. June 7. He weighed
7 pounds, 10 ounces.
AbbyLeigh Rose Dennison, to
Shelly Dennison and Lee Zuccarini
of Port Charlotte, at 10:40 a.m. June 8.
She weighed 8 pounds, 5 ounces.
Cooper Stephen Crawford,
to Katelan Elizabeth Collier and
Paul Stephen Crawford of Port
Charlotte, at 11:54 a.m. June 9. He
weighed 7 pounds, 5.7 ounces.


Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
*Slam Bridge winners June12:1-Geri
Dempsey, 4660; 2-Frank Betz, 4410; 3-George
Miller, 3650.
Mahjong winners June 11:1-Bette
Albarran; 2-Diana Reinhard.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia Challenge winners
June 12:1-The Cat's Meow, $50; 2-The Bimini
Bay Buddies, $25; 3-The Other Side of the
Bridge, $25.

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club winners June 4: N/S:
1-Lois Kenyon, Marilyn Grant; 2-Ginger Smith,
John Avery; 3-Bob Mohrbacher,Yoshi Lapo. E/W:
1-Polly Engebrecht, Mary Chupak; 2-Ken and Patty
Earl; 3-Judy Foster, Richard Peters. June 6 (a.m.):
1-Dave Valliant, Sharon Topping; 2-Harold and
Patty Jensen; 3-Pearl Hull, Jackie Forslund.
June 6 (p.m.): 1-Jim Barrett, Lois Murff; 2-Ginger

Everyone has been to a
restaurant where the menu
listings are ia la cartel each
item is shown and priced
separately, and you choose
(and pay for) only those that
you want. Florida Divorce a
la Carte brings this idea to
family and divorce
mediation. Our services are
separately listed and priced,
and parties are free to choose
only those that they feel they
need, or want.
I've been a family law
attorney in the Charlotte
County area for over twenty
years. Along the way, I
became a certified family law
mediator, certified by the
Florida Supreme Court. The
more family mediations I

Bryce Daniel Dodson, to
Jessica Messner-Dodson and
David Dodson of Port Charlotte,
at 2:05 p.m. June 12. He weighed
7 pounds, 1 ounce.
Miah Renaelynn Shadduck,
to Betsy and Christopher
Shadduck of Arcadia, at 7:35 a.m.
June 13. She weighed 5 pounds,
12.2 ounces.

County marriages
David Tansman Elin of Chicago,
and Lindsay Gay Elin of Chicago
Dewey Joseph Atchison of
Englewood, and Amber Lyn Balan of
Joseph Agrippino Campo of
Englewood, and Clare Kennedy of
Thomas John Koziol of
Parrottsville, Tenn., and Susie Jane
Seay of Bybee, Tenn.
Samuel Louis Uveges of Port
Charlotte, and Janet Marie Sica of
Punta Gorda
Jerry Ray Exler of North Port,
and Lisa Rae Durham of North Port
Mark Steven Talbert of Port

Charlotte, and Cornelia Ursula
Gantert Rattey of Port Charlotte
Christopher Joseph Burns of Port
Charlotte, and Kristen Ann Hansen of
Port Charlotte
Hunter Farish Leatherwood of
Hamden, Conn., and Emily Elizabeth
Parker of Hamden, Conn.
Radames Rivera Jr. of Port
Charlotte, and Maryellen Regnier of
Port Charlotte
Jason Isaac Burnley of Punta
Gorda, and Samantha Shanti
Santiago of Punta Gorda
Samuel Rodriguez of Punta
Gorda, and Sofia Ojeda of Punta
Michael Andrew Price of Punta
Gorda, and Melinda Rae Alico of
Punta Gorda
Daniel Scott Himes of Port
Charlotte, and Annette Luna of Port
James Michael Burns of Port
Charlotte, and Lucille Cunha of
Rotonda West
David Mark Brossard of
Portland, Ore., and Jessica Joy Janota
of Portland, Ore.
Lester Neville Smith of Arcadia,
and Sue Ellen Maxwell of Arcadia

Smith, John Avery; 3-Ken and Patty Earl.
Monday Night Pinochle winners June 10:
1-Jan Howard, 697; 2-Bonnie Weithman, 669;
3-Sally Durbano, 658.
Wednesday Double Deck Pinochle
winners June 5:1-Payl Headrick, 1823; 2-Doug
Harkey, 1695; 3-Bob Paulson, 1607.
Thursday Night Double Deck Pinochle
winners June 6:1-Rita Harkey, 1557; 2-Bob
Paulson, 1499; 3-Doug Harkey, 1497.
Friday Night Euchre winners June 7:
1-Georgia Klemn, 71; 2-Jerry Marshall, 68;
3-Bonnie Weithman, 66; 3-Mary Lewis, 66.
Pinochle winners May 25:1-Mary Jane
Aynes, 679; 2-Laura Hill, 638; 3-Jan Howard,
634. May 28:1-Larry Durbano, 718; 2-Duane
Hartline, 663; 3-Jan Howard, 638. June 1:
1-Sally Durbano, 639; 2-Larry Durbano, 638;
3-Mike Hess, 635. June 4:1-Terry Lyons, 711;
2-Jan Howard, 684; 3-Alice Trautman, 661.
June 8:1-Larry Durbano, 675; 2-Alice Trautman,
650; 3-Sally Durbano, 647. June 11:1-Wanda
Tamulewicz, 692; 2-Mary Jane Aynes, 648;
3-Lavaun Berkland, 631.
Port Charlotte Cribbage Club 147 winners
June 5: Larry Miller, 17; John McPherson,
16; Don Peters, 13; Doris Mills, 13. June 12:

handled, the more it was
apparent that:
Mediation is easier on
people than is going through
a lawsuit
Mediation offers
flexibility, especially in
parenting situations, not
otherwise available
People prefer writing their
own divorce rather than
having it dictated to them
People dislike paying up
front retainers to attorneys
And so Florida Divorce a
la Carte was established as
the home for family
mediation for people who
don't need, or prefer not to
involve, attorneys.
We offer a comfortable
mediation suite in our offices
within the Murdock
Professional Center, a
'village' often buildings, tan
in color, located between the
Town Center Mall and the
Sam's Club in the Murdock
area of Port Charlotte. The

David Philip Thibault of
Warwick, R.I., and Debra Jean
Ranucci of Warwick, R.I.
Ryan Allen Sifford of Punta
Gorda, and Heather Nichole Davis of
Port Charlotte
Robert Reynold Pina of
Port Charlotte, and Pamela Jean
Blackman of Port Charlotte

County divorces
Pamela Jean Carroll v. Bennie
Mitchell Carroll
Charles Danforth v. Jennifer
*Barbara Joyce Henry v. Bruce
Robert Henry
*Charlette A. Innes v. Daniel K.
*Melissa Marcus v. Cornelius
Kevin Jon Martin v. Lisa Marie
Natalie Middlebrooks v. Jason
Kevin Rooney v. Angelly Rooney
Penny L. Summers v. Jerry L.
Mary Zmiejko v. Andrzej Zmiejko

Leonard Polejewski, 18; John McPherson, 15; Bob
Labossiere, 14.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners June 10:1-Kathy
Cimaglia, 3900; 2-Ray Eisenbaugh, 3850; 3-Fred
Kuss, 3090.

Isles Yacht Club
Duplicate Bridge winners June 12: N/S:
1-Lance and Marilyn Kemp; 2-Jan Savino, Herb
Dawson; 3-Joe DeShazo, Adden Wagner. E/W:
1-Marsha and Ray Starsman; 2-Laurie and Jim
Druyor; 3-Chip and Sally Smith.

Duplicate Bridge Club winners June 3:
N/S: 1-Joe and Millie Walorz; 2-Stephen and Mary
Chupak; 3-1sabel James, Mildred Noble. E/W:
1-Fred and Linda Andreas; 2-James Kioski, Robert
Rancourt; 3-Chuck Skarvan, Earl Lewis. June 7:
1-Fred Andreas, Rita Sick; 2-Bob Mohrbacher,
Helen Sullivan; 3-Chuck Pohle, Ed Tezekjian Jr.

.N -. 92 Ellfy c I BREAKING NEWS!
ADVERTISE IN THE CLASSIFIEDS CALL (941) 206-1200 Log onto for the latest updates.



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:The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Dr. Christiano Caldeira
Peace River Heart Institute
FACT Surgery

Now we can do so much more for
cardiac patients.
By joining forces with Dr. Christiano Caldeira
and his FACT Surgery team of experts, we
are able to give local patients new options for
complex treatment, right here at home. The
addition of FACT Surgery's experience and
technology makes our current program even
stronger-giving hope to high-risk patients
and making heart care in Southwest Florida
the best it can be.

Community Reception:
Meet Dr. Christiano Caldeira,
Dr. Cristiano Faber and Dr. Wing Yeen.
Tuesday, June 25, 2013
6:00 7:30 p.m.
Conference Room
Peace River Regional Medical Center
Hors d'oeuvres will be served.

Peace River

C OurTown Page 13

:OurTown Page 14 C


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Dads, grandpas fish with kids

Joshua Schuler, 4, just
hangs out waiting for
the fish to bite during
the Father and Child
Fishing Tournament
Saturday morning at
Bayshore Live Oak Park
in Charlotte Harbor.
Overseeing the event
on the pier was Roger
DeBruler Jr., Marine
Resource Program
assistant for Parks and
Natural Resources,
along with volunteer
Nick Knowlton; and
on land was Elizabeth
Spicer, Bayshore Park
program coordinator,
who brings the annual
event together.

Reeling in one of the winning catches is 15-year-old Alex Bates, who brought in the longest fish
and also caught the most fish, with the help of his dad Vernon.


The DeSoto County, Board of County Commissioners will
hold a workshop on Monday, June 24, 2013, at 9:00AM in
the County Commission Meeting Room 103,
Administration Building, 201 East Oak Street, Arcadia,

Florida on the following:



If special accommodations are required in accordance
with the Americans with Disabilities Act, individuals should
contact the County Administrator's Office by calling 863-
993-4800 at least forty-eight hours prior to the meeting.



800.532.5393 i-

*Bus Transportation available based on reservation requirements and subject
to cancellation based on participation. Transportation charges may apply.

-II I,

L.k II .u I i:?h. -
f on Fa- lbo r .3 *or

TO o to hcafsvcar '
,j'pels alon



111 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte, FL 33953
Open 7 Days 7am-7pm

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After a fun day of fishing,
the group poses for a picture
before heading out. Kneeling
is volunteer Nick Knowlton.
Standing, from left are: Roger
DeBruler Jr.; Vernon Bates;
Branden Coffey; Alex Bates;
Jennifer and Chad Schuler
with Aliya and Joshua; and
John Andreoli Jr., with son
Cameron and John Andreoli Sr.

The Charlotte County
Commission is seeking
volunteers for the following
Children's Services
Council: two volunteers. They
must be residents of Charlotte
County and have maintained
residency for 24 months. The
commissioners will nominate
six names to the governor, and
two will be selected by the
governor for appointment. To
obtain an application, contact
Emily Lewis, Charlotte County
Human Services, 1050 Loveland
Blvd., Port Charlotte, FL 33980;
call 941-833-6502; email Emily.; or fax

Food pantry
open to needy
The Harry Chapin
Food Bank will have a
Mobile Food Pantry from
10 a.m. to noon Monday
at Sacred Heart Catholic
Church, 211W. Charlotte
Ave., Punta Gorda.
This event is to provide
free food to needy
families and individu-
als in Charlotte County.
Recipients are asked to
bring a bag or a box to
carry their food. For more
information, call the food
bank at 239-334-7007,
or the church at

Top deck of
garage closed
for Fourth
The top deck of the
Herald Court Parking
Garage, 117 Herald
Court, Punta Gorda,
will be closed all day
July Fourth for a private
party. Parking will be
available on the lower
floors. For more informa-
tion, call Kim Lovejoy at


FcLs-I Ngj



History's ghosts
linger in Martin case

National racial conversation
emerges from murder trial.

Page 5 -

Nazi leader in U.S.
shocks neighbors

Most friends unaware of man's
past WWII history.

Page 6 -

Even babies prefer
the underdog

Psychologists suggest that even
infants can sense aggression
and sympathy.

Page 7 -

Google launches
I ? a:^i-',.-,

Company hopes to span the
globe to bring the Internet to
the world's unwired.

Page 9 -

Lines aren't very long
for VIPs

Theme parks are starting to
offer pricier VIP packages full of
perks for the impatient.
Page 6 -

I' I

heWire" '

he re
SUNDAY JUNE 16, 2013

Prism: Bigger data seizure


WASHINGTON In the months
and early years after 9/11, FBI
agents began showing up at
Microsoft Corp. more frequently
than before, armed with court
orders demanding information on
Around the world, government
spies and eavesdroppers were
tracking the email and Internet
addresses used by suspected ter-
rorists. Often, those trails led to the
world's largest software company
and, at the time, largest email
The agents wanted email
archives, account information,

practically everything, and quickly.
Engineers compiled the data,
sometimes by hand, and delivered
it to the government.
Often there was no easy way to
tell if the information belonged to
foreigners or Americans. So much
data was changing hands that one
former Microsoft employee recalls
that the engineers were anxious
about whether the company
should cooperate.
Inside Microsoft, some called
it "Hoovering" not after the
vacuum cleaner, but after J. Edgar
Hoover, the first FBI director,
who gathered dirt on countless
This frenetic, manual process


In this Jan. 31, 2008, file photo President Bush waves after signing
a 15-day extension of the Protect America Act after a speech in Las
Vegas. Sternly prodding Congress, Bush told lawmakers they were
jeopardizing the nation's safety by failing to lock in the government
eavesdropping law. When the Protect America Act made warrant-
less wiretapping legal, lawyers and executives at major technology

Iran elects president

Ingoing Hasan Rowhani replaces Ahmadinejad


TEHRAN, Iran-Wild
celebrations broke out on
Tehran streets that were
battlefields four years
ago as reformist-backed
capped a
surge to
claim Iran's
dency on
ROWHANI Saturday,
ing open the political
order after relentless
crackdowns by hard-
liners to consolidate and
safeguard their grip on
"Long live Rowhani,"

Supporter of the Iranian presidential candidate Hasan Rowhani celebrate outside his campaign headquarters in Tehran, Iran,
Saturday. Moderate cleric Hasan Rowhani was declared the winner of Iran's presidential vote on Saturday after gaining support
among many reform-minded Iranians looking to claw back a bit of ground after years of crackdowns.

Supporters of the winning Iranian presidential candidate Hasan Rowhani celebrate in
Tehran, Iran, Saturday.

Climate talk shifts from

curbing C02 to adapting

Efforts to curb global
warming have quietly
shifted as greenhouse
gases inexorably rise.
The conversation is
no longer solely about
how to save the planet by
cutting carbon emissions.
It's becoming more about
how to save ourselves
from the warming planet's
wild weather.
It was Mayor Michael
Bloomberg's announce-
ment last week of an
ambitious plan to stave
off New York City's rising
seas with flood gates,
levees and more that
brought this transition

Ar rMuIU
In this Tuesday photo, lower Manhattan is visible from the
Staten Island Ferry, in New York's Upper Bay.

into full focus.
After years of losing the
fight against rising global
emissions of heat-trapping
gases, governments
around the world are
emphasizing what a U.N.

Foundation scientific
report calls "managing the
It's called adaptation
and it's about as sexy but

A female supporter of Iranian presidential candidate Hasan
Rowhani flashes a victory sign as she holds his poster during a
celebration gathering in Tehran, Iran, Saturday.

Do you donate

to the worst

The United States is home to roughly
1.6 million tax-exempt organizations.
That's far too many to examine closely.
So the Tampa Bay Times and The Center
for Investigative Reporting used data
collected by the nonprofit charity tracker
GuideStar USA to narrow the pool to the
5,800 charities nationwide that report
paying professional solicitation compa-
nies to raise donations.
We focused on these charities because
relying heavily on for-profit fundraisers
is one of the most inefficient ways to
collect donations. Regulators and industry
experts widely consider the practice a red
flag for bad charities.

-Page 2 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Firefighters advance against huge Colo. wildfire

Colo. (AP) Firefighters
trying to stop a mon-
strous wildfire outside
Colorado Springs on
Saturday worked to
expand containment
lines and lift evacuation
orders for thousands of
anxious residents in the
most destructive blaze
in state history, which
has destroyed nearly 500
homes and killed two
"I think if you look at
it as a fight, we got our
tails kicked for a couple
of days," El Paso County
Sheriff Terry Maketa
said Friday. He called
Thursday a "draw," then
gave what's been one of
the most optimistic up-
dates since the wildfire
exploded this week. "I
think today we delivered
some blows, and we've
got some good news to
give out."

Aided by a surprise
rain shower and slower
fire movement, crews
increased containment
to 30 percent, up from
5 percent the previous
day. That meant evacu-
ation orders could be
lifted for neighborhoods
east, north and west of
the fire areas where
as many as 5,000 people
live, Maketa said.
The fire began Tuesday
during record-setting
heat and tinder-dry
conditions. Officials have
warned it still could flare
up again if the weather
shifts. So far, 473 homes
have been destroyed.
Crews say they were
better prepared to take
on the flames because of
lessons learned fighting
last year's Waldo Canyon
Fire, a similarly devastat-
ing blaze that devoured
hundreds of homes and
killed two people only a

few miles away.
When the Black Forest,
a thickly wooded rural
region north of Colorado
Springs, began to burn,
authorities swiftly evacu-
ated tens of thousands
of people from an area
larger than the Denver
metropolitan area.
They immediately
began hand-counting
destroyed houses to
get information out to
nervous homeowners.
And they rushed federal
troops and aircraft into
action, cutting the red
tape that had grounded
those resources a year
ago as smoke clouds bil-
lowed over Colorado.
Within an hour, El
Paso County had its
emergency operations
center up and running
and summoned aircraft
from nearby Peterson Air
Force base. Rep. Doug
Lamborn called the

federal center in Idaho
that coordinates western
firefighting to speed up
the process of clearing
the planes. Gov. John
Hickenlooper mobilized
the Colorado National
Guard, and troops began
to help secure the rapidly
growing evacuation zone.
White House officials
said Saturday that
President Barack Obama
called Hickenlooper on
Friday to get an update
on conditions and rein-
force his commitment to
help. The president also
expressed his concern
for the devastation and
gave his condolences to
families who have lost
loved ones.
The cause of the blaze
is under investigation,
but Maketa said authori-
ties believe it was caused
by humans.
Before the fire got
out of hand, authorities



Incident Commander Rich Harvey gives an update on the Black
Forest Fire during a news briefing in Colorado Springs, Colo.,
Friday. Little more than 36 hours after it started in the Black
Forest area northeast of Colorado Springs, the blaze surpassed
last June's Waldo Canyon fire as the most destructive in state

evacuated people miles
away, sending deputies
door-to-door to ensure ev-
eryone left. They remem-
bered the speed at which
last year's fire spread.
The latest blaze raced
through the rural reaches

of the metro area, dou-
bling in size overnight.
The bodies of two people
were found inside their
garage Thursday, their
car doors open as though
they had been about to

Snowden's life surrounded by spycraft

(AP) In the suburbs
edged by woods midway
between Baltimore and
the nation's capital,
residents long joked
that the government
spy shop next door was
so ultra-secretive its

initials stood for "No
Such Agency." But when
Edward Snowden grew
up here, the National
Security Agency's
looming presence was
both a very visible and
accepted part of every-
day life.

When Snowden -the
29-year-old intelligence
contractor whose
leak of top-secret
documents has exposed
sweeping government
surveillance programs
- went to Arundel
High School, the agency

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regularly sent employ-
ees from its nearby
black-glass headquar-
ters to tutor struggling
math students.
When Snowden went
on to Anne Arundel
Community College in
the spring of 1999 after
leaving high school
halfway through his
sophomore year, he
arrived on a campus
developing a specialty
in cybersecurity train-
ing for future employ-
ees of the NSA and
Department of Defense,
though, according to
the records, he never
took such a class.
And when Snowden
joined friends in his
late teens to edit a
website built around
a shared interest in
Japanese animation,
they chartered the ven-
ture from an apartment
in military housing at
Fort George G. Meade,
the 8-square-mile


When Edward Snowden joined friends in his late teens to edit
a website built around a shared interest in Japanese anima-
tion, they chartered the venture from an apartment in military
housing at Fort George G. Meade, the 8-square-mile installation
that houses the NSA center dubbed the Puzzle Palace and calls
itself the "nation's pre-eminent center for information, intel-
ligence and cyber."

installation that houses
the NSA center dubbed
the Puzzle Palace and
calls itself the "nation's
pre-eminent center
for information, intel-
ligence and cyber."
In this setting, it's

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easy to see how the
young Snowden was
exposed to the notion
of spycraft as a career,
first with the Central
Intelligence Agency
and later as a systems
analyst for two compa-
nies under contract to
the NSA. But details of
his early life in the
agency's shadows and
with both parents work-
ing for other branches
of the federal govern-
ment only mag-
nify the contradictions
inherent in Snowden's
decision to become a
What, after all, did
he think he was get-
ting into when he
signed up to work for
the nation's espionage
agencies? And what
specifically triggered a
"crisis of conscience"
- as described by a
friend who knew him
when he worked for
the CIA so profound
that it convinced him
to betray the secrets he
was sworn to keep?
The latter is a
question that even
Snowden, in interviews
since his disclosures,
has answered piece-
meal, describing his
decisions as the same
ones any thoughtful
person would make if
put in his position.
"I'm no different from
anybody else," he said
in a video interview
with The Guardian,
seated with his back
to a mirror in what
appears to be a Hong
Kong hotel room, the
tropical sunlight filter-
ing through a curtained
window. "I don't have
special skills. I'm just
another guy who sits
1l11.l11. d1.1 \ 1.1.1 d \ ill Ili.
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SThe Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013


WIRE Page 3

Obama fundraisers get envoy roles

(Washington Post) A
trio of money men
who helped President
Barack Obama bring
in record donations for
his re-election last year
were tapped Friday for
highly sought diplomatic
assignments in Europe.
John Emerson, a Los
Angeles investment
management executive
who co-chaired the

campaign's Southern
California finance team,
will be nominated as the
next U.S. ambassador to
Germany. HBO execu-
tive James Costos, who
helped raise more than
$500,000 for Obama's
re-election, is in line to
be the ambassador to
And Rufus Gifford,
a veteran political
fundraiser who directed

the Obama campaign's
finance operation, was
selected to serve as the
next ambassador to
The long-expected
nominations, an-
nounced by the White
House late Friday
afternoon, are the
continuation of a qua-
drennial tradition after
campaigns, as presi-
dents reward their major

fundraisers and donors
with plum diplomatic
Obama also named
Ken Hackett, a former
president of Catholic
Relief Services, to be
ambassador to the Holy
See, as well as two career
diplomats to Brazil and
Friday's nominations
come on the heels of
Obama's nomination

this week of Keith
Harper, a top campaign
bundler and liaison to
Native American tribes,
to a key human rights
post at the United
Obama's record in
passing over career
diplomats to head em-
bassies is similar to his
predecessors, according
to statistics compiled by
the American Foreign

Service Association.
The group found that
31 percent of Obama's
ambassadorial nomina-
tions have gone to politi-
cal, rather than career,
appointees, compared
to 30 percent under
George W Bush and
27.8 percent under Bill

Obama trade dilemma: Scant support from Dems

- As President Barack
Obama pushes an ambi-
tious agenda to liberalize
global trading, political
trade wars already are
forming, and they're with
fellow Democrats rather
than with Republicans, his
usual antagonists.
Obama is promoting
free-trade proposals with
Europe and Asia that
could affect up to two-
thirds of all global trade.
The ambitious deals
would reduce or eliminate
tariffs and other trade

barriers. But there's
trouble ahead for both the
Trans-Pacific Partnership
and the Trans-Atlantic
Trade and Investment
Partnership at the
negotiating table and from
The deal with Europe
will be a top item this
coming week in Northern
Ireland at the Group of
Eight summit of major
industrial democracies.
But French and other
objections have recently
surfaced which could
delay the planned launch

1 i l

President Barack Obama and visiting British Prime Minister
David Cameron, left, shake hands at the end of a joint White
House news conference on subjects ranging from Syria's civil
war to preparations for a coming Group of Eight summit in
Northern Ireland. But there's trouble ahead from Congress, but
from Democrats, and not from his usual antagonists,

of the negotiations.
The Asia pact was
brought up pointedly by
the new Chinese presi-
dent, Xi Jinping, in his
California meetings with
Obama last weekend.
Republicans his-
torically have supported
free-trade agreements
far more than have
Democrats, and a
politically weakened
Obama may not have
enough second-term
clout to successfully
twist the arms of enough
Democratic lawmakers.
Some Republicans who
usually vote for easing

trade barriers may vote
"no" just because the
agreements will bear
Obama's signature.
Both deals generally
have the support of U.S.
businesses. But labor
unions and human rights
and environmental groups
- core Democratic
constituencies have so
far viewed them cynically.
These organizations,
and Democrats in general,
say that free-trade deals
can cost American jobs
and lead to environmental
and workplace abuses that
would not be tolerated in
the U.S.

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Page 4 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

(LA Times) A veteran
teacher at a Catholic
school has lost her job
because school officials
are worried her ex-hus-
band, now serving a jail
sentence for domestic
abuse and stalking, will
pose a danger to stu-
dents and teachers when



was the forerunner
to Prism, the recently
revealed highly classified
National Security Agency
program that seizes
records from Internet
companies. As laws
changed and technology
improved, the govern-
ment and industry moved
toward a streamlined,
electronic process, which
required less time from
the companies and



tens of thousands of jubi-
lant supporters chanted as
security officials made no
attempt to rein in crowds
- joyous and even a bit
bewildered by the scope
of his victory with more
than three times the votes
of his nearest rival.
In his first statement
after the results were
announced, Rowhani said
that "a new opportunity
has been created ... for
those who truly respect
democracy, interaction
and free dialogue."
But in Iran, even



as necessary as insurance,
experts say.
It's also a message that
once was taboo among
climate activists such as
former Vice President Al
In his 1992 book "Earth
in the Balance," Gore
compared talk of adapting
to climate change to lazi-
ness that would distract
from necessary efforts.
But in his 2013 book
"The Future," Gore writes
bluntly: "I was wrong."
He talks about how
coping with rising seas
and temperatures is just



To tell the stories of
America's worst chari-
ties, reporters started in
California, Florida and
NewYork, the largest
states that require chari-
ties to disclose the results
of their professional
fundraising campaigns.
These states capture
the fundraising activities
of thousands of charities
across the country, and
in many cases record the
donations raised and the
cash paid to fundraisers
in every state where a
charity solicits donations.
Reporters zeroed in on
charities that consistently
kept less than 33 cents
of every dollar donated.
Watchdogs generally
flag charities as wasteful
if they keep less than
65 cents of every dollar
The Times and CIR
then looked back at a
decade of IRS tax filings
to identify and rank the
50 worst charities based
on which groups paid the
most to their fundraisers
over that time.
One or two costly
fundraising campaigns
were not enough to make
the list. Charities had to
pay fundraisers the lion's

he is released.
When Martin
Charlesworth, 41,
showed up at Holy Trinity
School in El Cajon in
January, school officials
put the school on lock-
down and called police.
By coming to the school,
he was in violation of a
restraining order, court

provided the government
data in a more standard
The revelation of
Prism this month by the
Washington Post and
Guardian newspapers
has touched off the latest
round in a decade-long
debate over what limits
to impose on government
eavesdropping, which the
Obama administration
says is essential to keep
the nation safe.
But interviews
with more than a
dozen current and
former government and

landslides at the ballot box
do not equate to policy-
making influence.
All key decisions -
including nuclear efforts,
defense and foreign affairs
- remain solidly in the
hands of the ruling clerics
and their powerful protec-
tors, the Revolutionary
Guard. What Rowhani's
victory does is reopen
space for moderate and
liberal voices that have
been largely muzzled in
reprisal for massive pro-
tests and clashes in 2009
over claims the vote was
rigged to deny reformists
the presidency.
Rowhani's support-
ers also viewed the
election as a rebuke of

as important as trying to
prevent global warming
by cutting emissions.
Like Gore, govern-
mental officials across
the globe aren't saying
everyone should just give
up on efforts to reduce
pollution. They're saying
that as they work on curb-
ing carbon, they also have
to deal with a reality that's
already here.
In March, President
Barack Obama's science
advisers sent him a list
of recommendations on
climate change. No. 1 on
the list: "Focus on national
preparedness for climate
"Whether you believe
climate change is real or
not is beside the point,"

share of money raised in
at least 75 percent of all
campaigns over the years.
In addition, the Times
and CIR excluded chari-
ties that ran fewer than
five campaigns, got half
their cash revenue from
other sources or had rev-
enue under $200,000. The
reporters also calculated
the cash each charity
spent on direct cash aid.
The Times and CIR
counted money given
directly to individuals or
passed on to independent
charities as grants.
Grants given to a
charity related to the
original organization
were not counted. Neither
were donated items or
the costs of educational
campaigns. Both can
be legitimate forms of
charity, but they are easily
manipulated to mask
fundraising costs.
The data has
After facing criticism
for high fundraising costs
year after year, charities
and fundraisers have
learned how to hide the
costs of telemarketing
and direct mail. Some
have obscured costs
by reporting mailing
expenses and other fees
separately. Others run
their own telemarketing
operations in-house.
Some of the charities'

records indicate.
Later, school officials
put second-grade teacher
Carie Charlesworth on
"indefinite leave" and re-
moved her four children
from the school.
Since then,
Charlesworth, 39, has
been on paid leave but
recently was informed

technology officials and
outside experts show that,
while Prism has attracted
the recent attention, the
program actually is a
relatively small part of
a much more expansive
and intrusive eavesdrop-
ping effort.
Americans who disap-
prove of the government
reading their emails have
more to worry about from
a different and larger NSA
effort that snatches data
as it passes through the
fiber optic cables that
make up the Internet's
backbone. That program,

uncompromising policies
that have left the Islamic
Republic increasingly
isolated and under biting
sanctions from the West
over Tehran's nuclear
program. The 64-year-
old Rowhani is hardly a
radical having served
in governments and in
the highly sensitive role of
nuclear negotiator but
he has taken a strong
stance against the com-
bative international poli-
cies of outgoing President
Mahmoud Ahmadinejad
and others.
"I've never been an
extremist," Rowhani said
on state TV shortly after
the official results were
announced. "I support

New York's Bloomberg
said in announcing his
$20 billion adaptation
plans. "The bottom line is:
We can't run the risk."
On Monday, more
than three dozen other
municipal officials from
across the country will go
public with a nationwide
effort to make their cities
more resilient to natural
disasters and the effects
of man-made global
"It's an insurance pol-
icy, which is investing in
the future," Mayor Kevin
Johnson of Sacramento,
Calif., who is chairing
the mayors' efforts, said
in an interview Friday.
"This is public safety. It's
the long-term hazards

IRS filings were incom-
plete or had not been
filed. Others contained
obvious errors that
sometimes could not be
The Times and CIR
had three experts
review the methodol-
ogy for identifying the
50 worst charities. All
of them, including
Chuck McLean, vice
president of research for
Guidestar; Robert Tigner,
general counsel of the
Association of Direct
Response Fundraising
Counsel; and Putnam
Barber, a nonprofit
expert at the University
of Washington, said the
methodology was sound.
In addition to identify-
ing the nation's worst
charities, the Times and
CIR used public records
requests to compile the
first nationwide database
of state regulatory actions
against charities and their
professional fundraisers.
The data, available at,
contains some 8,000
actions from more than
35 states.
Some disciplinary
actions may be missing.
Fifteen states provided
no information; 24 states
directed reporters to
press release archives
that may not have been

that, after 14 years as a
teacher in the San Diego
Catholic diocese, she will
not be offered a teaching
job for next school year.
"Please understand
that this was a very
difficult decision to
make, and we are deeply,
deeply sorry about this
situation," the diocese's

which has been known
for years, copies Internet
traffic as it enters and
leaves the United States,
then routes it to the NSA
for analysis.
Whether by clever
choice or coincidence,
Prism appears to do what
its name suggests. Like a
triangular piece of glass,
Prism takes large beams
of data and helps the
government find discrete,
manageable strands of
The fact that it is
productive is not
surprising; documents

"I thank God that once
again rationality and
moderation has shined
on Iran," he continued.
"This is the victory of
wisdom, a victory of
moderation and a vic-
tory of commitment over
His emphasis on out-
reach could sharply lower
the political temperature
between Iran and the West
- including Israel and
perhaps nudge the ruling
establishment toward
more flexible approaches
in possible renewed
nuclear talks with the
U.S. and world powers.
Rowhani also has added
leverage with his political

that could impact a
Discussions about
global warming are
happening more often
in mayors' offices than
in Congress. The Obama
administration and local
governments are coming
up with thousands of eye-
glazing pages of climate
change adaptation plans
and talking about zoning,
elevation, water system
infrastructure, and most
of all, risk.
"They can sit up there
and not make any policies
or changes, but we know
we have to," Broward
County, Fla., Mayor Kristin
Jacobs said. "We know
that we're going to be that
first line of defense."

director of schools wrote.
"We will continue to pray
for you and your family."
Charlesworth said
Friday that she and
her children are being
punished for her ex-hus-
band's volatile behavior.
She said she is unsure
how she will support the

show it is one of the
major sources for what
ends up in the presi-
dent's daily briefing.
Prism makes sense of
the cacophony of the
Internet's raw feed. It
provides the govern-
ment with names,
addresses, conversation
histories and entire ar-
chives of email inboxes.
Many of the people
interviewed for this report
insisted on anonymity
because they were not
authorized to publicly
discuss a classified, con-
tinuing effort.

godfather and ally, former
President Akbar Hashemi
Rafsanjani, who was
blocked from the bal-
lot but now can exert
significant influence from
the wings.
Alireza Nader, a senior
policy analyst at the Rand
Corp. who follows Iranian
affairs, described Rowhani
as a de facto hero for
reformists who couldn't
support any of the other
five candidates on the
"It remains to be seen
how much room will
be given to Rowhani by
Supreme Leader Ayatollah
Ali Khamenei and the
Revolutionary Guard," he

University of Michigan
professor Rosina
Bierbaum is a presidential
science adviser who
headed the adaptation
section of the adminis-
tration's new National
Climate Assessment. "It's
quite striking how much
is going on at the mu-
nicipal level," Bierbaum
said. "Communities have
to operate in real time.
Everybody is struggling
with a climate that is no
longer the climate of the
Still, Bierbaum said,
"Many of the other devel-
oped countries have gone
way ahead of us in prepar-
ing for climate change. In
many ways, the U.S. may
be playing catch-up."

Teacher loses job over ex-husband's sins

the Fiberarts Guild
of Pittsburgh will
use machine-knitted
blankets to cover the
bridge's towering
superstructure while
individual blankets
knitted by more than
1,200 volunteers will
be used to cover its


Today is Sunday, June 16,
the 167th day of 2013. There are
198 days left in the year. This is
Father's Day.
Today in history
Today's Highlight in History:
On June 16,1963, the world's
first female space traveler,
Valentina Tereshkova, 26, was
launched into orbit by the Soviet
Union aboard Vostok 6; she spent
71 hours in flight, circling the
Earth 48 times before returning
On this date
In 1567, Mary, Queen of Scots,
was imprisoned in Lochleven
Castle in Scotland. (She escaped
almost a year later but ended up
imprisoned again.)
In 1858, accepting the Illinois
Republican Party's nomination
for the U.S. Senate, Abraham
Lincoln said the slavery issue
had to be resolved, declaring,
"A house divided against itself
cannot stand:'
In 1883, baseball's first"Ladies'
Day"took place as the New York
Gothams offered women free
admission to a game against the
Cleveland Spiders. (New York
won, 5-2.)
In 1903, Ford Motor Co. was
In 1911, IBM had its
beginnings as the Computing-
Tabulating-Recording Co. was
incorporated in New York State.
In 1933, The Federal Deposit
Insurance Corp. was founded as
President Roosevelt signed the
Banking Act of 1933.
In 1959, actor George Reeves,
TV's "Superman,"was found dead
of an apparently self-inflicted
gunshot wound in the bedroom
of his Beverly Hills, Calif., home;
he was 45.
In 1962, The New Yorker
published the first of a three-part
serialization of"Silent Spring" by
Rachel Carson.
In 1973, Soviet leader Leonid
I. Brezhnev began an official visit
to the United States.
In 1978, President
Jimmy Carter and Panama-
nian leader Omar Torrijos
exchanged the instruments
of ratification for the Panama
Canal treaties.
In 1987, a jury in New York
acquitted Bernhard Goetz of
attempted murder in the subway
shooting of four youths he said
were going to rob him; however,
Goetz was convicted of illegal
weapons possession. (In 1996,
a civil jury ordered Goetz to pay
$43 million to one of the persons
he'd shot.)

Today's birthdays
Author Joyce Carol Oates is
75. Country singer Billy"Crash"
Craddock is 74. Rhythm-and-
blues singer Eddie Levert is
71. Actress Joan Van Ark is 70.
Rhythm-and-blues singer James
Smith (The Stylistics) is 63. Boxing
Hall of Famer Roberto Duran is
62. Pop singer Gino Vannelli is 61.
Actress Laurie Metcalf is 58. Actor
James Patrick Stuart is 45. Actor
Clifton CollinsJr. is 43. Actor
John Cho is 41. Actor Eddie
Cibrian is 40. Actress China
Shavers is 36. Actress Sibel
Kekilli (TV: "Game of Thrones")
is 33. Actress Missy Peregrym
is 31. Actress Olivia Hack is
30. Singer Diana DeGarmo
("American Idol") is 26.

Group wants to
knit cover for Pa.
Warhol bridge
AndyWarhol's art
doesn't often conjure
warm and fuzzy images
but a proposed
tribute to him just
An arts group wants
to cover a downtown
Pittsburgh bridge
named for Warhol with
knitted blankets.
Allegheny County
Council must sign
off on the plan. But
if it goes forward,

Some examples of how charities spend the money they raise:
International Union of Police Associations
Donations to this labor group are not tax deductible, but that hasn't kept the
public from giving more than $57 million over the past decade. Most of that
money stays with the professional telemarketers who tell people donations will
help families of fallen officers and provide scholarships for union members. In
2011, solicitors kept about 92 percent of the $8.1 million raised. That year, the
group spent $15,000 on scholarships, $5,000 on death benefits and $5,000 for
a handicapped children's foundation outside Sarasota.
Association for Firefighters and Paramedics
In 2010, the Association for Firefighters and Paramedics paid $100,000 to
settle a lawsuit filed by California's attorney general who said the charity lied to
donors about how much money would go to burn victims and spent donations
on a Caribbean cruise for board members. In 2011, solicitors kept nearly 90
percent of the $1.2 million raised. Less than $20,000 went to fire victims or
hospital burn units. While the charity pays $6,600 a year for office space, the
address on its IRS filing is a UPS mail box. Michael Gamboa, who has been
president since the charity started in 2001, is paid about $54,000 a year.
Children's Charity Fund
Ken Bowron, a motorcycle mechanic, started Children's Charity Fund in
1994. Now he draws a retirement check from the charity, which is run by his
wife, Sheryl, and daughter Ashley. In 2011, family members were paid more
than three times the amount spent on medical equipment and sick children's
"wishes." In 2011, the charity raised $1.3 million. It gave 81 percent to its
telemarketers. Sheryl Bowron said charities like hers have no choice but to take
whatever percentage a solicitor offers."People here don't want to give until
they need it."
Project Cure
Project Cure in Bradenton says it educates the public about alternative
medical treatments. But the education mostly consists of health warnings on
donor letters, like one about possible links between aluminum and Alzheimer's.
In IRS taxfilings, the group says its solicitors only get about 40 percent of dona-
tions. But that figure ignores millions of dollars in marketing expenses reported
separately. The huge amounts paid to professional solicitors still isn't enough to
cover costs. Project Cure ended 2011 owing its solicitor more than $3 million.
United States Deputy Sheriffs'Association
Until his death in April 2010, Stephen Van Dyke ran United States Deputy
Sheriffs Association with his wife, Judy. Its mission is to train officers, donate
equipment to rural departments and help families of fallen officers. From 2005
to 2010, professional solicitors raised $23 million in donations for the charity.
The solicitors kept 70 percent. More than $7.6 million was spent on salaries.
Less than $135,000 went to grieving families or equipment grants.

In Trayvon Martin case, history's ghosts linger


WIRE Page 5

(AP) -Focus on the
details, and the cases
seem very different. One
was killed by virulent
white racists, the
other by a part-Hispanic
neighborhood watch-
man who insists he
faced a vicious attack.
One was weighted
down and dumped in a
river; in the other case,
police were called by the
shooter himself.
Six decades and
myriad details separate
the deaths of Emmett
Till and Trayvon Martin,
two black teenagers
felled by violence. Yet in
the way America reacted
to Martin's death and
the issues that echoed
afterward his case has
created a national racial
conversation in much
the same manner as the
saga of Till, infamously
murdered in 1955 for
flirting with a white
Plenty of people do
not see the Martin case
as about race at all. But

for others who study
America's racial past and
present, each killing is a
defining moment for its
era a fraught micro-
cosm of what we are,
and what we are trying
to become.
"Trayvon Martin is
today's race case," says
Christopher Darden,
a prosecutor in the
O.J. Simpson murder
trial, another defining
American moment. "I
don't know that anybody
can really sit there and
objectively look at the
evidence. It arrives with
so many different kinds
of emotions."
Just as the Till saga
remains a searing
archetype of the brutal
segregation that gave
rise to the civil rights
movement, the Martin
case captures the
ambiguous meanings of
race in America at a time
when both the president
and the lowest segments
of society are black.
Emmett Till showed


On Sept. 30,1955, Roy Bryant, right, and his half-brother,
J.W. Milam, second from right, walk down the steps of the
Leflore County Courthouse in Greenwood, Miss., after being
freed on bond, charged in the kidnapping and murder of
Emmett Till. Bryant and Milam eventually were acquitted by an
all-white jury of murdering the black 14-year-old visiting from
Chicago, but confessed to the killing in a 1956 Look magazine
article. Till's death was a catalyst for the civil rights movement.

what needed to be done
in 1955. Now, Trayvon
Martin reveals to us the
racial landscape of 2013.

"Trayvon Martin
certainly is the Emmett
Till of the hoodie gen-
eration," says Michael

Skolnik, a board member
of The Trayvon Martin
Foundation and presi-
dent of GlobalGrind.
"This case represents
so much for our coun-
try," Skolnik says. "It
represents issues of race,
issues of police priorities
for different communi-
ties. It represents the
status of young black
men in America."
On a February night
in 2012, Martin was
returning to his father's
house from the store,
unarmed, his hoodie up
in a light rain. George
Zimmerman, a volunteer
neighborhood watch-
man, saw the 17-year-
old and called police to
report a "suspicious"
person "up to no good."
Minutes later, a bullet
from Zimmerman's gun
was in Martin's chest.
Did Zimmerman think
Martin was suspicious
because he was black,
or was he justly guard-
ing his neighborhood?

Did Martin attack
Zimmerman? If
Zimmerman acted
based on race, is that
manifestly unjust or just
common sense?
Such questions, and
the lineage of American
historical events behind
them, have turned
Martin's story into one
that far transcends the
facts of the case.
"I've been doing work
around police brutality
and racial hate crimes
for over 20 years, but
I've never seen one
resonate with so many
people like the Trayvon
Martin situation," says
Kevin Powell, president
of the advocacy group
BK Nation and editor
of "The Black Male
Handbook: A Blueprint
for Life."
"He became this
symbolic figure for how
much has not changed
in America in spite of a
black man being in the
White House," Powell


City forces food
pantry to shut
down over traffic

Fort Myers city officials
are forcing the county's
largest food pantry to
shut down amid com-
plaints that the shelter is
causing traffic delays.
Volunteers hand out
food at society of St.
Vincent de Paul two
mornings a week. The
shelter distributes more
than a million pounds
of food a year and more
than 700 families rely on
those donations.
But city officials or-
dered the shelter to close
Thursday and gave them
30 days to shut down or
face a $100 a day fine.
The News-Press of Fort
Myers reports residents
complain that those
picking up donations at
the shelter park in the
wrong place or idle in the
street while food bags are
being loaded in the car.
Volunteers said the
shelter is not located in a
high traffic area.

Porsche crashes
into parking lot,
kills 2
(AP) Investigators say
the driver of a Porsche
that jumped a curb and
killed two pedestrians
was likely under the
influence of an unknown
Twenty-two year-old
driver Elyza Rachel
Russell drove through a
hedge into a nearby park-
ing lot where three people
were sitting in downtown
Fort Lauderdale on
Thursday night. Fort
Lauderdale police said
one person was able to
jump out of the way but
two others were killed.
The area was particularly
busy that night as people
were out to watch the
Heat game.
Authorities identi-
fied the victims Friday
as 35-year-old Samuel
Martindale and 30-year-
old Mackendy Jules, both
of Fort Lauderdale.

Fla. house catches
fire twice in 2 days
-Authorities are inves-
tigating a second fire in
two days at a southwest
Florida home.
Clearwater Fire and
Rescue first responded
to a fire at the two-story
home on Thursday night.
It took about 20 minutes
to put out the blaze and
both occupants were
able to escape without

The home, which was
built in 1926, was de-
stroyed. Authorities said
that fire was caused by
electrical problems.
Fire rescue officials
returned to the home
Saturday morning to
put out a second fire on
the upper portion of the
house. The cause of that
fire is under investigation.

Scott vetoes
flower license
plate bill

Herald)- Florida's native
wildflowers include 263
species that sprout in
yards, gardens and along
the road, a ubiquity that
has relegated the plant
to a mostly overlooked
That all changed when
the flower stormed the
political stage Friday after
Gov. Rick Scott vetoed
HB 265 a bill that
would have increased the
annual $15 fee for the
wildflower license plate
by $10. Scott's veto sent
shock waves throughout
the plant world.
"I'm stunned," said
Lisa Roberts, executive
director of the Florida
Wildflower Foundation.
Scott announced
the veto late Friday

Man faces charges
after leaving dogs
in hot car
- A central Florida man
faces charges after police
say he left two dogs in his
car without the engine
running, causing them
to die.
Port St. Lucie police say
52-year-old Carl Castilow
parked his car in the lot
at Keiser Golf College just
before noon Thursday.
A woman walking by
the vehicle about an
hour later spotted the
shepherd mix and golden
retriever. College staff
arrived and helped the
woman remove the dogs.
The dogs were given
wet towels and ice packs,
but the shepherd mix
died at the scene from
heat exhaustion. The
retriever was taken to a
nearby animal hospital
but died sometime that

BEACH (AP) -A Florida
Panhandle woman
faces anywhere from 21
months to 30 years in
prison for a fatal hit-
and-run crash.
Rhea Reynolds

pleaded no contest this
week to leaving the
scene of an accident
involving death. The
28-year-old woman is
scheduled to be sen-
tenced Aug. 21.
Authorities say
63-year-old Harry
Robert Crawford was
riding his bicycle to an
Easter sunrise service

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in April 2012 when he
was hit from behind.
The Northwest Florida
Daily News reports that
he was dead by the
time emergency crews
Investigators found
vehicle parts at the
scene and traced them
to Reynolds' 2004
Chrysler Pacifica.

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The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Shock lingers after Nazi unit leader found in US

(AP) The revelation that
a former commander of a
Nazi SS-led military unit has
lived quietly in Minneapolis
for the past six decades came
as a shock to those who know
94-year-old Michael Karkoc.
World War II survivors in both
the U.S. and Europe harshly
condemned the news and
prosecutors in Poland have
said they'll investigate.
An Associated Press inves-
tigation found that Karkoc
served as a top commander
in the Ukrainian Self-Defense
Legion during World War II.
The unit is accused of war-
time atrocities, including the
burning of villages filled with
women and children.
"I know him personally. We
talk, laugh. He takes care of
his yard and walks with his
wife," his next-door neighbor,
Gordon Gnasdoskey, said
"For me, this is a shock. To
come to this country and take
advantage of its freedoms all of
these years, it blows my mind,"
said Gnasdoskey, the grandson
of a Ukrainian immigrant
Karkoc told American
authorities in 1949 that he had
performed no military service
during World War II, concealing

his work as an officer and
founding member of the legion
and later as an officer in the
SS Galician Division, accord-
ing to records obtained by
the AP through a Freedom of
Information Act request.
Though records do not show
that Karkoc had a direct hand
in war crimes, statements
from men in his unit and other
documentation confirm the
Ukrainian company he com-
manded massacred civilians,
and suggest that Karkoc was
at the scene of these atrocities
as the company leader. Nazi
SS files say he and his unit
were also involved in the 1944
Warsaw Uprising, in which
the Nazis brutally suppressed
a Polish rebellion against
German occupation.
No one answered the door
Friday morning at Karkoc's
house on a residential street in
northeast Minneapolis. Karkoc
had earlier declined to com-
ment on his wartime service
when approached by the AP
and repeated efforts to arrange
an interview through his son
were unsuccessful.
Late Friday, Karkoc's
son, Andriy Karkos, read a
statement accusing AP of
defaming his father. Karkoc
became a naturalized U.S.

Karkoc a top commander whose Nazi
SS-led unit is blamed for burning
villages filled with women and chil-
dren lied to American immigration
officials to get into the United States
and has been living in Minnesota
since shortly after World War II.
citizen in 1959.
"My father was never a
Nazi," said Karkos, who uses
a different spelling for his last
name. He also said the family
wouldn't comment further
until it has obtained its own
documents and reviewed wit-
nesses and sources.
Polish prosecutors an-
nounced Friday they will
investigate Karkoc and provide
"every possible assistance"
to the U.S. Department of

Gordon Gnasdoskey, a longtime neighbor of Michael Karkoc, 94, sits on his
porch in Minneapolis, Minn., Friday. Gnasdoskey says he has known Michael
Karkoc for many years, and was stunned to learn about the Nazi past of a
man he has shared laughs with and known as a churchgoer.

Justice, which has used lies in
immigration papers to deport
dozens of suspected Nazi war
The AP evidence of Karkoc's
wartime activities has also
prompted German authorities
to express interest in exploring
whether there is enough to
prosecute. In Germany, Nazis
with "command responsibility"
can be charged with war crimes
even if their direct involvement

in atrocities cannot be proven.
Efraim Zuroff, the lead
Nazi hunter at the Simon
Wiesenthal Center in
Jerusalem, said that based
on his decades of experience
pursuing Nazi war criminals,
he expects that the evidence
of Karkoc's lies as well as the
unit's role in atrocities is strong
enough for deportation and
war crimes prosecution in
Germany or Poland.

Chinese looking to

buy world farm assets

(Bloomberg News) On
a sunny March afternoon,
11 Chinese executives
armed with digital cameras
and iPads got out of a van
on Brazil's highway BR-163
to photograph soybean-
loaded trucks headed to
export terminals.
Dressed in jeans and
boots, the officials from
five state-owned compa-
nies that imported 40 per-
cent of China's soybeans
last year had traveled six
hours to see the oilseed
being moved from farms
to ports during a tour orga-
nized by Rabobank Groep.
They're part of a grow-
ing contingent scouring
the world for farm assets
or food technologies that
can be brought to the
world's most-populous
nation. China is headed
to spend a record this
year on food assets and
farms after a $32.7 bil-
lion splurge in the past
five years and just
$4.2 billion in the prior
half-decade, data com-
piled by Bloomberg show.
The drive for assets
from Brazil to the United
States and Australia
has ignited concern by

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Employees work on sausage production lines at a pork
processing plant owned by Henan Shuanghui Group Ltd., in
Luohe, in central China's Henan province. Shuanghui's bid for
Smithfield Foods Ltd. represents a big step up on the global
stage for Chinese entrepreneurs who are emerging from the
shadow of state-owned corporate giants.

lawmakers that has only
been heightened by
Shuanghui International
Holdings' $4.7 billion deal
to buy Smithfield Foods,
the biggest U.S. hog
"There is immense
interest and exploration
by Chinese investors right
across the agriculture
sector," said Michael
Whitehead, agribusi-
ness research director
at Australia & New
Zealand Banking Group.
"We know of Chinese

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S Father's Day!

Christopher Constance, MD


companies which are
fairly well down the track
in their due diligence of
a whole range of things,
whether it's dairy, wine,
protein, or grain."
China's announced
purchases in agriculture
including pastoral land,
farm chemicals, processors
and food companies, have
already reached about
$7.8 billion this year,
compared with the record
$8.1 billion in all of 2010,
according to data com-
piled by Bloomberg.

See a

(AP) America's big-
gest theme parks will pack
in around 120 million
people this year.
That's a lot of standing
in long lines for roller
coasters, juggling show
schedules and figuring out
when and where to eat.
But there's a way to elimi-
nate the stress of making
the annual trek to Disney,
Universal, Six Flags and
other popular parks.
Many now have VIP
tours with perks usually
reserved for celebrities
- private tour guides,
no waits for the biggest
attractions, reserved seat-
ing at shows and parades
along with behind-the-
scenes peeks at places
normally off-limits.
All of this, of course,
comes at a steep price.
The VIP tours at Six
Flags parks in New Jersey
and near Los Angeles
come in at $299 per
person. Cedar Point in
Ohio charges $395 apiece
for a full day of perks
that include front of the
line access to its 16 roller

(AP) -A recent
Associated Press-WE tv
poll found more than 8
in 10 men said they have
always wanted to be
fathers or think they'd
like to be one someday.
Debates about the
different ways women
approach motherhood
dominate news cover-
age about parenthood
these days, with fathers'
experiences often left
About 8 in 10 fathers
surveyed said they al-
ways knew they wanted

to have children,
compared with about
7 in 10 mothers, and
69 percent of dads
called that long-
standing desire to have
children an important
factor in their decision
to have kids.
Dads were more likely
than moms in the poll
to say they saw positive
effects from fatherhood
on their love life and
career, and they are
just as likely as moms
to say it improved their
overall happiness, sense

of accomplishment and
sense of purpose.
When weighing
whether to become a
parent, mothers and
fathers placed similar
levels of importance
on where they stood in
their career and the im-
pact having kids might
have on their social
life, and like mothers,
saw having found the
right person to have a
child with and the joy
of having children as
the most important
Men who do not have
children were just as
likely as women without
kids to say they want
them someday. Among
men under age 35,
91 percent are dads
already or say they think
they would like to have
children someday.
Men were more likely
than women to say the
main reason they'd
like to become fathers

AP PHOTO someday is to carry
on traditions or family
President Barack Obama greets guests, including fathers history. According to the
and their children participants in the Becoming a Man (BAM) poll, 14 percent of men
program at Hyde Park Academy in Chicago, Friday, in the State called that a top reason
Dining Room of the White House in Washington, where the compared with
president hosted a Father's Day luncheon. 4 percent of women.

theme park like a VIP

coasters. DisneyWorld's
VIP tour starts at $315 per
hour for up to 10 people.
"Time is money and
when you're waiting
in line, you're wasting
money," said Joey Ray,
of Sparks, Nev., whose
vacations usually revolve
around theme parks.
The ability to bypass
the lines means he can
see everything in a day
instead of staying an extra
night or two at a park. Ray
said he's gone on a few
of the VIP tours, includ-
ing at Universal Studios
Hollywood where visitors
get to see the studio's
costume and prop depart-
ments and walk through
the courtyard in the back
lot where "Back to the
Future" was filmed.
Just seeing that was
worth the splurge, he said.
Those in the theme park
industry say there are two
distinct types of visitors
now those who closely
watch what they spend
and those who are willing
to shell out more but are
limited by time.

Tourists at Universal Studios Hollywood in Los Angeles are
purchasing tickets. Many theme parks now have VIP tours with
perks usually reserved for celebrities private tour guides, no
waits for the biggest attractions, reserved seating at shows and
parades along with behind-the-scenes peaks at places normally

Gone are the days when
everyone pays the same
price for a theme park
ticket and waits in the
same lines.
"Everyone is not equal
anymore," said Dennis
Spiegel, a theme-park
consultant and president
of International Theme
Park Services Inc. in

His company found in
a survey just completed
that the money parks
make fromVIP tours is
small, but growing. It also
showed thatVIP visitors
are moving twice as fast
through the parks with
front-of-line access and
that about 70 percent
wouldn't come back
without it.

Poll: Most men

aspire to be dads

SThe Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013


WIRE Page 7

Even babies prefer the

underdog, psychologists say

(LA Times) -The
human brain may be
wired to sympathize with
the underdog. Even if
the underdog is a yellow
square being chased by a
blue circle, and the brain
has been checking out the
outside world for only
10 months.
A Japanese research
team found that 16 of 20
infants reached for the
pursued yellow square
rather than the aggres-
sive blue ball as the ball
bumped the square seven
times, then smashed it.
Twenty other infants
observed the objects
moving independently
without touching, with
nine of them reaching for
the persecuted square,
according to the study,
published in the online
journal PLOS ONE.
The experiments hint
at a very early cognitive
ability to sense and re-
spond to aggression with
preference for the "vic-
tim," a building block for
sympathetic behavior that
is a core element of social,
cooperative animals.
The appearance of a
preference for the victim
at such a young stage is
notable, the researchers
said, given that infants of
that age have not fully de-
veloped a firm differentia-
tion between themselves

and others.
Earlier research has
shown that newborns
are susceptible to "conta-
gious" crying erupting
into tears at the sight and
sounds of another crying
infant. Toddlers begin to
show clear sympathetic
behavior toward others
at 18 months, and will
comfort the underdog
by age 2. The researchers
at Kyoto University and
Tyohashi University of
Technology were trying
to find out what happens
between those ages.
There was a bit of a
conundrum: Eye mo-
tion measurements did
not show a preference
for either object among
infants watching either in-
teraction, even though the
reaching measurement
clearly showed a prefer-
ence for the underdog.
One possible explanation
could be that infants also
may be looking longer
at the aggressor because
they are assessing threat,
the researchers suggested.
All 40 subjects had been
tested for any pretrial
preference between the
objects, either on screen
or in person. Eight other
infants were eliminated
from the test for being
too fussy or uninterested.
Factors that could influ-
ence preference, such as

speed, trajectory and de-
formation of the objects,
also were held constant.
Researchers next
addressed whether the
infants reached for the
victim only out of desire
to avoid the aggressor.
Was it self-preservation
over sympathy?
Researchers repeated
the trials with a third,
"neutral" object a red
cylinder that did not
interact with the other
two. How would the in-
fants respond to a choice
between a victim and
bystander? How about
between an aggressor and
Infants strongly pre-
ferred the neutral over the
aggressor, and preferred
the victim over the
The responses seem
to show the infant brain
making abstract evalua-
tions based on previously
observed actions of third
parties that displayed no
emotion the yellow
box was not crying or
behaving in a distressed
way. Emotional contagion,
such as sympathetic
crying, can't explain the
choices, the researchers
Yet the infants did not
display any discernible
distress or concern, either
- just a preference.

Brain waves play Pong, but not for long

Times) -A quadriplegic
has used thought to make
a robotic hand feed her
chocolate. A monkey
moved a computer cursor
using brain waves. But
how the brain "learns" to
control something without
sending the signal through
a spine and nerves remains
a mystery.
It turns out we learn
to move a robotic arm or
computer cursor with the
same neurons we use to
learn to ride a bicycle or
catch a ball. On a neurobio-
logical level, that deceptive-
ly simple truth could have
a profound effect on how
future devices could help
those who have suffered a
stroke or paralysis.
Researchers at the
University ofWashington
sought help from epilep-
tics who had electrodes
temporarily implanted in
their brains as part of a
medical treatment aimed
at curing their seizures.
They asked volunteers to
play a simple computer
game from the age of Pong:
raise or lower a cursor that

is cruising slowly from left
to right on a computer
screen, and make it touch
an object above or below it.
But the participants could
not move. They had to raise
it by imagining themselves
executing some kind of
motion, and lower it by
"resting" from that act of
The seven subjects were
able to change the trajec-
tory of the cursor. From an
engineering perspective,
they modulated a narrow
frequency of electrical
impulses recorded across
the primary motor cortex.
"From their perspective,
what they're doing is they're
either imagining the move-
ment of their hand or their
tongue if they want the cur-
sor to move up, or they're
relaxing when they want
the cursor to move down,"
said Jeremiah Wander,
a bioengineer at the
University ofWashington
whose study was published
Monday in Proceedings of
the National Academy of
As the subjects saw more
success on the screen,

however, activity waned in
the areas associated with
learning a new task, the
researchers found.
That change in brain
activity corresponds to
a familiar moment for
anyone who has played
a video game or learned
to touch-type: you're no
longer concentrating on
all the motions that come
between intention and
execution. You shift from
cognitive to automatic. The
brain reorganizes.

"What's really neat about
it is, as people get better
and better at this they tend
to stop thinking about:'OK,
I'm imagining moving my
hand,' or 'I'm imagining
resting,'" saidWander.
"They just think about
making the cursor move
up and down. Oftentimes,
when you ask people, 'So,
what were you thinking
about?' they say: 'Well
I don't know; I was just
thinking about the cursor
going up.'"

