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

Full Text

Doctors make progress toward 'artificial pancreas' PGE D

Charlotte Sun '

eal of the Day
14-foot Fiberglass
9 $1,400
In Today's

VOL. 121 NO. 174

DeSoto County's Garrett Anderson leads the pack.


The wing walker who thrilled crowds in March at a local air
show died Saturday in Dayton, Ohio. THE WIRE PAGE 1

'Silent majority' supports sewers

Pro-expansion Spring Lake residents speak out to county

Abraham Lincoln once
said, "Better to remain
silent and be thought a
fool than to speak out
and remove all doubt."
In some respects,
said Spring Lake resi-
dent Keith Waltz, that
explains why hundreds
of homeowners in favor

of a proposed sewer-
expansion project in the
East and West Spring
Lake neighborhood
largely have remained
While a minor, vocal
contingent bristles
with indignation over
having the area's septic
tanks converted to a
central sewer system,
the majority remains
on the sidelines, hoping

common sense will
prevail, he said. But as
the opposition known
as Save Our Septics
continues to rattle off
objections, it's time,
Waltz said, for the
majority to speak up.
"We need sewers and
we want sewers," Waltz
said. "And we need to let
(the county) commis-
sioners know that."
Waltz, a member

of the East and West
Spring Lake stake-
holder's committee
that recommended
the sewer expansion
be approved, owns a
home on Sunrise Trail
in the heart of the Port
Charlotte neighbor-
hood where the pro-
posed pilot project is
being considered. His
home sits on a quarter-
acre lot and was built

in the 1970s.
Contrary to what crit-
ics contend, Waltz and
fellow proponents say
the sewers are needed
to stop waste from
failing septic tanks from
seeping into the water-
ways. Furthermore, if
the county waits to do
it later, they say the cost
to convert likely will be
much higher.
Under the proposal,

Charlotte County would
convert some 2,000
properties from septic
tanks to a central sewer
system at a cost of
about $9,998 for devel-
oped parcels, translat-
ing into an assessment
of $499 per year on
developed properties
for 20 years, according
to county officials.

Shop dishes out good times

Yadiel, 3, left, and Gabreil, 6, participated in a messy ice cream-eating contest at Harborwalk
Scoops & Bites Saturday as part of the festivities to celebrate the shop's third anniversary.
Mom Yamilet Reyes says she likes taking the kids to the shop for ice cream after they play in
nearby Laishley Park in Punta Gorda.
Left: Ron and Claudia Thomas opened Harborwalk Scoops & Bites on June 22, 2010. Saturday
marked their third anniversary, and they held a party to show appreciation to their customers.

Skilled Tech


to compete


PORT CHARLOTTE Hannah Stoquert,
17, is studying practical nursing at
Charlotte Technical Center, and she hopes
to earn her license next year.
She has successfully grasped the
concepts from her field so well that she
was chosen to help represent CTC in the
Health Knowledge Bowl contests during
SkillsUSA competitions this year.
"When they first introduced SkillsUSA to
me, I didn't really want to do it," Stoquert
Well, she did it. And she was so good that
she now finds herself competing Monday
through Friday in Kansas City, Mo., at
SkillsUSA's 49th annual National Leadership
and Skills Conference, along with nine other
students from the Tech Center.
"I've been loaded with work," Stoquert
said. "I'm glad I finally get to get out of the
house and do something fun."
SkillsUSA is a nonprofit organization
that provides conferences throughout the
year for students seeking careers in trade,

Saturday, Warm Mineral
Springs Day Spa patrons
took dips in the 87-de-
gree water, ate at Caf6
Evergreen, chatted in
the sun, and browsed
through what was left at
the gift shop on one of
the few remaining days
left to do so before the
site's likely shuttering
June 30.
And there isn't much
left in the shop. Saturday,
all merchandise was
marked at 50 percent
off. Next week, that will
increase to 70 percent,
said store employee Lisa
Knecht. Hundreds of
jars of Mineral Magic,
the spices derived from
the mineral-rich Springs
waters, were the first
to go.

"That was gone in
something like three
days," said Knecht, who
has worked at the Springs
since 2011. "We do have
lots of flip-flops left."
Knecht, a single mom
who has another part-
time job but thinks she
might have to go back to
working retail again, said
the Springs is the best
place she's ever worked,
in part because of the
Betty Gissendanner
of Port Charlotte was
buying a pair of those
"We're not giving up,"
she said. "Where else can
you get this kind of (spa)
value for $20? Plus, the
wonderful people. It's
the people that draw you
back, year-round. These
(employees) are special."
Bag in hand, she said,
only half-jokingly to

North Port has few options
for Springs.
See story, page 11
Knecht and other work-
ers behind the counter,
"If you form a human
chain, I'll be here."
Two other women
on their way out of
the Springs both of
whom had moved to
the area from up North,
built homes here and
have visited the Springs
for the past 20 years
- bemoaned the fact
the city dragged its
feet for 30 months and
that the employees will
lose their jobs at the
end of the week, after
current Springs opera-
tor Cypress Lending's
contract expires. They

City honors 'Big John' Lloyd

With knowing laughter
and rapt attention, the
overflow crowd at last
week's Punta Gorda City
Council meeting showed
genuine affection for
the man folks know as
"Big John," who was
recognized for 40 years of
public service to the city.
John Lloyd was the
first black person to
work for the city Utilities
Department, but that was
only one of many racial
barriers he was to break
down, starting as early
as birth. In 1954, Lloyd
was one of the first black
babies to be delivered
in a local hospital, with
virtually all delivered by
While attending
Charlotte High School,
he found himself in the
vanguard of desegrega-
tion. After being hired by
the Punta Gorda Water

"Big John" Lloyd, right, originally hired Rick Keeney, who is
now director of Public Works for Punta Gorda.
Department on June 11, to be the first, but he
1973, he became the first faced the situation with
black to work his way up a smile. In fact, in 2007,
to become a supervisor. Lloyd received a procla-
Lloyd also was the first mation from the city for
black auxiliary deputy helping to diffuse racial
for the Charlotte County tensions in Punta Gorda.
Sheriff's Office.

At times, it wasn't easy


INDEX I THE SUN: Obituaries 51 Police Beat 61 Viewpoint 81 Opinion 9-101 THE WIRE: State 2,4,81 Nation 3-4,6 |Travel 6 World 7-81 Weather 81 SPORTS: Lotto 21 CLASIFIED: Puzzles 14-16 TV Listings 151 Dear Abby 17

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SUNDAY JUNE 23, 2013


Patrons frustrated over

day spa's likely closure

"My soul is in the sky."
William Shakespeare

Scattered r

:Our Town Page 2 C The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

A good idea from CHAPS

M ercie Chick
showed me a
good idea the
other day.
She came by the
Charlotte Sun office to
see if we had any extra
copies of the Hurricane
Preparation Guide we
published in May. We
found some, and took a
few stacks out to her SUV.
I asked what she
wanted them for, and
that's when she told me
about this idea.
Mercie is the pantry
manager for CHAPS, and
the president of its board
of directors. CHAPS
stands for Charlotte HIV/
AIDS People Support.
The organization pro-
vides its clients people
who are HIV-positive and
in need of assistance,
along with their families
- with food and hygiene
items to help them out. It
also partners up with the
Charlotte County Health
Department and other
nonprofits. They've been
doing this for more than
20 years.
A couple of weekends

ago, CHAPS volunteers
set up a table at the first
Charlotte County Pride
Fest. The event was
well-attended, and they
collected 730 pounds of
food and about $1,000 to
buy more, Mercie said.
She used a lot of that
food, and some other
items she purchased
from the Harry Chapin
Food Bank, to assemble
kits for her clients. She
thought the Hurricane
Preparation Guide would
make a good addition to
the kits.
Mercie showed me
a big shopping bag,
bragging a little that she
got Say-A-Lot to donate
several dozen for this
project. (I learned quickly

that Mercie Chick is a re-
sourceful person.) Inside
was a bunch of stuff:
prepackaged light meals
like tuna and chicken
salad with crackers,
snacks, cookies, canned
spaghetti meals and
Vienna sausages, oatmeal
bars, drink mixes, and
peanut butter and jelly.
There were also plastic
utensil and napkin packs,
salt and pepper.
"This is basically just
a little extra food that
would maybe last a day
or two in the event of
(a) disaster," Mercie
explained. "It's really a
way to show (clients)
how to put a kit like
this together. It's got an
educational value."
She also put in
Charlotte County's
pamphlet and the guide
provided by the Sun.
Mercie said the CHAPS
pantry served 230 people
last month, so she was
going to have to put that
many kits together. Many
were set up as bags for
two people. She said

some clients will just eat
the food, forgoing the
idea of having disaster
supplies socked away.
Others would tuck it
away, while some may
use it as the starting
point for their own more-
complete hurricane kits.
She said she is taking
food donations, and the
Pride Fest collection re-
ally helped. But she also
said she gets a lot more
out of monetary dona-
tions, and that's because
she knows how to find
the bargains.
"At (the) Harry Chapin
Food Bank, I can get
about $6 worth of food
for every dollar I spend,"
she said. Harry Chapin
systematically gathers
surplus food from grocery
chains and other sources,
including donations, and
supplies many of the area
pantries with low-cost
food to hand out.
Mercie is also an
expert at finding value
at discount stores, and
can often work deals
with store managers who
want to help the cause.

Mercie Chick, president and pantry manager for CHAPS, shows
off the hurricane packs she's assembling for her clients.

For more informa-
tion, or to help, visit
com, or call Mercie at
Chris Porter is execu-
tive editor of the Sun. He

writes a weekly column
on good ideas for non-
profits. Contact him at
941-206-1134 or porter@ with
your good ideas for help-
ing people out.

mmbrs & their gsts
Farmers Market, History
Park Farmers Market open every
Sunday 9am-1pm, 501 Shreve St.,
between Virginia Ave. & Henry St.

-- Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation A3
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 ............ MarkYero .................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



Pinochle, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 12:30-3:30pm $1.50.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone Welcome. 625-4175
Garden Tour, Guided tour
of gardens at History Park, 501
Shreve Street, PG, 1pm, $5 suggested
donation; Q&A 380-6814
American Legion 103,
Sunday Darts 1-5pm 501 Soft Tip
$3 per rd. Winners get name in paper!
2101 Taylor Rd., PG, 639-6337


Fitness 'n' Fun, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 11330
Burnt Store Rd., PG; 9 am; Mon,
Wed & Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info

and Fred Langtfiundation

Behavioral Health Care

CkCihtt Crotr K Co*nfece

1 710th ANNUAL




Saturday, July 27, 2013

6:00 pm

Charlotte Harbor Event & Conference Center


For tickets or additional information visit: SUN -" PrintMediaSponsor
or contact Jessica Boles: (941) 347-6407

Deep Creek Elks 2763,
Lunch With Amy, Full Lunch Menu,
Cornhole @ 6pm
Punta Gorda Elks, Lite
Lunch 11-2, $9 Chicken Dinner 4:30-8,
Tiki open at 4, Karaoke 7-10 @ 25538
Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606 mmbrs &
their gsts
Stretch 'n'Tone, Exercise to
contemporary Christian music; 507 W.
Marion Ave, PG; 11am; Mon, Wed &
Fri; $35 for 10 classes; info 575-2034
Fun with Music, 1-3pm,
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

Home Delivery Rates:
Newspaper designated market:
City Zone- Carrier home
delivered 7 days.
Rates as follows
plus 7% Florida Sales Tax:
Monthly Bank/
Credit Card ..................... $15.54
3 Months....................... $62.75
6 Months...................... $106.65
1 Year .......................... $186.50
Does not include Waterline and TVTimes.
Subscribers residing in outlying areas may
incur additional delivery charge.
Above rates do not include sales tax.
Monthly Bank/
Credit Card ..... ............. $16.40
3 Months................ ...... $74.09
6 Months ................... $119.54
1 Year......................... $196.70
Arcadian home delivery
$29.99 per year.
Mail subscription rates: Rates
as follows (advance payment
7 Days
3 Months 6 Months 1Year
$111.93 $200.75 $357.50
Sunday Only
3 Months 6 Months IYear
$56.55 $106.37 $179.03
Single Copy rates
Daily $1.00 Sunday $1.75
Unclaimed account balances
under $10, inactive for 15
months, will be used to purchase
newspapers for classroom use.
Sun Newspapers
Delivery should be expected prior
to 6 a.m. Monday through Saturday
and 6:30 a.m. Sunday. Customer
Service hours: 6a.m. to 5p.m.
Monday Friday; Saturday and
Sunday 7 a.m. to noon. To subscribe
or to report any problems with your
service, please call 941-206-1300 or
toll-free at 877-818-6204. You may
visit our office at: 23170 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980.

Monday Night Dance,
Cultural Center, 2280 Aaron St. $5,
7-10pm. Cash bar, Live entertainment.
Band info at www.theculturalcenter.
com, 625-4175


Charlotte Wood Carvers,
Wood carving & wood burning every
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 www.
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 Kathy, Italain Dinner 5-8,
AYCE Pasta, pizza, sausage, meatballs
etc., Karaoke With Sour Notes 6:30-9:30
Medicare Choices, 10:00-
11:00am, 14415 Tamiami Tr., North
Port. Retiring soon? New to Medicare
or Florida? Know your options!
941-223-5592 RSVP
Meet the Author, Tom
Williams at library to sell & sign copies
of his books, 10am-1pm @ 424 W.
Henry St., 833-5460
Punta Gorda Elks, Lunch
11-2 mmbrs & their gst, Elkettes
B.O.D. Meeting 6:30, General Meeting
7:30 @ 25538 Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606
Mahjong, Cultural Center,
2280 Aaron St. 11:30am-3:30pm, $2.
Cultural Center MembersPLUS free.
Everyone Welcome. 625-4175

- Notice to Calendar Event Submitters -

The Sun revised the calendar
events we publish in the paper and
display online. All events must be
entered by the person submitting
them through our website. It's
easy. Go to,
select an edition and click on the
"Community Calendar"link on the
left. Click"Submit Event,"and fill
out the appropriate information.
The"Print edition text"area
of the form is for information
intended for the print edition of
the paper. Information outside of
the "Print edition text"area will
appear online only. Please don't
repeat the"Event Title,"as that
will be included automatically.
We will print a maximum of four
lines per event (the Event Title plus
120 additional characters, to be
included in the "Print edition text"
field, up to three lines deep) at no
cost to the event submitter. Your
contact number must be included
in these 120 characters.
You may, however, purchase
additional space for $10 per day,
per event, per community edition.
Simply choose "Paid Listing"on the
Submit Event page. All paid listings
will run in the location designated
for the event type.

If you do not have the ability to
enter your events via our website,
we can type them in on your behalf
at the rate of $5 per event, per
community edition, but this fee
does not guarantee your event will
make the printed version. Please call
941-206-1180 from 9a.m.-4p.m.
weekdays to make a payment or to
have us enter your event.
The Sun reserves the right to
exclude any submitted event that
does not meet our specifications
or that requires excessive editing.
There is no expressed or implied
guarantee that any free listing will
be included in any event calendar
or run in any specific location. This
is on a first-come, first-served basis.
Be sure to review the"Important
Tips" on the Submit Event page
to help ensure you get the most
information in without exceeding
the line limit.
Remember to save the
confirmation email you receive after
submitting each event. If you made
an error or the event gets canceled,
simply click on the "Withdraw
submission"noted at the bottom
of that email, follow the provided
instruction and then resubmit the

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 MarkYero,
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 obituaries@ Religion/ church news or events mputman@ 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

Thomas Quigley, M.D.
Board Certified Eye Physician & Surgeon
941-639-2020 863-993-2020

-------- ---------------------------------------------------------
F|E Bcomplete medical exam with one of our board certified
CZ eye doctors includes prescription for eyeglasses, and
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SE Offer applies to new patients 59 years and older.
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kI Code: CSOO

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,23170Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, Florida 33980-2100.


Punta Gorda Elks, Brkfst
8am-12pm, Bar open 12-3pm. Closing
early @ 25538 Shore Dr., PG, 637-2606

iOurTown Page 2


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

:The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013



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The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

Punta Gorda Rotary celebrates change of watch

- For the 88th consecu-
tive year, the members of
the Rotary Club of Punta
Gorda celebrated their
annual change of watch
ceremony to install the
incoming officers. This
event was held at the
Isles Yacht Club, where
the club holds its noon

luncheon meetings each
Robin Adair was
installed as the incoming
president, and Velma
Plummer, past president,
was thanked for leader-
ship of this wonderful
service club that has
given so much for the
needs of many locally,
statewide, nationally and
Since the Rotary Club

Velma Plummer, outgoing Rotarian president, presents the
"key" to the club to Robin Adair, the Punta Gorda Rotary's new
president. Wayne Goff, emcee for the evening, is seen in the

of Punta Gorda and
the Rotary Club of Port
Charlotte merged in
July 2012, the ability to
fund more philanthropic
efforts has been in-
creased, and the goal is
to achieve even greater
ways to favorably impact
the local community
with more aid to needy
One of the more visible
club fundraisers is the
annual Taste of Punta
Gorda. The club plans to
hold its seventh annual
Taste from 11 a.m. to
4 p.m. Feb. 15, 2014, at
Laishley Park in Punta
Gorda. Proceeds from
this event go toward
providing scholarships
for local and deserving
youth, wheelchairs for
those who cannot afford
them, dictionaries for ev-
ery third-grader in Punta
Gorda, and donations
to area programs such
as BackPack Kidz and
Other officers for
the coming year: Judie
Boswell, vice president;
Susan Cravens, secretary;

From left, Velma Plummer,
outgoing president; Jim
Sanders, sergeant at arms;
Paul Versnik, vocational chair;
John Dzuark, club services;
and Tom Beck, treasurer, seem
to be quite amused during the
installation program.
Jerry Mears, COG
editor; John Dzurak, club
services; Jim Sanders,
sergeant at arms; George
Miller, international;
Paul Versnik, vocational;
Doug Morey, community
services; Paul Blaine,
new generation; Randy
Francis, TRF chair; Craig
Esterly, membership; and
Tom Beck, treasurer.

Randy Francis, Rotary District 7 assistant governor, installs
Robin Adair and presents to him the President's Pen.

Shop Charlotte

Where Shopping Makes Cents


School supply
drive for
Oklahoma kids
Sushila Cherian, Blair
Lovejoy and Kim Lovejoy
have organized a local
school supply drive for
the children of tornado-
devastated Moore, Okla.

They're calling their effort
Oklahoma Kids' Aid.
Items needed (school
supplies ONLY) are:
books (new): coloring,
early reader, chapter
books; paper: construc-
tion or wide-lined; cray-
ons; pens and pencils:
regular, colored; erasers;

Where are the
big ones biting?

Look in the

every Thursday,

only in

Only in the I

rulers; flash cards; scis-
sors (safety only); glue,
gluesticks: white or craft;
stickers; markers, wash-
able; tape; and paints:
finger or poster.
Currently, there is a col-
lection box at Blair's of-
fice, One Blood (formerly
Florida's Blood Centers)
at 23080 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor.
Another drop-off loca-
tion is Value Self Storage,
23227 Freedom Ave., Port
Charlotte, which will be
the collection point for all
of the goods to be sent to
More drop-off loca-
tions are:
Punta Gorda:
Punta Gorda Chamber
of Commerce, 252 W
Marion Ave.
Punta Gorda Herald,
312 Sullivan St.
Punta Gorda Isles Civic
Association, 2001 Shreve St.

1T Thomas '
Quigley, FREE
M.D. I
BoardCertified EYE EXAM
Eye P
complete medical exam with one of our board certified eye doctors
*jv' 2529 TAMIAMI TRAIL includes prescription for eyeglasses,
OF PUNTAGORDA I and tests for cataracts, glaucoma and
941-639-2020 |:other eye diseases. Offer applies to
20600 VETERANS BLVD., SUITE A new patients 59 years and older.
941-766-7474 Coupon Expires 7/15/2013
S Eye Health Co | CSOO


Affiliated with Roberson Funeral Home & Crematory
1380 Forrest Nelson Blvd. Port Charlotte, FL
Designed for Affordable
Family Protection & Beauty
Consider These Benefits:
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with our Pre Arrangement Plans Peace of Mind
Your Choice of Desirable The Advantage of Above
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( ) Mausoleum Crypts
) Free Estate Planning Guide
( ) Veteran's & Spouse Burials
City, State, Zip


Mail to: Restlawn Memorial Gardens, PO Box 494696,
Port Charlotte, FL 33949 941-629-2152

Military Heritage
Museum, 1200 W. Retta
Elena's Restaurant, 615
Cross St.
Suncoast Schools
Federal Credit Union, 2310
Tamiami Trail
Port Charlotte:
Charlotte Bridal
Boutique & FormalWear,
2395 Tamiami Trail
Charlotte Sun, 23170
Harborview Road
Clear Channel, 24100
Tiseo Blvd.
Complete Dental Care,
1940 Tamiami Trail
Panther Hollow Dental
Lodge, 19240 Quesada Ave.
Chick-fil-A, 1814
Tamiami Trail
Peace River Regional
Medical Center, 2500
Harbor Blvd.
Suncoast Schools
Federal Credit Union,
19501 Cochran Blvd.
North Port:
North Port Sun, 13487
Tamiami Trail
Englewood Sun, 120W.
Dearborn St.
The organizers would
like to have everything
collected by July 15, so
the items can be shipped
in early August. For more
information, contact
Blair at 941-204-4391, or
Cherian at 941-639-1698.

DAV partners
with Slip Knot
Disabled American
Veterans Chapter 82 will
partner with the Slip

Knot, 1601 Tamiami Trail,
Punta Gorda, from 3 p.m.
to 10 p.m. every Sunday
for a night with "Music
Max Entertainment," a
two-person group that
performs karaoke. At
this event, there will be a
bake sale and a 50/50. A
portion of the proceeds
will benefit DAV Chapter
82. For more information,
call Mike at 941-204-4212.

June is National
Safety Month
In recognition of
National Safety Month,
Tobacco Free Florida is
asking Floridians to make
their homes a safer place
by going smoke-free in
June. This year's theme,
"Safety Starts with Me,"
is about making choices
that can reduce prevent-
able injuries and deaths.
By making your home
smoke-free, you reduce
the health risks associ-
ated with exposure to
secondhand smoke and
diminish the potential for
smoking-related fires.
National Safety Month
is an annual observance
led by the National Safety
Council to educate and
influence behaviors
around leading causes of
preventable injuries and
deaths. Take the initia-
tive this June and make
your home 100 percent
smoke-free. For more
information, visit www.


To Those

We promise our

crematory will always c
be available for your
inspection. We promise
our cremation services
will be completed
with dignity and respect.
And we promise that each cremation will be taken care

of individually, by our professionally-trained staff.

941-475-9800 ..n ..... .


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


C OurTown Page 5

The Sunrise Kiwanis Club is hoping to collect 4,500 pairs of new
sneakers for schoolchildren in need this year, through its annual Shoes
for Kids project. The most-needed sizes are 1-4 youth, and 6-10 adult.
The drop-off locations are listed below, and the deadline for giving
is July 21. If you would like more information about the project, or
want to help, contact Christy Smith at 941-637-5611, or visit www. You can send monetary donations to Sunrise
Kiwanis of Port Charlotte, 1489 Market Circle, Unit 308, Port Charlotte,
FL 33953.

Port Charlotte
Beall's, Port Charlotte Town Center mall, 1441 Tamiami Trail
Charlotte County Public Schools, 1445 Education Way
Temple Shalom (9 a.m.-noon), 23190 Utica Ave.
First Presbyterian Church of Port Charlotte, 2230 Hariet St.
Port Charlotte United Methodist Church, 21075 Quesada Ave.
Coldwell Banker Sunstar Realty, 1951 Tamiami Trail
Premier Title of Florida, 17827 Murdock Circle (Suite A)
Charlotte State Bank, 1100 Tamiami Trail
Charlotte State Bank, 3002 Tamiami Trail
Charlotte State Bank, 23112 Harborview Road
Charlotte State Bank, 24163 Peachland Blvd.
Charlotte County Chamber of Commerce, 2702 Tamiami Trail
Panther Hollow Dental Lodge, 19240 Quesada Ave.
h2u Affiliate of Fawcett Memorial Hospital, 3280 Tamiami Trail,
Suite 493 (Promenades)
Kays-Ponger & Uselton Funeral Home, 2405 Harbor Blvd.
Encore National Bank, 2120 Kings Highway
Fawcett Hospital, 21298 Olean Blvd.
Ocean Partners Real Estate, 1680 El Jobean Road
About Hair Salon (closed Monday), 19112 Cochran Blvd.
Just Counters & other stuff Inc., 1489 Market Circle, No. 309
*Calusa Bank, 1850 Tamiami Trail
Panera Bread, 1808 Tamiami Trail
Foot and Ankle Center of Port Charlotte, 3406 Tamiami Trail, Suite 1
Dean's North of the Border, 23064 Harborview Road
Charlotte County Utilities, 25550 Harborview Road, Suite 1

Punta Gorda
Church of the Good Shepherd (9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday-Thursday),
401 W. Henry St.
Peace River Baptist (9 a.m.-noon), 478 Berry St.
Coldwell Banker Sunstar Realty, 2825 Tamiami Trail
Eastside Baptist Church (9 a.m.-2 p.m.), 6220 Golf Course Blvd.
Charlotte State Bank, 2331 Tamiami Trail
Sacred Heart Catholic Church, 211 W. Charlotte Ave.
Kays-Ponger & Uselton Funeral Home, 625 E. Marion Ave.
Palm Chrysler, 2323 Tamiami Trail
Palm Hyundai, 1950 Tamiami Trail
Punta Gorda City Hall, 326 W. Marion Ave.
Punta Gorda City Hall Annex, 326 W. Marion Ave.
*Punta Gorda Public Works, 3130 Cooper St.
Genesis Full Service Salon, 2001 Rio De Janeiro Ave. (Deep Creek)
Calusa Bank, 3105 Tamiami Trail
*Dean's South of the Border, 130 Tamiami Trail
Deep Creek Community Church, 1500 Cooper St.
Punta Gorda House, 312 Sullivan St.
Foot and Ankle Center of Punta Gorda, 352 Milus St.
*Burnt Store Presbyterian Church, 11330 Burnt Store Road
Lutheran Church of the Cross (8 a.m.-i p.m.), 2300 Luther Road
(Deep Creek)

St. Francis of Assisi Church, 5265 Placida Road
Englewood United Methodist Church, 700 E. Dearborn St.
Coldwell Banker Sunstar Realty, 1231 Beach Road
Lemon Bay Funeral Homes and Cremation Services, 2 Buchans
Treasured Memories Scrapbooks and More, 2670 S. McCall Road,
Unit I
Surfside Realty & Surfside Insurance, 2270 S. McCall Road

North Port
Calusa Bank, 14942 Tamiami Trail

Sun Newspaper locations
Get a free Sun coupon book ONLY at these locations, while supplies
Charlotte Sun, 23170 Harborview Road
Englewood Sun, 120W. Dearborn St.
North Port Sun, 13487 Tamiami Trail (Shoes collected in North Port
will go to the North Port Kiwanis program)
Punta Gorda Herald, The Purple House, 312 Sullivan St.
The Arcadian, 108 S. Polk Ave. (Shoes collected at The Arcadian will
stay in DeSoto County)


Firefighter MDA
Ball set
The inaugural
Firefighter MDA Ball
will be at 6 p.m. July 20
at the Charlotte Harbor
Event and Conference
Center, 75 Taylor St.,
Punta Gorda. The
Muscular Dystrophy
Association Committee
of Charlotte County
Fire/EMS has organized
an evening of cocktails,
hors d'oeuvres, dinner,
music, dancing, a silent
auction and more. This
evening is open to all.
Attire is formal (not
black tie). There will be
a cash bar, with a por-
tion of drink costs going
to the MDA.
Dinner will consist
of a choice of entree
between mixed grill
(a grilled 4-ounce
petite sirloin steak and
chicken combination)
or grilled vegetable
lasagna (baked lasagna
with grilled vegetables,
spinach, ricotta and
mozzarella cheeses, and
marinara sauce), along
with garlic potatoes and
green beans, a mixed
green salad with choice

of ranch or Italian dress-
ing, fresh-baked rolls
with butter, and fresh-
brewed coffee, iced tea
and water.
All guests will receive
a custom memento
of the evening. Dion
Photography will pro-
vide an area for formal
photos, as well as event
photo coverage. A live
DJ and dancing will be
provided by team cover-
age from DJ MeCee and
DJ Cheq. Shuttle service
to and from three area
hotels (the Wyvern, the
Four Points by Sheraton
Punta Gorda Harborside
and the Punta Gorda
Waterfront) will be
provided by Beasley's
Limousine Service (tip
not included).
Ticket prices are:
$65 per person for
Fire/EMS, or $70 for
all others. All proceeds
will go to the MDA to
support local families
who are battling this ill-
ness. For tickets or more
information, contact
Mike at 941-582-0669 or,
Jamie at 941-564-9643
or jamie@ccfemsmda.
org, or visit www.

Lats ~ ~'~TU~in MEICALS 1EW;i 'i



Raymond Henry
Raymond Henry
Benjamin, 90, of North
Fort Myers, Fla., passed
away Wednesday, June 19,
2013, in Cape Coral,
Fla. Arrangements are
by Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.

Judith Marie
DiVito Cross
Judith Marie DiVito
Cross, 73, of Port Charlotte,
Fla., passed away Tuesday,
June 11,2013.
She was the daughter
of Raymond and
Katherine (nee Prybil)
DiVito, born May 13,
1940, in Chicago, Ill.
Judith enjoyed
spending time with her
husband, playing cards
and going to bingo.
She will be greatly
missed by her husband
of 48 years, Granville;
sister, Joanne (Earl)
Jordan of Lake Suzy,
Fla.; children, Deborah
(William) Prochnow,
Christine (Jeffrey)
Hemphill, Robert
Michael (Maria) Cox
and Daniel Cross; 12
grandchildren; eight
great-grandchildren; and
nieces and nephews.
A memorial service
to celebrate Judith's life
will be held at 3:30 p.m.
Sunday, June 30, 2013, at
Park Place Estates Club
House, 3200 Loveland
Blvd., Port Charlotte. In
lieu of flowers, memo-
rial donations may
be made to Tidewell
Hospice or the char-
ity of your choice. To
express condolences
to the family, please
visit www.Ltaylorfuneral.
com and sign the online

Margaret M.
Margaret M. McGraw,
94, of Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away peacefully
June 17,
2013, at
Mg Health Care
in Port
She was
born Aug. 2,
1918, in Madison, Wis., to
Otto and Nellie Scheer.
Margaret moved to
Port Charlotte in 1973
with her husband,
Ralph A. McGraw, from
Madison. She was a
founding member
of Edgewater United
Methodist Church of
Port Charlotte.
Margaret is survived
by her loving fam-
ily, including her sons,
Terry (Cherie) McGraw
of Baraboo, Wis.,
Ronald (Sue) McGraw of
Barhamsville, Va., and
Richard McGraw of Port
Charlotte; two grand-
children; a step-grand-
daughter; and three
great- grandchildren.
Memorial services
will be held 11 a.m.
Friday, June 28, 2013,
at Roberson Funeral
Home, Port Charlotte
Chapel. The Rev. J.

officiate. Private urn-
ment will follow at
Restlawn Memorial
Gardens in Port
Charlotte. Memorial
contrib utions may be
made to the Wounded
Warrior Project, P.O.
Box 758517, Topeka,
KS 66675, or via www.
woundedwarriorpro Friends may
visit online at www. to sign
the memory book and
extend condolences to
the family.
Arrangements are
by Roberson Funeral
Home & Crematory, Port
Charlotte Chapel.

Kirsten Olson
Kirsten "Kris" Olson,
44, passed away after a
valiant three-year battle

was the
beloved son
of Cheryl
and Leigh
(Laurie) Olson; fond
brother of Matt and Alex;
and dear nephew and
cousin to many. He was
preceded in death by his
grandparents, Ray and
Kay Reinicke, and Dan
and Ruth Olson.
Visitation will be from
2 p.m. until 8 p.m. today,
Sunday, June 23, 2013, at
Cumberland Chapels in
Norridge, Ill. The funeral
will begin at 9:30 a.m.
Monday, June 24, 2013,
from the funeral home,
and will proceed to
Divine Savior Church
for Mass at 10:30 a.m.
Cremation is private.
In lieu of flowers,
donations in Kris' name
may be made to the
American Brain Tumor
Association, 8500 W. Bryn
Mawr, Chicago, IL 60656;
or Midwest Palliative and
Hospice Care Center, 2050
Claire Court, Glenview, IL
60025. For more informa-
tion, call 708-456-8300, or
visit www.cumberland

Rose R. Paras
Rose R. Paras, 90, of
Port Charlotte, Fla.,
passed away Monday,
June 10, 2013.
A Memorial Mass
will be held 11 a.m.
Thursday, June 27, 2013,
at St. Maximilian Kolbe
Catholic Church in Port
Charlotte. The funeral
Mass and interment were
held in Virginia.
Arrangements are by
Roberson Funeral Home,
Port Charlotte Chapel.

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

Anna A. Speakman
Anna A. Speakman,
87, of Punta Gorda, Fla.,
passed away Thursday,
June 13, 2013, after a long
battle with Alzheimer's
disease and a brief illness.
She was born June 24,
1925, in Springfield, Ohio,
and moved to Punta
Gorda with her husband
Everett T. Speakman, who
passed away in 1988.
Anna graduated from
the Springfield City
Hospital School of Nursing
in 1951, and was a reg-
istered nurse until her
well-deserved retirement
from Charlotte Regional
Medical Center in 1990.
She is survived by her
children, Alethea Schetter
of Springfield, and Paul
Speakman of Punta
Gorda; grandchildren,
Audra, Jeremy, Jennifer,
James and Paul; great-
grandson, Shaun; and
numerous nieces, neph-
ews, step-grandchildren,
and others who knew
her as "Grandma." Anna
was preceded in death
by her husband, Everett;
her parents, Aaron and
Merrel Frantz; brothers,
Irvin Frantz and Aaron
"Bud" Frantz Jr.; sister,
Lola Seaman; and step-
daughters, Eva Jane Boyer
and Ila Jean Young.
She requested crema-
tion, and a memorial
service will be held at a
later date near her former
home in Ohio. In lieu of
flowers, donations can be
made to the Alzheimer's
Association, or the charity
of your choice.


Christopher Gionet
Christopher Gionet,
51, of Englewood,
Fla., passed away
Wednesday, June 19,
2013, in Englewood.
Arrangements are by
Charlotte Memorial
Funeral Home, Crematory
and Cemetery.


Gary Reynolds
Gary Reynolds, 77, of
North Port, Fla., passed
away Thursday, June 13,
H-. He was born
". Jan. 7, 1936,
in New Haven,
Gary served in the
U.S. Army, and was a
member of AMVETS
312, the VFW and the
He is survived by his
wife, Roberta; daughter,
Diane Mercier; and one
A service will be
held at a later date.
Donations can be made
to the American Cancer
Society, 2970 University
Parkway, Sarasota, FL
Arrangements are by
National Cremation
Society of Port
Charlotte, Fla.