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/ Health Department
SWill No Longer Offer
Primary Care
lOrIda Medical Services
IEALTH and Dental Services

CharlotteCounty The Florida Department of
Health in Charlotte County will
no longer offer primary care medical services and
dental services at their Port Charlotte clinic.
Pediatric primary care and dental services will be
available until June 28, 2013. Adult primary care
services in Port Charlotte will continue until August
15. The Health Department encourages their
patients to register with a new primary care
provider. They are not accepting new patients.
Medical records can be requested from the Health
Department by filling out a medical record release
form. This form is available online or can be picked
up at 1100 Loveland in Port Charlotte. Online forms
are on the Health Department's website: (click on the forms button).
Patients' new providers can fax the Health
Department an authorization to release a medical
record. Please allow several days for processing.
The Loveland Boulevard location in Port Charlotte
will continue to offer Vital Statistics (birth and death
records), Women, Infants and Children (WIC),
Public Health Preparedness, Disease Control and
Prevention, Family Planning, School Health, Health
Promotion, and Immunizations.
The Florida Department of Health in Charlotte
County will continue to pursue its mission to
protect, promote and improve the health of all
people in Florida through integrated state, county
and community efforts. It will focus on core public
health functions such as community health
promotion and disease control and prevention. 504522


World-class athletet'

This undated handout photo provided by Nature shows a captive cheetah wearing a Royal
veterinary college collar at the Ann van Dyk Cheetah Centre in DeWildt South Africa. Scien-
tists have long known that cheetahs are blazingly fast, but new research shows how it's
their acceleration and nimble zig-zagging that really leaves the rest of the animal world in
the dust and scientists in awe. Humans can't even get anywhere near close, not even Olym-
pian Usain Bolt. Cheetahs outpace Bolt two-to-one on a straight away, but that's nothing.
When scientists measured what really counts raw muscle power for acceleration and
maneuvering cheetahs easily mustered four times more of the crucial kick than what
the Olympic sprinter could manage while breaking world records, according to a new study
in the journal Nature Wednesday.

-- II D _~ .. L ... ..

0 0


a A




-Page 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Turkish riot police
firing tear gas and
water cannons took less
than half an hour on
Saturday to bring to an
end an 18-day occupa-
tion of an Istanbul park
at the center of the
strongest challenge to
Prime Minister Recep
Tayyip Erdogan's 10-
year rule.
The sweep by white-
helmeted riot police
emptied the Gezi park
of protesters, leaving
a series of colorful,
abandoned tents behind.
Bulldozers moved in
afterward, scooping
up debris as crews of
workmen in hard hats
and fluorescent yellow
vests tore down the tents.
Protesters put up little
physical resistance, even
as plain-clothes police
shoved many of them to
drive them from the park.
White smoke billowed
skyward as a phalanx
of riot police marched
inside the park on
Saturday. They tore
down protesters' ban-
ners, toppled a com-
munal food stall, and
sprayed tear gas over
the tents and urging

Protesters try to resist the advance of riot police in Gezi park in Is
Protesters will press on with their sit-in at an Istanbul park, an ac
government appeals and a warning from Prime Minister Recep Ta
week standoff that has fanned nationwide demonstrations to en

those inside to get out.
For over two weeks,
protesters had defied
Prime Minister Recep
Tayyip Erdogan's warn-
ings to vacate the area.
Tayfun Kahraman,
a member of Taksim
Solidarity, an umbrella
group of protest move-
ments, said an untold
number of people in

the park had been
injured some from
rubber bullets.
"Let them keep the
park, we don't care
anymore. Let it all be
theirs. This crackdown
has to stop. The people
are in a terrible state,"
he told The Associated
Press by phone.
A brutal police

Brazilians demonstrate

against Confederations Cup

BRASILIA, Brazil (AP) on the Confederations "This is a shame, this
-At least 500 protest- Cup and next year's World our money that they use
ers complaining against Cup while the majority of for these tournaments,"
the high cost of staging the population continued said demonstrator Jaiss(
the World Cup rallied to struggle. Peres. "Millions and mil
Saturday in front of the "We are demanding lions spent and we don't
National Stadium in more respect to the popu- get anything in return."
Brasilia just hours before lation," said 21-year-old The local government
Brazil played Japan in Vinicius de Assis, one of said only about 200
the opening match of the the protesters. "They are demonstrators par-
Confederations Cup. building these overpriced ticipated in the protest.
Riot police were called stadiums and are not wor- said in a statement that
up to keep demonstrators trying about the situation police used "progressive
from getting too close to of their own people." force" to keep the protest
the stadium as thousands The demonstrators also under control but said
of fans arrived for the shouted against FIFA, say- they would take action
inaugural match in the ing that football's govern- if needed to keep the
nation's capital. ing body doesn't have the demonstrators away froi

There was no confron-
tation, but a few tear gas
bombs were thrown by
the police to try to control
the protesters as they
moved near the venue.
Protesters carried ban-
ners saying that too much
money was being spent

right to make demands on
the Brazilian government.
"FIFA, go away," they
The protesters said they
are being excluded from
the tournaments because
of the high prices of
match tickets.






the stadium.
"Authorities will not
allow any disturbance of
public order or any threats
against the match," the
government said. "It's
guaranteed that fans have
complete access to the


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cities and towns, turned
into a much broader
expression of discon-
tent about Erdogan's
government, and what
many say is his increas-
ingly authoritarian
Erdogan, who was
elected with 50 percent
of the vote for his
third term in 2011,
vehemently rejects the
accusations by protest-
ers and points to his
strong support base.
As they entered
the park on Saturday
police shouted to the
protesters: "This is an
illegal act, this is our
last warning to you
AP PHOTO Evacuate."
tanbul, Turkey, Saturday. Shortly before the
:tivist said Saturday, defying police launched their
ayyip Erdogan for the two- operation, Erdogan had
d. threatened protesters in
a boisterous speech in
intervention on May 31 Sincan, a suburb of the
against those protesting capital Ankara, that is a
plans to redevelop the stronghold of his Justice
square and the park had and Development Party.
sparked the biggest anti- "I say this very
government protests clearly: either Taksim
in Turkey in decades Square is cleared, or if
and dented Erdogan's it isn't cleared then the
international reputation. security forces of this
The protests, which country will know how
at one point spread to clear it," Erdogan
to dozens of Turkish said.

U.N. cautious about

Syrian chemical-

weapons claims

(Washington Post) -
Obama administration
claims that Syria has
used chemical weapons
against rebels encoun-
tered skepticism Friday
at the United Nations,
where the U.N. secretary
general and the Russian
ambassador said the
evidence falls short of
definitive proof.
Speaking to reporters
at U.N. headquarters,
U.N. Secretary General
Ban Ki-moon appeared
to break ranks with
Washington, warning
against a rush to arm
the Syrian rebels over
assertions that govern-
ment forces used chemi-
cal weapons.
"There is no military
solution to this conflict,
even if both the govern-
ment and the opposi-
tion, and their support-
ers, think there can be,"
he said. "The military
path points directly
towards the disintegra-
tion of the country."
The administration
said its conclusion,
based on analysis of
evidence gathered by
several countries, led
to a decision to begin

supplying weapons to
the rebels.
Ban said he appreci-
ated the willingness
of the United States,
Britain, France and
other governments to
provide evidence to a
U.N. team investigat-
ing the possible use of
chemical weapons in
Syria. But he cautioned
that "any information
on the alleged use of
chemical weapons can-
not be ensured without
convincing evidence of
the chain of custody."
The secretary gen-
eral said collecting the
necessary proof would
require the Syrian
government to permit
the U.N. chemical
weapons team access to
suspected sites inside
the country. So far,
Syrian President Bashar
Assad has refused the
unlimited access sought
by the U.N. team.
The Russian response
was chillier. Speaking
hours after the White
House announcement
Thursday, President
Vladimir Putin said he
had doubts that chemi-
cal weapons had been

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Turkish riot police roust protesters in park

deepening involvement
of trained Shiite fighters
from Lebanon's Hezbollah
group also has raised the
stakes, setting up a proxy
fight between Iran and
the West that threatens to
engulf more of the Middle


Pakistan police
storm hospital,
ending standoff
QUETTA, Pakistan
(AP) Pakistani police
stormed a hospital that
had been taken over by
gunmen Saturday, freeing
hostages and ending a
five-hour standoff that
began with a bombing
just outside the emer-
gency room and left five
dead, officials said.
The attack in Quetta,
capital of restive
Baluchistan province,
came just after another
blast ripped through
a nearby bus carrying
female university stu-
dents, killing at least 11
people and wounding 19,
police chief Mir Zubair
Mahmood said.
Soldiers and police
commandos had rushed
to the scene of the
attack, where five to
seven gunmen had taken
over different sections
of the building, head of
police operations, Fayaz
Sumbal, said.
Security forces later
managed to pen the at-
tackers off into a certain
area, Sumbal added,
as helicopters hovered
overhead to keep the as-
sailants off the rooftops.
Officials said at least
four of the attackers died
during the final assault by

Strong earthquake
reported off
Nicaragua coast
strong 6.5-magnitude
earthquake was registered
off the Pacific coast of
Nicaragua around mid-
day Saturday, the U.S.
Geological Survey said.
There were no immedi-
ate reports of damage or
injuries after the quake,
which was felt at
11:34 a.m. local time
(1734 GMT).
The U.S. Geological
Survey said the quake was
centered about
50 kilometers (31 miles)
west of the Masachapa,
a community located on
Nicaragua's Pacific coast.
Nicaragua's seismologi-
cal institute measured the
temblor's strength as 6.6,
and it declared a tsunami
alert as a precaution be-
cause of the earthquake's

Syrian troops
capture Damascus
suburb near
BEIRUT (AP) Syrian
troops pushed forward
with their offensive
against rebels Saturday,
capturing a suburb
near the Damascus
international airport
as the U.S. warned
that the alleged use
of chemical weapons
by President Bashar
Assad's forces and the
involvement of the
Iranian-backed militant
group Hezbollah in the
civil war threaten to
put a proposed political
settlement out of reach.
The U.S. and Russia
have been pressing for
a peace conference to
end Syria's civil war in
Geneva, but prospects for
that have been dampened
after a series of regime
battlefield victories and
hardened positions by
both sides as the death
toll from the more than
2-year-old conflict has
surged to nearly 93,000.
President Barack
Obama's decision this
week to send lethal aid
to Syrian rebels and the

Google launches Internet-beaming balloons

Zealand (AP) -Wrinkled
and skinny at first, the
translucent, jellyfish-
shaped balloons that
Google released this week
from a frozen field in the
heart of New Zealand's
South Island hardened into
shiny pumpkins as they
rose into the blue winter
skies above Lake Tekapo,
passing the first big test of
a lofty goal to get the entire
planet online.
It was the culmination
of 18 months' work on
what Google calls Project
Loon, in recognition of how
wacky the idea may sound.
Developed in the secretive
X lab that came up with a
driverless car and web-surf-
ing eyeglasses, the flimsy
helium-filled inflatables
beam the Intemet down to
earth as they sail past on
the wind.
Still in their experimental
stage, the balloons were

the first of thousands that
Google's leaders eventually
hope to launch 12 miles
into the stratosphere in
order to bridge the gaping
digital divide between the
world's 4.8 billion unwired
people and their 2.2 billion
plugged-in counterparts.
If successful, the technol-
ogy might allow countries
to leapfrog the expense of
laying fiber cable, dramati-
cally increasing Intemet
usage in places such as
Africa and Southeast Asia.
"It's a huge moonshot. A
really big goal to go after,"
said project leader Mike
Cassidy. "The power of the
Internet is probably one of
the most transformative
technologies of our time."
The first person to get
Google Balloon Intemet
access this week was
Charles Nimmo, a farmer
and entrepreneur in the
small town of Leeston.
He found the experience

In this March 1 photo released by Google, a fully infla
balloon sits in a hangar at Moffett Field airfield, Calil
is testing the balloons which sail in the stratosphere
the Internet to Earth.

a little bemusing after he
was one of 50 locals who
signed up to be a tester for
a project that was so secret,
no one would explain to
them what was happening.
Technicians came to the
volunteers' homes and
attached to the outside
walls bright red receivers
the size of basketballs and
resembling giant Google

map pins.

removing the wool around
sheep's rear ends.
Nimmo is among the
many rural folk, even in
developed countries, that
can't get broadband access.
After ditching his dial-up
four years ago in favor of
satellite Intemet service,
S he's found himself stuck
with bills that sometimes
exceed $1,000 in a single
AP PHOTO month.
"It's been weird," Nimmo
ated test said of the Google Balloon
f. Google Intemet experience. "But
and beam it's been exciting to be part
of something new."
While the concept is

Nimmo got the Intemet
for about 15 minutes before
the balloon transmitting it
sailed on past. His first stop
on the Web was to check
out the weather because
he wanted to find out if
it was an optimal time
for "crutching" his sheep,
a term he explained to
the technicians refers to

new, people have used
balloons for communica-
tion, transportation and
entertainment for centu-
ries. In recent years, the
military and aeronautical
researchers have used
tethered balloons to beam
Intemet signals back to
bases on earth.
Google's balloons fly

free and out of eyesight,
scavenging power from
card table-sized solar
panels that dangle below
and gather enough charge
in four hours to power
them for a day as the bal-
loons sail around the globe
on the prevailing winds. Far
below, ground stations with
Intemet capabilities about
60 miles apart bounce
signals up to the balloons.
The signals would hop
forward, from one bal-
loon to the next, along
a backbone of up to five
Each balloon would pro-
vide Internet service for an
area twice the size of New
York City about 780 square
miles. They could stream
Intemet into Afghanistan's
steep and winding Khyber
Pass or Yaounde, the capital
of Cameroon, a country
where the World Bank
estimates four out of every
100 people are online.



Vote for your favorite business

in Charlotte County in the

Charlotte Sun Reader's Choice






o The Sun/Sunday, June 16,2013

WIRE Page 9


iPage 10 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013


'-- -

Isolated Rain

30% chance of rain

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature

11C 97 q

The Sun
8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV IndexT number, Today
the heater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; Monday
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Higl; 8-10 Very Higl; 11+ Extreme. The Moon
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive Today composite of effective temperature day
based on eight weather factors. Monday
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday 1

My7I ..
0 50 100150200 300 500
0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy
for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300
Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous
Main pollutant: particulates

Pollen Index readings as of Saturday
Trees NA
Grass N.J
Weeds NA
Molds NA
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: NationalAllergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 910/730
Normal High/Low 920/720
Record High 970 (2010)
Record Low 650 (1980)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.00"
Month to date 6.21"
Normal month to date 3.65"
Year to date 16.56"
Normal year to date 15.69"
Record 2.23" (1970)


Month 2013 2012
Jan. 0.43 0.77
Feb. 2.12 0.73
Mar 1.98 0.75
Apr. 3.06 0.81
May 2.76 3.08
Jun. 6.21 13.44
Jul. 5.43
Aug. 8.36
Sep. 5.05
Oct. 5.71
Nov. 0.02
Dec. 1.78
Year 16.56 45.93

(since 1931)

Jun 16

Coral Springs
Daytona Beach
Fort Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Fort Pierce
KU~ I Lrgin

Hi Lo W
88 70 t
90 75 pc
91 75 pc
88 77 pc
86 71 t
88 79 pc
91 74 pc
87 73 pc
90 69 t
88 70 pc
86 7q n


Scattered Rain

920/ 730
40% chance of rain

Possible weather-related delays today Check
with your airline for the most updated schedules.
Hi/Lo Outlook Delays
Ft. Myers 91/74 part cldy afternoon
Sarasota 90/74 part cldy afternoon


6:34 a.m.
6:34 a.m.
1:30 p.m.
2:27 p.m.

8:24 p.m.
8:24 p.m.
1:03 a.m.
1:39 a.m.

Full Last New

Jun 23 Jun 30 Jul 8

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 12:04a 6:17a 12:28p 6:39p
Mon. 12:50a 7:02a 1:14p 7:26p
Tue. 1:35a 7:48a 2:01p 8:14p
The 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.


Punta Gorda
Today 9:41a
Mon. 10:21a
Today 8:18a
Mon. 8:58a
Boca Grande
Today 7:23a
Mon. 8:03a
El Jobean
Today 10:13a
Mon. 10:53a
Today 6:33a
Mon. 7:13a

Low High Low

3:23a 9:22p 4:16p
4:06a 10:58p 5:36p

1:39a 7:59p 2:32p
2:22a 9:35p 3:52p

12:00a 7:04p 12:53p
12:43a 8:40p 2:13p

3:52a 9:54p 4:45p
4:35a 11:30p 6:05p

12:18a 6:14p 1:llp
1:01a 7:50p 2:31p

Hi Lo W
88 73 t
89 74 t
91 75 pc
88 77 pc
87 74 pc
88 79 pc
92 75 t
87 72 pc
90 69 t
89 69 t
07 8 1 n

Key West
Panama City
P ,nql,


.- ..



Isolated Rain Scattered RM. Storms Scattered RM. Storms

92 / 730
30% chance of rain

91 75


St. Petersburg

Longboat Key -


Shown is today's weather.
Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.

Gulf Water



92 / 730
40% chance of rain

Plant City

92 74

40% chance of rain

Winter Haven

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
87 81 pc 89 81 pc
89 72 pc 89 73 t
90 73 pc 91 72 t
86 75 pc 87 74 pc
89 79 pc 89 79 pc
89 73 pc 91 75 t
90 70 t 89 69 t
86 71 pc 87 71 t
90 72 pc 90 74 t
87 72 t 87 73 t
88 7 t O0n 77 t

Pompano Beach
St. Augustine
St. Petersburg
Vero Beach
West Palm Beach
tinWpr Hqvn

Hi Lo W
87 77 pc
86 73 pc
91 75 pc
90 72 t
90 74 pc
90 71 t
90 76 pc
86 72 pc
86 73 pc
86 77 pc
01 70 n

Hi Lo W
86 79 pc
86 73 pc
90 75 t
90 75 pc
90 73 t
94 70 t
90 76 t
86 73 pc
87 73 pc
87 76 pc
01 71 t

* Alarm


Fronts Precipitation
W- V [ *
Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
High .................. 106 at Needles, CA Low .................... 21 at Stanley, ID

iod 91/73
nglk*uud -. --..
9/74 *
7 Punta Gorda
Placida 92/73

Boca Grande *

Forecasts and graphics, except for the
WINK-TV 5-day forecast, provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 2013

Publication date: 6/16/13
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SE 4-8 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
ESE 7-14 1-3 Light

Fort Myers :*.
91/74 4

Cape Coral

Lehigh Acres

Burlington, VT
Charleston, WV
Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, NH
Des Moines

Hi Lo
91 66
77 61
88 71
86 65
77 51
90 72
88 59
77 60
75 60
66 54
82 65
88 66
84 62
83 66
77 61
88 69
81 65
77 54
94 76
86 54
86 66
82 62
79 52
89 63
80 54
74 58

Helena 78 48
Sanibel Honolulu 87 72
88/77 Houston 95 76
Bonita Springs Indianapolis 84 65
91/73 .
91 3 WORLD CITIES ...Toda

Buenos Aires

65 51
104 77
93 73
72 54
55 39
89 70
66 44
91 77
63 50
65 46
67 50
85 61
64 52
93 63

W Hi Lo W
s 92 68 s
s 81 61 s
s 88 71 t
t 89 66 pc
s 80 55 t
s 90 74 t
s 91 61 pc
t 79 63 pc
t 78 61 t
sh 78 57 pc
t 86 67 t
pc 86 69 t
t 84 59 t
t 86 66 t
t 82 60 pc
s 88 73 t
t 87 66 pc
sh 81 56 pc
s 94 75 t
s 82 56 t
t 82 60 t
t 83 62 t
pc 69 44 pc
pc 89 57 s
pc 73 51 pc
t 84 62 pc
pc 85 51 t
s 87 74 pc
s 94 76 pc
t 86 65 t

W Hi Lo W
c 69 58 r
s 106 80 s
c 87 70 pc
c 79 64 pc
sh 57 41 s
s 95 72 s
c 74 50 t
pc 89 78 t
c 64 49 pc
sh 72 48 s
pc 65 53 pc
t 83 57 s
sh 66 55 r
s 81 55 s

Jackson, MS
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Los Angeles
New Orleans
New York City
Norfolk, VA
Oklahoma City
Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Salt Lake City
St. Louis
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Washington, DC

Mexico City
Rio de Janeiro
St. John's
San Juan

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
92 73 s 92 73 t
86 68 t 83 61 t
84 68 t 87 70 t
100 78 s 101 79 s
75 62 pc 79 61 pc
88 70 t 88 70 t
92 74 pc 89 71 t
80 61 t 78 54 t
84 63 pc 79 57 pc
92 71 s 91 72 t
90 70 t 88 69 t
90 75 t 89 75 pc
80 66 t 85 68 pc
90 71 t 88 71 t
92 70 pc 90 69 t
86 66 t 83 60 pc
84 66 t 88 68 pc
107 81 s 107 80 s
78 62 t 84 64 pc
73 54 sh 75 57 pc
79 57 pc 78 57 c
76 59 t 82 59 pc
89 68 pc 88 71 t
87 58 s 90 63 s
87 71 t 85 68 t
94 76 s 93 75 pc
71 61 pc 74 63 pc
67 53 pc 66 54 s
76 55 pc 74 55 c
87 69 t 88 71 t

Hi Lo W
77 53 t
67 57 sh
67 54 t
73 61 pc
65 46 c
81 70 c
82 59 s
65 47 s
88 78 pc
64 46 s
79 72 r
76 59 t
69 55 c
68 51 t

Hi Lo W
80 53 t
72 57 sh
72 52 sh
84 65 r
74 50 pc
81 70 pc
86 63 s
64 46 r
89 78 pc
63 46 r
82 73 c
75 55 sh
70 53 c
71 49 pc

Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m. ey argo pc pc ensacoa n er aven pc Weather (W): s-sunny pc-partly cloudy, c-

Ex-bookie's testimony draws laughter from Bulger

(NewYork Times) -A
retired bookmaker held
jurors spellbound Friday
as he recounted how an in-
timidating James "Whitey"
Bulger mediated a dispute
decades ago between the
bookie and a worker who
had the audacity to default
on gambling
O'Brien, now
84, said he
was paying
BULGER monthly
to Bulger, who called a
meeting at a bar in the
mid-1970s after leading
that one of his agents,
George LaBate, had walked
away from his job without
paying thousands of dollars
in gambling debts.
"It was a no-no in the
business," said O'Brien,
and Bulger was not
pleased that LaBate had
gone to work for another
bookmaker, presumably
one who wasn't under the
South Boston gangster's
As they sat drinking

coffee at the bar, Bulger
politely pressed LaBate
about whether O'Brien had
treated him all right. When
LaBate conceded that he
had, Bulger asked, "What
are you doing? You owe him
a big amount of money.
That isn't right."
LaBate promised to pay
up, saying, "I'll take care of
it and go my own way."
"Oh, you're going to go
your own way?" said Bulger,
asking LaBate if he was
aware that his gang had
another business besides
"What's that?" LaBate
"Killing (expletives) like
you," Bulger said.
The anecdote, told
enthusiastically and in
rich detail by one of his old
contemporaries, prompted
Bulger to erupt in spon-
taneous, soft laughter. It
was the first display of
emotion by the 83-year-old
since testimony began
Wednesday in his rack-
eteering and murder trial
in US District Court. Seated
at a table between his two
lawyers several feet from
the witness box, Bulger

has appeared solemn,
staring straight ahead most
of the time, avoiding eye
contact with anyone in the
But during the Friday
session, Bulger's eyes kept
drifting toward O'Brien,
now a Florida resident
with a shock of white hair,
who looked as if he could
have just stepped off a
yacht with his navy-blue
blazer, brass buttons, and
red-striped tie. His remi-
niscence brought Bulger,
and the courtroom, where
relatives of some of his 19
alleged victims sat, back to
an era when the gangster's
reputation instilled fear.
O'Brien recalled a time
in the 1960s, after he left
Boston University to follow
his father into the family
bookmaking business,
when the late New England
Mafia don Raymond
L.S. Patriarca personally
intervened as other book-
makers tried to steal his
business. He said he gave
monthly payments, known
as rent, to the local Mafia
for years, then became
independent, not paying
anyone, when a wave of

This 1953 Boston police booking photo shows James
Bulger after an arrest. Bulger and his girlfriend Cath
Greig, were apprehended Thursday, June 23, 2011, in
Monica, Calif., after 16 years on the run.

federal prosecutions left the
Boston mob in disarray.
Then in the 1970s,
O'Brien testified, he
was among a group of
bookmakers who were
summoned to a meet-
ing with the Winter Hill
Gang at Kimberly's bar on
Wollaston Beach in Quincy.
He said Bulger showed the
bookmakers an article in
the now-defunct Boston

Herald American
people in South B
were rounding up
Shore bookmaker
O'Brien said Bu
referring to the M
the bookmakers,
the North End; ify
to be in business
with us."
Bulger's reputa
had preceded hir
O'Brien. "There v

wars in South Boston,
people were shot and Mr.
Bulger ended up on top.
So you can draw your own
O'Brien said he paid
rent to Bulger and his
partner, Stephen "The
Rifleman" Flemmi, from
1978 to 1992, initially
about $200 a month and
eventually as much as
$2,000 a month. But he
said he was frequently

required to pay surcharges
to cover costs the gang
incurred if someone was
AP PHOTO arrested or caught on a
white wiretap.
"Whitey" On one occasion,
erne O'Brien said, he was
ordered to bring another
bookmaker to a garage on
Lancaster Street in Boston
that said for a meeting with Bulger
)oston and Flemmi. O'Brien said
South he was told to wait outside,
rs. but he knew the other
ilger, bookmaker was frightened
afia, told because after the meeting
"Forget he asked, "Will you drive
you want me someplace so I can get
you're a drink?"
The story drew amuse-
tion ment from Bulger, who
n, said chuckled softly, then
vere gang quickly covered his mouth.

Where have all the bullets

TAMPA (Tampa Bay
Times) Every Friday
as the sun comes up, a
crowd forms outside Dick's
Sporting Goods in Brandon
waiting for the doors to
open at 9.
They aren't there for
Black Friday door-buster
They want bullets.
Miss first dibs on the
Friday shipments, and gun
owners know the pick-
ings will be slim to none.
Dick's, like virtually every
other store that sells guns,
has been suffering from a
yearlong shortage of pistol
and rifle ammunition. And
there's no end in sight.
"You really, really have to

hunt it down," said Joshua
Reynerson, who was
among 15 people stand-
ing in line for ammo on
Friday, a number that has
sometimes reached 50. "It's
highly frustrating."
Reynerson has been
coming to the store every
Friday since about January.
The 22-year-old from
Riverview wants handgun
ammo for target shooting
with friends and refuses
to pay the inflated prices
offered at gun shows or
For gun enthusiasts here
and across the country,
the shortage is the worst
they've ever seen. Faced
with near-empty shelves,

many stores have set limits
on the number of rounds
people can buy at one time.
Instead of getting ship-
ments of cases of ammuni-
tion, stores get boxes.
In the case of Dick's, a
sign at the gun counter
limits customers to three
boxes of rifle and pistol
ammo and one box of bulk
packs of 150 rounds or
more. In February, the limit
was 200.
The shortage isn't just
limited to retail stores. Law
enforcement agencies
nationwide are feeling
the squeeze, including
the Pasco County Sheriff's
Office, which canceled
an ammo order because

gone? Shortages hit

of repeated delays. Just a Gun sales have been
few weeks ago, the police on the rise since Obama
chief of Proctor, Minn., took office and surged
had to ask citizens to lend following his re-election
his agency their personal in November, triggering
supplies until the order for some to call him the
training ammo came in. best unintentional gun
How is a prolonged salesman in history. Then
shortage possible in the 20 children and six adults
land of plenty? Reasons were killed by a gunman
range from simple at an elementary school
economics of supply and in Newtown, Conn.,
demand to a government renewing emotional calls
conspiracy fueled by for tighter gun control.
President Barack Obama's Obama lost in his fight
antigun agenda. But not to expand the system of
even the National Rifle background checks but
Association buys that has vowed to continue to
one. seek gun-control measures.
That's not to say the Fearing an inevitable
Obama administration crackdown, some gun own-
hasn't played a role. ers who had already hit the


panic button went into full
stockpiling mode. Many
accustomed to buying one
box of ammunition at a
time bought five or 10.
Also factoring into the
shortage are plans by the
Department of Homeland
Security to buy more
than 1.6 billion rounds of
ammunition in the next
four or five years, a huge
amount even by govem-
ment standards. About
750,000 rounds would be
for its training centers,
which offer firearms train-
ing to tens of thousands of
federal law enforcement of-
ficers. The rest would go to
Immigration and Customs
Enforcement, or ICE.

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Michigan puts
Dale Jr. in a happy
place, Page 3

Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* MLB: Tampa Bay 5, Kansas City 3

Shaken by Cobb's injury, Rays rally

Pitcher OK after being hit in head by line drive


was nearly an hour after
the Rays' 5-3 win over the
Royals on Saturday, and
left-hander Alex Torres
said he was still shaking.
Torres, like everyone
else, was scared when
starter Alex Cobb was
struck in the right ear
with a line drive in
the fifth inning and
-. taken to the hospital on a
stretcher. Though Torres
was later relieved to find
.- .. .. .. out that Cobb appears to
AP PHOTO be OK-- having suffered
a mild concussion, with
Jose Lobaton, left, and Kelly Johnson rush in to assist starting pitcher Alex Cobb, who was hit by all tests normal he
a line drive by Kansas City's Eric Hosmer during the fifth inning Saturday. Cobb, who was taken off had only one thought
the field on a stretcher. He was diagnosed with a mild concussion. when he got suddenly

WHO: Kansas City (32-34)
at Tampa Bay (36-32)
WHEN:Today, 1:10 p.m.
WHERE: Tropicana Field, St.
PITCHERS: Wade Davis (3-5,
5.37) vs. Roberto Hernandez
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM, 1220 AM, 1480
AM, 1530 AM, 1580 AM

called in to relieve the
"I was coming out to
try to pick up Alex Cobb
in the game," Torres said.
"And just do it for him."
Torres picked up the

victory with another
impressive 1 -inning
appearance, helping the
Rays snap a three-game
losing streak in front of
18,593 at Tropicana Field.
Tampa Bay's offense
did its part in backing up
Cobb, hitting three hom-
ers and striking out zero
times for the first time
since July 15, 2007.
Most notable was the
contribution of maligned
DH Luke Scott, who made
his first start in left and
hit the go-ahead two-run
shot in the third.
Scott's struggles had
helped fuel speculation
this past week that touted
prospect Wil Myers might

* NBA FINALS: Miami vs. San Antonio

Going to school

on each other

Spoelstra insists this
is not about trying to
outsmart anybody.
But after four games
and two additional days
off during these NBA
Finals, it's safe to say
we've reached the point
of higher education when
it comes to the Miami
Heat and San Antonio
Spurs going to school on
each other.
"The most important
thing is to understand
that you're not playing

WHO: Miami at San Antonio
WHAT: NBA Finals, Game 5
(series tied 2-2)
WHEN: Today, 8 p.m.
WHERE: AT&T Center, San Antonio

chess," Spoelstra at-
tempted to stress
Saturday, before guiding
the Heat through practice
at the AT&T Center. "It's a
basketball game."


Marvin Bracy isn't a big
guy by most standards -
5-foot-9 on a good day, by
his own admission but
he was a giant next to the
young Englewood Elite
athletes he spoke to on
Then again, Englewood
Elite coach Danny
Duncan invited Bracy to
speak to his charges at
Larry Nicol Field because
he is fast, not big. And
even if he isn't big, he
runs like Superman

"Do you run in the
Olympics?" one young
athlete asked.
"I plan on it," Bracy
replied, coolly.
His accomplishments
to date advise that you
not bet against that. He
won five FHSAA track
titles, including winning
the 100 meters as a senior
in a race he pulled his
hamstring. He also owns
the second-fasted prep
100 meter time ever of
10.05 seconds (behind
only Jeff Demps).
But the former Boone
High School standout

* GOLF: 113th U.S. Open

Phil Mickelson walks along the 18th green during Saturday's third round of the U.S. Open tournament at Merion Golf Club.


WHAT: Final round
WHEN: First group at 8:44
a.m. Phil Mickelson and
Hunter Mahan in the final
group tee off at 3:20 p.m.
TV: NBC, noon
TIGER WATCH: Tiger Woods
was 10 shots behind at +9.
Phil Mickelson -1
Hunter Mahan E
Charl Schwartzel E
Steve Stricker E
Justin Rose +1
Luke Donald +1
Billy Horschel +1
Jason Day +2
Rickie Fowler +3
a-Michael Kim +4
Complete scores, Page 6

Mickelson shoots for elusive Open title

ARDMORE, Pa. Phil Mickelson be-
gan his week with a flight back-and-forth
across the country. Even longer might be
the 18 holes that stand between him and
that U.S. Open title he has been chasing
his entire career.
And he's never had a better opportunity
than this one.
Despite a bogey on the final hole of a
taxing Saturday afternoon, Mickelson was
the sole survivor to par at Merion with an
even-par 70 that gave him a one-shot lead
over Hunter Mahan, Charl Schwartzel
and Steve Stricker going into the last
It's the first time Mickelson has held the
outright lead through 54 holes in the U.S.
Open, and the timing could be right.
Mickelson celebrates his 43rd birthday
today- on Father's Day, no less. He left

Merion on Monday and didn't return
until three hours before his tee time on
Thursday so he could attend the eighth-
grade graduation of his oldest daughter.
"It's got the makings to be something
special," Mickelson said. "But I still have
to go out and perform, and play some of
my best golf."
Mickelson, who already has a record
five silver medals for being runner-up at
this demanding major, was at 1-under
And the fun is just getting started.
"It's a hard challenge, but it's a lot of
fun," Mickelson said. "Every shot requires
such great focus because a penalty can
bite you quickly. I can't wait to get back
and playing. I feel good ball-striking, I feel
good on the greens. I think it's going to
take an under-par round tomorrow."
Saturday was more about weeding out

* BASEBALL:"Bull Durham"at 25

Shooting the Bull with some Crabs

you win.
Sometimes you
lose. Sometimes
it rains."

Ebby Calvin LaLoosh,
young pitcher in Bull Durham

That certainly applies here
in Charlotte County, home of
the Stone Crabs. More proof
"Bull Durham" endures after its
release 25 years ago Saturday
came this week in a reminder
that the Crabs were 8-16 this
Turns out the fictional

Durham Bulls were also 8-16,
as noted in one of the movie's
memorable scenes, when the
manager is chewing out his
underperforming team:
Skip: What's our record,
Larry: Eight and sixteen.
Skip: Eight... and sixteen.
How'd we ever win eight?
Larry: It's a miracle.
Skip: It's a miracle. This is

a simple game. You throw the
ball. You hit the ball. You catch
the ball.
No one is comparing the
Stone Crabs to the Bulls. But
we asked the team's players
and coaches about the movie's
depiction of Class A baseball,
which remains memorable.
Here's what they said:

Kevin Costner starred as Crash Davis
and Susan Sarandon as Annie.

INDEX I Lottery 2 | Shorelines 2 | Community calendar 2 | Auto racing 3 1 Pro baseball 4-6 | Scoreboard 7 | Quick Hits 7 | NHL 7

Sunday, June 16, 2013

* TRACK AND FIELD: Marvin Bracy

Holding fast

in Englewood

Page 2 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
June 15N................... .............8-1-7
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June 13D .................................... 7-9-6
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June 15N.................................4-2-8-2
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June 12 ................ 16-22-23-42-55
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June 11 ................ 15-40-45-50-53
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0 5of5................................250,000
0 4of5 + MB.......................10,000
45 4of5 ................................... 150

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errors of fact. To report an error, call or
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How to...
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Stone Crabs information:

Contact us

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Mike Bambach Deputy SE
Matt Stevens Assistant SE
Rob Shore Staff writer
Laura Myers. Staff writer
Greg Zeck Staff writer
FAX: 941-629-2085


ESPN- the worldwide leader in Tebow

his column should be
read while listening
to "Last Raindrop"
by Fitz & The Tantrums
(running time: 4 minute, 2
ESPN now breaks into Rob
their 24-hour coverage of
the New England Patriots' SHOI
signing of Tim Tebow to SPORTS
bring you the U.S. Open,
NBA Finals and Stanley Cup
Finals highlights.
Tebow could definitely make
an impact with the Patriots (he
won with the Denver Broncos, in
case you forgot), but sometimes
New England coach Bill Belichick
seems to do things because he
thinks he's the smartest guy in the
room and not because it's in his


team's best interest.
Deadspin has com-
piled a list of the worst 16
coaches in modern NFL
history and amazingly
Enough (considering the
team's history), no Tampa
o Bay Buccaneers coaches
E made the list. Also amaz-
VRrFER ing, no Oakland Raiders
coaches, either (though
none of the Raiders egregious
post-Gruden hires coached long
enough to qualify).
Another surprising omission:
Former Tampa Bay Buccaneers
assistant Rod Marinelli, who
oversaw the NFL's first 0-16
season with the Detroit Lions in
Patriots owner Bob Kraft

says in 2005 Russian president
Vladimir Putin took his XXXIX
ring, stating, "I can kill someone
with this ring." Kraft tried to get
the ring back, but when someone
with 16 years in the KGB makes
off with your jewelry, sometimes
it's best just to let go.
Reportedly, many golfers
are over par at the U.S. Open. In
other news, Florida summers are
The Chicago Cubs have sus-
pended Triple-A third baseman
Ian Stewart 10 games for rant-
ing against his organization on
Twitter. Stewart could really have
heeded the advice of Ice-T, who
once rapped, "Freedom of speech
- just watch what you say."
The point of Stewart's online

rants was that the Cubs would
probably never call him up to the
bigs this season. Just a thought,
but hitting .168 in Triple-A might
have something to do with that.
Speaking of Twitter, San Diego
Chargers running back Ryan
Mathews was reportedly the
target of cruel tweets this week.
Apparently, I'm not the only one
to have drafted Mathews way too
high in a fantasy league.
Regarding the Brooklyn Nets
hiring Jason Kidd to be their next
coach, he could be good. But we
just don't know. And if you have a
bulging payroll and an impatient
owner, as the Nets do, hiring a
greenhorn coach might not be
the answer.


UF's Holloway honored for fifth time

For the second con-
secutive year, Florida's
Mike Holloway has been
named coach of the year
by the U.S. Track & Field
Coaches Association.
It's the fifth overall
honor for Holloway, who
won three consecutive
indoor coahcing honors
from 2010-12.
In his 11th season,
Holloway guided the
Gators to their second

consecutive NCAA
outdoor team title. The
Gators tied Texas A&M for
the crown with 53 points.
It was the fourth time
teams tied for the title
and the first since UCLA
and UTEP in 1978.
Next up for the
Holloway and the Gators
is the USA Outdoor Track
& Field Championships
starting Wednesday in
Des Moines, Iowa.
Holloway will serve
as the coach for the

men's team as Team USA
prepares for the 14th
IAAF World Outdoor
Championships in
Moscow, Russia later this
Holloway was a mem-
ber of the Team USA
coaching staff at the 2012
Olympic Games, working
as the sprints and hurdles
coach in London.

FGCU hires former
Gator as an assistant:
Anthony Morales was named an

Crash Davis, right, to Nuke LaLoosh: "Man that ball got outta here in a hurry. I mean anything
travels that far oughta have a stewardess on it, don't you think?


Manager Brady Williams:
"My favorite scene in Bull Durham
is probably when Kevin Costner
and Susan Sarandon were kind
of arguing, and she asked him
what you love, and he goes on
about, saying what he loves. I love
everything about baseball, all that.
I forget what he said. That was a
good scene."

Pitching coach Bill
Moloney: "The scene where


wasn't a moving target for
his audience on Saturday
as he talked about the
process that led him
to become a standout
sprinter. It was a coup
for Duncan, who hosted
distance runner Lukas
Verzbicas in January for a
similar talk to his club.
"I wanted to bring a
sprinter down here,"
Duncan said. "I wanted to
get the best sprinter that I
knew of."
Enter Marvin Bracy.
The former state stand-
out turned pro less than
two months ago about
one year after graduating
from high school. He has
yet to compete profes-
sionally. Right now, he's
just trying to get healthy
before starting on the
rigors of the pro circuit
- hamstring issues kept

they're in the bar and they fight
outside. When he realizes he can't
mess with the veteran."

Outfielder Willie Argo:
"Probably when he's shaking off
Crash, and he tells the batter the
pitch and the guy hits the bull with
a home run. That's my favorite


Williams: "It's pretty close.
You do have that veteran catcher
in certain places. You do have the
up-and-coming pitcher who has no
idea where the ball is going, and
if he figures it out then you've got

something special. The bus rides,
playing music and singing and
talking about where you've been,
stories, that kind of stuff. That's all
pretty accurate. And then you've got
baseball Annie. She's a treat in that
movie, man. She's pretty awesome."

Moloney: "There's parts of it
that have a good depiction, but
there's also a little fantasy in there,
too. It's a good movie."

Shay Crawford, one of the few
players on the Stone Crabs older
than the movie and he'll be 26
on Dec. 12 said he hadn't seen it
in forever, adding that he'd suggest
it for the team's next bus ride.
Contributing Laura Myers

assistant coach for the Florida Gulf
Coast University men's and women's
cross country teams.
"In Anthony, we've found someone
who has a great deal of enthusiasm
and good experience as both a player
and a coach,"said FGCU cross country
head coach Cassandra Goodson.
Morales received his degree
in sport management from the
University of Florida, where he served
as a volunteer assistant coach for two
years with the cross country and track
programs. The Gators won three NCAA
men's championships (indoor 2011,
indoor 2012 and outdoor 2013).

Morales was also a part of UF's
Southeastern Conference indoor
championships in 2011 with the men
and 2012 with the women.

ACC honors FSU duo in
track: Florida State Junior Dentarius
Locke, who recorded the fastest
100-meter time in the nation (9.97)
and was the runner-up at NCAA
Championships, has been selected the
ACC Men's Track performer of the year.
Freshman Sage Watson who placed
12th at the NCAA Championships in
the 400-meter hurdles, was named
ACC Women's freshman of the year.


FGCU camps: prospects
(June 24-37 or Aug. 1-3), youth
camp ages 6-12 (July 15-18).
All camps at Swanson Stadium on
FGCU campus. Cost: June prospect
camp: $395/commuters and $495/
resident; Aug. prospect camp: $295/
commuters and $395/resident; July
youth camp: $250. Players must bring
own equipment. To register, logon to or
contact Jon Moore at 239-590-7059 or

FGCU girls camp: At Alico
Arena, June 24-26, open to girls
entering grades 5-12. For beginners,
intermediate and advanced players.
Daily schedule: 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
(first two days), 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
(third day). Cost: $345 (resident);
$295 (commuter). To register, logon

Charlotte High School
Redfish Roundup: 12th
annual event June 22. Cost: $300 for
three-angler teams with a late fee of
$50 added after June 18. First prize
is $5,000 and there is a total purse of
more than $12,000. Call 941-637-
5953 or 941-380-8099.

Englewood Cats funda-
mentals camp: Monday-June
27 and July 8-18 (Monday, Tuesday
and Thursday), 6-8 p.m., at Larry Nicol

Five-time FHSAA state champion Marvin Bracy shows young athletes how to stretch, while
addressing the Englewood Elites Track Club on Saturday.

him from competing at
the 2012 Olympic trials.
At 19, he has all the
time in the world.
"My main goal is to fo-
cus on my health for right
now," Bracy said. "The
Olympics are years away

(2016). I've got more than world of college at Florida
enough time. I just want State was eye-opening
to get my hamstring back and a lot of responsibility.
to 100 percent where But he is already learning
I know I can race and the ropes.
not worry about hurting His new track team has
myself." been a revelation, train-
Leaving the structured ing under coach Lance

Field, Oyster Creek Sports Complex,
Englewood. Cost: free. Open to all

Englewood Cats
registration: Football and
cheerleading, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., June
22, at Larry Nicol Field, Oyster Creek
Sports Complex, Englewood. Cost:
$100/child (not required at the time
of registration). Additional fees
may apply. Original birth certificate
required for first-time registrants. Visit

Imagine School at North
Port: Varsity football fundraising
luncheon June 22,11 a.m. to 1
p.m., at Carrabba's Italian Grill in
Port Charlotte. Team players will be
serving. There will also be raffles.
Tickets, $12 each, must be purchased
in advance. Contact Tina Smith at

Port Charlotte Bandit
registration: Includes
cheerleading, ages 5-15,June 22,10
a.m.-2 p.m. Cost: $150. Visit www. or call Les,

North Port Family YMCA
camp: 1-5 p.m. Monday-June 21 at
Dallas White Park. Cost: $50 members;
$60 nonmembers. For registration,
information call Gene 942-429-2269.

FGCU swimming
camps: June 22-26 at the FCGU
Aquatic Center. $545 (resident),
$385 (commuter), $200 (half-day).
Conducted by FGCU coach Neal Studd.

Brauman with a group of
athletes, including former
Olympian Tyson Gay, who
can actually keep up with
"I've never really had a
training group of people
where were better than
me or on my level," Bracy
Meanwhile, he was
happy to hand out point-
ers on training and nutri-
tion to about 25 young
athletes. Afterward, he
gladly took all questions.
"Do you run the mile?"
one child asked.
"Noooo," Bracy
responded sourly, like
a child who had been
offered cauliflower.
But Duncan hoped
Bracy's message touting
hard work got through to
the kids.
"I hope it does,"
Duncan said. "I just hope
they learn anything is
possible if you want to be
like him or be like Lukas."

Page 2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 SP Page 3



team adds

to success at



WEST ALLIS, Wis. Ryan Hunter-
Reay continued Andretti Autosport's
domination at the Milwaukee Mile,
winning the IndyCar event Saturday for
the second year in a row.
Hunter-Reay became the first driver to
win back-to-back races at the Mile since
Tony Kanaan in 2006 and 2007 when he
was driving for Andretti.
Andretti drivers have won five of the
last nine races at the mile oval.
It's the second win of the season for
the defending IndyCar Series champion
and it came at the site of the track he
used to jumpstart last year's title run.
Hunter-Reay reeled off three consecu-
tive wins starting with Milwaukee last
season to climb into the points race.
Penske Racing's Helio Castroneves
was second, and teammate Will Power
finished third.

Smith holds off Larson to win
Nationwide race: In Brooklyn, Mich., points leader
Regan Smith won the NASCAR Nationwide Series race at
Michigan International Speedway, holding off Kyle Larson in
the final 10 laps.
It was Smith's second win of the year and 11th top-10
finish in 13 starts. He took the lead with 13 laps remaining
when Parker Kligerman had to pit, and although Larson
closed the gap a bit toward the end, he wasn't able to
overtake Smith's No. 7 Chevrolet.
The 125-lap, 250-mile race was run under threatening
weather conditions, but drivers finish with no delays. Paul
Menard was third, followed by Kyle Busch and Trevor Bayne.

Penske disputes Keselowski claim:
Roger Penske refuted Brad Keselowski's claim that some
of their employees were poached by other NASCAR teams.
Penske said "I think Brad had some misinformation"when
the defending Sprint Cup champion accused Hendrick
Motorsports and Joe Gibbs Racing of luring away Penske
employees in an effort to steal information.
Keselowski's comments led to a stern rebuke from Rick
Hendrick and Joe Gibbs, as both team owners blasted the
driver for spreading false information.
"We didn't lose any employees who were under contract
or who weren't free to go elsewhere as part of our engine
reorganization,"Penske said before the IndyCar race at the
Milwaukee Mile.
Keselowski was at Ford headquarters in Dearborn, Mich.,
on Thursday, when he said his Penske Racing team has been
reluctant to share information with Roush Fenway Racing on
their Ford cars.
"What keeps it from going too far is the fact Hendrick
and (Joe Gibbs Racing) have this nasty little habit of going
to our teams and outbidding different people and taking
those employees and stealing our information," Keselowski
said, according to

Edwards tops Pro Stock qualifying: Pro
Stock points leader Mike Edwards topped qualifying in his
bid for a fifth consecutive NHRA Thunder Valley Nationals
Edwards took the top spot at Bristol Dragway with his
Friday run of 6.632 seconds at a track-record 208.23 mph.
The Chevy Camaro driver will face JR Carr in the first round


Driver Dale Earnhardt Jr., signs autographs for fans before a practice session for Sunday's NASCAR Sprint Cup series
auto race at Michigan International Speedway on Friday in Brooklyn, Mich.

For Earnhardt, track

holds good memories

Michigan is site QUICKEN LOANS 400
_r -+I +---_ -4-N -

OU last two wins
year ago, Dale Earnhardt
Jr. finally snapped his long
losing streak. He left Michigan
International Speedway with
hopes of more victories to
come maybe even a Sprint
Cup championship.
He hasn't won since.
"We want to win more races.
We want to win numerous
races and multiple races in a
season," Earnhardt said. "We
want that to be the norm.
We want that to be what is
expected. When we first started
working together we were
trying to figure out how to get
a 15th-place combination into
the top 10 and we were happy
when we did.
"Now when we run in the
top 10 it's just another week-
end and what do we have to
do to win?"
Whenever NASCAR's top
series comes to Michigan,
Earnhardt is at the center of
attention. He won at MIS last
June after 143 races without
a victory. His most recent
win before that was also at
Michigan in 2008, so the Sprint
Cup's twice-yearly visits to
the Irish Hills always seem
to present an opportunity
for Earnhardt and his No. 88

WHAT: 400 miles, 200 laps
WHERE: Brooklyn, Mich.
WHEN: Today, 1 p.m.
TRACK: Michigan International
DEF. CHAMP: Dale Earnhardt Jr.

Earnhardt's victory last
year wasn't a shock. He had
been running well for a while,
working his way back among
NASCAR's elite drivers, so after
a convincing performance
at MIS, stock-car racing's
most popular driver could
credibly eye a run at a series
But concussion problems
derailed his chances in the
Chase for the Sprint Cup,
and although he began 2013
with five straight top-10
finishes and briefly led the
points standings, he's slipped
to fourth since then.
Earnhardt took a step in
the right direction with a
third-place showing at Pocono
last week, but the pressure
is mounting for him to take
advantage of a return to
"It's just a simple race
track that has not got a lot of
challenges. It's very easily laid
out and understandable for a
driver. It really comes down to
just getting your car to work,"
Earnhardt said. "There are
no bumps or bad transitions,

there is nothing really that you
are out there fighting or wor-
ried about or dreading. It's just
a simple race track."
Jimmie Johnson has never
won a Cup race at MIS, but
he enters Sunday's 400-mile
race leading the standings by
51 points over Carl Edwards.
Johnson has three victories
already this year, and another
spot in the Chase looks like a
"A lot can still go wrong if
you hit a stretch of bad races. I
feel like our wins will lock us in
the Chase, but my mind is still
on running well and getting
ready for the Chase," Johnson
said. "I really am shocked
that I'm so far out ahead of
Edwards won the pole for
today's race. Earnhardt quali-
fied 12th, and defending Cup
champion Brad Keselowski
was 16th, one spot ahead of
These two weeks Pocono
followed by Michigan -
worked out well for Earnhardt
last year, and he'd love a repeat.
"There are certain teams that
are capable of getting behind
or being off and climbing their
way back up," said Jeff Gordon,
who is 11th in the standings
and could use a victory him-
self. "I think there are certain
teams that are just right on the
brink of making things really,
really good. I thought Junior
had a very impressive run last


NASCAR Sprint IndyCar
At The Milwaukee Mile,West Allis,Wis.
QUICKEN LOANS 400 Lap length 1 miles
After Friday qualifying; race Sunday (Starting position in parentheses)
At Michigan International Speedway 1. (4) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Chevrolet,
Brooklyn, Mich. 250, Running.
Lap length 2 miles 2.(17) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevrolet,
(Car number in parentheses) 250, Running.
1.(99) Carl Edwards, Ford,202.452 mph. 3. (3) Will Power, Dallara-Chevrolet, 250,
2.(78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 201.879. Running.
3.(5) KaseyKahne,Chevrolet,201.213. 4. (5) EJ.Viso, Dallara-Chevrolet, 250, Run-
4.(27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200.803. ning.
5.(43) Aric Almirola, Ford,200.764. 5. (2) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevrolet,
6.(22) Joey Logano, Ford, 200.725. 250, Running.
7.(33) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet,200.63. 6. (11) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 250,
8.(20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 200.568. Running.
9.(18) KyleBusch,Toyota, 200.457. 7. (15) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 250,
10. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, Running.
200.445. 8.(23) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 250,
11. (11)Denny Hamlin,Toyota, 200.406. Running.
12.(88) DaleEarnhardtJr.,Chevrolet,200.1. 9. (13) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 249,
13.(56) MartinTruexJr.,Toyota,200.05. Running.
14. (14)Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 199.789. 10. (7)Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevrolet, 249,
15. (17) Ricky StenhouseJr., Ford, 199.761. Running.
5 17 KSeos 199.76 11. () Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Honda,
16. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 199.75. 249 Running
249, Running.
17. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 12 (9) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda,
199689 249,Running.
18. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 199.656. 13(6) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Chevro-
19. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 199.38. let, 248, Running.
20. (51) BobbyLabonte, Chevrolet,199.358. 14. (20) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Chevrolet,
21.(29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 199.231. 248, Running.
22.(55) Mark Martin,Toyota,199.214. 15. (18) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Chevrolet,
23. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 198.692. 248, Running.
24.(13)Casey Mears, Ford,198.593. 16. (24) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 247,
25.(21)Trevor Bayne, Ford, 198.429. Running.
26. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 198.364. 17.(21)Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda,246,
27. (15) Clint Bowyer,Toyota, 198.292. Running.
28.(1)Jamie McMurray,Chevrolet, 198.08. 18. (12) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 245,
29. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 197.922. Running.
30.(98) MichaelMcDowell, Ford, 197.217. 19. (19) Ana Beatriz, Dallara-Honda, 242,
31.(34)David Ragan, Ford, 196.813. Running.
32.(47)AJAIImendinger,Toyota,196.791. 20. (1) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Chevrolet,
33.(83) David Reutimann,Toyota, 196.276. 176, Mechanical.
34. (30) David Stremme,Toyota, 196.266. 21.(10)Tristan Vautier, Dallara-Honda, 173,
35.(39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 195.737. Mechanical.
36.(7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 195.514. 22. (14) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Chev-
37. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, owner rolet, 152, Mechanical.
points. Race Statistics
38. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, owner points. Winners average speed: 136.848.
39.(32) Ken Schrader, Ford, owner points. Time of race: 1:51:15.2962.
40.(36)JJ.Yeley, Chevrolet, ownerpoints. Margin of victory: 4.8059 seconds.
41.(93)Travis Kvapil,Toyota, owner points. Cautions: 4for 29 laps.
42. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, owner Leadchanges:11among6drvers
points. Lap leaders: Andretti 1-61, Hunter-Reay
43.(19)Mike BlissToyota,owner points. 62-66, Power 67-68, Sato 69-90, Wilson
Failed to Qualify91, Vis 92-99, Sato100-156, Hunter-Reay
44(44) Scott Riggs, Ford, 184393 157-163,Viso 164-165, Power 166-167, Sato
44.(44) Scott Rig168197, HunterReay 198250
168-197, Hunter-Reay 198-250.

Nationwide Series
At Michigan International Speedway
Brooklyn, Mich.
Lap length 2 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1. (20) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 125 laps,
116.8 rating, 47 points, $45,440.
2. (11) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 125, 100.4,
42, $38,200.
3. (2) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 125, 119, 0,
4. (14) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 125, 110.5, 0,
5. (4) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 125, 110.1, 39,
6. (6) Brad Sweet, Chevrolet, 125, 96.8, 38,
7. (8) Chris Buescher, Ford, 125, 95, 37,
8. (19) Elliott Sadler, Toyota, 125, 89.7, 36,
9. (21) Nelson Piquet Jr., Chevrolet, 125,
83.8,35, $20,425.
10. (3) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 125, 87.4, 34,
11. (10) Joey Logano, Ford, 125, 109.8, 0,
12. (7) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 125, 80.1,
32, $19,800.
13. (22) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 124,
77.9,31, $19,550.
14. (5) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 124, 73.8, 31,
15. (23) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 124, 68.1, 29,
16. (31) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 124, 61.9,
28, $19,375.
17. (12) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 124, 68.1, 27,
18. (15) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, 124, 60.2,
26, $19,075.
19. (17) Michael Annett, Ford, 123,72.6, 25,
20. (1) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 123, 120.2,
26, $28,550.
21. (28) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 123, 68.8, 23,
22. (25) Blake Koch, Toyota, 123, 53.6, 22,
23. (34) Scott Riggs, Ford, 123, 48.1, 0,
24. (24) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 123,
57.4,20, $18,750.
25.(16) Parker Kligerman,Toyota, 123,93.1,
20, $19,175.
26. (29) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 122,52.2,
18, $18,625.
27. (36) Joey Gase, Toyota, 122, 42.4, 17,

28. (37) Eric McClure, Toyota, 120,38.5,16, Blake Alexander, Charger, 6.150, 288.09; 3,
$18,500. Matt Hagan, Charger, 4.049, 317.05 vs. 14,
29. (27) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 119, 44.2, Tony Pedregon, Camry, 4.414, 293.79; 4,
15, $18,450. Tim Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.061, 315.56 vs.
30. (38) Juan Carlos Blum, Chevrolet, 119, 13, Cruz Pedregon, Camry, 4.177, 295.40;
37.9,14, $18,700. 5, Ron Capps, Charger, 4.066, 310.84 vs.
31.(18)JeffreyEarnhardt, Ford, 85,27.8, 13, 12, Chad Head, Camry 4.136, 301.54; 6,
$18,350. John Force, Mustang, 4.071, 307.93 vs. 11,
32. (13) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, engine, 81, Courtney Force, Mustang, 4.129, 309.56;
95.7,12, $18,305. 7, Bob Tasca III, Mustang, 4.082, 310.70 vs.
33. (9) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 80, 32.7, 11, 10, Johnny Gray, Charger, 4.127, 298.73; 8,
$18,260. Alexis DeJoria, Camry 4.096, 312.42 vs. 9,
34. (35) Ken Butler,Toyota, ignition,21,35.6, Jeff Arend, Charger, 4.109,302.69.
10, $18,230.
35 (39) Carl Long, Ford, alternator,16,36.2, ARCA series
9,$12,196.ARCA series
36. (26) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 14 PAT UMPS200
44.2,8, $11,375. PATRIOT PUMPS 200
37. (30) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, electrical, 10, Friday
369,7, $11,355. At Michigan International Speedway
38. (32) JJ. Yeley, Chevrolet, handling, 8, Brooklyn, Mich.
34.3,0,$11,316. (With starting position in parenthesis,
39. (33) Dexter Stacey, Ford, accident, 6, driver, hometown, typeofcar, laps com-
34.8,5, $17,190. pleted, and reason out of race, if any)
Race Statistics 1.(2) Brennan Poole,TheWoodlands,Texas,
Average speed of winner: 137.825 mph. Toota, 100.
Time of race: 1 hour, 48 minutes, 50 sec- 2. (1) Ryan Blaney, Concord, N.C., Dodge,
bonds. 100
Margin of victory: 0.330 seconds. 3.(3) Frank Kimmel, Clarksville, Ind.,Toyota,
Caution flags: 5 for 23 laps. 100.
Lead changes: 5 among 5 drivers. 4.(4) Justin Boston, Baltimore, Md., Toyota,
Lap leaders: A. Dillon 1-41; A. Bowman 100.
4248; A. Dillon 49-68; J. Logano 69-98; P. 5. (8) Grant Enfinger, Fairhope, Ala., Ford,
Kligerman 99-111;R. Smith 112-125. 100.
6. (6) Mason Mingus, Brentwood, Tenn.,
Toyota, 100.
N HRA 7. (12) Will Kimmel, Sellersburg, Ind., Ford,
FORD THUNDERVALLEY NATIONALS 8.(14) Roger Carter, Sunfield, Mich., Dodge,
After Saturday qualifying; final 100.
eliminations today 9. (15) Buster Graham, Lafayette, La., Ford,
At Bristol Dragway, Bristol, Tenn. 99.
TOP FUEL: 1, Spencer Massey, 3.775 sec- 10. (16) Thomas Praytor, Mobile, Ala., Ford,
onds, 326.79 mph vs. 16, Doug Herbert, 98.
5.145, 289.57; 2, Steve Torrence, 3.779, 11. (13) Milka Duno, Caracas, Venezuela,
324.51 vs. 15, Leah Pruett, 4.744, 161.48; Toyota,98.
3, Clay Millican, 3.787, 326.48 vs. 14, Chris 12. (21) Kent Schenkel, Huntington, Ind.,
Karamesines,4.033,293.54;4, David Grubn- Dodge, 92.
ic,3.792,321.12vs.13,MorganLucas,3.864, 13. (18) Mike Buckley, Ann Arbor, Mich.,
317.57; 5, Tony Schumacher, 3.795, 325.77 Chevrolet, 92.
vs. 12, Antron Brown, 3.838,317.05; 6, Kha- 14. (24) RickClifton,Circleville, Ohio, Dodge,
lid alBalooshi, 3.824, 324.20 vs. 11, Doug 89.
Kalitta, 3.837, 317.72; 7, Shawn Langdon, 15. (10) Chad Boat, Phoenix, Ariz., Toyota,
3.826,303.71 vs. 10, BobVandergriff, 3.836, 88.
321.04;8,BrittanyForce,3.828,319.98vs.9, 16. (9) Josh Williams, Port Charlotte,
J.R.Todd, 3.835,318.47.Did Not Qualify:17, Ford, 74.
Terry McMillen, 5.794,307.16; 18,Troy Buff, 17. (11) Spencer Gallagher, LasVegas, Nev,
6.800,300.60; 19, Pat Dakin, 6.993,302.21. Chevrolet, 72, accident.
FUNNY CAR: 1, Del Worsham, Toyota 18. (17) Korbin Forrister, Cedartown, Ga.,
Camry, 4.008, 314.83 vs. 16, Robert Hight, Dodge,62,engine, 76.
Ford Mustang, 6.849, 294.37; 2, Jack Beck- 19.(5) Mason Mitchell,W. Des Moines, Iowa,
man, Dodge Charger, 4.012, 317.05 vs. 15, Ford,45.