There were no deaths
reported in DeSoto

Office Hours Monday thru Friday, 9:00AM to 5:00PM
946 Tamiami Trail, #206, Port Charlotte, FL 33953
901 Venetia Bay Blvd. #360, Venice, FL 34285
(941) 207-2223
(941) 206-2223

Don't "Store" Your Loved Ones,
Memorialize Them
SDid You Know... Royal Palm Memorial Gardens
," Has Seveial Options For Cremation Memorialization?
---- VaitCremation Benches, Granite Niches
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t jiliam_

Laura Arble Massaro
Laura Arble Massaro, 99, passed from this life Monday, May 6, 2013.
She was born May 5, 1914, in Altoona, Pa., the youngest in her family of
seven children.
Laura was also the first in her family to go to college, obtaining
." a two-year teaching degree from Shippensburg State Teachers
S ^ College at the age of 19. She earned her bachelor's degree from
Penn State in 1942, after many summers of coursework while
teaching grades one through eight during the school year. Laura
was later awarded a master's degree from Temple University. She
lived in Philadelphia, Pa., and its suburbs from 1943, the year
she first married, until shortly after she and her second husband
retired and moved to Port Charlotte, Fla.
Laura was a devoted mother and teacher. In addition to her
own daughters, whom she reared alone for the nine years of her
first widowhood, she helped rear her youngest stepson from the
H age of 9. She was active in the United Methodist Churches of
Fairless Hills and Port Charlotte, and was an enthusiastic mem-
ber of her local, state and national professional organizations.
Laura loved to travel, visiting Alaska, Hawaii, Canada, Mexico, the
I Caribbean, Italy, Germany and Greece. Her only regret was that
she never got to see Australia. Laura made many friends in Port
Charlotte and was active in the Cultural Center of Charlotte County, Fla. She
made cloth books for babies there as a charitable activity and loved to paint,
leaving many lovely paintings behind with friends and relatives. Laura lived at
South Port Square in Port Charlotte for about 24 years.
In 2011, Laura moved to San Antonio, Texas, to live near her eldest daughter.
She impressed all who knew her with her active mind and lively interest in
politics. She stayed in touch with the many treasured friends she acquired over
her entire lifetime. Laura's greatest interest, though, was her grandchildren and
She is survived by daughters, Mary M. (Danny) Potter of San Antonio, Catherine
L. Reynolds of East Liverpool, Ohio, and Jane E. Reynolds of Vista, Calif.; stepsons,
Patrick A. (Arlene) Massaro and Nicholas E (Barbara) Massaro, all of Langhorne,
Pa., and Robert L. (Mary) Massaro of Allentown, Pa.; grandchildren, Jacob A.
Moorad, Ben J. Moorad, Suzanne M. Potter-Padilla, Laura J. Conard, Charles C.
Conard, Jennifer L. Conard, Catherine P Conard, Angela J. Incollingo, Joseph J.
Drake, Matthew C. Drake, Janene Massaro Raisman, Connie Massaro Wright,
Debra Massaro Harvey, Denise Massaro Dugan and Nicholas Massaro III; and 25
great-grandchildren. Laura was preceded in death by her parents, George E. and
Laura Sarah (nee Bartley) Arble; all of her siblings; her first husband, Charles E.
Reynolds; her second husband, Nicholas A. Massaro; grandson, Robert N. Conard;
and many dear friends, including Ella and Rocky Dattola.
A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, June 29, 2013, at the Town
Hall Building of South Port Square, 23023 Westchester Blvd., Port Charlotte.
Arrangements are by Charlotte Memorial Funeral Home, Cemetery and
Crematory, Punta Gorda, Fla.

OurTown Page 6 C


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

Suspected tire, rim thieves sought

The Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office is seek-
ing help to identify the
suspected individuals
and/or vehicle involved
in the theft of tires and
rims from a local con-
crete plant.
Just after midnight
June 15, a white SUV-
possibly a Ford Expedition
- hauling a two-axle
U-Haul trailer entered the
Preferred Materials
Concrete Plant, 3333 Acline
Road, Punta Gorda. At least
three people reportedly oc-
cupied the vehicle, and the
suspects removed 14 tires
and rims from three ce-
ment trucks, according to a
press release from sheriff's
spokeswoman Debbie
The tires and rims were
loaded into the vehicle,
and the suspects left
heading north on Acline

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

The case is being
handled by the CCSO
agricultural detective.
Anyone with informa-
tion about the suspects
or vehicle should call the
CCSO at 941-639-2101,
or Crime Stoppers at

locations set
- Beginning Monday,
the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office will
increase traffic enforce-
ment at the following
Speed enforcement:
Entire length of
Veterans Boulevard,

Port Charlotte.
Placida Road, from
Rotonda Boulevard
West to State Road 776,
Rotonda to Englewood.
Traffic light/stop sign
U.S. 41 and Harbor
Boulevard, Port Charlotte.
S.R. 776 and San Casa
Drive, Englewood.

The Charlotte County Sheriff's
Office reported the following
Clive O'Brian McIntosh, 52, of
St. Petersburg. Charge: violation of
probation. He was released on his
own recognizance.
Glenny Marie Gonzalez-
Fernandez, 19, of Spring Hill, Fla.
Charges: possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.

Sarah Ann Passaro, 22, address
withheld. Charges: possession of
a controlled substance without a
prescription, possession of drug
paraphernalia and attaching registra-
tion to an unassigned license plate.
Bond: $4,000.
Shawn Dawnell Putman-Curry,
22, 25200 block of Rampart Blvd.,
Deep Creek. Charges: loitering and
giving false identification to a law
enforcement officer. Bond: $1,500.
Lisa Marie Hansen, 40,1200
block of Ramsdel St., Punta Gorda.
Charge: battery. Bond: $1,500.
David Lee Manning, 25, 2400
block of Starlite Lane, Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: $10,000.
Donald Alphonse Desautels Jr.,
44, 22000 block of Grandy Ave., Port
Charlotte. Charges: three counts of
violation of probation. Bond: none.
Anthony Quinn Pearson, 27,
700 block of Forrest Hill Lane, Port
Charlotte. Charges: petty theft and
resisting a law enforcement officer or
merchant during retail theft. Bond:
Cole Hudson Manes, 21,21100
block of Glendale Ave., Port Charlotte.

Charges: possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Bond: $2,000.
Tyrone Wayland Sessoms, 62,
homeless in Port Charlotte. Charge:
violation of a county ordinance.
Bond: $1,500.
David Euginio Billuk, 31, 2500
block of Carmen St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
Beverly Lou Benintende, 63,
800 block of Dobell Terrace NW,
Port Charlotte. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Deborah Ann Hansen, 48,1200
block of Ramsdel St., Port Charlotte.
Charge: battery. Bond: $1,000.
Vladimir Morrobel, 24, 3700
block of Island Club Drive, North Port.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:
Joshua James Jacobs, 31, 4300
block of Ocala Terrace, North Port.
Charges: petty theft and resisting a
law enforcement officer or merchant
during retail theft. Bond: $20,000.
Omar Conde, 25, of Naples.
Charge: violation of probation. Bond:

Brenda Jean Cummings, 48, of
Mulberry, Fla. Charge: violation of
probation. Bond: none.
Devonte Anthony Jones, 20, of
Miami. Charges: possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
Bond: $2,000.
Regina Marie Faiella, 33, of Fort
Myers. Charges: grand theft and
trespassing. Bond: $3,500.
Jarconna Jaquay Mathis, 35, of
Fort Myers. Charges: four counts of
violation of probation. Bond: none.
Sarah Jane Hogan, 24, of Cape
Coral. Charge: grand theft. Bond:

The Punta Gorda Police
Department reported the
following arrest:
David Quails Jr., 55, 2100
block of Education Way, Punta
Gorda. Charges: possession of drug
paraphernalia, possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and
introducing contraband into county
detention facility. Bond: $4,500.
Compiled by Adam Kreger
and Marion Putman

S 'o Your source for fishing, boating and outdoor news F RAMPE?
'i every Thursday only in your Sun newspaper Get rid ofthe butter,

I S llItInTh C asie a


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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. Dale's can advise you on
your duct design and insulation
and explain the effects of the sun
exposure on each side of your
house. If you feel your electric bill
is too high, you may need a new
unit. You can count on the

service, advice and fair pricing
that you receive and a thorough
and complete check at each
service visit. Call 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.

John and Carrie Gable at
Dale's Air Conditioning & Heating,
18260 Paulson Drive
Port Charlotte. 941-629-1712

steve DuKe O]
Westchester Gold & D
4200-F Tamiami Trail, Po
Steve Duke, owner
Westchester Gold i:
site to assist you wi

Q. My spouse just had a
little fender bender. Now
we don't know where to
get the car repaired. Who
can you recommend?
A. Whether you have a
small dent in your car
door or major collision
damage, your car will be
put back in like-new
condition at Jackie's Auto
Body. This first rate repair
shop is known by local car
dealers as a first class
auto body work and
custom paint shop. Jack
D'Amico has over 35
years of experience and
uses only the finest
Sherwin-Williams paint
products and materials
and has state-of-the-art
equipment. Jackie's Auto
Body accepts all types of
insurance claims and is
on the preferred
insurance list. Jack and
Regina run a first class
operation and are always
available to give a free
estimate. Jackie's Auto
Body is located at 19888
Veterans Highway, Port
Charlotte. Trust the pros
to make your vehicle like

Selection For 37 Years
jewelry purchases and collect
appraisals, or the sale of Westch
your old gold and other comm
valuables. Duke says, iWe known
pay top dollar for your giving
items and have been in Steve I
business for more than 37 mornii
years. Don't be fooled by AM rac
iWe Buy Goldi offers from a.m. to
others, see us first for the interest
f best prices offered.i always
diamonds They specialize in pre- is local
)rt Charlotte
loved Rolex watches, new and th
of and estate jewelry pieces, 941-62
s on oriental rugs, unusual websit
ith gifts, paintings, rare www.w

new again.

Q. Where can I go to have
my motor home
evaluated and repaired?
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

ibles, and more.
lester Gold is a
unity staple and is
for its generosity in
back. Listen to
)uke's Friday
ng show on 1580
dio each week 9
D 10 a.m. It is
sting, fun and
topical. The store
ted in Baer's Plaza,
e phone number is
5-0666.Visit their
e at

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. I have having a
problem with my laptop.
Where can I take it to
have the battery checked?
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

Go To Absolute Blinds For

The Best Selection Of

Window Treatments
Absolute Blinds has
been in business in
Charlotte County and
the surrounding area
s for over ten years and
has become one of the
largest and most
successful licensed
window treatment
companies in
Absolute Blinds 2842 Trmiami Trail Southwest Florida.
Port Charlotte, call 941-627-5444 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 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

dedicated to the sale of
batteries and is
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 a new television
and audio system with
surround sound. Is there
a local business with a
good selection of electronics?
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 located
at 14212W. 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


Westchester Gold Best Quality And





The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


C OurTown Page 7

Sailing camp teaches

more than seamanship


DeRoover, 15, is a ninth-
grade student at Port
Charlotte High School.
Last year, his mother
signed him up to go to
the Englewood Sailing
Association's sailing
camp, and now he's help-
ing to teach younger kids
what he's learned.
"It's very rewarding
teaching little kids," Billy
said. "I'll probably be
doing something with
boats when I finish with
The ESA wrapped up its
largest camp ever Friday,
according to association
president Hugh Moore.
"We typically max out
at 18 students, but we
grew it to 22 students for
not only this camp, but
for the July camp as well,"
Moore said. "Registration
for that is closed and has
been full for a while. This
camp is going extremely
well and it was a real test
of our organizational
abilities, our planning
abilities, to take on four
additional students and
make it work."
Joe Chan, a certified
sailing instructor, has
been with the ESA since

"Everyone has fun,"
Chan said. "All the kids
learn a lot. Sailing is
the best way to build
Chan, who is also the
organization's photogra-
pher, said sailing helps
children develop as they
learn more responsibility
the longer they're at sea.
"Kids are normally
too dependent on their
families," he said. "Being
out on the water teaches
them independence."
Tatem Loucks, 12, was
signed up by her father
when he heard about the
camp from the YMCA.
"I decided to do sailing
because I love the ocean,"
Tatem said. "I thought it
would be really fun. This
is my first sailing camp. I
will definitely come back."
Moore said out of his
15 young volunteers,
12 are certified to coach.
"It's been wildly
successful beyond our ex-
pectations and it's thanks
to all our volunteers,
including our young
coaches who help make
it work," Moore said. "We
got three of our coaches
and junior instructors
we're losing to graduation
and are going away to
college. It's a continual
process of getting young
kids in, getting them

Discovery: 7:15 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays.
Session 2: July 1-Aug. 2, at Harold Avenue
Recreation Center, 23400 Harold Ave., Port
Charlotte. Presented by Charlotte County
Community Services. Open to kindergarten-
second grade. Weekly field trips. Weekly
visits to county pools. Children registered
for a full session will be offered weekly
swim lessons at no cost. Cost: $375 per
child, per session; $85 per child, per week.
Scholarships and payment plans available.
Children need to bring lunch and two
snacks. Register at 941-505-8686.
Discovery: 7:15 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays.
Session 2: July 1-Aug. 2, at South County
Regional Park, 670 Cooper St., Punta Gorda.
Presented by Charlotte County Community
Services. Open to kindergarten-second grade.
Weekly field trips. Weekly visits to county
pools. Children registered for a full session
will be offered weekly swim lessons at no
cost. Cost: $375 per child, per session; $85 per
child, per week. Scholarships and payment
plans available. Children need to bring lunch
and two snacks. Register at 941-505-8686.
Explorer: 7:15 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays.
Session 2: July 1-Aug. 2, at Harold Avenue
Recreation Center, 23400 Harold Ave., Port
Charlotte. Presented by Charlotte County
Community Services. Open to third-fifth
grades. Weekly field trips. Weekly visits to
county pools. Children registered for a full
session will be offered weekly swim lessons at
no cost. Cost: $375 per child, per session; $85
per child, per week. Scholarships and payment
plans available. Children need to bring lunch
and two snacks. Register at 941-505-8686.
Explorer: 7:15 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays.
Session 2: July 1-Aug. 2, at South County
Regional Park, 670 Cooper St., Punta Gorda.
Presented by Charlotte County Community
Services. Open to third-fifth grades. Weekly
field trips. Weekly visits to county pools.
Children registered for a full session will be
offered weekly swim lessons at no cost. Cost:
$375 per child, per session; $85 per child,
per week. Scholarships and payment plans
available. Children need to bring lunch and
two snacks. Register at 941-505-8686.
Adventure: 7:15 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays.
Session 2: July 1-Aug. 2, at South County
Regional Park, 670 Cooper St., Punta Gorda.
Presented by Charlotte County Community
Services. Open to sixth-eight grades. Weekly
field trips. Weekly visits to county pools.
Children registered for a full session will be
offered weekly swim lessons at no cost. Cost:
$375 per child, per session; $85 per child,
per week. Scholarships and payment plans
available. Children need to bring lunch and
two snacks. Register at 941-505-8686.
Church of the Rock: 7:30 a.m.-
5:30 p.m. weekdays, now-Aug. 2, at Praise
Tabernacle Church, 18350 Edgewater Drive,
Port Charlotte. Open to ages 5-13. Camp
activities include swimming, arts and crafts,
sports, music, roller skating, movie outings,
beach Fridays and more. Space is limited.
Cost: $25 per child, per week (without field
trips); $75 per child, per week (with field
trips, excluding Busch Gardens). Register at

Englewood Sailing Association volunteer Billy DeRoover ties
a sail to a boat during the final day of the June sailing camp
Friday at Indian Mound Park. The July camp is full at the
moment. For more information, go to or
call 941-257-8192.

trained, working them as
sailors, and letting them
go on with their life."
Despite the flow of the
young and eager volun-
teers, Moore said there's
still a need for more
qualified and certified
adults to help provide
"We like to encourage
anybody who has an
interest and a passion
for working with kids, to
teach them to sail and
help kids develop," Moore
said. "We may expand

Charlotte Harbor Youth Sailing:
1-3 p.m. Sunday (swimming proficiency
check and introduction); 8:30 a.m.-
12:30 p.m. weekdays. Session 3: July 14-26
(advanced), at Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club,
4400 Lister St., Port Charlotte. Open to
ages 8-18. Ages 8-13 trained on Optimist
sailboat. Ages 14-18 trained on Laser
and/or Club 420. Each class limited to 12
students. Class taught by a U.S. sailing
certified instructor. No previous sailing
experience needed. Camps are designed to
give each student the knowledge of how
to sail and to build their self-confidence on
the water. Cost: $150 per child, per session.
Register at 941-235-1762 or carina01@; or 941-889-7317 or
Kids Art: 10 a.m.-noon Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at Visual Arts Center,
210 Maud St., Punta Gorda. Session 3:
July 1-12; Session 4: July 15-26. Open
to ages 6-12. Each session will explore
different projects and techniques through
instruction by teachers experienced with
elementary-age children. Cost: $50 per
student, per session; includes all supplies.
Space is limited. Register at 941-639-8810.
Teen Art: 10 a.m.-noon Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at Visual Arts Center,
210 Maud St., Punta Gorda. Session 3:
July 1-12; Session 4: July 15-26. Open to
ages 13-16. Teens will learn how to throw,
finish and glaze their own pottery pieces.
Cost: $60 per student, per session; includes
all supplies. Space is limited. Register at
Boys & Girls Clubs of Charlotte
County: 7:30 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays,
now-Aug. 2, at Family Services Center,
21450 Gibralter Drive, Port Charlotte. Open
to first-eighth grades. Children will enjoy
academic enrichment by certified teachers,
fine arts programs, sports, swimming,
recreation, a games room, a technology lab
and digital arts programs. Cost: $50 per
child, per week. For two or more children,
cost is $40 per child, per week. A lunch and
snack will be provided. Register at 941-979-
8379 or 941-875-3312.
Kids OnStage drama camp/
workshops: camp, 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
weekdays, Monday-Friday, at Deep Creek
Elementary School, 26900 Harborview Road,
Harbour Heights. Open to second-sixth
grades. Participants will have "hands-on"
experiences in all facets of a theatrical
production: backstage, scenic design, props,
costumes, music, choreography, sound
and lights, as well as performing onstage.
Participants will perform the musical
"Cinderella"at 1 p.m. Friday. Cost: $90 per
child. Register at 941-255-1022.
Cheerleading, Gymnastics &
Tumbling: 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. weekdays,
Monday-Friday, at Port Charlotte Beach
Park, 4500 Harbor Blvd. Presented by
Charlotte County Community Services.
Open to ages 6-14. Participants will
receive instruction in gymnastics,
tumbling and cheerleading. Instruction is
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Bring a swimsuit, a
towel and lunch daily. Cost: $80 per child,
with a multi-child discount available for

next year if we can get
more people."
All volunteer instruc-
tors have to pass a back-
ground check, he said.
"We're working closely
with the Y. If we can get
the right people in the
right places at the right
time, then next year, we'll
possibly run another
camp," Moore said.
For more information,
go to www.englewood, or call

siblings. Register at 941-505-8686.
Camp Gan Israel: 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
July 8-19. Ages 2-5 will have their program
at the site of Maimonides Hebrew Day
School in Fort Myers; ages 6-12 at Chabad
in Punta Gorda. Fourth year for this
Jewish day camp; for first year, Chabad of
Charlotte County and Chabad of Southwest
Florida are partnering. Includes activities
(such as outdoor activities, sports, crafts,
trips and much more), stories, songs,
games and contests, group discussions and
educational programs. The camp is suitable
for Jewish children of all backgrounds. Cost:
$125 per week, or $225 for two weeks.
Early bird discounts and scholarships are
available, and before and after care are
available for an additional fee. Register/
more info: www.chabadofcharlottecounty.
com, or call Sheina at 941-258-0188 or
In a Conquistador's Footsteps:
9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday, July 9-12, at Charlotte County
Historical Center, 22959 Bayshore Road,
Charlotte Harbor. Open to ages 7-12. The
Camp Adventure team will travel back to
the early 1500s and voyage to La Florida
as a conquistador to learn about early
Spanish explorers, as well as to meet
the fierce Calusa. Two nutritious snacks
provided. Bring a bag lunch each day.
Cost: $80 for historical center members,
$100 for nonmembers. Prepayment and
preregistration required; no refunds.
Register at 941-629-7278.
Geology Rocks: 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
Tuesday through Friday, July 16-19, at
Charlotte County Historical Center, 22959
Bayshore Road, Charlotte Harbor. Open to
ages 7-12. The Camp Adventure team will
explore the world beneath our feet and
discover what makes geology rock. Two
nutritious snacks provided. Bring a bag
lunch each day. Cost: $80 for historical
center members, $100 for nonmembers.
Prepayment and preregistration required;
no refunds. Register at 941-629-7278.
Volleyball: 9 a.m. to noon weekdays,
July 22-26, at South County Regional Park,
670 Cooper St., Punta Gorda. Presented by
Charlotte County Community Services. Open
to second-eighth grades. Children will learn
the fundamentals of volleyball or improve
their current skills with a local high school
coach. Bring a swimsuit, a towel and lunch
daily. Cost: $75 per child, per week. Before
and after care is available for $25 for the
week. Register at 941-505-8686.
On Grandma's Lap: 9:30 a.m.-
3:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday,
July 23-26, at Charlotte County Historical
Center, 22959 Bayshore Road, Charlotte
Harbor. Open to ages 7-12. The Camp
Adventure team will celebrate the lives,
stories and times of our ancestors. Photos,
diaries, etc., from this program may be
selected to put into Charlotte County's
Viva Florida 500 time capsule. Two
nutritious snacks provided. Bring a bag
lunch each day. Cost: $80 for historical
center members, $100 for nonmembers.
Prepayment and preregistration required;
no refunds. Register at 941-629-7278.


McDaniels celebrate 60 years

yatt E. and Helen J. McDaniel were mar-
ried June 27, 1953, in Toledo, Ohio, and
will celebrate their 60th wedding anniver-
sary Thursday, June 27, 2013.
The McDaniels moved to Punta Gorda Isles,
Fla., 23 years ago from Barrington, R.I. Both
Wyatt and Helen were in their respective fields of
employment 42 years. Wyatt retired from Outlet
Communications in Providence, R.I., as a commu-
nications engineer. Helen was employed as an RN
with the state of Rhode Island.
They have four children, MaraWolski of Naples,
Fla., Jana Stahl of Loveland, Ohio, Sarah Sander
of Chestnut Hill, Mass., and Evan McDaniel of
Greenfield, Mass.; and eight grandchildren.
The couple plan to repeat their wedding
vows at 4 p.m. Mass Saturday, June 29, 2013, at
Sacred Heart Church. They plan to have a family
Happy anniversary!

Find it in the CLASSIFIED!


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follow through care I received at North Port
Thank you,
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"I was in need of full mouth reconstruction
that included the placement of multiple
implants. I needed expert care. I chose North
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Thank you,
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$25 for a photo, up to 200 words

$50 for a photo, up to 300 words

Birthday notices are FREE

Stop by your local Sun office

to pick up a form.



Our Town Page 8 C The Sun ISunday, June 23, 2013


Derek Dunn-Rankin Chairman
David Dunn-Rankin Publisher

Brian Gleason Editorial page editor
Stephen Baumann Editorial writer

Chris Porter Executive Editor

Email letters to


Peter Duisberg,

soldier for peace
During his years in Engle-
wood, Peter Duisberg
exhibited a single-minded
devotion to the cause of interna-
tional peace and human rights. It
was his life's work.
He believed, despite historical
evidence to the contrary, that
world peace was a necessary and
reachable goal, and that individu-
als had the ability to influence
decisions about war and peace at
the highest levels of government.
He was a glass-full optimist in that
Duisberg, who died last
week at age 93, attended the
University of Pennsylvania the
Quakers where he studied soil
sciences. There, he also met his
wife, Annabelle, and the two were
married in a Quaker wedding
ceremony in December 1946.
The couple moved to New
Mexico and Texas, then to Central
and South America. Duisberg
worked in soil sciences for the
Alliance for Progress, the United
Nations and the Organization of
American States. He was director
of the Inter-American Geological
Survey in Panama from 1964 to
Throughout their time abroad,
the couple's work on human rights
issues only grew. It didn't stop
when they moved to Englewood
from 1971 to 1976, then returned
for good in 1988.
Here, the Duisbergs founded
the Englewood Peace Initiative
Coalition and the Southwest
Florida Peace Education Coalition.
In the early 1990s, the two orga-
nized aWorld Peace Day confer-
ence, which continued on Dec. 31
each year. An award was created
in their name. Scholarships were
created for young people working
for human rights.
Always, Peter Duisberg was an
outgoing, visible advocate for his
cause, whether the activity en-
tailed bending the ears of editors,
writing letters to the newspaper,
standing on street corners waving
signs or organizing public meet-
ings to discuss current events
and the topics of war and peace.
While his political positions might
have been unpopular at times, he
never wavered in his faith that the
course of human events could be
transformed by individuals acting
together. Duisberg had faith in the
power of reason, conversation and
communication. He also had an
ability to inspire others.
As EPIC member Sydney
Crampton told the Sun's Steve
Reilly last week, "He made us feel
we could and should do more."
Peace, out.

Facebook video post

leads to quick arrests
Most Facebook users share
photos and videos of
family, vacations, traffic
jams, sporting events, personal
milestones and other ephemera
of everyday life in 21st century
America. When Frank Homme-
ma's iconic tackle shop on U.S. 41
in Charlotte Harbor got robbed
late Wednesday night or Thursday
morning, he used the networking
power of the Internet to get help
identifying a suspect captured on
security footage.
It didn't take long.
Within minutes of posting the
footage on the Fishin' Franks
Facebook page, tipsters began
calling the Charlotte County
Sheriff's Office, who had two
suspects identified by Thursday
afternoon and in jail early Friday
morning. The speed of the social
media-aided investigation allowed
deputies to retrieve about
80 percent of the stolen merchan-
dise, which was valued at between
$40,000 and $60,000, according to
CCSO Public Information Officer
Debbie Bowe, who encouraged
people with additional informa-
tion about the stolen tackle to call
941-639-2101, or Crime Stoppers
at 800-780-TIPS.
For the alleged bungling bur-
glars who targeted Fishin' Franks,
the swiftness of the online sleuth-

ing and the quick work of deputies
gave fresh meaning to the old saw,
"Bad news travels fast."


Let all vote
on annexation

The term gerrymander also
means the drawing of lines
on a map to reap financial
gain. The City of Punta Gorda
snakes through unincorpo-
rated Punta Gorda devouring
the more-lucrative waterfront
developments and businesses.
The city is already home
to Charlotte County proper-
ties such as the event center,
courthouse, historic court-
house, airport and others that
bring financial gain to the
city's residents and busi-
nesses. Now, the city plans
to annex the Jones Loop area
because a developer has
announced plans to build
a mall, business center and
homes. This property is not
contiguous with the city
lines, therefore the city needs
permission from the county
commissioners to annex this
valuable property.
If we approve this annexa-
tion, what is next? Will the city
attempt to annex the beach
complex, the sports park,
Charlotte Harbor waterfront?
The City of Punta Gorda
with a population of 17,000
is denying the other 140,000
taxpayers the income from
Jones Loop enterprises. This is
a case of the tail wagging the
dog. Let's invite all taxpayers
to vote on the annexation.

Rude beha
hurts busii

Over the last few
my brother-in-law
looking for a build
tenance job, and hz
various businesses

Joan Fischer
Port Charlotte


has been
ng main-
as been to
to inter-

view. He is appalled at the way
he is treated.
Recently, he went to a door
and windows company that
had advertised for help. A
woman was on the phone
at the front desk when he
entered. When she got off the
phone, she looked up at him
and said, "what?" The woman
didn't know if he was a cus-
tomer or an applicant. He just
left without responding.
At another office he
observed a receptionist
speaking to several custom-
ers impatiently and rudely.
He has been treated in this

unprofessional way at several
offices lately. The reception-
ist is the first employee seen
when a person enters an
office. Their dress and de-
meanor seems indicative of
the way the business is run.
To be treated so rudely
causes a person to question
whether they want to be
associated with that company
in any way. Company repre-
sentatives should treat people
courteously and profession-
ally. With as many skilled
people looking for employ-
ment, why hire such a rude
person for any position?
Job hunting is frustrating
enough without being treated
disrespectfully by reception-
ists or interviewers. Most of
the time a person doesn't even
hear back from a prospec-
tive employer unless they
are hired. Common courtesy
would go a long way toward
hiring good employees.
Employers should pay atten-
tion to how their staff treat
their customers. It may help
to build their business.
Dian Folsom
North Port

Septic worked
50 years ago

In regard to your recent
story Angry crowd argues
against sewers I submit the
Some sewer advocates
wish to return the 1950s
and 1960s, when Charlotte
County waterways were still
pristine. But wait a minute,
what we had then was septic
systems, outhouses and other
nefarious ways of taking care
of business. What was once
upon a potty is now a $10,000
debt for every lot, house,
mobile home and on up. Add
on escalating monthly rates.
It doesn't make sense.
Don't allow local officials to
drain your bucks. Not many
people in the lower 48, or
elsewhere would trade their
septic and well property for
a sewer system. If mandated,
then enforced by Charlotte
commissioners, many of us
will end up under the bridge
doing our business.
Alan P. Lessman
Punta Gorda

Immigrants will
overwhelm state

In Mexico City, in a building
on the main square, there is
a mural, the teaming masses

pushing toward the few elites
behind their barricades, "The
fences and armaments." To
the south are teaming masses
yearning for a dream that for
most will be a nightmare. Like
the song in "West Side Story,"
"Always the population grow-
ing," growing exponentially.
"Give me your tired, poor,
huddled masses yearning
to be free," has always been
propaganda to fill the fac-
tories. People came here for
freedom, streets of gold, land,
opportunity, flight from op-
pression. They left the villages
to fill the rotten tenements
probably wondering why and
in some instances committed
It was a harsh reality. It was
harsh for my grandfather who
at 16 came here all alone to
flee the 20-year-call of the
czar that killed his captain
father. He was educated,
spoke four languages, came in
second class, left everything
for nothing and cleaned spit-
toons for food. He made it but
not without being a casualty
of alcohol. Genealogy makes
you realize that the saying,
"The fruit doses not fall far
from the tree" has a lasting,
real impact on the progeny.
We still yearn to break free.
"Freedom's just another word
for nothing left to lose."
"The die is already cast,"
the tide rolling in. The "Gang
of Five" will decide the fate of
300 million. The poor, tired,
uneducated will overwhelm
the bankrupt welfare state.
History is marching on.
Xavier Narutowicz
Punta Gorda

Not on level
playing field

I am angry to continually
hear Rep. Issa's witch hunt
against everything pertain-
ing to President Obama.
Does he, as a Republican,
take any blame for Benghazi,
since Republicans were
responsible for cutting funds
for embassy defense? He has
not provided one fact to link
these terrible scandals to the
White House, so again he has
Now, instead of do-
ing legislation for jobs
and infrastructure, the
Republicans concentrate on
Roe-Wade and punishing
women. Women do not need
the same pay as a man or
protection in the military.
And the less well-to-do in
the military or in minimum
pay jobs do not need food

stamps. Give the money
instead to the moneyed
farmers and agricultural
Some day this country
needs to address the wealth
disparity in the U.S. Why
does the top 1 percent own
45 percent of the country's
wealth, and the bottom
80 percent only own 7 per-
cent? Why do I have to pay
income tax when GE doesn't?
We are not playing on a level
playing field.
Don Skaggs
Port Charlotte

Thanks for work
on injured poodle

Thank God for Veterinarian
Emergency Clinic.
Saturday night, June 15,
my 11-pound poodle was
attacked by a pit bull/hound
mix weighing approximately
50 pounds. She got my dog's
head in her mouth and her
jaws locked. She was thrash-
ing him around like a rag
When she finally turned
him loose, he was almost
decapitated. Blood was
everywhere. She even got his
right jugular. Dr. Campbell
did surgery, which took
three-four hours and a lot of
stitches. He sewed her head
back on.
If it weren't for Dr. Campbell,
Tabatha, my dog, would
not be alive today. She is
doing well; she is a fighter.
Thanks to all for helping
my dog.
Susan Myers

aren't 'people'

Margaret Thatcher fa-
mously remarked that there
is no such thing as society,
there are just people. Mitt
Romney, on the other hand,
said that corporations are
Now there is a social
movement in our country to
have an amendment to the
Constitution passed to the
effect that corporations are
not people. A social move-
ment, of course, is made up
of people.
How does a corporation
get to be a corporation? It
has to be incorporated. How
does it get incorporated? It
has to apply for incorpora-
tion to the government. The
government approves, or
does not, the incorporation
and under what conditions
and circumstances.
Is the corporation distinct
from the persons who cre-
ated it? Or is the corporation
and the people who formed
it one and the same? Are
the responsibilities and
liabilities of the corporation
the same as those of the
persons who formed it and
vice versa, or not? It seems
that the whole point of the
corporation is to be to some
degree separate and distinct,
and impersonal, an entity
unto itself. Legally, a corpo-
ration is a legal fiction. Does
a legal fiction have the same
rights as an actual human
Does it really require a
constitutional amendment
to make clear that a corpora-
tion is not a human person
or persons (people) with the
same rights thereof? Because
of the Supreme Court's
decision in Citizen United,
it appears so. People have to
act to make it happen. Or the
corporations win.
Theodore L. Zawistowski
Port Charlotte

Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have some rules. Please keep them to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community discourse, and the opinions
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OurTown Page 8 C

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


C OurTown Page 9

The world's formula for happiness

Good morning.
If Dan Buettner is
right, our Sun read-
ers must be among
the world's happiest.
He is the National
Geographic researcher
and reporter who wrote
"The Blue Zone." That
study looked at pockets
of exceptionally long-
lived folks around the
globe, beginning in the
remote Sicilian moun-
tains, to a Greek island,
from a native com-
munity on Okinawa
to a California town
with a large popula-
tion of Seventh-day
Adventists. "Thrive,"
another book devel-
oped from a National
Geographic article,
focuses on an equally
widespread group of
communities around
the earth with well
above the average
number of people who
considered themselves
more than a little
Living in a sunny
climate is a big help
in pushing us to reach
high on the happi-
ness scale. Having an
income to cover basic
needs and a high level
of community volun-
teerism helps, as does

setting aside time to
socialize as much as six
or eight hours a day.
Freedom of choice and
a strong religious faith
are other pluses on the
happiness scale.
Despite the impor-
tance of sunshine,
Denmark rates as the
happiest nation. Most
Danes live in a neigh-
borhood where there is
not a lot of difference
in income between
neighbors. It relieves
them of the pressure
to keep up with the
Andersons. There is no
pressure to compete
for economic status.
Most of the basic needs
of health, education
and retirement are
covered. University
students are paid to
pursue their degree. By
law, the workweek is
37.5 hours and includes
a four-week vacation.
There is plenty of time

to socialize and pursue
hobbies. Three hundred
years ago, the Danes
were a world power,
competing with Poland,
Russia and Germany
for domination of the
continent. Today, they
are a relatively small
nation that remained
neutral during World
War II, and wastes
little anxiety, money
or energy over world
power politics. They are
happy, even without
our sunshine.
Singapore, an island
nation of 5 million at
the tip of the Malay
Peninsula, has the
happiest population in
the Orient. Ninety-five
percent of the people
in a Gallup poll said
they were very happy
or quite happy.
Thus, despite
Draconian laws that
get you imprisoned for
littering or beaten with
a cane until the blood
flows for selling heroin
or putting graffiti on
walls, there is very little
crime. It is a hardwork-
ing, prosperous nation
without any beggars or
very poor, and not large
numbers of very rich.
Three cultures, Malay,
Chinese and Indian,

share their small world
without racial tensions.
English is the common
and official language,
which helps. About five
percent of the popula-
tion is left behind by
the general economic
growth and prosperity,
but the government
ensures that there are
jobs for all. All three
ethnic groups have a
tradition of extended-
family socializing. A
wedding might bring
2,000 of the extended
family to the reception.
Monterrey, Mexico, is
a pocket of exceptional
happiness in a gener-
ally happy nation. It
has one of that nation's
highest per-capita in-
comes at $14,000. It has
good government, as-
sured by a competitive
balance between the
two leading political
parties. There are supe-
rior medical services,
a strong infrastructure
with bigger and better
streets, a good airport
and subway system,
and a large number of
parks. Eighty percent
of the people believe in
About half those
surveyed go to church
at least once a week,

and they were among
the happiest residents.
The author does not
underestimate the sun's
contribution to vitamin
D that promotes a feel-
ing of well-being. While
Mexicans work hard,
they do not overdo
it. They are willing to
put family first, and
believe finding time to
relax and socialize is
In the United States,
Buettner focused on
another small, sunny
city, San Luis Obispo,
midway between
Los Angeles and San
Francisco. It is another
example of good, local
government contribut-
ing much to the char-
acter of the community.
Its residents score No.
1 in the nation in
emotional health. The
county, with 260,000
residents, has 1,100
nonprofit organizations
and more than 64,000
residents a year give
some of their time as
volunteers. San Luis
Obispo is a university
town that has banned
all fast food drive-ins
from operating in the
city. They have also
banned smoking in
the parks and on the

streets. They closed
their main street
and turned it into a
pedestrian and bicycle-
friendly plaza that
encourages socializa-
tion. All business signs
are small and unobtru-
sive. A large number of
bicycle lanes have been
The town encourages
the development of
small entrepreneurial
businesses that do not
require driving a half
hour to a large plant or
office building. It may
be San Luis Obispo's
lack of a quick fix of
hamburgers and french
fries and the smoking
ban. The number of
smokers has dropped
to 13.4 percent, the
fifth lowest of any
town in the country.
The obesity rate is
17.6 percent vs. the
national average of
26.5 percent.
Our Sun towns are
close enough to the
benchmarks to strive to
be among the world's
happiest citizens.
Derek Dunn-Rankin
is chairman of Sun
Coast Media Group.
He can be reached at

Profits without production

ne lesson from
recent economic
troubles has
been the usefulness
of history. Just as the
crisis was unfolding,
the Harvard economists
Carmen Reinhart and
Kenneth Rogoff who
unfortunately became
famous for their worst
work published a
brilliant book with the
sarcastic title "This
Time Is Different."
Their point, of course,
was that there is a
strong family resem-
blance among crises.
Indeed, historical par-
allels not just to the
1930s, but to Japan in
the 1990s, Britain in the
1920s, and more have
been vital guides to the
Yet economies do
change over time, and
sometimes in funda-
mental ways. So what's
really different about
America in the 21st
The most significant
answer, I'd suggest, is
the growing impor-
tance of monopoly
rents: profits that don't
represent returns on
investment, but instead
- -.S

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teonlf urcec
you -ne4- for
local ouioor
recrefaln nei.s,
ons in

reflect the value of
market dominance.
Sometimes that domi-
nance seems deserved,
sometimes not; but,
either way, the growing
importance of rents
is producing a new
disconnect between
profits and production
and may be a factor
prolonging the slump.
To see what I'm
talking about, consider
the differences between
the iconic companies
of two different eras:
General Motors in the
1950s and 1960s, and
Apple today.
Obviously, GM in
its heyday had a lot
of market power.
Nonetheless, the
company's value came
largely from its produc-
tive capacity: It owned
hundreds of factories
and employed around

1 percent of the total
nonfarm workforce.
Apple, by contrast,
seems barely tethered
to the material world.
Depending on the
vagaries of its stock
price, it's either the
highest-valued or the
company in America,
but it employs less
than 0.05 percent of
our workers. To some
extent, that's because it
has outsourced almost
all its production over-
seas. But the truth is
that the Chinese aren't
making that much
money from Apple
sales either. To a large
extent, the price you
pay for an iWhatever is
disconnected from the
cost of producing the
gadget. Apple simply
charges what the traffic
will bear, and given the
strength of its market
position, the traffic will
bear a lot.
Again, I'm not mak-
ing a moral judgment
here. You can argue
that Apple earned its
special position al-
though I'm not sure
how many would make
a similar claim for

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Microsoft, which made
huge profits for many
years, let alone for
the financial industry,
which is also marked by
a lot of what look like
monopoly rents, and
these days accounts for
roughly 30 percent of
total corporate prof-
its. Anyway, whether
corporations deserve
their privileged status
or not, the economy is
affected, and not in a
good way, when profits
increasingly reflect
market power rather
than production.
Here's an example.
As many economists
have lately been point-
ing out, these days the
old story about rising
inequality, in which it
was driven by a growing
premium on skill, has
lost whatever relevance
it may have had. Since
around 2000, the big
story has, instead, been
one of a sharp shift in
the distribution of in-
come away from wages
in general, and toward
profits. But here's the
puzzle: Since profits are
high while borrowing
costs are low, why aren't
we seeing a boom in

business investment?
And, no, investment
isn't depressed because
President Barack
Obama has hurt the
feelings of business
leaders or because
they're terrified by the
prospect of universal
health insurance.
Well, there's no
puzzle here if rising
profits reflect rents, not
returns on investment.
A monopolist can, after
all, be highly profitable
yet see no good reason
to expand its produc-
tive capacity. And Apple
again provides a case
in point: It is hugely
profitable, yet it's sit-
ting on a giant pile of
cash, which it evidently
sees no need to reinvest
in its business.
Or to put it differ-
ently, rising monopoly
rents can and arguably
have had the effect
of simultaneously
depressing both wages
and the perceived
return on investment.
You might suspect
that this can't be good
for the broader econo-
my, and you'd be right.
If household income
and hence household

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spending is held down
because labor gets
an ever-smaller share
of national income,
while corporations,
despite soaring profits,
have little incentive
to invest, you have a
recipe for persistently
depressed demand. I
don't think this is the
only reason our recov-
ery has been so weak
- weak recoveries are
normal after financial
crises but it's probably
a contributory factor.
Just to be clear,
nothing I've said here
makes the lessons of
history irrelevant. In
particular, the widening
disconnect between
profits and produc-
tion does nothing to
weaken the case for
expansionary monetary
and fiscal policy as
long as the economy
stays depressed. But the
economy is changing,
and in future columns
I'll try to say something
about what that means
for policy.
Paul Krugman is a
columnist for The New
York Times. He can
be reached via www.