* NFL:

Time to

fan fires


TAMPA Everybody
agrees the time is now for
quarterback Josh Freeman
if his career is going to
continue in Tampa Bay.
But coaches would like
to see him demonstrate a
greater sense of urgency
in games from start to
What does that mean
for the laid-back Freeman?
Showing more fire while
keeping his cool.
"He's been very demon-
strative," quarterbacks
coach John McNulty
said during last week's
minicamp. "He's been very
authoritative out there
on the field. I think your
attitude and your perfor-
mance as a quarterback
will bring the other guys
along. I don't think he has
to turn around and get on
"I think it's his urgency,
his inflection, his de-
meanor. Everything has
been high energy and
positive and going at a
fast pace. Guys don't have
a choice but to go along
with him."
McNulty is Freeman's
fourth quarterbacks coach
in five seasons. While
there has been a lot of
emphasis on mechanics
and footwork, McNulty
said the more important
factors are understand-
ing the offense, reading
defenses and anticipating
"A guy who has played
that many years, a lot of
times it comes down to
footwork," McNulty said.
"And those things usually
have to do with being sure
with where you're going
with the ball and what
you're doing and getting
your body, your feet and
your eyes to where you're
going with the ball. He can
throw it as well as anyone
in the league."
Detractors of Freeman,
who is entering the final
season of his contract, will
never be convinced he
can lead a team to a title.
Can you imagine
a quarterback who
completes fewer than
60 percent of his passes
but averages more than
7 yards per attempt and
throws 12 more touch-
downs than interceptions
hoisting the Lombardi
Not good enough, right?
Josh Freeman-like num-
bers. Except they belong
to Super Bowl winning
quarterback Joe Flacco of
the Ravens in 2012. Flacco
passed for fewer yards
(3,817 to 4,065), averaged
fewer yards per attempt
(7.19 to 7.29) and threw
fewer touchdowns (22 to
27) while completing 59.7
percent of his attempts (to
Freeman's 54.8).

Toes on the line: Something
has been missing from workouts in
coach Greg Schiano's second season:
"There's no complaining,"defensive
tackle Gerald McCoy said. "There was
a lot of complaining last year, but
that was to be expected. Change is
never easy, and there are always some
growing pains that we went through.
But we know how things work around
here now, and now it's just ritual. We
do things over and over the same way

to create a habit. And eventually, it
becomes ritual."

Revis impact: When
cornerback Darrelle Revis practices, he
will raise the level of the Bucs receivers.
"It's a challenge"wide receiver
Vincent Jackson said."When you're
going against looks that are as hard as
it's going to be on Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday than you're going to see on
Sunday, that's an advantage."

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013




The Week Ahead

Alumni update

Montgomery Biscuits
AGE: 22
HOMETOWN: Santo Domingo,
Dominican Republic
B/T: L/L
WHAT HE DID: Romero was named
the Rays'organization pitcher of the
month for May. So far this season,
he has a 3.07 ERA in 13 starts, and
opponents are batting .211 against


"Holy rain Florida.
Yet another
rainout. Rain better
stay away this
weekend. I've got
me some golf to

at St. Lucie
6:30 p.m.

at St. Lucie
6:30 p.m.

at St. Lucie
6:30 p.m.

at Bradenton
6:30 p.m.

at Bradenton
6:30 p.m.

at Bradenton
6:30 p.m.

In the spotlight: Curt Casali, Catcher

Shouldering the load

After missing a month, Casali

is back behind the plate and

eager to show what he can do



This week's best
5for7, home run, stolen base
The Stone Crabs' leadoff man was
in the middle of a monstrous hot
streak when he slid awkwardly into
third base after a steal and dislocated
his shoulder, ending his week early.
He is not expected to miss much time.

Quote of the week

"I'm looking for him in the second
half to kind of take off."- Pitching
coach Bill Moloney on Jesse Hahn,
who finished the first half with a
1.23 ERA

Who am I?

Each week, the Sun willprovide five
clues about a Stone Crabs'player.
Guess the player's identity and you could
win a baseball autographed bythe team.
1. A utility man who has been
seen at second base, third base and
2. Leads the Florida State League in
plate appearances per strikeout.
3. Has batted .366 so far in June,
improving his average to .255.
4. Bats nearly 150 points better
with runners in scoring position than
with the bases empty.
5. Leads the Stone Crabs in RBIs
with 32.
contestbynoon Friday Entries may also be The Charlot
winningentrywillbedrawnfromallcorrect Casali r
answers. The winner willreceive a baseball injury
their name appear in print. Each person
mayonlywinonceperseason. THE

Last week's answer: Drew Vettleson AGE:24
Last week's winner: Sally Simmons HOMET(
Check us out Casa
Keep up with the Crabs 24/7 at Sun PORT CI
Sports online. ROOMM
On Twitter... Grayson
SFollow us for breaking Red Hot
news, game updates and M R
observations from our HE DREi
staff @scmg_sports. Fenway

On Facebook...
mFor selected stories and
blurbs throughout the
day at

.. : ,.. *

ttte's Curt Casali stands at the plate during an early season game at Charlotte Sports Park.
returned to the lineup this past week after missing more than a month with a shoulder


)WN: New Canaan,

E: Vanderbilt
S: Louis and Cathy

S: Andrew and Chase
IATES: Jake DePew,
P SONG:"Can't Stop"-
Chili Peppers

The All-Star Game
"I'm looking forward to
everything. It's my first all-star
game as a pro. Four of my
teammates are going up with
me, so that's exciting. ... It'll be
a festive weekend."

Our weekly reader survey:

Which Stone Crab All-Star
has been most fun to watch?
1. Jake Hager
2. Richie Shaffer
3. Ryan Carpenter
4. Jesse Hahn
5. Curt Casali

Record your vote at

- The last week was an
eventful one for Charlotte
Stone Crabs catcher Curt
He had spent more
than a month on the dis-
abled list with tendinitis
in his right shoulder. His
first inning behind the
plate on Tuesday, his first
game back, was tough.
"I was definitely rusty,"
Casali said. "In terms of
catching, the ball seemed
a little bit faster than
After that, it got better.
In that game, he singled
and threw out a runner
trying to steal second.
The pitchers he was
catching combined for six
His next chance to
play was Thursday. He
launched his second
home run of the season,
walked and scored again.
His pitchers combined
for seven strikeouts in a
seven-inning game.
The week ended
Saturday in Dunedin, at
the Florida State League
All-Star Game.
Though his last game
was May 9, managers
voted Casali to represent
the South Division. He
had batted .316 in April,
largely avoiding the
slumps that plagued most
of the Stone Crabs in that
month, and had a home
run and double in May
before disappearing from
"I was kind of surprised,
to be honest with you," he
said. "But definitely hon-
ored. ... I'm just thankful
that they thought I had a
good enough time when I
was in there."
Some managers may
have remembered the big
catcher from the second
half of 2012, when he
batted .250 for Lakeland
and threw out 33 percent
of the runners who tried
to steal on him. After the
season, the Tigers named
him an organization
Then, late in spring
training, the Tigers traded
their 2011 10th-round
draft pick to the Rays as
compensation for Rule-5
draft pick Kyle Lobstein, a
pitcher who'd been in the
Rays' system since 2009.
The trade surprised
Casali, but he packed
his bags and drove from
camp in Lakeland to
camp in Port Charlotte.
He had time to play in a
few games before spring
training ended and the
Crabs' season began.
He had five hits in his
first week in the new or-
ganization, starting what
would be his successful

Getting to Know: Shay Crawford, LHP

On our blog...
@ N For video, inter-
LJ C view excerpts,
notes and updates
throughout the
day on the Stone
Crabs, check out

On our website ...
E-subscribers can read every Stone
Crabs story and check out our archives
at Call 941-206-
1000 to subscribe.

1. Is Nashville as dramatic as
Hayden Panettiere makes it seem?
I've never seen the show. But
dramatic, and Nashville? I don't think
so. It's a pretty low-key place.

2a. What didyou get him for
father's day?
I got him a Tampa Bay Rays hat.
Because he doesn't have one yet. So I
got him a fitted hat. Hopefully it fits.

2. Who's had the most influence 3. What do you do when you're
on your baseball career? sitting in the bullpen during the

Probably my father, Rick. ...
Growing up, he was the guy who got
me up at 6 a.m. when I was little,
took me to the batting cages, caught
me when I started pitching. Always
pushed me to work hard and try and
be better than the next guy.

What do we not do sitting in the
bullpen? It just depends on the day.
We have a lot of deep, philosophical
conversations. We talk about current
issues going on in the world today,
and what everybody's points of view

on those subjects are. Lenny (Linsky)
and I have a lot of deep conversa-
tions. We talk about spiritual things,
cultural things.

4. When you have to cook for
yourself, what's your go-to meal?
Chicken. I'll get a bag of chicken
breasts, and I'll marinate it, cook it
all at one time and eat it during the
week. Chicken, pour some barbecue
sauce on it, some mashed potatoes,
some rolls, salad. Or steak. I do good
with steak, too. Yeah, chicken and

5. If you had a week to sit on
your couch and watch TV, what
show wouldyou binge on?
Game of Thrones. I just finished
it. That's my favorite show right now,
and I'm reading all the books. We
have a few guys reading them. But,
yeah, I'm obsessed with that show
right now. The Office I finished
all of The Office. That was my go-to
show for a long time. There's a few
other shows I'm into, but those two,
Laura Myers

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Stone Crab's Curt Casali earned
his first all-star berth as a
professional despite missing a
month with a shoulder injury.

"I wanted to show
these guys that they got
something out of the
trade," he said. "Make
them see what type of
player I am, what type of
person I am."
When the injury hap-
pened, he had to step
back completely no
baseball activities for two
weeks. He did strength-
ening exercises for his
shoulder and endured
two weeks of rehab,
longer than he was
May 9, his last game,
had been one of his best.
He was 3 for 4 with a
"You definitely don't
want to go on the DL,
ever," he said. "Especially
if you're going good. But it
is what it is. You've got to
deal with it."
His return came soon
after that of catcher Luke
Bailey, who had been on
the disabled list with a
broken wrist. The two had
been Charlotte's primary
catchers. Jake DePew
and Ryan McChesney,
now with short-season
Hudson Valley, picked up
the extra work.
After that first game
back, Stone Crabs
manager BradyWilliams
praised Casali's defense.
"He received very well,
and he blocked very well,"
Williams said. "... He
called a good game, for
the most part. It's good to
see him back."
With the second half
of the season set to begin
Thursday, Casali's focus
will be on his defense
more than on his offense.
Charlotte's pitchers are
last in the league with
a combined 4.39 ERA,
and his job is to help the
"If the pitchers are
doing well, I'm doing
well," he said. "That's first
and foremost. Anything
offensively is just a cherry
on top."

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 SP Page 5


Crabs contribute

to winning effort

by South squad

by a five-run fifth inning,
the South beat the North,
8-1, in the annual Florida
State League All-Star
Game held Saturday.
A leadoff homer by
Palm Beach's Stephen
Piscotty and a three-run
shot by Bradenton's Alen
Hanson's were the big
hits in decisive inning.
Five Charlotte Stone
Crabs earned spots in
the game, although only
three were eligible to
Pitcher Ryan Carpenter
worked a scoreless sixth
inning. He allowed
one hit and a walk and
struck out one. He was
one of nine pitchers, all
of home worked one
Catcher Curt Casali,
who returned from the
disabled list last week,
handled most of the
catching duties for the

WHO: Charlotte (29-35) at. St.
Lucie (34-30)
WHEN: Monday, 6:30 p.m.
WHERE: Tradition Field, St. Lucie
PITCHERS: TBD vs. Domingo
Tapia (2-4, 3.40)

South sqaud. He col-
lected a single in three
at-bats and struck out
once. He also scored.
Third baseman Richie
Shaffer went 1 for 2 with
a run scored and an RBI
he collected on a sacrifice
Shortstop Jake Hager,
who is on the disabled
list, and pitcher Jesse
Hahn, who started one
of the Stone Crabs's
games against Tampa on
Thursday, were members
of the South squad but
were unavailable to play.




^ *a-^:,'^.ri.-s--..^ '
.'. s ,^ 'a *, ?'*..

St. Louis'David Freese
game in Miami. The Ca

slides safely into home as Miami catcher Rob Brantly attempts the tag during the first inning of Saturday's
rdinals scored early and often in a 13-7 victory.

Feldman's strong seven

innings pace the Cubs


Mississippi State's Sam Frost, right, is tagged out by Oregon
State catcher Jake Rodriguez while trying to score on Adam
Frazier's fly ball to left field in the second inning of the opening
game of the NCAA College World Series, in Omaha, Neb.

Mississippi St.

nips Oregon St

OMAHA, Neb. -
Mississippi State took the
lead onWes Rea's two-
run double in the eighth
inning, closer Jonathan
Holder turned back two
Oregon State threats, and
the Bulldogs beat the
Beavers 5-4 on Saturday
in the opening game of
the College World Series.
The Bulldogs (49-18)
advanced to a Monday
game against Indiana or
Louisville. The Beavers
(50-12), the No. 3 na-
tional seed, are one loss
from elimination.
Hunter Renfroe's
comebacker off Matt
Boyd (10-4) put runners
on first and second in the
eighth. Rea then sent the
go-ahead double into the
right-center gap.
Holder got out of a jam
after Oregon State put
two runners on base in
the eighth. The Beavers
had two runners on in
the ninth when Danny
Hayes drove a ball to
right that Renfroe caught
on the warning track to
end the game and give
Holder his 19th save.
Ross Mitchell (13-0) got
the win.
Oregon State starter
Andrew Moore turned
in a strong performance
after giving up three runs
in the second inning.
He Moore missed up
with his fastball early but
settled down to retire 18
of 20 batters before Detz
singled with one out in
the eighth.
San Diego star earns
Howser award: University of



At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha
Omaha, Neb.
Double Elimination
Saturday's results
Mississippi State 5, Oregon
State 4
Game 2 Indiana (48-18) vs.
Louisville (51-12), late
Today's games
Game 3 North Carolina
(57-10) vs. N.C. State (49-14),
Game 4 UCLA (44-17) vs.
LSU (57-9), 8 p.m.
Monday's games
Game 5 Oregon State
(50-12) vs. Game 2 loser, 3 p.m.
Game 6 Mississippi State
(49-18) vs. Game 2 winner, 8

San Diego third baseman Kris Bryant
was honored with the Dick Howser
Trophy as college baseball's player of
the year.
Bryant led the nation with 31
home runs, the most by any Division
I player in a decade. He was the No.
2 pick in the major-league draft, by
the Chicago Cubs, after hitting 10
more homers than any other player
this season.
The junior from Las Vegas was
presented the award at a news
conference Saturday and will be
honored during the College Baseball
Foundation's Night of Champions on
June 29 in Lubbock, Texas.
Auburn hires Oklahoma
coach: Auburn announced late
Friday the hiring of Oklahoma coach
Sunny Golloway to lead its baseball
program. Golloway spent the past
eight seasons as Oklahoma's coach
and led the Sooners to seven NCAA
regional berths, four super regionals
and the 2010 College World Series.
Golloway has a career record of
681-337-1, including 12 seasons with
at least 40 wins.

Braves rally

past Giants;

Red Sox end

losing streak

Feldman allowed two
hits in seven innings
and Starlin Castro hit a
two-run double to left in
a three-run eighth inning
that lifted the Chicago
Cubs past the New York
Mets, 5-2, on Saturday.
Feldman (6-5) struck
out six and had a two-RBI
single in the fourth off
Jonathon Niese (3-6) to
help himself during his
first win since May 29.
Kevin Gregg got the last
three outs for his ninth
straight save and Chicago
beat the Mets for the
second day in a row, after
losing five of seven before
getting to Queens.

Braves 6, G
Atlanta, Freddie Fre
loaded, line-drive s
Sergio Romo cappe


iiants 5: In
eeman's bases-
ingle off closer
'd a two-run rally in

be called up. But Scott is
now 5-for-6 in his past
three games, showing
signs he's coming out of
his slump.
"It felt great," Scott
said. "Any day that you
have success in this game
is always a good day. It's
something to be thankful
for. Today went well for
us as a group, as a team
and I had some personal
success as well. It felt
Maddon noticed
Scott had looked better
the previous couple of
games, when he came off
the bench to pick up a
combined three hits. With
Evan Longoria serving
as DH due to plantar
fasciitis in his right foot,
Maddon started Scott in
left (and might do it again
today), batting him third.
Scott said he and hit-
ting coach Derek Shelton
looked at video, compar-
ing it to how he looked
during a successful 2010
season, and made adjust-
ments. Scott's homer
was his first since May
19, snapping a 21-game
"That was a nice come-
back for him," Maddon
said. "We needed that, we
needed that lift from him
and he provided it."

the ninth that lifted Atlanta. B.J. Upton
hit two homers off Chad Gaudin, but
the Braves trailed 5-4 entering the
Dodgers 6, Pirates 5, 11
innings: In Pittsburgh,Juan Uribe
singled home Andre Ethier in the top
of the 11th inning to rally Los Angeles.
Ethier doubled off Vin Mazzaro (3-1)
leading off the 11th and raced home
when Uribe's chopper went over the
head of third baseman Pedro Alvarez.
Brewers 6, Reds 0: In
Cincinnati, Juan Francisco drove in
three runs with a sacrifice fly and
homer in a ballpark where he has had
big moments, and Yovani Gallardo
pitched six innings to lead Milwaukee.
It was a rare win in Cincinnati for the
Brewers, who have dropped 11 of
their last 14 games at Great American
Ball Park.

Rockies 10, Phillies 5: In
Denver, Tyler Chatwood pitched five
effective innings in his return from a
triceps injury, Tyler Colvin homered
during a six-run first inning, and
Colorado snapped a three-game losing
streak by doubling up Philadelphia.
Cardinals 13, Marlins
7: In Miami, Carlos Beltran homered
from each side of the plate and tripled
to lead a 17-hit attack, and Lance
Lynn (9-1) notched his ninth victory.

Swinging left-handed, Beltran hit his
15th home run in the second inning
and tripled for the first time since May
2012 in the eighth.

Nationals 7, Indians 6: In
Cleveland, Anthony Rendon hit his first
major league home run following Nick
Swisher's ninth-inning error to propel
Washington. Two pitches after his foul
popup fell between the Indians'first
baseman and second baseman Jason
Kipnis, Rendon homered into the
Nationals'bullpen off Vinnie Pestano
(1-2) to stun the Indians and the
crowd of 33,307.

Red Sox 5, Orioles 4:
In Baltimore, Mike Carp and Jonny
Gomes homered to back an effective
pitching performance by John Lackey,
and Boston ended a five-game losing
streak in Baltimore. Carp's home run
snapped an 18-inning scoring drought
in the fourth, and Gomes made it
5-2 in the sixth with a solo shot that
chased Baltimore starter Freddy Garcia

Astros 4, White Sox 3: In
Houston, Jason Castro and Chris Carter
homered in the fourth inning to give
Houston the lead and the Astros held
on. The game was tied at 1 when
Castro launched a solo homer into the
bullpen in right-center to start the
fourth inning. Carter's one-out homer

Kansas City catcher Salvador Perez looks on as Tampa Bay's Luke
Scott celebrates his two-run home run during the third inning

Saturday in St. Petersburg.

Matt Joyce and
Longoria both hit their
14th homer in the
fifth and sixth innings,
respectively, to give
the Rays much-needed
insurance runs, as closer
Fernando Rodney put two
runners on with two outs
in another interesting
ninth. But Torres stole
the show, stepping in on
short notice for Cobb,
striking out four of the
five batters he faced in a
perfect 19-pitch outing.
Torres has not allowed
a run in 16 innings this
season, saying he's feeling
"really comfortable."
"Alex Torres was
ridiculously good again,"

Maddon said. "(19)
pitches, five outs, and
really was a dominant

Longoria to play DH: 3B
Evan Longoria was the DH, and will
be again today, the Rays hoping by
Tuesday the plantar fasciitis in his
right foot will improve enough for
him to return to the field by Tuesday.
... Luke Scott made his first start as
a Ray in leftfield. ... Struggling Kelly
Johnson (4-for-49) was dropped in
the order but made several good plays
at third.

Colome to be called up:
RHP Alex Cobb's injury may change
things, but the Rays had planned to
call up RHP Alex Colome, under the
26th man rule, to start one of the

clanged off the foul pole in left field
to extend the lead to 3-1 and leave
starter John Danks (1-3) shaking his
Blue Jays 6, Rangers 1: In
Arlington, Texas, Adam Lind and Colby
Rasmus both hit two-run homers, and
the Blue Jays won their fourth game in
a row, beat the sliding Rangers, whose
season-long losing streak reached five
games. All of those losses are at home.

Angels 6, Yankees 2: In
Anaheim, Calif, Erick Aybar homered
and drove in two runs, and Albert
Pujols added two more RBIs as Los
Angeles sent New York to its fifth
consecutive defeat. Tommy Hanson
(4-2) recorded a season-high eight
strikeouts while pitching five-hit ball
into the seventh inning for the Angels,
who have won three straight after a
four-game skid.
Twins 6, Tigers 3: In
Minneapolis, Trevor Plouffe had three
hits, including a two-run homer, in his
return to the Twins lineup, and Sam
Deduno held Detroit in check over
seven innings.
Mariners 4, Athletics 0:
In Oakland, Calif., Henry Blanco hit a
sixth-inning grand slam in his Seattle
debut to break a scoreless tie, and Felix
Hernandez pitched seven innings to
win his third consecutive decision.

games in Tuesday's doubleheader
at Boston, along with RHP Jeremy
Hellickson or RHP Chris Archer, and
the other starting Wednesday.... LHP
David Price said he felt normal sore-
ness in throwing a bullpen session on
Saturday, the followup to Thursday's
simulated game. He is expected to
start a rehab assignment Tuesday,
though plans are not yet set.
Rays 5, Royals 3
Kansas City AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
A.Gordonlf 4 0 1 1 1 2 .301
Hosmerib 3 0 0 1 1 0 .269
S.Perezc 5 1 2 1 0 1 .318
B.Butlerdh 3 0 0 0 1 2 .274
L.Caincf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .274
Lough rf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .284
Moustakas3b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .184
EJohnson2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .252
A.Escobarss 3 0 1 0 1 1 .240
Totals 34 3 8 3 411
Tampa Bay AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Joyce rf 3 1 1 1 1 0 .270
Zobrist2b 4 2 2 0 0 0 .271
Scott If 3 1 2 2 1 0 .239
Fuld f 0 0 0 0 0 0 .180
Longoriadh 3 1 1 2 0 0 .308
Loneylb 4 0 0 0 0 0 .307
DeJenningsd 4 0 1 0 0 0 .252
KJohnson3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .245
Lobatonc 3 0 1 0 1 0 .275
Y.Escobarss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .241
Totals 30 5 8 5 4 0
KansasCity 020000010- 3 81
Tampa Bay 102011 OOx- 5 80
E-Hosmer (5). LOB-Kansas City9,Tampa
Bay 6. 3B-A.Escobar (2). HR-S.Perez (3),
off Jo.Peralta; Scott (4), off Guthrie; Joyce
(14), off Guthrie; Longoria (14), off Guthrie.
RBIs-A.Gordon (34), Hosmer (23), S.Perez
(26), Joyce (31), Scott 2 (22), Longoria 2 (42).
SF-Hosmer, Longoria. Runners left in
scoring position-Kansas City 5 (L.Cain,
S.Perez 3, Hosmer); Tampa Bay 2 (Longoria
2). RISP-Kansas City 0 for 5; Tampa Bay 1
for 3. Runners moved up-Zobrist.
GuthrieL,7-4 7 85 4 3 01143.72
Hochevar 1 00 0 1 0 13 2.52
Cobb 41/3 4 2 2 3 3 78 3.01
AITorresW,2012/30 0 0 0 4 190.00
McGeeH,12 1 1 0 0 0 1 195.54
Jo.PeraltaH,17 1 1 0 2171.95
RodneyS, 14-19 1 1 0 0 1 1 205.22
WP-Guthrie, Cobb, Rodney. Umpires-
Home, Mark Wegner; First, Laz Diaz; Sec-
ond, Tim Timmons; Third, Mike Winters.
T-2:52 (Injury delay: 0:10). A-i 8,593

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 SP Page 5

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013



Kansas City

Los Angeles


St. Louis

San Francisco
San Diego
Los Angeles

Friday's results
Baltimore 2, Boston 0
Cleveland 2,Washington 1
Kansas City 7, RAYS 2
Toronto 8,Texas 0
Houston 2, ChicagoWhite Sox 1
Detroit 4, Minnesota 0
L.A. Angels 5,N.YYankees 2
Seattle 3, Oakland 2
Saturday's results
Boston 5, Baltimore 4
Toronto 6,Texas 1
RAYS 5, Kansas City 3
Houston 4, ChicagoWhite Sox 3
Minnesota 6, Detroit 3
L.A. Angels6,N.Y.Yankees 2
Seattle 4, Oakland 0
Washington 7, Cleveland 6
Today's games
Washington (Strasburg 3-5) at Cleveland
(Kluber 4-4), 1:05 p.m.
Boston (Lester 6-3) at Baltimore (Mig.Gon-
zalez 4-2),1:35 p.m.
Kansas City (W.Davis 3-5) at RAYS (Ro.
Hernandez 4-6), 1:40 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 2-4) at
Houston (Keuchel 3-3),2:10p.m.
Detroit (Fister 5-4) at Minnesota (Walters
2-1),2:10 p.m.
Toronto (Wang 0-0) at Texas (D.Holland
5-3), 3:05 p.m.
N.Y Yankees (Sabathia 6-5) at L.A. Angels
(Weaver 1-2),3:35 p.m.
Seattle (Iwakuma 7-1) at Oakland (Colon
8-2), 4:05 p.m.
Kansas Cityat Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Colorado at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
Baltimore at Detroit, 7:08 p.m.
Oakland at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
ChicagoWhite Sox at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Seattle at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.


Cardinals 13, Marlins 7
St.Louis AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Jaycf 5 1 1 0 1 1 .247
Beltranrf 6 3 3 2 0 0 .311
S.Robinsonrf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .222
Hollidaylf 5 2 2 0 1 2 .269
K.Butlerp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Craigib 4 2 1 1 0 0 .317
Y.Molinac 5 1 2 3 0 1 .352
Freese3b 4 3 3 2 1 0 .292
Descalso2b 4 1 3 1 1 0 .273
Kozmass 5 0 1 1 0 1 .253
Lynnp 2 0 1 2 0 1 .125
Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
b-MaAdamsph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .320
Choatep 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Rosenthalp 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-Wiggintonph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .188
Totals 42131712 4 7
Miami AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Pierrel f 5 1 2 0 0 0 .253
Lucas3b-lb 4 2 2 1 1 1 .326
Stantonrf 4 1 2 2 1 0 .263
Ozunacf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .296
Dietrich2b 4 1 0 0 1 1 .216
Hechavarria ss 5 2 2 1 0 0 .204
Dobbslb 3 0 1 0 0 2 .213
DaJenningsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Olmosp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Brantlyc 3 0 2 3 0 1 .245
Koehlerp 2 0 0 0 0 2 .083
Webbp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --
a-J.Brownph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .333
A.Ramosp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Polanco3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .227
Totals 36 711 7 310
St.Louis 511020031 -13170
Miami 420010000 711 0
a-struck out for Webb in the 5th. b-struck
out for Maness in the 7th. c-flied out for
Rosenthal in the 9th. LOB-St. Louis 8,
Miami 8. 2B-Descalso 2 (12), Lucas (2),
Dobbs (7), Brantly (8). 3B-Beltran (1),
Pierre (2). HR-Beltran (15), off Koehler;
Freese (4), off Koehler; Beltran (16), off 01-
mos; Stanton (5), off Lynn. RBIs-Beltran 2
(44),Craig (51),Y.Molina 3(36),Freese2 (23),
Descalso (22), Kozma (25), Lynn 2 (2), Lucas
(5), Stanton 2 (16), Hechavarria (17), Brantly
3 (15). S-Lynn. SF-Brantly. Runners left
in scoring position-St. Louis 5 (Jay 5); Mi-
ami 5 (Koehler 2, Dietrich, Pierre, Stanton).
RISP-St. Louis 7 for 14; Miami 3 for 10.
Runners moved up-Ozuna. GIDP-Bel-
tran, Freese, Pierre. DP-St. Louis 1 (Des-
calso, Kozma, Craig); Miami 2 (Hechavarria,
Dobbs), (Hechavarria, Dietrich, Lucas).
LynnW,9-1 5 9 7 7 3 6105 3.56
ManessH,4 1 1 0 0 0 0 93.26
ChoateH,8 1 00 0 0 2 11 2.63
Rosenthal 1 1 0 0 0 0 21 1.59
K.Butler 1 0 0 0 0 2 12 2.89
KhlerL,0-5 42/3 8 9 9 2 3 885.09
Webb 1/3 2 0 0 0 0 83.58
A.Ramos 2 5 3 3 1 2 43 4.89
DaJennings 1 1 0 0 1 0 12 0.87
Olmos 1 1 1 1 0 2 14 7.20
A.Ramos pitched to 3 batters in the 8th.
Inherited runners-scored-Webb 2-2,
DaJennings 2-2. HBP-by Lynn (Dobbs),
by Rosenthal (Polanco), by Koehler (Craig).
WP-DaJennings. Umpires-Home, Tom
Hallion; First, Chris Guccione; Second, Ron
Kulpa;Third, Phil Cuzzi. T-3:17. A-16,098

Friday's results
Pittsburgh 3, L.A. Dodgers 0
Cleveland 2,Washington 1
Chicago Cubs 6, N.Y. Mets 3
Cincinnati 4, Milwaukee 3,10 innings
MARLINS 5,St.Louis 4
San Francisco 6, Atlanta 0
Philadelphia 8, Colorado 7
San Diego 2, Arizona 1
Saturday's results
Chicago Cubs 5, N.Y. Mets 2
L.A. Dodgers 5, Pittsburgh 3,11 innings
Atlanta 6, San Francisco 5
Milwaukee 6, Cincinnati 0
Colorado 10, Philadelphia 5
St. Louis 13, MARLINS 7
Washington 7, Cleveland 6
Arizona at San Diego, late
Today's games
Washington (Strasburg 3-5) at Cleveland
(Kluber 4-4), 1:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Garza 1-1) at N.Y Mets (Hef-
ner 1-6), 1:10 p.m.
Milwaukee (W.Peralta 4-7) at Cincinnati
(Cueto 3-0), 1:10 p.m.
St. Louis (Lyons 2-2) at MARLINS (No-
lasco 3-7), 1:10 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 3-1) at Pittsburgh
(Cole 1-0), 1:35 p.m.
Arizona (Kennedy 3-4) at San Diego (Rich-
ard 1-5), 4:10 p.m.
Philadelphia (Hamels2-9) atColorado (Cha-
cin 4-3),4:10 p.m.
San Francisco (Lincecum 4-6) at Atlanta (Te-
heran 4-3), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, 7:05 p.m.
Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
Colorado atToronto, 7:07 p.m.
N.Y Mets at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
MARLINS at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
San Diego at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.

Dodgers 5, Pirates 3,11 innings,
LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Schumaker f 6 0 1 1 0 2 .263
Puigrf 5 0 1 0 0 1 .455
Ad.Gonzalezlb 5 1 1 0 0 1 .304
H.Ramirezss 5 1 1 0 0 2 .267
Ethiercf 5 1 3 1 0 1 .244
M.Ellis2b 3 0 0 1 0 1 .268
Uribe3b 4 1 1 1 1 0 .274
A.Ellisc 5 1 1 0 0 1 .255
Kershawp 0 0 0 0 2 0 .219
Withrowp 0 0 0 0 0 0
PRodriguezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- 1 0 0 0 0 0 .262
Jansenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Moylanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
e-Puntoph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .269
League 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 40 510 5 3 9
Pittsburgh AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Presleylf 6 1 1 0 0 1 .226
Mercer ss 4 1 2 0 1 1 .279
McCutchencf 4 0 1 0 2 1 .298
G.Sanchezlb 4 0 1 0 1 1 .256
R.Martinc 4 0 0 1 1 1 .247
Walker2b 5 0 2 1 0 2 .259
PAlvarez3b 4 0 0 0 1 1 .212
Ingerf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .198
Ju.Wilsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Watsonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
c-GJonesph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .260
Melanconp 0 0 0 0 0 0
d-McKenryph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .208
Mazzarop 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Cumptonp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Morrisp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
a-Sniderph-rf 3 1 2 1 0 1 .238
Totals 41 3 9 3 612
LosAngeles 000012000 02- 5101
Pittsburgh 100000011 00- 3 91
a-struck out for Morris in the 7th. b-
grounded out for P.Rodriguez in the 9th.
c-struck out for Watson in the 9th. d-flied
outfor Melancon in the 10th.e-doubled for
Moylan in the 11th.E-A.Ellis (2), Presley(1).
LOB-Los Angeles 8, Pittsburgh 13. 2B-
Ad.Gonzalez (13), Ethier (11), Punto (7),
Presley (1), Walker (7). HR-Snider (3), off
Jansen. RBIs-Schumaker (13), Ethier (18),
M.Ellis (18), Uribe (13), Punto (12), R.Martin
(21),Walker (21), Snider (20). SB-R.Martin
(3). S-M.Ellis, Kershaw, Mercer. SF-M.
Ellis. Runners left in scoring position-
Los Angeles 5 (M.Ellis, Puig, Schumaker 3);
Pittsburgh 9 (Walker 2, R.Martin,P.Alvarez2,
McKenry 2, G.Sanchez 2). RISP-Los Ange-
les 5 for 11;Pittsburgh 1 for 13.
Kershaw 7 3 1 1 3 8114 1.84
WithrowH,1 2/3 1 1 1 1 2 1913.50
RdrigezH,9 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 4 3.38
JansenBS,2-5 1 1 1 1 16 2.57
MoylanW,1-0 1 1 0 0 2 1 23 0.00
LeagueS,14-18 1 2 0 0 0 0 16 5.54
Pittsburgh IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Cumpton 5 7 3 3 1 5 76 5.40
Morris 2 00 0 2 1 25 1.88
Ju.Wilson 1 00 0 0 1 162.35
Watson 1 00 0 0 0 74.55
Melancon 1 00 0 0 0 51.08
MazzaroL,3-1 1 3 2 2 0 2 243.07
Cumpton pitched to 3 batters in the 6th.
Inherited runners-scored-P.Rodriguez
2-1, Morris 2-1.IBB-offMoylan (PAlvarez).
WP-Withrow, League, Mazzaro. Catchers'
interference-A.Ellis. Umpires-Home,
Alan Porter; First, Mike Estabrook; Second,
Greg Gibson; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt.
T-3:45.A-36,941 (38,362).

East Division
S 6-4
2/2 6-4
4 1 4-6
5 2 4-6
91/2 61/2 7-3
Central Division
-- 6-4
4'/2 4/2 3-7
5 5 8-2
61/2 61/2 4-6
81/2 81/2 4-6
West Division
S 6-4
2 2-8
9/2 7/2 5-5
10 8 5-5
15/2 13/2 4-6
East Division
S 4-6
5'/2 5/2 6-4
71/2 71/2 4-6
13/2 13/2 2-8
19/2 191/2 4-6
Central Division
S 6-4
3V'2 5-5
4 5-5
15 11 5-5
15/2 1112 6-4
West Division
S 5-5
2 4/2 5-5
2 4/2 5-5
4 61/2 7-3
8 101/2 4-6

4. GIDP-Aoki, Cozart. DP-Milwaukee 1 NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
(Segura, Gennett, J.Francisco); Cincinnati 1 D.PhelpsL,4-4 6 9 4 4 2 2102 4.08
(H.Bailey,Cozart,Votto). Kelley 1 1 1 1 3 0 264.78
Milwaukee IP H RER BBSO NP ERA Chamberlain 1 2 1 1 1 2 265.74
GallardoW,6-6 6 3 0 0 2 5 964.41 LosAngeles IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA
Gorzelanny 1 3 0 0 0 2 21 1.91 HansonW,4-261/3 5 2 2 1 8 84 3.94
D.Hand 1 00 0 0 0 73.65 S.DownsH,12 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 5 1.96
Henderson 1 10 0 0 0 171.59 KohnH,4 1/3 00 0 0 1 31.96
Cincinnati IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA Jepsen H,5 1 0 0 0 0 1 102.70
H.BaileyL,4-5 7 86 6 1 4 963.80 Frieri 1 0 0 00 3102.79
Hoover 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 5.02 D.Phelps pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
M.Parra 1 00 0 2 0 15 6.92 Inherited runners-scored-Kelley 1-1,
Gorzelanny pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. S.Downs 1-0, Kohn 1-0. IBB-off Kelley (Pu-
Inherited runners-scored-D.Hand 1-0. jols), off Hanson (Cano). Umpires-Home,
WP-H.Bailey 2. Umpires-Home, Joe Tony Randazzo; First, Larry Vanover; Sec-
West; First, Holbrook; Second, Fletcher; ond, BrianGorman;Third,MannyGonzalez.
Third, Rob Drake.T-2:48.A-37,519 T-3:10.A-40,486 (45,483).


Cubs 5, Mets 2 Blue Jays 6, Rangers 1
Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Toronto AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Barney2b 6 1 2 0 0 0 .213 Me.Cabreralf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .274
Ransom 3b 4 0 2 1 2 1 .250 DeRosa3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .233
S.Castro ss 6 0 1 2 0 3 .237 Bautistarf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .265
A.Sorianolf 5 0 0 0 0 0 .257 1-R.Davispr-rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .304
Rizzolb 2 1 0 0 3 0 .249 Encarnaciondh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .266
Hairstonrf 4 1 1 0 1 0 .157 Lindlb 4 2 2 2 0 1 .343
Villanuevap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .176 Col.Rasmuscf 3 2 1 2 1 0 .251
Greggp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- M.zturis3b-2b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .222
Castilloc 4 1 2 0 1 1 .261 Tholec 4 0 1 1 0 1 .167
Sweeneycf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .338 Bonifacio2b-lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .210
Feldmanp 3 0 1 2 0 1 .207 Kawasakiss 3 0 1 0 1 0 .221
a-Schierhltzph-rf 0 1 0 0 2 0 295 Totals 35 6 8 5 2 4
Totals 38 511 5 9 6 Texas AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Kinsler2b 4 0 0 0 1 0 .295
Valdespin2b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .214 Andrusss 5 0 0 0 0 1 .246
Dan.Murphylb 4 1 1 0 0 0 .285 Berkmandh 4 0 0 0 1 1 .270
D.Wright3b 3 0 1 1 1 1 .297 Beltre3b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .307
Byrdrf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .253 Pierzynskic 4 0 1 0 0 0 .294
Dudalf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .224 N.Cruzrf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .261
Ju.Turnerss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .269 Dav.Murphylf 3 0 1 0 1 0 .210
Reckerc 3 0 0 0 0 2 .158 McGuinesslb 4 0 1 0 0 2 .192
c-Buckph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .217 L.Martind 4 0 3 1 0 0 .266
Lagarescf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .203 Totals 36 1 9 1 3 5
Niesep 2 0 0 0 0 1 .211 Toronto 200200002-6 80
Hawkinsp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---Texas 000001000- 1 91
Lyonp 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-ran for Bautista in the 8th. E-Beltre (6).
b-Nieuwnhuisph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .103 LOB-Toronto 4, Texas 11. 2B-L.Martin
Burke p 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- (4). HR-Lind (7), off Lindblom; Col.Ras-
Totals 34 2 6 2 1 8 mus (12), off Lindblom. RBIs-Lind 2 (21),
Chicago 000200030- 5111 Col.Rasmus 2 (35), Thole (1), L.Martin (11).
NewYork 000100010- 2 62 SB-L.Martin (9). RISP-Toronto 1 for 5;
a-walked for Feldman in the 8th. b-singled Texas 1 for 13. Runners moved up-Berk-
for Lyon in the8th.c-popped outfor Recker man, N.Cruz. GIDP-Me.Cabrera. DP-Tex-
in the 9th. E-Ransom (7), Hawkins (1), as1 (Kinsler,Andrus, McGuiness).
Valdespin (2). LOB-Chicago 16, New York Toronto IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
6. 2B-S.Castro (16), Sweeney 2 (6), Dan. DickeyW,6-852/3 7 1 1 3 3107 4.90
Murphy (20), D.Wright (10). RBIs-Ransom WagnerH,2 1 1 0 0 0 1 141.00
(14), S.Castro 2 (24), Feldman 2 (8),Valdes- Cecil H,4 11/3 0 0 0 0 1 12 1.53
pin (12), D.Wright (36). SB-S.Castro (6), McGowan 1 1 0 0 0 0 15 3.86
Dan.Murphy (3). S-Sweeney RISP-Chi- Texas IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
cago3for18;NewYork2for9. LindblomL,0-2 6 5 4 4 0 2 875.94
Chicago IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA R.Ross 12/3 00 0 1 1 301.41
FeldmanW,6-5 7 2 1 1 1 61063.05 Frasor 2/3 3 2 1 1 1 223.32
Villanueva 1 3 1 1 0 2 193.80 Wolf 2/3 00 0 0 0 11 1.47
GreggS,9-9 1 1 0 0 0 0 240.83 Inherited runners-scored-Wagner 2-0,
NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Cecil 1-0, Frasor 1-0, Wolf 2-1. Umpires--
NieseL,3-6 52/3 6 2 2 4 5106 4.15 Home, Paul Schrieber; First, Chad Fairchild;
Hawkins 11/3 0 0 0 1 0 19 4.00 Second, Jeff Kellogg; Third, Eric Cooper.
Rice 1/3 1 2 2 1 0 84.97 T-2:55.A-33,121 (48,114).
Lyon 2/3 2 1 1 2 0 27 3.38
Burke 1 2 0 0 1 1 183.15 Rockies 10,Phillies 5
Inherited runners-scored--Hawkins 1-0, Philadelphia AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Lyon 2-2. IBB-off Hawkins (Rizzo), off Reverecf 5 1 3 1 0 1 .272
Lyon (Rizzo), off Burke (Schierholtz). Urn- Diekman p 0 0 0 0 0 0
pires-Home,Carapazza;First,Barrett;Sec- M.Young3b 5 0 2 1 0 0 .283
ond, Barksdale;Third, Cederstrom.T-3:32. Rollinsss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .262
A-27,004. Saveryp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Braves 6,Giants 5 DeFratusp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
San Francisco AB R H BIBBSO Avg. b-L.Nixph-rf 1 1 1 0 0 0 .226
An.Torreslf 5 2 2 1 0 0 .266 d-D.Youngph 10 0 0 0 0 .228
Abreu2b 5 2 3 1 0 1 .368 Howard b 4 1 2 1 1 2 .261
Poseylb 3 0 1 1 2 0 .313 D.Brownlf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .276
Romop 0 0 0 0 0 0 Mayberryrf-cf 3 1 1 2 1 0 .267
Pencerf 4 0 1 2 0 1 .298 Galvis2b-ss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .215
Arias3b 4 1 0 0 1 .284 Quinteroc 4 1 2 0 0 1 .250
Perezcf 4 0 1 0 0 3 .455 Pettibonep 1 0 0 0 0 0 .118
Affeldtp 0 00a-M.Martinezph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Beltib O O O O O O .246
B.Crawfordss 4 0 0 2 293 Horstp 0 0 0 0 ---
ss 4Frandsen 2b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .288
Quirozc 4 0 0 0 0 2 .154 Frandse 3 11 5 5 4
Totals 34 511 5 5 4
Gaudinp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Machip 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Colorado AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
JLopezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Rutledgess 6 0 0 0 0 2 .232
G.Blancocf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .2811 Pachecolb 5 1 1 0 0 0 .272
Totals 36 511 5 210 C.Gonzalezlf 4 1 2 1 1 1 .313
Atlanta AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Cuddyerrf 4 2 2 1 1 0 337
Simmonsss 5 1 0 0 0 0 .248 W.Rosarioc 4 3 3 2 1 0 .252
Heywardrf 4 0 2 0 1 0 .217 Colvincf 5 2 2 2 0 2 .304
J.Uptonlf 4 0 1 1 1 0 .250 Arenado3b 5 0 3 2 0 0 .267
F.Freemanlb 5 0 1 1 0 0 .312 LeMahieu2b 4 1 2 0 1 0 .277
McCannc 4 1 2 0 0 1 .255 Chatwood p 2 0 2 1 0 0 .438
B.Uptoncf 4 3 2 3 0 0 .166 Ottavinop 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Uggla2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .188 Volstadp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
CJohnson3b 3 0 2 1 0 1 .324 c-Torrealbaph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .299
b-R.Penaph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .280 Outmanp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Minorp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .107 Totals 411018 9 4 5
a-J.Schafer ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .302 Philadelphia 110000030 511 2
Varvarop 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- Colorado 60130000x -1018 1
Avilan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 -- a-grounded out for Pettibone in the 4th. b-
Kimbrel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 doubled for De Fratus in the 8th. c-singled
c-Gattis ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .256 for Volstad in the 8th. d-popped out for
1-RJohnson pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .254 L.Nix in the 9th. E-Quintero (3), Savery
Totals 36 611 6 4 3 (1), W.Rosario (5). LOB-Philadelphia 8,
San Francisco 003020 000- 511 1 Colorado 12.2B-L.Nix (3), Howard 2 (18),
Atlanta 010102 002- 6112 C.Gonzalez 2 (16), W.Rosario 2 (8). 3B-W.
One out when winning run scored. a- Rosario (1). HR-Mayberry (5), offVolstad;
singled for Minor in the 6th. b-struck out Colvin (3), off Pettibone. RBIs-Revere (8),
for CJohnson in the 9th. c-walked for M.Young(14),Howard(33),Mayberry2(18),
Kimbrel in the 9th. 1-ran for Gattis in the Gonzalez (54), Cuddyer (38), WRosario 2
.E Aa n2 L C.Gonzalez (54), Cuddyer (38), W.Rosario 2
9th. E-Arias (2), Simmons 2 (6). LOB-San (34), Colvin 2 (9), Arenado 2 (18), Chatwood
Francisco 8, Atlanta 9. 2B-An.Torres (12), (5) SB-Revere(16,DBrown(8,LeMahieu
Abreu 2 (4), Posey (20), McCann (2). HR-B (5).SB-Revere (16), D.Brown (8), LeMahieu S
Abreu 2 (4), Posey (20), McCann (2). HR-B. -Ct R SP
Upton 2 (8), off Gaudin 2. RBIs-An.Torres (8). S-Chatwood. RISP-Philadelphia 4
(15), Abreu (2), Posey (41), Pence 2 (38), for 9; Colorado 7 for 16. Runners moved
J.Upton (32), F.Freeman (45), B.Upton 3 up-Pettibone. GIDP-MYoung, Rollins,
(15), CJohnson (17). SB-B.Upton (5). Quintero, Cuddyer. DP-Philadelphia 1
CS-G.Blanco (3). S-Gaudin. SF-Pence. (Rollins, Galvis, Howard); Colorado 3 (Are-
RISP-San Francisco 4 for 10; Atlanta 4 for nado, LeMahieu, Pacheco), (LeMahieu,
8. GIDP-Simmons. DP-San Francisco 1 Rutledge, Pacheco), (Rutledge, LeMahieu,
(Arias, Abreu, Posey). Pacheco).
San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA Philadelphia IP H RERBBSONP ERA
Gaudin 5 8 4 4 1 0 86 2.83 PettiboneL,3-3 310 7 6 1 1 66 4.40
MachiH,4 12/3 1 0 0 1 1 202.01 Horst 1 4 3 3 2 2 41 6.23
J.LopezH,3 2/3 00 0 0 1 11 1.62 Savery 2 1 0 0 1 1 38 1.80
AffeldtH,10 2/3 00 0 0 0 52.31 DeFratus 1 1 0 0 0 0 10 1.46
RomoL,3-3 1/3 2 21 2 1 242.84 Diekman 1 2 0 0 0 1 25 0.00
Minor 6 75 4 1 7 92 2.68 ChatwoodW,4-15 7 2 2 3 1 84 2.33
Varvaro 1 1 0 0 0 0 20 2.29 Ottavino 2 00 0 2 2 28 1.70
Avilan 1 1 0 0 0 2 11 2.05 Volstad 1 4 3 3 0 032 10.80
KimbrelW,2-1 1 2 0 0 1 1 181.78 Outman 1 00 0 0 1 12 4.85
Gaudin pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBP-by Volstad (Frandsen). WP-Chat-
IBB-offMinor(Posey).WP-Gaudin2,Mi- wood. Umpires-Home, Wally Bell; First,
nor. Umpires-Home, Meals; First, Emmel; Marvin Hudson; Second, Tim McClelland;
Second, Dreckman; Third, Darling.T-3:10. Third, Mike Muchlinski.T-3:08. A-35,516
A-47,178. (50,398).
Brewers 6, Reds 0
Milwaukee AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Angels6,Yankees2
Aokirf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .301 NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Segurass 4 0 0 0 0 0331 Gardnercf 4 1 1 1 01 .283
C.Gomez 4 0 0 0 0 2 .319 J.Nix3b 4 0 1 1 0 2 .249
Ar.Ramirez3b 3 1 0 0 1 1 281 Cano2b 3 0 0 0 1 1 278
D.Handp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Teixeiralb 2 0 0 0 0 0 .151
Hendersonp 0 0 0 0 0 O D.Adamslb 2 0 0 0 0 1 213
Lucroyc 3 2 2 0 1 1 .271 Overbaydh 4 0 0 0 0 3 .240
L.Schaferlf 4 2 3 2 0 0 270 I.Suzukirf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .267
J.Franciscolb 2 1 1 3 1 0 .216 Neallf 3 0 0 0 0 3 200
Gennett2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .222 Brignacss 3 0 0 0 0 .111
Gallardop 2 0 1 0 0 0 250 C.Stewartc 3 1 1 0 0 1 277
a-Gindlph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Totals 32 2 5 2 114
Gorzelannyp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Bianchi3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .246 Troutlf 2 2 1 0 3 0 .301
Totals 32 6 8 5 3 5 Hamilton rf 5 0 1 1 0 1 .213
Cincinnati AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Pujolsdh 4 0 2 2 1 0 260
Choocf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .278 Trumbolb 4 1 0 0 1 2 .266
Cozartss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .245 H.Kendrick2b 3 0 3 1 1 0 .336
Vottolb 3 0 0 0 1 1 .315 Callaspo3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .234
Phillips2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .282 Aybarss 4 1 2 2 0 0 .262
Brucerf 3 0 2 0 1 0 .283 Congerc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .256
Frazier3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .244 Bourjoscf 4 2 2 0 0 0 313
Paullf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .276 Totals 34 612 6 6 4
Haniganc 3 0 2 0 0 0 .189 NewYork 002000000-2 50
H.Baileyp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .1671
b-Lutzeph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .231 LosAngeles 011001 21x- 6121
Hoover p O O O O O O E-Hanson (1). LOB-New York 4, Los
M.Parrap 0 0 0 0 0 0 .500 Angeles 10. 2B-I.Suzuki (6), Hamilton
Totals 32 0 7 0 2 7 (13). 3B-Gardner (5). HR-Aybar (2), off
Milwaukee 020022000- 6 80 D.Phelps. RBIs-Gardner (28), J.Nix (18),
Cincinnati 000000000- 0 70 Hamilton (22), Pujols 2 (42), H.Kendrick
a-struckoutfor Gallardoin the7th.b-struck (35), Aybar 2 (19). SB-J.Nix (10), I.Suzuki
out for H.Bailey in the 7th. LOB-Milwau- 2 (8), C.Stewart (3), Trout (15), Bourjos (2).
kee3,Cincinnati7.2B-Aoki (ll),L.Schafer CS-I.Suzuki (3). RISP-New York 1 for
2 (7), Bruce (22). HR-J.Francisco (6), off 6; Los Angeles 4 for 17. Runners moved
H.Bailey. RBIs-L.Schafer 2 (7), J.Francisco up-Hamilton 2, Pujols. GIDP-Callaspo,
3 (21). SB-L.Schafer (1). SF-J.Francisco. Conger.DP-NewYork2(Teixeira, Brignac,
RISP-Milwaukee 3 for 6; Cincinnati 0 for i Teixeira), (D.Adams, Brignac, D.Phelps).

En.Chavez rf
Franklin 2b
Ibanez If
Morse 1 b
H.Blanco c
Ryan ss
Oakland A
Crisp cf
Jaso c
Cespedes dh
Moss 1b-If
Donaldson 3b
Lowrie ss
S.Smith If
a-Freiman ph-lb
C.Young rf
Sogard 2b

5 0 1 0 0 2 .288
S0 1 0 0 0 .300
S0 0 0 1 0 .281
1 1 0 0 0 .287
S0 1 0 0 0 .233
S1 3 0 0 0 .253
S 1 1 0 1 1 .201
S1 1 40 0 .190
S0 0 0 0 0 .206
5 4 9 4 2 3
S0 2 0 0 1 .301
S0 0 0 1 0 .277
S0 0 0 1 0 .197
S0 1 0 0 2 .236
4 0 2 0 0 2 .230
4 0 0 0 0 2 .305
S0 1 0 0 0 .292
2 0 0 0 0 1 .265
0 0 0 0 0 .273
3 0 0 0 0 1 .181
3 0 0 0 0 1 .260
I 0 6 0 210
000004000- 4 90
000000000- 0 60

a-flied out for S.Smith in the 8th. b-walked
for Jaso in the 9th. LOB-Seattle 7, Oak-
land 5.2B-Franklin (6), Morse 2 (9), Lowrie
(19). HR-H.Blanco (1), off Griffin. RBIs-
H.Blanco 4 (4). Runners left in scoring
position-Seattle 4 (Ryan, M.Saunders,
Seager 2); Oakland 3 (Donaldson 2, Low-
rie). RISP-Seattle 1 for 6; Oakland 0 for
8. Runners moved up-S.Smith. GIDP-
Jaso, Lowrie. DP-Seattle 3 (En.Chavez,
En.Chavez, H.Blanco), (Morse, Ryan), (Frank-
lin, Ryan, Morse).
HrnandezW,8-47 5 0 0 1 81082.32
Furbush 1 1 0 0 0 1 18 3.12
Medina 100 0 1 1 11 3.18
Griffin L,5-6 6 84 4 2 31073.93
Blevins 1 00 0 0 0 92.05
Otero 1 1 0 0 0 0 12 3.86
Neshek 1 00 0 0 0 92.28
Furbush pitched to 1 batter in the 9th.
Inherited runners-scored-Medina 1-0.
IBB-off Griffin (M.Saunders). WP-Me-
dina. Umpires-Home, Adrian Johnson;
First, Fieldin Culbreth; Second, DJ. Rey-
burn; Third, Bill Welke. T-2:47. A-24,378

Twins 6, Tigers 3
Detroit AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
AJacksoncf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .272
Dirkslf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .245
Mi.Cabrera3b 3 2 1 0 0 0 .354
Fielder b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .292
V.Martinezdh 3 0 0 0 1 0 .233
Jh.Peraltass 3 0 1 2 1 1 .333
D.Kellyrf 3 0 2 0 0 0 .227
a-Tor.Hunterph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .290
Infante2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .293
Avilac 3 0 0 0 0 1 .163
b-B.Penaph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .295
Totals 33 3 8 2 2 3
Minnesota AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Thomascf 5 0 2 0 0 3 .296
Mauerdh 4 0 1 2 1 0 .327
Doumitc 4 0 1 0 0 2 .227
Morneaulb 4 1 2 0 0 1 .292
Arcialf 3 1 1 0 1 0 .270
Plouffe3b 3 2 3 3 1 0 .270
Parmeleerf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .227
Dozier2b 3 1 1 1 1 0 .223
Florimonss 3 0 1 0 0 1 .230
Totals 33 614 6 4 8
Detroit 000200010- 3 80
Minnesota 000203 10x- 6141
a-struck out for D.Kelly in the 9th. b-
grounded out for Avila in the 9th. E-Flo-
rimon (7). LOB-Detroit 6, Minnesota 8.
2B-Mi.Cabrera (16), Fielder (18), D.Kelly
(3), Arcia (9), Plouffe (10), Parmelee (7).
HR-Plouffe (5), off Ani.Sanchez. RBIs-
Jh.Peralta 2 (29), Mauer 2 (21), Plouffe 3
(20), Dozier (18). S-Florimon. Runners
left in scoring position-Detroit 3 (Dirks,
Infante, Jh.Peralta); Minnesota 5 (Morneau,
Dozier 2,Thomas, Doum it). RISP-Detroit 2
for 10; Minnesota 4for 11.Runners moved
up-V.Martinez, Infante, Doumit. GIDP-
Dirks, Jh.Peralta, Mauer, Dozier. DP-De-
troit 2 (Jh.Peralta, Infante, Fielder), (Infante,
Jh.Peralta, Fielder); Minnesota 2 (Dozier,
Morneau), (Plouffe, Dozier, Morneau).
Ani.Sanchez 32/3 5 2 2 4 3 72 2.76
D.DownsL,0-221/35 3 3 0 4 403.91
E.Reed 1 3 1 1 0 0 21 3.60
Putkonen 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 2.25
DedunoW,3-1 7 72 2 1 2 93 3.26
Burton 1 1 1 0 1 013 3.56
PerkinsS,16-18 1 00 0 0 1 92.45
Inherited runners-scored-D.Downs 2-0.
HBP-by Deduno (Mi.Cabrera). WP-De-
duno. Umpires-Home, Bob Davidson;
First, James Hoye; Second, Jim Reynolds;
Third,John Hirschbeck.T-2:42. A-35,071

Nationals 7, Indians 6
Washington AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Spancf 5 0 0 0 0 0 .256
Rendon2b 5 2 3 1 0 0 .333
Zimmerman3b 4 2 1 1 1 2 .273
Werthrf 3 1 2 1 1 0 .254
Ad.LaRochelb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .241
Desmondss 3 1 1 1 1 0 .290
Marrerodh 3 0 0 0 0 3 .000
b-Tracyph-dh 1 1 1 1 0 0 .145
K.Suzukic 2 0 0 0 2 0 .215
Kobernuslf 2 0 0 0 0 1 .200
a-Lombdzziph-lf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .217
Bernadinalf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .189
Totals 34 7 8 5 5 7
Cleveland AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Bourncf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .288
Kipnis2b 3 1 2 1 1 1 .266
Swisherlb 4 1 1 1 0 2 .237
Brantleylf 4 0 1 2 0 0 .284
C.Santanac 4 1 1 1 0 1 .284
Mar.Reynolds3b 3 1 1 1 1 2 .232
Giambidh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .179
Raburnrf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .282
Avilesss 4 2 3 0 0 0 .278
Totals 34 6 9 6 312
Washington 212000011- 7 80
Cleveland 001230000- 6 93
a-grounded out for Kobernus in the 6th.
E-Swisher (5), Aviles 2 (4). LOB-Wash-
ington 5, Cleveland 4. 2B-Rendon (6),
Brantley (9), Aviles 2 (8). HR-Zimmerman
(8), off Kazmir; Werth (6), off Kazmir; Des-
mond (9), off Kazmir; Tracy (2), off J.Smith;
Rendon (1), off Pestano; C.Santana (9), off
Zimmermann; Mar.Reynolds (14), off Zim-
mermann. RBIs-Rendon (6), Zimmerman
(33), Werth (15), Desmond (33), Tracy (4),
Kipnis (33), Swisher (24), Brantley 2 (29),
C.Santana (29), Mar.Reynolds (43). SB-
Desmond (7). CS-Kipnis (5). Runners
left in scoring position-Washington 3
(Marrero, Rendon, Lombardozzi); Cleveland
3 (C.Santana, Aviles, Bourn). RISP-Wash-
ington 0 for 5; Cleveland 3 for 7. Runners
moved up-K.Suzuki. GIDP-Ad.LaRoche
2, Aviles. DP-Washington 1 (Zimmerman,
Rendon, Ad.LaRoche); Cleveland 2 (Kip-
nis, Aviles, Swisher), (Kipnis, Mar.Reynolds,
Washington IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Zimmermann 5 86 6 1 6 882.44
Stammen 1 0 0 0 2 0 14 2.86
Krol 12/3 0 0 0 0 3 19 0.00
StorenW,1-1 1/300 0 0 1 64.67
R.SorianoS,18-211 1 0 0 0 2 13 2.57
Kazmir 22/3 45 5 4 2 75 5.89
Albers 12/3 1 0 0 1 2 332.86
Shaw 12/3 0 0 0 0 1 16 3.09
Allen H,3 1 1 0 0 0 1 162.10
J.SmithBS,2/3 1 1 1 1 0 0 13 1.48
PestanoL,1-2 1 11 0 0 1 204.50
Inherited runners-scored-Albers 1-0,
Shaw 1-0.WP-Kazmir, Albers. Umpires-
Home, Dan lassogna; First, Mark Carlson;
Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Brian Knight.
T-3:11. A-33,307 (42,241).

Mariners 4, Athletics 0

STOLEN BASES-Ellsbury, Boston, 31;
McLouth, Baltimore, 23; Andrus, Texas, 16;
Kipnis,Cleveland, 14;Trout, Los Angeles, 14;
Crisp, Oakland, 13; AIRamirez, Chicago, 13.
PITCHING-Buchholz, Boston, 9-0; Scher-
zer, Detroit, 9-0; Colon, Oakland, 8-2;
MMoore,Tampa Bay,8-3;Verlander, Detroit,
8-4; Masterson, Cleveland, 8-5; 6 tied at 7.
STRIKEOUTS-Darvish, Texas, 127; Scher-
zer, Detroit, 106; Masterson, Cleveland, 102;
FHernandez, Seattle, 102; Verlander, De-
troit, 101; AniSanchez, Detroit, 98.

Page 6 SP

Astros 4,White Sox 3
Chicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
DeAzacf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .265
AI.Ramirezss 4 1 2 0 0 2 .269
Riosrf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .285
A.Dunnib 4 1 1 1 0 1 .182
Konerkodh 3 0 1 1 1 1 .239
Gillaspie3b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .249
a-Keppingerph-3bl 0 0 0 0 0 .225
Viciedolf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .222
1-Jor.Dankspr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .120
Beckham2b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .322
Flowersc 4 0 1 0 0 1 .223
Totals 33 3 8 3 311
Houston AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
B.Barnescf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .271
Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .292
J.Castroc 4 1 1 1 0 2 .266
J.Martinezlf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .260
Carterdh 3 1 1 1 0 1 .212
C.Penalb 1 1 0 0 1 0 .228
R.Cedenoss 3 0 1 1 0 0 .248
Dominguez3b 3 1 2 0 0 0 .234
Crowerf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .200
Totals 28 4 6 4 1 7
Chicago 100000200- 3 80
Houston 010210 00x- 4 61
a-grounded into a fielder's choice for Gil-
laspie in the 8th. 1-ran for Viciedo in the
9th. E-Crowe (3). LOB-Chicago 6, Hous-
ton 2. 2B-AI.Ramirez (13), Beckham (3),
B.Barnes (9), R.Cedeno (6), Dominguez (11).
HR-A.Dunn (18), off Harrell; J.Castro (9),
off Joh.Danks; Carter (14), off Joh.Danks.
RBIs-A.Dunn (40), Konerko (25), Beckham
(3), B.Barnes (16), J.Castro (21), Carter (36),
R.Cedeno (10). SB-AI.Ramirez (14), Jor.
Danks (1). CS-B.Barnes (5). Runners left
in scoring position-Chicago 3 (Gillaspie,
De Aza, Keppinger); Houston 2 (Domin-
guez, Crowe). RISP-Chicago 3 for 12;
Houston 0 for 2. Runners moved up-A.
Dunn, Viciedo. GIDP-Flowers, R.Cedeno.
DP-Chicago 1 (Lindstrom, Beckham,
A.Dunn); Houston 1 (R.Cedeno, Altuve,
Joh.DanksL,1/3 6 5 4 4 1 5 764.50
Lindstrom 1 1 0 0 0 1 112.83
NJones 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 5.08
HarrellW,5-762/3 7 3 3 1 71064.48
ClemensH,6 2/3 1 0 0 0 2 94.71
W.WrightH,6 1/3 0 0 0 1 0 114.32
AmbrizH,11 1/3 00 0 0 0 44.88
VerasS,13-16 1 0 0 0 1 2 15 3.60
Joh.Danks pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
Inherited runners-scored-Lindstrom
1-0, Clemens 2-0, W.Wright 1-0, Ambriz
2-0. IBB-off W.Wright (Konerko). HBP-
by Joh.Danks (C.Pena). Umpires-Home,
Doug Eddings; First, Jordan Baker; Second,
Dana DeMuth;Third, Paul Nauert.T-2:39.
A-21,549 (42,060).

Red Sox 5, Orioles 4
Boston AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Ellsburycf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .273
Victorinorf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .279
Pedroia2b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .319
D.Ortizdh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .301
Carplb 3 1 1 2 1 0 .320
J.GomesIf 4 2 2 1 0 1 .215
Saltalamacchiac 4 0 0 0 0 2 .270
Drewss 4 0 1 1 0 2 .219
Iglesias3b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .447
Totals 33 5 9 5 2 8
Baltimore AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
McLouthlf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .282
Machado3b 4 1 2 1 0 1 .324
Markakisrf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .285
AJonescf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .300
C.Davislb 4 0 0 0 0 2 .332
Wietersdh 4 1 1 2 0 0 .239
Hardyss 3 0 2 0 1 0 .264
1-A.Casillapr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .224
Flaherty2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .163
Teagardenc 3 0 1 0 0 1 .043
Totals 34 410 4 1 8
Boston 000311000- 5 91
Baltimore 200000002- 4100
1-ran for Hardy in the 9th. E-Pedroia
(1). LOB-Boston 4, Baltimore 4. 2B-
Drew (10), Machado (31). 3B-D.Ortiz (2).
HR-Carp (8), off F.Garcia; J.Gomes (4), off
F.Garcia;Wieters (9), offA.Bailey. RBIs-Pe-
droia (39), Carp 2 (25), J.Gomes (13), Drew
(28), Machado (36), AJones (47), Wieters
2 (37). SB-Ellsbury (31), Victorino (6), Pe-
droia (10). CS-lglesias (1), McLouth (3),
Machado (3). S-Victorino. Runners left
in scoring position-Boston 3 (Drew, Igle-
sias, Pedroia); Baltimore 3 (Hardy 2, Marka-
kis). RISP-Boston 1 for 7; Baltimore 2 for
7. Runners moved up-Pedroia, C.Davis.
GIDP-Ellsbury DP-Boston 2 (Carp), (Vic-
torino, Carp); Baltimore 1 (Flaherty, Hardy,
LackeyW,4-5 7 72 2 1 41013.08
UeharaH,12 1 0 0 0 0 3 152.25
A.BaileyS,8-10 1 3 2 2 0 1202.95
F.GarciaL,3-451/3 8 5 5 1 3 834.89
McFarland 32/3 1 0 0 1 5 42 3.60
WP-Lackey Umpires-Home, Jeff Nel-
son; First, David Rackley; Second,Jim Joyce;
Third, Cory Blaser. T-2:48. A-42,422

On this date
1916-Tom Hughes of the Boston Braves
pitched a no-hitter in a 2-0 win over the
Pittsburgh Pirates.
1938 Jimmie Foxx didn't get a chance
to hit as the St. Louis Browns walked him
six straight times.The Boston Red Sox won
anyway, 12-8.
1953 The St. Louis Browns beat New
York 3-1 to break the Yankees' 18-game
winning streak and end their 14-game los-
ing streak.
1957 Relief pitcher Dixie Howell hit two
home runs in the 3 2-3 innings he pitched
to lead the ChicagoWhite Sox to an 8-6 vic-
tory in the second game ofa doubleheader
against theWashington Senators.
1978 After three ninth-inning near
misses,Tom Seaver threw thefirst no-hitter
of his 12-year career as the Cincinnati Reds
beat the St. Louis Cardinals 4-0.
1991 Philadelphia rookie Andy Ashby
struck out the side in the fourth inning
against Cincinnati on nine pitches. It was
the 12th time in National League history
that it had been accomplished and thefirst
time bya Phillies pitcher.
Today's birthdays: Jonathan Broxton 29;

Through Saturday's day games
BATTING-MiCabrera, Detroit, .354; Jh-
Peralta, Detroit, .333; CDavis, Baltimore,
.332; HKendrick, Los Angeles, .328; Mauer,
Minnesota, .328; Machado, Baltimore, .324;
Pedroia, Boston, .319.
RUNS-MiCabrera, Detroit, 52; AJones,
Baltimore, 48; CDavis, Baltimore, 47; Trout,
Los Angeles, 47; Longoria, Tampa Bay, 46;
Pedroia, Boston, 46; Machado, Baltimore,
HOME RUNS-CDavis, Baltimore, 22; Mi-
Cabrera, Detroit, 18; Encarnacion, Toronto,
18; ADunn, Chicago, 17; Cano, New York,
16; NCruz, Texas, 16; Bautista, Toronto, 15;
Trum bo, Los Angeles, 15.

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 SP Page 7


/ .. 4 4NHL'SMVP
Alexander Ovechkin has
Swon his third Hart Trophy,
Given to the NHL's most
Valuable player.
7 The Washington
Capitals right wing beat
South Pittsburgh's Sidney
Crosby and John Tavares
of the New York Islanders

p night. Ovechkin also won
the Hart in 2008 and 2009.
In other awards, an-
nounced before Game 2
of the Stanley Cup finals,
Montreal's P.K. Subban
400, won his first Norris
Trophy, given to the
NHLs top defenseman.
Sergei Bobrovsky of the
SColumbus Blue Jackets
.won the Vezina Trophy,
.'* given to the NHL's top
Egoaltender. And Florida's
EN ... --. "- Jonathan Huberdeau won
the Calder Trophy, given
AP PHOTO to the NHL's top rookie.
Brazil's Neymar scores the opening goal during the opening match between Brazil and Japan in group A of the soccer Confedera- Crosby won the Ted
tions Cup at the National Stadium in Brasilia, Brazil, on Saturday. Brazil won 3-0. Lindsay Award, which
recognizes the league's
Sports on TV x-clinchedfirsthalf Victor Riu, France 68-71-72-211 Alison Riske, United States, def. Sabine most outstanding player
Sz-clinched playoff spot Jamie Elson, England 75-69-68-212 Lisicki (5),Germany, 7-6 (2),2-6,6-4. as voted by fellow mem-
AUTO RACING Friday's results Pelle Edberg, Sweden 74-69-69-212 Semifinals
1p.m. No games scheduled Robert Dinwiddie, England72-66-74-212 Donna Vekic, Croatia, def. Magdalena Ry- bers of the NHL Players'
ESPN2 NHRA, Thunder Valley Nationals, Saturday's results barikova (16), Slovakia, 7-6 (5), 16,6-3. Association.
part I, at Bristol,Tenn.(same-daytape) FSL South at FSL North, 7:05 p.m. occDaniela Hantuchova, Slvakia,def.Alison
TNT NASCAR,SprintCup,Quicken Loans : Today'sgames occer RiskeUnited States,57,61,6
400, at Brooklyn, Mich. No games scheduled EAGUE SOCCER Doubles Rangers set to hire
11 p.m. EASTERN CONFERENCE Semifinals Vigneault as new coach:
ESPN2 NHRA, Thunder Valley Nationals, Basketbal W L T Pts GF GA Ashleigh Barty and Casey Dellacqua (3),
part atBristol,Tenn.(same-day tape)ontreal 2 2 26 22 Australia, def. Mona Barthe, Germany, and The NewYork Rangers will hire Alain
COLLEGE BASEBALL WNBA NewYork 7 5 4 25 23 19 Kristina Mladenovic, France,6-3,6-2. Vigneault and not Mark Messier as their
3p.m. Eastern Conference Philadelphia 6 5 4 22 22 24 G Rnext coach to replace the fired John
ESPN2 --World Series, game3,North Caro- W L Pt GB Houston 6 4 4 22 19 14 ATPGERRYWEBER OPEN ck
linavs. N.C.State, atOmaha, Neb. Atlanta 5 1 .833 SportingKansasCity 6 5 4 22 18 13 AtGerryWeberStadion Tortorella,The Record ofHackensack,
p.m. Chicago 4 1 .800 2 NewEngland 5 4 5 20 15 9 Halle, Germany N.J., reported, citing multiple unnamed
ESPN2 World Series, game 4, UCLA vs. Washington 3 1 750 1 Columbus 4 5 5 17 16 16 Purse: $1.03 million (WT250)
LSU,atOmaha, Neb. NewYork 4 2 .667 1 Chicago 3 7 3 12 11 19 Surface:Grass-Outdoor sources.
GOLF Connecticut 2 4 .333 3 TorontoFC 1 7 5 8 12 19 Seifinals The final details on the contract
Noon Indiana 1 4 .200 312 DC 110 3 6 6 24: Singles
NBC USGA, U.S. Open Championship, Western Conference WESTERN CONFERENCE Roger Federer (1), Switzerland, def.Tom- are still being worked out so the
final round, atArdmore, Pa. W L Pt GB W L T Pts GF GA myHaas(3),Germany,3-6,6-3,6-4. Rangersweren0tyetinapositionto
MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL Minnesota 4 1 .800 FCDallas 8 3 4 28 23 18 MikhailYouzhny, Russia,def.Richard Gas- confirm the hiring but an agreement
1p.m. Los Angeles 2 1 .667 1 : Real Salt Lake 8 5 3 27 24 16 quet (2), France,6-3,6-2.
WGN -Chicago Cubsat N.Y.Mets San Antonio 2 3 400 2 Portland 6 1 8 26 25 16 Doubles in principal has been reached.It's not
1 p.m. Phoenix 1 3 .250 22 Seattle 6 4 3 21 19 15 Daniele Bracciali, Italy, and Jonathan clear when a formal announcement
SUN KansasCityatTampa Bay Seattle 1 3 .250 2 LosAngeles 6 6 2 20 22 18 Erlich, Israel, def. Philipp Kohlschreiber,
1:30p.m. Tulsa 1 6 143 4 Colorado 5 4 5 20 15 12 Germany, and Mikhail Youzhny, Russia,4, might be made, though that could be
TBS L.A.Dodgers at Pittsburgh Friday's results Vancouver 4 5 4 16 18 20 6-1,10-4. Monday.
8 p.m. Atlanta 68,Seattle59 San Jose 3 6 6 15 13 23 Meanwhile,Tortorella is a topcandi
ESPN-SanFranciscoatAtlanta NewYork78 Connecticut68 Chivas USA 3 8 2 11 13 26 WTANUERNBERGERan a
MOTORSPORTS Minnesota 83,Tulsa 74 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point VERSICHERUNGSCUP date to replace Vigneault in Vancouver
7:30 a.m. Los Angeles at Phoenix, late for tie. AtTennis-Club FC Nuernberg eV after reportedly interviewing well
SPEED MOTOGP World Championship, Saturday's result Saturday's results Nuremberg, Germany
Catalunyan Grand Prix, at Barcelona, Spain San Antonio at Los Angeles, late Portland 1, FC Dallas0 Purse: $235,000 (Intl). earlier this week with Canucks GM
5p.m. Today's games Toronto FC at D.C. United, late Surface: Red Clay-Outdoor Mike Gillis.
SPEED MOTOGP MOTO2, Catalunyan Indiana atWashington,2 p.m. Montreal at Columbus, late Championship
Grand Prix, at Barcelona, Spain (same-day ChicagoatAtlanta,3 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, late Singles
tape) Phoenix atTulsa, 4:30 p.m. New England at Vancouver, late Simona Halep (7), Romania,def.Andrea BASKETBALL
NBA BASKETBALL Seatte at Connecticut, 5 p.m. Petkovic,Germany,6-3,6-3.
8 p.m. NATIONAL WOMEN'S LEAGUE Doubles Kings hire D'Alessandro
ABC Playoffs, finals, game 5, Miami at W L T Pts GF GA Raluca Olaru, Romania, and Valeria So- an
San Antonio Football Sky Blue FC 7 2 1 22 17 8 lovyeva, Russia, def.Anna-Lena Groenefeld, as GM: A person familiar with the
SOCCER Portland 7 2 1 22 16 9 Germany, and Kveta Peschke (1), Czech Re- decision says the Sacramento Kings
2:30p.m. ARENALEAGUE WesternNewYork 5 2 2 17 15 9 : public,2-6,7-6(3),11-9.
ESPN Confederations Cup, Group A, NATIONALCONFERENCE FCKansasCity 5 3 1 16 13 8 havehiredDenverexecutivePete
Mexicovs.Italy,at RiodeJaneiro Central Division Boston 3 3 3 12 14 14 :T D'Alessandro as their new general
5:45p.m. W L T Pet PF PA Chicago 2 5 2 8 7 14 Transactions
ESPN Confederations Cup, Group B, Chicago 7 5 0 .583 672 640 Washington 1 5 3 6 9 16 manager, the Associated Press
Spainvs.Uruguay,at Recife, Brazil San Antonio 5 6 0 .455 455 534 : Seattle 0 8 1 1 4 17 BASEBALL reported.
Iowa 5 7 0 .417 563 562 NOTE:Three points for victory, one point American League
at -17 West Division for ie. BALTIMORE ORIOLES Optioned A team official confirmed the hiring.
Glantz-Culver Line W L T Pet PF PA Thursday's result LHP Tsuyoshi Wada to Norfolk (IL). Agreed The official spoke on condition of
Arizona 11 1 0 .917 813 546 FCKansasCity2,Chicago0 to terms with RHPs Caleb Kellogg, Nick
MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL pokane 9 3 0 50 813 634 Saturday'sresult Cunningham and Jimmy Yacabonis LHPs anonymity because there has not been
NationalLeague San Jose 8 3 0 .727 588 553 Western NewYork2,Washington 0 Eric Green and Stephen Brault, SSs Jared a formal announcementyet.
FAVORITE LNE0 UNDERDOG +13 Thmanv fee at Arzoa 9 by
FAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Utah 4 7 0 .364 553 577 Today'sgames Breen and Jeffrey Kemp; C Alex Murphy; The move was first reported by
St. Louis -140 atMiami +130 AMERICAN CONFERENCE Chicagoat FC KansasCity,4:10p.m. and OF Connor Bierfeldt on minor league
at Cincinnati 220 Milwaukee +00 South Division Seattle FC at Portland,5 p.m. contracts. Yahoo! Sports.
Chicago 110 atNewYork +1T P PF PA Sky Blue FC at Boston, 6:30 p.m. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Agreed to New owner Vivek Ranadive had
atPittsburgh -120 LosAngeles +110 Jacksonville 8 4 0 .667 631 570 Wednesday's game terms with RHPs Tyler Danish. Andrew
Arizona 110 atSanDiego +100 TampaBay 7 5 0 .583 687 645 Western NewYorkatChicago,7:30 p.m. Mitchell,Jon Bengard,James Dykstra, Brad- already hired Mike Malone as the
atColorado -15 Philadelphia +125 Orlando 3 8 0 .273 554 648 leyGoldberg, Alex Powers, Matt Abramson, team's new coach and was looking for a
atAtlanta -155 San Francisco +145 NewOrleans 2 9 0 .182 471 651 FIFACONFEDERATIONSCUP Thaddius Lowry, Devin Moore, Tyler Bar- front office man to replace Geoff Petrie,
American League Eastern Division FIRST ROUND nette, Matt Ball and Nick Blount; OFs Jacobpe
Boston -120 at Baltimore +110 W L T Pt PF PA GROUPA May, Sam Macias, Andre Wheeler, Michael who ran the basketball operations for
atTampa Bay -150 KansasCity +140 Philadelphia 6 5 0 .545 653 581 W L T GF GAPts Carballo, Nolan Earley and Jacob Morris; the Kings since 1994.
Detroit -145 at Minnesota +135 Pittsburgh 3 8 0 .273 447 599 Brazil 1 0 0 3 0 3 LHPsChris Freudenberg and Sean Hagan;
Chicago -130 atHouston +120 Cleveland 2 9 .182 480 640 Italy 0 0 0 0 0 0 Cs Dillon Haupt and Trey Wimmer; 1Bs D'Alessandro was executive vice
atTexas -10 Toronto +160 Saturday's results Mexico 0 0 0 0 0 0 Cody Yount and Nick Parent; 3B Trey Mi- president of basketball operations in
atLosAngeles -140 NewYork +130 Philadelphia at Pittsburgh,7 p.m. Japan 0 0 1 0 3 0 chalczewski;and SSTobyThomas on minor Denver.
atOakland 130 Seattle +120 Cleveland atOrlando,7p.m. Saturday's result league contracts. er
Interleague SanAntonioatChicago,8 p.m. At Brasilia, Brazil CLEVELAND INDIANS Agreed to
Washington -120 at Cleveland +110 TampaBayatNewOrleans,8p.m. Brazil 3,Japan terms with OF Clint Frazier on a minor
NBA FINALS SanJoseatowa,8:05 p.m. Today's game league contract. UOL
FAVORITE LINEO/U UNDERDOG Spokane at Arizona,9 p.m. At Rio de Janeiro HOUSTON ASTROS Agreed to term s
Miami 12(1872) atSan Ant Jacksonvilleat Utah,9 p.m. Mexico vs. Italy, 3 p.m. with OFs Ronnie Mitchell, Jon Kemmer and Thornton shoots 65 for
Wednesday's game Conrad Gregor and CJacobNottinghamon share of lead in Europe: In
SAt Fortaleza, Brazil minor league contracts.
Baseball Hockey Brazil vs. Mexico, 3 p.m. KANSASCITY ROYALS Agreed to Saint-0Omer, France, Simon Thornton
FRIDAY'S LATE MLB LINESCORES At Recife, Brazil terms with LHP Kyle Bartsch, LHP Christian of Ireland shot a 6-under 65 to share
NHL STANLEY CUP FINALS Italyvs.Japan,6 p.m. Fletcha, C Xavier Fernandez and OF Alex
MARINERS 3, ATHLETICS 2 Best-of-7 Saturday's games Newman on minor league contracts broke lead with Tjaart Van der
Seattle 010 000110--3101 Chicago 1, Boston 0 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil LOS ANGELES ANGELS Agreed to Walt of South Africa and Baptiste
Oakland 000 010010-27 Wednesdays result: Chicago 4, Boston 3, Japan vs. Mexico,3 p.m. terms with LHP Dustin Richardson on a mi- Chapellan of France after the third
J.Saunders, Farquhar (8), O.Perez (9) and 30T dAt Salvador, Brazil nor league contract.
Zunino; Milone, Otero (7), Doolittle (9) and Saturdays result: Boston at Chicago, late Italyvs. Brazil, 3 p.m. TEXAS RANGERS-Optioned INF Leury round of the Najeti Hotels Open.
Norris.W-.Sa unders 5-6 LMilone 66. Monday'sgame: Chicago at Boston,8 p.m. GROUP B Garcia to Round Rock (PCL). Reinstated 2B Thornton made two eagles, including
Sv-O.Perez (1). HRsSeattle, Zunino (1) Wednesdays game: Chicago at Boston, 8 N W L T GF GAPts lan Kinsler from the 15-day DL.
Oakland, C.Young (6). pm a hole-in-one on No. 11,three birdies
ANGELS 5, YANKEES 2 Saturdays game:Boston at Chicago,8 p.m. Spain 0 0 0 0 0 0 CHICAGO CUBS Placed OF David and a bogey for a under 209 total.
N Aew Ro ES 00, 00 1 x-Mondays result: Chicago at Boston, 8 Tahiti 0 0 0 0 0 0 DeJesus on the 15-day DL. Reinstated RHP Chapellan shot a 69, while overnight
NewYork 000 200000--26 51 pm Uruguay 0 0 0 0 0 0G ShawnCampfrom the l15-dayDL.Assigned Il l le d e
it, Botcheckl100 10111x(uR n 8x-Wednesday's result: Boston at Chicago, Today's game RHP Eduardo Sanchez outright to Iowa leader Van der Walt had a 71.
CWPettittelson, Bootheckpsen (8), Frieri (9) and Au.Rominetta; 8p.m. At Recife, Brazil (PCL).
C.Wilson, Jepsen (), Frieri (9) and lannettai x-if necessary Spain vs. Uruguay,6 p.m. CINCINNATI REDS Placed RHP Jona-
W-C.Wilson 5-5. L--Pettitte 5-4. Sv--Frieri Monday's game than Broxton on the 15-day DL, retroactive : SOCCER
Goltf Belo Horizonte, Brazil to Friday Recalled RHP PedroVillarreal from
PHILLIES 8, ROCKIES 7Tahiti vsNigeria,3 p.m. Louisville (IL). : Brazil tops Japan at
Philadelphia 000 203300-- 130 WEB.COMTOUR Thursday'sgames COLORADO ROCKIES Agreed to Confed Cup: In Brasilia, Brazil,
Colorado 120 310000--7130 AIR CAPITAL CLASSIC At Rio deJaneiro termswith RHPs Daniel Palo, Dylan Stamey, : Confed Cup. In Brasilia, Brail,
K.Kendrick, Horst (5), Stutes (6), Diekman At CrestviewCountryClub Spain vs.Tahiti,3 p.m. : Alex Balog and Blake Shouse; LHPs Sam striker Neymar scored early to help
(7), De Fratus (7), Mi.Adams (8), Papelbon Wichita,Kan. AtSalvador,Brazil Moll and William Waltrip; OF Cole Norton; Brazil beat Japan 3-0 in the opening
(9) and Quintero, Lerud; Nicasio, Outman :Purse: $650,000 Nigeriavs Uruguay,6p.m. and 3B Ryan McMahon on minor league
(6), WLopez (7), Scahill (7), Belisle (9) and Yardage:6,959;Par:71 contracts. match of the Confederations Cup on,
Torrealba. W-Stutes 2-0. L-W.Lopez : Third Round Tennis LOS ANGELES DODGERS Sent LHP knocking in a firm shot from outside
1-3. Sv--Papelbon (13). HRs--Colorado, Scott Parel 69-66-67--202 Chris Capuano to Albuquerque (PCL) for a the penalty area.
CGonzalez(19),Rutledge(6). : SteveWheatcroft 67-68-68--203 : ATPAEGONCHAMPIONSHIPS rehabassignment.
Paul Claxton 70-71-63--204 AtThe Queen's Club, London MIAMI MARLINS -Placed C Miguel OI- For the 2 minutes following the
PADRES 2, DIAMONDBACKS 1 ChrisThompson 69-71-64--204 Purse:$1.03 million (WT250) ivo on the restricted list. Recalled OF Jordan goal, most ofthe 67,432 fans at the
Arizona 100 000000-12 1 : Franklin Corpening 71-68-65--204 : Surface:Grass-Outdoor : Brownfrom New Orleans (PCL).
San Diego 000 00200x--25 1 Alex Aragon 72-67-65--204 Semifinals MILWAUKEE BREWERS Placed OF National Stadium chanted Neymar's
Cahill, W.Harris (6), Ziegler (8) and : CamiloBenedetti 71-66-67--204 Singles : Ryan Braun on the 15-day DL, retroactive : name, reveling in the knowledge that
M.Montero; Stults and Grandal. W--Stults Bhavik Patel 68-67-69--204 Marin Cilic (5), Croatia, def. Lleyton to Monday. Recalled OF Caleb Gindl from their oster bo is already starting to
6-5. L--Cahill3-8. Alex Prugh 63-71-70--204 Hewitt, Australia,6-4,4-6,6-2. Nashville(PCL). their
: Aron Price 74-67-64--205 : Andy Murray (1), Britain, def. Jo-Wilfried NEW YORK METS Optioned RHP deliver for the national team with a

FLORIDASTATE LEAGUE DustinGarza 66-71-68-205 Tsonga (4), France, 4-6,6-3,6-2. Greg Burke to Las Vegas (PCL). Selected ear to o before the World Cu
North Division Peter Malnati 68-67-70-205 Doubles the contract of RHP Carlos Torres from Las ear t go re e W p.
W L Pet. GB KevinTway 70-65-70-205 Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Vegas. Designated RHP Collin McHugh for The win put Brazil at the top of
Dunedin (BlueJays) 34 29 .540 Soares (4), Brazil, def. Julien Benneteau, assignment. Group A ith three points Italy and
BrevardCo.(Brewers) 34 30 .531 1/2 EUROPEANTOUR France, and Nenad Zimonjic (6), Serbia, PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Sent C
Daytona (Cubs) 33 30 .524 1 NAJETI HOTELS ETGOLFS OPEN 7-5,6-2. Carlos Ruiz to Lehigh Valley (IL) for a rehab Mexico will play in the other group
Clearwater(Phillies) 34 31 .523 1 AtSaint-Omer Golf Club Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, assignment. Agreed to terms with SS Trey match today....
Lakeland (Tigers) 30 35 .462 5 Saint-Omer, France def.Mahesh Bhupathi and Rohan Bopanna Williams and C Jake Sweaney on minor In Prtland, re., Darlington
Tampa(Yankees) 28 37 .431 7 Purse:$663,200 (3), India,6-4,6-2. league contracts. I and,re., ing
South Division Yardage: 6,835; Par: 71 PITTSBURGH PIRATES Designated Nagbe scored in the 52nd minute and
W L Pct. GB Third Round WTAAEGON CLASSIC LHP Mike Zagurski for assignment. Select- the Portland Timbers ran their MLS
xz-FortMyers (Twins) 43 21 .672 Simon Thornton, Ireland 74-70-65-209 At Edgbaston Priory Club ed the contract of RHP Brandon Cumpton
St. Lucie (Mets) 34 30 .531 9 Baptiste Chapellan, France 72-68-69-209 Birmingham, England from Indianapolis (IL). unbeaten streak to 3 games with a
Jupiter (Marlins) 33 32 .508 101/2 T.Van derWalt,S Africa 67-71-71-209 Purse: $235,000 (Intl.) BASKETBALL 1-0 victory over FC Dallas. Portland
Charlotte (Rays) 29 35 .453 14 SeveBenson, England 75-65-70-210 Surface:Grass-Outdoor National Basketball Association ( ik
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 28 37 .431 151/2 MaxGlauert,Germany 77-65-69-211 Singles ATLANTA HAWKS Named Darvin (6-1-), wich pulle within two points
Bradenton (Pirates) 26 39 .400 17/2 Chris Lloyd, England 73-68-70-211 Quarterfinals Ham assistant coach. of Western Conference-leading Dallas

Smith moves
into second
place on WNBA
scoring list

NEWARK, N.J. (AP) Katie
Smith got a walking cane from
her New York Liberty teammates
last week as a birthday present.
She's still many years away from
needing it.
The oldest player in the
WNBA, the 39-year-old veteran
continues to put up solid
numbers and help the Liberty
win basketball games. She also
reached a personal milestone,
moving into second on the
WNBA's career scoring list Friday
night, passing Lisa Leslie.
"It's pretty cool. I tell most
people those type of records are
about consistency," Smith said.
"That's what I'm proud of."
She had 10 points in the
Liberty's 78-68 victory over the
Connecticut Sun on Friday night
and has 6,272 in her WNBA
career nine more than Leslie.
She's still nearly 800 points
behind all-time leader Tina
Thompson, who announced she
plans to retire at the end of this
season. Throwing in the nearly
1,400 points Smith scored in
the ABL, she is the most prolific
scorer in women's pro basketball

(8-3-4), hasn't dropped a match since
losing to East-leading Montreal 2-1 on
March 9....
In Columbus, Ohio, Matias Sanchez
and Dominic Oduro scored early and
Andy Gruenebaum made three saves
as Columbus snapped Montreal's
three-match winning streak with a 2-0
victory. ...
In Commerce City, Colo., Sam Cronin
scored the winning goal in the 52nd
minute and San Jose beat Colorado 2-1
to give Mark Watson his first win as
interim coach....
In Washington, D.C. United defender
Daniel Woolard knocked the ball into
his own net in the 41st minute, giving
Toronto FC a 2-1 victory its first
victory since March 9, snapping an
11-match winless streak....
In Foxborough, Mass., Abby
Wambach scored her 156th career
international goal to move within two
of Mia Hamm's U.S. women's record in
the Americans'4-1 victory over South

Murray to play in
Queen's Cup final: In London,
top-seeded Andy Murray and
defending champion Marin Cilic will
play in today's final at Queen's Club
after both earned three-set victories.
Murray will play for his 27th career
title and first since he won in Miami
in March.
Cilic had lost his only previous
meeting with Hewitt, at the London
Olympics. He will bid for his 10th career
title. His last tournament victory came
in February at home in Zagreb...
In Halle, Germany, Roger Federer
rallied past defending champion
Tommy Haas 3-6, 6-3, 6-4 to reach the
final of the Gerry Weber Open Federer,
who lost to Hass in last year's final, is
seeking his sixth title on grass in Halle,
his favorite warm-up for Wimbledon.
Four of his seven Wimbledon titles
have come after wins in Halle. He will
play either Richard Gasquet or Mikhail
Youzhny in today's final....
In Birmingham, England, Croatian
teenager Donna Vekic reached her
second career WTA final when she beat
2009 champion Magdalena Rybarikova
of Slovakia 7-6 (5), 1-6, 6-3 in the
Aegon Classic. Vekic will play either
Daniela Hantuchova or Alison Riske of
the United States in the final today....
In Nuremberg, Germany, Simona
Halep beat Andrea Petkovic 6-3, 6-3 to
win the Nurnberger Versicherungscup
for her first WTA title.

Istanbul addresses
protests in 2020 presenta-
tion: Leaders of Istanbul's bid for
the 2020 Olympics say "the voice of
tolerance"will prevail after the civil
unrest that has roiled Turkey over the
past two weeks and raised questions
about the country's readiness to host.
Istanbul officials addressed the
anti-government protests directly in
their presentation to a meeting of more

than 200 national Olympic committees
from around the world.
Less than three months before the
IOC vote, rival bidders Madrid and Tokyo
also made their case to the general
assembly of the Association of National
Olympic Committees in Lausanne,

U GOLF: 113th U.S. Open


Third round
At Merion Golf Club (East Course)
Ardmore, Pa.
Purse: TBA ($8 million in 2012)
Yardage: 6,996; Par: 70


LeBron James dunks during Miami's practice Saturday. The Heat
take on the San Antonio Spurs in Game 5 tonight.


With today's Game 5
marking the 11th day of
the series, it has become
about more than the
It is about the balky
hamstring of Spurs point
guard Tony Parker, and
the healing knee of Heat
guard Dwyane Wade.
It is about Spoelstra
adding swingman Mike
Miller to his starting
lineup in place of power
forward Udonis Haslem
for Thursday's Game 4
Heat victory that tied
the best-of-seven series
at 2-2, and about Spurs
coach Gregg Popovich
opening Thursday's
second half with forward
Boris Diaw in place of
center Tiago Splitter.
While Spoelstra insists
it's not chess, this is far
more than checkers. It's
unique pieces being put
into unique places, amid
a constantly changing
outlook that has reduced
the series to best-of-three,
with the final two games
at AmericanAirlines Arena
after the Spurs' today 8
p.m. home finale.
Spurs forward Tim
Duncan said it basically
has reached the point
of adjust or perish, with
the Heat locking into the
Spurs' ball movement and
forcing 19 turnovers in
Thursday's game.
"I think it happens
on both ends. You get
familiar with what's going
on and you get into kind
of a rut," Duncan said.
"Obviously their defense
was rotating kind of
perfectly and knowing
exactly what we were
going to do. So you have
to change things up.
"You have to change
the pace of things, the
way you do things, and in
that way it kind of keeps
them on their toes, more
than them understand-
ing exactly what they're
going to do. I think that's
what we have to do in this
upcoming game."
The reason coaches
such as Spoelstra

downplay such adjust-
ments is a concern of
moving too far from a
comfort zone that has al-
lowed each team to make
it to the championship
Yet the players remain
on edge, especially amid
this two-day break, that
today could bring unique
"The more and more
you play," Miller said,
"you get tendencies
and things like that. But
they're pretty creative,
too. So the time you over-
react is when they burn
Spoelstra said he
appreciates the balance
between reading and re-
acting, and not panicking.
"The most important
thing is we're trying to do
the things that are most
important for us, and
whether we have to make
our own adjustments,"
he said. "But if we're not
playing our type of game,
we don't have a chance to
win. And so we'll see what
they do. But we have a
pretty good idea of what
we'll do."
Going by trends, the
Heat will lose, having
alternated victories and
losses the past 11 games.
"It's not as if we have
never won two in a
row," Spoelstra said of
something that hasn't
happened since the Heat
closed out the Chicago
Bulls to end the Eastern
Conference semifinals
and then defeated the
Indiana Pacers on May
22 to open the Eastern
Conference finals. "So our
guys understand what's at
hand and what's at stake
right now.
"It's not about trying
to win the next two out
of three, getting ahead
of ourselves or anything
else. It's can we play our
best game of the series?"
But forward LeBron
James said it also might
be time for backing up a
victory with another.
"I think we're well
overdue when it's time
for us to win consecu-
tive games," he said. "I
think it's time. Enough is
enough for our team."


2301 Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte FL 33952
Phone: 941.889.7065
Fax: 941.889.7068

We Buy & Trade Guns!


Phil Mickelson
Hunter Mahan
Charl Schwartzel
Steve Stricker
Justin Rose
Luke Donald
Billy Horschel
Jason Day
Rickie Fowler
a-Michael Kim
G. Fernandez-Castano
Henrik Stenson
lan Poulter
John Senden
David Lingmerth
Paul Casey
Paul Lawrie
Lee Westwood
Charley Hoffman
BoVan Pelt
Ernie Els
Bubba Watson
Edward Loar
Jason Dufner
Jerry Kelly
Rory Mcllroy
Morten Orum Madsen
Mathew Goggin
Brandt Snedeker
Jamie Donaldson
a-Cheng-Tsung Pan
John Huh
Matt Kuchar
John Parry
Padraig Harrington
Matt Bettencourt
Hideki Matsuyama
Scott Langley
Adam Scott
Bio Kim
David Hearn
KJ. Choi
Webb Simpson
Sergio Garcia
Carl Pettersson
Marcel Siem
George Coetzee
Russell Knox
Kevin Chappell
Martin Laird
Scott Stallings
Steven Alker
Dustin Johnson
Alistair Presnell
Jim Herman
David Howell



the pretenders for this U.S.
Open and one of them
turned out to be Tiger
Woods. He started out four
shots out of the lead, and
made a bending, 12-foot
birdie putt on the open-
ing hole. It never got any
better for the world's No.
1 player. He made seven
bogeys the rest of the way
and didn't add another
birdie, matching his worst
U.S. Open score as a pro
with a 6-over 76.
Woods was 10 shots
"It certainly is frustrat-
ing," saidWoods, who has
been stuck on 14 majors
since winning the 2008
U.S. Open at Torrey Pines.
"I'm playing well enough
to do it, and unfortunately
just haven't gotten it done."
The final hour might
have been a sneak preview
for today. At one point,
there were five players
under par, and suddenly
there was only Mickelson.
Luke Donald had the
outright lead until two
bad swings on the last two
holes a 2-iron into the
bunker on the 17th that
led to bogey, and another
2-iron into ankle-deep
rough well right of the 18th
green that led to a double
bogey. Just like that, one of
the best rounds of the day
turned into a 71, and he
was two shots behind.
"I should have done
better," Donald said. "It
was disappointing, but I'll
take the positives out of
today a really solid 16
holes of golf, and I'm only
two back."
Hunter Mahan let his
spectacular back nine
filled with four birdies go
to waste with a bogey-
bogey finish for a 69. He
will be in the final group
for the first time in a major
with Mickelson, whom he
considers a close friend.
Former Masters cham-
pion Schwartzel also
went bogey-bogey at the
end of his round for a 69.
Stricker made a 10-foot par
putt on the 18th hole to
complete a 70 and perhaps
the steadiest round of the
day. His only mistake in a
round that lasted 512 hours

Martin Kaymer 76-72-77-225
a-MichaelWeaver 74-74-78-226
John Peterson 73-75-78-226
a-Kevin Phelan 71-77-78-226
Peter Hedblom 70-78-79-227
Shawn Stefani 72-73-85-230
Kyle Stanley 71-74-85-230
Simon Khan 74-74-82-230
Kevin Sutherland 73-74-84-231
Robert Karlsson 74-72-86-232

Today's tee times
Tee times and pairings for today's final
round of the U.S. Open:
8:44 a.m. Robert Karlsson
8:55 a.m. Kevin Sutherland, Simon Khan
9:06 a.m. Kyle Stanley, Shawn Stefani
9:17 a.m. Peter Hedblom, a-Kevin
9:28 a.m. John Peterson, a-Michael
9:39 a.m.- Martin Kaymer, David Howell
9:50 a.m.- Matt Weibring, Jim Herman
10:01 a.m.- Alistair Presnell, Mike Weir
10:12 a.m. Dustin Johnson, Steven Al-
10:23 a.m. Scott Stallings, Martin Laird
10:34 a.m. Nicholas Thompson, Josh
10:45 a.m. Kevin Chappell, GeoffOgilvy
10:56 a.m. Russell Knox, George Coe-
11:07 a.m. Marcel Siem, Carl Pettersson
11:18 a.m. Sergio Garcia, Webb Simp-
11:29 a.m. KJ. Choi, David Hearn
11:40 a.m. -Bio Kim,Adam Scott
11:51 a.m. Scott Langley, Hideki Mat-
12:02 p.m. Tiger Woods, Matt Betten-
12:13 p.m. Padraig Harrington, John
12:24 p.m. Matt Kuchar,John Huh
12:35 p.m. a-Cheng-Tsung Pan, Jamie
12:46 p.m. Brandt Snedeker, Mathew
12:57 p.m. Morten Orum Madsen, Rory
1:08 p.m. -Jerry Kelly,Jason Dufner
1:19 p.m.- Edward Loar, Bubba Watson
1:30 p.m.- Ernie Els, BoVan Pelt
1:41 p.m. Charley Hoffman, Lee West-
1:52 p.m.-Paul Lawrie, Paul Casey
2:03 p.m. David Lingmerth, John Sen-
2:14 p.m. Nicolas Colsaerts, lan Poulter
2:25 p.m. Henrik Stenson, G. Fernandez-
2:36 p.m. a-Michael Kim, Rickie Fowler
2:47 p.m. -Jason Day, Billy Horschel
2:58 p.m. Luke Donald,Justin Rose
3:09 p.m. Steve Stricker, Charl Schwartz-
3:20 p.m. Hunter Mahan, Phil Mickelson

Stricker seeks

finishing touch

Steve Stricker has to close
the deal. A good supply of
frozen yogurt might help.
Running out of time to
win a major, the 46-year-
old's steady game and
family-first schedule has
him in the frame of mind
to finally clear that hurdle.
He's only one stroke off
the lead after shooting an
even-par 70 Saturday in
the third round of the U.S.
Open at Merion Golf Club.
"It would be unbeliev-
able, but I'm out (there)
not trying to think about
that yet," Stricker said. "I'm
just trying to execute the
shots that I know how to
do and take one shot at a
time and go from there."
After Stricker-like consis-
tent rounds of 1 over, 1 un-
der and even par, he trails
only Phil Mickelson. It's
not an unfamiliar position:
Stricker has been in the
serious mix five times on
Sunday in majors, but he's
usually faltered over those
final 18 holes. His best U.S.
Open finish is a solo fifth
place at Pinehurst in 1999.
Stricker thinks it might
be different this time. He
said his play this week has
justified his decision to
cut back on his PGA Tour
schedule to spend more
time with family, as well as
more time practicing for

the bigger events.
"I just figured that I'm in
a good place mentally," he
said. "I feel like I'm doing
the right thing by not play-
ing. I'm enjoying my time
at home, so it all makes
sense in my mind and
that's the most important
thing. And I'm happy the
way I'm striking it."
The family is with him
at Merion, and what a
Father's Day it would be
if he won. His wife, Nicki,
used to be his caddie, and
daughter Bobbi Maria has
brought along a friend.
It helps ease the ten-
sion of a championship
"Believe me, they're
loving every minute of it,"
Stricker said. "The girls are
all up until 11:30, it seems
like, every night. No curfew
here. And frozen yogurt at
night. They're loving life."
As for the Merion
course, Stricker downplays
any natural advantage
his game might give him.
He's known for his good
driver, solid wedge game
and his putter, but even a
complete all-around game
would find its match in the
high grass and hard-to-
read greens.
"It's the longest short
course I've heard of,"
Stricker said. "They're
saying how short it is, but
there's some really long
holes for me out here."

Ar rMuIu

Steve Stricker chips onto the ninth green during Saturday's third round of the U.S. Open.

Saturday's keyhole at the U.S.
HOLE: No. 18
PAR: 4
RANK: 2nd
KEY FACT: No player made
birdie at the hole and seven of
the top 10 names on the board,
including leader Phil Mickelson,
made bogey there.

under sunshine was a tee
shot into the water on the
par-3 ninth for a double
At 46, Stricker can
become the oldest U.S.
Open champion.
Billy Horschel, tied with
Mickelson at the start of
the third round, kept his
emotions in check and
shot 72. He was two shots
behind, along with Donald
and Justin Rose, who also
had a bogey-bogey finish.
Rose thought his shot into
the 17th was pure until it
ran through the green into
a sticky lie in the rough.
The third round featured
so much movement, and
so many wild swings, that
seven players had a share
of the lead at some point.
Even though USGA execu-
tive director Mike Davis
said the course was set up
to allow for good scores,
this was more about hang-
ing on for dear life.
There was no faking it
Saturday afternoon.
Thirty players were
separated by five shots at

the start of the third round.
By the end of the day,
there were just 10 players
separated by five shots,
including amateur Michael
Kim. He was tied for third
until losing four shots on
the last three holes.
That's really what
Merion demands score
early and try not to lose
too many shots at the fin-
ish. For all the talk about
Merion being just a short
course, the final two holes
were beastly 253 yards
for a par 3 surrounded by
deep bunkers and framed
by the Scottish broom
grass, and then a 530-yard
closing hole up the hill,
deep rough on both sides
with bogeys or worse
waiting for a single missed
Stricker, remarkably,
played bogey-free on
the back nine. Horschel,
striving for perfection at a
championship that doesn't
allow for it, dropped only
one shot.
"Seventeen and 18,
you've got to buckle up
and hit good shots,"
Horschel said. "So I think
tomorrow, with the pres-
sure being on, those holes
will stick out even more."
The 17th was crucial
for Mickelson, who stood
on the tee box one shot
behind. He selected a
4-iron and couldn't have
hit it any better.
"I just stood and
admired it," Mickelson
said. "It was one of the best
shots I've ever hit. I mean,
it just was right down the

center of the green and I
was hoping it would kind
of get the right bounces.
It left me a beautiful
uphill putt that I could be
aggressive with and I made
it. That was fun to do that
because that's just not a
hole you expect to get one
Mickelson chose not to
carry a driver, and he had
to be flawless again on
the long closing hole. He
swung the 3-wood with
confidence throughout
the back nine and drilled
another. With some 250
yards left, another fairway
metal took him just over
the green. His chip came
out some 10 feet short and
he missed the par putt to
end a streak of 12 holes
without a bogey.
But he still had the lead.
It was the first time only
one player remained under
par through 54 holes at
the U.S. Open since 2007
at Oakmont, when there
was none. Mickelson was
tied for the 54-hole lead
at Winged Foot in 2006,
where he lost a one-shot
lead on the final hole by
making double bogey.
He's back for another
try to win his national
championship. Of those 10
players within five shots of
the lead, Schwartzel is the
only one with experience
in winning a major cham-
pionship. The challenge,
however, hasn't changed
from the opening tee shot
on Thursday.
It's not any player. It's

-Page 8 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013




Men's health matters
Page 4
Patients on certain drugs
Page 6


Sunday, June 16,2013


may reduce risk of death from prostate cancer

Low testosterone goes untreated in 90 percent of men
Page 9

The worst things to eat for your heart
Page 10


~Page 2 The Sun IS .irclav Iuri. 16 2(1 3

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f..ollll ,fll .r llh in,.i l 1,,1 i

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
l", .il l l .. i l ,11. 1 11111

Medical Advertising Executive
Lee County

Columnists and Contributors
Laureen Albrecht
Barbara Bean-Mellinger
Judy Buss
Tom Cappiello
Patricia Garlausky Horwell
Shirley George
Renee LePere
Bob Massey
Barbara Pierce
Warren Richardson
Ted Robedee

Support Group 'rl I ir ,,,' 1'd11 i .lrl i. I i,
other week.To have your group included,
send the information to
r,, h r ,, r I,, i ,,m

News briefs and announcements must be
Si. i n11, InIII1I uiil .u1'tobeincludedin
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[ ill ,I h,1 i lFi l F.. m11i il, I II i IIr call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to n ih, rl.. i ll i ii ,,, i
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 23170 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL33980.

Your name and phone number must be
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Feeling i ra i i n iu',p.'liiih .,ii '
;ir.' ,,i, I', ili/, '.i70HarborviewRd, Port
Charlotte,l,?,, i ..980


Happy Father's Day

Dave Powell
In recent years the human ge-
nome has been decoded and we are
learning about genes and how they
may have an impact on our health.
I really find this a little difficult to
But I do understand that what I
am is a mixture of my parents, and
there is some of all of my ancestors
in me.
I recently had a DNA sample sent
to to find out where I
am from. I knew that my ancestors
all came from England, and I was
positive that is where my family
Much to my surprise, the results
showed that I was 82 percent

Need a



Call 211

Charlotte County's community referral
line 211 is an important county
resource. At any given time, 211 has
access to the most comprehensive list
of services as well as the most current
contact information.

The service also offers a comprehen-
sive website that includes an English
and Spanish versions of more than 880
health and human service front line

Dial "211"from your telephone to speak
to a referral specialist.
If the call does not go through, dial

George W. Powell

Scandinavian, 9 percent western
European and 9 percent Turkish/
Persian. I have had to rethink myself
into the image of a marauding
Viking, invading and settling in
It's a lot of fun to discover your
history. I believe and hope that
the good genes in my family have
been passed on to me especially
those associated with longevity. We
certainly inherit the way we look. My
wife tells me that sometimes I smile
and look just like my mother. We
see something of ourselves in our
Today, I can say Happy Father's
Day and thanks to my father, George
W Powell, who lived to be 93. He
passed away in November 2000.
In turn, he can say the same to his
father, George S. Powell, born 1883
and died in 1964. He was 81 years
of age but died of bladder cancer. I
had bladder cancer 20 years ago and

t ..s

the treatment was available lto mine :t
beat this cancer that \\ia not ir aill-
able to him.
I guess you can see \\ leie liis is
going, because my giaiidtfathei c;an
thank my great-grandfatliei. HeIi \
Grandborough Powell. bo, i 181:;8
and died in 1925 at age 8.
My great-grandfatliei cain (haiik
my great-great-grandtfaliei Heiii
Powell. He was born In 1 793
and died in 1864. His fatlhei \\ns
Benjamin Powell ,aiid \\e Ihale n1
records recording his Ibi 1 hi death
Looking back I wish all a Happ\
Father's Day and tliainks ftoi pass-
ing along some preitr g::ood geine-
Looking forward, I can sa\H Happ\
Father's Day to Dave and Bo:b Po':\ell.
who are the fathers o:f mi\ oliiidcliil-
dren, and a Happy Fantlieis -)\ ato :all
the dads reading this co:luini
To reach Dave Powrell. enail liin
at dpowell@sun-heiald coin o1 call

Fo peaceSf ind -ckan acIS.

You want a board-certified neurosurgeon you can trust
Jose Cabrera, M.D., is fluent in English and Spanish.
Dr. Cabrera specializes in:

* Herniated discs
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* Carpal tunnel syndrome

* Cervical spine disord-er-
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* Spinal cord injuries

George S. Powell Henry G. Powell Henry Powell

Call today to schedule your one-on-one consultation.

Peace River

3067 Tamiami Trail, Suite 2 1 Port Charlotte, FL


:Page 2

The Sun /S jrda J.lure i 6i 2,01i

Peace River expands heart program, hires new director


High-risk heart patients waiting
for transplants or those who have
exhausted other care options are
typically are referred by their physi-
cians to Tampa for care. Dr. Christiano
Caldeira, of Tampa-based Florida
Advanced Cardiothoracic Surgery
(FACT), has provided advanced care
for such patients for the past eight
Now, high-risk heart patients in
Charlotte County will be able to
receive the same care and procedures
without traveling far from home.
Peace River Regional Medical
Center (PRRMC) has partnered with
Caldeira and FACT to bring special-
ity high-risk surgical expertise to the
area. Starting July 1, Caldeira will be
the medical director of cardiovascular
surgery for PRRMC. The hospital held
a reception for Caldeira on June 11 to
introduce him to staff and community
"My practice has been centered
on heart failure patients, and caring
for those patients who are at higher
risk for complications from surgery,"
Caldeira said. "Working with Peace
River will allow more people to get
care in their community. I'm really
excited about that."
Richard Satcher, market CEO for
PRRMC and Charlotte Regional
Medical Center, stressed that Peace
River won't be performing heart trans-
plants. "Basically, we'll be extending

our current heart care to performing
everything up to heart transplants,"
Satcher said.
One of the major surgeries that
Caldeira and his associates will
perform at PRRMC is the installation
of ventricular assist devices (VADs).
These help a failing heart to pump
blood from the left or right ventricle
throughout the body. These devices
essentially assist a failing heart while
a patient is waiting for a transplant.
They are also used in people who
aren't good transplant candidates.
VADs can prolong and improve the
quality of life.
Tammy Jones, director of marketing,
said the new relationship with FACT
brings other advanced cardiac ser-
vices to Charlotte County, including:
Skill in minimally invasive aortic
and mitral valve repairs, surgical
treatments for atrial fibrillation, and
procedures for the treatment of aortic
*Expertise in minimally invasive
cardiac surgery, valvular surgery and
surgeries for the aortic arch.
*Experience in performing coro-
nary artery bypass grafting (CABG)
*Experience in technological
advancements in heart failure therapy
*Expertise in transcatheter aortic
valve replacement (TAVR).
Satcher first approached Caldeira
about the possibility of bringing his
expertise to Port Charlotte about 14
months ago. As the CEO for Largo
Medical Center, Satcher knew Caldeira

Pictured above are Richard Satcher, market CEO for Peace River and Charlotte Regional Medical
Centers and Dr. Christiano Caldeira, Peace River's new medical director of cardiovascular surgery.
Peace River has teamed up with Caldeira and his associates to expand the hospital's heart program.

as the surgeon other surgeons referred
their high-risk heart patients to for
care they couldn't provide.
"I knew I couldn't do this by myself,"
said Caldeira, "but with my two as-
sociates, and the staff at Peace River,
we will be able to provide a seamless
continuity of care and bring some-
thing unique to the area."
On average Caldeira and his associ-
ates at FACT perform more than 800
open heart surgeries per year, 60 heart
transplants, 50 artificial hearts and 70

lung transplants.
Satcher noted the history of heart
care at PRRMC. "Our sister facility,
Charlotte Regional Medical Center,
brought the area into the heart arena
two-and-a-half decades ago," he said.
In 2012, the two facilities combined
heart care into the Peace River Heart
Institute on the campus of PRRMC.
For more information, visit www.
services/heart-care-center or www.


Jennifer A. Cooke. D.O.

A new approach to health.

We would like to wish Dr. Thomas Noone a

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 3

Men's health matters


Men's priorities do not always begin
with their own well-being. Often
we focus our efforts on those close
to us, the ones we love and provide
for. Quite frankly, if we do not see or
sense any maladies, we think that we
are healthy, and nothing is wrong. Let
the truth be told: a number of condi-
tions affecting the life expectancy of
men are silent killers that are very
common, and, yes, preventable.
One in five men will die from
cardiovascular disease (CVD) by age
65. CVD (heart disease and stroke)
is a worldwide health problem, with
some of the highest numbers affected
here in the U.S. Atherosclerosis,
which leads to CVD, is a condition in
which a person's blood vessels harden
due to a build up of plaque, lead-
ing to a blood clot, and eventually
CVD. To prevent this disease, doc-
tors recommend that men get their
cholesterol checked every five years
beginning at age 20; quit smoking or
never start; increase physical activity
to 30 minutes most days of the week;
eat more fruits and vegetables; and
consume fewer saturated and trans
Lung cancer is the leading cancer
killer in men. Do you smoke? If so, it
is never too late to quit and reverse
damage caused by this behavior.
Smoking rates in the U.S. have fallen
tremendously, which has led to fewer
men dying from lung cancer each
year. Quitting smoking (or never
starting) is the most effective step
one can take to prevent this deadly
disease, yet quitting can be the most
challenging task one may experience.
For more information on quitting,
speak with your doctor about options
you may have to help you quit smok-
ing for good.
Approximately 200,000 men will de-
velop prostate cancer in the U.S. this

year. As men age, so does their risk
for developing prostate cancer. The
question as to whether or not screen-
ing for prostate cancer reduces one's
risk for developing and dying from
the disease is commonly discussed
in the medical society. The best
advice is to see your doctor regularly
and discuss your overall risk for the
disease and benefits of the screening
methods available.
Men are less likely to seek help
for depression and are more suc-
cessful at completing suicide than
women. A common perception is
that women experience depression
more frequently than men. The fact
is, men are just as likely to experience
depression as women, the difference
being that men tend to hide their
feelings or express them differently
than women. Hiding one's feelings
can lead to alternative coping meth-
ods, including turning to alcohol or,
worse, suicide. Treatment for depres-
sion is available through medications,
therapy or both. Speak with your
doctor or someone you trust to get
directed to help today.
Boys born in 2000 have a one in
three chance of developing diabetes
in their lifetime. Obesity (or being
overweight), coupled with an inactive
lifestyle, is common among those
with type 2 diabetes. Common effects
of diabetes include heart attack,
stroke, blindness, kidney failure
and amputations. Thirty minutes of
exercise each day combined with
a healthy diet including an increase
of fruits and vegetables and fewer
saturated and trans fats can help
prevent the onset of this silent killer.
Doctors consider erectile dysfunc-
tion (ED) an early warning sign for
cardiovascular disease. Though ED is
not life threatening, approximately
two-thirds of men over 70 and up
to 39 percent of 40-year-old men
experience this condition. Men who
experience ED commonly report


.2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of every month' at Sarasota Memorial
Emergency Room and Health Care Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center

Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade.Boulevard). For more information,
contact Marc at 941-240-8989 or
.2-3 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Charlotte Regional
Medical Plaza, fourth floor. The plaza is located next to Charlotte
Regional Medical Center, at 713 E',Marion Ave., Punta Gorda. For
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you aiie expei iencilng ERL). disiegaii d
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Health. go, to, \\u\ cdc go\ 'Ineii.
AI e FRol islia is dlie ll'liOss 11ma-i -
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:Page 4

The Sun /Surndav Jlure 1i 2i01?