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OurTownPagel0 C VIEWPOINT The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

Hitting a wall in Berlin

he question of
whether Barack
Obama's second
term will be a failure
was answered in the
affirmative before his
Berlin debacle, which
has recast the ques-
tion, which now is: Will
this term be silly, even
scary in its detachment
from reality?
Before Berlin, Obama
set his steep down-
ward trajectory by
squandering the most
precious post-election
months on gun-control
futilities, and by a
subsequent storm of
scandals that have
made his unvarying
project ever bigger,
more expansive, more
intrusive and more
coercive government -
more repulsive. Then
came Wednesday's
pratfall in Berlin.
There he vowed
energetic measures
against global warming
("the global threat of
our time"). The 16-year
pause of this warming
was not predicted by,
and is not explained by,
the climate models for
which, in his strange

understanding of
respect for science, he
has forsworn skepticism.
Regarding another
threat, he spoke an
almost meaningless
sentence that is an ex-
quisite example of why
his rhetoric cannot
withstand close read-
ing: "We may strike
blows against terrorist
networks, but if we ig-
nore the instability and
intolerance that fuels
extremism, our own
freedom will eventually
be endangered." So,
"instability and intoler-
ance" are to blame for
terrorism? Instability
where? Intolerance of
what by whom "fuels"
terrorists? Terrorism is
a tactic of destabiliza-
tion. Intolerance is, for
terrorists, a virtue.
It is axiomatic: Arms

control is impossible
until it is unimportant.
This is because arms
control is an arena of
competition in which
nations negotiate
only those limits that
advance their interests.
Nevertheless, Obama
trotted out another
golden oldie in Berlin
when he vowed to
resuscitate the cadaver
of nuclear arms control
with Russia. As though
Russia's arsenal is a
pressing problem. And
as though there is rea-
son to think President
Vladimir Putin, who
calls the Soviet Union's
collapse "the greatest
geopolitical catastro-
phe of the century," is
interested in reducing
the arsenal that is the
basis of his otherwise
Third World country's
claim to great power
Shifting his strange
focus from Russia's
nuclear weapons,
Obama said "we can
... reject the nuclear
weaponization that
North Korea and Iran
may be seeking." Were
Obama given to saying

such stuff off the cuff,
this would be a good
reason for handcuffing
him to a teleprompter.
But, amazingly, such
stuff is put on his
teleprompter and, even
more amazingly, he
reads it aloud.
Neither the people
who wrote those words
nor he who spoke them
can be taken seriously.
North Korea and Iran
may be seeking nuclear
weapons? North Korea
may have such weap-
ons. Evidently Obama
still entertains doubts
that Iran is seeking
In Northern Ireland
before going to Berlin,
Obama sat next to
Putin, whose demeanor
and body language
when he is in Obama's
presence radiate
disdain. There Obama
said: "With respect
to Syria, we do have
differing perspectives
on the problem, but
we share an interest in
reducing the violence."
Differing perspectives?
Obama wants to
reduce the violence by
coaxing Syria's Bashar

al-Assad, who is win-
ning the war, to attend
a conference at which
he negotiates the
surrender of his power.
Putin wants to reduce
the violence by helping
- with lavish mate-
riel assistance and by
preventing diplomacy
that interferes Assad
complete the destruc-
tion of his enemies.
Napoleon said:
"If you start to take
Vienna take Vienna."
Douglas MacArthur
said that all military
disasters can be ex-
plained by two words:
"Too late." Regarding
Syria, Obama is tenta-
tive and, if he insists
on the folly of inter-
vening, tardy. He is
giving Putin a golden
opportunity to humili-
ate the nation respon-
sible for the "catas-
trophe." In a contest
between a dilettante
and a dictator, bet on
the latter.
Obama's vanity is a
wonder of the world
that never loses its
power to astonish, but
really: Is everyone in
his orbit too lost in

raptures of admiration
to warn him against
delivering a speech
soggy with banalities
and bromides in a
city that remembers
John Kennedy's "Ich
bin ein Berliner" and
Ronald Reagan's "Tear
down this wall"? With
German Chancellor
Angela Merkel sitting
nearby, Obama began
his Berlin speech: "As
I've said, Angela and I
don't exactly look like
previous German and
American leaders."
He has indeed said
that, too, before, at
least about himself. It
was mildly amusing
in Berlin in 2008, but
hardly a Noel Coward-
like witticism worth
His look is just not
that interesting. And
after being pointless
in Berlin, neither is he,
other than for the sur-
realism of his second
George Will is a
columnist for the
Washington Post.
Readers may reach him
at georgewill@washpost.

The caucus is out to pasture

House Speaker
John Boehner
stopped by
the Hyatt Regency on
Capitol Hill Thursday
afternoon to pitch a
gathering of the Na-
tional Association of
Manufacturers on the
Republicans' plans for
jobs and growth.
"While my col-
leagues and I don't
have a majority here
in Washington," the
speaker vowed, "we're
going to continue to
pursue our plan."
Or will they?
Not an hour after
those words were ut-
tered, Boehner's House
Republicans dealt him
the latest in a series of
humiliations. Sixty-two
Republicans voted
against the farm bill,
defeating a major piece
of legislation Boehner
had made a test of his
leadership by push-
ing for it publicly and
voting for it personally
- something speakers
only do on the most
important bills.
The dispute this time
was over food stamps
and agricultural sub-
sidies, but the pattern

was the same: House
leaders lost Democratic
support by tilting
the bill to satisfy the
Republican base, but a
group of conservative
purists remained upset
that the legislation
didn't go far enough.
Much the same
dynamic confronts
Boehner as the House
prepares to take up
immigration legislation
next month. A similar
set of pressures has
kept Boehner from
negotiating a long-term
budget deal with the
White House.
In all instances,
Boehner faces a choice:
His job or his legacy.
He can enact landmark
compromises, but lose
his job in a conserva-
tive coup. Or he can
keep his job but get
nothing much done.

With a few excep-
tions the "fiscal
cliff" deal, Hurricane
Sandy aid Boehner
has chosen job security
over achievement. He
did it again on im-
migration, announcing
that he doesn't "see
any way of bringing an
immigration bill to the
floor that doesn't have
the majority support of
That promise, which
is essentially the same
as saying he won't allow
the House to take up
legislation that includes
a path to citizenship
for illegal immigrants,
puts him on a colli-
sion course with the
Senate, where a fresh
compromise on border
security negotiated by
Republican Sens. Bob
Corker of Tennessee
and John Hoeven of
North Dakota make it
likely that chamber's
legislation, which in-
cludes citizenship, will
have a large bipartisan
Boehner's stance
blocking an immigra-
tion compromise may
preserve his speaker-
ship, but it would keep

his party on what Sen.
Lindsey Graham of
South Carolina calls a
"demographic death
spiral" as Latino voters
shun the GOP. Beyond
the party, Boehner's
position raises the
likelihood of failure on
another high-profile
issue for a Congress
that continues to reach
new lows in public
esteem Gallup last
week found Americans'
confidence in Congress
at 10 percent, the low-
est ever recorded for
any institution.
And that was before
the farm bill debacle,
which saw lawmakers
debating all manner of
parochial items olive
oil, hemp, Christmas
trees, shellfish, even
a dairy amendment
involving Greek yogurt
sponsored by the
aptly named Rep. Bob
Goodlatte, R-Va. -
before killing the whole
The measure, which
had been awaiting ac-
tion for a year, was nev-
er going to get much
Democratic support
because of $20 billion
in cuts to food stamps.

Want To Get


It's Easy ..Just


But Republicans lost
what support they had
on Thursday when they
passed an amendment,
opposed by all but
one House Democrat,
adding new work re-
quirements to the food
stamp program. That
left only 24 Democrats
on board, not close to
enough to offset the
dozens of Republicans
who wanted the deeper
cuts demanded by con-
servative groups such
as the Club for Growth.
The Agriculture
Committee chair-
man, Frank Lucas of
Oklahoma, pleaded on
the floor for colleagues
to "put aside whatever
the latest email is" and
vote with him. "And if
you don't," he added,
"they'll just say it's a
dysfunctional body,
a broken institution
full of dysfunctional
After the bill went
down, Majority Leader
Eric Cantor came to
the floor to blame
Democrats, neglecting
to mention the poison-
pill amendment his
Republican colleagues
had passed.

Steny Hoyer, the mi-
nority whip, reminded
Cantor that "25 percent
of your party voted
against the bill," and
he invoked Newt
Gingrich's 1998 speech
deriding conservatives
as "the perfectionist
Gingrich did in-
deed call hard-line
Republicans perfection-
ists, and "petty dicta-
tors." He soon lost his
job as speaker, in part
because of that remark,
but by then he had ne-
gotiated compromises
with a Democratic
president that stead-
ied the government's
Before the farm bill's
collapse Thursday,
Boehner told reporters:
"I didn't come here to
be speaker because I
needed a fancy title and
a big office. I wanted to
be speaker so I could
do something on behalf
of the country."
If so, he might reread
Gingrich's speech.
Dana Milbank is a
Washington Post colum-
nist. Readers may reach
him at danamilbank@




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Our Town Page 10 C

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


C OurTown Page 11

North Port has few options for Springs


one week until the
increasingly imminent
closing of the Warm
Mineral Springs Day Spa,
North Port city commis-
sioners have very few
options left to try to keep
it open.
At their 6 p.m. Monday
meeting, commissioners
will discuss the transition
of Springs manage-
ment company Cypress
Lending out of the spa
when its contract expires
June 30. The city and
Sarasota County bought
the Springs in December
2010 for $5.5 million.
Since then, the two
governments have been
unable to jointly approve
an interlocal agreement
needed for the long-term
operation and develop-
ment of the 81-acre
North Port Mayor
Linda Yates said she
would like to know if the
county could allow the
city to run the spa and
the city could subcon-
tract with Cypress for a
few months.
"We know we have
to go through the
process to solicit a
vendor to run the

Springs for 12 months,"
Yates said. "Maybe in
the meantime we could
temporarily subcontract
Cypress Lending to
run the Springs for two
months. If we agree to
the (proposed) interlocal
agreement (on Monday),
we would begin the
competitive process that
the county requires and
still keep the Springs
open. If the county can
work with the city for a
temporary solution, we
can allow public access
for swimming."
County Attorney Ken
DeMarsh said Friday that
Yates' idea isn't permis-
sible through the county,
according to Florida
"They (the city) can't
do it," DeMarsh said of a
temporary extension.
County Commissioner
Christine Robinson
said she asked if the
county could use an
emergency ordinance to
keep the Springs open.
Her board was told the
existing structures at the
spa likely will not pass
building-code inspec-
tions once the city and
county take over its
operations from Cypress.
The city and county
also were alerted that
there are required state
and local permits that

Visitors to Warm Mineral Springs take part in water aerobics Saturday morning. Many are saddened that the Springs most likely

will close June 30.
are currently in Cypress'
name that could take
more than 30 days to
"We could get sued
if we don't follow the
competitive-bidding pro-
cess," Robinson said. "I
don't disagree about the
code issues; we actually
discussed this as a com-
mission (last) week that
it's an obstacle to staying
open. Now because of
the lack of long-term
planning, the county
and city will have to bear
those costs, which could
be substantial, when we
could have had the long-
term vendor bear those
costs ... because the city
has failed to come to the
table to plan before now.


both wondered if
they would be able to
receive a refund of the
$975 per year they pay
for membership to the
site, and said it would
be a crime to close it
down, especially for
those who travel to
swim in its waters.
Many believe the

No short-term vendor
who is a responsible
businessperson would
expose themselves to
Last Wednesday, the
county added some
provisions to the interlo-
cal agreement crafted
by the City Commission
the week before. County
commissioners made
two key adjustments to
the proposal reinsert-
ing an equal-partners
clause deleted by the
city, and adding some
time guidelines that both
would have to follow
in selecting a vendor.
Monday, the city will take
up the revised document.
City Commissioner Jim
Blucher said he would

Springs to have healing
Elena Arduenaes,
from Miami, was visiting
the Springs with a tour
group for the first time
Saturday. She said she
very much would like to
come back.
"It's very nice here,
very nice water," she
Waiting for their
meals in the outdoor
seating area of Caf6
Evergreen, which

like to see his board talk
about long-term options
Monday, and to move
forward to limit the time
the Springs has to close.
"We never talked about
a real vision for what
could (be) developed
on the other 45 acres of
the property," he said.
"Some of it would be
great for walking, hiking
and equestrian trails,
but I'd like to see some-
thing that will generate
revenue for the city and
(the) county. The City
Commission has never
been on the same page
since November."
Former county com-
missioner Shannon
Staub, who was on
the board when the

specializes in fresh,
organic dishes, Corrine
Podoba and Scott
Zwingman of Port
Charlotte said they
wished they had discov-
ered the Springs sooner.
"I've lived here for
25 years, and we only
just discovered it. I
only started coming in
February," Podoba said,
although she admitted
it was better late than
Zwingman said Podoba

property was purchased,
said it was bought for
both preservation and
"It was always about
preservation and pro-
tection first," she said.
"We talked about only
a two-story boutique
hotel because the pylons
couldn't be placed too
far in the ground or
they might disturb the
Springs. (Former city
commissioner) Mike
Treubert wanted a holis-
tic medical center there.
There was a free flow
of ideas we collectively
agreed upon. I don't
know why the vision has
changed so much since
the (city) election."

now comes to the day
spa every Saturday for
acupuncture, "and usu-
ally we swim."
"I think it's perfect,"
Podoba added. "It does
make you feel better.
... It's like the original
theme park."
"Too bad it's just
politics and people dis-
agreeing" that will lead
to its closure, Zwingman



Many of the shelves at the Warm Mineral Springs gift shop are
now empty, with staff reducing prices to sell off items before
the Springs closes. Spices made with the mineral-rich Springs
waters were the first to go, store staff said.


Cultural Center
offers afternoon
The Cultural Center
of Charlotte County,
2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte, will show
an afternoon movie
at 2 p.m. today in the
center's theater. "High
Society," starring Bing
Crosby, Grace Kelly,
Frank Sinatra and Louis
Armstrong, will be the
featured movie. Tracy
Lord is a rich socialite
who was involved
romantically with
neighbor and jazz musi-
cian C.K. Dexter Haven.
Now she is engaged to
be married to the stuffy,
but appropriate, George
Kittredge. When a dash-
ing journalist arrives
to cover the society
wedding, Lord's initial
desire to make life dif-
ficult for this interloper
is complicated by her
attraction for him. And
things are made all the
more complicated by
Haven's refusal to give
up on Lord.
Tickets cost $3 per
person; student tick-
ets, $1. Tickets may
be purchased at the
center's box office and
information desk. For
more information, call

Big Band pays
tribute to USO
The Cultural Center
of Charlotte County,
2280 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte, will play
host to the Charlotte
County Big Band at
7 p.m. July 1. This band

will bring swing back
as they pay a special
tribute to the best of
USO. The greats from
the streets of New York,
Chicago, New Orleans,
Memphis and favorite
hits from the swing
era will fill the center's
theater. Featured guests
will be the likes of the
Peabody Ducks, the
Blues Brothers and the
Tickets cost $9 for
Cultural Center mem-
bers, and $10 for general
admission. Tickets may
be purchased at the cen-
ter's box office, or online
at www.theculturalcenter.
com. For more informa-
tion, call 941-625-4175,
ext. 221.

Salvation Army
collects school
The Salvation Army,
2120 Loveland Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, is col-
lecting school supplies
for the upcoming school
year to give to those in
need. At this time, the
following supplies are
needed: No. 2 pencils,
crayons, 6- and 12-inch
plastic rulers, marble
composition notebooks,
two-pocket folders,
glue sticks, filler paper,
one-subject notebooks,
washable color mark-
ers and ballpoint pens.
Donations gladly will
be accepted at The
Salvation Army. Parents
may apply for bookbags
and school supplies now
through July 26, also at
The Salvation Army. For
more information, call

Everyone has been to a
restaurant where the menu
listings are ia la carter 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



I/ / )

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Whether you simply wish
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For more information, or to
schedule a family mediation,
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kimati@comncastt orielephone
941-743-2990, or visit our

family mediations I handled,
the more it was apparent that:
Mediation is easier on
people than is going through a
Mediation offers flexibility,
especially in parenting
situations, not otherwise
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 address is

Auto Air Specialist Of Charlotte Coun

In these hard economic times, it
seems wiser to keep the vehicle
you have with no payments
rather than getting a new one
with payments that can feel like
forever to pay off. Why not put
that money into savings and
maintain the vehicle you
already have by finding a good
and trustworthy local repair
shop? At Auto Air Specialist,
we can be that and more for
your automotive needs!
But before you try just any
shop out of the yellow pages,
ask yourself these questions: *
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qualified mechanics? Auto Air

Specialist does! Are they
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and come highly
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You can check us out online at or
ask around; we belong to many
clubs and organizations like
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What Is Florida Divorce A La Carte?

L -_.- --:-- 7


OurTown Page 12 C


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013




Notice is hereby given that ELE-
intends to register with the Sec-
retary of the State of Florida, as
required by Section 865.09, Flori-
da Statutes (2012) the fictitious
for the purpose of doing business
at 99 Nesbit Street, Punta Gorda,
Florida. Any inquiries concerning
this intention should be directed
to Jack 0. Hackett II, Esquire,
Farr, Farr, Emerich, Hackett and
Carr, P.A., 99 Nesbit Street,
Punta Gorda, Florida 33950.
Publish: June 23, 2013
114849 2907167


suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated April 16, 2013, and
entered in Case No.
082011CA003738XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court in and for Charlotte
County, Florida, wherein WELLS
Plaintiff and SCOTT RICCIO;
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash website of
County, Florida, 11:00 a.m. on
the 5 day of August, 2013, the
following described property as
set forth in said Order or Final
Judgment, to-wit:
16A THRU 16Y AND 16Z1
If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
Administrative Services Man-
ager whose office is located
at 350 E. Marion Avenue,
Punta Gorda, FL 33950, and
whose telephone number is
(941) 637-2281, at least 7
days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving this noti-
fication if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if yu are hearing
or voice impaired, call 711.
DATED at Punta Gorda, Florida,
on May 22, 2013.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: C.L.G.
As Deputy Clerk
Publish: June 23 and 30, 2013
105230 2907208
CASE NO. 2012-CA-001403
Division No.



suant to an Order or Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated April
16, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 2012-CA-001403 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 20TH Judicial
Circuit in and for CHARLOTTE
County, Florida, where U.S. BANK
TRUST FUND is the Plaintiff and
Defendants, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash
com, the Clerk's website for on-
line auctions, at 11:00 A.M. on
the 7 day of August, 2013, the
following described property as
set forth in said Order of Final
Judgment, to wit:
and commonly known as:
Florida, this 22 day of May 2013.
CHARLOTTE County, Florida
By: C.L.G.
Deputy Clerk
Publish: June 23 and 30, 2013
109440 2907244

YOU CAN.....

'Find a Pet
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/Find a Job
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/'Find A New Employee
/Sell Your Home
.'Sell Your Unwanted
'/Advertise Your
Business or Service

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it's the reliable
source for the
right results


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

St ie








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To view today's legal notices
and more visit,

Golf benefit gets a little'Wild'

Mark Katz tests his skills at the putting
competition before the start of the
Octaaon scramble.

Meride Dooriss and Laura Ferrell were just
a couple of the nearly 90 golfers who came
out to support the benefit early Saturday

Kyle Lampbell, 14, Sue Garand, George Fence and Braa Lampbell, visit just before
the start of the golf tournament.

Sandy O'Grady, Roger Dickinson, Jason Green, Mike Hearn, Phil Cerciello and Mark
Robinson were ready for a day on the golf course at St. Andrews South Golf Club
to benefit the Octagon Wildlife Sanctuary, south of Punta Gorda.

I `"L W P General Manager and St. Andrews'Pro Charlie Priest; Roger
Heading over to their carts, Marilyn Lovander and Linda Reed Dickinson, volunteer at the Octagon Wildlife Sanctuary; and
had just come off the putting green. Nathan Wilson, the assistant pro at the golf club.

I .-.- II Mhh "-- ffw
Jim and Emma Becker with their Leo the Leopard club cover, Roger Peterson stops to visit with Jack Ferrell and his golf
ready for a day on the golf course. buddy Ed Dye, just before the start of the Octagon scramble.

Dee Papa, Marilyn Thomas and Nora Davis look over the silent
auction that also will benefit the Octagon Wildlife Sanctuary.

:The Sun/Sunday, June 23, 2013


C OurTown Page 13


Happy 6th birthday to
Christina Caradonna on her
special day June 20.

Happy 97th birthday to Wilma Happy 97th birthday to
Gopp on her special day Gertrude "Gert" Darrah on her
June 26. special day June 28.

Happy 40th birthday to Kay
Hunter on her special day
June 24.


Charlotte County
Coralynn Angela Zammuto, to
Angela Kay and Alphonse Francis
Zammuto Jr. of Port Charlotte, at
3:15 p.m. June 13. She weighed 6 pounds,
12.5 ounces.
Lilly Althea Ivanoff, to Katrina Marie
and Michael David Ivanoff of Punta Gorda,
at 9:55 a.m. June 17. She weighed 6 pounds,
9.1 ounces.
Berkley Loray Davis, to Marin and
Jared Davis of Punta Gorda, at 1:21 p.m.
June 18. She weighed 7 pounds, 10 ounces.
Addyson Lynn Grunert, to Joyce
Wilson and Mitchell Grunert of Punta

Gorda, at 8:20 a.m. June 20. She weighed
6 pounds, 3 ounces.

County marriages
Robert Andrew Charest of Scottsdale,
Ariz., and Amy Marie Hussey of Cary, N.C.
Dean Michael Giardini of Punta Gorda,
and Debbie Kay Guzman of Punta Gorda
James Michael Roney Jr. of North Port,
and Amy Dawn Laible of DeRidder, La.
Jonathan Andrew Philson of Powell, Ohio,
and Selena Marie Spencer of Racine, Ohio
William Thomas Condon of North Port,
and Marie Condon of Punta Gorda
Bryan Allen Anderson of Port Charlotte,

and Amy Lynn Cornelisen of Port Charlotte
Brian Stewart Courtice of Punta Gorda,
and Kelly Jo Duran of Punta Gorda
Douglas Gerald Coveney of Port Charlotte,
and Stacey Anne McDonald of Port Charlotte
Donald Alan Barrow of Fort Myers, and
Sandra Mae Collins of Punta Gorda
Sidney Celestin of Port Charlotte, and
Tammy Lynn Hookenson of Port Charlotte
Jason Paul Singiser of Madison, Ala., and
Kimberly Boyce Tate of Madison, Ala.
Erik Edward Waldron of Cincinnati,
Ohio, and Molly Coira Gilligan of Cincinnati,
Andre Cuillerier of Port Charlotte, and
Sandra Lavoie of Punta Gorda
Christopher Martin Sanford of

Rotonda West, and Elena Kondratenko of
Rotonda West
Michael John Olson of Placida, and
Jennifer Marie Coffman of Placida
Oscar Pena of North Port, and Moraima
Carballo of North Port
Zachary Thomas Meek of Sarasota, and
Sarah Marjorie Murphree of Port Charlotte
Adam Edward Littrell of Port Charlotte,
and Rochelle Marie Rattai of Port Charlotte
Avery Michael Ellerbe of Englewood, and
Maryann Natalia Valjan of Englewood

County divorces
Melissa Jean Baer v. Blaine Allen Baer

Jeffrey A. Bush v. Deborah K. Bush
Tamara Lynne Donofrio v. Rick William Goff
Gina G. Harris v. Ernest Samedi
Nadine Josephine Hunger v. Todd Alan
Paul JosefTalos Lengyel v. Aileen Lengyel
*Tricia A. Martin v. Zackery T. Martin
Molly Meredith McBroom v. Mark
Constant Smith
Tony Leandro Medeiros v. Galina Valkova
Michael J. Peto v. Maranda Leigh Chaney
Patricia Ann Robichaud v. Joseph Timothy
Denise J. Romero v. Christian L. Romero
Robin Lynette Sanders v. Jason Michael


American Legion
Post 103
Sunday Darts winners June 9:
Round 1:1-Meredith Mader, Joey
Siracusa; 2-Kim Hill, Wally Wallace;
3-Harriet Ratynski, Mike Hanagan.
Round 2:1-Harriet Ratynski, Wally
Wallace; 2-Bruce Buzzell, Dan Oswalt;
3-Christy Buzzell, Joey Siracusa.

Charlotte Harbor
Yacht Club
Couples Bridge winners
June 13:1-Carol Jeffrey, Glen
Tschetter; 2-Geri Dempsey, Wini
Dignam; 3-LaQuita Morris, Marty
Slam Bridge winners June 19:
1-LaQuita Morris, 4520; 2-Lucy
Segitz, 3260; 3-Carol Jeffrey, 3150;
3-Frank Betz, 3150.

Duplicate Bridge winners
Mahjong winners June 18:
1-Doris Stobling; 2-Lynn Oakley.

Chubbyz Tavern
Big Dog's Live Trivia

Challenge winners June 19:
l-Socially Handicapped, $50; 2-The
Cat's Meow, $25; 3-The Golden Horde,

Cultural Center of
Charlotte County
Duplicate Bridge Club
winners June 11: 1-Joan and
Ted Walbourn; 2-Ginger Smith,
John Avery; 3-Ken and Patty Earl.
June 13 (a.m.): 1-Richard Locker,
Bert Rockower; 2-Pearl Hull, Leslie
Haines; 3-Harold and Patty Jensen.
June 13 (p.m.): N/S: 1-Jim
Barrett, Lois Murff; 2-Brad Steele,
Fred Andreas; 3-Helen Sullivan,
Rosemary Mack. E/W: 1-Marilyn
Grant, Peggy Villela; 2-Sarah
Robin, Nanette Crist; 3-Ken and
Patty Earl.
Monday Night Pinochle
winners June 17:1-Allan Weithman,
685; 2-Jan Howard, 663; 3-Michael
Sedith, 644.
Contract Bridge winners
June 12:1-Virginia Clayton, 7790;
2-Ernie Kamaitis, 6800; 3-Carman
Foller, 5820; 4-Tom Zinnerman, 5370.
Wednesday Double Deck

..." I 7 .. _. ."IIi:'' i. y -. .- /'; i

If ou don't get it il your paper, call 941-206-1010 and ask for it

Health Department
Will No Longer Offer
FPrimary Care
lOTIda Medical Services
EALTH and Dental Services
Charlotte County 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. 50452238

Pinochle winners June 12:1 -Jerry
Marshall, 1653; 2-John Cahall, 1562;
3-Mike Hess, 1546. June 19:1-Betty
Gowan, 1755; 2-Bonnie Weithman,
1600; 3-Rita Harkey, 1563; 4-Gary
Sblendorio, 1525.
Thursday Night Double Deck
Pinochle winners June 13:1-Bob
Paulson, 1683; 2-Mary Lewis, 1659;
3-Jan Howard, 1597.
Friday Evening Bridge winners
June 14:1-Cleta Clark, 5790; 2-Mid
Noble, 5350; 3-Jay Oberlander, 5340;
4-Len Harris, 5290.
Friday Night Euchre winners
June 14:1-Georgia Klemn, 76; 2-Bill
Blatt, 70; 3-Mary Lewis, 65.
Pinochle winners June 15:
1-Adele Rose, 703; 2-Mary Lavine,
680; 3-Wanda Tamulewicz, 679.
June 18:1-Duane Hartline, 587;
2-Mary Lavine, 580; 3-Sally Durbano,
Port Charlotte Cribbage Club
147 winners June 19: Tom Padgett,
18; Leonard Polejewski, 16; Larry
Miller, 15.

Deep Creek
Elks Lodge
Monday Bridge winners
June 17:1-Judy Tayler, 4230;
2-Georgia Klemm, 3920; 3-Corlotta
Crowell, 3690; 4-Maria Johnson,

Isles Yacht Club
Duplicate Bridge winners
June 19: N/S: 1-Pat Slaughter, Jan
Savino; 2-Lance and Marilyn Kemp;
3-Jan and Jim Dunn. E/W: 1-Joe
DeShazo, Adden Wagner; 2-Fred and
Jane Jacobs; 3-Chip and Sally Smith.

Country Club
Ladies Bridge winners June 7:
1-Betty Worthington; 2-Priscilla
Doliber; 3-Marge Lincoln. June 14:
1-Marge Lincoln; 2-Ann Rezek;
2-Marilyn Gilbert. June 19:1-Nancy
Anderson; 2-Marge Lincoln.


Q/F Headboard
6 Drawer Dresser
5 Drawer Chest
1 Night Stand w/2 Drawers,

14525 Tamiami Trail North Port, FL
M-F 9:30-5 Sat 10-4 Closed Sunday


Duplicate Bridge Club winners
June 10: N/S: 1-Ken and Patty Earl;
2-Sarah Robin, Susan Lewis; 3-Millie
and Joe Walorz. E/W: 1-Mary and
Stephen Chupak; 2-Chuck Skarvan,
Earl Lewis; 3-David Baird, Chuck

Pohle. June 14:1-Evelyn Palmer,
Florence Burns; 2-James Kioski, Polly
Engebrecht; 3-Ken and Patty Earl.
PGICA Monday Night
Duplicate Bridge winners June 17:
1-Pat Slaughter, Audrea Trumpey;
2-Susan Sanner, Shirley Smith;
3-John and Mid Noble.

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Each week in Sunday's Charlotte Sun, we run free
birthday announcements along with a photo. Email
your .jpg photo of the birthday boy or girl of any age,
along with the person's name, age, and birthday month
and date, to Marion Putman, assistant Charlotte editor,
at Deadline is noon
Note: If you bring or mail in a hard-copy photo (to
23170 Harborview Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL 33980),
we will try to accommodate you, but we CANNOT
guarantee the ability to return it to you. For more
information, call Marion at 941-206-1183.

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:OurTownPagel4 C FROM PAGE ONE The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


Summer food
program offered
Anyone 18 years
old or younger is
eligible for free meals
this summer. Six
Charlotte County
school cafeterias will
prepare and serve the
food weekdays as part
of the Summer Food
Service Program. The
service was established
by the U.S. Department
of Agriculture in 1968

to ensure meals are
available for kids in
low-income areas when
school is not in session.
The federal government
reimburses schools for
the food.
Anyone 18 or younger
- student or not is
able to visit a partici-
pating site and receive
free food. However, for
planning purposes, the
person must first call
Joyce Welsh, Charlotte
County program

administrator, and state
what location he will be
attending and for how
many days. If the indi-
vidual won't be showing
up when planned, that
person should call the
specific cafeteria man-
ager and notify him of
the cancellation so extra
food won't be prepared.
Younger children also
need adult supervision,
as no staff is available
for that task. For more
information, call

Welsh at 941-575-5400,
ext. 111.
The sites and schedule
Neil Armstrong
Elementary School,
22100 Breezeswept Ave.,
Port Charlotte: now
through July 19 (closed
July 4-5) breakfast,
8 a.m. to 8:45 a.m.;
and lunch, 11 a.m. to
11:45 a.m.
Baker Center, 311
E. Charlotte Ave., Punta
Gorda: now through

July 19 (closed July 4-5)
- breakfast, 8 a.m. to
8:45 a.m.; and lunch,
11 a.m. to noon.
Charlotte Harbor
Center, 22450 Hancock
Ave., Charlotte Harbor:
now through July 19
(closed July 1-5) -
breakfast, 7:45 a.m. to
8:45 a.m.; and lunch,
10:45 a.m. to 12:15 p.m.
Port Charlotte
Middle School, 23000
Midway Blvd.: now
through July 19 (closed

July 4-5) lunch,
10:45 a.m. to 11:15 a.m.
L.A. Ainger Middle
School, 245 Cougar
Way, RotondaWest: now
through July 19 (closed
July 4-5) lunch,
11 a.m. to 12:15 p.m.;
and snack, 3:30 p.m. to
3:45 p.m.
Murdock Middle
School, 17325 Mariner
Way: now through Friday
-lunch, 11:15 a.m.
to noon; and snack,
3:15 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.


"Forty years ago, it
wasn't always good to be
black, but the city was
always a good place to
work," he said before the
meeting. "I want to be
remembered for getting
along with the worst of
people. I don't know how
sometimes, but I did and
won them over. I don't
He learned a lot
about life from his dad,
John Sr., who was a city
worker for 44 years.
That's 84 years between
them, and counting. He
also is grateful to sev-
eral individuals Boots
Crane, Lynn Brewer and
Bucky McQueen, among
others who kept him
on the right path.
"These people took
me under their wing


Waltz's septic tank,
which was installed in

and taught me about
leadership and how to
grow up and be decent,"
he said.
During the City
Council presentation,
utilities director Tom
Jackson lauded Lloyd's
contributions profes-
sionally and personally.
"He is considered one
of the city's great assets,"
Jackson said.
At a barbecue picnic
later that day in Lloyd's
honor, Jackson contin-
ued his tribute.
"He's got a heart as big
as he is. There isn't a task
he doesn't take on whole-
heartedly," he said.
The outdoor luncheon
at the Punta Gorda
History Park featured
Big John's own recipe
for barbecue sauce, a
vinegary mix that is not
Texas-, Memphis- or
"It's Punta Gorda
barbecue," he said.

1970 in his backyard
about 30 feet from the
canal, would need to
be removed and rein-
stalled under current
standards, which means
it would have to be

Many people know Big
John's BBQ, which he has
served up for decades
as part of a successful
catering business. He has
also been known to raise
money to buy hogs from
the county fair, cook
them up and donate the
food to the needy.
And he is a familiar
figure as the black
cowboy during the city's
Martin Luther King
Jr. Day Parade, riding
about on horseback and
cracking his bullwhip
In addition, Lloyd has
reached out to many
through For the Love of
Kids, an organization he
founded that provides
children such items
as food, eyeglasses,
dental care and diapers.
Meanwhile, his sister,
Judy Jones, cares for the
homeless in her Bread of
Life mission.
In accepting his

"mounded up" and
placed in the front yard.
It would cost him, he
said, about $15,000.
"You don't have to be
a genius to see (which
makes more sense).

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Guests enjoy some of"Big John" Lloyd's special barbecue, served up last week in the Punta Gorda
History Park at an outdoor lunch held in his honor.

40-year plaque, Lloyd
was humble and
"I want to thank
God for giving me
the strength to

Why would I spend
$15,000 and when
I'm all done I'm still on
a septic system than
$10,000 over a period of
20 years," he said. "My
septic system would
cost 50 percent more
than the $10,000."
Then, of course,
there's the issue of sep-
tic tanks installed prior
to 1983 that are failing.
"I have four neigh-
bors, probably I could
throw a baseball and
hit their house, who are
trying to patch their
(septic tanks) up all the
time. I got a lady down
the street and neighbors
on each side of her that
are in the same boat. I
got one guy who has a


technical or skill-related
fields. Job-specific com-
petitions are held, and
students' skills are judged
by professionals.
"Although it's very
competitive, it's very
fun," Stoquert said.
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work 40 years," he said,
noting that retirement is
not an option.
"I promise you we have
a great City Council. It
wasn't like that 40 years

new septic system that
doesn't work right,"
Waltz said. "We need to
get this done."
Spring Lake resident
Christy Evilsizor echoes
Waltz's sentiments.
In an email dated
June 19 to county
officials, Evilsizor
urged commissioners
to approve the project,
saying, "Most of these
tanks are old, and are
"Some of us know
that just because the
harbor has improved,
doesn't mean that it
wouldn't be better if we
were sewered," she said
in her email, respond-
ing to water-quality
studies used by SOS ad

needed fundraisers in-
cluding car washes to
help raise money for the
trip, but Stoquert said it's
worth it. An added incen-
tive to do well at the
national level of competi-
tion is that many scholar-
ships will be offered by a
number of colleges and
universities to medalists
(SkillsUSA's contests yield
a gold, silver and bronze
medalist for each event).
"It is a huge honor to
represent your school
and the state of Florida
at the SkillsUSA National
Conference," said
Michelle Wier, SkillsUSA
coordinator and career
specialist at CTC.
Adding to the excite-
ment is the fact that
this year's contest will
be "the largest national
conference in SkillsUSA
history," according to the
It is also a huge
learning and networking
"The aspect of the
National Conference that
I find most exciting is the
corporate partnerships
and presence there," Wier
"Major companies
such as Lowe's, Carhartt,
Timberand Pro and
dozens more support the
conference by running
the contests, conducting
workshops and having
the largest career expo
I've ever seen," she said.
"Our students get to
network with business
professionals and hear
directly from them what
they are looking for in
prospective employees."
Stoquert and three

ago; everything has got-
ten better," he told the
crowd. "I'm just part of
y'all, and I love y'all."


hoc spokesman Scott
Andrichak, which point
to improved conditions
in Charlotte Harbor,
rather than the waters
further north surround-
ing Spring Lake.
"I want you to know
that there is support
for the sewer system
around Spring Lake,"
Evilsizor wrote to
commissioners. "The
'pro' contingent is afraid
to speak out. The ...
dialogue between the
commissioners and
their constituents is
impossible. No one can
even ask a question
without that (opposing)
group misbehaving!"


of the other 10 CTC
students will make up
a Health Knowledge
Bowl team. During that
particular contest, teams
answer questions like,
"Name the three sections
of the small intestine
(duodenum, jejunum,
ileum)," for a chance
to earn points in a
"Jeopardy"-style game.
In all, about 5,900
students will compete
in 98 leadership or skill
To be eligible to com-
pete at the national level,
students had to medal at
local and regional events
and then win gold at the
state level of competi-
tion. Stoquert placed
second at the state level,
but got the call to fill in
for another student who
couldn't make the trip.
"I was very excited,"
she said. "I was bummed
we got second (at the
state level)."
Winning gold at the
state competition for
Charlotte Tech Center for
the chance to compete at
the national level were:
Gathchina Aliot, medi-
cal terminology; Jessica
Black, job interviewing;
Andrea Douglas, health
knowledge; Alexander
Downey, technical draft-
ing; Cory Elijah, aviation
maintenance; Shanek
Grant, health knowledge;
Gabrielle Masterjohn,
health knowledge; James
Pillinger, computer
maintenance technol-
ogy; Claudia Ramirez,
health knowledge; and
Alyssa Schmitz, job



iOurTown Page 14 C

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


m m


:The Sun/Sunday, June 23, 2013


C OurTown Page 15

Sarasota gives nod to Little Salt addition

- Two weeks after ini-
tially discussing the pos-
sible acquisition of Little
Salt Spring in North
Port, Sarasota County
commissioners voted
unanimously Tuesday to
begin negotiations with
the University of Miami
to add the 112-acre
property in North Port
to the county's environ-
mentally sensitive lands
protection program.
"This is a legacy
moment for Sarasota
County," Commissioner
Christine Robinson
said. "I'm excited at the
prospects, and I never
thought this would hap-
pen while I was sitting as
a county commissioner.
I'm really honored to be
a part of this."
The commission
followed the recommen-
dation of the county's
Sensitive Land Oversight
Committee, which unan-
imously voted to recom-
mend the addition to the
county's land protection
two years ago. Little Salt
Spring, an archaeologi-
cally significant site with
a 220-foot-deep sinkhole
that's a consistent
75 degrees, is located
off Price Boulevard near
Glenallen Elementary
The Spring has served
as an educational
research facility since it
was acquired by UM in
1980. No artifact dis-
covered at the Spring is
younger than 5,000 years
old, and some are
close to 12,000 years
old. In 2011, a piece of
deer antler attached
to a 10,000-year-old
short spear, called an
atlatl, was discovered
by divers. The site was
added to the National

Log onto www.sunnewspaF

Register of Historic
Places in 1979.
"I'm really glad that
the university saw that
Sarasota County would
be a good steward to
the Spring," Robinson
said. "Sarasota County
has long had a history
of looking at lands and
sites like these and pro-
tecting them. It gives me
a high level of comfort
knowing they'll be in
local ownership."
"Thank you for
trusting us, and this
is the type of property
that is truly an envi-
ronmentally sensitive
land," Commissioner
Charles Hines added.
"The land is surrounded
by schools, and it's an
amazing opportunity to
teach our youth about
the environment and
the uniqueness of this
Brooke Elias, coor-
dinator of the county's
environmentally sensi-
tive lands protection
program, said due to the
sensitive nature of the
archaeological artifacts
and resources, the site
would not be open to
the public, although
special educational and
outreach programs led
by county staff could be
held for schools, univer-
sities and the public.
Security was one
concern for the county.
During the time the
property has been
owned by UM, research
assistant Steve Koski has
lived on the property
and provided security
- but he'll be leaving.
Intermittent visits by
county workers to the
site were discussed,
but that will have to be
worked out.

said tax records show the
Little Salt property has a
value of about $1.6 mil-
lion, but the university
knows it will not be a
market-type transaction.
She said once UM gets
an exact value from the
appraiser, the college
will decide on how it
wants to negotiate a sale
that could range from a
simple deed transfer -
where UM would basi-
cally donate the property
to the county to a
sale for $1, all the way
to market value (which
appears unlikely). Gralia
also said UM spends
about $100,000 per year
to maintain the property,
which includes Koski's
Records show General
Development Corp.
deeded the Spring
property to UM in
1980. Commissioners
were hopeful a similar
transaction would take
"I'm hoping the
University of Miami
understands that this
isn't a regular real estate
transaction," Robinson
Immediately after
the commission's vote,
about 20 members of
the Friends of Little
Salt Spring group in
attendance broke out in
"I think this is an un-
believable step forward.


Little Salt Spring site manager Steve Koski, in the water at left, describes the area where he was
working to University of Miami students and John Gifford, right, UM associate professor, after
Koski surfaced from an hour-and-a-half research dive at the Spring in January.

I'm sure the discussions
are going to continue,
and now is when the
real tug-of-war begins,"
Friends vice president
Manuel Verdeguer said
about the impending
Gralia said she will
take the matter back to
the university's board
of directors, which then
will decide their next
step in the potential
deal. She called the en-
tire process so far, along
with the community

support, "amazing."
"I've never dealt with
such an incredible gov-
ernment," Gralia said.
"They've been absolutely

wonderful to work with.
We never thought this
would go as smooth as
it's gone."

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iOurTown Page 16 C


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


"We wanted to have
a place where we could
share our love of fun
things," said Ron, 54.
"And we wanted to do
that in cooperation
with our three-year

celebration, so we could
thank all of our custom-
ers for being such great
Festivities began
Saturday morning with
a dog pageant. Other ac-
tivities included craft sta-
tions, a scavenger hunt,
Brazilian trivia (Claudia
is from Rio de Janeiro),
chalk art, water-balloon

Vott FOW q^*,^SUNDAY
Best Cheese Steak #243 -

7 i Jf AT

tosses, cornhole and
the popular "messy" ice
cream-eating contest,
just to name a few.
The anniversary
bash also doubled as a
fundraiser for Special
Olympics Florida -
Charlotte County.
"It's great for them
to be doing all these
things because Special
Olympics in Charlotte
County relies on dona-
tions," said Gena Davis,
the organization's
volunteer coordinator.
Also, locally, Claudia is
the fundraiser chair and
Ron is the public rela-
tions chair.
"We've been very
committed to Special
Olympics," Ron said.
And many locals have
been very committed to
Harborwalk Scoops &
Davis frequents the
shop with her husband,

another "Ron," their
daughter, Trena, and
their chocolate Lab,
Coco. The shop is dog-
friendly, and Coco always
enjoys the free "doggy ice
Corbin Hendry, 8, likes
that his family can bring
their dog Max with them
when they visit too. And
it doesn't hurt that the
ice cream for humans is
"very yummy."
"And they have lots
of cool drinks and (the
owners) tell jokes," he
Around 30 Blue Bell
and Big Olaf ice cream
flavors are offered, as
well as dozens of vintage
sodas. Shakes, malts and
banana splits are other
"We come here a lot,"
said Yamilet Reyes, 35.
"The boys (3-year-old
Yadiel and 6-year-old
Gabreil) love it. We have

ice cream at the end of
our exercise, walking and
playing in the park."
Liz and Bill Chudoba
are members the local
Charlotte County Cyclists
bike group, who visits the
shop weekly.
"This ice cream shop
has been a wonderful ad-
dition to Punta Gorda,"
said Liz, 74.
Harborwalk Scoops
& Bites is located below
the Laishley Crab House,
facing Charlotte Harbor.
"It's kind of hidden,"
said Bill, 74. "But as
the years have gone by,
people are starting to

know where they are.
And they're good for the
After a slow start,
things have picked up for
the shop.
"Like any new busi-
ness, our first year was
'the first year,'" Ron said,
but he added the shop
has turned into a "really
fun environment."
"I love the fact that
ice cream shops really
bring families together,"
he said. "We try to keep
it like an ice cream shop
should be."


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AVeteran Owned 3941 Tamiami Trail
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(Burnt Store Plaza by Publix)


The Reyes family dog won first prize in a dog pageant held as
part of the festivities. Mom Yamilet, 35, took the stage with
Yadiel, 3, left, Gabreil, 6, and dachshund Camilla, 2.

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Special Olympics has a few more friends pulling for it this weekend,
in addition to Harborwalk Scoops & Bites. Today's event takes people
over the bridges into Port Charlotte, and trades in the messy ice cream
for some powdered-doughnut fun.
Members of the Charlotte County Sheriff's Office and the Punta
Gorda Police Department will collect donations for Special Olympics
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. today at Abbe's Donut Nook in the Charlotte
Square Shopping Center, 2150 Tamiami Trail, Port Charlotte. Lance's
Cruzin'to the Hop will play host to a car show in the shopping center
parking lot. Come out and have a cup of coffee and a hot, fresh-baked
doughnut while you enjoy the car show. The Big Red Bus also will be
on-site for those who would like to donate blood.
There will be a doughnut-eating contest to see who can eat a dozen
doughnuts the fastest. There also will be raffles for some great prizes.
T-shirts will be on sale too.
All proceeds will benefit Special Olympics Charlotte County and the
Law Enforcement Torch Run. For more information, call 941-575-5252,
or visit







Rivers recede, 3 dead
in Canadian floods

The two rivers that converge on
the western Canadian city of
Calgary are starting to recede
after floods devastated much
of southern Alberta province,
causing at least three deaths
and forcing thousands to
Page 2 -

When car rental
reservations fail


Airfare is typically non-refund-
able once you purchase a ticket.
Hotel rooms can be canceled up
to a certain point usually
4 p.m. the night of arrival. But
there's typically no penalty
for reserving a car and never
picking it up.

Page 6 -

is ugliest dog

This upset winner was a
standout in a convention
of uncomely curs.

Page 3 -

Taliban offer adds
urgency to Idaho
POW rally

Hundreds of activists for
missing service members
gathered in a small Idaho town
Saturday to hear the parents of
the only known U.S. prisoner of
war speak days after his Taliban
captors announced they want
to exchange him for prisoners
being held at Guantanamo Bay.
Page 6 -

Snowden's return
to US could be legal

A formal extradition request to
bring Snowden to the United
States from Hong Kong could
drag through appeal courts for
years and would pit Beijing
against Washington.
Page 3 -

heWire Z
h e^J t
SUNDAY JUNE 23, 2013

Doctor shortage deepens

MIAMI Darlene O'Neil
just saw a doctor at a mobile
health clinic for the first time
in months after dropping her
health coverage six months
ago because she could no
longer afford it. Soon, a team
of local student doctors,
nurses, lawyers and social
workers led by a doctor will
visit her home for monthly
follow-up care to help the
46-year-old her manage her
blood pressure because she's

at high-risk for diabetes.
Many health profession-
als are advocating for more
medical team models like
this one created by Florida
International University
to alleviate the shortage of
primary care physicians that
is expected to grow as more
Floridians get insurance under
the Affordable Care Act.
There is a severe shortage
of doctors in much of Florida.
According to the state
Department of Health, 16
mostly small and rural coun-
ties have fewer than seven

active physicians per 10,000
residents. That compares to 22
active physicians per 10,000
residents in the United States.
The state estimates it would
take at least 753 primary care
physicians to eliminate those
The primary care shortage
is especially dire in Alachua,
Liberty, Dixie, Gadsen and
Leon counties. But the pres-
sure is also felt in neighbor-
hoods and suburbs around
Miami, Tampa and Orlando,
according to rankings by
federal health officials.

Experts say finding and
retaining enough primary care
doctors to meet these new
patient demands will require a
multi-layered response.
The state funded $80 million
for an additional 700 residen-
cy slots this year, but Florida
will still need additional
residencies and fellowships
just to bring the state up to the
national average per capital.
Many graduating physicians
leave the state to finish their
training because there is a

Air show horror

Wing walker performed in Punta Gorda in March

carrying a wing walker
crashed at an air show
and exploded into flames
Saturday, killing the pilot
and stunt walker, authori-
ties said.
The crash
of the 450
HP Stearman
at around
12:45 p.m. at
the Vectren
Air Show
WICKER near Dayton
in front of -
thousands of horrified
spectators. No one else was
A video posted on
WHIO-TV shows the plane
turn upside-down as the
performer sits on top of the
wing. The plane then tilts AP PHOTO
and crashes to the ground, AP PHOTO
Flames erupt from a plane after it crashed at the Vectren Air Show at the airport in Dayton, Ohio. The crash killed the
HORROR 15 pilot and stunt walker on the plane instantly, authorities said.



Left: Jane Wicker performed her signature wing walk on her 450 HP Stearman biplane at the Punta Gorda Air Show in March. She was performing a
similar stunt when her plane crashed Saturday during an air show in Dayton, Ohio. Wicker and her pilot perished in the fiery crash. Right: Jane Wicker
thrilled the crowd as she hung from the wing of her biplane at the Florida International Air Show in March.

Don't want mug shot online?

Then pay up, sites say

After more than seven
years and a move 2,800
miles across the country,
Christopher Jones thought
he'd left behind reminders
of the arrest that capped
a bitter break-up. That
was, until he searched the
Internet last month and
came face-to-face with his
2006 police mug shot.
The information below
the photo, one of millions
posted on the commer-
cial website mugshots.
com, did not mention
that the apartment Jones
was arrested for burglar-
izing was the one he'd
recently moved out of, or
that Florida prosecutors
decided shortly afterward

to drop the case. But,
otherwise, the graphic
artist's run-in with the
law was there for anyone,
anywhere, to see. And if
he wanted to erase the
evidence, says Jones, now
a resident of
Calif., the
site's opera-
tor told him
it would cost
Jones said
he was an-
JONES gered by the
terms of the
offer, but no more so than
scores of other people
across the country discov-
ering that past arrests -
many for charges eventu-
ally dismissed or that
resulted in convictions

later expunged make
them part of an unwilling,
but potentially enormous
customer base for a fast-
proliferating number of
mug shot websites.
With a business model
built on the strengths of
technology, the weak-
nesses of human nature
and the reach of the First
Amendment, the sites
are proving that in the
Internet age, old assump-
tions about people's ability
to put the past behind
them no longer apply.
The sites, some charg-
ing fees exceeding $1,000
to "unpublish" records
of multiple arrests, have
prompted lawsuits in
Ohio and Pennsylvania by
MUG 15


pancreas closer

to reality

Doctors are reporting a major step to-
ward an "artificial pancreas," a device that
would constantly monitor blood sugar in
people with diabetes and automatically
supply insulin as needed.
A key component of such a system an
insulin pump programmed to shut down
if blood-sugar dips too low while people
are sleeping worked as intended in a
three-month study of 247 patients.
This "smart pump," made by
Minneapolis-based Medtronic Inc., is
already sold in Europe, and the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration is reviewing it
now. Whether it also can be programmed
to mimic a real pancreas and constantly
adjust insulin based on continuous

Page 2 WIRE The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 STATE NEWS



S.Amdt. 1227 (Heller) to S. 744:
To include a representative
from the Southwestern State of
Nevada on the Southern Border
Security Commission. Amend-
ment Agreed to 89/9
Sen. Nelson: Yea
Sen. Rubio: Yea

On the Nomination PN407:
Michael Froman, of New York,
to be United States Trade
Representative, with the rank
of Ambassador. Nomination
Confirmed 93/4
Sen. Nelson: Yea
Sen. Rubio: Yea

On the Motion to Table S.Amdt.
1251 to S. 744 (Border Security,
Economic Opportunity, and
Immigration Modernization Act).
Motion to Table Agreed to 54/43
Sen. Nelson: Yea
Sen. Rubio: Nay

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(Tampa Bay Times)
- Moneyed investors
hunting home bargains
haven't let rising prices
slow them down, and
in recent months have
amassed a stronghold of
Tampa Bay homes worth
more than half a billion
Eight big investors
from New York, California
and beyond have led
an unprecedented land
rush, gobbling up 4,000
local homes since early
last year with more than
$560 million in cash, a
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analysts, investors are
aiming to renovate their
homes and rent them out
to a swelling submarket
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homeowners and long-
term renters turned off by
the prospect of owning a
A Times analysis in
March found five of the
biggest players the
Blackstone Group,
American Homes 4 Rent,
Silver Bay Realty Trust,
the American Home
Real Estate Partnership
and Fundamental REO,
now called Progress
Residential had spent
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year buying 2,200 homes.
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than 3,200 homes.
With no signs of
slowing down, they
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Pre-Owned Homes and
Waypoint Homes that
helped bump Tampa
Bay's big-investor shop-
ping spree past the half-
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"The appetite is still
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complexes. They're going
to be here for the long

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tors remains Blackstone,
the New York private
equity titan that owns
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Channel and Hilton
Hotels. The firm's subsid-
iary, Invitation Homes,
has since August spent
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acquiring 1,650 homes in
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rate of $840,000 a day.
That could be an
understatement. Many
home sales are registered
under throwaway compa-
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the full fury of their gold
While local property
records show Colony has
spent $57 million buying
up nearly 400 homes,

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CEO Justin Chang says
they own more than 1,000
across Tampa Bay, and
have spent $170 million
buying and fixing them
"We like your market.
We're buying there every
week," said Chang, whose
Arizona investment trust
is owned by private equity
firm Colony Capital.
"We've seen some price
increases, but we haven't
seen any markets where
we say, 'Boy, the econom-
ics are starting to change.'
This is a long game, and
we're still in the early
Some real estate
watchers have predicted
investors would quickly
wind down their buying
as price gains bit into
their bottom lines. But
updated buying data
shows investors have yet
to slam on the brakes.
In fact, from April 28 to
May 4, the eight inves-
tors tracked by the Times
spent $20 million, one of
the busiest weeks yet.
In a Securities and
Exchange Commission
filing last month, Silver
Bay said it had spent
more than $100 million
buying and renovat-
ing its 900 Tampa Bay
homes, half of which
were rented. And it's
not just happening
here: Blackstone has
spent $5 billion across
the country buying and
renovating 30,000 homes,
a spokeswoman said.

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U.S. 41 Tamiami Trail & S. Salford Blvd.
Located in The Cocoplum Village Shops

South Tamiami Trail & Beneva Road

R-DIST. 16


H.Amdt. 149 (McGovern) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
10 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to require ...
Agreed to 305/121
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: Aye

H.Amdt. 150 (Goodlatte) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
11 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to require ...
Agreed to 214/211
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: Aye

H.Amdt. 152 (Smith) to H.R. 1960:
To amend Section 1021 of the
FY2012 National Defense Authori-
zation Act to eliminate indefinite
... Failed 200/226
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 155 (Turner) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
21 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to require ...
Agreed to 239/182
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: Aye

H.Amdt. 157 (Holt) to H.R. 1960:
An amendment numbered 22
printed in Part B of House Report
113-108 to strike ... Failed
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 158 (McCollum) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
25 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to prohibit ...
Failed 134/290
Rep.Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 159 (Nolan) to H.R. 1960:
An amendment numbered 32
printed in Part B of House Report
113-108 to reduce ... Failed
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep.Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 161 (Larsen) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
33 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to reinstate ...
Failed 195/229
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep.Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 162 (Gibson) to H.R.
1960: To strike section 1251 which
expresses the Sense of Congress
on the conflict in Syria. Failed
Rep.Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney:Aye

H.Amdt. 163 (Coffman) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
37 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to direct...
Failed 110/313
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 167 (Walorski) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
19 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to prohibit ...
Agreed to 236/188
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: Aye

H.Amdt. 168 (Smith) to H.R. 1960:
An amendment numbered 20
printed in Part B of House Report
113-108 to provide... Failed
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 169 (Polis)to H.R. 1960:
An amendment numbered 14
printed in Part B of House Report
113-108 to allow ... Failed
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 170 (Polis) to H.R. 1960:
An amendment numbered 23
printed in Part B of House Report
113-108 to limit... Failed 146/278
Rep. Buchanan: No

H.Amdt. 171 (Van Hollen)to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
39 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to... Failed
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt. 174 (Blumenauer) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
123 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to strengthen ...
Agreed to 420/3
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: Aye

H.Amdt. 175 (DeLauro) to H.R.
1960: An amendment numbered
137 printed in Part B of House
Report 113-108 to prohibit...
Agreed to 423/0
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: Aye

On Motion to Recommit with
Instructions: H.R. 1960: National
Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal
Year 2014. Failed 194/225
Rep. Buchanan: No
Rep. Rooney:No

H.R. 1960: National Defense
Authorization Act for Fiscal Year
2014. Passed 315/108
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: Aye

H.R. 876: Idaho Wilderness Water
Resources Protection Act. Passed
Rep. Buchanan: Not Voting
Rep. Rooney: Yea

H.R. 253: Y Mountain Access
Enhancement Act. Passed 397/1
Rep. Buchanan: Not Voting
Rep. Rooney: Yea

H.R. 862: To authorize the convey-
ance of two small parcels of land
within the boundaries of the
Coconino National Forest. Passed
Rep. Buchanan: Not Voting
Rep. Rooney: Yea

On Ordering the Previous Question:
H.Res. 266: Providing for consider-
ation of the bill (H.R. 1947) to provide
for the reform and continuation of
agricultural and other programs
of the Department of Agriculture
through fiscal year 2018, and for
other purposes; and providing for
consideration of the bill (H.R. 1797) to
amend title 18, United States Code, to
protect pain-capable unborn children
in the District of Columbia, and for
other purposes. Passed 229/196
Rep. Buchanan:Yea
Rep. Rooney: Yea

H.Res. 266: Providing for consider-
ation of the bill (H.R. 1947) to provide
for the reform and continuation of
agricultural and other programs
of the Department of Agriculture
through fiscal year 2018... Passed
Rep. Buchanan:Yea
Rep. Rooney: Yea

H.R. 1151: H.R. 1151:To direct the
Secretary of State to develop a
strategy to obtain observer status for
Taiwan at the triennial International
Civil Aviation Organization Assembly,
and for other purposes. Passed 424/0
Rep. Buchanan: Yea
Rep. Rooney: Yea

H.R. 1797: Pain-Capable Unborn Child
Protection Act. Passed 228/196
Rep. Buchanan:Yea
Rep. Rooney: Yea

H.Res. 271: Providing for further
consideration of the bill (H.R.
1947) to provide for the reform
and continuation of agricultural...
Passed 239/177
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney: Aye

On Approving the Journal. Passed
Rep. Buchanan: Aye
Rep. Rooney:No

1947: An amendment numbered
1 printed in Part B of House Report
113-117to restore ...Failed 188/234
Rep.Buchanan: No
Rep. Rooney: No

H.Amdt.179(Foxx) to H.R.1947:
An amendment numbered 3
printed in Part B of House Report
113-117to cap...Agreedto
Rep. Buchanan: Aye


Land rush rolling along




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Page 2 WIRE

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013



ax is my
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SThe Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


WIRE Page 3

US warns Hong Kong to extradite Snowden

- The Obama administra-
tion on Saturday sharply
warned Hong Kong against
slow-walking the extradi-
tion of Edward Snowden,
reflecting concerns over
a prolonged legal battle
before the government
contractor ever appears
in a U.S. courtroom to
answer espionage charges
for revealing two highly
classified surveillance
A formal extradition
request to bring Snowden
to the United States from
Hong Kong could drag

through appeal courts
for years and would pit
Beijing against Washington
at a time China tries to
deflect U.S. accusations
that it carries out extensive
surveillance on American
government and commer-
cial operations.
The U.S. has contacted
authorities in Hong Kong
to seek Snowden's extradi-
tion, the National Security
Council said Saturday
in a statement. The NSC
advises the president on
national security.
"Hong Kong has been a
historically good partner

of the United States in
law enforcement matters,
and we expect them to
comply with the treaty in
this case,"
viser Tom
SNOWDEN said in an
with CBS News. He said
the U.S. presented Hong
Kong with a "good case for
However, a senior

administration official
issued a pointed warning
that if Hong Kong doesn't
act soon, "it will compli-
cate our bilateral relations
and raise questions about
Hong Kong's commitment
to the rule of law." The
official was not authorized
to discuss the matter by
name and insisted on
Hong Kong's govern-
ment had no immediate
reaction to the charges
against Snowden, a former
National Security Agency
contractor who admitted
providing information

to the news media about
the programs. Police
Commissioner Andy Tsang
told reporters only that
the case would be dealt
with according to the law.
A police statement said it
was "inappropriate" for the
police to comment on the
A one-page criminal
complaint against
Snowden was unsealed
Friday in federal court
in Alexandria, Va. He is
charged with unauthor-
ized communication
of national defense
information, willful

communication of clas-
sified communications
intelligence information
and theft of government
property. The first two
are under the Espionage
Act and each of the three
crimes carries a maximum
sentence of 10 years in
prison on conviction.
The complaint is
dated June 14, five days
after Snowden's name first
surfaced as the person
who had leaked to the
news media that the NSA,
gathered telephone and
Internet records to ferret
out terror plots.

Beagle-boxer-basset is ugliest dog

- A huge-headed, duck-
footed mix of beagle,
boxer and basset hound
was the upset winner at
the 25th annual World's
Ugliest Dog Contest.
Walle, a 4-year-old
mutt from Chico, Calif.,
who was entered at the
last minute, was judged
Friday as the most
unsightly of 30 dogs at
the Northern California
"This dog looked like
he's been photo-shopped
with pieces from various
dogs and maybe a few
other animals," judge
Brian Sobel said.

Walle overcame the
dominance in recent
years by nearly hairless
Chihuahuas, Chinese
cresteds, or combinations
of the two.
Owner Tammie Barbee
got the dog when he was
3 months old.
"People come up to me
and say that dog is not
right," Barbee said, "but I
love him."
Judges said they were
especially impressed by
Walle's bizarre waddle of
a walk.
Walle wins $1,500 and
will make several network
TV appearances next
week, including NBC's

"Today" show and ABC's
"Jimmy Kimmel Live."
The contest at
the Sonoma-Marin
Fairgrounds gets world-
wide attention, with media
from around the world
traveling to Petaluma,
about 40 miles north of
San Francisco.
Organizers say the dogs
are judged for their "natural
ugliness in both pedigree
and mutt classes."

22 WatSo

Poee Ati a
Ofrfrshigero onlya


Walle poses for a portrait
Friday while competing in the
25th annual World's Ugliest
Dog Contest.

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The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

Zimmerman judge: No 911 call scream testimony

judge in the murder trial
of George Zimmerman
said Saturday that pros-
ecution audio experts
who point to Trayvon
Martin as screaming on
a 911 call moments be-
fore he was killed won't
be allowed to testify at
The screams are
crucial pieces of
evidence because they
could determine who
the aggressor was in the
confrontation before
Zimmerman fatally shot
the unarmed teenager.
Martin's family contends
it was the teen scream-
ing, while Zimmerman's
father has said it was his
Judge Debra Nelson
ruled that the methods

used by the experts
aren't reliable. But her
ruling doesn't prevent
the 911 calls from being
played at trial.
She reached the deci-
sion after hearing argu-
ments that stretched
over several days this
month on whether
to allow testimony
from two prosecution
experts. One expert
ruled out Zimmerman
as the screamer and
another said it was
Martin. Defense
experts argued there
was not enough audio
to determine who the
screams are coming
from. Zimmerman's
attorneys also argued
that the state experts'
analysis is flawed.
Opening statements
are set for Monday in the
second-degree murder
trial for the former

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In this Thursday photo, George Zimmerman listens
defense counsel Mark O'Mara questions potential ju
Zimmerman's trial in Seminole circuit court in Sanfo

attorneys had predicted
the trial could last two to
four weeks after opening
A spokeswoman
for prosecutors didn't
immediately return an
email Saturday.
Audio experts from
both sides testified at
different times during
the hearing, which
stretched over three
weeks. Voice experts
were hired by lawyers
and news organizations
to analyze the calls,
which were made dur-
ing the confrontation
between the two. The
experts arrived at mixed
In deciding whether to
admit the voice-recog-
nition technology used
by prosecution audio
experts Tom Owen and

Alan Reich, Nel
to determine w
is too novel or v
it has been acc
the scientific co
"There is no
to establish tha
scientific techn
have been tested
found reliable,'
judge said in he
Owen was hi:
Orlando Sentin
year to compare
sample of Zimr
with screams fo
captured on 91
made by neigh]
He said Zimme
voice doesn't im
the screams. He
compared Zimn
voice to the 91]
because he did
voice sample fo
at the time.

"The screams don't
match at all," Owen tes-
tified during the hearing.
"That's what tells me the
screams aren't George
Owen also testi-
fied that remarks
Zimmerman made in
a conversation with a
police dispatcher aren't
a racial slur. He testi-
fied Zimmerman said,
"These f------ punks."
AP PHOTO Reich testified in a
as his report for prosecutors
ring that the screams on the
urors duang
rd, Fla.u 911 tapes were from
Ord, Fla. Martin, and the defense
does not want him to
son had testify at trial.
whether it Reich's analysis also
whether picked up words that
epted by other experts couldn't
community find. They include the
words, "This shall be"
evidence from Zimmerman and
t their "I'm begging you" from
iques Martin.
d and Reich's testimony
the would "confuse issues,
er ruling, mislead the jury," the
red by the judge said.
el last In contrast, a British
e a voice audio expert testified for
merman the defense that it would
r help be extremely difficult

1 calls
e only
1 calls
n't have a
ar Martin

to analyze voices by
comparing screaming to
a normal voice.
"I've never come
across a case in my 13
years where anybody's
tried to compare
screaming to a normal
voice," said audio expert
Peter French.

Food Network dumps Deen

- The Food Network said
Friday it's dumping Paula
Deen, barely an hour
after the celebrity cook
posted the first of two
videotaped apologies on-
line begging forgiveness

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from fans and critics
troubled by her admis-
sion to having used racial
slurs in the past.
The 66-year-old
Savannah kitchen celeb-
rity has been swamped
in controversy since
court documents filed
this week revealed Deen
told an attorney ques-
tioning her under oath
last month that she has
used the N-word. "Yes,
of course," Deen said,
though she added, "It's
been a very long time."

The Food Network,
which made Deen
a star with "Paula's
Home Cooking" in
2002 and later "Paula's
Home Cooking" in
2008, weighed in with a
terse statement Friday
"Food Network will
not renew Paula Deen's
contract when it expires
at the end of this month,"
the statement said.
Network representa-
tives declined further

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Firefighters think
they can save
South Fork
(AP) A massive wildfire
threatening a tourist region
in southwestern Colorado
has grown to nearly 60
square miles, but officials
said Saturday that the er-
ratic blaze had slowed and
they were optimistic they
could protect the town of
South Fork.
The fire's rapid advance
prompted more than 400
evacuations Friday, and
it could be days before
people are allowed back
into their homes, cabins
and RV parks, fire crew
spokeswoman Laura
McConnell said.

Southwest cancels
57 flights after
computer glitch
Southwest Airlines expects
some lingering delays
Saturday morning after
a system-wide computer
failure caused it to ground
250 flights for nearly three
hours late Friday night.
Full service was re-
stored just after 2 a.m.
EDT Saturday, but the
Dallas-based airline is still
working to clear a backlog
of flights and reposition
planes and crew.
The airline the coun-
try's largest domestic car-
rier canceled 43 flights
Friday night and another
14 Saturday morning.

Re-enactors from
Poland headed
to Gettysburg
(Bloomberg) -After
surviving one of the
American CivilWar's pivotal
battles 150 years ago, the
Pennsylvania borough of
Gettysburg once again
faces invasion.
The community
about 125 miles west of
Philadelphia is readying for
as many as 4 million visi-
tors during its commemo-
ration of the clash between
Union and Confederate
forces in July 1863, and
the landmark presidential
speech in November of that
year as the war raged.
The anniversary of the
war's bloodiest battle,
coupled with the Oscar-
winning 2012 movie
"Lincoln," will bring Piotr
Narloch and five pals from
Krakow, Poland, to help
reenact part of the fighting.
The group will travel
5,000 miles to stage the
July 2 Culp's Hill assault by
the 14th Louisiana Infantry
Regiment, a Confederate
unit largely composed of
Polish immigrants. They'll
join other history buffs at
the Bushey Farm outside
Gettysburg starting June 27.

Facebook glitch
exposed data of
6 million users
(LA Times) Facebook
inadvertently exposed
personal contact informa-
tion of 6 million users to
other members of the social
network, the company
announced Friday.
In ablogpost, Facebook
explained that an error
with a feature that lets
users upload their address
books to the social network
showed the email addresses
and telephone numbers of
some users to other users
whom they know but were
not already privy to that
contact information.
The users' information
was exposed because of a
glitch with a contact-match-
ing tool Facebook uses

internally to generate friend
recommendations. The
company said that when
some users downloaded
their personal data such as
videos, photos and address
book to their comput-
ers, they also got contact
information for friends that
they should not have had
access to.