:" :M I ... ......
=== ~ ""


SMen have higher stroke

risk than women


Each year Americans experience
more than 795,000 strokes. Stroke is
the fourth leading cause of death in
the United States and causes more
serious long-term disabilities than
any other disease.
What's your risk for a brain attack?
That's another way to describe what
we know as stroke. There are certain
risks that cannot be eliminated like
age, gender, race and family history.
About 75 percent of all strokes
occur in people over the age of 65,
and the risk of having a stroke more
than doubles each decade after the
age of 55. Although women die of
stroke die more frequently than men,
men actually have a higher stroke
risk than women. Since men usually
don't live as long as women, they are
usually younger when they have their
strokes. Therefore, their survival rate
is higher.
Strokes also can occur in childhood
or adolescence, with the highest
risk of childhood stroke during the
perinatal period, which is in the last
few months of fetal life and the first
few weeks after birth.
African-Americans and Hispanic-
Americans have the highest incidence
of stroke in the U.S. than for any
other ethnic or other racial group,
about twice as high as Caucasians.
An important risk factor for African-
Americans is sickle cell disease,
which can narrow the arteries and
disrupt blood flow.
Stroke seems to run in some family
histories. Members of a family might
have a genetic tendency for stroke
risk factors, such as high blood pres-
sure or diabetes. Family lifestyle can
also be seen as a contributing factor.
High blood pressure, or hyperten-
sion, is the most potent risk factor
for stroke. Hypertension causes a
two-to four-fold increase in the risk
of stroke before age 80. If a patient's
blood pressure is high, it needs to be
brought down to the normal range.
Often diet and exercise can accom-
plish healthy blood pressure. Avoid
drugs known to raise blood pressure.
If those steps don't work, proper
medication usually will.
Cigarette smoking will double the
risk of ischemic stroke and quadruple
the risk of hemorrhagic stroke.
Smoking is believed to contribute
to the buildup of fatty substances
(atherosclerosis) in the carotid
artery, which supplies blood to the
brain. Carotid artery blockage is
the main cause of stroke in the U.S.
Smoking also raises blood pressure,
decreases the amount of oxygen in
the blood and thickens the blood,
making it more likely to cause clots.
An aneurysm is another side effect of
Heart disease, diabetes, choles-
terol imbalance and obesity are also
causes of stroke.
The Know Stroke campaign was
developed by the National Institute
of Neurological Disorders and Stroke

to help educate the public about the
symptoms and dangers of stroke.
Stroke symptoms include:
*Sudden numbness or weakness of
face, arm, or leg, especially on one
side of the body.
*Sudden confusion, trouble speak-
ing or understanding speech.
*Sudden trouble seeing in one or
both eyes.
*Sudden trouble walking, dizziness,
loss of balance or coordination.
*Sudden severe headache with no
known cause.
A good way to determine if some-
one is having a stroke is to use the
National Stroke Association's recom-
mendation, F-A-S-T.
*Face Ask the person to smile.
Does one side of the face droop?
*Arms Ask the person to raise
both arms. Does one arm drift
*Speech Ask the person to repeat
a simple phrase. Is his speech slurred
or strange?
*Time If you observe any of these
signs, call 9-1-1 immediately.
There is only one FDA-approved
drug tissue plasminogen activator
or tPA that may reverse the ef-
fects of ischemic stroke, caused by a
blood clot. Additionally, the drug has
been traditionally used only at major
hospitals that have been designated
as comprehensive stroke centers.
These large centers, usually affili-
ated with universities and teaching
hospitals, are often some distance
from many communities. If it takes
an hour before an ambulance is
called, and the patient needs to be
transported a distance, the time left
to treat him properly is seriously
However, a University of Michigan
study has shown that regional hospi-
tals are the best place to treat stroke
victims and is working with the Joint
Commission (an independent agency
that accredits and certifies more than
19,000 health care organizations and
programs in the United States) on
certifying local hospitals to give this
much needed form of treatment.
For more information on the study,
Additional treatment and sup-
port information is available at the
National Stroke Association (www.
stroke, org) or the National Institute
of Neurological Disorders and Stroke

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w wFee'ingFitco 0 % Page 5

o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013

Patients on certain drugs may reduce risk of death from prostate cancer


"The main point that I would like
to get across is that prostate cancer
is the most leading cause of cancer
death in men besides skin cancers,"
said Dr. Eric Coronato of Southwest
Florida Urologic Associates.
However, a recent study suggests
there may be a way to reduce the risk
of death.
As it turns out, men with prostate
cancer who take cholesterol-lowering
drugs called stations are significantly
less likely to die from their cancer
than men who don't take such
medication, according to the findings
of researchers at Fred Hutchinson
Cancer Research Center.
Approximately 30 percent of the
1,000 study participants in the Seattle
area reported using station drugs to
control their cholesterol. After an av-
erage follow-up of almost eight years,
the researchers found that the risk of
death from prostate cancer among
station users was 1 percent, compared
to 5 percent for nonusers.
While this is good news, it's too
early to tell if these drugs should be
used for preventing prostate cancer,
according to study leader Janet L.
Stanford, co-director of the Prostate
Cancer Research Program and a
member of the Hutchinson Center's
Public Health Sciences Division.
That can only be determine after a
larger, more detailed trial.
The study is unique in that most
prior research of the impact of station
use on prostate cancer outcomes has
focused on a rising PSA level not
prostate cancer-specific mortality.
But for Coronato, the proverbial
ounce of prevention is most impor-
tant and has come under fire in
recent years.
The prostate is a gland that makes
up part of the male reproductive sys-
tem. The test to determine if cancer
has developed there is called a PSA
test an acronym for prostate-
specific antigen which measures
the blood level of, a protein that is
produced by the prostate gland.
The higher the PSA level, the more
likely it is that cancer is present.
However, it is admittedly an imper-
fect test, as there may be other rea-
sons for having elevated PSA levels
- and some patients with prostate
cancer don't display an elevated PSA.
"Even though PSA ... has its flaws,
without any other specific screen-
ing test, it's the only thing we have,"
Coronato said. "I see it all the time
where patients come in with a
preconceived notion that if their PSA
is high, it's no big deal. It's our job
to explain to patients especially
those who are younger and healthy

- that aggressive prostate cancer
does kill."
He added that there has been a
shift in the way both physicians and
the public look at prostate cancer
over the last few years.
"I think a lot of it is the fault of
urologists and some of us who
treat prostate cancer," Coronato
explained. "For some reason we've let
the media and ... some other groups
in medicine give the notion to the
general public that prostate cancer
is not important, that it's a benign
disease that patients will typically
die of something like a heart attack
or lung cancer or some other disease
before they die of prostate cancer.
It started when the United States
Protective Services Task Force
(USPSTF) a group composed of
primary care physicians (not special-
ists) that provides guidelines for
cancer screening announced that
prostate cancer screening is probably
not beneficial over the age of 75.
"They did recommend against
checking it but generally left it up
to the physician and the patient if
you're under 75," Coronato said. "But
last year, they said it should not be
An outcry ensued from the
American Urologic Association, and
studies showed that the data which
the USPSTF used to come to its
conclusion was flawed.
"I tell many of my patients that
the number of deaths per year from
prostate cancer is about 28,000,"
Coronato said. "The number of
patients diagnosed each year with
prostate cancer is about 240,000.
We feel as urologists that if we stop
screening for cancer, then we'll go
back to the days when the mortality
rate was higher in the 40,000 range
per year.
"I think is very important is to
make known to patients and primary
care physicians that there are many
types of prostate cancer that are very,
very virulent, that will kill patients.
The only way to find that out is to
screen them."
As it turns out, the real problem
wasn't over-screening but over-
treating patients who tested positive
for prostate cancer.
The focus for urologists now is to
try to find out which patients require
treatment and which do not. There
are many patients with prostate can-
cer that have low-grade disease and
have low-risk disease. Many studies
show that these patients don't need
treatment they need close follow-
up known as "active surveillance."
"I think most of us practicing
urologists will tell you that we have
patients that we just follow we
don't treat," Coronato said. "The

FILE PHi-.T:..

ieas,,ili i ne klno-, tlio-se p.inieniit
hla e Io, -giade. I,_-, -Isk disease, aind
pi:oballl \ will do \ell b\ juSt fo:l-
lo, ing\Ig the n i tliei thaiil silhlectilig
then lto tieltineii The i;iimjoii of,
tihose patrieniits nould include those-
in tills ;aea because we liha\e ii1-1 oldei
p,:puti, in l mCliailottle Count\ aind
in so:utlein Floiidal
Ho:l- e\e. ithoe patients \\n i i: iie
Imuchl vo illgei \li- ;iie ii n lieii 40t
;-nlld -50) ;nlld e;l\ h 10,5 lio -ale \el\
lie;iltli\. that becomine, ;i diSctii-, ion-
\\ith thle pli\siciklan iInd thle patient as
1t xlihethiei -1i not the\ shIiuld Ii\e
The latest iecomiineiidtlioni5i b
thile A.m eItil Uiolo-i_- c ~ci.S tio I
]s to -, stait screening at thle age of 50

to Nleiin beteenei tile aiges of, 40 to
5,0 shliould be scieened if thie\ Iin\e a
fal il hsl,-toi of p:iostate caincel i 1
if the\ le Afi icaii-Anei ic.iiia. eciauise
thle\ liae e I liglei isk of prostate
c;iicei Aftei the iage ,of 6' ,1 70. itt
tp to, the ph;lician ii id the patient
Tills ilii ketn \lieie xe lih\a e
patients xI ho aiie T0 \eais aniid allbo\e.
a lot of them Iia\e life expectaiciees
of- at least 10 toIS 15 \e;-,us. Coioni to

TIi-h:se patients pi:obiall \\ill
beiielltfi lin sclieeiing "
Soudrlr'esr Flou Ii7 ia olo-'ic
.AssOciL's hls anil olffi in [' P
hai ilo a7r f2101f l Ola M Bl/id Su/W
'202. Foi MnoWi iiojiijnfTiou. call
941-123- 1330

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

SwwwFeelin Fit w


I pm' ~j ~*, i7I L
CADILOY *ofaio:I-
Ta im ril ut 0
ASSO IATE inPortCharott

:Page 6

The Sun /Surndav Jurne li6 20 i?

Enlarged prostate can cause urination problems in men

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Many men will experience prostate
enlargement as they get older, some
to the point that it will cause urina-
tion problems. Dr. Michael Naslund,
director of the Maryland Prostate
Center at the University Maryland
Medical Center, said there are many
options for treatment, including
surgery, drugs and lifestyle changes.
Q: What is the prostate and how
Does it function in the body?
A: The prostate gland sits beneath
the bladder in men. The primary
n function of the prostate in a young
man is to produce some of the fluid
S in the ejaculate and to transport urine
and sperm out of the body through
the urethra.
Q: Why is an enlarged prostate a
health risk?
r A: As men age, the prostate enlarges
and in some men enlarges to the
point where there is partial or com-
plete blockage of urine flow from the
bladder. In this situation a man can
develop difficulty passing urine.
Q: What are the symptoms of an
enlarged prostate?
A: The bladder is a muscle and like
any muscle, it will thicken if it has to
squeeze harder to push urine through
a partially obstructed prostate gland.
The increased thickness leads to a
decrease in bladder capacity and
reduced ability of the bladder to expel
urine. This process results in frequent
FILE PHOTO urination, a weak urinary stream,
sudden urges to urinate, the need to
strain to get urine to pass and urinat-
ing more than once during the night.
In some cases, the obstruction is
such that the bladder does not empty
completely or sometimes is unable
to empty at all. If the bladder cannot
empty, the man develops urinary
retention and has to be catheterized.
Q: Who is most likely to suffer from
an enlarged prostate?
A: Prostate enlargement begins
microscopically when a man is in his
40s, but usually men over 50 are the
ones bothered by prostate enlarge-
ment. Just because a man's prostate
is enlarged does not mean he needs
treatment. Many men have enlarged
glands and are never bothered with
urine flow.
Q: What causes an enlarged
A: The exact molecular cause of
prostate enlargement is not known.
What is known is that advancing age

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and male hormones are the main risk
factors for prostate enlargement.
Q: Which tests are done to evaluate
an enlarged prostate?
A: The evaluation of a man with an
enlarged prostate is usually an evalua-
tion of his urinary symptoms. If he is
not bothered by his symptoms, the
residual urine left over in the bladder
after urination can be checked with
an ultrasound, and if that volume is
acceptable, no treatment is needed.
If the bladder is not emptying ad-
equately or if the man is bothered
by his urinary symptoms, there are
both medical and surgical treatment
options available.
Q: How is an enlarged prostate
A: For most men, medication is
usually the first treatment considered.
There are two classes of medicines:
alpha-blockers and 5-alpha reductase
inhibitors. Which medicine is used
depends on the specifics of a man's
situation. In some instances, both
medicines are used simultaneously.
As long as bladder function is good,
approximately 75 percent of men can
be managed, at least initially, with
medications in a satisfactory manner.
There are side effects, which occur in
5 percent to 8 percent of men from
these medicines, but, in general, they
are well tolerated.
Medical management does not
work for all men. In addition, there
is a subset of men who, for various
reasons, do not want to take medica-
tions. In these settings, there are some
minimally invasive procedures as well
as surgical procedures that can be
done to alleviate the obstruction. The
"standard" operation is transurethral
resection of the prostate (TURP). In
this procedure, the obstructing tissue
is surgically removed from the inside
of the prostate. To visualize how
this is done, the prostate could be
considered as an orange. During the
surgery, the fruit is rejected and peel
is left behind leaving a wider opening
for urine to pass through. This is a
very effective procedure at relieving
obstruction. The downside to TURP
is that there are some side effects that
can occur which are undesirable.
In recent years, minimally inva-
sive surgical procedures have been
developed. The advantage of these
procedures is that the side effect and
complication risk is decreased, but a
potential disadvantage is that in many
men the results are not as consistent
as those with a TURP. There are
options that heat the prostate either
with radio frequency energy or mi-
crowave energy. The heat to the tissue
shrinks the prostate and interrupts
the nerve supply, which can improve
symptoms in many men. In addition,
many urologists now use a laser to
perform vaporization of the prostate
as a substitute for the standard TURP.
Men who have bothersome urinary
symptoms should discuss this is-
sue with a urologist. Some men are
concerned about bringing this to the
doctor's attention for fear that they
may require treatment. Many older
men today remember either their
father or another male relative 20 or
30 years ago who received prostate
surgery and was "never the same
afterward." With modern techniques,
the complications and risks of surgery
are much less than in previous eras.
Treatment is not something a man
should fear if he is having difficulties
urinating. Page 7

o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013



Preventable lung disease is third-leading cause of death

1 I l l .l I l l ( l i I l

If t lVt hliae emiphi\sem;ina. o,: i'ie ii,:t
alone A.l-: utlr ':; 1 'mill:ionlc .ii nee icalil
have beeii diulgnoised with rthe Itlg
di sea-se aniid alloheri 11 2- llion
w ith ; le lated :o:l t11 1l CI ii:ic-ll

(COPDI Hoi:\ve\e. a-is In;ii p;rlients
as ,ie idertined as l-iviiig COPD go
Pioblein is COPD E) the tllid-
leadliig caIIuse :of deal III tile Ulilted
States njid :i one :f the mos-t co111inn111o
luig diseases III tle \:lid Acco:: ilig
to tlhe \\olthi Hearill OgigIIizticoI.
neail -'210 million people aIci- a,, the
glot:be la\e tie disease
Einph isema i ;I Itlug dise inse tlli-th
mlikes I-eieatliini diftti cilt \\1i en it
jollnS \i\lih chl1onic blo liai-ls. together
tlie\ beconle COPD Denspite the lglih
deatlih lite. iCOPD is :, ote pie\-eintlale
aid tieatab-le
Its, pi 1,1 \V c;iause iS ,inokig Stop
sinokl ig. ;-i \it c;an pie\ent get-
tillg tlie disinease If \t,:t do conflict it,
tiell.tne lit w ill likei Iicludie Iiia;i .l-
eils. oxYgen. inedicitioii, llsthat could
include seltoids 'lid so:lletnllme
sUtige\ to believe st\inproiins ;t tid
pievent co0:plicCi; iisB
Thlie nmole \,:ol kino itboui empli\ -
sein Iltd C'OPD.i tie Ibetei \,:,ou alid
yout loved onies caln ini;-iige h inig
with tisa di-seaIse witlio s-ti Icilun ing a;
higher iquanl\ of life
\\iti einphli\ein ti da naige toi, tie
wA-llks bet\\een trile i-l sia s III rtie
ling 0-1 even then destiuctionhl-
causes lthe si-s l:to lose tlhel shlipe
and bec:llne I;ugei. 1 is \\ell as fe\\ei
Tins iieduices, the lng's ca;p;acit to,:,
exchliainge g.;ies,
\\at cllihon : ic 1 lio clihllls. the ;Iln ;-i\
becolll e I11litaed ;-ind inllimed. \lichI
c-itises I il t ickelillig of the I III1nIg Tlhe
addlil:liin;] ippen;-iiice ofrthick Inulclhs
makes Ie;-illing e\en iimle diftlicilt
\\lille sinoklg i. IS the p iiimaiiv -ic"oi
in developing COPD. it a;in al-so be
caused bi cleinicials., diist. inmes.,
respll;ito i\ inilectionlS genetic t;ic-
tols mind expo:,sue to ,111 pollhiltlas at
horn e ,:I ;it no\k:, k
S'\inptoInS Iiclude incieaised Inuicuh

Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)

FILE PHi.T:-..

plo:dl ltion, c:ll. :igh g I \lihI 1: 1 \ili-
outi Intiti-.i. i lieezilig. ngligh ne-.- ,of
thlie cliest. lespitlaitoiv inlectionlls ;-ild
dtifhct:ulth\ i;lllllig V\oti bieathi
But be careful IMo-.t COPD patient-s
don't begim to sh-.lio thie v inptom,in
utinl se\eie dainange Ii tlie luings-
lias alieaid\ occulled Theiefolie.
tlihose t nsk h.liould -.cliedule iegulai
COPI)D his ii, cite butit cin i be
pie\ented iand tieIated
If \ou lia\e enpli\-sena,. tileie aie
ineiI-.iilesi-. \Iot tCAi re to llnpiove
lie coindailtlot Tle folloinling sugges-
[lons ;e culled flom lhe .llnehic-Ill

Ltiig A.ssociItoII ;ll d the NationiIal
Eumphli\ema Ftlindiitrill-i
*Avo-id dust amid fmtlnels 011 davs
III liitlh thie ii; quality iS- badI. -ta
*Ger ,e ;ill ianilll tl si t. l i, n d ;is

pilletmolllll l \;i ccllle
\\ vi tl al l iiid-.l ofAtenI
,*Avoid belng il,:tllid otherss with
collds iatd thlie tflu Avoid col;xdo s iald
cold I a111 II geiieial
*Ea;t a \\ell-bIalainced diet. dimilk
plt f iatei o a l ai in;aimnilii vol
ideal hod\ neglit
*Exeicise iegulli1l\ to stiengtiheiel

les.piianto i nui-cles-
*Piacticiing c:nlillled bieaillming
;illd lel;axi;t-ioll exeicises
*MNlaiitajinmig a; liea tli diet aitd
di Illkig pleint\ 1of atel
*Mo t impo'itairit Doln1'Loke If
Sl dio -nsmoke., tuit Get elp if o\ii u
linae t:'
Pieention ofii einpli\-.emina aid
COPD i-. a;-i in movie co:linfoi tible tlian
lieatinelit once voiu lila;e in Tlieie'-
11:i niieed to put \voti-.elfi t i-sk \\1ile
Votlu In;a\ be ,one of the stliVVils. iot
might ailso be one of the min-IV \\ Io
don't make it
It'-s ilt a a gamble oirli tIakimg

Family-to-Familysupport group can help. A
service of the Charlotte County chapter of the
National Alliance on Mental Illness. the group
meets at 6 p.m. the second Monday of each
Smooth, at the Family Services Center Conference
Room, 21450 Gibralter Drive. Port Charlotte. Call
941- 268-8033 or email nami(lfli,,
,d .________________

;,v.sI, .,'i ,,.,.,/,,...

SEvey ThurdY In the
SUN r&
*^ *Wminiiwn lgagig

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The Sun /Surndav .lure i6 !. 20:i

Low testosterone goes untreated in 90 percent of men


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referral to a Fawcett Cardiologist,
please call 941-624-444- 1

Fawcett Memorial Hospital

21298 Olean Blvd Port Charlotte, FL 33952

Darryl "Moose" Johnston is a
former pro football player, current
football analyst and pharmaceuti-
cal company AbbVie's poster guy for
low serum testosterone.
The inference is apparently that
even "manly" men can have the
dreaded "low T."
The fact is, more than 13 million
American men have what's techni-
cally called hypogonadism or andro-
pause and a 90 percent never get
treated. It often goes undiagnosed
because its symptoms are so similar
to other conditions.
Low T affects 39 percent of men
over the age of 45, and its prevalence
increases with age. Researchers have
found it increases from about 20
percent of men over 60 to 30 percent
of men over 70 and 50 percent of
men over 80.
Testosterone is the most critical
male sex hormone, allowing the body
to produce and maintain the features
of adult males. It's what causes the
dramatic changes in boys at puberty.
Hypogonadism can be primary
in which the reproductive or-
gans themselves do not function
as they should or central, where
the centers of the brain controlling
these organs are malfunctioning.
The former can be caused by genetic
or developmental disorders, infec-
FILE PHOTO tion, immune disorders, radiation
or surgery. The latter can be caused
by genetic problems, poor nutrition,
bleeding, radiating, infection, excess
iron, weight loss and surgery.
The symptoms of low T are not
always sexual although most are.
These can include low libido and
erectile dysfunction. Nonsexual
S symptoms can include reduced
Muscle mass, fatigue, increased body
fat and depression.


Learn More


Mariyn (K Larkin, /ta.).
Doctor of Audiology
H Audiology
100 Madrid Blvd., Suite #315
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 505-0400

About 40 percent of men with high
blood pressure and 40 percent of
men with high cholesterol levels will
also show low testosterone levels.
Also, about 50 percent of men with
diabetes and 50 percent of obese
men will be similarly affected.
In addition, 30 percent of men
with HIV and 50 percent of men with
AIDS will have low T as will nearly
75 percent of men with a history of
chronic opioid use.
Men who have symptomatic low T
have a variety of treatment options.
There's testosterone replacement
therapy, which can be administered
in the form of injections, patches,
long-acting pellets, oral inserts or
skin gel.
This last is the most common form,
and is used by about 70 percent of
low T patients. The gel is rubbed into
the upper arms or shoulders after a
Injections are the choice of about
17 percent of patients, followed by
10 percent using the patches and 3
percent using other methods.
Some of the effects of treatment
include increased energy, sex drive,
sleep and muscle mass, as well as
enhanced moods. It can also de-
crease body fat. Research shows that
it may also increase bone mineral
density and decrease the risk of bone
One thing to remember: Treatment
for low T isn't a sprint it's a mara-
thon that will last the rest of your life,
as with other chronic conditions. If
you stop the treatment, you stop its
With so many men who have low
T and so many treatment options
available there no reason to leave
the condition untreated.
AbbVie might have a point: If a
tough pro footballer can have low T,
then there's no shame in any other
guy having it either.


Your Heart.

p .Our Passic
':-~ J^


A Little Act
That Can Save So Many...


Read New Articles


o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 9

The worst things to eat for your heart


Heart disease is the leading cause of
death among Americans; on average,
one person dies every 39 seconds,
according to recently published data
from the American Heart Association.
Along with healthy lifestyle choices,
what you eat can have a big effect on
your heart health. Here are four of the
worst things to eat for your heart:
1. Trans fat.
One of the easiest to limit (or avoid)
in your diet and it's quite harmful
to your heart health is trans fat.
Like saturated fat, trans fat raises your
"bad" LDL cholesterol, possibly even
more than saturated fats, according
to research. Trans fat also lowers
your "good" HDL cholesterol. The
American Heart Association (AHA)
recommends limiting the amount of
trans fat you eat daily to less than 1
percent of your total calories. If you
eat 2,000 calories a day, that trans-
lates to about 2 (or fewer) grams.
The easiest way to avoid trans fat is
by skipping foods that contain "hy-
drogenated oil" or "partially hydro-
genated oil" in their ingredient lists.
Big culprits include packaged snacks,
crackers, bakery goods and some
margarines. Read labels carefully. If
a package claims "zero trans fat," the
amount per serving may be less than

0.5 g and could have been rounded
down to zero, so the only way to be
sure you're getting a product without
trans fat is to read ingredient lists.
Trans fats are also found natu-
rally albeit in small amounts in
animal products, such as beef, pork,
lamb and the butterfat in butter and
milk. Limiting how much beef, pork,
lamb and butter you eat and swap-
ping full-fat dairy products, like milk
and cheese, for low- or nonfat ver-
sions, will help, too.
2. Saturated fat.
Butter. Sour cream. Mayo. These
foods, as well as fatty cuts of meats,
are high in the saturated fats that el-
evate "bad" LDL cholesterol, leading
to plaque buildup in arteries. Limit
saturated fats to 5 percent or less of
your total calories (divide your weight
by 12 to get the daily total limit in
For example, try replacing butter
with vegetable-based oils, particularly
olive and canola oil, both of which
contain good amounts of heart-
healthy monounsaturated fats, and
by swapping in lean poultry, fish and
beans for higher-fat meats.
3. Salt.
Americans on average take in 3,400
mg of sodium each day. That's a third
more than the daily recommended
limit of 2,300 mg (about 1 teaspoon
salt) and more than double the

1,500 mg suggestion for adults age
51 and older and for anyone who is
salt-sensitive (e.g., people who are
African-American, those with high
blood pressure, diabetes or chronic
kidney disease) about half the U.S.
population. Cutting your sodium
intake can help lower high blood
pressure and also reduce your risk of
developing high blood pressure.
One of the easiest ways to cut back
your salt intake is to not add it if you
can't taste it. In other words, don't
add salt to boiling water for pasta or
potatoes, but add it to a dish when its
impact will be strongest usually at
the end of cooking. A little salt goes a
longer way if it's sprinkled on a food
just before serving; you'll taste it in
every bite.
Other tips: Replace sodium-laden
processed foods with fresh foods, look
for "low sodium" or "no-salt-added"
labels, and rinse canned beans.
4. Added sugars.
Let's face it, Americans eat too
much sugar. We consume an average
355 calories -or 22 teaspoons -of
added sugars a day, said a recent
study. Added sugars are those
added to food by consumers or
"Reducing added sugars will reduce
cardiovascular disease risk," said
Dr. Rachel Johnson, chair of the
American Heart Association writing

group for the AHA scientific state-
ment on sugars and cardiovascular
disease and EatingWell nutrition
advisor. "High intakes of added sugars
are linked with increased risks for
high blood pressure and high tri-
glyceride levels, risk factors for heart
The AHA recommends that women
limit their added sugars to no more
than 100 calories per day, or about 6
teaspoons, and men should eat less
than 150 calories, approximately 9
teaspoons. (A 12-ounce can of cola
has about 8 teaspoons.)
These recommendations apply
only to added sugars, which supply
calories but no nutritional value, and
not to sugars that occur naturally
in healthful foods (fructose in fruit,
lactose in dairy). It's fairly easy to
keep track of sugars you add yourself.
Added sugars in processed foods are
more difficult to track. "Sugars" on
Nutrition Facts panels include natural
and added sugars.
Check ingredient lists for sugar
and all its aliases: corn sweetener or
syrup, honey, molasses, fruit juice
concentrate, high-fructose corn
syrup, invert sugar, malt sugar and
syrup and sugar molecules ending
in "ose" (dextrose, fructose, glucose,
lactose, maltose, sucrose). In general,
the closer sugars are to the top of the
list, the more the food contains.

Heart attack symptoms differ between men and women


Where men's heart attacks are
concerned, it's not always the elephant
in the room that provides the first
clue. The most common symptom of
a heart attack that feeling of an el-
ephant sitting on one's chest doesn't
always manifest itself. And when
treating heart attack, minutes make
the difference sometimes between
life and death.
According to the American Heart
Association (AHA), myocardial infarc-
tion or heart attack, is caused when
oxygen to the heart muscle is cut off
or reduced. The longer the heart is
oxygen deprived, the more damage is
likely to occur. This happens because
coronary arteries that supply the heart
muscle with blood flow can narrow
from a buildup of fat, cholesterol
and other substances, also known as
plaque. This slow process is known as
atherosclerosis. When a plaque in a
heart artery breaks, a blood clot forms
around the plaque. This blood clot can

block the blood flow through the heart
muscle. When the heart muscle is lack-
ing oxygen and nutrients, it is called
ischemia. Ischemia is what causes
myocardial infarction.
Someone in the U.S. has a heart
attack about every 32 seconds.
According to the Centers for Disease
Control, heart attack is the leading
cause of death in males in the United
States, claiming more than 427,000
men annually at last count.
Although similar, heart attack
symptoms in men and women do
differ. Many people are just not aware
of what they are. In addition to that
elephant, which might or might not be
present, heart attack victims may have
one or several of the following:
*An uncomfortable pressure, full-
ness, squeezing or pain in the chest.
Not always constant, it might come
and go.
*Discomfort or pain in the neck, jaw,
back, stomach or one or both arms.
*Shortness of breath, lightheaded-
ness, nausea or sweating.

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Once symptoms begin, it is a race
against the clock. The victim needs to
get to an emergency room as quickly
as possible. Often, men will put off
calling 911 because they aren't sure
they are truly having a heart attack
and don't want to be embarrassed. The
fact is, emergency medical personnel
will tell you they are happy when the
call is a false alarm. Other times a
victim will accept a ride from a friend
or family member rather than calling
an ambulance. An ambulance will
begin administering care right on the
spot and continue it all the way to the
hospital, saving precious time.
The AHA recommends that treat-
ment begin as soon as possible,
definitely within an hour of onset. Too
many times people will wait hours
or even a day before seeking medical
care, causing major irreparable dam-
age. Sometimes they never make it to

the ER. Since men with diabetes often
have silent heart attacks (no symp-
toms) it is important that they have
regular checkups and are always under
a doctor's care.
Once the ambulance has been called
there are a few things that can be done
to make the patient more comfortable.
Have him chew and swallow an
aspirin. He should stop all activity, lie
still and try to remain calm.
If he becomes unconscious, stops
breathing, and doesn't respond to
stimulation, such as shaking, he might
be in cardiac arrest. If someone there
is trained in CPR, he or she should
administer it. Emergency personnel
can sometimes walk a person who
isn't trained through CPR. Knowing
what the symptoms are and what to do
might save a life.
For more information, visit the AHA

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:Page 10

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 11

Treat the Dad inYour Life to

Something He Wouldn't

Normally Do for Himself

B being a Dad is a full time
job, and many Fathers never
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Readers connecting with pain, hope detailed in patients' blogs


Kate Leong of Phoenixville, Pa., said
more than 4.3 million visitors have
come to her blog, Chasing Rainbows
at, for the same
reason people stop and watch a car
"When there's a tragedy," she said,
"people need to slow down and look
and stay a while."
Leong, 43, is a gifted storyteller, and
her accounts of her son Gavin's life,
and death, now draw 25,000 to 30,000
visitors a day. Her blog is raw, honest,
and immediate.
She posted from the intensive care
unit April 11, at 2:30 a.m. after Gavin,
5, suffered a seizure and cardiac ar-
rest. She took her younger son, Brian,
4, in to see him.
"I kept thinking if Gavin does
die, I want Brian to know that he
said goodbye," she said in her blog.
"I sat him on the side of Gavin's bed
and he whispered in his ear. I don't
know what he said to his big brother,
except I heard 'I love you' at the end.
It ripped my heart in two."
Responses poured in:
2:59 a.m.: "Can't stop thinking of
you and your sweet Gavin. Sending
love (it's total stranger love, but as I sit
here with tears streaming down my
cheeks, it feels pretty real to me)."
5:03 a.m.: "Being in Australia, I have
been able to follow your journey. Keep
the updates coming Kate as there is a
whole world behind Gavin and you."
5:05 a.m. "I can't sleep and you are
in my thoughts. Much love from the
West Coast."
After Gavin died April 14, Leong
asked readers to donate to the child
life team at Nemours/Alfred I. duPont
Hospital for Children in Wilmington,
Del., or to Gift of Life Family House
in Philadelphia, where families stay
awaiting organ donation.
Each got over $13,000. At duPont,
scores of baby dolls, rattles, books and
whistles arrive daily.
"We've never experienced this
magnitude," said Alaina Norvell, who
is on the duPont child life team.
Blogging from her kitchen, or the
ICU, Leong never realized she was
part of a revolution the rapid
proliferation of what are known as
patient blogs.
Lisa Gualtieri, a professor at Tufts
University School of Medicine,
studied 250 patient blogs last year and
published her findings in the Journal
of Medical Internet Research.
Most blogs are read by few, and a
few by many. Most bloggers fit Leong's
demographic: Caucasian, age 25 to 55,
highly educated and predominantly
Gualtieri estimated there are tens of
thousands of patient blogs, and dis-
puted Leong's contention that readers
come to her blog to rubberneck. She
found that readers of patient blogs are
quite sincere, and come for inspira-
tion and information.
"It's an enormous audience, far be-
yond what most bloggers have," said
Gualtieri. "I think it's wonderful if it
helps her and she feels like her telling
her son's story has helped others."
Six months after Gavin was born,
Leong was pregnant again with Brian,
now a 4-year-old. Brian became
Gavin's greatest friend and teacher:
Gavin would see what his little
brother would do, and try to model

..iCT PHi.,Ti: .
Brian, right, became his big brother Gavin's greatest friend. Kate Leong, of Phoenixville, Pennsylvania, says that more than 4.3 million visitors have
come to her blog, "Chasing Rainbows," for the same reason people stop and watch a car wreck. Kate, 43, is a gifted storyteller, and her accounts of
her son Gavin's life, and death, now draw 25,000 to 30,000 visitors a day.

In the past. Long los-t a set oif rt\-iii.
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othei. \\;is boi Seprt "9I. 2'00. Slie
hiais sutffeied i total :o iiitie miscaii -
Siiges ad ;ai stilllbolit daughter. DacVR
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no-,ll g Il tils, nodhi nois-e tiaill ;i
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hie bi, og
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ones mifolemed Moie tli;In 43:;0.000
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since rtle \\eblstes' fo-tildlli_ IIl 1'n '':
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\\ liia caii li ippeii if I keep tliiii:s
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Afteil i fe\v Inmoitlis,. site ourtgiev
CaligBlIdge ;aind cleated Chlia-iig
I do caie about i mi leader, ;ind Ill
a \\; mi\ ini of them Itai\e become
like aii extended tfimil site said
I'in giatefulI to liia\e tliis platfo: m in iid
o\ei tile \eaiis i liias lielped me hiid
\\a\s :to help G(;iiin .Ad it lielped me
11: help otihels "
Leonigi' blog il ntid otIeis like it aiie
emblematic oiif alithei b:ig ienmid ill
health today\ tile iuse of the itel net
bI patenttS to change tie face of
]iealtlicaie Tlhis is kinoVii ;-is pairelt
\\ETGO Healthl. an Iinte iiet hlione
of 50.000 Iealth acti vistIS ;It \\1.\.
\\TGOIhealth com. estimates tihai
lihee aiie \ell o,\ei ai million Iliealth
bloggei, anid ina in movie people
uSing" S;ocial media. accoidlig to, CEO
Jack Baii lerre
liVolVeme1nt often goes f;-ii bei\oiid
Bieaset ca;ncei patIelit liae ,a-i ex-
tlemel\ active T-ittei gioup. BCSM.

iullth eeklh treercliiats oit loida\s
Tli:tlis-Illdi of: tile \\:o il 's slckest pa-
tientis liaiie iifoll';mtinion iit ctieS ;iand
rieaitmr neiit oil \\vxx piranelisllkemne

The ht ite t ianid social media;
rechliInolo:I liae tiilleiaslied tlie pn:\ei
:of paireit-s to' clihangie lieilliciie fil:om
tile htrromin uip. Said Baiilette
lust ;-i keek ;iaftei ;-i ilevealing Apil d
porst dertiliiig lhe peisoi1inl stit:;ggles.
Gavin stuffeied Iis seiztme ;amid can-
diic alleS- t .td b\ Apill 14. lie \\n ;
biaIn-dea d
On 11Apil 13-;. kiio-ing Ga;iI \\i sI d\ -
i:g ;i;d tli t heliei htlid;i\ \\;ia tlie
next da\ Leong aiked ileadeis to,
commi_ t ,inr ;-ict of klindiess Ill G(JaiIi'S
I;imne NImi\ lesponiided theiil kind-
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Onie Sent hei ;-i 1;ig talia hid ,li
o- ei tlie Pellt;-gon .i tli,-thei -.aid lie
would d tili tlie Bioad Stieet Rtll Ill
G;avi-i' h,-liooi- G;iVIll liaid ;a a\faoie
hfie tiuck. No :, Io:it kiddie I mde
a;t (GllIa'S \\oldellatnd Piei -It tlie
Oceain Cit\. N I bhoaid\\ilk OViliei
la\ G(llhaimi. contacted b\ ; leader off
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On lihei blithida\ tlie da\ lihe
soil o\\kuld be declnied blaini-dead
- Long \oke tip III tlie bed niiext to
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site \\;is piegili t[
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n\\ited to 'die tiiiil Leo:ing: disc:oveied
site \\;is piegiil t
Slie called it tie mo ll -,t unelievable
ti\\-t of tfae." amid Ilogged. (JGi\ai liiha
alhxa\i\ been gelelouS"
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\\ I' ne\ei spoke. lihad tled hei ;ind
hei blog ,to initlenice s-, mnill people.
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a;id 400 to, the fitlleial ,o11 Apil p 23
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;an1d hlg \votii kids' b-ecauise \e ;ill
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;i Ione tell \ou that \ou ci't c lit iase
[aI I Il o

IteO a h o

Tom Kartis, M.D.
1Trai d ( 1 \(( Y( nI'

U Trained in New York and Boston

* DI. 'Dirli\, i\a isril's'uen ih- n i is /i Yll i ar ~hi ts .LD).
perL'/ormiiisu mer.'mi in lii 201i yLear peL'r/ormiiin
e'\Ai.lsi-eL' rl heart l,,n ml rvt ui uirg'eLry iml in hiis
141hr year se'rrim ll ii//tChree (hirlorhe tL o nl Hopi iht.l.
Experienced with excellent results
and an avrPallant hdrlidra mnnar

wwwMyHeartLungDoc. com

:Page 12

The Sun /Surndav Jurne li6 201i ?

Some health-related apps should be avoided

Of the countless applications (apps)
available for your computer tablet
and smartphone, there are an esti-
mated 40,000 health-related apps for
consumers and physicians. But how
do you know if these apps are safe
and accurate?
"You don't," said Dr. Nathan Eagle, a
mobile health technology expert and
adjunct assistant professor at Harvard
School of Public Health. "While most
mobile apps are vetted by the app
store to ensure they aren't compro-
mising the user's privacy, there is
very little formal vetting to certify the
app can do what it claims it can do
beyond basic user reviews."
Health-related apps are part of
a revolution in healthcare known
as mobile health, or health. It's
a simple concept: Mobile devices,
particularly phones, are with people
constantly and connected to the
Internet. One of the "anytime, any-
where" services a mobile device can
provide is health information.
That includes information for the
user from the Internet, information
from the user's doctor to the user
(messages, or access to the user's
medical record), and information
from the user to his or her doctor (like
today's weight and blood pressure).
The apps are downloaded onto
a device from the Internet, usually
through sites such as the iTunes store
or Google Play. Many apps are free,

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but many more must be purchased,
with prices ranging from less than a
dollar to a thousand dollars.
Some apps are simple tools, such
as calorie counters, pedometers,
medication managers, fitness videos,
and calculators to track and analyze
your run times. Others are much

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more sophisticated, such as apps that
measure your heart rate, blood sugar,
or blood pressure.
Many of these turn your phone into
a monitor or tracking device with the
help of accessories that do the work,
such as a blood pressure cuff you plug
into your phone.
Unfortunately, health apps are not
yet regulated. That means there's no
way to know which apps are accurate
and reliable and which are techno-
logical snake oil. The U.S. Food and
Drug Administration is just now in
the process of developing the rules by
which it will judge health apps that
make medical claims.
A probe by the New England Center
for Investigative Reporting found that
many health apps claim to diagnose
or cure medical conditions. Eagle said
such claims are troubling.
"You don't want to rely on your
phone to diagnose or treat anything,
because you can't be sure. When it
comes to diagnosis, a smartphone
is no substitute for a medical health
A recent study in the Journal of
the American Medical Association
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often failed to recognize true melano-
mas. And last year, the Federal Trade
Commission levied fines against two
app makers for claiming they could
cure acne.
In contrast, Eagle said it is safe
to use apps that act as trackers or
"The vast majority of health apps
help you collect data about yourself,
show you exercise routines, track your
movement, and tell you how many
calories you've burned. Those are
wonderful apps and are completely
safe," he noted. "They use the phone
as a sensor but refrain from making
the jump to diagnostics."
Eagle recommends that you check
to see who produces the app, how
often the app is updated, and if it pro-
vides references for the information
it offers. Go for well-known health
brands, such as government agencies
and research universities.
In other words, you can join the
health revolution and take advan-
tage of the information available at
your fingertips, as long as you scruti-
nize the information you find on your
cellphone in the same way you would
on the Internet: carefully.
When using health apps:
*DO select from well-known health
brands, such as government agencies
and research universities.
*DO use the app as a sensor or
*DON'T rely on the app to diagnose
or cure medical conditions.


UNIT 102



o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 13




When food is a headache: Know common migraine triggers


If you suffer from migraines, some
of the foods you eat may be triggers.
Pinpointing the cause of migraines
- and the foods that may trigger
them is as random as finding
a needle in a haystack. Migraine
headaches are a disorder in which
the brain is highly sensitive to a va-
riety of stimuli, producing pounding
headaches so severe that they may
prompt nausea and vomiting.
Migraineurs (those who suffer from
migraines) are genetically prone
- up to 90 percent have a strong
family history, and women experi-
ence them more often than men.
The first migraine typically occurs
during childhood, adolescence, or
early adulthood, usually increasing
to an average of one per month. If
you experience migraines you're not
alone; an estimated 13 percent of the
population gets them.
While there is no solid scien-
tific understanding of how and why
migraines occur, we do know triggers
can be chemical, such as changes
in the body's normal production of
chemicals in the central nervous sys-
tem; electrolyte-based, due to shifts
during stressful events, exercise or
fasting; sensory, such as bright lights
and strong odors; hormonal, includ-
ing variations during the menstrual
cycle; and dietary influences, due
to intake of certain foods and
Migraine and pain management
specialist Dr. Brian McGeeney, assis-
tant professor of Neurology at Boston
University School of Medicine,
explained that the underlying prob-
lem for migraineurs is a super sensi-
tive pain system: they have a greater
tendency to experience a cascade
of reactions in the brain which can
trigger a migraine.
"Dietary triggers won't do that in
most people, because it takes a trig-
ger to pull the trigger that is, the
'gun' has to be loaded with genetics
and a super sensitivity to pain. Then,
a variety of sensory input and diet
might finally pull the trigger," said
How can your diet trigger mi-
graines? Research suggests that
several foods, beverages and dietary
habits may be a trigger if you're
susceptible to migraines, although
not everyone has the same sensitivi-
ties. These include:
1. Fasting, such as skipping break-
fast or going five or more hours
without eating, has been reported as
the most frequent food trigger, ac-
cording to a 2012 study in Neurology
2. Alcohol, especially red wine and
beer, runs a close second to fasting.
One or two drinks may set off the
pain cascade immediately or the fol-
lowing day, according to a 2008 study
in the Brazilian journal, Arguivos de

Neuro-Psiquiatria and a 2012 study
in Neurology Science.
3. Tyramine, an amine compound
found naturally in some foods, can
cause blood vessels to dilate, which
can begin the cascade towards a
migraine in some people. According
to McGeeney, the effects can be even
worse the day after eating tyramine-
containing foods, making it a chal-
lenge to identify which foods are
Tyramine-containing foods in-
clude: red wine, beer, chocolate,
avocados, nuts, overripe bananas,
soy sauce, aged cheese (such as brie,
blue, and Swiss) and dairy foods like
milk, yogurt and ice cream.
4. Pork and processed meats, such
as hot dogs, deli meat, bacon and
5. MSG (monosodium glutamate),
a flavor enhancer used in Asian
dishes, can impact migraines. It's not
known why, but one theory is that
glutamate is a neurotransmitter that
relays signals in the brain.
6. Nitrates and nitrites, compounds
found naturally in vegetables and
often added to processed meats,
like deli meat and hot dogs, may
be a trigger for some individuals.
Usually the nitrates we consume in
vegetables, such as spinach, beets,
radishes, celery and cabbage, are not
a problem.
7. Aspartame, the non-nutritive
sweetener in NutraSweet and
Equal, has been linked with trigger
headaches in some people, pos-
sibly because the body breaks down
the sweetener into formaldehyde
(Dermatitis, 2008).
8. Caffeine is controversial; it can
be a trigger or a relief. McGeeney
reports "Caffeine wears two hats:
'Dr. Good,' found in analgesics, like
Excedrin Migraine and prescription
medications, and 'Dr. Evil,' when
too much caffeine is taken by mi-
graineurs to reduce symptoms. In
some, this leads to rebound, or recur-
rent, headaches." If you depend on
coffee to wake up, he recommends
only eight ounces per day (about 200
milligrams of caffeine.) Soda drinkers
should limit their caffeinated bever-
age intake to less than four 12-ounce
cans per day. However, if you're
caffeine-free, do not start using it.
And if you do consume caffeine
regularly, don't quit cold turkey.
Identify your dietary triggers. If you
experience migraines, you're prob-
ably willing to do most anything to
be pain-free, but you certainly don't
want to give up your favorite foods
needlessly. To find effective relief,
migraineurs should identify their
own unique triggers.
Keep a migraine log with all foods
eaten, along with symptoms experi-
enced. Most often, just reducing the
amount or frequency of food triggers
may leave you successfully migraine-
free. It's important to work with your
health care team, including doctors,

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netuiololgi,,,. dietitiaii aitl integila-
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alioiids, sol\ beans, spiinacl. potra-
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salmon, till;i, mackerel, liailbuit,
Sai1dllnes. fla\xeetd, and nixalinits.
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but lihae shoin beneficial results


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:Page 14

The Sun /Surndav Jurne li6 20 i

Reliable home aide can be hard to find


It can be tough to acknowledge that
a loved one needs in-home care that
family members can't provide. But
finding a qualified paid caregiver may
be even tougher.
Consumers who turn to agencies
because they assume their health
aides and personal care attendants
are rigorously screened may be suf-
fering from a false sense of security.
In a recent study, researchers from
Northwestern University Feinberg
School of Medicine (Chicago) found
spotty screening, training and su-
pervision practices among these
agencies. Many agencies, for example,
don't perform drug screening or even
check references before hiring.
Whether hiring in-home help
directly or through an agency, you
must take it upon yourself to ask
detailed questions about caregivers'
background and training.
That's not always easy, since the
need for in-home help may arise
without much warning. Sometimes,
"people will spend more time

researching their cars" than selecting
a caregiver, said Dr. Lee Lindquist,
associate professor of medicine at the
Feinberg School and lead author of
the study.
Family members who intend to
hire in-home help should start with
a clear picture of the type of care
that's needed, such as assistance with
bathing and dressing, light housework
and transportation. A checklist such
as the "needs assessment worksheet"
at can help.
Using such a list, you can write a job
description with the qualifications
the caregiver should have, such as a
driver's license and car or the ability
to lift the senior.
Next, ask friends or social workers
for referrals to agencies or individual
caregivers. When weighing an agency
against hiring someone directly, con-
sider your budget, time constraints
and ability to find substitute care in a
Consumers often pay $10 to $15 an
hour for a caregiver hired directly vs.
$25 to $50 an hour through an agency,
Lindquist said. Medicare doesn't
cover custodial care, which provides

assistance with daily activities such as
bathing and dressing.
The added cost of an agency comes
with some benefits. The agency typi-
cally handles payroll and taxes, sends
substitutes when a caregiver calls out
sick and, ideally, screens potential
caregivers. Consumers who choose
to go with an agency should ask
about screening and hiring practices,
including state and federal criminal
background checks, drug testing, and
skill assessment. Ask to see a copy of
all screening materials.
Also be sure that caregivers are
insured and bonded through the
agency, which offers some protec-
tions in case of caregiver negligence
or theft. Consumers hiring caregivers
directly can contact local law enforce-
ment for information on conducting a
background check.
Be sure to hire a caregiver with ap-
propriate training. There are no cer-
tification requirements for the most
basic level of home care aides, who
may provide help with household
chores and personal care. Depending
on a senior's needs, consumers might
seek out caregivers with more formal

training, such as home health aides
who can administer medications. If
the person receiving care has demen-
tia, look for caregivers with special-
ized education, such as Alzheimer's
Association training, said Christina
Irving, family consultant with the
Family Caregiver Alliance.
Agencies should provide meaning-
ful supervision, such as in-home visits
at least monthly, according to the
Northwestern researchers. If you're
hiring a caregiver independently and
don't live with the person receiving
care, you might arrange for relatives
or friends to stop by for random in-
home checks.
You don't have to accept the first
caregiver an agency sends over. Even
a well-qualified caregiver may not
match the senior's personality.
"It's OK to say 'no' to individual
workers or to talk to multiple agencies
before making a decision," Irving said.
A geriatric care manager may help
find in-home help. You can find a care
manager in your area at the National
Association of Professional Geriatric
Care Managers (www.caremanager.

Low blood sugar in some diabetics boosts dementia risk


For older patients with type 2 dia-
betes, an aggressive focus on keeping

high blood sugar down increases the
risk of driving blood sugar too low -
and with that, boosting the likelihood
of developing dementia, says a new
study. As if that weren't bad enough,

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the new research finds that dementia,
in turn, increases the risk of hypogly-
cemic episodes.
The potential result, write a pair
of experts publishing in the journal
JAMA Internal Medicine, is "a vicious
cycle of adverse events."
The latest research is likely to
reignite a long-simmering debate over
how tightly to control blood-sugar
levels in those with type 2 diabetes.
Many of the medications used to treat
diabetes mellitus drive down levels
of circulating glucose so robustly,
they can push patients into a state
of hypoglycemia, causing fainting,
blackouts, driving accidents and falls.
Older adults are particularly vulner-
able, possibly because they are more
likely to take other medications that
interact with their diabetes medicine,
and perhaps because small changes
in their daily caloric intake may have
outsized effects.
In short, in medicine as in the rest
of life, too much of a good thing can
be a bad thing.
In the study, researchers followed
783 diabetic adults with an average
age of 74 for at least 12 years starting
in 1997. None suffered from dementia
at the time they entered the study, but
148 were diagnosed with dementia at
some point during the study period.
The researchers also looked for
evidence largely in hospital records
- of subjects' having experienced
cases of severe hypoglycemia, in
which glucose levels in the blood are
pushed too low. In all, they found that
61 subjects had suffered at least one
such episode.
The subjects who had at least
one episode of hypoglycemia were
roughly twice as likely to develop
dementia as those who had not. The
study found that African-Americans,
those with less than a high school

education or lower cognitive scores,
and those on insulin were more likely
to have had a hypoglycemic episode,
and were therefore at greater risk of
developing dementia. But among
those who had hypoglycemic events,
those factors (ethnicity, educational
attainment or insulin use) did not
further push up the likelihood of
developing dementia.
The link between hypoglycemia
and dementia was even stronger in
the opposite direction: Once a subject
had been diagnosed with dementia,
he or she was 2.2 times as likely as a
peer without dementia to be admitted
to a hospital with hypoglycemia.
The study was led by a team of
psychiatrists, neurologists and epi-
demiologists from the University of
California, San Francisco, and the San
Francisco Veterans Affairs Medical
Past studies exploring a link be-
tween hypoglycemia and dementia
have turned up mixed results, but
there are plenty of biological and
behavioral reasons to suspect the two
may be related. Neurons in the brain's
cerebral cortex and hippocampus
- a key node in the brain's memory
circuit appear to be particularly
vulnerable to damage when they are
deprived of fuel. And since diabetes is
a disorder of metabolism, the irregu-
lar supply of fuel to areas key to judg-
ment and memory may be intensified
in diabetics.
In turn, managing diabetes can
be a complex task, especially for
those with poor cognitive function.
Doses that are missed or doubled-up,
irregular diets, and diabetic medica-
tions or regimens that don't fit their
need for a simple routine can drive
up the incidence of hypoglycemia,
and exacerbate such patients' mental

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S-r-Fee1ingFif0 U


o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 15

Three'musts'for permanent weight loss

I have been helping patients
lose weight for 15 years, and while
there are many individual needs to
consider, there are three lifestyle
changes I recommend to everyone
who wants to drop a few pounds.
You must eat protein for breakfast.
I often find that people who are
overweight skip breakfast altogether.
This is a big mistake. Breakfast sets
the stage for the rest of the day.
You need to consume at least 10-20
grams of protein with no more than
25-30 grams of carbohydrates.
Typical breakfasts of cereal, toast,
bagels, yogurt and juice are way too
high in sugars and will keep your
body on a blood sugar roller coaster,
causing you to crave more through-
out the day.
Try eggs, lean turkey or chicken
sausage with steamed spinach,
tomatoes or avocado. Whey protein
shakes work well for people that find
it difficult to eat in the morning.
Avoid those with artificial sweeten-
ers including sucralose.
You must give up the sugars and
white starches. We have become a
society addicted to sugar, from high
fructose corn syrup in beverages, to
breads and pastas, to cookies and
candy. We need to get back to drink-
ing water and eating more nuts,
seeds, beans, vegetables and berries.
This is a huge lifestyle change for
most people and can take months
to incorporate, so be patient but
persistent with this one.
You must exercise; walking the
dog doesn't count unless you break
a sweat or become breathless. Many
of us are working long hours at a
sedentary job and find it hard not
only to make the time but have the
energy to exercise.
The good news is that we only
need to spend two or three (20-30
minute) sessions per week for ef-
fective cardiovascular training and
weight loss.
The intensity needs to be high so
start with a three minute warm-up
and gradually add four to seven,

20-30 second intervals (high inten-
sity sprints), resting in between for
1-3 minutes.
Exercise on the weekends and first
thing in the morning or immediately
after work. Like the Nike slogan
says, "Just Do It!" Even as I am
writing this, I took an exercise break
and completed a 28-minute interval
workout on my bike. I burned 189
calories and feel great.
Don't sabotage your workout
efforts by eating carbohydrates af-
terward. You don't need it unless you
exercise for more than 45 minutes.
Drink a protein recovery drink 30-60
minutes following exercise. This
combination will increase growth
hormone and boost your metabo-
lism for hours after you are finished.
I encourage you to never give up.
Changing lifestyle habits is hard
work, but it pays big dividends: a
leaner, stronger, healthier you.
Dr Laura R. Korman is a
chiropractic physician and has a
diplomat in nutrition. She can
be contacted at Korman Relief &
Wellness Center at 941-629-6700.

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Team, percentage of weight lost
Double Trouble, 2 percent
Duo Sisters, 2.1 percent
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Fat Killers, -0.6 percent
Go Getters, 0.5 percent
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K & D, -1.3 percent
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Muffin Tops, 4.3 percent,
Repa, 2 percent
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Sisters, 4.4 percent
Slimming Sisters, 2.2 percent,
Thighs Are Burning, 4.3 percent
2 Peas In A Pod, 2.6 percent
Where's Jamie, 1.6 percent
Winner Tales, 1.7 percent
Overall, 1.7 percent


Q. I'm 73 years old. Will quitting
smoking really make a difference in
my health at this point?
A. In my patients who are smok-
ers, one of the biggest obstacles to
quitting is their belief that they've
already damaged their body and
quitting won't reverse that damage.
I tell them that many careful studies
have shown that their thinking is
wrong. In fact, your body has enor-
mous recuperative powers, if you
give it a chance, regardless of your
It is true that the sooner you quit
smoking, the greater the benefit
will be. But even if you've smoked a
great deal for many years, quitting
smoking will reduce your risk of the
many diseases caused by smoking. It
will even lengthen your life.
If you've already developed heart


disease which, like lung cancer, is
stimulated by smoking you ben-
efit greatly from quitting. You greatly
reduce your risk of heart attacks and
death from heart disease. So talk to
your doctor about quitting.
-Dr Anthony L. Komaroff editor
in chief Harvard Health Letter

PHi:.',Ti., PPi.,. IDED
Pauline Stickler, a contestant in the weight loss challenge, is pictured at her weekly weigh-in.

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:Page 16

The Sun /Sunrdav .lurne i 20 i?

Will consumers find bargains on health insurance exchanges?


Consumers want to know: Will
health insurance cost more, less, or
about the same on the new health
insurance exchanges?
Politicians, for their own reasons,
have the same question about the
impact of the Affordable Care Act on
insurance in 2014.
California recently announced the
prices of plans that have been ap-
proved for the exchange. Surprising to
many, the 2014 rates are substantially
lower than comparable plans on the
market today, according to Covered
California, which runs the exchange.
That's good news for Californians
and for the Obama administration.
Critics of the federal health law have
long predicted that its new insurance
regulations such as the require-
ment that carriers cover people with
pre-existing conditions will cause
premium "rate shock." Proponents
counter that the law contains market
protections that should keep prices
in check. In addition, low-income
people will receive subsidies to defray
higher prices.
Nationwide, the price that unin-
sured Americans will have to pay for
coverage in 2014 will vary widely from
state to state. Although early news
on premium prices from a handful
of states is mostly promising, critics
maintain that when exchanges open
in all 50 states, the picture may be
very different.
Considered the engines of the
Obama administration's health law,
the exchanges run by states and
the federal government will allow
consumers to comparison-shop for
individual and family coverage and
find out whether they qualify for
Medicaid or federal tax credits.
Here's a primer on how insurance
rates on the exchanges will be set and
why prices might be higher in some
states than in others:
Q: Which other states have
announced preliminary exchange
A: Colorado, Maryland, Oregon,
Rhode Island, Washington and
Vermont have made public the prices
proposed by insurance companies on
the exchange. The plans have not yet
been approved.
In all but Maryland, the new rates
are about the same or slightly lower
than policies already on the market.
Maryland's dominant insurance

company Care First Blue Cross
Blue Shield predicted a 25 percent
increase in its premiums.
Until prices are approved by state
regulators, they are subject to change.
Insurance companies may have to
go back to the drawing board if their
prices are too high or their policies
fail to conform to new requirements
in the federal health law. Already, a
few carriers have voluntarily with-
drawn their proposed prices after
seeing how much higher they were
compared to the competition.
Q: Why are California's rates
A: According to Covered California,
the average price for an individual
will be $321 per month, about $100
cheaper than the Congressional
Budget Office predicted the national
average would be for individual insur-
ance plans.
The new policies offered by 13
different carriers are 2 percent above
to 29 percent below the 2013 average
premium for small employer plans,
the group reported.
Health law critics say California's
comparison is misleading, since it
compares the rates of 2014 individual
policies to 2013 small employer poli-
cies, which are more expensive and
include better coverage than indi-
vidual plans available today.
Others argue that California's com-
parison is accurate, since individual
plans in 2014 will look more like small
employer plans today.
Q: When will all 2014 exchange
premium prices be revealed?
A: The curtain will rise Oct. 1 when
health insurance exchanges across
the country go live. Until then, state
insurance regulators will be review-
ing thousands of applications from
insurance carriers eager to sell their
policies to an estimated 20 million
uninsured Americans who will get
federal money to purchase insurance
- many of them for the first time.
Insurance industry applications
started arriving in April and must be
approved by July 31. Many states have
disclosure laws requiring them to
post all insurance rates once they are
approved. As a result, state insurance
commissions and local media are
likely to provide early indications of
prices in individual states.
Q: How much can consumers ex-
pect to pay for individual coverage?
A: CBO estimated that the national
average premium for an individual
would be $5,200 a year, or about $433

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per month in 2014. But it will depend
on where you live.
Current average insurance rates for
an individual range from $136 per
month in Alabama to $437 per month
in Massachusetts, according to 2010
data compiled by the Kaiser Family
Foundation. But insurance policies
and the benefits they cover are not
the same from state to state, so it
is impossible to make an accurate
Starting in 2014, however, all
insurance companies will have to
follow the same market rules and
offer roughly the same benefits. That
should have the effect of evening out
rates from state to state over time. But
in the process, rates in some states
are expected to spike.
The prediction is that prices
will be lower or flat in states like
Massachusetts, New Jersey, NewYork,
Oregon, Vermont, Rhode Island and
Washington. These states already
highly regulate insurance policies.
States with more lenient regulations
may see higher rates once the stricter
rules in the federal health law are
Q: Why are premium prices ex-
pected to rise?
A: Insurance companies most often
cite the requirement in the federal
health law that carriers can no longer
deny coverage to someone who is al-
ready sick or exclude coverage of their
condition. Nor can carriers charge a
higher premium price for people in
poor health.
But other ACA provisions will also
affect the price of premiums in 2014.
For example, women cannot be
charged a higher rate than men, and
older people can only be charged a set
amount more than younger people in
the same community.
The health law requires all insur-
ance policies on the exchange
and off the exchange to cover a
minimum set of benefits that include
mental health and dental care,
among other things. One big concern,
though, is that healthy people won't
care whether the new policies offer
better coverage. If the price tag is too
high, they may choose to pay a federal
fine rather than purchase insurance.

That would cause premium prices to
rise even higher for older and sicker
people who do buy insurance.
Q: Who can shop on the exchanges?
A: Anyone can shop on an insur-
ance exchange. But only those who do
not have employer-sponsored insur-
ance or an affordable offer of insur-
ance can apply for federal premium
tax credits. "Affordable," according to
the U.S. Treasury Department, means
the employee share of premium costs
does not exceed 9.5 percent of their
income. People who already have
insurance but pay for it themselves
will be eligible for federal subsidies.
Individual policies offered outside
the exchange will have to follow the
same market rules and offer the same
benefit packages as those on the ex-
change, so their prices are likely to be
similar. But the exchange will make it
easier for people to compare policies
and choose one that best suits their
Q: How much will premium tax
subsidies pay?
A: For those with incomes from the
poverty level ($11,490 for an individ-
ual) to four times that annual income
($45,960), the premium tax credits will
sharply reduce the price of insurance.
Based on projected income for the
year ahead, the credits will be paid by
the Treasury Department in advance,
directly to the insurance company the
consumer chooses.
Calculations of the premium tax
credit will work much like the current
Free Application for Federal Student
Aid. Consumers will provide infor-
mation about their income, and the
Treasury will determine the individual
or family's ability to pay for insurance.
The aim is to ensure that the cost of
insurance does not exceed 2 percent
of income for people at the low end
of the scale, and 9.5 percent of total
income at the top end of the scale.
Even though insurance costs will
be higher for older people, they will
end up paying the same as younger
people, because their tax credits will
be higher.
Kaiser Family Foundation offers
a subsidy calculator to see ifyou

o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 17

Health savings accounts have long shelf life


Q: Is there a deadline by which
I have to use the money in my
health savings account for medical
A: No. Unlike flexible spending
accounts, which require you to use
the money by the end of the year (or
March 15 of the following year), HSAs
have no deadline; you can use the
money for medical expenses in any
year. And because you can no longer
make new HSA contributions after
you sign up for Medicare, letting the
money grow tax-free and using it for
later expenses is a smart strategy.
"We tell older consumers to think
of their HSA as a retirement fund
for medical expenses," said Keith
Mendonsa, consumer specialist
with If you
have the extra cash, you can pay for
current medical expenses from your
own pocket and let the money in the
HSA grow.
You can use the money from
the account tax-free at any age for
medical expenses, such as deduct-
ibles and co-payments, premiums

for Medicare Part D and Medicare
Advantage (but not Medigap
coverage), and a portion of long-
term-care insurance premiums. You
can even use the cash in the account
to reimburse yourself for the money
that Social Security withholds to pay
Medicare Part B premiums.
You can use HSA money for any
eligible medical expenses you paid
on your own after you opened the
account (but you can't use HSA
money for medical expenses you
incurred before you established the
"A little-known fact of HSAs is that
you can always reimburse yourself
retroactively for any expense you
paid out of your pocket," said Will
Applegate, vice-president of HSA
business development for Fidelity,
which provides HSAs for many
employers that also offer Fidelity
Not only can you make the
withdrawals without penalties, but
you won't have to pay taxes on the
money, either. That means you can
use an HSA as an extra stash of tax-
free money for emergencies.
Keep records of past medical bills

io- do-cutimet lellbutieiement filoml
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^J X- NE/ 1 P .ttPUE RN


:Page 18

The Sun /Surnda l Jure i, 210i

Walking device helps people get back in step

Carl Simmons regularly used to run
5K races. Now the 76-year-old stroke
survivor just wants to be able to keep
up with his wife on a walk.
Through help from Seattle-based
Cadence Biomedical's walking
device, Simmons is hopeful.
The Lynnwood, Wash., retiree is
one of several dozen patients using
the Kickstart Kinetic Orthosis since
the device's September 2012 debut.
Intended for those with mobility
impairment resulting from strokes,
spinal-cord injuries, traumatic brain
injury or ALS, Kickstart, a wearable
mechanical device that uses kinetic
energy to help improve people's
gait, is even helping people who
have been "stuck in wheelchairs for
decades," CEO Brian Glaister said.
Five years ago, Simmons ran far-
ther than most men his age; he chose
to work at his air-conditioning-and-
heating job at a time many would
have retired. But joint failure led
to knee-replacement surgery. Then
came a stroke that crippled his right
side. When he walked, "trusty cane"
in hand, his right leg dragged on the
ground. He trudged along slowly.
"I'm always bringing up the rear,"
Simmons said.
Upon being fitted for the five-
pound Kickstart device, Simmons
said he could immediately feel the
"It straightens my foot out right
away," he said. "It makes my steps
more pronounced."
The Kickstart resembles a leg brace
and was inspired by stretchy horse
tendons that store energy, allowing
the animals to run all day and not get
tired, Glaister said.
Springs connected to pulleys attach
at the ankle and hip flexor and create
tension, propelling the opposite leg
forward with each step.
After hearing about the device from
a friend, Simmons visited a physician
to see whether he was a good fit. The
doctor wrote Simmons a prescription
for the device.
Sarco Precision manufactures
the Kickstart components and
Independent Tech Service in Sumner,
Wash., assembles and customizes
Cadence Biomedical, born out of
Glaister's basement, was co-founded
in 2007 by Glaister and friend and
former colleague Jason Shoen.

Carl Simmons, of Lynnwood, tries putting on the Kickstart walking system by himself for the first time. "It straightens my foot out right away,"

he said.
Previously, the pair worked on a proj-
ect at the Veterans Affairs Center of
Excellence for Limb Loss Prevention
and Prosthetic Engineering in Seattle.
But when people asked when
the pricey robotic limbs they were
developing would be available for
in-home use, Glaister said he had to
say "probably never."
As a result, the conversation shifted
toward affordable technology that
people could actually use, Glaister
said. In 2010, the pair built the first
Kickstart prototype.
Free of motors and batteries, the
Kickstart competes mainly with
products ranging from an inexpen-
sive ankle brace to the exoskeleton,
a robot assistive-walking device that
can cost up to $100,000, he said.
While the exoskeleton is avail-
able for in-office physical-therapy
sessions, Glaister contends that a
few therapy visits are not enough to
properly retrain the muscles.
Chie Kawahara, vice president of
product management at Cadence,

said exoskeleton technology is neces-
sary for people who are paralyzed
or who can't walk on their own.
Meanwhile, Kickstart is intended for
people who need extra assistance to
walk normally.
"It takes 1,000 steps a day to re-
cover from a stroke," Glaister said. "If
you're not able to take those steps, or
not able to take them properly, then
you're kinda out of luck."
Orthotist Julie Schaar of Seattle's
Center for Prosthetics Orthotics, who
custom-fit the device for Simmons,
agreed that stroke patients who
"aren't supported in the right way
develop poor gait habits."
Operating out of a small office in
Seattle, Cadence Biomedical has
five full-time and three part-time
employees. It has raised $1.7 mil-
lion from investors, and $600,000 in
grants from the U.S. Department of
Defense and National Institutes of
So far, private insurance users have
paid up to $1,000 for the device.

Cadence is currently working to raise
the slight Medicare reimbursement,
as patients have paid out-of-pocket
costs of $5,000 to $6,000. War veter-
ans are completely covered for the
With the overarching goal of help-
ing people walk, the Cadence team
is working on another version of
Kickstart for use in physical-therapy
sessions and a product to provide
sensory feedback for those who have
lost limbs.
Three weeks after Simmons'
introduction to Kickstart, he said he's
"never felt better."
Walking to the mailbox is a little
easier; trekking up stairs is a little
less daunting. And he's catching up
with his wife, Peg. The pair stroll
around the neighborhood, "cul-de-
sac after cul-de-sac."
Now, he hopes to get out on his
boat more and eventually start ball-
room dancing again. He said he just
wants to be able "to do all the normal
things that couples do."

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 19



For a reporter, tears and pain brought sleepless nights


Through repeated painful experi-
ence, Shannon Bream had learned
to keep her eyedrops close at hand
wherever she went even in the
Although they did little to quell
the near-constant thrum of pain, the
lubricating drops were better than
nothing. She clutched the bottle while
working out at the gym and kept
extras in her purse, car and desk. At
night, she set her alarm clock to ring
every few hours so she could use
them; failing to do so, she had discov-
ered, meant waking up in pain that
felt "like someone was stabbing me in
the eye," she said.
"Daytime was okay, I could func-
tion, but nights had become an
absolute nightmare," said Bream, who
covers the Supreme Court for Fox
But a doctor's suggestion that she
was exaggerating her worsening
misery, coupled with the bleak future
presented on the Internet message
boards she trolled night after night
searching for help, plunged her into
"I didn't think I could live like this
for another 40 years," she recalled
thinking during her 18-month ordeal.
Ironically, it was those same
message boards that helped steer
Bream to the doctor who provided a
correct diagnosis and a satisfactory
In the middle of one night in
February 2010, Bream, then 39, awoke
suddenly with pain in her left eye "so
searing it sat me straight up in bed."
She stumbled to the bathroom, where
she frantically rummaged through
the medicine cabinet and grabbed
various eyedrops, hoping to dull the
pain. Her eye was tearing profusely;
after about three hours, both the pain
and tearing subsided.
Ten years earlier, Bream, who wears
soft contact lenses, had accidentally
scraped the surface of her left eye
with a brush, scratching her cornea,
the eye's exquisitely sensitive protec-
tive outer layer. "That time, I knew in-
stantly what had caused it; this time,
I couldn't remember doing anything
and thought, 'Well, I must have done
something in my sleep.'"
After the same thing happened
again a few weeks later, Bream made
an appointment with the optometrist
who fits her for contact lenses.

He told her that because she was
nearly 40 years old, her problem
might be dry eye, a common condi-
tion among women entering middle
age. He prescribed rewetting drops,
but the nighttime episodes contin-
ued. After a second visit, the optom-
etrist told her he didn't know what
was wrong and suggested she see an
Bream turned to a respected cor-
neal specialist in Northern Virginia;
he agreed that dryness was the most
likely cause and added Restasis, a pre-
scription medicine that treats chronic
dry eye.
At first, the Restasis seemed to
help ease the pain, but the incidents
became more frequent; both eyes
were now affected, and she was hav-
ing episodes several times per week.
After about six weeks, she went back
to the ophthalmologist, who spotted
a myriad of tiny scratches on her
He urged Bream to be patient;
Restasis, he noted, takes time to work,
and its effect is cumulative.
Bream tried to heed his advice and
hoped he was right; her eyes were red
and painful much of the time, and
she worried about her ability to work.
Several months later, she returned
for a third visit. By this time, she was
waking up every two or three hours
at night to put drops in her eyes, the
only thing that seemed to help. On
nights when Bream slept through the
alarm, she experienced searing pain
when she awoke.
"I would sit there and pray for the
pain to pass and just ride it out the
best I could," she recalled. "I would
try to calm myself."
Although her vision was sometimes
affected, she managed to compensate
at work because both eyes were rarely
impaired simultaneously.
The ophthalmologist, she said, was
unmoved by her account. He told her
he thought she was being "emotional"
and made it clear he believed she was
exaggerating. Keep using the drops,
he advised.
Bream, devastated that the doc-
tor thought she was being a drama
queen, vowed never to return.
For much of the next year, she used
the drops every few hours round
the clock she was terrified to be
without them and pondered her
next move. Many nights she spent
hours online, trolling patient message
boards for clues.
A corporate lawyer before she

becaeine i lep-iltelr. Bieain .aid slie
didln' seek aiilltlhei opilll onl- beciuise
she oil lied thraii ;iaorliei eve dio-c-
toil night tell lhel the samine rting I
just felt s:lt of ciuished. s-ie .said I
thought mi\ be it \\is me "
The piaieint p:ostings tel linied liei
People talked about goi-g to ,aill
emeigelc\V loom II eingllll pnlll.
'hlich rtie staff didiit knol\ li\o to
tieatr solie said tlie\ had become so
despolidenl tie\ \eie con-lSide ing
Foi Bieain. thai option iihad Staiiled
to: make sense
I could 't image iliig aniotlhei
40 \eais like rtiis. site leinenlbeied
tlinkin Peipertiuall\ exlihated t1
had been neail\h a \enat slice site
haid slept thlo:ugh tlie Iglit ;mid
in coii-,Stait pain, .ie te altuill\ con-
fided tr:o hei li aiild lon: e l 1nglit 11 I
Septeinbei 2011 that slie couldn't
imagine continuing He uiged hei to,,
filllnd ailli-thei doctol
Thle fact thlit suicide didiit s-ouiid
ci;aIz ;and l;ation-;il to Im e \\;ia ;i
wxaike-tup call. slie said shle lemeenm-
beied seeiiig tif\oiable inetiioll-ii
ot \\;isliirn: tn co:l ieal specialist
Thli-omas C(-lch11 on several poStinglS
and decided to c-ill Iiin
Duilunig ihel i tinal \-ISit. (C Inch
recalls tliat lie \\as S tiLck bi Bieamiin
desciipion of lhei paii paiiticulal\
tlhait it iva-, noist \ lien slie a\icke Slie
ihad been taikig Restrsis t:lmo iin: li.
long enough to: achieve itie meixinIinim
lesponiie. \\lilch indiicated thlia di\
eve i\\as not ihei chief pioblemi
Hei -inptomis \\ee tfill classic."
said Cl incli. ;iddingl that \iait lie sa;n\
wlien lie examined hei e\es made
him cei riiI lie kine nlitr lihei piiob-
lein \\as
Bleamn's colle;ni \\as blainketed b\
tini. Slupei icial s clatcles ;aild SignS of,
a disolidei called inap-dlotr-inlgei pi ill
d\striopli\ It teartiules clurteis :of do:tr
and l, enis trlr Ia look like iigei pil int
that ft in moin thlie la\ei s of the colinea
The condition n li\lch ii-us;lla\ h iaIses
bet\\een ages 410 aind 70. lesIults IIl
cellular albn i il ill sites that caile tile
epithelieuin. tlie otrtei not la\Iei of
the coiIe;i. -to neikl \ idlheie to- tlie
iu deil lig ilneilnbl l ie
.S ;I con-llsequiience. thle epitheliumn is
easil\ sllughled off. often dinu11ig REMI
sleep, ia stage III llich tlie e\elid's
iepeatedl\ c'-me intr'o c, -iiri act \ili
the inolnig con i ieas Thait exposes
the uindeilhig iei \ees. lcich caii
be exci ciaitigl\ paiiiful Pianeiit
with tle diSolidei aie pledisposed to

developing leclllent col ieal elo-
Sl-,ll siidic-me. xhlich cailSes, palin-
ful Sciaitches ,-,i tlie t ill face of tlie
co1 I Ieai
Tlink of tlie epithelial cells as
g;nI-, thali ast Ii-s to gic:\\ :1 ;i held If
\,ou ila sod iand lthei plav soccei oi-,
rile held. you'll l Iinnediatel t reial it
up." ClInclh aiid Ili Biea' case. hlei
colne;a-s nivel healed becailSe slie
kept ie-ti;imnall;rztlll z lie sui face "
Res(-rsis ;ind tlie ie \ettrlmi e\edlo:ps.
\\lille helpful. nxeie noit sufficient to,
iepall tile damage
C Imcli ch id lie iift msIe \\iv tlie
piev\iou oplitliailmologi'st mi-ss.ed tlie
col ieail elo-ioniS ;i comndition1 tihai iS
bo:th co:mmini:i lie sees it \\eekl\
- aind pietti\ clinCllhi appient I
rliink tlie ftcuis go:t srtuck oi div e\e "
Bieain said tlihat nlien Cl-ichl made
tlie diaignosiiSi dtilingl i tit h ilaSt \isit.
slie \\ns lihuel\y elieved It \\xs rile
hillrt rine I felt a gilimnnei olf Ii:ope.
hlie said
But tihat liope \\as, quckl\ teimpeied
\lien C(I ichlil tld liei thiat tlieie \\;
i11i cuie foi lihei clondltm ioni ;id ithat if it
did not irmpil ove vwithl ti eatimnei ite
might liiae to s-,top neieami:g conliirict
lenses,. \-lich call iiijuie the coine;i
Chlich advised hei to,-, use ;i thick.
iiipeciptiecilpr iio oiltmeinet called
Ml:o 12'" ;1it Ibedtime. tlie oi tminent
leduces, tle chalice of col ileal ;abi;i-
si,_-ii He also piesclcued diffeiein
evedlop,. along with thle Restasis
Several \xeeks late,i as lher eves
Iegan t:o heal. Bleaim slept eight
con-,lSecutiVe lio-uiS tlie hitl time
site ihad done so II mole tl;in ;i \enai
It felt like I'd \\:o tlie $:;ii00 million i
lo:ttei." lsile recalled
C IIIIch als-, iimplamied teati duct
plugs,. a tuil\l co:1mmn11i pi:ocedule
pei fot Imed III rle office. tile plugst
help e\es e- eriMii oini-,Rtlie bi reducing
Bieam in ii-xV stockpiles Mili: 1-'28.
xhichl site calls m \ desert island
item lie occasionall expellenlces
ai lecuimieice. but hei condmitonl is f;-ii
movie mainaigeaible aid slie is still able
to ne;al cont-iict lenses,
Lookmig back. Bieain Saijd slie i, not
Stile \\I\ slie waited d -o long to hind
;a ne opptlillmologiSt mid Ihv
slie told almost n11 nie. cluding lihei
parents,. about the problem \ille hlie
;-\\a going tlloulh it
No\[ I wouldd lia\e immediately\
stailted se;aicling fo, -ianothei doctor."
slie said I thliik a lot of it \\;-as that
I \\;-as s u e ix lu ted aiid operitiig II1
Sucli ;i dimi.lihed capacity "

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New Patients only.
'ii.-r ',a':" j in ih- C.fne ,.:.i n i
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aI i.

:Page 20

The Sun /Surndav Jurne li6 20 i?

Changing your routine, environment may get you a better night's sleep


I woke up at 3:43 one morning.
After an hour of lying awake in the
dark, I moved to the sofa and read my
book for an hour. Then I turned off
the light and went back to sleep.
Middle-of-the-night awakenings
are common for many people, and
how we deal with this habit is key to
getting a good sleep, said sleep expert
Michael Grandner, a psychologist at
the Center for Sleep and Circadian
Neurobiology at the University of
Pennsylvania. It turns out that I made
a couple of mistakes that might have
kept me from going back to sleep
more quickly: I shouldn't have looked
at my clock, and I shouldn't have
waited so long to get out of bed.
Looking at the clock leads to two
things antithetical to sleep, Grandner
said math and worry. You are
bound to calculate how many hours
of sleep you've gotten and how many
are left, thereby triggering daytime
brain functions. You are likely to
then start worrying about being tired
tomorrow as you tackle a long to-do
list, thereby activating stress.
Staying in bed while awake trains
you to associate your bed with wake-
fulness rather than sleep, Grandner
Those are just two bits of sound
sleep advice, but why did I wake up
in the first place? That's a question in
sleep research that remains largely



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2400 S. McCall Rd., Englewood .

The vast majority of patients seek-
ing treatment for insomnia have some
kind of sleep breathing problems, at
least according to a 2012 study. In
that study, published online in the
journal Sleep & Breathing, research-
ers conducted a chart review of 1,035
patients and found that 81 percent
had breathing issues.
The study's lead author, Barry
Krakow, medical director of
Maimonides Sleep Arts and Sciences
in Albuquerque, designed a subse-
quent study to better understand
insomniacs without obvious breath-
ing issues the 19 percent in his
chart review study.
Twenty such people were asked
whether they could identify what
made them wake up. They reported
such causes as nightmares, noises,
needing to urinate and pain; many
said they didn't know.
Next, the participants spent one
night in a sleep research facility.
Researchers recorded a combined
total of 531 awakenings and found
that 478 of them followed a "breathing
event" such as an episode of apnea or
labored breathing. Thirty awakenings
lasted at least five minutes, and all of
these were preceded by a breathing
event. These findings, published last
year in the journal Sleep, reveal that
breathing issues are the cause for
even more middle-of-the-night awak-
enings than previously appreciated.
Krakow said studies have tended to
focus on getting people back to sleep,
not on why they wake up, and "it kept
irking me that we couldn't find the
"I believe ... that in people without
known causes of insomnia" such
as stress, depression or other medical
conditions "90 percent of waking
events are due to breathing issues,"
Krakow said.
Disorders that affect chronic insom-
niacs may not carry over to people
with less severe sleep problems,
Krakow said. Still, he advises people
to take care of their noses, before
heading to the drugstore in search of
sleep medication. Treat any allergies,
clear your nasal passages with a saline
flush or a neti pot, or try nasal strips,
which hold the nostrils open.
What might other causes be?
At the sleep center at Howard
County General Hospital in Maryland,
Charlene Gamaldo, a Johns Hopkins
neurologist, said she starts her evalu-
ations by asking patients "to give me a
play-by-play account of what they do

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to prepare for sleep, their experience
through the night and how they feel
the next day. And 99 percent of the
time, regardless of individual issues,
there's at least one sleep behavior
that I can help." High on the list:
pre-bedtime routines and bedroom
So, how can you maximize your
chances of sleeping through the
*Get exercise. In a 2011 study pub-
lished in the Journal of Public Health,
researchers using survey data on sleep
and exercise found that people who
reported getting "any exercise" in the
past 30 days were less likely to have
complaints about sleep or daytime
*Avoid TV and tablets right before
bed. The body prepares for sleep
over a period of three to four hours,
Gamaldo said. "There's a whole cas-
cade of events, including the release
of melatonin," a hormone that helps
regulate sleep cycles. The blue light
of television and electronic devices is
particularly disruptive to hormones
involved in circadian rhythms and
can lead to problems initiating and
maintaining sleep.
*Don't drink to get sleepy. Alcohol
can contribute to middle-of-the-night

awakenings as well. "The term 'night-
cap' is a misnomer," Gamaldo said.
'Alcohol does have sedative proper-
ties and might help you get to sleep,
but it's rapidly metabolized, and when
cleared by your body can function
to wake you up." Gamaldo calls this
"rebound insomnia."
*Keep your bedroom cool, dark
and quiet. "Like a cave," Gamaldo
said. "Anything that disrupts that
lovely little formula can wake you
up in the night." Use window blinds
to block street lights, and mute your
And if you do wake up in the night?
"Once you're awake more than 20
minutes, you should leave the bed-
room," Gamaldo said. Go to another
room, engage in a relaxing activity,
such as listening to music or reading,
but keep lighting on the dim side.
When you're tired, go back to bed. The
process can take an hour or more.
"It's an established technique to deal
with insomnia," she said. "What you
don't want is a negative association
between your bed and not sleeping."
Grandner agrees, although he
knows it seems counterintuitive to get
out of bed in order to sleep. "In the
short term, you may sleep less. But it's
for long-term gain."


* Family Practice
* Common Infections
* Sprains and Strains

*Workmen's Comp
* Laceration Repair
* Injuries and Illnesses
* Schools/Sports/Work Physicals

*Women's Health
* Sore Throat

'i' /4P S.. ....n

o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 21

:Page 22 The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Da Vinci demonstration

Health & Wellness Crossword

Charlotte Regional Medical Center, Punta Gorda, held a demonstration of its da Vinci Robotic
Surgical System June 12. Above, Heather Sedmack, representative from Intuitive Surgical,
manufacturer of the da Vinci, explains how the surgical system works.

The da Vinci Surgical System responds to a user console during a demonstration June 12 in an
operating room at Charlotte Regional Medical Center, Punta Gorda.

1 This is the largest
constituent of the
human body
5 Kneecap
9 Sprinted
10 Relating to body intake
11 Concerning birth
12 Depressed
14 Science of glands and
their secretions
17 Negative vote
18 Formal scientific study to
check for workability
19 Gets rid of, like weight
for example
21 Ego subject
22 Routine exercise which
has been found to be
good for health (2
24 Note well, for short
26 Testing area
28 Concerning bacteria
32 Dorothy's aunt in "The
Wizard of Oz"
34 Get enthusiastic about
35 Mind related
36 8 hours a night of this
is good

1 Kind of salad
2 Gym machine
3Take in
4 Like DNA
5 Relating to how
an organism functions
biologically and
6 Muscle-bone connectors
7 Solutions for itching, etc
8 Put to rest
13 Used before a vowel
15 Essential mineral
for bones
16 Depart
18 Bathroom dryers
20 "Let it ": Beatles advice
21 Bird that mimics
23 Healing juices
25 Screen image
27 Pollinator
29 Savings account
30 Motorhome
31 Swelling reducer
33 Twin cities state

A demonstration participant operates the controls on the console of the da Vinci Surgical
System. During a procedure, the surgeon remotely controls robotic arms above the patient. He
or she views the site through a high-definition camera.


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The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Millennium Physician Group opens walk-in center in Englewood

Millennium Physician Group
said it has opened a new Walk-in
Medical Center in Englewood. Drs.
Constantine Georgiadis and Brian
Kerbyson will be on staff to care for
residents of Charlotte and South
Sarasota Counties.
The Englewood center is open
Monday through Friday from 8 a.m.-
6 p.m. and open Saturdays from 9

a.m.-3 p.m. There are no appoint-
ments necessary and wait times are
much shorter than a typical emer-
gency department.
"We always have a physician on
on-site to quickly diagnosis and
treat your injury or illness," said
Kerbyson. "We are currently moving
patients through their appointments
in 30 minutes. We have dramatically

reduced wait times for our patients in
the area."
The center will treat a wide range
of minor health issues, including
sprains, sore throats, bruises, colds,
infections, earaches, flu symptoms
and burns.
"These are all things you don't
have to wait in an emergency depart-
ment to receive treatment for," said

Kerbyson. "Our center is fully staffed
with physicians, nursing staff and
x-ray technicians."
The Englewood Walk-in Center is
located at the Tiffany Square Plaza at
2828 S. McCall Road. For information,
call 941-474-8154.
To learn more about Millennium
Physician Group, please visit www.

Bay Pines VA adds 46 new mental health professionals

The Department of veterans Affairs
(VA) announced that it has met the
goal to hire 1,600 new mental health
professionals outlined in President
Obama's Aug. 31, 2012, Executive Order
to Improve Access to Mental Health
Services for Veterans, Service Members,
and Military Families. The Bay Pines VA
Healthcare System (VAHCS) has hired
46 new mental health professionals
toward this goal.
"I am proud of the hard work our
staff has completed to bring these new
staff members on board," said Suzanne
M. Klinker, Director, Bay Pines VAHCS.
"We are not slowing our efforts however,
and will continue to actively recruit for
any vacant mental health positions for
the future so veterans will get the care
they need.

The Bay Pines VAHCS currently
employs more than 250 mental health
professionals. These employees provide
mental health services and support at
several locations throughout southwest
Florida to include the primary medical
center located in Bay Pines and out-
patient clinics located in Palm Harbor,
Saint Petersburg, Sarasota, Bradenton,
Sebring, Port Charlotte, Cape Coral and
Additionally, the healthcare system
is constructing a new 156,000 square
foot mental health addition next to the
primary medical center. The new addi-
tion will provide a full line of inpatient
and outpatient mental health services
for Veterans. The center is expected to
open in 2015.
As of May 31, VA has hired a total of

1,607 mental health clinical providers
to meet the goal of 1,600 new mental
health professionals outlined in the
Executive Order. Additionally, VA has
hired 2,005 mental health clinical
providers to fill existing vacancies.
VA provides a full range of compre-
hensive mental health services across
the country. In Fiscal Year 2012, more
than 1.3 million veterans received
specialized mental health care fromVA.
This number has risen each year from
927,052 in Fiscal Year 2006. In addition
to hiring more mental health profes-
sionals, VA is expanding the use of
innovative technology to serve veterans
in rural or underserved areas.
VA expects to increase the number
of veterans receiving care from tele-
mental health services in fiscal year

2013, and has increased the number of
Vet Centers, which provide readjust-
ment counseling and referral services
from 233 in 2008 to 300 in 2012.
In November 2011, VA launched
an award-winning, national public
awareness campaign called Make the
Connection, which is aimed at reduc-
ing the stigma associated with seeking
mental health care and informing
Veterans, their families, friends, and
members of their communities about
VA resources.
More information on Make the
Connection can be found at www.
Veterans and their families interested
in learning more about the mental
health services provided byVA can also
go to

Virgina B. Andes Clinic founder hosts series of gatherings

Dr. Mark Asperilla, co-founder friends and supporters of the Clinic.
of the Virginia B. Andes Volunteer His commitment and contribu-
Community Clinic (previously known tion to Charlotte County through
as the St. Vincent De Paul Community the Virginia B. Andes Volunteer
Clinic) and the board of directors Community Clinic has been remark-
are hosting a series of dinners at able. In direct response to commu-
Asperilla's home in Port Charlotte for nity need, he expanded the original

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pharmacy established in 2000 to
include a full-service clinic which
today cares for approximately 7,500
Charlotte County residents yearly.
The vision and philosophy of the
Virginia B. Andes organization is
to assure that every uninsured,
underinsured, and economically
disadvantaged Charlotte County
resident receives quality care with
dignity regardless of age, ethnicity,
or income. Volunteerism, compas-
sion, and quality are the guiding
values of the clinic.
The clinic board has arranged a
number of intimate community
gatherings throughout 2013 and
2014 to engage the public in a deeper
understanding of the role, progress,
and programs of both the clinic and
"The VBA clinic and pharmacy play
a dynamic role in our community
in helping to divert expensive and

unnecessary emergency room traffic,
as well as provide wellness programs
that encourage life-long patient self
care," said Alex Chang, chief operat-
ing officer of Fawcett Memorial
Hospital, and the Clinic's chairman of
the board.
He continued. "We want to make
sure that we connect personally with
our Charlotte County neighbors and
friends to make them aware of the
profound role the clinic plays in the
economic and medical health of our

For more information regarding
attendance at the clinic gatherings,
naming opportunities in the new
clinic building, or to volunteer, con-
tact Suzanne Roberts, executive di-
rector at,
941-276-9570, and visit the Virginia B.
Andes Volunteer Community Clinic at

o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013

Page 23

:Page 24 The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013


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:Page 24

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013


A new movie, and

a 75th birthday

Seventy-five years after he sprang from the imaginations
of Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster, Superman is making another
visit to movie screens, in"Man of Steel'with Henry Cavill
playing the superhero.
Coupled with the anniversary of the character's first
comicbook appearance in 1938, the movie at once aims
to generate new interest in the last son of Krypton and to
demonstrate the enduring power of a major cultural figure.
One, of course, who has been reinterpreted and reinvent-
ed over the years. Cavill's movie and TV predecessors include
George Reeves, Christopher Reeve, Tom Welling, Dean Cain
and Brandon Routh. But that barely hints at the longevity of
the character.
Think of these stats, from"LarryTye's book Superman:The
High-Flying History of America's Most Enduring Hero":
Before he was killed in a 1992 comic book (and later resur-
rected), Superman had been the subject of death scenarios
in comics in 1950, 1957, 1958, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1966, 1968,
1984 and "twice in 1987 with each story proving to be his
inventive artifice or his writer's imagination,"Tye wrote.
Similarly, the 1996 print marriage of Superman and Lois
Lane followed wedding (or, more precisely, near-wedding)
stories so frequent that they put the runaway bride to shame:
Tye says tales appeared in 1949, 1955 and 1959, another
16 times in the'60s, and six more in the'70s, including one
involving a parallel-world Superman that actually stuck.
There was also a wedding on TV's"Lois & Clark" in 1996
(which may have hastened the end of the series) and in
1981's"Superman ll'in which Superman gave up his powers
to marry Lois only to have to reclaim them, and end the
marriage, in order to save Earth.
Part of the menace to Earth, by the way, was General Zod,
played byTerence Stamp, who more than 20 years later
gave voice to Superman's father Jor-El on TVs"Smallville."
(Superman sagas, on and off screen, circle around;"Man of
Steel"was directed by Zack Snyder, who also helmed the
superhero revisionism of"Watchmen,"and co-written by
Christopher Nolan and David S. Goyer of the"Dark Knight"
trilogy; but without Superman, there might not have been
"Watchmen"or "Batman.)
Indeed, Zod returns in"Man of Steel," now played by
Michael Shannon, who was a couple of months shy of his 7th
birthday when "Superman ll"came out.
Cavill, 30, was born about six weeks before the premiere
of"Superman III." He is six years younger than Welling, who
played the young, pre-Superman Clark Kent on "Smallville"
from 2001 to 2011. Based on the chronology in Les Daniels'
book"Superman:The Complete History"Cavill's birth was
long after the arrival of not only Superman but Superboy (in
1945), Supergirl (1959), Krypto the Super-Dog (1955), Streaky


Look what I found:
And they're off

Above, This film publicity image released by Warner
Bros. Pictures shows Henry Cavill as Superman in
"Man of Steel."
the Super-Cat (1960), Beppo the Super-Monkey
(1959) and Comet the Super-Horse (1962).
Every decade since the'30s has had some kind
of Superman moment: the first appearance in the
'30s; animated productions from the legendary Max
Fleischer, a live-action movie serial starring Kirk Alyn
and radio programs in the'40s; theTV series starring
Reeves in the'50s (and his death under still-debated
circumstances before the decade was done); a
Broadway musical in the'60s; the Christopher Reeve
movies beginning in the'70s; more Reeve movies
and a "Superboy" TV series in the'80s; the death-
of-Superman saga in the'90s;"Smallville"and the
big-screen"Superman Returns"in the'00s; and now
"Man of Steel."
Not that all these efforts were successful.The musical
was a dud. "Superman Returns" made close to $400 milli
worldwide but that figure paled when the high cost(
the movie was considered and, asTye has written, it was
than the reinventions of Spider-Man and Batman had m

SFather's D

0 tPAGE3 I





is fils arnerBros. Pictures shows
Henry Cavill as Superman in"Man of Steel:

Still, Superman endures, often revised and reconsid-
ered, different and yet the same. Tye is fond of saying
that Superman has evolved more than a perpetually

Firehouse Foodie:
I'm in the way

Haiagen-Dazs tops taste *I .
tests of frozen treats C
*PAGE3 LWhat's new in music


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A weekly section of the Sun f Vol. 3 No. 24 June 16, 2013



The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013


FAST ONE By Elizabeth C. Gorski / Edited by Will Shortz

Note: Complete the puzzle. Then connect the circled letters alphabetically from A to S to get an image related to
the puzzle's theme.

1 Insect's feeler
5 Double-platinum
Steely Dan album
8 Kitten's sound
11 Sharp as _
16 Like some stimuli
17 Participated in a
18 One of several
19 Lauro i1 1,i I ..i
ship of 1985)
21 Fountain site
22 I., 1i., I idea
24 Temple in
25 Colorless sort
27 Parts of un archipel
28 Polite helper's
30 Coup d'_
31 Like 64-Across, in
sports annals
33 Keep thinking
about, as a victory
34 Bette Midler, e.g.
35 Assessor
36 Nevertheless,
37 Lift
38 Biblical dry
39 Rises up on two
41 Frankfurt's river

For any three answers,
call from a touch-tone
hone: 1-900-285-5656,
1.49 each minute; or,
with a credit card, 1-800-

42 Like some Braten
44 Lassie and
Marmaduke, e.g.
48 Circus employees
50 Super Bowl div.
51 Home of Odysseus
52 Star in the Swan
53 neutrino
55 Parapsychological
58 Pan handlers
59 Crosses
60 Raw meat dish
63 Not duped by
64 95-Across who made
the covers of Time,
Newsweek and
Sports Illustrated
in the same week
66 CD-
67 They may be left by
the side of the road
69 Like marshes
70 Pats on the back,
71 Grade school subj.
72 Now or never: Abbr.
73 Some woods
74 Move like a penguin
75 The Eagles, on a
77 Charlene who
played Lucy on
79 Stereotypical
80 Third base coach's
urging, maybe
82 "Ben-Hur," for one

83 "Catch you later"
85 Jazz trumpeter
86 Lack
88 F .. ...i had a
few" ("My Way"
89 Tit for tat?
93 Bridge feature
94 Set pieces?
95 Time and
Newsweek's cover
description of 64-
98 Bold Ruler, to 64-
99 Those, to Jorge
100 Mort who said "My
life needs ..1 1.."
101 Most peeved
102 Out of this world?
104 Morale-boosting
mil. event
107 Bull or Celtic
108 Units of force
109 "Marry Little"
(Sondheim song)
110 Actress Thurman
111 "Same here"
112 "Like it ...
113 Prominent part of
Mickey Mouse
114 Hardly a knockout
115 Bonn exclamations

1 Dumbwaiter part
2 Fit to be tilled
3 Less industrious
4 Alternative
5 Name that's Hebrew
for "lion"

6 Key employee?
7 Lowdown joint?
8 Drs. may order them
9 Many a doctor's
office wait,
10 Expert with locks?
11 Yellowfin tuna, on
12 Wearied
13 What 64-Across
holds in the three
legs of 46-Down
14 One on the chopping
15 Hybrid musical
instrument with a
shoulder strap
16 Quickly
19 wish"
20 Smoke detector
sounds when the
battery runs low
23 Was winning
26 Taco sauce brand
29 Declares
32 Puzzle solvers' cries
33 Backtrack?
37 Straightaway for 64-
39 Giants of the sky, in
40 Turns this way and
43 A pastel
44 Embroidery loops
451 talian or Irish
46 What 64-Across won
on June 9, 1973
47 "Daybreakers" actor

49 Not post-
52 Really wallop
53 Dumbwaiter item
54 On point
56 "No sweat!"
57 Rap stars often have
59 "Jeopardy!" creator
60 Richard of Rambo
61 Teleprompters, for

62 It needs refinement 78 "Supposedly" 91 They're worth

64 Sorry
65 Commercial prefix
with postal
68 Cleaner
70 Some dictators'
73 Moves like a moth
74 Beaus
76 Until now
77 Words from a Latin

79 Baloney
80 Certain templegoer
81 Enter stealthily
84 Academic paper?
85 Game involving
matching cards on
the table
87 Some bridge players
89 __acid (food
90 Victory wear for 64-

92 -Canada
(northern gas
station chain)
95 Flier to Bergen
96 "Yep"
97 Passport producer
100 Rise rapidly
103 Ending with spam
105 Briny
106 Jokester


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You have always been an example of strength, integrity and support.

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No. 0609

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 FLAIR Page 3

Hiagen-Dazs tops taste tests of frozen treats

Willing to splurge for a tasty fro-
zen treat? Then look no further
than Haagen-Dazs. The famed
ice cream maker edged out the competi-
tion in recent taste tests of vanilla frozen
yogurts and butter pecan ice creams
that were performed by ShopSmart, the
shopping magazine from the publisher
of Consumer Reports.
ShopSmart's top picks for chocolate
and vanilla ice creams have remained
unchanged since its last test, with
Haagen-Dazs and Ben & Jerry's clinging
to their respective titles. So this year,
testers decided to taste vanilla frozen
yogurt, the most popular flavor, and
butter pecan ice cream, which is among
the best-selling flavors.
ShopSmart deemed Haagen-Dazs
vanilla frozen yogurt worth the splurge.
Per serving, it costs $1.25, and while
it has more calories and sugars than
runners-up from Blue Bunny and TCBY,
the real vanilla and fresh dairy flavors
come through. And although a bit icy, it
melted just right.
Blue Bunny Vanilla Bean frozen yogurt
was a very close second in ShopSmart's
tests, noted for its vanilla puddinglike fla-
vor. It costs 33 cents per serving less
than a third of the price of Haagen-Dazs.
Newcomer TCBY Classic Vanilla Bean
frozen yogurt received high marks for its
vanilla-custard flavor and costs 37 cents
per serving, but it earned third place
because it was a bit icy and gummy.
When it came to butter pecan ice
cream, Haagen-Dazs again claimed
top honors in ShopSmart's tests. It is
described as decadently delicious rich
and eggy, with flavorful bits of nuts. But
the fat and calories were off the charts,
and at a cost of $1.12 per serving, it was
among the most expensive of the butter
pecan ice creams that were tested.
Great Value (Wal-Mart) Butter Pecan
ice cream, a ShopSmart bargain buy at



27 cents a serving, was rich, with a big
butterscotch flavor and roasted pecan
pieces, and it was almost as yummy as
Haagen-Dazs' Butter Pecan. Blue Bunny
Premium Butter Pecan ice cream, which
costs 35 cents a serving, rounded out the
top three for its tasty flavor, but it lost points
for being sparse on nuts and a bit icy.

ShopSmart's secret shoppers bought
hundreds of containers of ice cream and
frozen yogurt at stores in the tri-state
area for its taste testers in Yonkers, N.Y.,
so they spent a lot of time in the freezer
aisle. Here are a few trends they spotted
while shivering in grocery stores:
Shrinking container sizes. Ice cream
containers have been on a serious diet
in recent years. Some shrank from a pint
to 14 ounces and from 1.75 quarts to
1.5 quarts. Blue Bell is the only tested
product that still sells a half-gallon tub.
Frozen dairy desserts. Say what?
That's what ShopSmart's shoppers said
when they started seeing "frozen dairy
dessert" pop up on some Breyers pack-
ages, including the butter pecan that
was tested. The ice cream maker says it
contains less fat, so the company can no
longer call it ice cream, which, according
to the Food and Drug Administration's
definition, must have at least 10 percent
milk fat.
Lower-cal frozen snacks. Haagen-
Dazs has a new line of creamy gelatos
that have slightly less fat and fewer
calories than ice cream. They come in
yummy flavors such as limoncello and
dark chocolate chip.

June brings best deals on laptops,

3-D TVs and spring apparel

June is a big month for dads, grads and
the start of summer. But when it comes
to deals, this month's technology is steal-
ing the show.
"There is a lot happening in June
with laptops;'said Louis Ramirez, senior
features writer for consumer deal site,"They are one of the
biggest things to buy in June at a good
In June, Intel Corp. will introduce a
new processor that is faster and uses
less energy than the current Ivy Bridge
"When those new CPUs (central
processing units) come out, we will see
a fire-sale on the current ones;' Ramirez
And with Windows 8 dropping sales
prices, Microsoft has the incentive to
drop prices as well.
Thus, getting a good mainstream
laptop with the works costs about $249
to $300, a price Ramirez considers a steal.
Because of the lower prices Intel has
set, companies like Apple Inc. may also
adhere to the Intel effect.
"You won't see an Apple laptop for
$300, but you may get $50 to $100 off,"
Ramirez said.
June is also bringing solid deals on
televisions, in particular, ones with 3D
The industry has been advocating and
incorporating 3-D for a long time, and
as new technology enters the market in


changing fruit fly.
"He changes his hairstyle," Tye said in a
telephone interview."His uniform gets up-
dated. His work circumstances change:' Even
the seemingly shocking change of Clark
Kent from newspaper reporter to blogger
was not really surprising, Tye said."He's been
quitting the Daily Planet, whether it was to
work forTV or do whatever seemed most
contemporary, for 75 years."
And, if timing is also important to the
success or failure of a given Superman
project, Tye thinks the timing is right now
for a Superman who is at once connected
to the 1938 one and resonant in a world full
of horrors like the Boston Marathon attack
and the Cleveland kidnapping.
"It's a moment in American history...
(where) we need a hero,"Tye said.
"This is a moment where I think we are

June along with new 2013 models, retail-
ers will want to clear existing inventory,
Ramirez said.
Lookfor 55-inch 3-D TVs from brands
such as Samsung, Panasonic and Sharp
for a little over $700.
And as summer rolls around in late
June, retailers will need to unload
spring apparel. Look for deep discounts
throughout the month, and expect a
better selection this year since cooler
than usual temperatures throughout
the spring season have left retailers with
more spring inventory.
Moreover, many retailers also will allow
you to stack coupons in May and June,
which offers even better savings on
spring apparel, Ramirez said.
In the area of home goods, look for
the second-best discounts of the year
this month. Stores such as West Elm
and Pottery Barn have begun offering
discounts of 30 to 50 percent since
Memorial Day, Ramirez said.
But if you are looking for summer items
such as patio furniture, grills and more for
a discounted price, hold off a bit.
"Wait until late August and maybe
September,' Ramirez said."That is when
summer is winding down and you will
be able to get the best prices on those
And the wait will be worth it, with
metro area warm weather lasting well
into the fall season.
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

readier for that than we have been in a
long time,' he said. "We have vulnerable
and flawed characters every day when we
pick up the newspaper. I think we want an
escape.... This is a moment very much like
the moment in 1938 when he came to life.
We're entangled or about to be entangled
in lots of overseas adventures that we're
not so sure we want to be in, and we're still
mired in, if not the Great Depression, then
in a recession that never seems to end.
Every day we have headlines that are really
And maybe a little Superman will make
those headlines more bearable. That's not
certain. It may be the moviegoing world has
moved on to the likes of the flashy, troubled
Iron Man, whose third film has passed the
billion-dollar mark at the global box office.
But then, as Tye observed, there were the
people who inundated Warner Bros. with
comments when a teaser for "Man of Steel"
first appeared. It may be that, even after
75 years, people want to look, up in the sky
and see their old hero.

Make a seaworthy statement with

nautical home decor


In summertime, there's no better place to
be than basking along the seashore. While
not everyone can simply escape to the
beach, it's easy to bring the seaside to you
by adding nautical touches throughout the
home. This summer, set sail with these tips
to create your own coastal-inspired retreat.
Anchors away: True testaments to
sailing, anchor and sailboat motifs are easy
ways to incorporate the sea into a room.
Whether framed pictures or bold, decora-
tive pillows, these nautical images add just
the right touch to transform a home into a
coastal bungalow.
Rustic rope: Sailors take pride in their
ability to tie knots with rope, but now this
material can become a statement piece all
on its own. Go bold and substitute rope
for a stair railing for an unexpected twist
that is sure to be noticed by guests. Add
rope-wrapped vases and accent poufs that
can move from room to room and make
restyling a breeze.
Deep blue sea: Mimic the ocean by
adding pillows and throw blankets in a
variety of watery blues or use white and
blue-patterned serving bowls as accent
pieces for a fresh summer living space.
Seaside seashells: Texture adds im-
mediate interest to a space. Fill hurricane
candleholders with seashell potpourri for
a relaxed, coastal vibe. Give a nod to the
trend with summer bedspreads and bath-
room hand towels in whimsical seashell
Aquatic accessories: Add finishing nau-
tical touches to a room with a repurposed
oar, anchor print pillow, voyage rug or
decorative life preserver. Candles can add a
touch of texture with the help of some sand
and seashells.
Even the smallest elements can bring the
coastal trend to life. Whether furnishing a
seaside home or creating a nautical escape
far from the water, these decor tips will help
create a seaworthy statement in any setting.

Sleepy Jones, the new
line of whimsical men's
and women's lounge-
wear by Andy Spade and
longtime collaborators
Anthony Sperduti and
Chad Buri, has finally
rolled out of bed and
it's so much fun you
might want to plump
the pillows and jump right
back in.
Spade, co-founder of
Kate Spade, has described
the luxe collection as
an artist-inspired line of
The label's website went
live recently and includes
the brand's "manifesto,"
which reads as follows:
Sit back Stare at the
ceiling. Stay a while.
We're starting a
little movement of
It's easy to join.You don't
really have to do anything.
Just kick your pants off and
let your mind wander.
See what happens while
wearing a little less.
Spoon. Cocoon.Tinker.
Ponder in your underwear.
Picasso did.
And it worked out pretty

Of course seashells are an easy way
to bring the sea indoors. And candles
can help finish things off with added
texture and in sandy tones. SONOMA
life + style Sun & Sand Pillar Candles
is $5.20-$6.40 (on sale) at Kohl's.

Incorporate sailing motifs into the
room, such as this Chaps Expedition
boat decorative pillow, 16 inches
square. $23.99 (on sale) at Kohl's.

Sailors are synonymous with rope, so
add some to your decor to hint at the
sea. This Artisan Accents rope pouf,
$89.99 (on sale) at Kohl's, offers both
form and function.

well for him.
The collection is a made-
in-America assortment
of comfy, colorful cotton
underwear, socks, shorts,
shirts and robes that range
in price from $24 for a pair of
socks to $154fora robe.
The line has its fair share
of sleepwear inspiration
pajama-like piping trim
on oversized cotton poplin
shirts, shorts with drawstring
details and a shrunken ver-
sion of a women's bathrobe
that drapes to the top of the
Some of the men's boxer
shorts (our favorites are the
ones with preppy repp stripe
patterns) have fun touches


such as button closures and
a tiny coin pocket tucked
near the waistband "for
casual numismatic pursuits"'
the product description
The collection also
includes T-shirts, babydoll
dresses and socks that
can be worn out into the
world beyond the studio/
The line is currently
available only at sleepyjones.
com, but a company rep
tells us Colette in Paris
should soon be stocking
some pieces from the debut
collection and that other
bricks-and-mortar retail is
expected to follow.

giving Hope Thrift Store
Over 10,000 sq ft of Used Merchandise
SBooks Houseware Antiques
SLarge Selection of Clothing Furniture &

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o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 3


~Page 4 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

IUE r nio

And they're off

Horse racing, the Sport of Kings,
has faded in popularity, but has
great interest among collectors.
The problem for some is the need to
specialize because the material avail-
able is vast in numbers. You could
just collect Kentucky Derby items
and maybe Preakness and Belmont
collectibles as an add-on. There are
photos, statuettes, track promo items,
programs and lots more.
In the peak of racing's popular-
ity, there were five or six pitch men
outside the track entrance selling tout
sheets or what some called tip sheets.
The most famous of these was Jack's
Little Green Card with tips by Charles
Bussey. Over the years almost every-
one bought a tip sheet along with
the Daily Racing Form or the Morning
Telegraph showing all the tracks run-
ning that day and their past perfor-
mances. I once found a dozen old-style
matchbooks advertising Jack's Card.
They sold for over $35 each on eBay
and the bidding was fierce.
Some collect the tote tickets which
show who you bet on, how much you
bet and the kind of bet you made.
In 1957, a bunch of us at college bet
every possible choice for the opening

day daily double at Garden State
Racetrack. The previous years had had
some big payouts. However, we lost
money on our bet. About five years
ago I sold all the losing tickets in a
bundle and recovered my losses for
that day. To make a great display, you
could collect a ticket and a program
from every track.
I recently bought a lamp showing
a horse with jockey on ceramic with
brass trim. This will sell easily on eBay.
Another great collectible is the very
early Mattel horse racing computer. If
you had the patience to enter all the
past performance data for each stakes
race, you could actually pick winners.
I used it to win over $400 at the old
Tropical Park in Florida, which enabled
me to buy my first Edison Talking
machine at the Hialeah flea market
the next day.
An inexpensive series of collectibles
are drinking glasses commemorat-
ing major races like the Kentucky
Derby and Preakness. Track giveaways
include coasters, T-shirts, photos,
mugs, coins etc. Some people collect
metal employee badges, jockey silks,
trophies, winners circle photos and
all kinds of ephemera. There are also

New releases byJ.Cole, ....

Kelly Rowland
Here is the latest
upcoming major
releases for the street
date of June 18.
J.Cole's Born Sinner.
Jermaine Lamarr Cole was
born on Jan. 28,1985 in
Frankfurt, Germany into a
military family, but moved
at a very young age to
Fayetteville, N.C.
J. Cole was introduced to
rap at the age of 12, and by
15 he was already writing
rhymes. By 17 he was record-
ing his music and putting
them on the Internet. He
wanted so badly to meet his
idol, Jay-Z, he stood outside
his New York studio for days
just waiting to hand him a
demo. It worked, and he was


signed to Roc-a-Fella Records.
He is, as he puts it, 'The first
German Rapper."
Born Sinner is his second
studio release and is being
supported by a highly
anticipated world tour.
Switching gears, we have a
new release by Kelly Rowland
called Talk a Good Game.
Kelendria Trene Rowland
was born in Atlanta, Ga.,
on Feb. 11, 1981 (The year
I graduated from CHS) and
was raised in Houston, Texas.
She met Beyonc6 Knowles,
became friends, and together
created what is considered to
be one of the best-selling girl
groups of all time, Destiny's
Child. They have sold over
50 million albums worldwide,

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and after Kelly went onto a
solo career, she has sold over
24 million albums.This is her
fourth studio release and it
features many guest artists
including both Beyonc6
and Michelle Williams from
Destiny's Child, and rapper
Wiz Khalifa. From what I
gather, this is mostly an R&B
lovers dream album.
Other major releases
are from 30H!3, Stephen
Kellogg, Primal Scream,
Primus (reissue), Sublime
(Live), Mac Miller, Kanye West
and Braun/Whalum/Brown.
Independent releases are
from Hanson (that's right, the
little kids all grown up), High
on Fire, Delbert McClinton/
Glen Clark and Sigur Ros.
Not much Rock-n-Roll this
week folks, but we do our
best to keep you up to date
with all types of music. Keep
rockin, folks!

Tom Koontz istheownerofTJ's CDS
& More at 3275-A Tamiami Trail
in Port Charlotte. He loves reader
comments, and can be contacted at

Look what I found!

A n SN CuuLMNi 1l
several series of trading cards from
the early days of racing with some
coming from cigarette packs in the
late 1800s.
You can also find beautiful photo-
graphic lapel buttons, bobble heads
and many kinds of pin-on pieces.
Jockey caps, goggles, crops and horse
blinders are tougher to find, but
they're out there. Add to the value of
your collection by finding rarer items
such as signed programs or engraved
Collecting the famous Secretariat's
stuff can include pin back buttons,
books about Secretariat, magazine
covers, artwork, T-shirts, poker chips,
and trading cards of Secretariat.
Finding the good stuff may require
you to go to flea markets and antique
shops near racetracks they often
have the most variety.
I'm not sure anyone can win at the
races, but a good collection will make
you a winner every time.

Herb Fayer has been collecting for over 30 years and knows his stuff. Please feel free to email him with questions or
comments at

Professionals buying into perfect jobs


Annette Walter was
chief operating officer of
a fast-growing Baltimore
real estate company.
Her husband, Shawn, a
former construction project
manager, had launched a
successful career in sales.
But in March, the Hunt
Valley, Md. couple walked
away from the corporate
world of fixed schedules and
long commutes and went
into business for themselves.
They bought a 75-year-old
company in Baltimore that
distributes wooden and
plastic pallets. The Walters
will run the business from
their home.
"This decision was to
benefit our lifestyle"Annette
Walter said."Shawn and
I had realized the oppor-
tunity was to create your
workplace, not have your
work create you. I wanted
something that had a little
bit more autonomy. And
we wanted something that
was focused on Shawn and
I and was something we
could build and grow for our
At a time when workers

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Annette, at left,a
Walter took a lea
sional jobs to bu
pallet distribution
called Timber Ind



and Shawn
ve from profes-
y a 75-year-old
n business

want greater balance
between work and personal
lives, some professionals
find their perfect job by buy-
ing into it. Even in a rocky
economy, the timing can
be right to buy a business,
invest in a franchise or start
a company from scratch,
experts say, especially for
those who have built experi-
ence and financial resources
working for others and can
make the jump.
Some professionals turn
to entrepreneurship after
becoming frustrated with
the job market and what
they consider a lack of
quality jobs, said Bill Clark, a
senior managing partner of
the business coaching firm
Clark Leadership Group in
"One way to beat that is
to do something on your
own"Clark said. "This trend
is going to grow. It will
continue as more and more
people in the job market
are unable to find employ-
ment, particularly those
who are willing to take risks
and those comfortable in
being creative and finding
different ways that they
can earn a living.The job
market five years ago was
pretty plentiful, and there
wasn't much reason to risk.
Today, it's a whole different
It's still not the best time
to start a new business.
Demand for goods and
services remains tepid in the
current economy, said Heidi
Shierholz, a labor economist
at the Economic Policy
Institute in Washington.
Business startups, which
tend to rise and fall with the
cycle of the overall econ-
omy, have fallen steadily
since peaking in mid-2006,
when more than 650,000
establishments were less
than a year old, according
to the U.S. Department of
Labor. Since the recession
started in December 2007,
business startups have seen
the steepest decline since
the early 1990s.The number
of new businesses in the
year ending March 2010,
just over 500,000, was lower

than in any year since 1994,
when the Bureau of Labor
Statistics began tracking
Regardless of whether the
economy is strong or weak,
entrepreneurship is not for
everyone, Clark said.
"It requires being.
comfortable with taking
risk"and approaching
business creatively, he said.
"If I said to you,'I know a
great business to get into,
and it will cost you $50,000'
and you lookat your home
and say,'l have $50,000 of
equity'a lot of people would
say,'No, I won't touch that'
Others would say,'It looks
like a good opportunity;
I'll take the risk' Everyone
approaches this differently."
Alan Klug, a Baltimore
native with an accounting
background, had worked
in the consulting branch of
KPMG for six years, travel-
ing the East Coast for his
job, when he ran across
an ad for a 1-800-Got-Junk
franchise and found no one
had claimed the Baltimore
territory. It appealed to him
because he could stay in
Baltimore, where he and
his wife wanted to raise a
family, rather than relocating
to New York or Boston, and
cut back on travel. Yet he
struggled with the thought
of leaving the corporate
"I liked the polish that
came along with a corporate
environment, but as the job
search unfolded, the only
way to stay in Baltimore and
raise a family here without
traveling was to start a busi-
ness of some sort,'he said.
In the Got-Junkfranchise, he
saw "a huge opportunity.
These guys have taken this
down-and-dirty, fragmented
business and polished it and
professionalized it:'
He also felt the timing
was right. He could afford
it without taking out loans
or finding investors, and
he and his wife were
expecting their first child.
He invested nearly $60,000,
including $32,000 for part
of the Baltimore territory
and working capital for
trucks, uniforms and
"Every day you're dealing
with people's life stories
and helping them get over
some big obstacle," he said.
"I've had plenty of 80-hour
workweeks, but I get to
decide when to switch it
off. If I need to go to dinner
with my family or have a
kid's activity at school, I'm in
charge of what's important
and what's not. That's the
biggest thing."


Visit Our
New Showroom! | 5


-Page 4


The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013 FLAIR Page 5

I'm in the way

We all know what it means when
we hear the siren behind us and
look in the mirror to see the red
flashing lights. Get out of the way, pull
to either side (in most places), or to the
right and yield, because these guys have
to get somewhere now and I'm in the
way. Yep, that's what it means, but what
about when a day on the water goes
wrong and now your boat is a big float-
ing barbecue? The big red truck doesn't
do real good off the hard compact com-
position that makes up land, so another
tool in our arsenal is fire boats. Believe
it or not, these things are firetrucks that
The first recorded fire-float was built in
1765 for the Sun Fire Insurance Company
in London.This small boat had a manual
pump and was rowed by its crew to the
scene of the fire. In NewYork City, a small
boat with a pump was used to fight ma-
rine fires, but by the middle of the 19th
century, self-propelled steam-fire-floats
were beginning to be introduced.
The FDNY leased the salvage tug John
Fuller as the city's first powered fire boat
in 1866. Prior to the John Fuller, as early


3 oz (12 container) cream cheese
1/4-1/2 tsp Old Bay Seafood Seasoning (depending
on taste)
2 slices crispy bacon

Heat cream cheese in microwave until soft (about
30 sec). Mix in Old Bay and crumbled bacon.
Spread on your bagel or bread and enjoy. See, that
was easy and tastes amazing!

as the late 1700s, the FDNY used hand-
pumpers mounted to barges and large
rowboats. The nice thing about using
fire boats in the big city was that they
frequently could be used for fighting fires
on docks and shore-side warehouses
,as they could directly attack fires in the
supporting underpinnings of these struc-
tures. They also had an unlimited supply
of water available, pumping directly from
below the hull, and could be used to as-
sist shore-based firefighters when other

Vatel wvas in low Si)upp)ly
or was unavailable. For
example, the San Francisco
1989 Loma Prieta earthquake breakage
of water mains used this system.
Today's modern fire boats can do all
the same and so much more. Modern
fire boats are capable of pumping tens of
thousands of gallons of water per min-
ute. An example is Fire Boat No. 2 of the
Los Angeles Fire Department, the Warner
Lawrence, with the capability to pump
up to 38,000 U.S. gallons per minute, and
up to 400 feet in the air.
These crafts are a floating firehouse
that happens to be our fire apparatus as
well. There are specially trained firefight-
ers assigned to them, and some even are
experienced in more specialized training
as Dive Rescue. These men and women
may spend their whole shift riding
around waiting for something to happen,
or, as in the case of the FDNY, they are
housed in boathouses that look like huge
firehouses sitting on a pier.
In any case, the firefighters assigned to
these vessels must be not only proficient
at firefighting and emergency medical


services, but they also must be nautical
experts and swimmers as well. As you
can imagine, the galley, or kitchen, on
these floating fire stations/trucks can be
very small and space is a commodity,
so easy recipes and dishes that do not
require a lot of work are favorable over
other meals.
Yes, there are firehouse chefs in these
crews too, but this week's recipe for an
easy favorable seaside treat comes from a
fan, Devaney Prota from Norfolk, Va. Her
creation is a wonderful spread that goes
great over your favorite toasty bagel
or choice of crispy bread, and "that's
Bringing the Firehouse Home."

Firehouse Foodie, Frank E. Vaerewyck, is a
graduate of Charlotte High School who began his
firefighting career in Punta Gorda. He is currently
with the Manassas Volunteer Fire Company 501 in
Virginia. You can contact him at frank.vaerewyck@

Math is hard, but solving this equation could earn you $1 million

If you ever thought math was too
hard, maybe you were just missing the
right motivation. Like a million dollars'
worth of motivation.
Intrigued? Then sharpen your
pencils. D. Andrew "Andy" Beal, a
Texas banker, poker player and math
aficionado is prepared to pay you $1
million. All you need to do is solve an
equation that has perplexed math-
ematicians for the past few decades.
It's called the Beal Conjecture. It was
inspired by the famous Fermat's Last

Theorem, which took mathematicians
350 years to solve. Math fans have
only had a few decades to work on
Beal's Conjecture, but it's perplexed
them just as much.
Beal's Conjecture goes like this, and
Beal who created the equation -
says there are no solutions:
ax + by
where a, b, c, x, y and z are positive
integers and x, y and z are all greater
than 2, then a, b and c must have a
common prime factor. The challenge
is to either solve that conjecture or
come up with a counter-example.