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


WIRE Page5


shortage of Florida resi-
dency programs. Some
experts are also advocat-
ing for loan forgiveness to
entice medical students
into primary care.
Medical school graduates
often end up going into
more highly compen-
sated specialty care.
Florida Atlantic
University has a new in-
ternal medicine residency


erupting into flames as
spectators screamed.
Ian Hoyt, an aviation
photographer and licensed
pilot from Findlay, was
at the show with his
girlfriend. He told The
Associated Press he was
taking photos as the plane
passed by and had just
raised his camera to take
another shot.
"Then I realized they
were too low and too slow.
And before I knew it, they
hit the ground," he said.
He couldn't tell ex-
actly what happened, but
it appeared that the plane
stalled and didn't have
enough air speed, he said.
He credited the pilot for
steering clear of spectators
and potentially saving
"Had he drifted more,
I don't know what would
have happened," Hoyt
said. He said he had been
excited to see the show
because he'd never seen
the scheduled performer
- wing walker Jane Wicker
- in action.
On the video, the an-
nouncer narrates as the
plane glides through the
sky and rolls over while
the stuntwoman perches


people whose mug shots
they posted for a global
audience. They have
also sparked efforts by
legislators in Georgia and
Utah to pass laws mak-
ing it easier to remove
arrest photos from the
sites without charge or
otherwise curb the sites.
But site operators and
critics agree that efforts
to rein them in treads on
uncertain legal ground,
made more complicated
because some sites hide
their ownership and
location and purport to
operate from outside the
"The First Amendment
gives people the right
to do this," said Marc G.
Epstein, an attorney in
Hallandale, Fla. who said


readings from a blood-
sugar monitor requires
more testing, but doc-
tors say the new study
suggests that's a realistic
"This is the first step in
the development of the
artificial pancreas," said
Dr. Richard Bergenstal,
diabetes chief at Park
Nicollet, a large clinic
in St. Louis Park, Minn.
"Before we said it's a
dream. We have the
first part of it now and
I really think it will be

He led the company-
sponsored study and
gave results Saturday at
an American Diabetes
Association conference
in Chicago. They also
were published online by
the New England Journal
of Medicine.
The study involved
people with Type 1

program that was de-
signed to "resolve one of
the direst needs for our
region the shortage of
primary care physicians,"
said program director Dr.
Bernardo Obeso.
Some medical profes-
sionals are pushing
to increase the role of
physician assistants
and nurse practitioners
so doctors are dealing
less with common colds
and earaches and more
with acute illnesses. The
model also empowers
patients to take an active

on a wing.
"Now she's still on that
far side. Keep an eye on
Jane. Keep an eye on
Charlie. Watch this! Jane
Wicker, sitting on top of
the world," the announcer
said, right before the plane
makes a quick turn and
Federal records show
that biplane was registered
to Wicker, who lived in
Loudon, Va. A man who
answered the phone at a
number listed for Wicker
on her website said he had
no comment and hung up.
One of the pilots listed
on Wicker's website was
named Charlie Schwenker.
A post on Jane Wicker
Airshows' Facebook page
announced the deaths of
Wicker and Schwenker and
asked for prayers for their
A message left at a
phone listing for Charles
Schwenker in Oakton,
Va., wasn't immediately
Dayton International
Airport spokeswoman
Linda Hughes and Ohio
State Highway Patrol Lt.
Anne Ralston confirmed
that a pilot and stunt
walker had died but de-
clined to give their names.
The air show also declined
to release their identities.
The show was canceled
for the rest of the day, but

he represents the op-
erator of,
which lists an address
on the Caribbean island
of Nevis. "I don't think
there was ever a First
Amendment that con-
templated the permuta-
tions of communication
that we have now."
Operators of some sites
say they're performing
a public service, even as
they seek profit.
"I absolutely believe
that a parent, for in-
stance, has a right to
know if their kid's coach
has been arrested ... I
think the public has a
right to know that and I
feel they have a right to
know that easily, acces-
sibly and not having to
go to a courthouse," said
Arthur D'Antonio III, CEO
of, a
Nevada-based site that
started in early 2012 and
now claims a database

diabetes, the kind usually
diagnosed during child-
hood. About 5 percent of
the 26 million Americans
with diabetes have this
type. Their bodies don't
make insulin, a hormone
needed to turn food into
energy. That causes high
blood-sugar levels and
raises the risk for heart
disease and many other
health problems.
Some people with the
more common Type 2
diabetes, the kind linked
to obesity, also need
insulin and might also
benefit from a device
like an artificial pan-
creas. For now, though,
it's aimed at people
with Type 1 diabetes
who must inject insulin

several times a day or
get it through a pump
with a narrow tube that
goes under the skin.
The pump is about the
size of a cellphone and
can be worn on a belt or
kept in a pocket.
The pumps give a
steady amount of insulin,

role in managing their
health through diet and
exercise and tracking
their own health stats,
such as blood pressure.
"That's the way medi-
cine is going. It's not going
to be 'The doctor said this,'
but instead the team will
work together to decide.
We are moving away from
this paternalistic model
where doctor knows best
and only the doctor tells
you what to do," said
Dr. Frederick Anderson,
medical director of FlU's
Mobile Health Center. The

organizers said events
would resume today
and follow the previous
schedule and normal
operations. The National
Transportation Safety
Board said it is investigat-
ing the crash.
Another spectator,
Shawn Warwick of New
Knoxville, told the Dayton
Daily News that he was
watching the flight through
"I noticed it was upside-
down really close to the
ground. She was sitting on
the bottom of the plane,"
he said. "I saw it just go
right into the ground and
Than Tran, of Fairfield,
said he could see a look
of concern on the wing
walker's face just before
the plane went down.
"She looked very
scared," he said. "Then
the airplane crashed on
the ground. After that, it
was terrible, man ... very
Wicker's website says
she responded to a
classified ad from the
Flying Circus Airshow in
Bealeton, Va., in 1990, for
a wing-walking position,
thinking it would be
fun. She was a contract
employee who worked
as a Federal Aviation
Administration budget
analyst, the FAA said.

of more than 10 million
arrest photos.
But critics are skeptical.
"I can't find any public
interest that's served if
you are willing to take
it (a mug shot) down if
I give you $500. Then
what public interest are
you serving?," said Roger
Bruce, a state representa-
tive from the Atlanta area
who authored a law, set to
take effect July 1, requir-
ing sites to remove photos
free for those arrested in
Georgia if they can show
that charges have since
been dismissed.
Scott Ciolek, a Toledo
lawyer who last year
brought suit against four
sites on behalf of two
Ohioans dismayed to
find their arrest photos
online, said the mug shot
publishers are taking
advantage of people's em-
barrassment to unfairly
squeeze them for profit.

center has treated nearly
175 since opening last
fall with a team of three
rotating doctors, a nurse,
a front desk manager and
a driver.
That's why FIU's
program is trying to hook
future doctors onto this
concept early in their
education, so they will
learn to be better collabo-
rators, which Anderson
said also leads to better
patient outcomes.
But the team approach
is a controversial issue
and one that has some

"The individuals who
are victims of these
extortions want as little
attention on them as pos-
sible, if you know what
I'm saying," Ciolek said.
The mug shot sites are
just the latest ventures
harnessing the Internet
to aggregate information
that previously would
have taken considerable
time, trouble or expense
for ordinary people to
uncover. That power un-
derlies sites like ancestry.
com, which compiles
genealogical information
including birth and death
certificates, census and
immigration records and
other public documents
in a forum that makes
it much easier than
previously possible for
Americans to trace their
family roots.
Arrest records are also
widely considered to be
public information and

This October 2012 image provided by Medtronic shows the
MiniMed Integrated System device, which doctors are reporting
as a major step toward an "artificial pancreas." The device would
constantly monitor blood sugar in people with diabetes and
automatically supply insulin as needed.

and patients must moni-
tor their sugar levels and
give themselves more
insulin at meals or
whenever needed to keep
blood sugar from getting
too high.
A big danger is hav-
ing too much insulin
in the body overnight,
when blood-sugar levels

naturally fall. People can
go into comas, suffer
seizures and even die.
Parents of children with
diabetes often worry
so much about this
that they sneak into
their bedrooms at night
to check their child's
blood-sugar monitor.
In the study, all

doctors feeling their
power is being usurped.
In a move to maintain
control, some doc-
tors unsuccessfully
pushed this year in the
Legislature for a bill that
would require nurses
who have attained their
doctoral degrees and
use the title of "doctor"
to state, in advertising
or rendering care, that
they are not medical
doctors or osteopathic
physicians. Violators
would have been charged

have long been collected
by reporters making the
rounds of police stations
and courthouses. But
before the advent of the
web, an arrest on a charge
of, say, disorderly conduct
might have been printed
in a local newspaper's
police blotter and then
mostly been forgotten.
The mug shot sites'
operators use "web-
scraping" programs to
easily collect information
from scores of police
websites and as a Texas
lawsuit filed by one site
operator against another
shows, sometimes even to
snatch those same photos
from competitors. What
used to be strictly local
is now global, and a new
tension results: Release
of information widely
regarded as necessarily
public is, in aggregated
form, viewed as poten-
tially violating privacy.

patients had sensors that
continuously monitored
their blood sugar. Half
of them had ordinary
insulin pumps and
the others had pumps
programmed to stop
supplying insulin for
two hours when blood-
sugar fell to a certain
Over three months,
low-sugar episodes were
reduced by about one-

third in people using the
pump with the shut-off
AP PHOTO feature. Importantly,
these nDnnle hadr no

cases of severely low
blood sugar the most
dangerous kind that
require medical aid
or help from another
person. There were four
cases in the group using
the standard pump.
"As a first step, I think
we should all be very
excited that it works,"
an independent expert,
Dr. Irl Hirsch of the
University of Washington
in Seattle, said of the
programmable pump.


Jane Wicker thrilled crowds in late March as a performer in the
Florida International Air Show at the Punta Gorda Airport.
Her presumed passing Saturday afternoon stunned locals who were
close to the wing walker, including the director of air operations for the
Punta Gorda show.
"I'm very shocked,"said Bob Hall."I just spoke with her two days ago
and was talking to her about our show coming up in 2014."
He pointed out flying is inherently dangerous, and said things always
can go wrong.
"We will rally around this and we will go on";'said Hall, after learning
about Wicker's death."She will be sorely missed in our family of air
show performers. She is really rather new coming onto the stage, but
she is very talented."
Jim Kaletta, a local deputy commander with the Civil Air Patrol,
remembers meeting Wicker a few times and hearing only good things
from those around her. He said she was very active in the local show
and "everybody loved her."
"Nobody had anything bad to say about her," he said. "I'm sorry to
hear this happened."
Kaletta also said air tragedies are something unfortunate that the
industry deals with, "but you have to get by it."
Jim Crady is assistant air boss and works in air operations under Bob
Hall, and has worked with him locally. Crady was in Dayton, Ohio, at the
time of Wicker's accident.
"We decided not to go (to the show) "he said. "I'm glad we did ... I
feel for the people who had to witness that."
Crady was saddened after hearing about what happened to Wicker.
"It's a great loss obviously to the community, to the air show
industry,"'he said.
Late Saturday afternoon, the Florida International Air Show sent out
an official press release in reaction to the events in Dayton, noting how
the organization mourns the loss of Wicker and her pilot.
"So sad to hear Jane Wicker just died in a crash at the Dayton Air
Show,"'the release quotes Lindsey Barfield, director of marketing as
stating. "What a privilege it was to meet and visit with her, and fly in
Aurora. The air show community lost an amazing individual today."
"The entire air show community sends our condolences and prayers
to the families of Jane and pilot Charlie Schwenker,"the release goes
on to state. "She was an integral part of our air show family and will
be greatly missed. We feel blessed to have had her grace the skies of
Southwest Florida this past March."
Compiled by Adam Kreger and Marion Putman

Registry says the
chances of two players
acing the same hole in
the same round are one
in 17 million.
Two groups of
players witnessed the
feat and joined the


Today is Sunday, June 23, the
174th day of 2013. There are 191
days left in the year.
Today in history
On June 23,1888,
abolitionist Frederick Doug-
lass received one vote from
the Kentucky delegation at
the Republican convention in
Chicago, effectively making him
the first black candidate to have
his name placed in nomination
for U.S. president. (The nomina-
tion went to Benjamin Harrison.)
On this date
In 1757, forces of the East
India Company led by Robert
Clive won the Battle of Plassey,
which effectively marked the
beginning of British colonial rule
in India.
In 1812, Britain, unaware
that America had declared
war against it five days earlier,
rescinded its policy on neutral
shipping, a major issue of
contention between the two
In 1860, a congressional
resolution authorized creation of
the United States Government
Printing Office, which opened
the following year.
In 1931, aviators Wiley Post
and Harold Gatty took off from
New York on a round-the-world
flight that lasted eight days and
15 hours.
In 1947, the Senate joined the
House in overriding President
Harry S. Truman's veto of the
Taft-Hartley Act, designed to
limit the power of organized
In 1956, Gamal Abdel Nasser
was elected president of Egypt.
In 1969, Warren E. Burger was
sworn in as chief justice of the
United States by the man he was
succeeding, Earl Warren.
In 1972, President Richard
Nixon and White House chief of
staff H.R. Haldeman discussed a
plan to use the CIA to obstruct
the FBI's Watergate investigation.
(Revelation of the tape recording
of this conversation sparked
Nixon's resignation.)
In 1988, James E. Hansen, a
climatologist at the Goddard
Institute for Space Studies,
told a Senate panel that global
warming of the earth caused by
the"greenhouse effect"was a
Today's birthdays
Singer Diana Trask is 73.
Actor Ted Shackelford is
67. Actor Bryan Brown is
66. Supreme Court Justice
Clarence Thomas is 65. Actor
Jim Metzler is 62. Actress
Frances McDormand is 56.
Actress Selma Blair is 41.
Rock singer KT Tunstall is 38.
Rhythm-and-blues singer Virgo
Williams (Ghostowns DJs) is 38.
Singer-songwriter Jason Mraz is
36. Actress Melissa Rauch is 33.
Rock singer Duffy is 29. Country
singer Katie Armiger is 22.

Father, son get
holes-in-one on
Father's Day
(AP) -A father-son
duo from South Texas
showed no handicap
when they stepped up
to a par-3 tee and each
shot a hole-in-one on
Father's Day.
Lonnie Whitener,
57, told the Houston
Chronicle that his
115-yard drive using a
gap wedge on the sixth
hole at River Pointe
Golf Club in Richmond
struck the flag stick and
dropped in the hole.
Then, up stepped
13-year-old Zach
Whitener, whose shot
from 100 yards using a
6-iron landed near the
pin and gently rolled
The U.S. Golf
Association does
not keep records of
holes-in-one, but the
National Hole-in-One


..... pUPIUp ... U


Page 6 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

HAILEY, Idaho (AP) -
The tearful mother of the
only known U.S. prisoner
of war said Saturday she's
"very op-
about his
after his
captors of-
BOWE BERGDAHL fered last
week to
exchange him for prison-
ers at Guantanamo Bay.
U.S. Army Sgt. Bowe
Bergdahl's mother, Jani
Bergdahl, spoke to about
2,000 people gathered in
Hailey, his hometown, in a
city park where he played
as a toddler and little boy.
About 400 in the crowd
arrived astride motor-
cycles, adorned in leather
and patches commemo-
rating America's military
missing in action.
Bowe Bergdahl, 27,
was taken prisoner in
Afghanistan on June 30,
2009. First Jani Bergdahl,

Times) -With painstaking
detail, scientists have cre-
ated a three-dimensional
virtual brain that not only
maps the organ's anatomy
in unprecedented detail
but also allows researchers
to see how the invisible
connections between
cells produce the complex
behaviors that make us
The BigBrain atlas,
produced after a five-year-
effort, was hailed by neuro-
scientists as a technological
tour de force that promises
to speed discoveries in an
increasingly important
field. The work was
reported in Friday's edition

Bob Bergdahl, left, and wife, Jani, the parents of
U.S. Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, talk at the"Bring B
celebration held to honor Sgt. Bergdahl in Hailey,

then his father, Bob
Bergdahl, who accom-
panied the motorcycle
procession on his son's
1978 dirt bike, spoke for
a combined 15 minutes
about rejuvenated hopes
that their son's now-four-
year ordeal will soon come
to a joyful close.
"We are feeling very
optimistic this week," his
mother, before addressing

her son directly.'
love you, we sup
and are eagerly a
your return horn
you my son, as I
from the first mo
heard of you, the
ending, uncondi
love a mother ha
Buses also bro
POW-MIA activist
event from as far

of the journal Science.
"It absolutely will help
us build bridges between
the brain's structure and
its function," said Dr. John
Mazziotta, a University
of California, Los Angeles
neuroscientist who was
not involved in the effort.
"The more we understand
the components of the
machinery, the better posi-
tion we're in to understand
how it works. It's pretty
hard to understand how a
complex electronic device
works if you don't have a
good wiring diagram."
BigBrain reveals the
brain's structures with a
resolution that's 50 times
better than the brain maps

Though yellow ribbons
on Main Street trees and
"Bring Bowe Home"
placards in Hailey shop
windows are a constant
reminder of the 27-year-
old Bergdahl's captivity
organizers of the event
4%. said the Taliban offer has
lent an addition element of
urgency-- and hope to
Saturday's gathering.
Many in the crowd
said they were Vietnam
AP PHOTO veterans; some of them
active supported the proposed
owe Back" prisoner exchange without
Idaho, reservation.
"Give them their guys
and get our guy home,"
"Bowe, we said David Blunt, of Elko,
port you, Nev., who said he served in
waiting the U.S. Army in Vietnam
ie. I love as a medic. "Bring our
have, guy home. He's suffered
)ment I enough."
never- Bergdahl is believed held
tional somewhere in Pakistan,
is for her but the Taliban said
they would free him in
ught exchange for five of their
sts to the most senior operatives at
r as Elko, Guantanamo Bay.

produced by MRI scan-
ners. More importantly, it
will make it possible for
researchers, physicians
and drug developers to
examine the brain in a
way that neither MRIs nor
tissue samples on micro-
scope slides can provide.
Looking at samples
under a microscope can
provide a high level of
detail, but it doesn't help
researchers figure out
where the samples belong
in the brain or see all the
cells around them.
And MRI scans offer a
global view of the brain
and its large structures,
but aren't detailed enough
to show how one type of

brain cell may connect
others elsewhere in the
The virtual model -
based on thousands of
slices of an actual organ
- will help researchers
understand how the brain's
smallest building blocks
work together to produce
an array of intricate, mys-
tifying and often amazing
In neurosurgery suites
across the world, the
BigBrain atlas promises
to allow more accurate
location of brain tissues
implicated in diseases
such as depression, epi-
lepsy, Parkinson's disease
and Alzheimer's disease.

In labeling obesity

a disease, AMA

creates controversy

ORLANDO (Orlando
Sentinel) -When the
American Medical
Association this past
week declared obesity a
disease a move that
instantly labeled one-third
of Americans as sick-- it
launched a controversy
not seen since alcohol-
ism received the disease
Hailed by some obesity
experts as a long-overdue
victory, the news from the
nation's largest and most
respected medical group
was denounced by others
who say the move fuels
the stigma against obese
Fat activists
promptly started the
IAmNotADisease hashtag
on Twitter, and a petition
demanding that the AMA
reverse its position, which
had nearly 1,200 signatures
by Friday.
Calling obesity a disease
will open doors to better
treatment and better reim-
bursements, said Dr. Steve
Smith, president-elect of
The Obesity Society, which
has referred to obesity as a
disease since 2008.
"It adds legitimacy to the
problem, will help raise
public awareness and will
get doctors engaged in
treating the condition,"
said Smith, also scientific
director for the Florida
Hospital-Sanford Burnham
Translational Research
Institute for Metabolism
and Diabetes, in Orlando.
The AMA's decision "is
a defining moment," said
Joe Nadglowski, president
of the Obesity Action
Coalition, a national non-
profit based in Tampa, Fla.,
that helps those struggling
with obesity. "It puts obe-
sity on the same path as
treatments for addictions
to alcohol or tobacco, and

mental health problems,
such as depression."
A few decades ago,
those conditions were also
perceived as behavioral
problems, said Nadglowski.
"Once we realized they
involved a disease process,
that drove better coverage,
better treatment, and real
In making the call, the
AMA aims to reduce the
incidence of obesity-
related diseases, such as
cardiovascular disease
and type 2 diabetes, said
AMA board member Dr.
Patrice Harris in a state-
ment accompanying the
More than 35 percent of
Americans are currently
obese, according to the
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention.
But that doesn't neces-
sarily mean they're sick,
many argue.
"We don't see ourselves
as diseased," said Peggy
Howell, spokeswoman for
the National Association to
Advance Fat Acceptance,
a 44-year-old nonprofit
that works to improve the
quality of life for people of
large size.
"To label a whole seg-
ment of society as diseased
without any knowledge of
their health is unaccept-
able," she said. "It directly
fuels discrimination. This is
a step backward."
Howell, who is 65,
added, "I have been fat my
entire life. If being fat were
so horrific, why am I not
wracked with problems?
I have slightly high blood
pressure, like a lot of thin
people, but other than
that, I perceive myself
as a healthy woman, far
healthier than a lot of
people I know. But two
days ago I was declared

What to do when car rental reservations aren't honored

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That was my unpleas-
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I had a reservation.
They saw the reserva-
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hadn't actually saved me
a car.


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After the initial shock,
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through my head was a
1991 Seinfeld episode
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reserved car.
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keeps the car here.
That's why you have the
reservation," Seinfeld
says. "You know how

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to take the reservation,
you just don't know how
to hold the reservation.
And that's really the most
important part of the
reservation: the holding."
Reserving a car is
different than almost any
other travel product.
Airfare is typically
non-refundable once
you purchase a ticket.
Hotel rooms can be
canceled up to a certain
point usually 4 p.m.
the night of arrival.
But there's typically no
penalty for reserving a
car and never picking it
That leaves the in-
dustry with many more
reservations than actual
So just like airlines sell
more tickets on planes
than seats, car rental
agencies sometimes
don't have enough cars
to meet their demand.
"During the course of
a year, this phenomenon

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This May 9, 2011, file photo shows customers waiting in line at a Hertz rental car counter at San
Jose International Airport in San Jose, Calif. Car rental agencies sometimes don't have enough
cars to meet the demand. If there are no cars left at its airport rental facility, Hertz will let
customers rent from a competitor and pay the difference, or pay for a cab to and from your hotel.

is a rare occasion and
occurs less than
1 percent of the time,"
Paula Rivera, a spokes-
woman for Hertz Global
Holdings, Inc., parent
company of Hertz, Dollar
and Thrifty, said via
If a reserved car class is
not available, it is Hertz's
policy to provide a
complimentary upgrade
to the next available car
In situations like mine
where there are no cars
left at the airport, Hertz
will let customers rent
from a competitor and
pay the difference, or
pay for a cab to and from
your hotel, asking you to
return the next morning
when more cars might be
The company will also
provide a $50 voucher for
a future rental.
Alice Pereira, a spokes-
woman for Avis Budget
Group, Inc., outlined a

nearly identical policy at
her company. A repre-
sentative for Enterprise
Holdings, the parent
of Alamo Rent A Car,
Enterprise Rent-A-Car
and National Car Rental,
did not respond to
numerous requests for
For me, a solution
wasn't so simple.
Everybody else in
Kalamazoo was out of
cars and Hertz said it
would be days until they
got more vehicles.
I had an early meeting
for work the next day and
needed a car. Luckily, the
airport in Grand Rapids,
Mich. 58 miles away
- did have some cars
available. An hour and
$150 cab ride later, I was
finally in a car.
When I returned the
car three days later, Hertz
took the $150 off my bill
and gave me one of those
$50 vouchers.
So what can you do to

prevent a similar fate?
Not much.
Hertz's Rivera told me
that for travelers whose
plans are concrete, they
can prepay for their rental
"which helps to ensure
availability upon arrival."
The company also
lets customers in some
locations reserve specific
model cars, which helps
make sure that you get
the right size vehicle.
Rates for those cars,
however, are typically
higher than a generic
"intermediate" or "com-
pact" rental.
It also pays to sign
up for the rental firms'
loyalty program, which
is free.
Rivera said members
of Hertz's Gold Plus
Rewards program "by
virtue of their loyalty, are
served first." In my case,
my membership didn't
help but I got the
sense that nothing would

Taliban offer adds urgency

to Idaho POW rally

Scientists create 3-D model of brain

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SThe Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


WIRE Page 7

Rivers recede in Calgary, 3 dead in floods

CALGARY, Alberta
(AP) The two rivers that
converge on the western
Canadian city of Calgary
are starting to recede
after floods devastated
much of southern Alberta
province, causing at least
three deaths and forcing
thousands to evacuate.
The flooding forced
authorities to evacuate
Calgary's entire downtown
and hit some of the city's
iconic structures hard.
The Saddledome, home
to the National Hockey
League's Calgary Flames,
was flooded up to the 10th
row, leaving the dressing
rooms submerged.
Bruce Burrell, director
of the city's emergency
management agency,
said Saturday they are
seeing improvements in
the rivers. Dan Limacher,
director of water services
for the city, said the Elbow
river is expected to recede
by about 60 percent
over the next two days,
while the larger Bow river
will recede by about 25
The improving

Residents in the Eagle Terrace neighborhood of Canr
Alberta, look out over what was the only road into th
Friday, after Cougar Creek flooded.

conditions Saturday
morning prompted
Calgary Mayor Naheed
Nenshi to tweet: "It's
morning in Calgary!
Sunny, water levels are
down, and our spirit
remains strong. We're not
out of this, but maybe
have turned corner."
Overflowing rivers on
Thursday and Friday
washed out roads and
bridges, soaked homes
and turned streets into
dirt-brown waterways

around southern
Police have said
ies have been rec
and a third was i

As the sun rose in
Calgary on Saturday
morning it wasn't raining.
Burrell said some of the
75,000 flood evacuees
from more than 24
neighborhoods will be
allowed back into their
homes. He said the goal
is to allow people from
portions of six communi-
ties back into their homes
on Saturday. Residents in
a portion of one of those
AP PHOTO neighborhoods the
high ground portion of
nore, Discovery Ridge -have
he area on already been allowed
Calgary's mayor said
i Alberta. late Friday the downtown
two bod- area was still without
covered power and remained
n an area off limits.

that made it too danger-
ous to recover.
Alberta Premier Alison
Redford has warned that
communities downstream
of Calgary had not yet felt
the full force of the flood-
waters. Medicine Hat,
downstream from Calgary,
was under a mandatory
evacuation order affecting
10,000 residents.

"It is extremely unlikely
that people will be able to
return to those buildings
before the middle of next
week," Nenshi said.
Prime Minister Stephen
Harper, a Calgary
resident, said he never
imagined there would be
a flood of this magnitude
in this part of Canada.
"This is incredible. I've

seen a little bit of flooding
in Calgary before. I don't
think any of us have seen
anything like this before.
The magnitude is just
extraordinary," he said.
"We're all very con-
cerned that if gets much
more than this it could
have real impact on
infrastructure and other
services longer term, so
we're hoping things will
subside a bit."

neighborhoods in the city,
with an estimated 75,000
residents, were evacuated
due to floodwaters in
Calgary, a city of more
than a million people
that hosted the 1988
Winter Olympics and is
the center of Canada's
oil industry. About 1,500
people have gone to
emergency shelters while
the rest have found shel-
ter with family or friends,
Nenshi said.


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US: Ball is in

Taliban's court

DOHA, Qatar (AP) -
U.S. Secretary of State
John Kerry on Saturday
urged the Taliban not to
let differences on names
and flags scuttle hopes for
talks on ending 12 years
of war in Afghanistan,
saying the opening of an
office in Qatar was an
important step toward
reconciliation that should
not be squandered.
The announcement
that U.S. officials and
Taliban would begin
formal peace talks in
the newly opened office
raised hopes the long-
stalled process would
finally get underway, but
the plans quickly ran
aground when Afghan
President Hamid Karzai
objected to the wording
of a sign with the name of
the former Taliban regime
and their former flag.
A Qatar Foreign
Ministry statement said
the Taliban had violated
an agreement to call the
office the "Political
Bureau of the Taliban
Afghan in Doha." The
Obama administration
also said the U.S. and
Qatar never had agreed to
allow the Taliban to use
that name on the door.
The Taliban have
removed the sign and
lowered their flag but are
divided over whether to
keep them down.
Kerry, in the Qatari
capital for separate talks
on Syria's civil war, said
the Americans and the
Afghan government's
High Peace Council were
ready, and he encouraged
the Taliban to remain in
the process.
"Nothing comes eas-
ily in this endeavor, we
understand that. The road
ahead will be difficult, no
question about it, if there
is a road ahead," he said
at a press conference.
He said the U.S. hoped
the opening of the office
would be "an important
step in reconciliation, if
possible" but added "It's
really up to the Taliban to
make that choice."
"It remains to be
seen in this very first
test whether or not the
Taliban are prepared to
do their part," he said.
Meanwhile, James
Dobbins, the U.S.
special representative
to Afghanistan and
Pakistan, arrived in Doha
on Saturday, suggesting
the U.S. remains hopeful
about the talks despite
the recent flap.
Shaheen Suhail, the
Taliban's spokesman in

Doha, told The Associated
Press that his office had
received no word about
when a meeting with
Dobbins might be held.
Suhail also prevailed
on all sides to calm the
tensions over what he
deemed a secondary issue.
"Everyone should save
the process. Give a chance
to the process. In one
day everything cannot
be resolved," he said in
a telephone interview.
"This is a very secondary
thing and not important.
I am also surprised that it
should derail the process."
Karzai temporarily sus-
pended participation in
talks Tuesday angered by
a sign identifying the of-
fice as the Islamic Emirate
of Afghanistan, the name
used by the Taliban
during its five-year
rule that ended in 2001
after the Islamic militant
movement was ousted by
the U.S. invasion for its
support of al-Qaida.

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Excavation and Earthmoving Code Legislative County-wide
An Ordinance of the Board of County Commissioners of Charlotte County, Florida, amending Chapter 3-5, Article XXIII, Excavation and Earthmoving;
providing for revised definitions; providing for revised exemptions; providing for revised general location and operation standards; providing for revised
Group IV location and operation standards; providing for revised permit application contents; providing for revised listing of department name; providing for
revised Group IV permitting processes; providing for conflict with other ordinances; providing for severability; and providing an effective date.
Manasota and Sandpiper Key
Zoning and Overlay Code Legislative County-wide
An Ordinance of the Board of County Commissioners of Charlotte County, Florida, amending Section 3-9-53, Chapter 3-9, Article II, District Regulations;
providing for revised definitions, establishment, intent, boundary, conflict with other ordinances, zoning district use and development standards, site design
standards, architectural standards, pile driving standards and sign standards; providing for severability; and providing an effective date.
SV-13-05-02 Legislative Commission District I
Tim Thompson has applied to vacate a portion of the unnamed alley that runs between Broadpoint Drive and Foley Drive pi.iiiLJ Wheeler Court), located east
of Foley Drive, south of Del Prado Parkway, and west of Broadpoint Drive, a total of 0.13 acres, more or less, in Sections 15 and 22, Township 40, Range 23,
in Harbour Heights Section 5 Subdivision, as recorded in Plat Book 3, Page 81B, of the Official Records of Charlotte County, Florida, in Commission District


The Charlotte County Commission meeting room is accessible to the physically disabled. However, if you need assistance or i\
require auxiliary aids and services please contact our office at 941-743-1392. FM Sound Enhancement Units for the Hearing
Impaired are available at the Front Desk.

Publish: June 23, 2013


iPage 8 WIRE


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


I 10s -Os 0 10s 20s 3 0s 40 s 60s 70s 80 90:s

UV Index and RealFeel Temperature9 Today

83 94 92 92
8a.m. 10a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
The higher the UV Index number,
the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low;
3-5 Moderate; 6-7 Hig0; 8-10 Very Higli; I11+ Extreme.
RealFeel Temperature is the exclusive composite of effective temperature
based on eight weather factors.
Air Quality Index readings as of Saturday
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 absent
Grass J
Weeds **o".';
Molds N.A.
absent low moderate high veryhigh
Source: NationalAllergy Bureau

Punta Gorda through 5 p.m. Saturday
High/Low 930/740
Normal High/Low 920/730
Record High 960 (2009)
Record Low 670 (1979)
Precipitation (in inches)
24 hours through 5 p.m. Saturday 0.00"
Month to date 9.78"
Normal month to date 6.03"
Year to date 20.13"
Normal year to date 18.07"
Record 2.09" (1988)

Month 2013 2012 Avg. Record/Year
Jan. 0.43 0.77 1.80 7.07/1979
Feb. 2.12 0.73 2.43 11.05/1983
Mar. 1.98 0.75 3.28 9.26/1970
Apr. 3.06 0.81 2.03 5.80/1994
May 2.76 3.08 2.50 9.45/1991
Jun. 9.78 13.44 8.92 23.99/1974
Jul. 5.43 8.22 14.22/1995
Aug. 8.36 8.01 15.60/1995
Sep. 5.05 6.84 14.03/1979
Oct. 5.71 2.93 10.88/1995
Nov. 0.02 1.91 5.53/2002
Dec. 1.78 1.78 6.83/2002
Year 20.13 45.93 50.65 (since 1931)
Totals are from a 24-hour period ending at 5 p.m.

Scattered rain/storms

91 / 720
50% chance of rain

Scattered p.m. storms

920/ 730
50% 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 storms afternoon
Sarasota 92/74 storms afternoon

The Sun Rise Set
Today 6:35 a.m. 8:26 p.m.
Monday 6:36 a.m. 8:26 p.m.
The Moon Rise Set
Today 8:45 p.m. 6:46 a.m.
Monday 9:40 p.m. 7:53 a.m.
Full Last New First

Jun 23 Jun 30 Jul 8 Jul 15

Minor Major Minor Major
Today 6:02a 12:18p 6:34p
Mon. 7:06a 12:51a 7:37p 1:22p
Tue. 8:11a 1:56a 8:40p 2:25p
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 5:24a
Mon. 6:08a
Today 4:01a
Mon. 4:45a
Boca Grande
Today 3:06a
Mon. 3:50a
El Jobean
Today 5:56a
Mon. 6:40a
Today 2:16a
Mon. 3:00a

Low High Low

8:32a 2:54p 11:18p
9:24a 3:44p

6:48a 1:31p 9:34p
7:40a 2:21p 10:20p

5:09a 12:36p 7:55p
6:01a 1:26p 8:41p

9:01a 3:26p 11:47p
9:53a 4:16p

5:27a 11:46a 8:13p
6:19a 12:36p 8:59p


Coral Springs
Daytona Beach
Fort Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Fort Pierce
Key Largo

Hi Lo W
88 71 t
92 75 t
92 76 t
88 77 t
88 75 t
89 80 t
91 74 t
88 75 t
90 71 t
88 72 t
88 79 t

Hi Lo W
91 72 t
92 75 t
92 77 t
88 77 pc
88 74 t
89 79 pc
91 73 t
88 73 pc
91 71 t
90 72 t
87 78 pc

Scattered p.m. storms

920 / 730
50% chance of rain

92 76
**f" "
"*- ., Tampa
S 91/76

St. Petersburg

Scattered p.m. storms

930 / 730
50% chance of rain

Plant City

93, 73

Apollo Beach

Scattered p.m. storms

920 / 730
50% chance of rain

Winter Hawen

91 72 ^

Ft. Meade

Bradenton 92 73
Longboat Key yaa Ci Limestone
91/77 92 729
92/74 .'

Osprey Arcadia
90/75 92 73
Shown is today's weather. 0 90/75 North Pot 9 Hull
Temperatures are today's 92/73 92/72
highs and tonight's lows. Port Charlotte
I 91/72
Engleuud --. '
91 74 ,'
Gulf Water 4 4+ PuntaGorda



Boca Grande *

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

Publication date: 6/23/13
Wind Speed Seas Bay/Inland
direction in knots in feet chop
Cape Sable to Tarpon Springs
SE 8-16 1-2 Light
Tarpon Springs to Apalachicola
SE 6-12 1-2 Light

Key West
Panama City

Hi Lo W
90 81 t
90 72 t
91 72 t
89 77 t
89 79 t
90 74 t
91 71 t
87 73 t
90 73 t
87 71 t
88 75 t

Hi Lo W
89 80 pc
89 71 t
90 71 t
88 75 t
89 78 pc
91 75 t
90 70 t
86 72 t
90 73 t
89 72 t
90 73 t


Fort Myers
91/74 *

Cape Coral

Lehigh Acres

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation.Temperature bands are highs for the day.
S i =. ... . ,
W p, eg, j .e. .
,,' BIIngs ,'. .. ; .*Molrea
78/6 MIrie : Toromo 81r 0
y) :: aer/ o g. 8269 9 NowVork
Deiroh B6.70
FChicago. 9Wc7
San Francisco 8iM6 i 9'" ,

6I57 Kansas C'y Washington
92( .. 77?,

E1 Paso
6 ou on.............
Ch.h altua 9575 ........