Beal says he was inspired by the
cash prizes that finally led to the
solution for Fermat's Theorem. He first
started low, offering just $5,000. Now,
inspired by other prizes that offer
much higher rewards, he has upped
the ante. "I'd like to inspire young
people to pursue math and science,"
he said in a press release from the
American Mathematical Society, which
is administering the prize. "Increasing
the prize is a good way to draw atten-
tion to mathematics generally and the
Beal Conjecture specifically. I hope
many more young people will find
themselves drawn into the wonderful

world of mathematics."
Now, you can't just jot down a
solution on a piece of paper and mail
it in to win the Beal Prize. The win-
ning solution must first be published
in a well-respected, peer-reviewed
mathematics journal. Even after that,
the mathematics community needs
two years to decide if the solution
holds water, after which the solution
will be evaluated by the Beal Prize
Committee. But if you get through
all of that, then the million bucks is
So what do you say, is your calcula-
tor up to the challenge?

Play dress up with these hot summer dresses


I love dresses.
I love them because they are so
easy you never have to worry about
matching a top to a bottom; it's a one-
piece outfit.
I love them because they make me feel
I love them because they're especially
cool and comfortable in summer months
- easy breezy, that's what they are.
And with so many styles available, it's
possible to find a dress for just about
every occasion work, play, date night,
even sitting at home on the porch with a
glass of chardonnay.
Here are some dresses that have
recently caught my eye.
*The Island-Foulard Tee Dress is an
all-cotton dress that features gold
buttons on the shoulder. Along with the
season's favorite colors, the gold shoul-
der buttons and island-foulard print add
eye-catching detail. Great for: all but the
fanciest occasions; adding a blazer would
definitely dress this up. Available in
missy, women's and petite sizes. $79.50
at Talbots stores and
Part of the new Milly for Banana
Republic Collection, this Banana-Leaf

Print Dress features a halter top and a
slightly retro print. Made from silk and
rayon. Great for: cocktails on the lawn,
dining out, lunch with the girls and par-
ties by the pool. $140 at Banana Republic
stores and
*The Laureen Dress by Kate Spade
New York. The always flattering deep
V-neck and embroidery are festive and
the roomy silhouette is functional. Made
from cotton and linen. Perfect for: lunch,
dinner, date night and parties. $428 (but
you'll have it forever!) at www.katespade.
com and
*The circular pattern on this cotton
dress by Taylor Dresses is at once retro
and a little exotic. Perfect for: work,
going out to brunch, lunch or dinner.
The Jacquard Fit & Flare Dress is $128 at
Nordstrom. Check for local availability or
shop online at
This scoop neck dress has a silk and
cotton blend front and a silk crepe de
chine back. The dropped hemline makes
the dress especially easy and breezy.
Perfect for: a garden party, dinner and
cocktails. The Silk Cotton Jersey with
Silk Crepe de Chine Scoop Neck Dress
by Eileen Fisher is $248. Find an
Eileen Fisher store or shop online at Also at www.

If you're ready to quit,







o The Sun/Sunday, June 16, 2013 Page 5



The Sun /Sunday, June 16, 2013

Father's Day delectable eats

reader Jim Straub of Engle-
wood last week, and with
his permission am sharing it
with you. Jim has written be-
fore and seems to be a darn
good cook. Here's his letter:
"Mrs. Kleiss, I've made
Mildred Wood's bread pud-
ding several times and have
received compliments on
how good it is. Had no raisins
last time so substituted dried
cranberries. The compliments
that time were better yet!
Gives it a slight tangy taste
and cranberries have less
sugar than raisins. Love your
column and have tried many
of your recipes." -Jim Straub.
Thanks, Jim, substitutions
can certainly work when you
need them.
For some reason, Jim's
cranberries reminded me of
an incident with rhubarb. As
very young girls, my sister
Martha and I used to wander
down the alley behind our
home in Baltimore. On one
occasion we happened upon a
neighbor's garden proliferate
with rhubarb. We didn't know
what it was, but pulled out
(stole) a batch and brought it
home to Mom. After a dress-
ing down on stealing, Mom
baked a great rhubarb dessert
and gave the rhubarb garden's
neighbor some as well. Of
course, we never pulled his
rhubarb again....
Enjoy the recipes and thanks
to Jim for a great letter. Happy
Father's Day to all!

12 cup apple jelly
12 cup pineapple preserves
1 teaspoon dry mustard
12 teaspoon red pepper
1 tablespoon horseradish
8 ounces cream cheese
112 pounds chicken wings
Salt and pepper to taste
Place wings on a baking
sheet, sprinkle with salt and
pepper. Bake in a preheated
350 degree oven for 45 min-
utes, turning once.
While wings are baking, in a
mixing bowl, blend apple jelly,
pineapple preserves, mustard,
red pepper and horse radish
into cream cheese.
When wings are done, trans-
fer to a casserole dish. Spoon
sauce over wings, cover with
foil and bake an additional
20 minutes. Serves 5.

1 cup sugar
2 tablespoons cornstarch
4 cups of 1-inch slices of
1-2 tablespoons water
Biscuit topper
In saucepan, mix sugar and
cornstarch and stir in rhu-
barb, add water and bring to
boiling, cooking and stirring
1 minute. Pour into 8-inch
round baking dish. Dot with
butter, sprinkle with cin-
namon. Add biscuit topper,
recipe below. Bake at 400 for
20 minutes. Serves 6.

1 cup all-purpose flour
1 tablespoon sugar
112 teaspoons baking
1/ teaspoon salt
'4 cup butter
14 cup milk
1 slightly beaten egg
Mix together dry ingredients.
Cut in 14 cup butter till coarse
crumbs. Mix egg and milk
together and add all at once
to dry ingredients, stirring just
to moisten. Drop by spoonfuls
atop hot rhubarb. Sprinkle with

8 slices toasted bread with
crusts removed
112 cups milk
1A cup butter or margarine
5 eggs
14 cups sugar
12 teaspoon cinnamon
/4 teaspoon salt
1 pound fresh rhubarb, diced
(2 cups frozen)
/4 cup chopped walnuts
Heavy cream or
Preheat oven to 325 degrees.
Cut toast into 12 inch cubes,
place in buttered 2-quart cas-
serole. Heat milk and butter in
medium size pan, just to a boil.
Pour liquid over toast cubes
and let stand 15 minutes. Beat
together eggs, sugar, cin-
namon and salt in a bowl, add
rhubarb. Stir rhubarb mix into
bread mixture, sprinkle with
nuts. Bake at 325 degrees for

50 minutes. Let stand
10 minutes before serv-
ing. Serve with cream if

2 eggs beaten
1 cup white sugar
1 cup milk
3 tablespoons vegetable oil
3 cups all purpose flour
1 teaspoon salt
4 teaspoons baking powder
1-2 cups fresh or frozen
12 cup chopped walnuts
(or the nut of your choice)
Mix together beaten eggs
with sugar; add milk and
vegetable oil. Sift together
flour, salt and baking powder.
Combine mixtures, stirring only
till blended. Carefully fold in
blueberries and chopped nuts.
Pour into greased loaf pan.
Bake at 350 degrees for about
50-60 minutes.

1 9-inch unbaked deep pie
1 cup sugar
12 teaspoon salt
2 teaspoons flour
1 tablespoon butter or
1 teaspoon vanilla
3 eggs, well beaten
1 cup milk
Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Combine sugar, salt and flour.
Add butter, vanilla and eggs.
Add milk and mix well. Pour
into unbaked pie shell. Bake for
one hour or till firm.


4 medium apples, peeled
and coarsely chopped
1A cup raisins
14 cup sugar
1 teaspoon lemon juice
12 teaspoon cinnamon
Dash nutmeg
Dash salt
112 cups miniature
Preheat oven to 350 de-
grees. In medium baking dish
mix all ingredients except
marshmallows. Cover and bake
30 minutes or till apples are
tender. Remove cover and stir
well. Sprinkle marshmallows
on top and broil 1-2 minutes
or till marshmallows are well
browned. 8 servings, or 4
without dad.

14 cup peanut butter
2 cups milk
1 (4-ounce) package instant
chocolate pudding
Beat peanut butter and %
cup milk till smooth. Slowly
add remaining milk, beating till
well blended. Add pudding mix
blending well, about 1 minute.
Pour into serving dishes, chill.
Makes 4-5 servings.

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-979-9527.

Tips to boost your Smartphone's battery life


Smartphones have
become such integral parts
of our lives that when we
see those low battery warn-
ings our hearts sink right
along with the power of our
mobile devices.
And as most smartphone

owners use their mobile
devices for way more than
just calls or texting, this can
take a serious toll on battery
"One of the biggest pain
points for smartphone
owners is battery life and
power efficiency," said Tim
McDonough, vice president

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of marketing at Qualcomm
Inc. "This is especially true
when you lookat the
battery-intensive activities
people regularly do on
their devices, like surf the
web, play games and watch
Sixty-nine percent
of smartphone owners
and 67 percent of tablet
owners play games on
their devices, according to
a 2012 survey conducted
by Qualcomm. And ap-
proximately one-third
of smartphone or tablet
owners watch movies on
them at least monthly, with
that number increasing to
47 percent among males
But by following some
simple tips and taking
advantage of free tools,
you can help extend your
battery life.
Dim your screen to the
lowest comfortable level.
Exact levels will be different

for every person and
circumstance, but keeping
this in mind when you need
a little extra battery life can
make a big difference.
Disable your Wi-Fi, Data
or Bluetooth capabilities
when not using them.
Some phones'default
settings have all these
enabled, but you usu-
ally only use one or two of
them. Take note of which
are appropriate for you and
disable others in your set-
tings menu until needed.
Alternatively, disable this
setting in certain applica-
tions, like weather apps,
which constantly access
your data connection. This
way you maintain access,
but limit power used.
Download a battery
performance app or system
optimizer. Perhaps the
quickest, easiest way to
manage power usage is to
have an application do the
work for you. Getting an

app designed specifically
to monitor and conserve
energy usage will help
increase battery life with
minimal effort.
One way it will save pow-
er is by proactively adjust-
ing smartphone settings
without disabling features
that make it smart. For
example, if you're using an
Android device powered by
a Qualcomm Snapdragon
processor, you can down-
load the free Snapdragon
BatteryGuru app available
in your phone's app store.
This app extends battery
performance and improves
overall user experience
by intelligently making
changes that optimize your
smartphone's functionality.
Set synching to the wid-
est internals you can live
with. Common settings for
email accounts and active
applications tell phones to
check every 15 or 30 min-
utes, to sync continuously,


or send "push" notifications.
The latter means your phone
is constantly checking on
multiple applications, which
can suck up lots of power.
*Turn off vibrate. Vibrating
uses extra energy that may
not be necessary. Reducing
the volume on your ringtone
also saves a bit of power.
Heeding these tips will
help you save your battery
for when you need it most
- like when locating that
gas station when you're on
empty, or pulling up trivia
in the middle of a bet with
your best friend.

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Before you move, know

what you want in a new

home, what you can afford


Moving is tough. Here
are a few tips to make it
as easy as possible.
Determine why you
want to move. What
are the most important
"must haves"for your
next home. Is it the
location, the schools
or maybe the need for
more room? Knowing
what you are looking for
will help you work more
efficiently with a real
estate agent.
Get the right agent.
Talk to your friends, fam-
ily and neighbors. Ask
them why they liked their
agent, how effective they
were in the negotiation
of the offer, whether they
communicated on a timely
basis, if they were a good

Once you pick an
agent, communicate your
wants and needs. Share
your financial situation so
the agent can be a good
negotiator for you.
Do your homework. Ride
through communities and
do research on the school
system and local crime rates.
Visit free websites such
as and
Perform some of the
legwork yourself. Use
free websites such as,
and to find
properties. These websites
can even send you daily
alerts on new properties.
Organize your list by area
and ask your agent to set
up appointments.
Look, look and
continue looking until you
know you have found your

:Page 6


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Sunday, June 16, 2013 / The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 3

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Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, June 16, 2013

Charlotte DeSoto Englemood North

WEEK OF JUNE 16 22, 2013

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' i. .. :.

Justin Upton leads the
Atlanta Braves in an
"MLB Baseball" game,
at 8 p.m. on ESPN.

The winning vocalist is
revealed on the season
finale of "The Voice," at
9 p.m. on NBC.

Contestants must
navigate the jungle on
"The Hero," airing at
8 p.m. on TNT.

Erin (Bridget Moynahan)
dresses up in a costume
on "Blue Bloods," at
10 p.m. on CBS.

Conversion Chart

2 WE

Vene Englwood Port Aradia SPunta
Nokomis N.Port Sarasota Charlotte Gorda

eIILI anllllllcllt JIJUI t L JU JU JU JU U JJ I '1 ,*t
Fox Sports Network 72 72 72 72 56 77 423
Golf Channel 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 401
NBC Sports 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 151
Speedvision 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 150

Sun Sports
Cartoon Network
Financial News/Talk
Cable News Network
Fox News Channel
Country Music TV
Music Television
Video Hits 1
Cinemax 2
Disney Channel
Home Box Office
Home Box Office 2
Home Box Office 3
The Movie Channel
Women's Entertainment

Ve Eng/N PortNolomls Pt Char, SPG,


I ABC Bonita Springs
8J ABC-Tampa
4 ABC- Sarasota
101 CBS St. Petersburg
mI CBS- Fort Myers
L NBC-Tampa
2 NBC-Fort Myers
113 FOX- Tampa
6 FOX- Cape Coral
IJ PBS- Tampa
1M PBS- Tampa
U3 PBS Fort Myers
46 CW
44 CW
132 IND
61 ION St. Petersburg
2 IND St. Petersburg
49 IND Ft. Myers-Naples
50 Telefutura- Tampa
621 Univision- Venice
Arts & Entertainment
American Movie Classics
Animal Planet
Black Entertainment TV
Comedy Central
Discovery Channel
Entertainment Channel
Eternal Word Television Network
ABCFamily Channel
TV Food
FX Network
Game Show Network
Hallmark USA
History Channel
Home & Garden
Home Shopping Network
Oprah Winfrey Network
Quality Value Convenience
Spike TV
Science Fiction
Turner Classic Movies
The Learning Channel
Turner Network Television
TV Land
USA Network
WGN America
Comcast Sports South
Entertainment Sports
r i S 2

--- --- --- --- --- --- ---

222 222 4 4 4 -
3 3 3 3 3
204 16 16
3 3 3 -

- -- -- -- -- --

26 26

11 11
20 20
36 36
30 30
46 46


49 49
265 118 265
254 130 254
282 184 282
329 124 329
273 129 273
249 107 249
278 182 278
236 114 236
370 261 370
311 180 311
231 110 231
248 136 248
309 116 309
312 185 312
269 120 269
229 112 229
240 222 240
252 108 252
279 189 279
317 137 317
241 168 241
235 115 235
244 122 244
247 139 247
256 132 256
280 183 280
245 138 245
277 215 277
246 204 246
304 106 304
242 105 242
307 239 307

206 140 206
209 144 20
654 423 654
218 401 218
603 151 603
607 150 607
653 422 653
299 170 299
296 176 296
355 208 355
202 200 202
350 210 350
360 205 360
356 209 356
327 166 327
331 160 331
335 162 335
515 310 515
517 312 517
290 172 290
535 340 535
501 300 501
502 301 502
503 302 503
545 318 545
554 327 554
260 218 260

s1 s, 1, L, J- 1- Ul -

On the Cover

Amateur Cooks Heat Up

the Kitchen

FYI Televsion, Inc.
On "MasterChef," airing
Wednesday at 8 p.m. on FOX,
home cooks from around the
nation vie for a cash prize and
a cookbook deal. In the last four
seasons, the show has found
some talented cooks and turned
them into super stars in the
cooking world. Many of the for-
mer contestants have gone on to
work in restaurants owned by
the three judges, chefs Gordon
Ramsay and Graham Elliot and
restaurateur Joe Bastianich.
"It's funny, we have a whole
bunch. From season one, Sha-
ron works at Mozza, and then,
let me think', says Bastianich,
"from season two we had Jake
who is at Eataly in New York,
and I think we've had a bunch of
people come through the
restaurants. "I host
a show in Italy as
well. .anl I'\, h.,l ,,nt ,.nt t,
coin. ll lik h' bn.
too. ., It ,'t.

names and all the contestants.
But at the end of the day, there's
real talent and you can't BS it.
People can sniff out a fake, and
this show is about real talent.
And that we go on and hire these
people and place them in our res-
taurants is kind of a testimony
to how real and valid the process
is, how real these contestants
are, and what you see happening
on TV and those dishes being
made is very much reality. And
that's compelling and powerful."
"In season one, Whitney
Miller, her book was very suc-
cessful,' adds executive producer
Robin Ashbrook. "I think Whit-
ney, to my knowledge, is work-
ing on a second book. Jennifer
Behm from season two has a ca-
tering company that she works
for. And obviously the biggest
success is last season's Chris-

Chef Gra
wants to
on FOX.

really blown up, and it's some-
thing that we're very, very proud
of. She's really kind of made
her mark in the food world."
Many people can cook, but it
takes more than talent to win
the big prize on "MasterChef."
"Well, we always say, and I still
maintain to this day, you have
to have the technical abilities
to cook, you have to be able to
make delicious food, and that's
taken for granted," states Basti-
anich. "I think to take it to the
next level and make it through
the audition rounds and get into
the competition, you have to be
able to communicate to us and
to America, to the TV set, about
yourself through your food, so
your dishes have to speak about
you, your story, where you come
from, your passion of food. You
have to be communicative not
only in your ability to express
yourself verbally, but also ex-
press yourself through the food
you cook and tell your story to
America. I think that's what
we're looking for, and that's
what separates good cooks
from potential MasterChefs.
"I think in every season the
payoff of 'MasterChef' is tak-
ing the journey with these home
cooks and seeing the evolution,'
Bastianich continues. "I think
that as aspiring home cooks all
over this country watch these
contestants come from their
life cooking one dish and evolve
into what ultimately one person
becomes America's MasterChef,
it's an incredible journey, a good
transformation. We've become
more than judges, we've become
mentors and tutors and friends
to these people. The journey
is personal. We are very much
involved. And the payoff for us
and the viewer is to see these
cooks, and the plates they create
in the semi-finals and the finale
are truly amazing, and this year
is no excep-
ham Elliot tion because
find a new as the show
Chef," airing gains in
day at 8 p.m. popularity,
the bar gets
raised high-
er, the level of
cookery, the level of competition
this year is way beyond anything
we've ever seen, so truly amaz-
ing, something to tune in for."
The show is successful not
only in America, but worldwide.

"'MasterChef' is a global for-
mat, it exists in over 50 coun-
tries throughout the world, and
I think that's just the strength
of the format, and we continue
to evolve;' Bastianich says. "It
evolves the challenges and raises
the bar all the time and changes
up, so although the format re-
mains the same, every year it's a
new adventure, new challenges,
new field challenges, more elab-
orate, more structured, and it's a
great show. And Robin Ashbrook
is a super talented executive pro-
ducer and the other shows are
rubbish, so it's pretty simple."


Cover Story............................ 3
Sports ................................... 4-5
Soap Update...........................21
Radio/News/Weather............... 5
Q&A ......................................... 11
TV Crossword........................ 42
Movies .................................. 48

guide to symbols
****= Exceptional ** = Good
** = Fair* = Poor
Symbols & codes:
(CC) = Close Captioned; 'R'= Repeat;
'N'- new; (HD)'= High Definition;
DVS = Descriptive Video Service;
iTV = Interactive television; T=
Parental Guidelines forTV:
You may see rating codes on your
TV screen. Here what they mean:
'Y'- appropriate for all Children. 'Y7'
-appropriate for 7 and older. 'G'
general audience. 'PG' parental
guidance suggested. '14'- 14 and
older. 'M'- 17 and older.
Along with the rating codes mentioned
above, you may see additional
abbreviations. Here's what they
mean: 'AC'- adult content.'AH'
adult humor. 'AL- adult language.
'AS' adult situations. 'BN' brief
nudity 'GL'- graphic language. 'GV'
graphic violence. 'MT' mature
themes.'MV'- mild violence.'SC'
sexual content. 'SSC' strong
sexual content. 'V'- violence.
Motion picture guidelines:
Movies that appear on movie channels
may have a theatrical rating. Here's
what they mean: 'G'- general
audiences. 'PG'- parental guidence
suggested; some material may not
be suitable for children. 'PG-13'
special parental guidance strongly
suggested for children under 13.
'R' restricted; under 17 requires
accompanying parent or guardian.
'NC-17' not recommended for
persons under 17
contact information
Programming Questions?
1-800-Comcast or
Why is TV Schedule Different from this book?
TV networks sometimes change schedules af-
ter this weekly book is printed. More accurate
TV schedules are in our daily Sun Newspaper
and our websites:



1:00 p.m. TNT Quicken Loans
400from Michigan Interna-
tional Speedway in Brook-
lyn, Mich.(Live)
4:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Toyota/
Save Mart 350 from Sonoma
Raceway in Sonoma, Calif.
6:30 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Toyota/
Save Mart 350 Final Practice
from Sonoma Raceway in
Sonoma, Calif. (Live)
tionwide Series Qualifying
Road America 200from Road
America in Elkhart Lakes,
Wis. (Live)
2:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Qualifying
Toyota/Save Mart 350 from
Sonoma Raceway in So-
noma, Calif. (Live)
5:00 p.m. ESPN Road America
200from Road America in
Elkhart Lakes, Wisc. (Live)


3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #3
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #4
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.

3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #5
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #6
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
3:00 p.m. ESPN Game #7 from
TD Ameritrade Park Omaha
in Omaha, Neb. (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #8
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN Game #9 from
TD Ameritrade Park Omaha
in Omaha, Neb. (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN Game #10
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
3:00 p.m. ESPN Game #11
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN Game #12
from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
3:00 p.m. ESPN2 Game #13 (If
Necessary) from TD Ameri-
trade Park Omaha in Omaha,
Neb. (Live)
8:30 p.m. ESPN Game #14 (If
Necessary) from TD Ameri-
trade Park Omaha in Omaha,
Neb. (Live)

Dale Earnhardt Jr.
snapped his 143-
race winless streak
when he took the
checkered flag at
last year's "Quicken
Loans 400," and TNT
will have lap-by-lap
coverage of this
year's race from
Michigan Interna-
tional Speedway,
Sunday at 1 p.m.

1:00 p.m. FSN St. Louis Cardi-
nals at Miami Marlins (Live)
1:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at New York Mets (Live)
1:30 p.m. SUN Kansas City
Royals at Tampa Bay Rays
1:30 p.m. TBS Los Angeles
Dodgers at Pittsburgh Pi-
rates (Live)
8:00 p.m. ESPN San Francisco
Giants at Atlanta Braves
7:00 p.m. ESPN MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
9:30 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Arizona Diamondbacks
1:00 p.m. SUN Game 1Tampa
Bay Rays at Boston Red Sox
7:00 p.m. SUN Game 2 Tampa
Bay Rays at Boston Red Sox
9:30 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Arizona Diamondbacks
3:30 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at Arizona Diamondbacks
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at Boston Red Sox
7:00 p.m. ESPN2 MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at New York Yankees
8:05 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at St. Louis Cardinals (Live)
10:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at San Francisco Giants
7:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at New York Yankees
10:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at San Francisco Giants
1:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at New York Yankees
4:00 p.m.WGN Houston As-
tros at Chicago Cubs (Live)
4:00 p.m. FSN Miami Marlins
at San Francisco Giants

7:00 p.m.FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)


8:00 p.m.ABC Game 5 Miami
Heat at San Antonio Spurs
9:00 p.m.ABC Game 6 (If Nec-
essary) San Antonio Spurs
at Miami Heat (Live)
9:00 p.m.ABC Game 7 (If Nec-
essary) San Antonio Spurs
at Miami Heat (Live)


Champions Tour
12:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Cham-
pions Tour Golf: Encompass
Championship: First Round
from North Shore Country
Club in Glenview, III. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF PGA Champi-
ons Tour Golf: Encompass
Championship: Second
Round from North Shore
Country Club in Glenview, III.

European Golf Tour
9:00 a.m. GOLF BMW Inter-
national Open: First Round
from Munchen Eichenried
Golfclub in Munich, Ger-
many (Live)
9:00 a.m. GOLF BMW Interna-
tional Open: Second Round
from Munchen Eichenried
Golfclub in Munich, Ger-
many (Live)
8:00 a.m. GOLF BMW Inter-
national Open: Third Round
from Munchen Eichenried
Golfclub in Munich, Ger-
many (Live)

6:30 p.m. GOLF Walmart NW
Arkansas Championship:
First Round from Pinnacle
Country Club in Rogers, Ark.
5:00 p.m. GOLF Walmart NW
Arkansas Championship:
Second Round from Pinnacle
Country Club in Rogers, Ark.


Station Freq. Format
WJIS 88.1 Religious
WMNF 88.5 Eclectic
WSMR 89.1 Classical
WUSF 89.7 Classical/Jazz
WGCU 90.1 Public Radio
WBVM 90.5 Religious
WSOR 90.9 Religious
WSEB 91.3 Religious
WJYO 91.5 Religious
WVIJ 91.7 Religious
WDDV 92.1 Easy Listening
WYUU 92.5 Latin
WIKX 92.9 Country
WFLZ 93.3 Contemporary
WTLT 93.7 Easy Listening
WARO 94.5 Album Rock
WWRM 94.9 Easy Listening
WOLZ 95.3 Oldies
WMTX 95.7 Contemporary
WRXK 96.1 Album Rock
WINK 96.9 Contemporary
WTLQ 97.7 Latin
WXTB 97.9 Rock
WUSV 98.5 Country
WBCG 98.9 Contemporary
WJBX 99.3 Alternative
WQYK 99.5 Country
WCKT 100.1 Country
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1. Name the last Cincinnati
Reds pitcher before Johnny
Cuerto in 2012 to be the
first pitcher in a National
League season to reach 16

2. Who had more seasons
as a player for the New
York Yankees: Willie Ran-
dolph or Don Mattingly?

3. Name the last Division I
college football player be-
fore North Carolina State's
David Amerson in 2011 to
snare at least 13 intercep-
tions in a season.

4. In 2011-12, Golden State's
Klay Thompson became
the third rookie in NBA
history to hit 44 percent
of his shots, 41 percent of
his three-pointers and 85
percent of his free throws.
Name the other two.

5. At the end of the 2013
NHL regular season, who
was the all-time goal
scorer for the Nashville

6. When was the last time
before 2012 that U.S. men
won at least two gold med-
als in freestyle wrestling?

7. In how many years has
Tiger Woods won at least
three PGA events before
the Masters, and how
many times did he win the
Masters in those years?

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King Features Synd., Inc.

O: A while ago you said
"The Killing" would be
back for a third season,
and I was thrilled. I have
yet to see it on AMC's
schedule. Can you tell
me when it will return?
-- Holly G., via email

A: "The Killing" returned
June 2 for its 12-episode
third season. This sea-
son will explore the dark
world of a serial killer,
Ray Seward (played by
Peter Sarsgaard), who
has a connection to Sarah
Linden's past. According
to executive producer
Veena Sud, Peter had a
big hand in creating his
character, saying: "He
came in with really great
ideas.... There is some-
thing that is so brilliantly
internal about Peter.
He takes all these char-

acteristics of extreme
violence, and he sucks it
deep within him, and it
becomes more terrifying
because of it."
O: The actor who played
Jake Abernathy on "Bates
Motel" was in a sitcom
several years ago. Can
you tell me what show I
am thinking of? -- Shirley
T., via email
A: The actor in ques-
tion is Jere Burns, who
is perhaps most rec-
ognized for his role as
ladies' man Kirk Morris
on the Judd Hirsch sitcom
"Dear John," which ran
on NBC from 1988-92. He
has done a ton of stuff
since then, including
"Justified," "Burn Notice,"
"Breaking Bad," "Hawaii
Five-O" and many others.
Q: Can you give me any
hints as to what we can
expect this season on
"Perception"? -- Michelle
W., via email
A: The second season
of "Perception," which

begins Tuesday, June
25, brings aboard a new
-- but familiar -- face.
Scott Wolf joins the cast
as Donny Ryan, Kate's
(Rachael Leigh Cooke)
estranged, soon-to-be
ex-husband. I spoke with
Scott recently, who's
excited to play this new
role, and he gave me a
sneak peak as to what to
"Donny's been in D.C.
working as an assistant
U.S. Attorney, and he
winds up coming back
to Chicago. It doesn't
take very long for him
to reveal what his true
intentions are. He says he
just got transferred back
there for work, but pretty
quickly he reveals that
he's come back there to
be closer to Kate. Soon,
it becomes clear that
Daniel (Eric McCormack)
and Kate have feelings
for each other, whether
friendship or romantic.
So, there's a little bit of
a triangle between the
three of them."

Peter Sarsgaard

Write to Cindy at King
Features Weekly Service,
P.O. Box 536475,
Orlando, FL 32853-6475;
or e-mail her at
For more news and
extended interviews, visit www. and


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CW 11 21 6 The Negotiator ('98, Thriller) *** A brilliant hostage nego- TMZ(CC) (N) Alien (C) (R) Christine Christine Queens(CC) Queens(CC)
NB tiator is wrongfully accused of murdering his partner. (R) (HD) (H) (HD) (HD) (HD)
CW Honey, I Shrunkthe Kids ('89, Family) ** The Lizzie McGuire Movie ('03, Comedy) Hilary Alex Friends 'Til Death Jim Blind
_M) Rick Moranis. A new device shrinks four children. Duff. A teenager has adventures in Rome. Scott:Hope (VPG) (HD) date.
MYN 11 14 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Peter GetReady Bones Office manager.
3M1) 1 1 1 (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) (i) (if) (CC) Popof(CC) Amer. (VPG) (CC)(HD)
MYN Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Law& Order: Punk Killer Law& Order: True North
S8 gram gram gram gram gram gram gram gram prison guard? (HD) Murderous bride?
12 12 4 38 12 Movie ovie Movie
ION 2 2 2 1326187 Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Flashpoint: Last Dance Flashpoint: Ext Wounds Flashpoint Flashpoint Missing Flashpoint: The Farm
Se gram gram Terminal patient. (R) Hospitalstand-off. Eco-terorrists.(CC(R) (H) daughter. ( DC(R ) (H Cult.(CC)(R) (HD)
WCLF Christ.& Green The Turning Point Consis- Christ.& Jewish Van Manna-fest GaitherHomecoming n- In Touch with Dr.
S22 2222 2Jews Word tent faith. (CC) (N) Jews Jewels Koeverhg (N) spirational music. Charles Stanley (CC)(N)
WRXY 2244 10 Don Wilton Totally Love a Testi- Retro Sport Light Joy of Mu- All Over Bill Gouley Tommy Christ. & Through Bi
S9 10 Alive Child moniesof Show sic(N) World Bates Jews ble(N)
TLF 2323 Happy Feet: El pingiiho Rompiendo los limits Choques Extremes Despues del impact ('04) Una expedici6n Ftlbol Central
S23 23Balarin de tap. (CC) Colisiones. (TVPG) de hombres trata de salvar la humanidad. (CC) Informacin de ftlbol. (N)
UNIV 15 1 15 6 Repdblica deportiva (N Repiblica deportiva (N) Fdtbol Cen- 2013 FIFA Copa Confederaciones: Grupo A: Italy vs Mexico Como diceel dicho
B2 (CC() ( (C) (HD) tral (N) desde Estadio do MaracanA in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Relato y reflexi6n. (HD)

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50181 Killer (CC) (R) () Killer (CC)(R) () Killer (CC) (R) (HD) Killer (CC) (R) (HD) Shpphg Shpphg Shping Shipping
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Grease (:32) The Haunting ('99) Liam Neeson. A house born bad. The Glass House ('01) Two wealthy orphans. Gothika ('03) ** (CC)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced Off Hook Off Hook Off Hook Off Hook Off Hook Off Hook
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Boys&Men (08) (C) Woman Thou Art Loosed: On the Seventh Day (12) Hurricane Season (08) Forest Whitaker. Former rivals.
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Don't Be Don't Be Princesses (R) Princesses (R) IHousewife (CC) (R) Housewife (C) (R) Housewife (C) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 About Mary (28)Scary Movie 4 ('06) Big tr-iPods attack. |(:23) Mr. Deeds ('02) Small-town fortune. (CC) Trading Places Men trade lives.
DISC 40 4040 40 25 43 120 N.America (R) (HD) Property |Property Fast Loud (R) (HD) Fast Loud (R) (HD) Street (R) (HPD) Alaska: Poopscicle
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 The Wanted (R) (HD) The Wanted (R) (HD) Kardashian (R) (HD) Kardashian(R) (HD) The Lake House ('06) **%y Two years in past.
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Mass Evangelum 0 Divino Nino Jesus Bridges Chaplet |Rosary FaithfulSt Faith Sav Faith The New
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants 2 ('08, Comedy) The Hot Chick ('02, Comedy) Body switching. You Again (10) **2 Sister's rival.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chef Rumson, N.J. (R) Restaurant (R) (HD) Giving You Giving You Restaurant (R) (HD) Mystery Freshman Diners Diners
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 21/2Men 21/2 Men 21/2Men 121/2Men Knight and Day (10) A woman and a rogue agent flee the CIA. (CC) Iron Man ('08) (CC)
GSN 179179179179 34 179184 Pyramid Pyramid MinuteAronRalston. Minute Toilet paper. Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Wedding Daze (04) Notes From Dad (13) Musician's new job. Be My Valentine (13) Young romance. (CC) Dad's Home (10)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65128 American American erica rAmerican American American AmericanAmerican American Amecan
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It (CC) (R) (HD) Income (CC) (R) (HD) Income (CC) (R) (HD) Income (CC) (R) (HD) Income (C) (R) (HD) Income (C) (R) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 She's Young (03) ** Gone Missing (13) Missing daughter. (CC) The Rebound ('09) k2 Wedding (97) (CC)
OWN 58 5858 58 47 103161 SuperSoul(R) (HD) SuperSoul(R) (HD) Master Cl. (R) (HD) Master Cl. (R) (HD) Master Class (R) (HD) Master Cl.(R)(HD)
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Dyson-Designs Mally Color Cosmetics
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue Irish pub. Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118160 StylePop SexCity SexCity |SexCity SexCity SexCity Tia/Tamera (R) (HD) Tia/Tamera (R) (HD) StylePop SexCity
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Warehouse (R) (HD) Warehouse (R) (HD) Warehouse (R) (HD) Warehouse (R) (HD) Warehouse: Instinct Warehouse (R) (HD)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Overboard **1/2 MLB Baseball: Los Angeles Dodgers at Pittsburgh Pirates (live) (HD) The Wedding Date (05) ** (CC)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 (11:45) Citizen Kane ('41) A tycoon's life. (CC) All the King's Men ('49) A politician's rise. The Last Hurrah ('58) Election issues. (CC)
TLC 454545 4 57 72 139 Say Yes Say Yes Family Impatient. (R) Amish Reunion. (R) Amish(R) (HD) Amish Florida. (R) Amish (R) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Countdown (HD) At NASCAR Sprint Cup: Quicken Loans 400 (ive)(CC) (Preview Treasure ('04) (CC)
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Bizarre Foods: Iowa Bizarre: Denver (R) Bourdain: Sydney (R) Bourdain: Brooklyn Paradise BBQ(N) Paradise (CC) (R)
TRUTV 63 63 63 6350 30 183 Most Shock (R) Dumbest (R) Dumbest (R) Dumbest (R) Dumbest Cat burglar. Dumbest (R)
TVLND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne |Roseanne(TVG) Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne GoldGil GoldGil
USA 34 34134 3422 52 50 SVU: Soulless (V14) SVU (1V14)(CC) (D) SVU: Justice (1V14) SVU: Sophomore Jinx SVU Child molester. SVU Benson stalked.
WGN 1616 16 19 41 11 9 Lizzie McGuire ('03) | MLB Baseball: Chicago Cubs at New York Mets (ive) |10th(HPD) HomeVideos (TVPG) 30Rock HomeVid



Off the Hook:
Extreme Catches
8 p.m. on APL
"Hawaiian Lu-Ow!" Eric
Young travels to Hawaii for
a traditional luau and puts
his life on the line in heavy
surf to find a main dish
called the "Fish of Death";
Eric dives 50 feet beneath
the surface to a coral reef
and has a wrestling match
with a crafty octopus. (HD)

The Game Plan
8 p.m. on DISN
A professional, superstar
quarterback discovers he
is the father of a 7-year-old
girl and takes on the role
of a dad while he tries to
juggle taking his team to
the championships, a de-
manding sports agent and
changing his life around.V

The Chronicles
of Narnia: Prince
8 p.m. on SYFY
Siblings are transported
back to the land of Narnia
to discover that a great deal
of time has passed and a
wicked usurper is king, but
the rightful heir is preparing
to do battle to vanquish the
evil ruler and restore peace.
V (HD)

Off the Hook:
Extreme Catches
8:30 p.m. on APL
"Deadliest Cod" The Bering
Sea in the middle of winter
is one tough adventure
in extreme fishing as Eric
joins a crew of commer-
cial fishermen in search of
Pacific cod, but huge waves
and driving snow make this
deadly fishing expedition
unforgettable. (HD)

The Killing
9 p.m. on AMC
"Head Shots" As the task

force goes to extreme
lengths in order to further
an investigation, Detec-
tive Linden and Holder
are brought back together
during their search for "the
voice"; Seward is offered
incentive to follow the es-
tablished rules. (HD)

True Blood
9 p.m. on HBO
"Who Are You, Really?"
Sookie, Eric and the oth-
ers must flee the Author-
ity compound after Bill's
reincarnation, while Sam,
Luna and Emma try to avoid
swarming guards; Alcide
learns the pros and cons
of his new job; Andy deals
with the strains of super-
natural parenthood. (HD)

The Client List
9 p.m. on LIFE
"What Kind of Fool Do You
Think I Am; Wild Nights are
Calling" Riley goes to ex-
treme measures, and even
considers placing herself
in harm's way, in order to

Miss Maryland USA 2012,
Nana Meriwether performs
her final duty as Miss USA
2012 by crowning her suc-
cessor on "The 2013 Miss
USA Competition," airing
live from Planet Hollywood
Resort & Casino in Las
Vegas, Sunday at 9 p.m. on

find her "client list," which
has mysteriously vanished;
Evan uncovers a possible
secret about Riley while
scrutinizing Carlyle.(HD)


CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 RomeBe veAmerica's TalkFtbl College Football: Tennessee vs Vanderbilt (Replay) (CC) (HD) MLL Lacros
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HD) FIFA Confederations Cup: Group A: Italy at Mexico Conf.Cup FIFAConf.
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Baseball (N) (HD) NHRA Drag Racing (Taped) (HD) Q8 NCAA College World Series: Game #3 (live)
FSN 72 72 7272 56 77 Ship Shape Marlins MLB Baseball: St. Louis Cardinals at Miami Marlins (ive) (HD) Marlins B. Bunch West Coast (N)
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 In Play Big Break Big Break The Greatest Game Ever Played ('05, Drama) *** Greatest Game ***
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Outdoors Martin O'Neill Americana GaffLife J.Houston Outdoor TV FormulaD RacerTV Challenge(Taped)
SPEED 4848 48 48 42 69 83 Moto-Cause (HD) Top Truck (N) (D) Pro/Celeb. Truck MotoGP (Replay) 10 (HD) NASCAR MotoGPMoto2
SUN 3838 401401 45 57 76 Phenoms Do Florida Rays LIVE! ( MLB Baseball: Kansas City Royals at Tampa Bay Rays (live) Rays LIVE! Inside Inside
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sam&Cat Sam&Cat Sponge Sponge Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly Fairly
TOON 124 80 124 124 46 20 257 JohnyTest JohnyTest Regular Regular Gumball Gumball Gumball Adventure Adventure Regular Regular Regular
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) (R) (D) Fareed Zakaria (R) CNN Newsroom (N) Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings. C-Span Weekend Debates & hearings.
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 America's News HQ (DC) (N) (ND) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HQ News and features.
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Weekends with Alex Witt (N) (HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBC Live Live news. (N) (HD) The Ed Show (N)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Pure Country A superstar walks out on his manager. Reba Reba Reba
MTV 3333 33 33 35 48 210 8 Mile ('02) Rapper vs. conflict. Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous (:50) Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 TI&Thiy TI&Thy TI&Tiny TI&Tiny TI& Tiny TI&Tiny TI& y TI&Ty TI&Ty TI&Tiny TI&Tiny TI&Tiny
WE 117117117117 117 149 Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Marriage (R) Marriage (R) CSI Miami (D) CSI Miami ()
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(N 11) Leoni. A deadly comet ourneys to Earth. lete enters a volleyball tournament. (CC) Survivors try to cheat death. (CC)
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FOX 13 6:00 News News The Cleveland American The Simpsons Bob's Burgers Family Guy FamilyGuy: FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 13 13 13 13 events of the day are examined Show Coun- Dad! Winess are's new Ice cream ma- Accidental mar- Chris Cross ries of the news da are up-
13 and reported by the FOX 13 selor; fridge. (R) protection. (R) car. (CC) (R) (H) chine. (R) (HD) riage. (R) (HD) Chores; singer. dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. () '(HD) (R) News Team. (N)
FOX 4 4 4 Burn Notice: Long Way Back Cleveland (R) Dad(CC)(R) Simpsons(R) Bob's(CC)(R) Family (CC)(R) Family Chores; FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
FOX 222222 4 Dangerous past. (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) singer. news report. (N)
PBS 3 3 (530) Great Performances: The Phantom of the Opera at the Royal Albert Hall The 25th Masterpiece Psychic murdered. (CC) (N) (HD) Peter, Paul(R)
i anniversary of the Phantom of the Opera is celebrated.(CC) (R) (HD) (HD)
PBS 204 16(500) Pledge Programming Pledge Programming Highlights encourage viewer sup- Pledge Programming Highlights encourage viewer sup-
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CW 21 6 21/2Men(fC) 21/2Men(CC) BigBang(CC) Bi Bang(CC) HowlMet(CC How IMet(CC Private Practice: Remember WINK News @10pm (N) (HD)
S(21 6 (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD (HD) (HD) Me Memory Loss.
W Queens: Bed 21/2 Men (CC) 212 Men (CC) Rules Softball CSI: Miami: Big Brother CSI: Miami: Bait Shark attack Cold Case: Red Glare McCar-
9) Spread I(H) (HD) game. Brother's murder. (CC) ()H) and gun shot death, thy era murder. (PHD)
MYN 11 11 14 70s Eric's new 70s: Holy Scrubs J.D.'s Raymond: Fa- Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Christine (VPG) Christine (WG) Tampa Right Whacked Out
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MYN 8 9 8 Cold Case: Red Glare McCar- Leverae: The SnowJob Un- Wonder Boys (00, Drama)** A creative writing pro- Family(CC) Family(CC)
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ND 12 12 4 38 12 Family (CC) Family (CC) Big Bang(C Big Bang (CC Law & Order: Punk Killer prison Law & Order: True North Mur- How I Met (CC How I Met (CC)
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TLF 23 9 2013 FIFA Copa Confederaciones: Grupo B: ecreto nuclear II (99) Una poderosa fuga de gas Repblica de la Copa (N) (CC)
TLF Uruua3 vs Spain (Direo)impide el uso de armas de fuego, el rescate es dificil. (HD)
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E! 46 46 46 46 27 26196 best friend, who ust ot engaged to a Scotsman. fend mom. (R) () Kardashians (N) (HD) (HD) (R)(HD)
TN 24324324 12 17 Benediction Crossing/Goal The World Over News from Sunday w/Father Gmeschel Chesterton HolyRosary The Mysteries of the Rosary
EWTN (243 243 ) around the world. (CC) Callers questions. (G) (G) Mysteres and use.
FM 5 ( 10 4:30) You When in Rome ('10) **A woman ispursued bysuitors Burlesque (10, Drama) **- Cher, Christina Aguilera. A small-town girl
FAM 55 5 Again (10) after visiting an enchanted fountain in Rome. (HD) moves to Los Angeles to learn the ways of a burlesque dancer.
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chopped Mussels; saffron. Food NetworkStar Burger Cupcake Wars Variety mag- Food Network Star Mystery Restaurant: Impossible Twin
S()(HR)) competition. (R) (HD) azine. (N)(HD) item. (N) (HD) Lakes, Wisc. (N)
X 51 51 51 51 5 4 5:00) Iron Man ('08 Tony Stark builds a powered suit of ar- Superman Returns (06, Action) *** Brandon Routh, Kevin Spacey. The Man of
FX 51 51 51 51 5849 mor and becomes the superhero Iron Man. (CC) Steel returns to earth to get Lois Lane back and save his home. (PG-13) (CC) ()HD)
N 1717 1717 7 Are You Smarter Than a5th Are You Smarter Than a Smart5th Smart 5th Are You Smarter Than a Newlywed Newlywed
GSN 17917917917934 179 Grader?Firefighter. 5th Grader? (CC) Grade (C) Grade (CC) 5th Grader? (CC) Game(R) Game(R)
HALL 5 17 73 24 (500) Dad's Home (1 0, Drama) The Nanny Express (09, Family) A A nanny tries to Notes From Dad ('3)A trumpet player's new job helps
HALL Mr. Mom. (CC (H)) bring deep healing to a widower's family. (NR) (CC) him to reconnect with is estranged son. (NR) (CC)
HST 81 81 81 81 33 65128 American Restoration Pi- Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) Mountain Men: Into the Wild Mountain Men: The Night's Ice Road Truckers: Art Attack
HIST 81 81 81 81 3365 ano-rockicon.R)H) (H) ) Mountain lions. (R) Watch Headless; bear. Feud; broken wrist.
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CINE 3232323 63 34 PojectX Showgirls '95) % (CC) Off Chemisty (:40)Savin Private Ryan '98) Shape
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CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:15) Ray ('04) The life and career of Ray Charles. Varsity Blues ('99) Game plan conflict. (:40) Dirty Scoundrels ('88)
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learns life lessons in Asia. per is forced into marriage. Taylor. A pharaoh s tomb. (52) ** (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen ('03) Identity
CINE 320 30 30 30 6 42 (530) Off Air Station down- Battlefield Earth ('00) John Travolta. An alien Primal Fear ('96) *** Richard Gere. A lawyer (:10)Sherlock Holmes
CINE 32 20 0 63 ime. (HD) race tries to enslave humanity. defends a young murder suspect. (11, Action)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 Last Man Standing ('96) ** (:40) Johnson Vacat'n ('04) (:20) Cowboys & Aliens (11) Alien invasion. (CC) Sliding
ENC 10 1501010 1 (5:50) The Alamo ('04, Drama) Texas fighters de- (:10) Practical Magic '98, Fantasy) Sibling Michael ('96) ** Tabloid reporters Father Day
NC 10 10 10 1 1 end legendary mission. (CC) witches deal with family curse. (CC) meet an angel. (CC) **
HBO 302302 0 17 Kiss the Girls (97) The Out-of-Towners ('99) Steve The Ring Two ('05, Horror) ** Videotape indi-Game Change (12) Presidential
HB 302302302302 7 302400 Killer stalked. Martin. alamity in NYC. cates Samara has returned. (CC) campaign in 2008. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Elvis & Anabelle (10(CC) (The Day After Tomorrow ('04) Global warming. Dragnet Cops take on a cult. Apollo13
HBO3 304304304 304 304404 (:5) Hannah and Her Sisters ('86) Makingof AntiTrust ('01) Software co. Seeking a Friend (12) Search for love.
SSHOW 03400 190 3 Mellen- The Distinguished Gentleman ('92) A con man (:45) Earth Girls Are Easy ('89, Comedy) Aliens The Big Empty ('03) **1 Jon
cSHOW M M M 35 amp decides to run for Congress. crash into an airhead's pool. Favreau. A suitcase delivery.
TM 30 30 30 30 20 0 The Boxer And The Bombshell (:45) Multiple Sarcasms ('10, Drama) *% A man Scenes from a Mall ('91) A couple Ondine (10) Finding a
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 385 08 Boxer falls in love aspires to be a playwright. (CC) confesses to infidelity mermaid. (CC)
TM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Playing (R) (:45) The Thirteenth Chair ('37) The Constant Nymph ('43) ***% Teenage Slightly Dangerous ('43, Comedy) Lassie (43)
M 6562 Murder at a seance. girl in love with family friend. (CC) A new identity. (CC) (*
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 PaidProg. PaidProg. |PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. The American President (95) Oval Office love. Euro.Vac.
INE 320 320 30 30 The Incredible Shrinking Woman Anchorman: The Legend of Ron (:10) Glee: The 3D Concert Movie (35) Paparazzi ('04) Hollywd star
CINE 320 320 320 320 63 320 420 Housewife is icon. Burgundy04 (CC) ('11) ** Singing group. hunts photographers.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (5:30) Off Air (HD) |Airplane II: The Sequel ('82) Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban ('04) Battleship (12)
EN 10 10 10 10 10 0 10) The Song Remains the Same ('76, Music) *** Peter Babe ('95) A pig decides he wants to The Muppets ('11) Saving their the- Buddy (97)
EG5rant. Led Zeppelin performs in concert. be a sheepdog. (CC) after from a tycoon. **y2
HBO 302302 302 1 The Crocodile Hunter: Collision Anyhere But Here ('99) ** Mom and daugh- Love, Marilyn ('12, Documentary) **% Curve('12)
HB 17 3 4 Course ('02 ** (CC) ter battle over relocation. (CC) Glimpse into life of iconic film star. (NR) (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 That Old Feeling Back together again. (:10) Blink ('94) **% Seeing evil. (R) (CC) The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:20) Volcano ('97) ** Lava flows in L.A. (:05) Purple Violets ('07)*** Old flame. The Contender ('00) Political scandal.
SHOW 3 3 3 340 19 30 365 (:15) Love's Kitchen ('11) Dougray (45) Losing Chase ('96, Drama) A housewife and King of California A man searches Steel Dawn ** Man
W cott. A London chef. mother has a breakdown. for buried treasure. protects widow.
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350 3 Always (89) **12 An- (:05) The Legend of Gator Face ('96) *1 Boys Holy Man ('98, Comedy) Eddie Murphy. A home- The SnowWalker ('03)
gel without wings. meet a legendary swamp beast. less guru becomes a celebrity. Plane crash.
TCM 65656565 169 230 Sunny ('30) ** A showgirl falls for Slim ('37, Drama) A farm boy be- Remember? ('39) ** Robert Tay- Reno ('40, Drama) A lawyer utilizes
a male socialite. (CC) comes a lineman. (CC) lor. Bickerin couple. (CC) lenient divorce laws.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidPro. (:15)Tin Cup ('96) A golfercompetesto impress a woman.
CINE 30 30 30 30 (510) Crazy, Stpid, Love (10) Muppet Treasure Island ('96) (:50) Ready to Rumble ('00) ** Two workmen The Sitter ('1) ** Babysitter
N 320 320 320) *** A pirate's treasure. restart a wrestler's career. (CC) drives kids through NY City.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (:15) The Tree of Life ('11) Lost innocence. (CC) (:40) While You Were Sleeping ('95) Kingpin (96) Amish bowler.
ENC 10 10 10 10 1 (5:00) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King ('03) A Free Willy 3: The Rescue ('97) *% Beethoven's 2nd ('93) *1 Childre Confession
S150150150150 150 350 bbit nears the end of his urne. A whaler's lesson. (CC) raise pups. (PG) (CC) /-%
HB 302 2 17 3 The UCLA Dynasty AntiTrust ('01, Thriller) *% Computer geek's The Laramie Project ('02, Drama) (45) Dark Shadows (12) Johnny
HBBruins'tles.(R) dream ob turns deadly.(CC) (HD) Gay hate crime. (CC) Depp. Vampires family
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Nation lice Age: Continental (12) Inside Out (HD) The Girl Director & actress. Scoop *** Journalist & killer.
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Jungle 2 Jungle ('97CC) ( :45) Citizen (HD) |(:40) Sommersby ('93) Soldier's return. (35) Heaven Help Us ('85) **
SHOW O O 19 M 3 Step Into Liquid ('03) Ex- The Constant Gardener ('05) *** A bureau- (:15) Shade ('03, Thriller) **% A group of card The Prince & Me **
W 30 30 30 30 1 3 otic surfing. ucrat seeks his wife's killer. (R) (CC) sharps rigs a ame. (R) (CC) (HD) Student in love.
TM 350 30 30 30 203 5 Grassroots Glorious 39 ('09) ** In 1939 an actress learns of a con- The Beaver ('11) An executive tries (35) Happy Accidents ('00) ***
TM 2 3 1 spiracy to keep England from going to war. handling his faults. Man from the future. (CC)
TM 65656565 Stockings Adam's Rib ('49) *** Married at- (:15) Born Yesterday ('50, Drama) *** A Bells Are Ringing ('60, Musical) **%2 Judy
T M 65 ( ) tornes fight in court. (CC) gangster's moll gets tutored. (NR) (CC) Hollida. An operator affects callers.
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ABC 2M 11 News Good Morning America Jeff Probst Show Right This Right This The View
ABC Ml 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Better America America The View
CBS M 10 10 10 10 10 News, 6am CBSThis Morning 10 News Inside Studio 10 The Price Is Right
CBS 213 213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly News Beautiful The Price Is Riht
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Extra News
NBC M 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX 1 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 2222221 4 4 4 (5:00) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend PaidProg. PaiProg. Maury Justice Justice
PBS al 3 3 3 3 Clifford Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhyDinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
PBS 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting Sew Room Sit Fit Painting Cook's Cooking Yoga
PBS X 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuperWhyDinoTrain Sesame Street Daniel Sid
CW 11 21 6 Frasier Frasier News News Rachael Ray Ricki Lake Show Dr. Phil
CWw 9 9 9 4 The Daily Buzz Millionre. Millionre. Home Videos Justice |Justice
MYN 11 11 11 14 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. On Spot Paid Prog. PaidProg. Raymond The700Club Maury ThePeople's Court
MYN X 8 9 8 Law & Order Cl Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Law & Order Cl Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jery Springer
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel PaidProg. PaidProg. Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Spriner Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Spriner
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Affairs Archer Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Thr. Bible Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Married Married
WCLF 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Digging In Copeland Parsley Revealing It'sTime KnowCse LifeToday Wilton
WRXYM 22 44 10 Gospel Music Salvation Destined TheLamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Hilliard Miracles LifeToday Day
TLF 50 23 23 23 95 5 Que locura! Noticias Nacional Camila Amigas y rivals
UNIV Z15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alere DespiertaAmerica La rosa de
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. DogBnty DogBnty Bio Channel Pre Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Oranguan Chmp Big Cat BigCat Meerkat Meerkat To Be Announced To Be Announced Animal Cops
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Moesha Moesha Parkers Parkers Matters Matters Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 PaidProg. PaidPrg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Daily Colbert Sunny South Prk Schumer Tosh
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 PaidProg. PaidPg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidPro. Almost Got Awa FBI: Criminal Unusual Suspects
DISN 136136 136 136 99 45 250 Einsteins Chug Octonauts Mickey Mickey Jakeand Doc Mc Sofia Austin Austin Austin |Austin
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 19PaidProg. Paid Prg. E! News Studio E! To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
EWTN 24 2424 12 17 28 EWTN Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomenGr Rosar
FAM 55 55 55 55 1046 199 Meyer Drenda BoyWod BoyWod BoWorld Twisted 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 PaidProg. PaidPg. Paid g. PaProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Pg. Grill It! Neelys Neelys GoodEat Unwra
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Pig. Movie Movie Movie
GSN 17979179179 34 179 184 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. PaidPg. PaidProg. Match Match Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Pyramid Password Lingo
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Gold Girl GoldGi Gold Girl Gold Girl Home & Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 PaidProg. Paid Prog. Civil War Journal American American American American American American American Cars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 PaidProg. Outdoor Estate |Sarah01 Sarah1 Sarahl01 Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah101 Sarah101
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping ome Sopping Home Shopping HomeShoin Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 PaidProg. |Paid Pg. Balancing |Balancing Christine Frasier Frasier Frasie Frasier Frasier WillGrace WillGrace
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Royal Palace Rugs Mornings Made Easy Easy Solutions Lock & Lock Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 PaidProg. |PaidPg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Clean House Clean House Sister Sister Sister Sister Movie
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Face Off Face Off Face Off FaceOff
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Browns Earl Prince Prince Payne Browns Prince Prince Rules Rules
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Leave It Leave It FirstDay ultiples BabySty BabyStry Baby Str BabyStr Teen Is Pregnan Gown Gown
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Smallville Charmed Charmed Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 PaidProg. PPaid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. TopSpot Top Spot Street Eats Food Paradise
TRUTV 63 63 6 36 3 6 50 30 183 PaidProg. Paid g. Paid g. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaProg. In Session Speeders Speeders
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 PaidProg. Paid PaidPg. PaidProg. Murder, She Wrote Divorced The Exes VanDke |Lucy Griffith Griffth
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 11111 1149 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Pg. PaidProg. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 PaidProg. Meyer Destined Creflo Paid Prog. PaidPro. Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. Paid Pg. Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNTE Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. |PaidPrg. Paid Prg. PaidProg.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike & Mike ESPN First Take
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Marlins Marlins W Coast Customs Car Warriors Sports Unlimited
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central Morning Drive Morning Drive Morning Drive
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 NHLLive 2013 Stanley Cup Finals NHL Live The Dan Patrick Show
SPEED 48 48 4848 42 69 83 PaidProg. Paid Prog. NASCAR Race Hub UniqueWhips PimpRide PimpRide PassTime PassTime Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
SUN 38 38 4014014557 76 Fishing O'Neill Paid Prog. Headlines Dateline Game365 Trackside Live Special Edition The Transat Quebec
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Full Hse Full Hse Monsters vs. Aliens Fairly Dora Umizoomi Umizoomi Peter Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 Tunes Hero 108 Ben 10 |Beyblade Pokemon Dragons NinjaGo JohnyTest JohnyTest JohnyTest Gumball Gumball
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Squawk Box Squawk on the Street
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 (:58) New Day CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today in Washington |Washington Journal U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 FOX& Friends America's America's Happening Now
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Morning Joe The Daily Rundown Jansing and Co. MSNBC Live
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00)CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 AMTV Wake Shake AMTV Wake Shake AMTV Wake Shake True Life |True Life True Life
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Jump Start Hour Gossip Jump Start Hour Hit the Floor
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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 P.S. Love ('07) Gothika (03) Doctor imprisoned (CC) The Uninvited 09 A host warning. Heaven 05(CC)
NE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Package Resident Evil: Apocalypse ('04) (05) The Change-Up (11, Comedy) Two friends (:05) Patch Adams ('98, Comedy) Med student
'89) 63 ** A new threat. (R) (CC) mysteriously switch bodies. brings humor to children. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Silence of the Lambs ('91) Along Came Polly ('04(CC) Lary Crowne (11) ** (CC) Kingpin ('96) Amish bowler.
ENC 1 (:05) Ali ('01) The life and career of heavyweight boxing cham- (:45) Frida NhtLights ('04, Drama) High (:45) For Your Consideration (06)
ENCpio50 151 1 in Muhammad All are covered. (CC) school football team s struggles. .'A Oscar buzz for film.
HB Monte Carlo ('11, Adventure) ** A woman ex- Puss in Boots (11) Outlaw cat AntiTrust (01, Thriller) Computer geek's Life Is
HO 32 32 32 32 1 3 400 periences mistaken identity. (CC) searches for magic beans. dream lob turns deadly. (CC) (H) Dream
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 New Year's Madagascar 3 Monte Carlo. The Union Creative process. The Crucible ('96) *** Witches on trial. Die Hard
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Romy Bad Girl Valley High ('05) The American (10) *** (CC) Imaginary Heroes ('04) Suicide fallout. Backdraft
SW 190 n Wish Me (:45) The Constant Gardener ('05, Thriller) Ralph Fiennes. A The Woman In The Fifth ('11) ** Payback ('99) A double-crossed
W 11 bureaucrat seeks his wife's killer. (CC) A stranger in Paris. (CC) thief seeks revenge. (CC)
TM 11:45) The Iron Lady ('12) **% Valkyrie ('08) *** German officer leads con- (:45) Skateland ('11, Drama) *% Tragedy hits S Kids
S350 350 350 350 20 350 385 araret Thatcher. (CC) spiracy to assassinate Adolf Hitler. youn man in Small Twn. (CC) *
TCM 65 65 6565 169230Spitfire (34) (:45) This Land Is Mine ('43, Drama) *** Na- The Awful Truth ('37) Irene Dunne. Boy Meets Girl ('38) Screenwriters Campobellc
M zis seize a French teacher. (CC) Romantic sabotage. seek inspiration.(CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Dirty 12 ('67) (C Kingdom of Heaven ('05) Crusaders battle for Jerusalem. King Kong ('05) Ape falls for girl. (CC)
CINE 30 30 30 30 63 0 (:15) The Running Man ('87) **% A man fights Battleship ('12, Action) Liam Neeson. Human (:15) Prince of Darkness ('87, Horror) Priest
CIE 30 30 30 30 63 30 on futuristic game show. (R) (CC) navy battles alien armada. (CC) discovers evil substance. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Dirty Miami Blues ('90) **12 (CC) (:5) The Pool Boys ('11) *'2 Leap of Faith ('92) Scam artist repents. Red Eye
ENC 1010 150 103 ) Outbreak ('95) Scientists race to cure a lethal virus out- Touchback ('12, Drama) **% Brian Presley. (35) Click ('06) A man skips the
C 15reak as politicians plot concealment. Inured player ets second chance. mundane moments of life.
HBO 302302302302 17 302400 The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** Christian Bale. Bat- (:45) Behind the Candelabra ('13) Account of en- (:45) The Eagle ('11) Roman seeks
IB man protects Gotham from terrorist. (CC) (HD) tertainer's relationship. (CC) army, finds fatal tribe.
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Moonrise Kingdom ('12) *** Werewolf ('97) *12 (:50) The New World ('05) Saved by Pocahontas. (:10) Rock& Rol
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404(11:50) Under My Nails (12) (35) Gun Fight (CC) (HD) (05) Dream House (11) (CC (:4) 60 Separation ('93) (CC)
SHOW 1 The Company Men ('10) Salmon Fishing in the Yemen ('12, Comedy) All In: The Poker Movie ('12) (:25) Knuckleball! ('12) A baseball
SHOW 340 340 340 30 19 30 365 Downsizing. Sheik's vision of fly fishing. (CC) Glimpse into beloved game. pitch is explored. (CC)
TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350385 Fooroof (35) Anamorph ('07, Thriller) **% Cop troubled Last Dance ('96) A lawyer fights for (:20) Redemption Road ('11, Drama) Two men
10 3 (03) by serial killer's methods. (CC) a death row inmate, embark on southern journey.
TCM 65656565 169 230 (11:15) Above and Beyond ('52) Broadway Serenade ('39, Musical) A vaudeville Bitter Sweet ('40) ** Opera show MGM Pa- Maytime
** Bombing mission. (CC) team is broken up by fame. cases a teacher's pupil. trade ('3
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Identity Stranded strangers. The Haunting (99, Horror)** A house born bad. CSI Miami (HD) CSI Miami (HD)
CINE 320 320 320i320 633220 (l:10) Shelock Holmes MaxonSet (35) Red Tails (12, Action)** Black pilots fight (:45) Pushing Tin ('99, Comedy) Air traffic control- S.Holmes
(CIE 11)(CC) (N) for freedom in WWII. (CC) (HD) lers meet a new man. (R) (CC) 11
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (11:45) Sliding Doors ('98) Devil **2 Trapped strangers. The Matrix Revolutions ('03) **2 (CC) Hallows 2 (11)
ENC 150 150150150 150350 Father's Day ('97) Two men look for (35) Action Jackson ('88) Auto ty- (:20) The Bourne Supremacy ('04, Action) The Patriot ('00) **2 A
Na teen runaway. (CC) coon tries to frame cop. Bourne is framed for murder. (CC) veteranfights.
HB 302302302302 17 302400 Game('12) This Means War ('12, Action) **12(:15) Thunderstruck ('12, Family) Boy switches Chronicle ('12) ** Three friends Contagion
(CC) Same woman. (CC) (HD) talent with Kevin Durant. (CC) gain superpowers. (CC)11
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Apollo 13 ('95) Problem in space. (CC) (:15) Behind the Candelabra ('13) (CThe Full Monty ('97) Steel men strip
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 Love in the Time of Cholera Lifelong romance. Garden State ('04) *** (CC) The Birdcage ('96) **12 False sexuality
: SHW 1 15) Vanity Fair ('04) **% Poor girl uses quick wits and se- (:45) Snow Falling on Cedars ('99, Drama) *** Ethan I Don't Know How She
SHOW M34030 30 3 19 3M 365ductive charms to clime the social ladder. Hawke. A murder trial reawakens bitterness. Does It (11)
SOndine The Scarlet Letter ('95) A Puritan woman is scorned for hav- (:05) The Lie ('11) ** A man tells The Darkest Hour ('11) Emile
M 310) in a child due to an adulterous affair. bizarre lie to et off work. Hirsch. Aliens hunt humans.
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 230 Lassie Come Home ('43) A collie My Name Is Julia Ross (:45) Devotion ('46, Drama) Ida Lupino. Bronte If Winter Comes ('47) A writer forms
rTM returns to her master. 45, Drama) sisters deal with their brother. a ruinous friendship.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 European Vacation ('85) *2 National Lampoon's Vacation ('83) INational Lampoon's Christmas Vacation ('89)
IE 320 320 32 0 63 320 420 The Revenant ('12, Comedy) **% Zombie and Meet Joe Black (98, Fantasy) Brad Pitt. A tycoon's daughter unwittingly (:05)Troy ('04) Assault on
INE 63 is friend hunt for blood. (R) (CC) flirts with Death when he comes for her dad. Tro. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Battleship ('12) (15) Jungle Fever ('91) Love without limits. (CC) Rocky III ('82, Drama) (CC) (:15) Closer ('04)
ENC 150 150 150 150 1503:50(11:) Buddy (97) A Double, Double Toil and Trouble ('94) *% Casper (95) **% Therapist and (:40) Beethoven's 2nd ('93) *1
m1oody gorilla. Twins use magic to help their dad. his daughter meet a ghost. Children raise pups. (CC)
HBO 302 302302302 17 30200 111:30) Trouble with the Curve ('12) Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets ('02, Fantasy) (:15)2 Days Flight of the Phoenix ('04) **%
Baseball scout. (CC) Monster stalks school of magic. (CC) (R) Building new plane. (CC)
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Dark (:45) Touch of Pink ('04) **12 (:20) In Time ('11) ***Time as currency. (:15) Chernobyl Diaries ('12) Grudge
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Contender (:25) Extraterrestrial (12) (:05) Love Actuall ('03) Hugh Grant. Love stories. Bad Girl Valley High ('05) *
SHOW 340 340 9 3 5 Steel Dawn ** Man Meet Wally Sparks ('97, Comedy) A scandal is a Sympathy for Delicious ('11) ** Melancholia (11) Planet on course
SHOW 19 3 protects widow. windfall for a TV host. (CC) Healing disc hockey. (CC) to collide with Earth.
TM 350 350 350 350 20 350 385 The Snow Walker ('03) Allan Quatermain and the Temple In the Presence of Mine Enemies ('97) A paci- Derailed ('02) Terrorists attempt
Slane crash. of Skulls ('08) (Cfist rabbi faces Nazi atrocities. to release virus. (R) (CC)
TCM 65 65 6565 169 230Manpower ('41, Drama) Edward G. Robinson. Conflict ('45)** A man considers Cornered ('45, Thriller) Dick Powell. A POW re- Ada ('61)(CQ
Friends love the same woman. killing his wife. (NR) (CC) turns for unfinished business.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 National Lampoon's Christmas Vacation ('89) Vegas Vacation Wild times in Vegas. IBlood Diamond ('06) (CC)
NE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Bridge of Dragons ('99) *1 a The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel ('12) Retirees (:40) Dolphin Tale ('11, Drama) **% Young Private (98)
Skilled warrior leads a revolt and in shabby Indian palace. boy befriends in ured dolhin. (CC) (R
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Kingpin |The Descendants Family's dilemma. Troy ('04) *** Brad Pitt. Assault on Troy. (R) (CC) (:15) Savages ('12)
ENC 150 150 150 5 150 350 ConfessionsTeenage (:05) Can't Hardly Wait ('98) Teen (:50) Cry-Baby 90) A good girl falls :15) Grease 2 ('82, Musical) A mismatched
S ueen ('04) makes his move. (CC)or a ad-boy bier. romance at Rydell. (PG) (CC)
HB 302 302 302302 17 302400 Shadows (:45) Edward Scissorhands ('90) Bizarre outsider The Three Stooges ('12) Sean Fast Five ('11, Action) ***% Vin Diesel. For-
(H 12) adjusts to suburbia. (CC) Hayes. Helpin orphanage. mer cop and ex-con team up. (CC)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Scoop Conchords Death Becomes Her ('92) (:45) Million Dollar Baby ('04) A female boxer. Road House ('89)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Heaven (:25) Ethel ('12) Life profiled. Prometheus ('12) Space expedition. (R) (:10) Simply Irresistible ('98) When Man
S 0 190 The Prince & Me** Lany Wilmore's Race Salmon Fishin in the Yemen ('12, Comedy) All In: The Poker Movie ('12) Shade('03)
SHOW 340 30 in love. (12)(CC)(R) Sheiks vision offly fishing. (CC) Glimpse into beloved ame. -1k
TM 350 350 350 350 20350385 Accidents (35) Ten Inch Hero ('09, Drama) A woman Skateland ('11) *% Tragedy hits (:10) Mallrats ('95) Two slackers (45) Dr.T
00 moves to find her dau hter. ( (CC) (young man in small town. mope around at a mall. (00)
TCM 65656565 169 ) The Outlaw ('43, Western) ** Gunslingers'(:15) Young Widow ('46, Drama) A woman loses The French Line ('54, Musical) ** An heiress
S6 65 65 169 230 allegiance change. (R) (CC) her husband in the war. (NR) takes an incognito boat trip. (CC)
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ABC 11 i ABC Action News The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at Noon The Chew General Hospital Cold Case Files Access Live News News
CBS 10 1 0 10 10 News |Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS H 213 213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Young Restless The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
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FOX M 13 13 13 13 13 FOX 13 News Anderson Live Alex Divorce Brown Brown Judy |Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOXX 222222 4 4 4 King Office WePeople |WePeople America America Brown Brown Maury Jud Judy
PBSL l 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose Variety Cat in Hat Kratts Martha WordGirl Curious Europe
PBS 1 204 16 Myths and Hero Travels India Globe Trekker Variety Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBS X 3 3 3 Pledge Programming Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW 3 11 21 6 Jeff Probst Show Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Anderson Live Dr. Phil
CWN 9 9 9 4 America |America Eye TEye Gunn Gunn Bill Cunningham Ricki Lake Show Steve Harvey
MYN M 11 11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard Jerem Kyle Show Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYNa] 8 9 8 Paid Prog. Til Death Home Videos Baggage Baggage The People's Court Judge Mathis CashCab CashCab
IND 3 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show 30Rock 30Rock Dad Dad
ION M 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLFJ 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible Hmekeeper|Christian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsley
WRXYM) 22 44 10 Hmekeeper It's Time The 700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7thStreet Salvation
TLF 50 23 23 23 95 5 Muer casos Casos de familiar Quien tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
UNIVI 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cuidadocon Soytuduefia Elgordoylaflaca Primerimpacto
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CS: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Animal Cops Animal Cops Animal Cops Pit Bulls Pit Bulls To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Movie Parkers Parkers Matters Matters Movie
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Tosh |Tosh Tosh Tosh Tosh Movie Futurama Futurama Sunny
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Almost Got Away Auction Auction Pot Cops Pot Cops Street Outlaws Deadliest Catch
DISN 136136 136 136 99 45 250 Movie ToyStoy Phineas A.N.T. A.N.T. A.N.T. Wizards Shake It Shake It Shake It
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! NewsSexCit SexCit SexCity SexCity To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Cathedrals Across America Saints Catholic Truth Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Switched at Birth Life of Teen Reba Reba Reba Reba '70s 70s '70s '70s
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paula's Barefoot Sandra's Ten Dollar Rest.Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Barefoot Barefoot Paula's Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie Movie 21/2Men 21/2 Men HowMet How I Met
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 17 184 Pyramid Pyramid Smart 5th Grade Catch 21 |Lingo Chain Chain Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Marie Marie TheWaltons Little House Little House Brady Brady
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Cars Cars Cars Cars American American American American American American American Cars
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping HomeShopping HomeShopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 Will Grace |WillGrace HowlMet |HowlMet Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Wife Swap WifeSwap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Movie Stories of Betrayal Stories of Betrayal Stories of Betrayal Haves and Nots
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 QCheck Veronese Collection18K RykaFitness Food Fest Easy Solutions
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction |Auction
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118160 Movie Melrose Melrose Melrose Melrose Melrose Stye Pop Supernanny Supernanny
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Jim Raymond Dad Dad Wipeout Cougar F Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear BabyStry BabyStry LIMedium LI Medium What Not to Wear Gown Gown Say Yes Dress
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Bones Bones Bones Bones Castle Castle
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Food Paradise Food Paradise Bourdain Fast Foods Gone Bizarre Foods v Food v Food
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Speeders |Speeders Variety Variety Variety Jailhouse Jailhouse Jailhouse Jailhouse
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza Bonanza M*A*S*H M*A*S*H
USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU
WE 117 117 11 117 1 149 My Fair Wedding Bridezillas Bridezillas Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Ghost Whisperer
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Waler Walker Walker Law& Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolfWeekl
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter 2013 NCAA College World Series
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 ESPN First Take Numbers Highly Outside College NFL Live Horn Interuptn
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 MLB Baseball Polaris Stuntbust. Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour W Coast Customs
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning The Golf Fix Ballantine's Champ Special Challenge Big Break Mexico Big Break Mexico
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Box Score Winkelman Next Bie |NAHunter Saltwater Intothe Gaff Life Formula D D. Patrick Show Pro Football Talk
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 MotoGP Moto3 MotoGP Moto2 MotoGP Champion MonsterJAM Lucas Classic Chop Cut Gearz
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Sailing Rays LIVE! MLB Baseball Rays LIVE! Inside Inside Israeli
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 25 Sponge Sponge Sone Sp ponge Monkeys TMNT Fairly Fairly Kung Fu Monsters Sponge Sponge
TOON 124 80 12412446 20 257 Tom Jeny TomJe ToJeny Scaredy Animals Scooby-D Johny Test JohnyTest WorldTour WorldTour Grojband Regular
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs Closing Bell Fast Money
CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 Around The World CNN Newsroom Jake Tapper Situation Room
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives U.S. House of Representatives
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 71 118 Happening Now America Live America Live Studio B Your World Cavuto The Five
MSNBC 83 83 83 83 40 103 Alex Wagner Andrea M News Nation The Cycle Martin Bashir Hardball with Chris
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 True Life True Life True Life True Life True Life True Life
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Love & Hip Hop Movie Movie Therapy
] ]I ]] I ] I]