Fronts Precipitation

Cold Warm Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice
U.S. Extremes (For the 48 contiguous states yesterday)
High ................... 1050 at Roswell, NM Low ......... 270 atYellowstone Lake, WY

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

j Helena
Sanibel Honolulu
90/77 Houston
Bonita Springs Indianapolis
91/73 WORLD CI i..

Pompano Beach
St. Augustine
St. Petersburg
Vero Beach
West Palm Beach
Winter Haven

Hi Lo W
88 79 t
87 74 t
91 77 t
90 74 t
92 74 t
92 71 t
91 76 t
88 74 t
89 75 t
87 77 t
91 72 t

Hi Lo W
88 80 pc
88 73 t
92 77 t
90 73 t
92 74 t
94 72 t
92 77 t
87 74 t
88 74 pc
88 77 pc
90 72 t

Buenos Aires

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
94 66 s 95 63 pc
70 53 pc 70 56 pc
85 70 t 88 71 t
88 69 pc 89 69 t
78 56 s 88 65 pc
88 69 t 88 71 t
85 60 pc 75 58 sh
87 71 t 89 72 t
85 68 pc 84 69 t
86 68 pc 89 69 t
86 64 t 89 66 t
86 67 t 87 71 t
90 72 pc 88 72 pc
90 68 t 90 70 pc
88 69 t 88 70 t
88 70 t 89 72 t
90 70 t 89 72 t
87 64 t 92 62 t
95 76 s 94 77 s
86 56 s 93 62 pc
90 73 t 91 71 pc
90 70 t 88 72 pc
78 62 r 82 61 pc
83 56 s 87 61 s
78 59 t 84 66 pc
88 67 t 91 66 t
77 50 s 84 56 pc
86 73 c 86 73 pc
95 75 pc 94 75 t
90 70 t 89 72 pc

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
63 54 sh 59 52 sh
109 83 s 111 86 s
86 70 s 86 71 t
75 55 pc 72 55 sh
57 39 pc 58 44 s
97 74 s 98 74 s
67 47 sh 65 50 pc
91 77 t 91 77 pc
60 45 c 64 47 c
68 45 sh 74 53 s
70 57 pc 76 61 pc
87 64 pc 84 63 pc
64 50 sh 66 50 c
90 55 s 91 59 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

Today Mon.
Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
91 71 t 91 72 t
92 72 t 90 72 s
88 67 t 88 68 t
100 79 s 97 79 s
73 61 pc 73 64 pc
90 72 t 92 74 pc
93 73 t 93 76 t
86 71 pc 86 71 pc
88 70 t 89 73 pc
90 70 t 93 71 t
90 71 t 91 71 t
90 76 t 90 75 t
86 70 pc 88 74 t
86 72 pc 88 73 t
93 71 s 93 73 s
90 71 t 92 71 pc
88 71 pc 90 73 t
105 80 s 104 78 s
88 64 t 88 66 t
78 64 pc 88 68 t
73 60 sh 70 58 sh
86 68 pc 87 68 t
86 68 pc 89 71 t
86 64 s 90 63 pc
92 72 pc 93 75 pc
93 75 s 93 76 pc
70 64 pc 71 66 pc
68 57 pc 67 59 sh
71 58 r 71 55 sh

Washington, DC 88 72 pc 90 73 t

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

Hi Lo W
70 54 t
81 70 pc
81 69 pc
65 50 sh
71 50 r
77 69 c
86 63 s
72 52 c
88 77 sh
59 48 r
81 70 c
82 69 pc
70 59 sh
73 57 r

Hi Lo W
72 54 t
86 72 t
89 70 t
66 47 pc
82 60 s
77 69 r
82 59 s
69 53 sh
86 77 sh
61 48 r
82 70 pc
85 70 t
69 57 sh
82 61 pc

Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


3 arrested
for inhumane

MIAMI (AP) -Three
men face felony animal
cruelty charges after a
raid at a South Florida
business that sold live
About 75 animals
were taken into custody
after Friday's raid atVIP
Animal Sales in south
Miami-Dade County.
The business legally
sold fowl and pigeons
from roadside pens. But
according to arrest war-
rants, at the rear of the
nearly 5-acre property,
the men inhumanely
slaughtered animals for
meat in filthy conditions.
Miami-Dade authori-
ties raided the prop-
erty after an eight-month
undercover investigation
by Miami Beach-based
Animal Recovery Mission.
According to affidavits,
the men also offered
fighting roosters for sale.
Miami-Dade State
Attorney Katherine
Fernandez Rundle tells
The Miami Herald that
"such unnecessary brutal-
ity demeans not just the
people who do it, but
those who would stand by
and let it happen."

Body of missing
girl found

A registered sex offender
recently released from
jail was charged Saturday
with murder in the death
of an 8-year-old Florida
girl abducted while shop-
ping with her mother.
Donald James Smith
of Jacksonville was taken
into custody after police
cornered his white van
on Interstate 95, said
Mike Williams, director

of investigations at the
Jacksonville Sheriff's
Authorities had put
out an Amber Alert with
details of Smith's van
early Saturday, hours after
receiving a 911 call from
Charish Perriwinkle's
mother about the missing
Prior to the alleged
abduction Friday night,
Smith, 56, befriended
Charish and her mother
at a dollar store, and
"offered to take them to
Wal-Mart and buy her
family some clothes,"
Williams said.
"They appeared to be
down on their luck and
he could help them out."
After spending a couple
hours inside the Wal-Mart
together, Smith offered
to buy hamburgers and
walked with Charish to
the front of the store,
Williams said.
Instead of stopping
to buy the snack, Smith
walked Charish outside
and the two of them got
into his van, Williams
The girl's mother called
911 when she realized
Charish and Smith were
missing. An Amber Alert
was issued, and a tip
about a suspicious van
spotted in the woods near
a church led investiga-
tors to Charish's body
Saturday morning.
Meanwhile, an officer
working at the scene of a
traffic crash on Interstate
95 on Saturday morning
recognized Smith's van
as it drove past her and
called it in.
The highway was shut
down while other officers
pulled Smith over and
arrested him. He has not
cooperated with investi-
gators, Williams said, and
it was not immediately
known whether he had an

Miccosukee tribe
ordered to pay
$3.2M in car crash
MIAMI (AP) South
Florida's Miccosukee
Indian tribe has
been ordered to pay
$3.2 million to relatives
of a woman who died in
a car crash involving a
tribal member.
Miami-Dade Circuit
Judge Ronald Dresnick
held the tribe liable
after a hearing Friday
for the 1998 crash
that killed 30-year-old
Liliana Bermudez.
The tribe's lawyers
had argued that as a
sovereign nation it
could not be required
to pay the judgment to
Bermudez's husband
and son.
The Miami Herald
reports that the
Miccosukee tribe got
involved in the case by
paying for the defense
and controlling legal
strategy for the woman
who caused the crash.
Dresnick said that
resulted in a legal
waiver of the sovereign
immunity defense.
Attorneys for the tribe
say they will appeal.

Fla. gets $8M food
stamp bonus

- Florida is getting an
$8 million bonus from
the federal government
over how the state is
running its food stamp
The Department of
Children and Families
announced on Friday that
the federal government
has awarded the state a
bonus for the sixth year
in a row.
DCF said that Florida's
error rate of 0.77 percent
was the lowest in the

Brazil: Thousands protest

anew, but crowds smaller

- Thousands of anti-
government demonstra-
tors again took to streets
in several Brazilian cities
Saturday after the presi-
dent broke a long silence
to promise reforms, but
the early protests were
smaller than those of
recent days and with
only scattered reports of
Police estimated
about 60,000 demon-
strators gathered in a
central square in the
city of Belo Horizonte,
largely to denounce
legislation that would
limit the power of
federal prosecutors to
investigate crimes in
a country where many
are fed up with the high
rate of robberies and
killings. Many fear the
law also would hinder
attempts to jail corrupt
politicians and other
powerful figures.
Dilma Rousseff, a
former leftist guerrilla
who was tortured under
Brazil's long military dicta-
torship, made a televised
10-minute appearance
on Friday backing the
right to peaceful protest
but sharply condemning
violence, vandalism and
She also promised to
be tougher on corrup-
tion and said she would
meet with peaceful pro-
testers, governors and
the mayors of big cities
to create a national plan
to improve urban trans-
portation and use oil
royalties for investments
in education. Much of
the anger behind the
protests has been aimed
at costly bus fares, high
taxes and poor public


Residents of the upper middle class neighborhood Barra
da Tijuca shout slogans as they hold a banner that reads in
Portuguese; "The people woke up," during an anti-goverment
protest in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Friday.

services such as schools
and health care.
Many Brazilians,
shocked by a week of
protests and violence,
hoped that Rousseff's
words would help soothe
tensions and help avoid
more violence, but not
all were convinced by her
promises of action.
Still, a rapidly grow-
ing crowd blocked Sao
Paulo's main business
street, the Avenida
Paulista, to press their
Victoria Villela, a
21-year-old university
student who joined a
burgeoning crowd of
demonstrators blocking
the Avenida Paulista,
said she was "frustrated
and exhausted by the
endless corruption of our
"It was good Dilma
spoke, but this movement
has moved too far, there
was not much she could
really say. All my friends
were talking on Facebook
about how she said noth-
ing that satisfied them.

I think the protests are
going to continue for a
long time and the crowds
will still be huge."
Around her, Fathers
held young boys aloft
on their shoulders,
older women gathered in
clusters with their faces
bearing yellow and green
stripes, color of brazil
In the northeastern
city of Salvador, where
Brazil's national football
team was set to play
Italy in a match for the
Confederations Cup,
some 5,000 protesters
gathered about three
miles from the stadium,
shouting demands
for better schools and
transportation and
denouncing heavy
spending on next year's
World Cup.
Rodrigo Costa, a
32-year-old civil engineer
in the city, said that it was
good just to see a popular
movement force "a head
of state to go on TV and
talk about the problems
of the country."






Sports Editor: Mark Lawrence

* MLB: New York 7, Tampa Bay 5

Rays' bullpen wastes

Myers' first grand slam

WHO: Tampa Bay
(38-37) at New
York (41-33)
WHEN: Today,
2:05 p.m.
WHERE: Yankee
Stadium, New York
Archer (1-3, 5.03)
vs. Ivan Nova (2-1,
TV: Sun Sports
RADIO: 620 AM,
1220 AM, 1480 AM,
1530 AM, 1580 AM

Myers accomplished
a feat that Yankee
Stadium hadn't seen
in more than 33 years.
It wasn't enough
for the Tampa Bay
Rays to win after their
bullpen blew a late
Myers hit a grand
slam for his first
career home run, but
the New York Yankees
scored four times in
the seventh inning for
a 7-5 victory Saturday.
The Rays trailed 3-1

All-Area Team




needs 3


the giant left arm of Clyde
Newton are three scroll-
style tattoos, outlined
with a thick, black stroke.
The top one, going
across his deltoid near his
shoulder, reads "God."
Toward the biceps
and extending behind to
the triceps is the word
And, finally, near
the elbow by the lower
biceps, is the Charlotte
High School graduate's
third love, "Football."
The thought of playing
the game using it as
a vessel for something
greater with college and
perhaps a pro football
career consumes him,
but he can't do it without
God and family.
"Those are the three
things in order of what
they mean to me,"
Newton said. "It came
big, and I love it."
But while Newton
continues his pursuit,
which already has taken
him to Indiana University,
he credits much of his
success in the sport to
another he competed for
the Tarpons.
Weightlifting is basi-
cally essential for high
school football payers,
building the strength and
speed needed to excel on

YEAR: Charlotte High School
COLLEGE: Indiana University
MAJOR: Undecided
SIBLINGS: five brothers, two
SCHOOL: English/Literature

in the sixth when CC
Sabathia (8-5) inten-
tionally walked Evan

Longoria with
two outs to get
to Myers, one
of baseball's

David P

top prospects. make
The rookie sto
came in hitting Pag
.190 in five
games since
he was called up
from the minors at
the beginning of the
week. He had one hit
in four consecutive
games before going
3 for 4 on Saturday
in his first start as a

se e
e C

designated hitter.
Longoria was 2 for
2 with a double and
a solo homer
D E that had
accounted for
rice to the Rays' lone
second run when the
th Yankees inten-
rabs. tionally walked
him. On a 1-2
count, Myers
hit a high fly to
center. Brett Gardner
jumped at the fence
and the ball bounced
off the webbing of
his glove and into
the stands, though it
RAYS | 7

Tampa Bay's Wil Myers rounds third during the first
grand slam of his major league career. The blast came
in the sixth inning of Saturday's loss in New York.

* PREP BASEBALL: All-Area Team



Seams like



Relying on one type of fastball, Garrett Anderson keeps a
firm grip on success in his final season with DeSoto County

During one fall ball workout
in 2012, Trey Hill was watching
Garrett Anderson, the senior
hurler who would become his ace
in the spring. Something struck
him as odd.
When throwing fastballs,
Anderson was exclusively us-
ing two-seamers, gripping the
ball with his fingers along the
It's unusual because most
pitchers use two-seamers in
conjunction with four-seamers,
gripping the ball across the stitch-
ing. Four-seam fastballs tend to
have more velocity; two-seamers
make up for that with more action
as the ball crosses the plate.
Hill, who was in his first
year as DeSoto County High
School's varsity baseball coach,
inquired when Anderson threw

YEAR: Graduate, DeSoto County High
COLLEGE: Florida Gulf Coast University
SIBLING: Brother Brady
FAVORITE TV SHOW: The Walking Dead
BASEBALL): Basketball

"He told me he didn't throw a
four-seam fastball," Hill said.
That by itself made Anderson
unique. So, too, did Anderson's
record: He went 6-2 in a season
when DeSoto County went 11-14.
In all, Anderson compiled a
1.38 ERA and struck out 75 in 66
He became his team's ace, the
way his brother Brady did in his
DeSoto County days. Also like

Brady, Anderson is headed to
Florida Gulf Coast University,
where he committed last summer.
He hit .347 atop the Bulldogs'
lineup, starting at shortstop when
he wasn't pitching. He led the
team in runs (21), walks (15) and
on-base percentage (.447).
He was as good of an all-around
player DeSoto County had seen
since, well, his brother.
"I think I did really good,"
Anderson said. "I did good
the whole season, both on the
mound and hitting. I had one bad
start and the last three games, I
slumped. But apart from that, I
had a solid season."
That gave the Bulldogs a differ-
ent feel when Anderson was on
the mound, almost one of invinci-
bility. Anderson's teammates were
more confident in those starts,
and they should have been.
"They definitely were (more

* TENNIS: Wimbledon





Sharapova took quite a
shot at Serena Williams
- and it was nowhere
near a tennis court.
At her pre-Wimbledon
news conference

was asked
about a
Stone ar-

Page 3

ticle where
the author surmised
that critical comments
directed at an unnamed
player by Williams were
referring to Sharapova.
"At the end of the day,
we have a tremendous
amount of respect for
what we do on the court.
I just think she should
be talking about her
accomplishments, her
achievements, rather
than everything else
that's just getting atten-
tion and controversy,"
Sharapova said.
"If she wants to talk

Around Key West


adds to



Manny Masony knows
about endurance events.
He cycled 400 miles in
the Alaska Fireweed 400
and swam six miles in
the chilly waters of Puget
Now, he can say he has
swum around KeyWest.
Masony took part in
the annual FKCC Swim
Around Key West on
Saturday, finishing in
about 5 hours, 15 minutes.
This was the first time
the Punta Gorda resi-
dent participated in the
"This is where I find
my enjoyment," he said
in a phone interview after
finishing. "This is my
Masony's official time
wasn't available Saturday
because results were not
released by organizers.
The 38-year-old decided
to enter the event when
former high school and
college classmates told
him about it. They quickly
decided to participate as
a group.
If you're going to swim
a dozen miles in tropical
waters, you might as well
do it with friends.
"A couple of my buddies

INDEX I Lottery 2 | Golf 2 1 Tennis 3 | Auto racing 4 1 Baseball 5-7 1 Scoreboard 8 | Quick Hits 8 | NHL 8 | High schools 9-10

Sunday, June 23, 2013

iPage2 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

Florida Lottery
* CASH 3
June 22N................................. 2-6-2
June 22D....................................3-0-2
June 21N.......................... 825...... 8-2-5
June 21D................. ................ 5-1-1
June 20N................. ................ 2-7-6
June 20D....................... ......... 2-6-5
D-Day, N-Night

June 22N............................. 6-8-4-5
June 22D............................. 8-9-6-6
June 21N............................. 9-8-5-7
June 21D.................................1-7-1-0
June 20N.................................1-5-8-0
June 20D.. ...................... 7-5-0-6
D-Day, N-Night

June 22 ....................... 4-16-20-28-34
June 21 ..................... 1-6-13-27-32
June 20 ....................... 1-2-4-13-26
2 5-digit winners............ $110,800.04
226 4-digit winners...............$124.50
9,088 3-digit winners ..................$11
93,379 2-digit winners ticket

June 21 ......................... 2-22-23-41
MegaBall......................................... 12

June 18........................10-28-34-43
MegaBall......................................... 19
1 4-of-4 MB ......................$500,000
6 4-of-4............................... $956.50
27 3-of-4 MB ......................$466.50
737 3-of-4............................. $50.50
1,042 2-of-4 MB......................... $25

June 22 ................2-7-31-40-46-52
June 19..................5-8-9-12-23-27
June 15 ..............3-16-19-20-32-52
0 6-digit winners ....................... $24M
106 5-digit winners.................$1,299
3,782 4-digit winners..............$29.50
53,448 3-digit winners ..................$5

June 22 .................13-19-23-33-57
Powerball.......................... .......... 28

June 19................... 7-46-47-52-57
Pow erball.......................... ........... 17
0 5 of 5 + PB........................$105M
1 5 of 5.............................. 1,000,000
1 4of5 + PB....................... $10,000
61 4 of5 .................................. $100
$127 million

June 21 ...................3-14-17-40-50
Powerball............................ ............. 3

June 18....................6-17-34-40-48
Pow erball........................ ............... 30
0 5 of5 + MB......................... $44M
0 5 of 5............................. $250,000
0 4of5+ MB..................... $10,000
45 4 of 5 ................................. $150

It is the Sun's policy to correct all
errors of fact. To report an error, call or
email the sports department.

How to...

Report a high school result: Call
877-818-6204or 941-206-1126 by
10:30 p.m. the day the event is held.
Submit a story idea: Email or call Mark
Lawrence 941-206-1175. Must contain
name, address and phone number.
Submit a Recreational Sports or
an Away at College item: Email to and BKLE3@aol.
com. The name and number of a contact
person is required.
Submit local golf scores: Email scores
to Scores
appear in the weekly Herald sections.

Follow us at

Follow us on Twitter @SCMG_Sports.
Check out our blog for the latest
Stone Crabs information:

Contact us

Mark Lawrence. Sports Editor

Mike Bambach Deputy SE

Matt Stevens* Assistant SE

Rob Shore Staff writer
Laura Myers. Staff writer
Greg Zeck. Staff writer

FAX: 941-629-2085


We'll worry about Splitters legacy later

his column should
be read while listen-
ing to "Hello" by the
Mantles (running time: 3
minutes, 26 seconds).
Thank goodness
LeBron James got the R
job done against the
San Antonio Spurs on SHO
Thursday night or we'd be SPORTS
spending the next several
column inches talking about
what the 2013 NBA Finals means
for the legacy of Tiago Splitter.
James' legacy was already se-
cure: The NBA became his league
the second the Lakers got old.
The only question then became
how many rings.
Speaking of rings, Kobe
Bryant said he wants to win
one or two more titles before

- C


he retires. Unless he's
suddenly willing to take
a Ray Allen-like lesser
role with a much better
team, it's hard to see that
The owner of a Miami

nightclub said members
E of the Heat consumed
[RITER $100,000 worth of Dom
Perignon champagne
(which the nightclub comped)
after defeating the Spurs in Game
7. When you're in the big leagues,
you don't celebrate with Cold
Just a thought: Would the
Heat consider trading Chris Bosh
to the Lakers for Pau Gasol? The
salaries are close enough for the
trade to work and Gasol's $19
million deal expires next summer

(and the Lakers probably get a
player more suited toward what
coach Mike D'Antoni wants
to do). But that would require
breaking up the Big Three, so it's
an intriguing thought, but prob-
ably only that.
Then again, three more seasons
of Chris Bosh at $17 million per
year should be a little scary for
Heat fans.
New England Patriots slam-
dancer (and occasional tight end)
Rob Gronkowski has seemingly
had surgery every other the week
this summer, but suddenly he's
having a better off-season than
his compatriot Aaron Hernandez.
Nice grand slam, Wil Myers.
It's about bloody time.
The way Roberto Hernandez
is pitching, it's time to start asking

if we can have the old Roberto
Hernandez back. (That's the
former White Sox-Rays closer, not
Fausto Carmona).
One international possibil-
ity for next week's NBA draft is
French center Joffrey Lauvergne.
Sadly though, Game of Thrones
has probably killed any chance
of him ever being called "King
Speaking of the NBA draft,
the apparent hang-up in a trade
sending Celtics coach Doc Rivers
to the Los Angeles Clippers that
the latter will not give up a first-
round pick for him. Keep that in
mind when Allen Crabbe or Ricky
Ledo or (insert rookie here) is
only playing 10 minutes a game
for the Clippers next season.


Watson falls into 3-way tie at Travelers


CROMWELL, Conn. Bubba
Watson made three bogeys in
his last six holes Saturday to
help create a three-way tie after
three rounds at the Travelers
Watson, Graham DeLaet, who
tied for the low round of the day
with a 65, and Charley Hoffman
are all at 10-under par heading
into today's final round at the
TPC of River Highlands.
Watson, who won the 2010
Travelers, is trying to become the
seventh man to win the event at
least twice. Arnold Palmer and
Phil Mickelson have also done it.
"I hit some shots today that
were really good, quality shots,"
said Watson, who shot an even-
par 70.
"I got a couple bad breaks
here and there, but that's golf. At
the end of the day I still have a
chance (today) and that's what
we're always looking for."
Justin Rose, less than a week
after his U.S. Open victory, sits
at 7-under par and in a tie for
seventh place after a second
consecutive 68.

Lewis, three others tied for
LPGA lead: In Rogers, Ark., Stacy Lewis
made four consecutive birdies and eight overall
to shoot a 6-under 65 and join a group of four
players atop the leaderboard at 10 under after
the second round of the LPGA NW Arkansas
Lewis, the world's No. 2 player, earned an
unofficial win at the rain-shortened event as an
amateur in 2007. She is the local favorite this
week, having played collegiately at Arkansas.
Chie Arimura and Beatriz Recari both equaled
Lewis'65 and are tied entering the final round
with So Yeon Ryu.
I.K. Kim and defending champion Ai Miyazato
tied for the lowest round of the day, each
shooting a 7-under 64.

Els tied with two others in
Europe: In Munich, Frenchman Alexander
Levy overcame two bogeys to shoot a 4-under
68 in the third round to pull into a three-way
tie with Ernie Els of South Africa and Sweden's
Alex Noren atop the leaderboard of the BMW
International Open.
The trio was even at 15-under 201 heading
into today's final round.

Stadler takes Champions lead:
In Glenview, Ill., Craig Stadler grabbed the lead
at the Encompass Championship with birdies on
three of the four par-5s in a 65 that put him two
shots ahead of Bob Tway and Jeff Sluman.


Bubba Watson watches his drive on the second hole during the third round of
the Travelers Championship in Cromwell, Conn.


PGA Tour
AtTPC River Highlands
Cromwell, Conn.
Purse: $6.1 million
Yardage: 6,854; Par 70
Third Round
Graham DeLaet 65-70-65-
CharleyHoffman 61-73-6-
Bubba Watson 63-67-70-
Chris Stroud 66-69-66-
NickO'Hern 67-66-68-
Ken Duke 69-68-65-
RichardH. Lee 66-71-66-
NicholasThompson 71-66-66
Jim Herman 69-67-67-
JJ. Henry 68-67-68-
Justin Rose 67-68-68-
Hunter Mahan 62-71-70-
Tommy Gainey 66-6770-
Justin Thomas 72-66-66
Ryan Moore 68-70-66-
Marc Leishman 66-70-68-
Padraig Harrington 66-66-72-
Tag Ridings 68-65-71 -
Jeff Maggert 70-70-65-
Brian Davis 72-67-66-
Morgan Hoffmann 68-71-6-6
Russell Knox 69-67-69-
Stuart Appleby 69-67-69-
Patrick Reed 66-66-73-
Tim Clark 73-67-66-
Andres Romero 71-68-67-
Ian Poulter 73-66-67-
Jerry Kelly 67-68-71
Ricky Barnes 67-68-71
Keegan Bradley 69-65-72-
Webb Simpson 65-69-72-
Kevin Sutherland 69-70-68-
DJ.Trahan 71-68-68-
VijaySingh 70-68-69-
Chris Kirk 66-72-69-
Brian Harman 69-69-69-
Robert Streb 67-70-70-
John Merrick 65-71-71-
Greg Owen 70-69-69-
Harris English 72-67-69-
ChrisWilliams 71-68-69-
KJ. Choi 70-68-70-
Aaron Watkins 69-69-70-
Brian Gay 68-69-71 -
CaseyWittenberg 68-69-71
Seung-Yul Noh 68-68-72-
Brendan Steele 68-68-72-
Kevin Stadler 68-67-73-
William McGirt 67-68-73-
Lee Westwood 67-73-69-
Brad Fritsch 70-69-70-
Freddie Jacobson 69-70-70-
Tim Petrovic 69-70-70-
Chad Campbell 70-69-70-
Tom Gillis 69-69-71 -
ErikCompton 72-66-71-
BoVan Pelt 67-70-72-
Brendon de Jonge 67-67-75-
Gary Christian 71-69-70-
Rickie Fowler 72-68-70-
D.H. Lee 72-68-70-
Chez Reavie 71-69-70-
Heath Slocum 71-69-70-
Rod Pampling 65-74-71-
Cameron Percy 71-68-71-
Angel Cabrera 67-72-71
MarkWilson 70-69-71 -
David Branshaw 67-71-72-
Dicky Pride 67-71-72-
David Mathis 67-71-72-
Bryce Molder 67-70-73-
Jonas Blixt 70-67-73-
CamiloVillegas 65-70-75-
Zach Johnson 65-70-75-
Did not finish
Ben Crane 68-72-71 -




orge McNeill
e Affrunti
phen Ames
in Rollins
in Huh
ewart Cink
y Mayfair

PGA Tour


At Pinnacle Country Club
Rogers, Ark.
Purse: $2 million
Yardage: 6,344; Par 71
Second Round
e Arimura 67-65-1
cyLewis 67-65-1
atriz Recari 67-65-1
Yeon Ryu 66-66-1
Kim 70-64-1
leePark 69-65-1
nanong Phatlum 69-65-1
young Oh 68-66-1
dia Ko 69-66-1
ka Miyazato 65-70-1
i Inkster 71-65-1
riya Jutanugarn 69-67-1
ooke Pancake 69-67-1
ula Creamer 68-68-1
ristel Boeljon 67-69-1
na Harigae 67-69-1
ah Kemp 67-69-1
Miyazato 73-64--1
ttanyLang 70-67-1
trgan Pressel 68-69-1
ni Tseng 68-69-1
zann Pettersen 67-70-1
gela Stanford 66-71 -1
eji Kang 72-66-1
anshan Feng 71-67-1
a-MaudeJuneau 71-67-1
sonWalshe 71-67-1
fineIcher 70-68-1
idy LaCrosse 70-68-1
nyYang 70-68-1
cole Castrale 68-70-1
a McCloskey 67-71 -1
na Nordqvist 72-67-1
eena Lee 71-68-1
ndieKung 70-69-1
nnifer Song 69-70-1
talieGulbis 68-71 -1
ai Shin 68-71 -1
ahara Munoz 67-72-1
roline Hedwall 72-68-1
ie Park 71-69-1
etteSalas 71-69-1
nnyShin 71-69-1
ren Stupples 69-71 -1
nniferJohnson 68-72--1
eYoung Park 74-67-1
:ky Morgan 73-68-1
rina Piller 73-68-1
dseyWright 73-68-1
toria Elizabeth 72-69-1
ronica Felibert 72-69-1
D Martin 72-69-1
triona Matthew 72-69-1
Yeon Choi 71-70-1
ndra Gal 71-70-1
wi Claire Schreefel 71-70-1
nYoungYoo 71-70-1
e-Won Han 70-71 -1
icityJohnson 70-71 -1
ria Hjorth 69-72--1
ude-AimeeLeblanc 69-72--1
cyPrammanasudh 69-72--1
nielle Kang 67-74-1
nanda Blumenherst 74-68-1
eYoung Lee 72-70--1
ella Choi 71-71 -1

Kathleen Ekey 71-71-
Sarah Jane Smith 71-71-
Ayako Uehara 71-71-
Katie M. Burnett 70-72-
Julieta Granada 70-72-
Paola Moreno 70-72-
Christina Kim 69-73-
Momoko Ueda 68-74-

Champions Tour
At North Shore Country Club
Glenview, III.
Purse: $1.8 million
Yardage: 7,103; Par 72 (36-36)
Second Round
Craig Stadler 67-65-
BobTway 69-65-
JeffSluman 68-66-
David Frost 68-67-
Steve Pate 70-66-
Mark Calcavecchia 67-69-
Tom Lehman 70-66-
Bernhard Langer 67-69-
Bart Bryant 69-68-
Chien Soon Lu 69-68-
MarkO'Meara 70-67-
Mike Goodes 69-69-
Tom PerniceJr. 70-68-
Peter Senior 70-68-
Kenny Perry 69-69-
Fred Couples 70-68-
John Riegger 70-68-
Corey Pavin 69-69-
Rod Spittle 71-67-
DuffyWaldorf 67-72-
Jeff Hart 68-71-
Jay Haas 71-68-
Gary Hallberg 68-72-
Hal Sutton 69-71 -
Esteban Toledo 67-73-
Tom Purtzer 71-69-
Russ Cochran 70-71-
Scott Simpson 70-71 -
Mark Brooks 69-73-
Mark McNulty 69-73-
Gene Sauers 71-71-
KirkTriplett 70-72-
Gary Rusnak 70-72-
Jay Don Blake 72-70-
GeneJones 72-70-
John Huston 73-69-
Larry Mize 71-71-
Scott Hoch 68-75-
Don Pooley 72-71 -
Steve Lowery 71-72-
Fred Funk 70-73-
Andrew Magee 72-72-
Joe Daley 74-70-
Bill Glasson 72-72-
Loren Roberts 72-72-
Wayne Levi 75-69-
John Cook 72-72-
Peter Jacobsen 73-71-
Chip Beck 70-75-
Roger Chapman 71-74-
WillieWood 71-74-
Hale Irwin 71-74-
Sandy Lyle 68-77-
Jeff Brehaut 71-74-
Jim Rutledge 72-73-
Joel Edwards 76-69-
Steve Elkington 78-68-
Blaine McCallister 68-78-
Michael Allen 75-71 -
David Eger 74-72-
BobbyClampett 76-71-
Brian Henninger 70-77-
LanceTen Broeck 74-73-
Bob Gilder 75-72-
Jay Delsing 71-76-
NickPrice 71-76-

Rocco Mediate 73-74-1
BobbyWadkins 78-70-1
Dan Forsman 72-76-1
Tom Jenkins 76-73-1
John Harris 75-74-1
JimThorpe 75-74-1
MarkWiebe 73-77-1
Jim Gallagher,Jr. 75-75-1
Tom Kite 75-75-1
Mark Mouland 77-73-1
DickMast 77-73-1
Tim Matthews 75-75-1
D.A.Weibring 73-79-1
RickFehr 73-80-1
Ben Crenshaw 81-75-1

European Tour
At Munich Eichenried Golf Club
Purse: $2.67 million
Yardage: 7,157; Par: 72
Third Round
Ernie Els, South Africa 63-69-69-2
Alexander Levy, France 65-68-68-2
Alex Noren, Sweden 64-71-66-2
M. Baldwin, England 64-69-69-2
Thomas Bjorn, Denmark 68-69-65-2
Peter Uihlein,U.S. 70-66-67-2
DannyWillett, England 69-65-70-2
Marcel Siem, Germany 67-68-69-2
Martin Kaymer, Germany 64-71-69-2
B.Stone, South Africa 66-71-67-2
Joost Luiten, Netherlands 69-68-67-2
D. Fichardt, South Africa 70-66-69-2
B.Wiesberger, Austria 66-68-71 -2
Sergio Garcia, Spain 71-69-65-2
R.-Jan Derksen, Neth. 64-72-70-2
Ross Fisher, England 68-69-69-2
Matthew Nixon, England 65-71-70-2
John Parry, England 67-72-67-2
Paul Waring, England 66-73-67-2
Henrik Stenson, Sweden 68-69-71-2
Matteo Manassero, Italy 68-69-71-2
Dustin Johnson, U.S. 66-71-73-2 Tour
At TPC Wakefield Plantation
Raleigh, N.C.
Purse: $625,000
Yardage: 7,257; Par: 71
Third Round
Danny Lee 67-66-63-1
Andrew D.Putnam 62-72-66-2
Edward Loar 68-65-67-2
Michael Putnam 68-68-65-2
Chesson Hadley 63-69-69-2
Josh Broadaway 69-68-65-2
Ben Martin 71-67-65-2
GuyBoros 66-72-65-2
Tom Hoge 72-65-66-2
Ryan Spears 67-68-68-2
Garth Mulroy 68-69-67-2
Len Mattiace 71-65-68-2
Cameron Beckman 65-71-68-2
Scott Dunlap 69-65-70-2
Randall Hutchison 65-74-66-2
Kevin Kim 70-70-66-2
Tim Kunick 68-71-67-2
StevenAlker 69-68-69-2
Jamie Lovemark 66-71-69-2
Patrick Sheehan 70-67-69-2
Jim Renner 69-68-69-2
Paul Stankowski 68-69-69-2
Will MacKenzie 68-69-69-2
LeeJanzen 65-70-71 -2
Kyle Reifers 69-66-71 -2

He plays,

prays for



He has a leather-covered
Calgary Flames yardage
book in his pocket.
And this weekend,
Graham DeLaet has
Canada in his heart.
"It's just a shame what's
happening up there in
Calgary," DeLaet said
Saturday after taking a
three-way share of the
Travelers Championship
third-round lead with a
5-under 65. "It's a disaster
Water means disaster
in golf. Yet we also have
to be careful with some
words on the sports
pages, because they are
relative to the games we
play and do not equate to
life's harshest realities.
At least three Albertans
lie dead and 75,000 forced
from their homes as the
Bow and Elbow rivers
raised five to 10 times
their normal flow levels
in recent days. Calgary's
downtown is closed off
until mid-week.
This is the real devasta-
tion of water.
DeLaet and his wife
Ruby are donating $1,000
for every one of his
birdies this weekend, and
$2,500 for any eagle.
"I feel super fortunate
to have grown up in that
country," DeLaet said,
"and now living in the
U.S. (in Boise, Idaho),
you guys do the same
thing here. You saw
it with the Oklahoma


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 SP Page 3


Hard to imagine anyone ever having
been a bigger favorite to win a Grand
Slam title than No. 1-ranked Serena
Williams is at Wimbledon this year. She
comes in as the defending champion;
she's on a 31-match winning streak, the
longest single-season run in women's
tennis since her older sister won 35 in a
row in 2000; she's 74-3 since the start
ofWimbledon a year ago.

LONDON A year after
telling the Wimbledon crowd he
was "getting closer" to his first
Grand Slam tennis champion-
ship, Andy Murray may benefit
from a draw that allows him to
avoid either titleholder Roger
Federer or Rafael Nadal.
The three men are on the same
side of the draw, with Federer
and two-time champion Nadal
scheduled to meet in the quar-
terfinals. The winner would then
play Murray, should the tourna-
ment follow their seedings. The
man who wins could face top
seed and 2011 champion Novak
Djokovic in the final.
Murray's tearful July loss to
Federer in London was followed
by a gold medal on the same
grass court at the Olympics
in August and his first major sin-
gles championship at the U.S.
Open in September. He's still
under pressure to end Britain's
77-year wait for a home-grown
male singles champion at the
All England Club. Whoever he'll
face, the 26-year-old Scotsman
said he's ready.
"You've got to go in there,
work hard, and be prepared to
go through some tough mo-
ments and find a way to deal
with them," Murray told report-
ers after winning his third title
on the grass courts of London's
Queen's Club last weekend.
His win in New York over
Djokovic his first in a Grand
Slam final after four losses -
will help him at Wimbledon,
which starts Monday.

Let's start with Maria Sharapova,
who won the title in 2004 by beating
Williams in the final. Although
Sharapova put up a fight in this year's
French Open final against Williams,
she really didn't represent much of
a hurdle. Petra Kvitova, the 2011
champ, seems to have the grass game
figured out; No. 2-ranked Victoria
Azarenka is a two-time semifinalist.

Until this year's French Open, no man
had won eight titles at the same
Grand Slam. Rafael Nadal got No. 8 in
Paris, and Roger Federer can match
that accomplishment at Wimbledon.
Federer is the defending champion,
and he's still as good as it gets on grass;
he ended a 10-month title drought by
winning a tuneup tournament on the
surface at Halle, Germany.

"He's won a Grand Slam, he's
done it already," Jo Durie, a
former top-five British player
who is a Eurosport commenta-
tor, said in an interview. "Now
it's not like Wimbledon will be
his first one."
Murray will play Germany's
Benjamin Becker in his first-
round match, while Djokovic

will take on
Florian Mayer,
German. Nadal
meets Steve
Darcis of
Belgium and
Federer faces
Romania's Victor

WHEN: First rou
WHERE: The All
Tennis and Croq

Hanescu. the Roger Federer,
Murray is the PRIZE MONEY
5-to-2 second $PRIZE35.5 million,
choice of British each to the mer
bookmaker each to the me
William Hill to singles champic
win the title. increases of abc
That means afrom2012.
successful $2 bet ONLINE: www
would bring in $5
plus the original
stake. Djokovic of Serbia is the
15-8 favorite to win his second
Wimbledon championship, with
Nadal, the reigning French Open
winner from Spain, at 3-1 and
Federer, the defending champion
from Switzerland, at 5-1.
Having missed the French
Open to rest a lower-back injury,
Murray is possibly "hungrier"
and "a little fresher," than the
competition, seven-time major
singles champion John McEnroe
said on an ESPN conference call
this week.
McEnroe criticized the All
England Club for making a

Andy Murray once again will try to
give Britain its first male champion at
Wimbledon since Fred Perry in 1936.
A year ago, Murray became the first
British man to reach the final since
Bunny Austin in 1938, then lost to
Federer in four sets. Murray became
the first British man in 76 years to win
any Grand Slam singles title, winning
the U.S. Open in September.

12-time major champion, the
fifth seed.
Nadal has slipped to No. 5 on
the ATP World Tour rankings
after a seven-month injury
break following a second-round
defeat at Wimbledon last year.
Instead, his Davis Cup team-
mate David Ferrer, who made
his first Wimbledon quarterfinal

und starts Monday
England Lawn
uet Club, London

Serena Williams
: Total is about
with 1.6 million
n's and women's
ins. Those are
out 40 percent

last year, is
the No. 4 seed.
bases its seed-
ings on a for-
mula agreed
upon with the
ATP that rates
over the past
two years as well
as ATP points as
of June 17.
Nadal has
beaten Murray
three times at
and making the
Spaniard the

fifth seed will have "an enor-
mous impact" on the top four,
McEnroe said a day before the
seedings were announced.
Having won Olympic gold and
the U.S. Open "obviously helps,"
Murray said at Queen's after he
beat Croatia's Marin Cilic in the
final. "All of the slams or the big
events or big matches that I play
in now, I would hope that I'd
have a little bit more confidence
in myself and a bit more belief,
but just because it's Wimbledon
doesn't mean that, because I won
the U.S. Open I'm going to do
great there or because I played

Nadal and No. 1-ranked Novak Djokovic
have combined to win 11 of the most
recent 13 Grand Slam titles. Those two
plus Federer have collected 31 of the
past 33, and when you add Murray (who
won one of the other two), that quartet
sure seems likely to produce this year's
champion at the All England Club.

-Story photos from TheAssociated Press

well on the grass last year."
Federer heads to Wimbledon
having ended a 10-month
championship drought in Halle,
Germany, last weekend. With
13 grass-court titles seven at
Wimbledon and six in Halle -
the Swiss right-hander has the
best grass-court winning record
of all time, with a 121 matches
won against 17 lost (.877).
"They are exactly the kind
of wins I need at this part of
the season," Federer, 31, said
in Halle. "I've been preparing
well. I'm happy it's paying off.
It's obviously important for my
confidence looking forward to
Wimbledon now."
Although Federer lost in the
quarterfinals on the clay of the
French Open, "he still has such a
great game for grass," McEnroe
said. "But it's tough to win it
back-to-back at his age."
Chris Evert said on the ESPN
call that she has "a sneaking
suspicion that Federer has put
all his eggs in one basket and
he's gunning for Wimbledon."
It doesn't get any easier as you
get older, said Evert, who retired
at age 34 with 18 Grand Slam
singles titles.
"When you get to be at the 28,
30, 31 age, you played 10 years,
12 years, 15 years on the tour,
there are days that it isn't there,"
she said. "There are days your
body is not working."
Murray will have to overcome
yet another year of 'Murray
Mania' in the British media
as he tries to become the first
British man since Fred Perry in
1936 to win Wimbledon.


TOPSPIN: His Wimbledon title in
2012, tying Pete Sampras and Willie
Renshaw (who played in the 1880s)
with No. 7, ended a 212-year gap
between Grand Slam trophies for
Federer, by far his longest drought
since he won his first at Wimbledon
in 2003.

-From The Associated Press

Britain's Andy Murray celebrates his win against Marin Cilic of Croatia at the Queen's Club grass court championships last week in London. Murray looks to end Britain's
77-year drought for a home-grown male singles champion at Wimbledon, which starts Monday.

Draw could help Murray in pursuit of first Wimbledon title

AGE: 31
2013 RECORD:
43-2 (6 singles
TOPSPIN: Has won three of the past
four Grand Slam titles, a run that
began a year ago at the All England
Club.... Reached the Wimbledon final
in seven of her last 10 appearances.
... Leads active players with an .884
career winning percentage in grass-
court matches (76-10).

AGE: 23
2013 RECORD:
27-3 (2 singles
TOPSPIN: With big groundstrokes
and superb returns, clearly capable of
a deep run at Wimbledon, where she
has made the semifinals the last two
years. And she knows her way to a
Grand Slam title, too, winning two in
a row in Australia.... Reached at least
the semifinals at five of the last six
major tournaments.

AGE: 26
2013 RECORD:
36-5 (2 singles
TOPSPIN: Won her first Grand Slam
title as a 17-year-old at Wimbledon,
beating Williams in the final. Since
then, though, she has returned to
the championship match at the All
England Club once in eight appear-
ances.... Loss in French Open final as
defending champion was her 13th
defeat in a row against Williams.

AGE: 26
2013 RECORD:
33-5 (3 singles
TOPSPIN: A popular pick-
including by John McEnroe to
collect a second Wimbledon title after
his close-as-can-be French Open semi-
final loss to Rafael Nadal.... Winning
a higher percentage of second-serve
points (59) this season than anyone
else on tour.

AGE: 26
COUNTRY: Britain
2013 RECORD:
27-5 (3 singles
TOPSPIN: After reaching last
year's Wimbledon final, winning
Olympic gold at the All England
Club, and ending Britain's 76-year
Grand Slam drought at the U.S.
Open, the Scotsman will be
expected by the locals to finally
give them a homegrown champion
on the grass.

2013 RECORD:
39-6 (1 singles

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 SP Page 3

Page 4 SP The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


about something per-
sonal, maybe she should
talk about her relation-
ship and her boyfriend
that was married and
is getting a divorce and
has kids," Sharapova
"Talk about other
things, but not draw
attention to other things.
She has so much in her
life, many positives, and
I think that's what it
should be about."
Williams has been
linked to coach Patrick
Mouratoglou, but neither
has confirmed their rela-
tionship extends beyond
the court.
When Mouratoglou
was asked about the
topic at the French Open
this month, he smiled
and replied: "Sorry. I
don't understand the
According to the
Rolling Stone story,
posted online Tuesday,
Williams spoke about
what the reporter
described as "a top-five
player who is now in
Williams is quoted as
saying: "She begins every
interview with 'I'm so
happy. I'm so lucky' -
it's so boring. She's still
not going to be invited
to the cool parties. And,
hey, if she wants to be
with the guy with a black
heart, go for it."
That is followed by
these words in paren-
theses from the author
of the piece, Stephen
Rodrick: "An educated
guess is she's talking
about Sharapova, who
is now dating Grigor
Dimitrov, one of Serena's
rumored exes."
Sharapova beat
Williams in the 2004
Wimbledon final. But
Williams has won their
past 13 matches in a row,
including in the French
Open final two weeks
At Wimbledon, where
play begins Monday,
Williams is the defending
champion and seeded
No. 1. Sharapova is
seeded No. 3. They only
could face each other in
the final.
Williams is scheduled
to hold a pre-tourna-
ment news conference at
Wimbledon today.
The Rolling Stone
article, which was about
4,000 words, drew
widespread attention
mostly for a one-para-
graph reference to the
Steubenville rape case.
Williams is quoted as
saying the teenage victim
"shouldn't have put
herself in that position."
Two players from the
Steubenville, Ohio, high
school football team
were convicted in March
of raping a drunken
16-year-old girl; one of
the boys was ordered to
serve an additional year
for photographing the
girl naked.
The case gained
widespread attention
in part because of the
callousness with which
other students used
social media to gossip
about it.
A day after the story
was posted, Williams
issued a statement in
which she said she was
"reaching out to the girl's
family to let her know
that I am deeply sorry for
what was written."
Williams' statement
continued: "What was
written what I suppos-
edly said is insensitive
and hurtful, and I by

no means would say or
insinuate that she was at
all to blame."
Said Sharapova on
Saturday: "I was defi-
nitely sad to hear what
she had to say about the
whole case."


Jamie McMurray drives during qualifying for the NASCAR Sprint Cu
*, ,- .. .. --

on Saturday at Sonoma Raceway in Sonoma, Calif-- McMurray won

:. .- ":^' "" .

Jamie McMurray drives during qualifying for the NASCAR Sprint Cu
on Saturday at Sonoma Raceway in Sonoma, Calif. McMurray won t


McMurray shows strength oi

SONOMA, Calif.-As
Jamie McMurray turned a
corner on the season with
a string of solid fin-
ishes, he picked Sonoma
Raceway as an upcoming
track he was looking
forward to racing.
It seemed like a strange
selection considering
McMurray has one top-10
finish at Sonoma in 10
career starts.
But he showed his com-
fort level on the 1.99-mile
road course Saturday with
a surprise pole-winning
run. He topped Marcos
Ambrose, a race favorite,
with a lap at 94.986 mph.
"I felt like I've always
raced really well here,"
McMurray said of choos-
ing Sonoma as a place he
thought he could win this
"For me, the last re-
starts have really got me.
When you have a restart
at this track, guys go from
top-five to 30th in about
20 seconds. It can be a
track that if you have a
caution at the end, you
can lose a lot."
It was McMurray's
ninth career Sprint Cup
pole, but first of the year.
He also won the pole at
Sonoma in 2007.
Ambrose wound up
second with a lap at
94.924 in NASCAR's
first use of the group
qualifying format. Both
Ambrose and McMurray

MART 350
WHEN: Today, 3 p.m.
WHERE: Sonoma Raceway
TRACK: 1.99-mile road course
DEF. CHAMP: Clint Bowyer
ON THE POLE: Jamie McMurray

were together in the final
group, and Ambrose
initially had the pole
position. But McMurray
snatched it away, and
Ambrose made a second
attempt to grab it back
but came up just short.
"The motor quit run-
ning coming to the green
flag, so I lost all of my
momentum coming to
the green flag," Ambrose
said. "I thought about just
bailing out of that lap and
trying to roll around for
a second lap, but I wasn't
sure about engine tem-
peratures and the tires go
away so fast. I didn't know
if I had already stressed
them out and if I could
have made up time, so I
just went for it."
It's not the first engine
issue Ambrose has had
at Sonoma: He was
dominating the race in
2010 and leading under
caution when he turned
his engine off and lost the
race. So he was furious
when an engine problem
spoiled what he thought
would be a pole-winning
run for Sunday's race.
"I pretty much lost

Danish driver

dies at 24 Hours

of Le Mans


owner Roger Penske gave AJ
Allmendinger a second chance.
Now they both have a trophy
to show for it and, perhaps,
the foundation of a rebuilt racing
Allmendinger took the lead
from Justin Allgaier with seven
laps to go in regulation, then
didn't get rattled through a late
restart and two nerve-testing
green-white-checkered overtime
finishes, holding on to win
Saturday's NASCAR Nationwide
Series race at Road America.


S -.-; -Cup Series
After Saturday qualifying; race today
At Sonoma Raceway
Sonoma, Calif.
Lap length 1.99 miles
S- (Car number in parentheses)
1. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 94.986
2. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 94.924.
3. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 94.779.
S 4.(16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 94.772.
'" 5.(15)ClintBowyer, Toyota, 94.737.
6.(20) Matt Kenseth,Toyota, 94.623.
-. 7.(78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet,94.574.
8. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 94.527.
9. (18) Kyle Busch,Toyota, 94.346.
10. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 94.334.
11. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 94.251.
12.(29) Kevin Harvick,Chevrolet,94.215.
13. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet,
14.(56) MartinTruexiJr.,Toyota, 94.016.
15. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 93.768.
16.(27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 93.691.
17. (11) DennyaHamlin,Toyota,i93.69.
18. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 93.684.
19. (48) Jim mieJohnson,Chevrolet,93.683.
20. (47) Bobby Labonte,Toyota, 93.668.
21. (13) Ca seyhMears,Ford,393.58.
22. (51) Jacques Villeneuve, Chevrolet,
-- 23.(34) David Ragan, Ford, 93.535.
t 24. (32) Boris Said, Ford, 93.474.
S", ous 25. (33) Ron Fellows, Chevrolet, 93.464.
h a. 26.(88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,393.42.
27. (31)Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 93.301.
28.(30) David Stremme,Toyota,93.258.
29.(38) David Gilliland, Ford, 93246.
30.(39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 93.187.
31.(10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 93.133.
32. (43) AricAlmnirola, Ford, 93.038.
33. (93)Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 92.835.
34. (55) JasonBowles,Toyota, 92.769.
35. (35)Josh Wise, Ford, 92.75.
36. (7)Justin Marks, Chevrolet, 92.606.
/NASCAR VIA GETTY IMAGES 37. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, owner
p Series Toyota/Save Mart 350 38. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, owner
ahe pole. points.
the pole.39 (19) Alex Kennedy, Toyota, owner
40. (52) Paulie Harraka, Ford, owner points.
e41, (87)Tomy Drissi,Toyota, owner points.
42 (36) Victor Gonzalez Jr., Chevrolet, own-
er points.
43. (37) JJ. Yeley,Chevrolet, 89.39.

S road course AfterSaturdayqualifying;eliminations
At New EnglandoDragway and Motors-
my mind there and was Epping, N.H.
really mad and just had TOP FUEL 1. Doug Kalitta, 3.795 seconds,
to get my composure 323.97 mph vs. 16. Ike Maier, 5.409,194.66;
2. Shawn Langdon, 3.809,321.58vs. 15.Tim
back to finish the lap Boychuk, 4.333, 215.13; 3. David Grubnic,
off," he said. "It was good 3.817 32196 vs. 14.Terry McMillen, 3.927,
enough for the front 31757 4 Tony Schumacher,3.817,323.35
eno ghere fro r vs. 13. Brittany Force, 3.917, 316.75; 5.
so I'mproud of that but Spencer Massey,3.818,323.97 vs. 12. Kha-
disapposinted obviously lid alBalooshi, 3.896, 319.67; 6. J.R. Todd,
disappointed obviously 3831,319.98 vs. 11. Morgan Lucas, 3.889,
that we didn't get the pole 317.57,; 7. Bob Vandergriff,3.833,323.0 vs.
position ."10. Antron Brown, 3.877, 310.48; 8. Steve
Torrence, 3.847, 321.27 vs. 9. Clay Millican,
Carl Edwards qualified 3.855,319.60.
third and was followed FUNNY CAR 1.John Force, Ford Mustang,
e 4.051,313.44 vs. 16. Dave Richards, Chevy
by teammate Greg Bifle MonteCarlo,4.455,267.32; 2. MattHagan,
as Ford drivers took three Dodge Charger,14.057,317.49 vs. 15. Blake
of the first four spots. Alexander, Charger, 4.298, 299.33; 3.
Edwar Courtney Force, Mustang, 4.083, 313.37
Although itwas Edwards' vs.14.AlexisDeJoria,Toyota Camry,4.288,
best qualifying effort at 297.75; 4. Ron Capps, Charger, 4.083,
309.91 vs. 13. Tony Pedregon, Camry,
Sonoma, he had thought 4.185, 287.11; 5. Robert Hight, Mustang,
the new format meant 4.088,313.80vs. 12. Del Worsham,Camry,
he'd get more laps in and 4.151,305.98, 6. Johnny Gray, Charger,
4.090, 312.64 vs. 11. Tim Wilkerson, Mus-
have a shot at the pole. tang, 4.143,307.58; 7. Bob Tasca Ill, Mus-
"The qualifying format tang, 4.096,312.13 vs 10. Jack Beckman,
Charger, 4.119, 308.85; 8. Cruz Pedregon,
was supposed to be easier Camry, 4.107, 307.51 vs. 9. Jeff Arend,
on the drivers because Charger,4.115,307.30. Did Not Qualify-
17. Mike Smith,5.166, 154.33.
we were supposed to get PRO STOCK 1. Jeg Coughlin, Dodge
a couple of laps, but my Avenger, 6.533, 212.43 vs. Bye; 2. Allen
crew chief went ahead Johnson,Avenger, 6547,21226vs. 15.John
Gaydosh Jr, Pontiac GXP, broke; 3. Mike Ed-
and taped the grille off wards, Chevy Camaro, 6.549, 212.79 vs. 14.
and said that we'd just Kenny Delco, Chevy Cobalt, 6.708, 208.23;
4. Shane Gray, Camaro, 6.556, 212.23 vs. 13.
get one lap, so I was LewisWorden,Ford Mustang,6.681,207.72;
really happy with the lap," 5. Jason Line, Camaro, 6.565, 212.49 vs. 12.
Larry Morgan, Mustang, 6.665, 209.75; 6.
Edwards said. "I made a Greg Anderson, Camaro, 6580,21179 vs.
couple of little mistakes. 11. Steve Kent, Camaro, 6.646, 209.36; 7.
I think I could have done V. Gaines, Avenger, 6.598, 211.20 vs. 10.
I think I could have done Tom Martino, GXP, 6.639, 208.26; 8. Vincent
better, but, still, it's the Nobile,Avenger,6.601,210.57vs. 9. Rodger
best position I've had Brogdon,Camaro,6.613,211.39.
starting here and to be Ray,Buell,6.832,197.05vs. 16. AngieSmith,
anywhere near Marcos Buell, 6.975, 192.28; 2. Hector Arana, Buell,
6.838, 195.65 vs. 15. Shawn Gann, Buell,
Ambrose in qualifying at 6969, 19282; 3. Matt Smith, Buell, 6.844,
a road race is an honor 196.02 vs. 14. Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Da-
for me." vidson, 6.961, 192.03; 4. Scotty Pollacheck,
fo e"Buell, 6.878, 193.18 vs. 13. Steve Johnson,
Defending race winner Suzuki, 6.939, 194.04; 5. Adam Arana,
Clint Bowyer qualified Buell, 6.881, 194.69 vs. 12. Jim Underdahl,
Suzuki, 6.926, 196.79; 6. John Hall, Buell,
fifth and was followed by 6.884, 194.69 vs. 11. Jerry Savoie, Suzuki,
Matt Kenseth, Kurt Busch 6.925, 195.87; 7. LE Tonglet, Suzuki, 6.893,
and Joey Logano. Kyle 19488 vs l. 10.Andrew Hines, Harley-David-
son, 6.921,193.99; 8. Hector Arana Jr, Buell,
Busch was ninth, and Jeff 6.895,194.69 vs. 9. Mike Berry, Buell, 6.920,
Gordon rounded out the 194.55 Did Not Qualify 17 Michael Phil
top 10. 190.97; 19. Sam Hurwitz,7.303,185.69.

Afterward, he expressed ap-
preciation for Penske, the team
owner who originally let him go
last season after he was sus-
pended for violating NASCAR's
substance abuse policy.
"It's just meant the world to
me," Allmendinger said. "This
was the only way I could repay
him. I was trying so hard out
there and, at times, probably
Allgaier finished second, fol-
lowed by Parker Kligerman, Owen
Kelly and Sam Hornish Jr.
It's Allmendinger's first win in
NASCAR, but not his first at Road
America. He won at the four-mile
road course in Central Wisconsin
in 2006, racing in the Champ Car
"It's my favorite track now,"
Allmendinger said.
The win was a big step for

Allmendinger, whose racing career
took a wrong turn last year when
he failed a NASCAR drug test,
resulting in a suspension and the
loss of his ride at Penske Racing.

Audi leads at Le Mans race
marred by death: Allan McNish's Audi No.
2 led at the halfway stage of the 24 Hours of Le
Mans, an endurance race marred by the death of
Danish driver Allan Simonsen at the start.
McNish completed 181 laps after 12 hours of
racing to lead Anthony Davidson's Toyota No. 8 by
one lap and Nicolas Lapierre's Toyota No. 7 by two.
Simonsen was the first driver fatality at Le
Mans, France, since 1997. The 34-year-old was
taken to a hospital after his Aston Martin spun at
high speed 10 minutes into the race and skidded
into the barrier at the Tertre Rouge corner.
The race still had more than 2312 hours to go,
but there was no call to stop it.
Simonsen's partner Carina, the mother to their
daughter born last year, made sure of that.
It was her "specific request"that Simonsen's

Nationwide Series
At Road America
Elkhart Lake, Wis.
Lap length 4.048 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1. (1) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 55 laps, 150
rating, 0 points.
2. (4) Justin AIIgaier, Chevrolet, 55,103.2,43.
3. (3) Parker Kligerman,Toyota, 55,89.1,42.
4. (2) Owen Kelly, Toyota, 55,126.8,41.
5. (8) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 55,108.4,40.
6. (9) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 55,94.4,38.
7. (13) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 55,101,37.
8. (17) ColeWhitt, Toyota, 55,90.4,36.
9.(22) Elliott Sadler,Toyota, 55,87.9,35.
10. (14) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 55,80,34.
11. (26) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 55,
12. (12) Johnny O'Connell, Chevrolet, 55,
13.(31)MikeWallace, Chevrolet,55,68.7,31.
14. (29) James Buescher, Chevrolet, 55,
15.(7) BillyJohnson, Ford,55,113.3,30.
16. (19) Travis Pastrana, Ford, 55,71.1,28.
17. (10) Max Papis, Chevrolet, 55,88.3,27.
18.(28) Kenny Habul,Toyota, 55,52.8,26.
19. (25) Stanton Barrett, Ford, 55,54.3,25.
20. (18) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 55,71.3,24.
21.(6) Nelson Piquet Jr., Chevrolet, 55, 80.5,
22. (37) Kevin O'Connell, Chevrolet, 55,38.3,
24. (15) Alex Bowman,Toyota, 55,49.2,20.
25. (40) Dexter Stacey, Ford, 55,37.2,19.
26. (32) Jeffrey Earnhardt, Ford, 55,44.4,18.
27. (35) Eric McClure,Toyota, 55,40.5,17.
28. (34) John Young, Dodge, 55,51.7,16.
29. (21) Andrew Ranger, Dodge, 55,60.2,15.
30. (11) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 55,63.7,14.
31.(27) Kyle Kelley, Chevrolet, 54,54.4,13.
32. (16) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 54,90.9,12.
33. (23) Mike Bliss, Toyota, overheating, 53,
34. (5) Michael McDowell,Toyota, 52,58.3,0.
35. (20) Michael Annett, Ford, accident, 50,
36. (38) Derek White, Toyota, oil leak, 37,
37. (33) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 31,37,7.
38. (39) Tony Raines, Toyota, rear gear, 20,
39. (30) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, engine,
40. (36) JeffGreen,Toyota, brakes, 2,29.2,4.
Race Statistics
Average Speed of Race Winner: 74.697
Time of Race: 2 hours, 58 minutes, 50 sec-
Margin of Victory: 1.372 seconds.
Caution Flags: 8 for 16 laps.
Lead Changes: 11 among 7 drivers.
Lap Leaders: AAIImendinger 1-6;
BJohnson 7-13; O.Kelly 14; PKligerman
15-18; O.Kelly 19-25; AAIImendinger
26-30; S.Hornish Jr. 31-32; J.Buescher 33;
AAIImendinger 34-39; BJohnson 40-42;
JAIIgaier 43; AAIImendinger 44-55.
Top 10 in Points:1. R.Smith, 507; 2.
JAlIIgaier, 479; 3. S.Hornish Jr., 477; 4.
A.Dillon,462;5.E.Sadler, 459;6. PKligerman,
447; 7. K.Larson, 440; 8. B.Scott, 439; 9.
B.Mckers, 433; 10.T.Bayne, 421.

IndyCar Series
At Iowa Speedway
Newton, Iowa
With starting position, car number in pa-
rentheses, driver, chassis-engine, heat
race and heat race rank in parentheses
1. (3) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Chevy,
Qualifications-Heat Race 3(1)
2. (12) Will Power, Dallara-Chevy, Qualifica-
tions -Heat Race 3 (2)
3. (27) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Chevy,
Qualifications- Heat Race 3 (3)
4. (25)Marco Andretti, Dallara-Chevy,Quali-
fications-Heat Race 3 (4)
5. (9) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, Qualifica-
tions -Heat Race 3 (5)
6. (20) Ed Carpenter, Dallara-Chevy, Qualifi-
cations-Heat Race 3 (6)
7. (14)Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, Qualifi-
cations-Heat Race 3 (7)
8. (11) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Chevy, Qualifi-
cations- Heat Race 3 (8)
9. (15) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, Quali-
fications Heat Race 3 (9)
10. (4) Oriol Servia, Dallara-Chevy, Qualifica-
tions Heat Race 3 (10)
11. (77) Simon Pagenaud, Dallara-Honda,
Qualifications- Heat Race 2 (3)
12. (98) AlexTagliani, Dallara-Honda, Quali-
fications Heat Race 1 (3)
13. (19) JustinWilson, Dallara-Honda, Quali-
fications -Heat Race 2 (4)
14. (1) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Chevy,
Qualifications-Heat Race 1 (4)
15. (55) Tristan Vautier, Dallara-Honda,
Qualifications- Heat Race 2 (5)
16. (67) Josef Newgarden, Dallara-Honda,
Qualifications-Heat Race 1 (5)
17. (83) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda,
Qualifications- Heat Race 2 (6)
18. (18) Ana Beatriz, Dallara-Honda, Qualifi-
cations-Heat Race 1 (6)
19. (5) EJ Viso, Dallara-Chevy, Qualifications
- Heat Race 2 (7)
20. (6) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Chevy,
Qualifications-Heat Race 1 (7)
21. (16) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, Quali-
fications Heat Race 2 (8)
22. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Chevy,
Qualifications- Heat Race 1 (8)
23. (78) Simona De Silvestro, Dallara-Chevy,
Qualifications Heat Race 2 (9)
24. (10) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda,
Qualifications-Heat Race 1 (9)

team, Aston Martin Racing, continue the world's
most renowned endurance race in honor of the
Oliver Jarvis'Audi No. 3 was in fourth place,
two laps off the pace. Defending champion Andre
Lotterer's Audi No. 1 dropped to ninth place, 11
laps behind McNish.

Castroneves wins pole at Iowa
but will start 11th: IndyCar Series leader
Helio Castroneves' pole-winning news conference
lasted barely a minute and ranked among the
more sheepish in recent history.
Castroneves knew he wasn't going to remain
on the front row for long. Castroneves claimed the
pole for today's race at Iowa Speedway, but he will
start 11th after an unapproved engine change.
Still, it wasn't all bad news for Castroneves or
Penske which claimed its third pole in seven
Iowa races. Penske teammate Will Power will start
first, and Castroneves still earned nine champion-
ship points by winning the top heat. Castroneves
also extended his lead over defending champion
Ryan Hunter-Reay to 25 points in the process.


Allmendinger wins Nationwide race

Page 4 SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 SP Page 5




The Week Ahead

Alumni update

Durham Bulls
AGE: 25
HOMETOWN: Lihue, Hawaii
B/T: R/R
STONE CRAB: 2010-2011
WHAT HE DID: In 3 2/3 innings over
three appearances this week,Yates
allowed two hits and struck out four.
He has not allowed an earned run since
June 2, a span of eight appearances.

Top tweet
Disabled List edition
"They need to
make a country
version of Rock

This week's best
6 for 19, four runs, two RBIs, 1SB
Motter spent the week in the leadoff
role in place of Ryan Brett (shoulder),
and he did it well. He entered Saturday
on a four-game hitting streak,
including two doubles and a triple.

Stat of the week
ONE Stone Crabs All-Star and ERA
leader Jesse Hahn earned his first win of
the season Friday night with five shutout
innings against Bradenton. It was his
first five-inning start this season.

Quote of the week
David Price edition
"I'm here. If they want to ask things,
they know they can." -David Price, on
offering advice to Stone Crabs pitchers

Who am I?

Each week, the Sun will provide five
clues about a Stone Crabs'player.
Guess the player's identity and you could
win a baseball autographed by the team.
1. One of five Crabs named to the Florida
State League All-Star team.
2. Drafted in the first round in 2011.
3. Activated from the disabled list
Saturday after a dislocated shoulder.
4. Grew up in Las Vegas.
5. Has an older brother named Wes.

Enter at
contest by noon Friday. Entries may also be
emailedto The
winning entity will be drawn from all correct
answers. The winner will receive a baseball
autographed bythe Stone Crabs and have
their name appear in print. Each person
mayonly win onceperseason.

Last week's answer: Hector Guevara
Last week's winner: Lisa Cole

Check us out
Keep up with the Crabs 24/7 at Sun
Sports online.
On Twitter...
SFollow us for breaking
news, game updates and
observations from our

On Facebook...
I For selected stories and
blurbs throughout the
day at

On our blog...
r-u OFor video, inter-
r "I-,p l view excerpts,
S ~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.

vs. Jupiter
5:30 p.m.

vs. Jupiter
6:30 p.m.

vs. Jupiter
6:30 p.m.

vs. Bradenton
6:30 p.m.

vs. Bradenton
6:30 p.m.

vs. Bradenton
6:30 p.m.

at Jupiter
6:35 p.m.

In the spotlight: Felipe Rivero, LHP

Keep moving forward

Rivero works on
mechanics, mental
aspect of game

Rivero entered the Charlotte
Stone Crabs' season with a
specific goal.
In the past, he had shown too
much emotion on the mound,
allowing batters to pick up on
how he felt and possibly giving
them an edge.
Rivero, who will turn 22 on July
5, is one of the most animated
members of the Charlotte pitch-
ing staff. He is quick to smile
and laugh. There is often a literal
bounce to his step.
But in his starts, he wanted to
put all that away, both the good
feelings and the bad. Control
your mind, control the game.
Most of the time, Rivero has
kept his head.
Opponents are batting .188
against him when there are
runners in scoring position, as
opposed to .284 when the bases
are empty and the pressure is
less. With runners on second
and third, he has allowed 12
hits and has struck out 14
"Mentally, he's grown," Stone
Crabs pitching coach Bill
Moloney said. "He still needs
some work in that area. He likes
to have fun. Every now and
then, we've got to pull the reins
in a little bit."
On June 2, Rivero lost that
mental control. He allowed back-
to-back home runs to St. Lucie,
and his next pitch was behind
the head of the Mets' batter.
The lefty had been throw-
ing and missing inside to
right-handers all night. But the
circumstances were enough to
get him tossed from the game.
He had to re-focus, to remem-
ber his goals.
Moloney said the Stone Crabs
have worked with Rivero on
keeping his cool on the mound.
"It's been an ongoing process,"
he said. "He's getting better."
In two appearances since he
was ejected, Rivero pitched 10
innings without an earned run,
including a complete-game
shutout against Palm Beach on
June 7.
He picked up two wins and
a reminder of how he wants to
pitch in the second half.
"I was not even thinking on
the game," Rivero said. "Just
throwing the ball. I took down
my emotions."
Now, it's a matter of bringing
that mentality forward.
Moloney said Rivero can be too
quick to the plate, which throws
off his mechanics and causes him
to miss his target. He is working
on slowing down between pitches
- a calmer approach.
"I think he's realizing where
he needs to be," Moloney said.
"The results have been good."
Rivero said he had been work-
ing on ways to keep himself
under control during the game.
He focuses on the plate, and
throwing the ball around it,
rather than focusing on the bat-
ter. He talks to himself, words

Charlotte Stone Crabs starter Felipe River pitches during a game against the Palm Beach Cardinals this season at Charlotte
Sports Park.

like, "just keep calm."
The hard-throwing pitcher is
a top prospect in the Tampa Bay
Rays' system. The Rays placed
him on the 40-man roster late last
year in order to protect him from
the Rule 5 draft. It was a show of
confidence in their young lefty.
He entered Saturday with a
3.38 ERA, with 53 strikeouts
to 24 walks. He had improved
every month, from a 4.50 ERA
in April to 3.21 in May and 2.03
so far in June. He hadn't been
charged with a loss since April.
But he's still working his way
up the developmental ladder,
learning from each game, from
the good pitches and the bad.
Moloney, who also coached
Rivero last season at low-A
Bowling Green, has seen growth
in the pitcher, both men-
tally and mechanically, and he


The first half of the season ended Wednesday,
and the Stone Crabs finished with a record of
29-38. Here are three things we learned:

The Stone Crab pitching staff finished the
first half last in the Florida State League in
ERA and fifth in number of walks issued.
Their most successful pitchers, Jesse Hahn
and Ryan Carpenter, also had the highest
strikeout-to-walk ratios.

Batting coach Joe Szekely once commented
that hitting in the humidity of July and

expects that to continue into the
second half of the season.
"His command is better,"
Moloney said. "He's able to
locate, which helps. Getting outs
early in the count, that helps

August would be akin to batting underwater.
The Stone Crabs had trouble adjusting to the
FSL but have begun, as a group, to hit home
runs in greater numbers.

Charlotte spent most of April in a prolonged
slump that included an 11-game losing
streak. During that time, one day's loss was
clearly affecting the next day's play. But the
Stone Crabs have made it a point not to let
things linger, and have largely avoided such
slumps since.

-Laura Myers

the pitch count. He's getting his
off-speed over, the changeup
and the curveball."
"Hopefully, moving forward,
he's ready to get locked in."

Getting to Know: Willie Argo, RF

1. What is the best thing you have ever seen
carved out of butter?

I honestly don't know if I've ever seen anything
carved out of butter. I'm not from that small town
in Iowa. I have 100,000 people in my town.

la. You never went to the state fair?

No. I went to the county fair. I've seen Snickers
covered in corn dog breading and fried, but
nothing carved out of butter.

2. What is your first baseball memory?

I remember playing on my tee-ball team, the

Red Team, at central Little League. We ended up
having a kid that plays in the NFL on that team,
Julian Vandervelde. He hit three home runs.
And myself. We had a ridiculous team. That was
probably the earliest time I remember playing.
My dad had a bat in my hand from the time I
could walk, but I don't remember that. I know
for my first birthday, I got a bat and a tee.

3. Ifyou build it, will they come?

They will come. I have been to the Field of
Dreams. It's really not that cool. It's just a field
in the middle of nowhere, but you've got to
go. It's surrounded by corn. There's nothing
around it.

3a. Did you have a catch with your dad on the

Well, my dad was my high school coach and we
went with the high school team. We didn't have
a catch, but he was there.

4. Why did you choose to go to Illinois for college?

Our assistant coach there, my dad was
actually a graduate assistant with him, and
my dad was in his wedding. That was the
best school that offered me. I had three
scholarship offers: Northern Iowa, who didn't
have a program after my freshman year, and
Northwestern, and I didn't want to study

that hard. So I went to Illinois. Which is still
a good school.

5. What's your favorite non-baseball activity?

I like to read a lot, which people are surprised
by. I have a Kindle. My mom got me a Kindle for
my birthday, and I read a lot.

5a. What's your favorite book?