MONDAY Something's
Gotta Give

Switched at Birth
8 p.m. on FAM
"Distorted House" Bay and
Ty's reconnection is marred
when she discovers unset-
tling news about his experi-
ences in Afghanistan and
return home; Kathryn and
Daphne struggle with Bay's
request; new job opportu-
nities as a manager leave
John feeling torn. (HD)

X-Men Origins:
8 p.m. on FX
After a mutant witnesses
the death of a loved one at
the hands of another, he
makes it his life's mission to
exact revenge on the killer
by using his rage, steel
claws and the elite training
he learns at a mutant-ex-
perimentation program. E

A music industry executive
with a habit of dating much
younger women suffers a
heart attack while at the
home of the mother of his
latest girlfriend and finds
himself falling for the older
woman, while his doctor
does the same. E (HD)

The Carrie Diaries
9 p.m. on CW
"Read Before Use" After
Carrie digs through Tom's
files for more information
on why he has forbidden
her from seeing Sebastian,
she discovers his past;
Maggie deals with her
breakup the only way she
knows how; Larissa takes
Carrie and Mouse to an art
club. (HD)

Love, Marilyn
9 p.m. on HBO
A glimpse into the life of
the seminal movie star


Bill confronted Brooke about
her conversation with Katie.
Taylor lectured Liam about
commitment. Katie asked Hope
not to interfere in Liam's mar-
riage. Maya and Rick shared
an awkward encounter after
their breakup. Steffy began
having second thoughts about
her marriage. Maya stood up
to Bill's blackmail. Caroline
took advantage of Rick's single
status. Steffy told Liam that she
was moving to Paris. Katie and
Steffy bonded over a significant
secret and shared an emotional
goodbye. Maya found Rick in
Caroline's arms. Liam turned to
Hope for comfort after Steffy's
departure. Maya informed Rick
all about Bill's threats. Wait to
See: Rick gives Bill a taste of his
own medicine. Caroline turns to
Carter for support. Brooke asks
Donna for a favor.

Kristen seethed with jealousy
after finding Nicole comforting
Brady. Jennifer was shocked by
the level of anger Daniel was di-
recting toward her son. Marlena

told John that their marriage
was over. EJ came to Sami's
rescue. Kristen and Nicole got
into a physical altercation. Gabi
agreed to move in with Will
and Sonny. Cameron refused
to allow Chad to interfere in
his relationship with Abigail.
Sami was arrested. Jennifer
confronted JJ about vandalizing
Daniel's car. Stefano quietly left
Salem. Kristen swore revenge on
Marlena. Hurt by Eric, Nicole
turned to Brady for companion-
ship. Daniel came to Jennifer's
defense at work. JJ got an idea
after overhearing Cameron
talking about the pharmaceuti-
cal samples he received at work.
Wait to See: Sami is attacked in
jail. Brady and Nicole make love.
Evidence falls into Chad's hands.

Carly wanted to put a hit out
on someone from her past. Alex-
is was c-,it qI Ih, .1,i ,is L, 'lIi.0i ',
ties to Sonny and his business. A
confrontational Felix told Britt
that he would expose her lies.
After someone was shot, Shawn
was seen packing up his rifle.
Patrick and Sabrina discussed
their romantic histories. Dante

challenges the long-held
misperception of the star as
a blonde stereotype, featur-
ing interviews with experts
and former friends along
with readings from her own
writings by a group of A-list
actors. E

Major Crimes
9 p.m. on TNT
"False Pretenses" The de-
partment is thrown into a
frenzy during a complicated
case; Rusty is shocked to
receive a threatening let-
ter and the act of malice
convinces Emma to de-
mand that he be relocated;
Raydor is torn between two
decisions. (HD)

The First Year
10 p.m. on BRAVO
"Sex and Money" Close to
the one-year mark, Kim
worries that Alaska doesn't
have plans to return to New
York; Kathryn worries about
John's parenting style;

and Lulu rekindled the physical
part of their relationship. Sonny
and Shawn realized that Carly
played them both by ordering
the hit. Molly watched as Taylor
blatantly flirted with TJ. Alexis
confronted Shawn, demanding
to know the truth about the
shooting. Tracy caught Luke
drinking again despite doctor's
orders. Kiki invited Morgan to
her rich relative's home. Wait
to See: Sabrina urges Patrick to
take a DNA test. Rafe's custody
is determined. Shawn comes
clean with Alexis.

Carmine continued his
pursuit of Lauren despite her
refusal to continue their affair.
Devon asked Lily if anything
happened between her and
Tyler. Phyllis found Summer's
birth control pills. Avery hired
a new paralegal, Melanie, to
work for Newman Enterprises.
Billy hid his gambling addiction
from Victoria. Kyle admitted
that he was developing feelings
for Summer. Nick and Avery
announced their engagement.
Chloe moved out after Kevin
admitted to stealing again.
Nick received the results of his

Airing Monday at 9 p.m. on
Disney, the family-friendly
movie "Hannah Montana:
The Movie" allows parents
the chance to share with
their kids a less-contro-
versial phase of star Miley
Cyrus than that which she
is currently undergoing in
search of her identity as an

Tina's father makes a sur-
prise announcement; Jeff
and Blair continue to argue
over their financial ideals.

paternity test. Kyle and Summer
shared their first kiss. Fen re-
ceived a new car as a graduation
present. Michael told Lauren
that he would always love her.
Tyler offered Noah a job. Nick
refused to tell Sharon what was
on his mind. Wait to See: John
wonders why Traci really came
back home. Phyllis is shocked by
Nick's actions. Victoria witnesses
a close moment between her
husband and Chloe.
(Available through
Jesse's deal with Uri went
terribly wrong. Zach became
a murder suspect. David took
great pride in JR's misfortune.
Dixie faced her former
tormenter, Billy Clyde Tuggle.
Opal got a chilling psychic vision
while comforting Celia.

Nora tried to get Destiny
and Matthew back together.
Natalie was served a subpoena.
Todd filled Blair in on his plan.
Matthew took a big step in
his online relationship. Nora
debuted her new radio show and
was shocked by her first caller. 17


ABC7 News ABCWodd The7 Entertainment The Bachelorette 9 (0) (N) (H)) (:0) Mistresses: Breaking
ABC 6:00pm The Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) and Entering Savi and
S11 7 newsofthe DianeSawyer News(N)( (HD) ) Dominic are distraught. (CC)
day. (N ) (N) (HD)
ABC News The lat- ABCWodd The List (TVG) Ask America The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (HD) Mistresses: Breaking and En-
111 est news. News (N) (VG) tearing Tensions rise.
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC Wodd A Millionaire? A Millionaire? The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (HD) Mistresses: Breaking and En-
S6(N) News (N) (CC)(R) (CC)(R) tearing Tensions rise.
10 News, CBS Evening Wheelof For- Jeopardy! (CC) How I Met Mike & Molly: 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Hawaii Five-0: Kekoa Mur-
CBS 1 6pm Local Newswith tune: NBA (N) (H) YourMother Joyce's Diner hold-up. Change in diet. der of a hand-to-hand combat
101010 10 newsreport. Scott Pelley(N) Week(CC)(R) Robin's last Choices (CC)(R (HD) (CC) (R) (HD) master. (CC) (R) (HD)
__(N) (HD)) (HD) f__ling.(R) Joyce's date.
CBS 213213 5 News (N)(H) Evening News News (N)(HD) Inside Edi- How IMet(R) Mike& Molly BrokeGirl(R) Mike Molly(R) Hawaii FiveO: Kekoa Lua mur-
N ( (N)(HDn) lion(N ) (HD (R)(H) (HD) (HD) dered.(CC) (R)(H))
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment The Voice: Live Final Performances The remaining hope- 01) The Winner Is: Million
NBC 8 8 at 6:00 News NewsCurrent 8at7:00 News; Tonight (CC (N) uls for season four prepare their final song choices to per- Dollar Mistake (CC (N) (HD)
Sand weather. events.(N) (H)) weather;more. (H) form live before the final round of voting gets underway. (CC)
(N) (HD)
NBC 32 2 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nihtly Wheel: NBA Jeopardy! (N) The Voice: Live Final Performances Final performances by (01)The Winner Is: Million Dol-
2 3 ______ |News (N) Week(R) (HO) finalists. (C) (N) (H)) lar Mistake (N) (H))
FOX 136:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) omg! Insider Raising Hope The Goodwin New Gir: Anger Man- FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 1 events of the day are examined (CC) (N)(H) Sabrinas friend Games Meet- Cabin Couples' aement ries of the news da are up-
S3 13 13 13 13 and reported b the FOX 13 (CC) (R) (H)) ing Piper. (N) weekend away. Face-off in dated by the FOX 13 Nighty
News eam (Rurt (R News eam. (N)
FOX 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local JudgeJudy TheSimpsons Hope Sabrina's Goodwin(CC NewGi: Anger (CC) (R) FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
S2 4 news; weather. (N) (CC)() (C friend. (N)(HD) Cabin (R) (HD) news report. (N)
PBS 3 3 3 3BBCWorld IBusiness Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Actress' Antiques Roadshow Embroi- Independent Lens India's
News (CC port(N) (HD)) dress. (C) (R) (HD) dered sampler. (R) slums. (CC) (N) (H)
PBS Sesame Street: The "A" Team Catin Hat (R) WordGirlRid- Europe (CC) (RRdy Maxa (CC) Travels (CC) (R India Hoy Globe Trekker Thermal lake;
M 24 The newteam.(R) (HD) die toll. (R) shrine ciy. more. (CC)(N)
PBS 3 3 3 BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Pledge Programming Highlights encourage viewer sup- Pledge Programming
3M News(CQ port(N) (HO)) port. Viewer support.
CW 11 21 21/2 Men (CC) 2 12 Men (CC) The Big Bang Bi Bang (CC) Oh Sit!: Luciana Musical guest The Carrie Diaries Past; WINK News @1 Opm (N) (H)
AC (HO) (1H41) Theory (HD) Luciana. (N) (HO) break up; art.(R) (HD)
CW Queens: Taste Queens: Train 212 Men (CC) Rules Baby Oh Sit!: Luciana Musical guest The Carrie Diaries Past; 21/2 Men (CC) Rules Photo
M Buds Wreck (HD)) shower. Luciana.(N) (H1)) break-up;art.(R))(1H)) (HD)) shoot.
MYN 11 14 Raymond (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order Special Victims Seinfeld (CC) Scrubs: Her
A 11_ (1VP) (1VPG) Unit: Screwed Unit: Uncle (HD) Story II
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywd (N)(HD Seinfeld(CC) Family Peter's Dad (CC) (HD) Law & Order: Special Victims Law& Order Special Victims Family (CC) Dad College
T[) father. Unit: Screwed Unit: Uncle (HD) visit. (HD)
IND 12 38 1 Family Peter's Family (CC The Big Bang Bi Bang (C) Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law& Order Criminal Intent How I Met (CC How I Met: Glit
12 4 father. Theory (H ) Kidnapped. (HO)) Strangulation case. (H)) ter(HO)
ION 2 2 1261817 Criminal Minds Fantasy of Criminal Minds Morgan is Criminal Minds: No Way Out Criminal Minds Wealthy cou- Criminal Minds: Revelations
3 26 18 17 killing.( ) ((( ) ( )arrested.( ) (C O ) Killer in diner. (H)) ple dead. (CC) (H) Reid's held captive.
WCLF 22 2 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & Zola Levitt(CC) Great Awaken Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- GospelTruth JewishJewelsLife Today
M 2 22 ness healing. (N) erts (CC)(N) (CC) (CC)
WRXY Joyce Meyer Roberts Marketplace Great Awaken Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Joyce Meyer Place Mira- Christians &
22 44 10 Liardon Wisdom (C ces Jews
TLF 232323 95 Maria la del bario No lograron La caida del halc6n negro (01, Accion) Josh Hartnett, Eric Bana. Un grupo de Repdblica de a Copa (N) (CC)
S2 2 9 5 separarlos. (C soldados americanos de elite quedan atrapados bajo el fuego enemigo. (CC) (H)
UNIV Noticias (CC Noticieo Corazn indomableAmor Porqueelamormanda Relato Amoresverdaderos Varis Que bonito amorSer
U 5 15 1_ 6 (N) Univisi6n (N) interesado.(C (H)) de un amor. (HO)) amores. (C) (H)) mexicano. (C) (HO)

Criminal MindsAbducted chil- Criminal Minds: A Thin Line Criminal Minds: A Famiy AffairThe Glades: Magic Longworth Lo mire: The Road to Hell
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50181 dren(G) (HO4)) Home invasions. (H)) Atlanta murders. Stripper found dead. Cattfe heist. (N) (HO))
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (00) Kingdom of Heaven ('05) A blacksmith defends Jeru- ing Kong ('05, Adventure) ***% Naomi Watts, Jack Black. Filmmaker goes on ex-
_____ salem from the Saracens during the Crusades. pedlion to seek legendary giant gorilla named Kong. (PG-13) (CC) (HO))
A 44 4 4 3 6 10 To Be Announced Info un- Wildman ()(R Wildman (CC(R Wildman (CC(R Wildman(C) (ROff Hook(CO (R Off Hook(CC) (R: ToHooker River Rumble
APL 44444444 available. (H) (H) (HO) (HO) (H) (HI) Bailing obstacles. (R)
BET 35 35 35 35 40227 106 & Park(CC) (N) (HD) Jank Promoters (09) Two inept promoters plan a concert Friday After Next ('02, Com-
BET and scam their way through the preparations. ed) Moving out. (CC
RAVO 68 681 6868 51 15 To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- Housewives of Orange Newlyweds: The First Year Al-
BAVO 6 6 6 6 5 available. available. available. Dance party. (CC((N) most one year.(N)
COM 6666 66 66 1527 Sunny Father (2)Tosh.0 (R) 5) Colbert (28) Daily 58) Key & Futurama(V14 (:8) South Prk :29) South Prk South Park South Pr
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 search. (H) Report Show(H) Peele(R) (R) '(R) (R1) T.M.I.(R) Butterballs
4040 4040 25 42 Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Riskiest flip. Fast N' Loud Broken wind- Street Outlaws: Young and
DISC 4 4 4 4 25 43 2 aired. (()(HD) paired. (CC (HD) ((CC) (R1(H) shield. (CC) (N) (H) Old Blood (N)(H))
46 46 46 46 27 To Be Announced Info un- E! News Entertainment Studio E! (HO) To Be An- Kourtney & Kim Take Mi- Kourtney & Kim Take Mi-
464646462726 available news. (H) nounced ami Sister fun. (HD) ami Sister fun. (HD)
EWTN 2 4 12 17 25 Culture Jour ope Piusthe Daily Mass Celebration of t he Journey Home Call-in Evangeliza- Holy Rosary TheWorld Over News from
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 naism. XII Ho Eucharist. (R) program. (G) tion (16) around the world. (CC)
FAM 55 1 6 19 The Fosters: Consequently Switched at Birth Return; Switched at Birth Reunion; job; The Fosters: Hostile Acts Twisted: Pilot Murder sus-
FAM 55 555555 10 46 Health risk; secret. (R) bond; more. (R) (HD) more. (N) (HD) Move; date; past. (N) pect. (R) (HD)
FOD 31 16164 Diners Barbe- Diners Uniting Diners (R) (HD) Diners Tater-toi Diners: Go-To Diners (R) (HD) Diners: Gone Diners Diners Apple Diners: Euro-
FOOD 37373737 76164cue;fish. f. a. Joints Global OkahomaCity. strudel. centric(R)
How I Met: How I Met 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) X-Men Origins: Wolverine (09, Action) **% Hugh Jackman, Liev Schreiber. A mutant
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Slap Bet (1V14)(HD) (HD) (HD) witnesses a loved one's murder and seeks revenge on the killer. (CC) (HD)
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 19 184 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 1791 79179 179 347984() V) (vPG) (vP) (G) (IVP) (VP)
HALL 5 17 730 2 The Brady The Brady The Brady The Brady Frasier (PG) Frasier:The Frasier Frasiers F Fishing Frasier Mars' Frasier(IPG)
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 unch Bunch Bunch Bunch () Club(CC) (CC) tri. affair. (CC)
T 81 81 81 33 65 128 American Pickers: Duke of Oil American Pickers Hotrod; res- Pawn Stars: Pawn Stars (R) American Pickers: Pinch Pawn Stars (R) (31) Pawn
HIST 81 81 81 81 3365 Motorcycle sign. (R) toration. (C)(R)(H) Stuff It (H) Picker Unknown car part. (H) Stars (R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 5342 165 Property (C (R) Property (CO (R) Love It or List It Reno or Love It or List t Baby-friendly Love It or List It A comfortable Hunters (CC) (N) Hunters(CC)(N)
M 41 (HD) (HD) sell.() (C) (R ) (Hh)ome. (CC) (R)(HD) home. (CC)(N)(H)) (H)) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 3 Miss Congeniality 2: Armed and Fabulous (05, Con- Something's Gotta Give ('03, Comedy) Jack Nicholson, Diane Keaton. A bachelor at-
LIFE 36363636 52 41 140 edy) Sanda Bullock. Pageant pals are kidnapped. tracted to young women becomes attached to his girlfriend's mother. (CC)
OWN 58 58 58 58 111 Disappeared: Vanishing Bride Disappeared Teacher disap- Dateline on ID Murdered Dateline on ID: The Player Dateline on IDA mother
WN 8 58 58 5 4 Missing woman. pears. (WPG) (H) neighbor. (CC) (H)) Murder cover-up. (H)) vanishes. (CC) (H))


Bar Rescue: Bikini Bust Bar Rescue: In a Pinch Lob- Bar Rescue Chicago bar. (R) Bar Rescue: Tiki Curse Fort Bar Rescue: Beach Bummer
SSPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 Sports bar. (R) (D) ster game. (R)() () (HD) Lauderdale. (R) (HD) Irish pub. (R) (H)
STYLE 82 82 882 118 160 How Do I Look? Dressing How Do I Look? An exotic How Do I Look? 1970s regalia. How Do I Look? The sexy How Do I Look? Just woke up.
__TLE classier. ( 1VP) (CC) (R) dancer. (VPG) (CC) (R) (WV ) (CC) (R) mother. (TVP) (CC) (R) (1m) (CC)(R)
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 5:00) The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian ('08, Defiance NASA hero strug- Defiance Racial tensions. (N) Warehouse 13 Versatile arti-
FSYFY 6 6 fantasy) Siblings return to Narnia and help heir. gles. (R) fact. (N) (HD)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32622 ueens Seinfeld Is Seinfeld: The Seinfeld(CC) Family Peter's Family (CC) Famly Sexy Family: Blind Deon Cole's Family
DoT59ug'smask. Jerry gay. Shoes (HD) wish. teacher. Ambiton Box(N) Loretta's affair.
TOM 65 65 65 65 169 20 (530) Sunrise at Campobello ('60, Drama) *** Franklin Scaramouche ('52) A nobleman sets out to avenge his Interruped Melody (55) Glenn
TDM 6566elano Roosevelt faces political battles and polio. friend's murder by a villainous swordsman. (CC) Ford. Fighting polio.
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 39 toddlers andTiaras $10,000 To Be Announced Info un- Cake Boss (R) CakeBoss CakeBoss CakeBoss (N) Honey N) HoneyDo(N)
p___ rize.(CC)(R)(HD)) available. (HD) Newstore. Blizzard. (H) (HD) (HD)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Castle: Nanny McDead Nanny Castle Prep school murder. Major Crimes: Final Cut Preg- Major Crimes: False Pretenses King & Maxwell Exposing a
ITNT 11 61 n dryer. (6CC) ()8 55 ( (HD) nant wie. (R)(HD) Rusty's fate. (N) coverup. (CC)(N) (HD)
TRAI 69 69 69 69 66 70 Bizarre Foods with Andrew vFood: Sal Man v.Food: vFood: Rich- vFood: Kan- Burger (N) Sandwich: Bizarre Foods America Lamb
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 ~immern: Chile (R) LakeCity Chicago mond(R) sasCity Northwest testicles BLT. (R)
TRUT63 63 63 63 50 ps: Coastto Cops Stolen awn Selling a Pawn (R) Pawn Quest forawn Loans Hardcore(R) ardcore Hardcore (R) Hardcore (R)
TRUTV 63oast car. (1) Rolex. culprit. are down. Pawn(R)
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returnso the field. music to fourth-graders. (PG-13) (HD) but their marriage and honeymoon cause problems.


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The Last Samurai
8 p.m. on AMC
A cynical Civil War veteran
who is haunted by his mem-
ories of killing American
Indians, learns to embrace
the samurai culture he
was hired to destroy when
he is taken as one of their
captives and taught the old
Japanese way. (HD)
8 p.m. on FX
When an investigative re-
porter learns of a scientist's
discovery involving the
demise of Earth, he at-
tempts to rescue his family
from catastrophic, natural
disasters around the world,
and the government builds
arks to save some of the
population (HD)
American Experience
8 p.m. on PBS
"John D. Rockefeller" The

late philanthropist is
profiled, revealing how he
dedicated his life to recast-
ing the bad family image
his father created through
his feared monopoly by giv-
ing away half of his wealth.
8 p.m. on TNT
"Ghosts" A woman is found
murdered in a bathtub full
of motor oil at a hotel, and
Castle and Beckett's inves-
tigation uncovers a dark
secret about the woman's
past that leads them to a
20-year-old mystery and a
true crime journalist with
stalker tendencies. (HD)
The Voice
9 p.m. on NBC
"Live Finale" Season four of
"The Voice" concludes as
Carson reveals the ultimate
winning singer and coach;
special performances by
popular artists round out
the celebration before the
remaining hopefuls learn
who is to be crowned the
next champion. (HD)


Two Judges Confirm They
Are Leaving American Idol' -
"American Idol" continued
its housecleaning,

Mariah Carey

with two more judges
announcing they're
leaving the program. They
join judge Randy Jackson,
who has previously
confirmed that he's
leaving the show. Now
the Los Angeles Times'
Show Tracker reports that
Nicki Minaj and Mariah
Carey are headed out.
"Thank you, 'American

Idol,' for a life-changing
experience!" Minaj wrote
on Twitter. "Wouldn't
trade it for the world! Time
to focus on the Music!!!
Carey also confirmed on
Twitter that she's leaving
the show. Reports had
surfaced earlier this year
that all four judges would
be leaving after a season
of declining ratings, as
previously reported.

Cable Channel Gets aNewName -
SAgain- A cable channel will
have a new name come
June 1- the third name
for the channel, which
has been around for eight
years, AP reports. The
channel is GMC, which was
known as Gospel Music
Channel until it changed
its name in connection
with expanding its
programming beyond
music. Now it will be
known as UP. Charles
Humbard, the channel's
president and CEO,
does not want the move
to be thought of as a
rebranding. Said Humbard:
"We're 'refacing' or

Airport 24/7: Miami
9 p.m. on TRAV
"Ticking Bag Plot" After a
bomb-sniffing dog trig-
gers a terminal evacuation,
Miami Airport Customs
agents detain a suspicious
husband-and-wife couple
who doesn't seem to know
each other and is carrying
bags containing a half mil-
lion dollars in luxury Swiss
Blood & Oil
10 p.m. on DISC
"Live Free Drill Hard"
Cameras follow a family
as they struggle to keep
their oil-drilling company
operational during the larg-
est and most aggressive oil
boom of the century, but
limited drilling options and
the loss of their patriarch
make things difficult. (HD)
10 p.m. on PBS
"The Retirement Gamble"
Leading correspondent
Martin Smith investigates

renaming the network to
be clear about what we
really stand for as a brand.
For us, the move to UP is a
way to very succinctly say
something that's always

NBC Finally Decides Fate of Series
That Was on the Bubble- "More
than two weeks after its
upfront presentation,
NBC has decided the
fate of its last remaining
bubble series," reports The series,
"Hannibal," will return
for a 13-episode second
season either midseason
or later. The show
tracks the serial killer
Hannibal Lecter and is
based on Thomas Harris'
novel "Red Dragon."
"'Hannibal' got off to a
solid ratings start and
was in serious contention
for an early renewal,"
the story reports. "The
numbers eventually
tapered off, and NBC put
the renewal decision on
hold. 'Hannibal' was well
reviewed, and there [were]
overtures from at least
one cable network in case
NBC passed on a second

Tuesday at 9 p.m. on CBS,
an "NCIS: LA" investigation
leads LAPD Liaison Marty
Deeks (Eric Christian Olsen)
and the team to question
the lone survivor of a former
terrorist organization.

the financial services
industry and the rise of the
-101(k). revealing h,:,v fees.
kickbacks and self-dealing
are profiting Wall Street
while putting consumers'
savings in jeopardy. (HD)

HBO Sets a Nine-Year
Viewership Record- HBO hit
a viewership home run
over the weekend with
the debut of an original
production. Deadline.
com reports that the
turnout for "Behind the
Candelabra" the Steven
Liberace biopic set a
nine-year mark for the
pay-cable channel. The
May 26th first airing of
the program delivered
2.4 million viewers, the
most for an HBO original
movie premiere since
May 30, 2004, when 2.6
million showed up for
"Something the Lord
Made." "'Candelabra' also
did considerably better
than HBO's last biopic,
on record producer Phil
Spector," the report notes.
"Starring Al Pacino and
Helen Mirren, the film
about Spector's first
trial for the 2003 death
of actress Lana Clarkson
pulled in 754,000 viewers in
its 9 p.m. airing on March
24. Overall, 'Phil Spector'
had 1.039 million viewers
over two plays on March
24. Across two plays
Sunday, 'Candelabra' had a
total of 3.5 million viewers
watching the 9 p.m. and
11 p.m. broadcasts."



ABC7 News ABCWodrd The7 Entertainmen Jimmy (31) NBA 2013 NBA Finals: Game 6 (If Necessary): San
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ABC ABC7 News at ABC Wold A Millionaire? AMillionaire? Kimmel(C)(N) NBACount(N) 2013 NBA Finals: Game 6 (If Necessary): San Antonio
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SYFY 67 676767 6418( Blackout Blackout Exit (R) Sea Beast (09 (CC) MyName is Bruce Paid Pro. Paid P .
TBS 59 5959 2 62 52 Conan Office |Conan Office Destination *Preview For Better Maried Married Maied
TCM 65656565 16923 Tonight (:45) Anchors Aweigh (45) Robin & the 7 Hoods (64) High Seas (48)
TLC 45 45 45 45 7213 Family My Teen Is Family My Teen Is Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog. Paid Prog.jPaid Prog.
TNT 616161 61 2 5551 Rizzoli Mentalist Perception Mentalist Closer Vegas Anel
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66171 Paradise Airport Airport Wilder Paradise Bizarre Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prom.
TRUTV 636363 63 30183 S. Beach S. Beach Pawn Pawn Pawn Hardcore Pawn Pawn S. Beach S. Beach Police BCar Paid P
TVLND 62 62 626231 24 Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends Friends
USA 34 34 34 31 22 2 CSI ()D) CSI (HD) House SVU (HD) SVU (HD) Order: Cl Order: Cl
WGN 16161619 11 9 HomeVid Rules Rules 30 Rock Scrubs 30 Rock Sunny FuturamaTil Death Christine Christine Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
CSS 28 28 28 2 49 70 Sports IPaid Prog. Paid Pmq. Paid Pr Paid Pmq. Paid Proq. Paid Proq. Paid Pmq. Paid Pro. Paid Pmq. Paid Proq. Paid Prog. Paid Pmq.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 8 70 SportsCenter (H) Sport Cntr Sport Cntr NBA Finals (Taped)Sport Cntr
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 74 Nation Baseball NBA NASCAR Nation NBA Sport Cntr Sport Cntr Nation Nation
FSN 72727272 56 77 MLB Game Marlins Mains Marlins MLB Game (Replay)Paid ProgPaid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Pg.
GOLF 4949 4949 5560 3Golf Cntrl Learning Golf's (H) In Play Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.Paid Prog.
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 The Color of Money ('86) ** (R) Preview Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Gearz Gearz Stuntbust.lStuntbust.lAmerican American Whips Pinks! Pass Time Barrett Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
SUN 383840140145 76 inside Sailing MLB Game: Game 1 MLB Game: Game 2 Paid PrPaid Pro. PaProg. Ship Shpe
CNBC 393938 39 310 Money 60 Minutes Greed (R) Paid Proqg.Paid Prog. Paid Pmr.Paid Pro. Worldwide Ex (N)
CNN 323232 2 18 38 1 Erin Burne P. Morgan 360o (R) Erin Burne P. Morgan 360o (R) IEarly (N)
CSPN 18181818 1210 Capital Capital News Today Today in Washington Today in Washington
FNC 64 64 64 64 48 7111 O'Reilly Hanniy On Record The Five Red Eye O'Reilly FOX-Friend
MSNBC 83838383 4010 Hayes (R) Maddow O'Donnell Hardball Haes (R) Maddow First Look Too Early
WE 117117117117 117149 Bridezilla Marriae M gee Pregnant Pregnant Marriage PaidProg.Paid Pg.
CINE 32323 3633 4 CampaignBanshee Off Lingee Tombstone (93 (CC) Amer. Dreamz (06) Off Air
CINE2 321321321321 3214 Femme Girl'sGui (:5) Cape Fear (91)(CC) Red Eye (05) (:55) K-PAX (01) (CC)
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ENC 1515151 1 3 Spirit ** Straw Dogs (:50) The Big Hit (98) The Rock (96) (CC) Alamo
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HBO2 3333 340Veep Family HBO Boxing (Taped) InTime (11) 12Days Gang Related (97)
HBO3 301301301301 3014 House (11) **% Flight Phoenix (04) The Claim ('00) (CC) Ruthless (86)
SHOW 340340340 36 NurseJ. Borgias Salmon Fishing (12) Filth (08) (CC) Sexy Baby Mellencp
TMC 3535353 2 338 Chasing Amy (97) Spiderbabe *2 Jesus' Son *A inside Haunting past.


American Reunion
7:30 p.m. on HBO
After a decade of be-
ing away from home, Jim
Levenstein and his group
of friends come together in
East Great Falls, Mich., for
their high school reunion,
coming together for a night
of fun after becoming par-
ents and career profession-

Just Go with It
8 p.m. on FX
When a bachelor, who
wears a wedding ring to
lure women, meets the
woman of his dreams, he
is unwilling to reveal the
embarrassing truth, so he
convinces his assistant
to portray his divorcing
wife until able to win the
woman's heart. (HD)

8 p.m. on PBS
"Invasion of the Giant
Pythons" Teams of pro-
fessional scientists and
herpetologists head out to
Everglades National Park in
the city of Homestead, Fla.,
where they explore the im-
pact of the giant, predatory
Burmese pythons on the
wetland's delicate environ-
ment. (HD)
Million Dollar Listing
New York
9 p.m. on BRAVO
"Will Haze for Listing" Ryan
meets with a former frat
brother about a listing,
meanwhile Luis struggles to
charm a new client from his
homeland; Fredrik works to
land another development
deal, but his demands for
the agreement may ruin his
potential commission.
Lemonade Mouth
9 p.m. on DISN
Five disparate high school


6 2 1

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7 5

3 1 5 4

4 5 9 1 7

5 8 1

6 1 4

2 5


students meet in deten-
tion and soon realize that
they are destined to rock
together, so they ultimately
form a band that becomes a
champion for students who
are sidelined by the high
school elite.
9 p.m. on PBS
"Extreme Cave Diving"
Cameras follow anthropolo-
gist Dr. Kenny Broad and
a group of experts as they
travel into underwater cav-
erns, which are one of the
planet's least explored fron-
tiers, in order to investigate
the history of the Earth's
fluctuating climate. (HD)
Franklin and Bash
9 p.m. on TNT
"Coffee and Cream" Peter
and Jared's adversary is
hired on by Stanton to help
run the firm; a well-known
magician is accused of
stealing a bracelet; Damian
makes a mistake. (HD)

1. In 1966, who played
Billy Spear in the TV
movie "The Shoot-
ing," which he also
produced? (A.) Kiefer
Sutherland (B.) Jack
Nicholson (C.) Neal Mc-
Donough (D.) Bob Hope
2. Who was Nora Wilde
on the TV series "The
Naked Truth?" (A.) Eva
La Rue (B.) T6a Leoni
(C.) Julianna Margulies
(D.) Lisa Edelstein
3. Who was the host of
"Scare Tactics" in 2003?
(A.) Stephen Baldwin
(B.) Dean Cain (C.) David
Schwimmer (D.) Billy
4. Who was Curtis
Manning on the 2005
season series of "24?"
(A.) James Marsters
(B.) Gary Dourdan (C.)
Roger Cross (D.) Vincent
5. Who was Vanessa
Weir on the TV series
"The Strip?" (A.) Polly
Walker (B.) Bellina Lo-

Tony (J.K. Simmons), Terry,
Mason and Stitch prepare
for the annual Mapleport
Classic Car Parade on "Fam-
ily Tools," airing Wednesday
at 8:30 p.m. on ABC.

Royal Pains
9 p.m. on USA
"Blythe Spirits" Hanks
patient, a local cop, may be
losing his health because
of his rebellious teenage
daughter's behavior; Evan
and Paige arbitrate a neigh-
borhood feud as they settle
into their new home.

gan (C.) Michelle Hurd
(D.) Stacey Dash
6. Who began his career
as a comedian in the
sketch comedy series
"Full Frontal?" (A.) Josh
Brolin (B.) Eric Bana (C.)
Timothy Olyphant (D.)
Brendan Fraser
7. Who starred as Ain-
sley Hayes on the TV
series "The West Wing?"
(A.) Emily Procter (B.)
Jorja Fox (C.) Kristin
Chenoweth (D.) Jeri

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ABC7 News ABCWodrd The7 Entertainment TheMiddle: FamilyTools: ModernFam- HowtoLive ABC'sTheLookout Investi-
ABC 11 6:00pmThe Newswith O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) The Name The B Event ily Tone down withParents gating trends and products.
7 11 7 newsof the DianeSawyer News (N) (HD D) Frankie's sister. Lockedin.(N) Halloween. (R) Movie audition. (CC)(HI)
day. (N) (HD)) (R) (N)
ABC News The lat- ABCWod The List (VG) Ask America Middle: The ToolsLocked Family (CC) (R) (31) Parents (N)ABC's The Lookout Trends
A1 est news. News (N) (VG)_ Name (R) in. (N) (H)) (HD)) and products. (H))
ABC 7 7 7 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC World A Millionaire? A Millionaire? Middle: The Tools Locked Family (CC) (R) (:31) Parents (N) ABC's The Lookout Trends
7 7 7 10 7 6(N) News (N) (CC)(R) (C)(R) Name (R) in. (N) (HD)) (HD) and products. (HD))
10News, CBSEvening Wheelof For- Jeopardy! (CC The American Baking Com CriminalMindsAteam of elite CS: Crime Scene Investiga-
CBS 0 10 6pm Local Newswith tune: NBA (N) () petition (CC) (N)(HD) FBI criminal profilers tto piece tion: Dead Air CSI looks into
10 10 1 news report. Scott Pelley (N) Week(C( (R) together a killer's mind(CC (HD) demise of news anchor. (CC (R)
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CBS 11 News (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- The American Baking Com- Criminal Minds Elite FBI CSI: Crime Scene Investiga-
1 1 (N) HD) tion (N) petition (CC) (N) (HD) rofilers seek killers. (HD) tion: Dead Air (R)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment Dateline NBC (CC) (N) (HD) Law& Order SpecialVictims Chicago Fire: Retaliation Hit
NBC 8 8 8 8 8 at6:00 News News Current 8at7:00News;Tonight (CC(N) Unit: Legitimate Hape Asports Detective Voight looks for fa-
[] and weather. events.(N)(HD) weather; more. (HD) reporter reports a rape. (CC) ) vor. (CC) (R) (HD)
NBC 2 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBCNightly Wheel: NBA Jeopardy! (N) Dateline NBC (CC (N) (HD) Law& Order SVU Reporter Chicago Fire: Retaliation Hit
2M __ News (N) Week(R) (HD) raped. (CC) (R) ((D) Returned favor. (R)
FOX 136:00 News News TMZ(CC)(N) omg! Insider MasterChef: Top 15 Compete; Top 14 Compete Joe's FOX1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 events of the day are examined (CC) (N(HD) mother Lidia steps in to help judge this week's latest cre- ries of the news da are up-
F) 13 13 13 13 13 and reported by the FOX 13 nations during a pasta challenge; the chefs prepare lasagna datedbytheFOX13Nightly
SNews Team. (N)___ __ for the cast of "Glee". (CC) (N) (HD News Team. (N)
FOX 92 2 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local JudgeJudy Paradise TV MasterChef: Top 15 Compete; Top 14 Compete Cooking FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
3@ 1 4 news; weather. (N) (CC)(() (N) for cast of "Glee. (CC) (N) (H)) news report. (N)
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.' 3 3News (CC port(N) (HD)) (R) (HD)) Climate clues. (R) (HD) Lost culture sought.
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11 11 11 14 Checks (1V ) (WVPm) serialrapist.(HD) ciousonlooker. (HD) bird.(CC)
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IND 1212 4 38 12 Family (CC) Family Star TheBigBang B Bang(C) Law & Order: CriminalIntent Law& Order Criminal Intent HowlMet: HowlMet(CC)
12 12 4 38 12 Wars. Theory (HD Murdered nun. (HD) Credit card scam. ]Cupcake ()HD))
ION 2 2 126 18 17Under Siege ('92, Action) A warship with nuclear missiles i WWE Main Event Flashpoint: The War Within Flashpoint CEO is kid-
7 seized by terrorists led by an ex-CI agent. Pro-wrestling superstars. Ryan lashes out. (R) napped. ( (R) (H)
WCLF Christian Fit- Today Faith & JackVan ImpGreat Awaken Tour Destinto Richard Rob- GospelTruth Spematural Life Today
22 ness healing. (C( C) Reign (CC) erts (CC((N) (CC) (CC)
WRXY 22 44 10 JoyceMeyer First Life(CC) JackVanlm Great AwakenTour Voiceof Sport Light JoyceMeyer PlaceMira- Roberts
AM (CC) (HD) I(C) P1 Faith Show (CC) cles Liardon
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S 3 23 23 95 5 aly desde Arena Pernambuco in Recife, Brazil en un campeonato de baloncesto ultraviolento. (HD
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U2 _( )_ U(N) Univisiin (N) interesado.(CC) (HD) de un amor. (HD) amores. (CC) (HD) mexicano. (CC)(HD)

AE 9 0 The First 48: Fear Factor; Fall Duck Guys visi Duck Radio Duck Eating Duck Phil DuckTrip to Duck(C (R) Duck Dynasty: Bass Man
A&E 2626 26 26 39 50181 Guy Murder in park. ake. show.(R) sklls.(R) chaperones. Hawaii. (H) Standing Bass Pro shop.
CSI: Miami: Inside Out CSI: Miami Death by car fire. Titanic (97) An agin survivor of the Titanic tells the story of her forbidden romance with a
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Prison break.( ()H) ( (HDC ) young, dashing vagabond during the ship's infamous maiden voyage.
APL 44 444444 36 68 130 To Be Announced Info un- Off Hook (CC) (R Off Hook (CC)(R Swamp'd (CC) Swamp'd: Wildman(CC)(R Wildman: Wildman: Hell Wildman(CC)(R
APL 44 44 available. (H)) (H)) (R)(HD) Croaked(R) (HD) Jaws ofHell Hog(R) (H)
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 106 & Park(C) (N)(HD) BETAwards GridironGang Spike takes an exclusive sneak peek behind the scenes of the new movie
Gridiron Gang, starring The Rock.
BRAV 6 6 6 6 5 1 To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- o Be Announced Info un- Million Dollar Listing New ChefRobl & Co. Hampton
BRAVO 68686868 51 185available. available available. York Frat brother. (N) party. (N)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 2190 Futurama (V14Futurama (1V14 Cobert Repo(:28) Daily Futurama (IV14 Futurama (WV14 Futurama (lvl4 Futurama (V14 Futurama (lV14Futurama (V14)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 (() (R) Show(R) R) (R) (R) 1(R) (N) (N)
DIS 40404040 25431 MythBusters Urban myths TheBigBrainTheoryCom- Outrageous Acts of Science: MythBusters Wilderness sur- TheBig Brain Theory: Pure
S4 4 4 4 1 tested. (CC) (HD) plexityvs. ease. (N) Power Junkies (HD) vral. (CC) (N) (HD) Genius (C) (HD)
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EWTN 24324324312 17 285 naism. Ho Eucharist. (R)evangelism. Jewish people from Nazis. (R)
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Bay Daddy BabyDaddy Melissa(CC)(R) Melissa: Inside Melissa: Oh BabyDaddy Dancing(N) Melissa:Oh Twisted Dinner with parents.
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 (R)( 9 (H)) TJob(R) Brother (N)(HI) Brother (R)(, _
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S5151 5 49 Happens Ve- AngerOverly 212 Men(CC) 21/2Men(CC) Just Go with It (11, Comedy) -*A Adam Sandler. Man with fake wed- Just Go with it
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 gas'08) friend. (HD)) (HD)) ding ring meets lady, is ashamed of truth, and fakes divorce. (CC) (11)
GSN 179 179 179 179 19 184 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud
GSN 179) (lv ) (W1) (VP) (VP) (lVPG) (VPG) (VPG) (VPG) (VPG)
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HALL 5 5 5 7 73 Bunch Bunch Bunch Bunch () ( Friend Frasier's law. Dance (CC)
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E 41 1 41 41 5 15 Cousins (R) Cousins (R) Cousins(R) Cousins(R) ElbowRoom ElbowRoom Property Brothers: High-End Hunters(CC)(R) Hunters (CC)(R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 165HD HD HD (N)(H) (R)(HD Home Small budget. (HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIE 3 1 Unsolved Mysteries True Unsolved Mysteries True Unsolved Mysteries True John Walsh Investiates: Ab- To Be Announced Info un-
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SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bellator Bellator MMA: Summer Series (lve) (HD) Fhi Master: BellatorMMA:
,aFi tto Choose (N)
STYLE 82 8 82 118 10 The Millionaire Matchmake The Millionaire Matchmakel The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker Millionaire Matchmaker Las
STYLE 1 elf-help gurus. A client returns. Two brothers. Young millionaires. Vegas show host.
SYFY 67 17 67 64 Exit: That Sinking Feeling Paranormal Witness Ghost HuntersAuditorium Ghost Hunters Cursed inheri- Paranormal Witness
SYY 6 6 6 64 10MMAfighters. (R) Haunted mansion. (R) haunting. (CC) (R)(HD) stance. (CC)(R) (HD) Brothers haunted. (N)
TBS 59 59 59 5932 62 52 Queens: Lyin' Seinfeld(CC) Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Family (CC) Family Guy: Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC) Big Bang (CC)
HTBS hearted (HD) (HD) (HD) Petarded (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD)
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 0 Winter The Sign of the Ram ('48, Drama)A Holiday (38) A man being pressured by his fian- Keeper of the Flame (42)
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TC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 Toddlers and Tiaras Old My Teen Is Pregnant and Breaking Amish: Brave New oddlersand Tiaras: LasVe- GoodBuy(N) GoodBuy(N)
foes. (CC)((HD) So Am (R(R ((HD) Found footage. (R) gas: LalapaZOOza (HD) (HD)
Castle: Inventing the Girl Fash- Castle: Fool Me Once Arctic ex- Castle: When the Bough Franklin and Bash Magician Franklin and Bash veteran in
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TRA 69 69 69 69 660 Bizarre Foods with Andrew Man v.Food: v Food Burger (R) Burger (R) Toy Hunter Toy Hunter Dig Wars(N) Dig Wars (R)
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Dawn of the Dead
7 p.m. on SYFY
A young woman flees her
home after her husband is
attacked by a zombie, and
she bands together with a
group of plague survivors
to battle a growing horde of
walking corpses while at-
tempting to seek refuge in a
local shopping mall.i(HD)

The Hero
8 p.m. on TNT
"Trust" The contestants at-
tempt to navigate the dense
jungle of Panama while
trying to overcome trust
issues; teams must com-
plete a challenge involving
snakes; Dwayne "The Rock"
Johnson intensely interro-
gates one of the potential
heroes. (HD)


72 Hours
9 p.m. on TNT
"Lana'i Hawaii" As three
teams work against the
beautiful yet harsh land-
scape of Hawaii to find a
hidden treasure, one team
struggle to overcome an
injury and internal conflict;
a team decides risks over-
exertion in order to gain the
upper hand in the competi-
tion. (HD)

Burn Notice
9 p.m. on USA
"Down Range" A high-
stakes trade involving
an international bomber
prompts Michael to seek
help from Sam and Jesse
who travel to the Dominican
Republic to assist him; a
ruthless bookie attempts to
shake down Madeline for an
unpaid debt, so Fiona steps

Person of Interest
9:01 p.m. on CBS
'2"PI"R' Finch must go

In the grid below, twenty answers can be found that fit the category for
today. Circle each answer that you find and list it in the space provided at
the right of the grid. Answers can be found In all directions forwards.
backwards, horizontally, vertically and diagonally. An example is given to
get you started. Can you find the twenty answers in this puzzle?
Today's Category: Four-Letter Body Parts

. Brow


undercover as a high school
substitute teacher in order
to protect a teen genius
POI; Carter works against
the clock on a dangerous
mission to stop the FBI from
figuring out that Reese is
the "Man in a Suit." (HD)

Anger Management
9:30 p.m. on FX
"Charlie and the Airport
Sext" Kate delivers some
surprising news to Charlie
while he is on a trip with
a group which leaves him
puzzled about how to react
to the information; Charlie
is unaware that his home is
being used as the set for an
adult film. (HD)

10:01 p.m. on USA
"Heat Run" Agent Briggs
seeks the assistance of the
other agents in the house
to help Lauren with solv-
ing her Russian Mafia case;
Charlie finds herself in
trouble when she discovers


Top 10 Video
1. Jack Reacher
(PG-13) Tom Cruise
2. Silver Linings
Playbook (R) Bradley
3. The Guilt Trip
(PG-13) Barbra
4. Django Un-
chained (R) Jamie
5. This is 40 (R) Paul
6. A Haunted House
(R) Marlon Wayans
7. Life of Pi (PG)
Suraj Sharma
8. Texas Chain-
saw (R) Alexandra
9. Parental Guid-
ance (PG) Billy Crystal
10. The Hobbit: An
Unexpected Journey
(PG-13) lan McKellen

When a local video store
owner (guest star Jason
Schwartzman, "Bored to
Death") is hit by the bad
economy, Leslie tries to
help him stay in business
on "Parks and Recreation,"
airing Thursday at 8 p.m. on

that her C.I. is unreliable in
the middle of a dangerous
drug deal. (HD)

Top 10 DVD Sales
1. Cloud Atlas (R)
Warner Bros.
2. Safe Haven
(PG-13) Fox
3. Dexter: The Com-
plete Seventh Season
(NR) Paramount
4. Jack Reacher
(PG-13) Paramount
5. Texas Chainsaw
(R) Lionsgate
6. Silver Linings
Playbook (R) Anchor
7. Mama (PG-13)
8. Django Un-
chained (R) Anchor
9. WWE: Wrestle-
mania XXIX (PG) WWE
10. The Hobbit: An
Unexpected Journey
(PG-13) Warner Bros.

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