That's a tough one. I've read Water for Elephants
a couple times. I've read the Harry Potter books
twice each. I'm reading Game of Thrones right

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 SP Page 5

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013




Kansas City

Los Angeles


St. Louis

San Francisco
San Diego
Los Angeles

Friday's results
Chicago Cubs 3, Houston 1
Cleveland 5, Minnesota 1
N.Y. Yankees 6, RAYS 2
Toronto 7, Baltimore 6
Boston 10, Detroit 6
Chicago White Sox 9, Kansas City 1
Texas 6, St. Louis 4
Pittsburgh 5, L.A. Angels 2
Oakland 6, Seattle 3
Saturday's results
N.Y.Yankees 7, RAYS 5
Toronto 4, Baltimore 2
ChicagoWhite Sox 3, Kansas City2
Houston 4, Chicago Cubs 3
Detroit 10, Boston 3
Cleveland 8, Minnesota 7
Texas 4, St. Louis 2
Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, late
Oakland at Seattle, late
Today's games
Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-6) at Cleveland
(Carrasco 0-2), 1:05 p.m.
Baltimore (F.Garcia 3-4) atToronto (JoJohn-
son 0-2), 1:07 p.m.
Boston (Doubront 4-3) at Detroit (Verlander
RAYS (Archer 1-3) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova
2-1), 2:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Axelrod 3-4) at Kansas
City (Shields 2-6),2:10p.m.
Houston (Lyles 4-1) at Chicago Cubs (Sa-
mardzija 4-7),2:20 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Morton 1-1) at L.A. Angels
(Blanton 1-10), 3:35 p.m.
Oakland (J.Parker 6-6) at Seattle (Bonder-
man 1-1),4:10p.m.
Texas (Tepesch 3-6) at St. Louis (Wainwright
10-4),8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Cleveland at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Toronto at RAYS, 7:10 p.m.

Jeter was back at Yankee
Stadium on Saturday, still
not sure when he'll play
there next.
The New York captain
relocated his rehab from
Tampa to the Bronx for
a couple of days as he
recovers from his broken
left ankle. He said before
Saturday's game against
the Rays that he wanted
to "break it up" and be
around the team.
He took batting prac-
tice and grounders from
his spot at shortstop with
his teammates Saturday.
Jeter is doing everything
but running outside. He
isn't certain when he'll
start that last step.
"I would assume in
the next couple days," he
Jeter is expected back
sometime after the All-
Star break in mid-July.
"Evervthing's been

East Division
I 4-6
2 5-5
21/2 1/2 4-6
6 4 10-0
6 4 3-7
Central Division
2 5-5
3 3 8-2
61/2 61/2 5-5
7 7 5-5
91/2 91/2 3-7
West Division
3 2 5-5
10 81/2 6-4
111/2 10 4-6
15 131/2 7-3
East Division
5 4-6
5 6 5-5
61/2 7/2 5-5
111/2 12/2 5-5
18 19 5-5
Central Division
7 5-5
5 21/2 6-4
312 4-6
15 111/2 5-5
16 121/2 5-5
West Division
-- 5-5
3 5 5-5
31/2 51/2 7-3
4 6 3-7
91/2 111/2 4-6

Friday's results
Chicago Cubs 3, Houston 1
Washington 2, Colorado 1
N.Y Mets 4, Philadelphia 3
Milwaukee 2, Atlanta 0
Texas 6, St. Louis 4
Arizona 11, Cincinnati 5
Pittsburgh 5, L.A. Angels 2
San Diego 5, L.A. Dodgers 2
MARLINS 6, San Francisco 3
Saturday's results
Colorado 7,Washington 1
Houston 4, Chicago Cubs 3
San Francisco 2, MARLINS 1,11 innings:
Philadelphia 8, N.Y Mets 7
Milwaukee 2, Atlanta 0
Arizona 4, Cincinnati 3
L.A. Dodgers 6, San Diego 1
Texas 4, St. Louis 2
Pittsburgh at L.A. Angels, late
Today's games
Colorado (J.De La Rosa 7-4) at Washington
(Detwiler 2-5), 1:35 p.m.
N.Y Mets (Harvey 6-1) at Philadelphia (Lan-
nan 0-1), 1:35 p.m.
Atlanta (Maholm 7-6) at Milwaukee (Figaro
Houston (Lyles 4-1) at Chicago Cubs (Sa-
mardzija 4-7),2:20 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Morton 1-1) at L.A. Angels
(Blanton 1-10), 3:35 p.m.
MARLINS (Eovaldi 0-0) at San Francisco
(M.Cain 5-3), 4:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Latos 6-1) at Arizona (Delgado
0-0), 4:10 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Capuano 2-4) at San Diego
Texas (Tepesch 3-6) at St. Louis (Wainwright
10-4),8:05 p.m.
Monday's games
Philadelphia at San Diego, 10:10 p.m.
San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.

L1UVVdu Upul MfMuI uLUUdy,
although he did do some flat-ground
work. He's been on the disabled list
since June 9. The team had hoped
Buchholz might be able to pitch
Tuesday, but now Ryan Dempster is
scheduled to make that start against
Colorado. The team expects Buchholz
will need a rehab assignment.

Injury report: New York Mets
first baseman Lucas Duda returned
to NewYork before Saturday's game
against Philadelphia to have an MRI
on his left side. Duda, batting .235
with 11 homers and 23 RBIs in 68
games, felt discomfort following New
York's 4-3 victory against Philadelphia
on Friday night. ...
San Francisco center fielder Angel
Pagan will seek a second opinion on
his injured left hamstring, which he
said sustained a small tear when he
re-aggravated the leg injury during a
rehab game with Class-A San Jose on
Thursday. Surgery remains an option,
and both Pagan and manager Bruce
Bochy said if he needs an arthroscopic
procedure the expected recovery time
would be 6 to 8 weeks.

going as good as it can go Kelly joins Cardinals
up to this point," he said. rotation: A day after working
Jeter hasn't played this five scoreless innings in relief, Joe
season after breaking his Kelly was promoted to the St. Louis
ankle in the ALCS opener rotation although the team is still
Oct. 13. After surgery, he figuring out when they'll need their
was limited to five spring new fifth starter. The Cardinals are
training games because off Monday and Thursday, and the
of soreness. A new break All-Star break is just a few weeks
was discovered April 18. away. Kelly got the job after Lyons,
who walked three Friday including
Indians add two to their pitcher Derek Holland, was optioned
hall: Former general manager John to Triple-A Memphis.
Hart and three-time All-Star second
baseman Carlos Barega were inducted Roster moves: Philadelphia
into the Cleveland Indians Hall of placed right-handed reliever Mike
Fame during on-field ceremonies Adams on the 15-day disabled list
prior to the game against Minnesota. with biceps tendinitis and called
up right-hander J.C. Ramirez from
Buchholz' return is Triple-A Lehigh Valley.... San Diego
delayed: Boston pitcher Clay placed starting pitcher Clayton
Buchholz is not expected to start Richard on the 15-day disabled list
Tuesday, and there's no timetable with a left shoulder strain. Anthony
for when the unbeaten right-hander Bass was promoted from Triple-A
might be ready to return from a Tucson in a corresponding move.









100000000 00- 1
000010000 01- 2

Giants 2, Marlins 1,11 innings,
gianolf 5 0 0 0 0 2
as2b-3b 4 1 3 1 1 1
tonrf 5 0 0 0 0 1
nacf 5 0 1 0 0 2
risonib 4 0 0 0 1 1
havarriass 5 0 1 0 0 1
nco3b 5 0 3 0 0 0
bp 0 0 0 0 0 0
hisc 3 0 0 0 1 2
irnerp 2 0 1 0 0 1
erreph 1 0 0 0 0 0
lisp 0 0 0 0 0 0
enningsp 0 0 0 0 0 0
obbsph 1 0 1 0 0 0
unnp 0 0 0 0 0 0
rich2b 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ils 40 110 1 311
Francisco AB R H BIBBSO
ancolf 5 1 3 1 0 0
aro2b 4 0 1 0 0 1
eyc 5 0 1 0 0 1
:erf 4 0 0 0 1 0
1b 4 0 1 0 0 2
sariop 0 0 0 0 0 0
Sanchezph 1 0 1 1 0 0
awfordss 4 0 0 0 0 1
ezcf 3 0 1 0 1 1
nan3b 3 0 1 0 0 0
op 0 0 0 0 0 0
pez p 0 0 0 0 0 0
slb 1 0 1 0 0 0
p 1 1 0 0 0 0
dtp 0 0 0 0 0 0
eu3b 2 0 0 0 0 0
Is 37 210 2 2 6

One out when winning run scored, a-
grounded outforJa.Turner in the 8th. b-sin-
gled for DaJennings in the 10th. c-singled
for S.Rosario in the 11th. E-Ja.Turner (2).
LOB-Miami 9, San Francisco 8. 2B-
Ozuna (14), Polanco (8), G.Blanco (11), Belt
(17), J.Perez (1). HR-Lucas (1), off Zito.
RBIs-Lucas (6), G.Blanco (26), H.Sanchez
(3). CS-Hechavarria (5). S-Scutaro, Zito.
RISP-Miami 0 for 5; San Francisco 2 for 9.
GIDP-Stanton, Ozuna, Scutaro. DP-Mi-
ami 2; San Francisco 2.
Ja.Turner 7 6 1 1 1 2 83 1.97
Quails 12/3 0 0 0 0 2 16 3.10
DaJennings 1/3 00 0 0 1 6 0.73
M.DunnL,2-2 1 2 1 1 0 1 162.97
Webb 1/3 2 0 0 1 0 11 3.48
San Francisco IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Zito 7 6 1 1 2 5112 4.40
Affeldt 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 93.04
Romo 12/3 1 0 0 0 3 20 2.40
J.Lopez 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1.53
S.RosarioW,2-012/31 0 0 1 3 342.84
J.Lopez pitched to 1 batter in the 10th.
M.Dunn pitched to 1 batter in the 11th.
Inherited runners-scored-Webb 1-1,
Romo 1-0, J.Lopez 1-0, S.Rosario 2-0.
IBB-off Webb (Pence), off Zito (Mathis),
off S.Rosario (Morrison). Umpires-Home,
Winters; First, Wegner; Second, Diaz; Third,
Timmons. T-3:26. A-41,683 (41,915).

Cincinnati AB
D.Robinson If 4
Choocf 4
Votto lb 2
Phillips2b 3
Bruce rf 3
Frazier3b 2
Mesoraco c 4
Cozartss 4
Leakep 3
b-Hannahan ph 1
Chapman p 0
Totals 30
Arizona AB
G.Parra cf 4
Bloomquist2b 4
Goldschmidt ib 4
M.Monteroc 3
CRoss rf 3
Kubel If 3
Prado3b 3
Gregorius ss 3
Corbin p 2
a-Hinske ph 1
Bell p 0
Ziegler p 0
Totals 30

acks 4, Reds 3
0 1 0 0 0 .276
0 0 0 0 3 .274
0 0 0 2 1 .327
1 0 0 1 0 .265
2 2 3 1 1 .279
0 0 0 2 0 .245
0 1 0 0 0 .248
0 0 0 0 0 .245
0 0 0 0 0 .139
0 0 0 0 0 .195
0 0 0 00 ---
3 4 3 6 5
1 2 2 0 0 .313
0 0 0 0 0 .323
1 1 0 0 0 .305
1 0 0 1 0 .219
0 1 0 1 0 .253
0 1 2 1 1 .275
0 0 0 0 0 .238
0 0 0 0 0 .294
1 1 0 0 0 .121
0 0 0 0 0 .176
0 0 0 0 0 -
0 0 0 0 0 .000
4 6 4 3 1
010000002- 3 40
000002002- 4 61

No outs when winning run scored, a-
grounded out for Corbin in the 8th. b-flied
out for Leake in the 9th. E-Gregorius (6).
LOB-Cincinnati 6, Arizona 5. 2B-C.
Ross (9), Corbin (2). 3B-D.Robinson (1).
HR-Bruce (17), off Corbin; Bruce (18), off
Bell; G.Parra (7), off Leake. RBIs-Bruce 3
(54), G.Parra 2 (26), Kubel 2 (24). CS-Fra-
zier (2). RISP-Cincinnati 0 for 6; Arizona
2 for 3. GIDP-Cozart. DP-Arizona 1
(Bloomquist, Gregorius, Goldschmidt).
Cincinnati IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Leake 8 4 2 2 1 1 92 2.61
ChapmanL,3-3 0 2 2 2 2 0 182.53
Corbin 8 3 1 1 4 51042.19
BellIBS,3-16 0 1 2 2 1 0 15 5.02
ZieglerW,4-1 1 0 0 0 1 0 15 2.04
Bell pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. Chap-
man pitched to 4 batters in the 9th.
IBB-off Leake (Kubel). WP-Chapman.
Umpires-Home, Schrieber; First, Danley;
Second, David son;Third, Reynolds.T-2:31.
A-30,567 (48,633).

J.Schafer If
Heyward r
B.Upton cf
McCann c
Uggla 2b
T.Hudson F
A.Wood p
Aoki rf
Segura ss
C.Gomez c
Lucroy c
L.Schafer If
D.Hand p
a-Gindl ph
Axford p
c-Bianchi r

Brewers 2, Braves 0
3 0 0 0 1 1 .291
ss 4 0 2 0 0 0 .244
f 4 0 0 0 0 0 .211
lb 4 0 0 0 0 1 .309
3 0 2 0 0 1 .178
3 0 0 0 0 0 .229
2 0 0 0 1 1 .190
3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .315
p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .200
erp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
on ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .235
0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
29 0 4 0 2 4
2 1 0 0 3 1 .297
4 0 1 0 0 1 .334
cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .314
z3b 4 1 3 1 0 0 .274
4 0 1 0 0 1 .274
Dlb 4 0 1 1 0 1 .217
3 0 1 0 0 0 .219
f 3 0 0 0 1 1 .225
1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Dp 0 0 0 0 00 ---
1 0 1 0 0 0 .167
lezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
0 0 0 0 0 ---
ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .242
ezp 0 0 0 0 0 0
31 2 9 2 4 7
000000000- 0 40
e 000110 OOx- 2 90

a-singled for Badenhop in the 6th. b-flied
out for D.Carpenter in the 8th. c-struck
out for Axford in the 8th. LOB-Atlanta
4, Milwaukee 11. 2B-B.Upton (8), Weeks
(9). RBIs-Ar.Ramirez (21), J.Francisco (22).
SB-Gindl (1). CS-J.Schafer (3), Simmons
(3). S-D.Hand. RISP-Atlanta 0 for 3; Mil-
waukee 2 for 14. GIDP-Lucroy. DP-At-
lanta 1 (CJohnson, Uggla,F.Freeman).
T.HudsonL,4-7 6 7 2 2 4 4 964.10
D.Carpenter 1 1 0 0 0 0 182.16
A.Wood 1 1 0 0 0 3 16 2.84
D.Hand 42/3 20 0 1 3 52 2.50
BdehpW, 1/311/3 00 0 1 0 263.51
GonzalezH,7 1 1 0 0 0 0 193.60
Axford H, 11 1 0 0 0 0 0 104.22
Rdrguez S, 6-6 1 1 0 0 0 1 130.59
Inherited runners-scored-Baden-
hop 2-0. IBB-off T.Hudson (L.Schafer).
HBP-byT.Hudson (Weeks).WP-D.Hand.
T-2:47. A-41,974 (41,900).









Houston 000003001- 4 62 Detroit AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Chicago 002010000- 3 82 AJacksoncf 5 2 3 1 0 1 .299
a-grounded out for B.Norris in the 7th. b- Tor.Hunter rf 5 1 3 0 0 1 .302
groundedoutforCampinthe7th.c-struck Mi.Cabrera3b 3 1 1 0 2 1 .368
out for Cisnero in the 9th. d-struck out for Fielder lb 4 1 0 0 1 1 .275
Gregg in the 9th. E-Corporan (3), Domin- V.Martinezdh 3 3 2 5 2 0 .231
guez (9), Castillo (8), S.Castro (12). LOB- Jh.Peralta ss 4 0 1 1 0 3 .327
Houston 5, Chicago 8. 2B-Altuve (14), Dirkslf 4 1 3 0 0 1 .251
Maxwell (6), A.Soriano (17). HR-J.Marti- Infante2b 4 1 1 2 0 1 .300
nez (7), off Tr.Wood; Schierholtz (10), off B.Pena c 4 0 1 0 0 0 .290
B.Norris. RBIs-J.Martinez3 (28), R.Cedeno Totals 361015 9 5 9
(1ll),Valbuena 2 (21), Schierholtz (27).SB- Boston 200000001 310 0
Altuve (17). S-Dominguez, R.Cedeno 2. Detroit 40012021x -1015 1
RISP-Houston 1 for 8; Chicago 1 for 7. E-Scherzer (2). LOB-Boston 5, Detroit 7.
GIDP-Dominguez, Sweeney. DP-Hous- 2B-Ellsbury (16),V.Martinez (12). HR-D.
ton 2 (R.Cedeno, Carter), (Maxwell, Carter); Ortiz (16), off Scherzer; V.Martinez (6), off
Chicago 1 (Valbuena, Barney, Rizzo). Webster; Infante (5), off F.Morales. RBIs-
Houston IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA D.Ortiz (55), Saltalamacchia (29), AJackson
B.Norris 6 6 3 2 3 5 97 3.60 (16), V.Martinez 5 (38), Jh.Peralta (33), In-
CisneroW,2-0 2 2 0 0 2 0 382.20 fante 2(24).SB-Dirks (6).CS-Tor.Hunter
Veras S, 15-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 6 3.82 (1). RISP-Boston 1 for 10; Detroit 3 for 9.
Chicago IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA GIDP-Pedroia, Drew, AJackson, Fielder.
Tr.Wood 6 5 3 3 1 5 89 2.85 DP-Boston 2 (Drew, Pedroia, Carp), (Drew,
Camp 1 0 0 0 0 0 196.75 Pedroia, Carp);Detroit2(Infante, Jh.Peralta,
B.Parker 1 0 0 0 1 1 16 0.93 Fielder),(Infante, Jh.Peralta, Fielder).
Gregg L,2-1 1 1 1 1 0 1 14 1.11 Boston IP H RERBBSONP ERA
Tr.Wood pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. WbstrL,0-2 41/3 8 5 5 2 5 82 11.25
Inherited runners-scored-Camp 1-0. F.Morales 21/3 5 4 4 2 4 48 7.30
IBB-offCisnero(Rizzo).HBP-byTr.Wood A.Wilson 11/3 2 1 1 1 0 27 2.82
(Corporan). Umpires-Home, Cuzzi; First, Detroit IP H R ERBBSO NP ERA
Guccione; Second, Rackley; Third, Fagan. ScherzerW, 11-0 7 6 2 2 0 6105 3.05
T-3:02.A-38,870(41,019). Alburquerque 1 1 0 0 1 1 19 2.76
Putkonen 1 3 1 1 0 0 20 2.19
Rockies 7, Nationals 1 Umpires-Home, Barrett; First, Marquez;
Colorado AB R H BI BBSO Avg. Second, Barry; Third, DiMuro. T-3:05.
Fowlercf 5 0 1 0 0 1 292 A-42,508(41,255).
LeMahieu2b 5 1 3 2 0 0 .299
C.Gonzalezlf 5 1 1 0 0 1 .301 Blue Jays 4, Orioles 2
Cuddyerlb 4 1 1 1 0 1 .332 Baltimore AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
W.Rosarioc 4 1 1 0 0 1 .254 McLouthlf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .290
Co.Dickerson rf 4 1 2 1 0 1 .500 Machado3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .321
Belislep 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Markakisrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .287
W.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 AJonescf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .298
Arenado3b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .252 C.Davisdh 3 1 1 0 0 1 .336
Rutledgess 3 1 1 0 0 1 .227 Hardyss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .271
Chacinp 3 0 1 1 0 1 .222 Ishikawalb 3 0 1 1 0 0 .167
Colvinrf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .179 Flaherty2b 3 0 1 0 0 2 .184
Totals 38 712 6 010 Teagardenc 3 1 1 1 0 0 .097
Washington AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Totals 31 2 6 2 0 6
Spancf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .255 Toronto AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Rendon2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .329 Me.Cabreralf 2 1 0 0 1 0 .276
Zimmerman3b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .268 R.Davislf 1 1 0 0 0 0 .305
Ad.LaRochelb 4 0 1 0 0 1 .251 Bautistarf 4 1 1 2 0 1 .253
Desmondss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .280 Encarnacion lb 4 0 0 0 0 0 .269
Bernadinarf 2 0 0 0 1 0 .177 Linddh 2 0 1 0 1 0 .340
Lombardozzilf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .223 Col.Rasmuscf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .243
J.Solanoc 3 0 0 0 0 0 .129 Arencibiac 3 0 0 0 0 1 .217
Harenp 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 M.Izturis3b 3 1 1 1 0 0 .228
Ohlendorfp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Bonifacio2b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .201
a-Tracyph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .147 Kawasakiss 2 0 1 0 1 1 .233
Abadp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Totals 27 4 4 3 3 5
Totals 31 1 6 1 1 4 Baltimore 000010010- 2 60
Colorado 300300010- 7120 Toronto 100010 02x- 4 41
Washington 000000001- 1 60 E-Bonifacio (6). LOB-Baltimore 3, To-
a-grounded out for Ohlendorf in the 8th. ronto 2.2B-C.Davis (24). HR-Teagarden
LOB-Colorado 5, Washington 4. 2B- (2),offOliver;M.Izturis(5),offMig.Gonzalez;
Fowler (13), C.Gonzalez (19), Co.Dickerson Bautista (16),offO'Day RBIs-lshikawa (1),
2 (2), Rendon (8). HR-LeMahieu (1), off Teagarden (4), Bautista 2(39), M.Izturis (12).
Haren; Arenado (6), off Ohlendorf; Zim- CS-McLouth (4). Runners left in scoring
merman (9), offW.Lopez. RBIs-LeMahieu position-Baltimore 3 (Ishikawa 2, Tea-
2 (8), Cuddyer (39), Co.Dickerson (1), Are- garden); Toronto 1 (Col.Rasmus). RISP-
nado (21), Chacin (2), Zimmerman (35). Baltimore 1 for 6; Toronto 0 for 1. Runners
RISP-Colorado 4 for 11; Washington 0 moved up-Hardy 3. GIDP-Markakis.
for 4. Runners moved up-LeMahieu. DP-Baltimore 1 (Flaherty, Ishikawa); To-
GIDP-Rendon, Bernadina. DP-Colorado ronto 2 (M.Izturis, Bonifacio, Encarnacion),
2 (Cuddyer, Rutledge, Cuddyer), (Rutledge, (Wang, Encarnacion).
LeMahieu, Cuddyer); Washington 1 (Ren- Baltimore IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
don,Ad.LaRoche). GonzalezL,5-371/33 3 3 3 5111 3.75
Colorado IP H RER BBSO NP ERA O'Day 2/3 1 1 1 0 0 12 1.85
ChacinW,6-3 7 50 0 1 3 943.92 Toronto IP H RER BBSO NP ERA
Belisle 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 3.76 Wang 61/3 4 1 0 0 2 83 2.18
W.Lopez 1 1 1 1 0 1 14 4.26 Loup 0 00 0 0 0 3 2.00
Washington IP HR ER BBSO NP ERA WagnerH,4 2/3 00 0 0 0 120.82
HarenL,4-9 31/3 76 6 0 5 636.15 OliverW,3-1 1 2 1 1 0 2 123.00
Ohlendorf 42/3 4 1 1 0 4 77 1.69 Janssen S, 17-181 0 0 0 0 2 132.10
Abad 1 1 0 0 0 1 20 1.54 Loup pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. In-
Inherited runners-scored-Ohlendorf herited runners-scored-O'Day 1-1,
2-1. HBP-by Haren (Rutledge).WP-Cha- Wagner 1-0. HBP-by Loup (C.Davis).
cin, Haren 2. Umpires-Home, Fletcher; WP-Mig.Gonzalez, Wang, Wagner. Urn-
First, Drake; Second, West; Third, Holbrook. pires-Home, Nauert; First, Eddings;
T-2:45.A-35,787 (41,418). Second, Baker; Third, Hernandez. T-2:35.
A-43,261 (49,282).

Dodgers 6, Padres 1 Phillies8,Mets7
LosAngeles AB R H BIBBSO Avg. NewYork AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Schumakerlf 5 0 2 2 0 1 .266 E.Youngcf-lf 5 0 2 2 0 0 .247
Puigrf 3 0 0 0 2 2 .435 Valdespin2b 5 1 1 3 0 0 .207
Ad.Gonzalezlb 4 1 1 1 0 3 .298 D.Wright3b 5 1 1 0 0 2 .300 1 0 0 0 0 0 .272 Byrdrf 4 0 1 0 1 0 .258
H.Ramirezss 4 1 1 1 0 0 .367 Dan.Murphylb 5 0 2 1 0 1 .273
Puntoss 1 0 0 0 0 0 .257 Buckc 4 1 0 0 1 1 .215
Ethiercf 3 1 1 0 2 0 .255 Nieuwenhuislf 2 1 0 0 1 0 .122
M.Ellis2b 5 1 2 0 0 0 .271 b-Lagaresph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .232
Uribe3b 4 1 0 0 1 2 .260 Quintanillass 4 2 3 1 0 0 .282
A.Ellisc 3 1 0 0 1 1 .252 Geep 1 0 0 0 0 0 .125
Greinkep 2 0 0 0 2 1 .286 Burkep 0 0 0 0 0 0
Jansenp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Satinph 0 1 0 0 1 0 .375
Totals 35 6 7 4 810 Edginp 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
San Diego AB R H BIBBSO Avg. c-A.Brownph 1 0 0 0 0 0 222
Forsythe2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .302 Ricep 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Venablerf-cf 4 0 0 0 0 4 .215 Aardsmap 0 0 0 0 0 0 ---
Headley3b 3 0 2 0 1 0 .228 C.Torresp 0 0 0 0 0 0
Quentinlf 3 0 0 0 0 2 256 Totals 37 710 7 4 5
Basspdl h 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Philadelphia AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
KotsaHundleyphb-f 4 0 0 0 0 1 .225 Rollinsss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .262
Kotsaylb-lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 225 1
Grandalc 3 1 1 0 0 0 .210 Utley2b 4 1 1 0 0 3 263
Amaristacf 2 0 0 0 0 0 .252 M.Young3b 4 2 2 1 0 288
Boxbergerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Howardlb 4 2 3 4 0 0 .282
Guzmanlb 1 0 1 1 0 0 .235 D.Brownlf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .279
Ciriacoss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .348 Mayberryrf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .252
Volquezp 1 0 0 0 0 1 .150 Reverecf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .280
Denorfiarf 2 0 1 0 0 0 .279 Ruizc 4 0 0 0 0 1 .227
Totals 31 1 5 1 110 Pettibonep 3 0 0 0 0 0 .100
Los Angeles 000014100- 6 70 Stutes p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
San Diego 000000010- 1 52 DeFratusp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
a-struck out for Bass in the9th.E-Ciriaco Diekmanp 00 0 0 0 ---
(1), Grandal (2). LOB-Los Angeles 10, San Bastardop 0 0 0 0 0 0
Diego 4. 2B-Ethier (13), Grandal (4), Guz- Papelbon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
man (7).HR-Ad.Gonzalez (9), offVolquez; d-Frandsenph 1 1 1 1 0 0 .280
H.Ramirez (3), off Boxberger. RBIs-Schu- Totals 35 8 12 7 1 6
maker 2 (15), Ad.Gonzalez (46), H.Ramirez NewYork 001000 402- 7101
(9), Guzman (13). SB-M.Ellis (3). Runners Philadelphia 200221 001- 8122
left in scoring position-Los Angeles 4 No outs when winning run scored, a-
(Puig, Ad.Gonzalez 2, Uribe); San Diego 2 walked for Burke in the 7th. b-struck out
(Forsythe, Kotsay). RISP-Los Angeles 2 for Nieuwenhuis in the 8th. c-flied out for
for 9; San Diego 1 for 6. Runners moved Edgin in the 8th. d-homered for Papelbon
up-M.Ellis, Ciriaco. GIDP-Forsythe. in the 9th. E-Buck (3), M.Young 2 (6).
DP-Los Angeles 1 (H.Ramirez, M.Ellis, LOB-New York 8, Philadelphia 4. 2B-E.
Ad.Gonzalez). Young (11), D.Brown 2 (12).HR-Valdespin
LosAngeles IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA (4), off Papelbon; Howard 2 (10), off Gee
GreinkeW,4-2 8 4 1 1 1 8111 3.79 2; M.Young (4), off Gee; Frandsen (3), off
Jansen 1 1 0 0 0 2 13 2.50 C.Torres. RBIs-E.Young 2 (10), Valdespin
San Diego IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA 3 (16), Dan.Murphy (32), Quintanilla (8),
Volquez L,5-652/3 2 5 2 7 7108 5.67 M.Young (18), Howard 4 (41), Revere (10),
Boxberger 11/3 2 1 1 1 2 29 4.00 Frandsen (11). SB-Dan.Murphy 2 (6), Re-
Bass 2 30 0 0 1 294.28 vere 3 (20). S-Gee. RISP-New York 3 for
Inherited runners-scored-Boxberger 9; Philadelphia 2 for 7. GIDP-Dan.Mur-
2-1. Umpires-Home, Mike Muchlinski; phy, M.Young. DP-New York 1 (D.Wright,
First, Marty Foster; Second, Marvin Hudson; Valdespin, Dan.Murphy); Philadelphia 1
Third, Tim McClelland. T-2:58. A-43,267 (M.Young, Utley, Howard).
(42,524). NewYork IP H R ER BBSO NP ERA
Gee 5 8 6 5 0 4 67 4.82
Astros4,Cubs3 Burke 1 1 1 0 0 1 193.86
Houston AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Edgin 1 1 0 0 0 1 136.28
B.Barnescf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .264 Rice 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 84.70
Altuve2b 3 1 2 0 1 0 .298 Aardsma 2/3 0 0 0 1 0 11 1.13
Carter1b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .221 C.Torres L, 0-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 21.69
J.Martinezlf 4 1 1 3 0 1 251 Philadelphia IPHRERBBSONPERA
Corporanc 3 0 0 0 0 2 .290 Pettibone 6 5 1 1 1 1 894.14
Maxwellrf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .237 Stutes 0 1 4 3 2 0 255.17
Dominguez3b 2 0 0 0 1 1 .240 DeFratusH,3 1 00 1 1 142.57
R.Cedenoss 2 0 0 1 0 1 .252 DiekmanH,2 1/3 00 0 0 1 60.00
B.Norrisp 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000 BastardoH,10 1 1 0 0 0 2 142.84
a-Kraussph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 PplbnW,2-0 1 2 2 1 0 0 182.20
Cisnero p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Stutes pitched to 4 batters in the 7th.
c-Harrellph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .250 C.Torres pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. In-
Verasp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- herited runners-scored-Aardsma 1-0,
Totals 30 4 6 4 2 7 De Fratus 3-3, Diekman 2-0. PB-Buck.
SChicago AB R H BIBBSO Avg. Umpires-Home, Bill Welke; First, Adrian
Valbuena3b 5 0 2 0 0 .243 Johnson; Second, Fieldin Culbreth; Third,
S.Castross 5 0 1 0 0 1 .231 DJ. e T-3:15.A-45,725(43,651)
Schierholtzrf 3 1 1 1 1 0 .289 eyurn.(43,651
A.Sorianolf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .245 Tigers 10, Red Sox 3
Rizzolb 2 0 0 0 2 1 .245 Boston AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
Sweeneycf 3 0 1 0 1 1 .292 Ellsburycf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .286
Castilloc 3 1 2 0 1 0 .275 Victorinorf 4 0 1 0 0 2 .291
Barney2b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .226 Pedroia2b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .305
Tr.Woodp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .258 D.Ortizdh 4 1 2 1 0 1 .309
Campp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Carplb 4 1 1 0 0 2 .321
b-Borbonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .203 Navalf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .275
B.Parkerp 0 0 0 0 0 0 --- Saltalamacchiac 4 0 1 1 0 1 .262
Greggp 0 0 0 0 0 0 Drewss 3 0 0 0 1 1 .221
d-Hairstonph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .160 Iglesias3b 3 0 2 0 0 0 .438
Totals 33 3 8 3 5 6 Totals 34 310 2 1 7

A.Reed S, 21-23 1 0 0 0 0 0 103.18
W.Davis 7 8 2 2 2 6107 4.96
Collins 1 00 0 0 1 13 2.03
CrowL,3-3 0 1 1 1 1 0 84.29
G.Holland 1 0 0 0 0 1 16 2.00
Crow pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. In-
herited runners-scored-Lindstrom 2-0,
G.Holland 2-1. WP-Lindstrom, W.Davis
2. Umpires-Home, Everitt; First, Dreck-
man; Second, Bellino;Third,Welke.T-3:04.
A-20,364 (37,903).

Page 6 SP

Indians 8, Twins7
Minnesota AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Thomascf 4 2 2 0 1 2 .286
Mauerc 4 1 1 2 1 1 .327
Doumitdh 5 0 0 0 0 1 .234
Morneaulb 5 1 2 0 0 0 .286
Plouffe3b 5 0 2 1 0 1 .273
Arcialf 5 1 1 2 0 2 .265
Parmeleerf 5 2 3 2 0 0 .232
Dozier2b 2 0 0 0 3 0 .232
Florimonss 4 0 2 0 0 1 .234
a-Willinghamph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .212
Totals 40 713 7 5 9
Cleveland AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Bourncf 4 1 3 3 1 0 .303
Avilesss 4 1 0 0 0 0 .267
Kipnis2b 4 1 3 2 1 0 .275
Brantleylf 5 0 0 0 0 0 .271
C.Santanac 3 1 2 0 2 0 .282
Mar.Reynoldslb 3 1 0 0 1 2 .233
Giambidh 2 2 1 1 2 0 .187
Chisenhall3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .215
Stubbsrf 3 0 1 2 1 0 .239
Totals 32 812 8 8 2
Minnesota 200100112- 7130
Cleveland 600020 00x- 8120
a-struck out for Florimon in the 9th. LOB-
Minnesota 11, Cleveland 9. 2B-Thomas
(3), Morneau (18), Parmelee (8), Florimon
(9), Kipnis (16), Chisenhall (5). 3B-Kipnis
(3). HR-Mauer (8), off Kluber; Arcia (6), off
Kluber; Parmelee (6), off Shaw; Parmelee
(7), off Pestano. RBIs-Mauer 2 (25), Plouffe
(24), Arcia 2 (19), Parmelee 2 (16), Bourn 3
(14), Kipnis 2 (40), Giambi (21), Stubbs 2
(24). SB-Kipnis (17). RISP-Minnesota 1
for 13; Cleveland 4 for 14. Runners moved
up-Plouffe, Arcia. GIDP-Aviles 2. DP-
Minnesota 3 (Plouffe, Morneau), (Florimon,
Dozier, Morneau), (Dozier, Florimon, Mor-
Walters L,2/32/31 6 6 5 0 464.88
Swarzak 31/3 5 0 0 1 2 67 2.77
Pressly 3 6 2 2 2 0 43 2.12
Thielbar 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 0.00
KluberW,6-452/3 8 3 3 1 41003.68
Hagadone 1 1 1 1 1 1 22 5.91
Allen 1/3 1 0 0 0 1 10 2.01
Shaw 1/3 1 1 1 2 0 22 3.38
R.HillH,5 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 11 7.50
Pestano S, 3-5 1 2 2 2 1 1 344.50
Inherited runners-scored-Swarzak 3-2,
Hagadone 1-0, Allen 2-1, R.Hill 2-0. HBP-
by Walters (Aviles). WP-Pressly. Um-
pires-Home, Hirschbeck; First, Cooper;
Second, Fairchild; Third, Kellogg. T-3:47.
A-21,417 (42,241).

Rangers 4, Cardinals 2
Texas AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
Kinsler2b 5 0 1 0 0 1 .301
Andrusss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .240
N.Cruz rf 4 1 2 2 0 1 .271
Beltre3b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .302
Pierzynskic 4 1 1 2 0 0 .303
Morelandlb 3 0 0 0 1 2 .283
DavMurphylf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .220
L.Martincf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .283
M.Perezp 3 0 0 0 0 2 .000
Scheppersp 0 0 0 0 0 0
c-Profarph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .266
Nathan p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 36 4 9 4 1 8
St. Louis AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
M.Carpenter2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .318
Beltranrf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .309
Hollidaylf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .271
Craigib 4 0 1 1 0 1 .312
Y.Molinac 4 0 0 0 0 2 .358
Freese3b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .280
S.Robinsoncf 1 0 0 1 1 0 .218
Blazekp 0 0 0 0 0 0 -
Kozmass 3 0 0 0 0 0 .253
S.Millerp 2 0 0 0 0 1 .065
Manessp 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Siegristp 0 0 0 0 0 0
a-Wiggintonph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .176
b-Jayph-cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .243
Totals 31 2 7 2 1 4
Texas 022000000- 4 90
St.Louis 110000000- 2 71
a-was announced for Siegrist in the 8th. b-
flied out for Wigginton in the 8th. c-struck
out for Scheppers in the 9th. E-S.Miller
(1). LOB-Texas 6, St. Louis 4. 2B-Beltre
(17). 3B-Freese (1). HR-Pierzynski (7),
off S.Miller; N.Cruz (19), off S.Miller. RBIs-
N.Cruz 2 (55), Pierzynski 2 (24), Craig (58),
S.Robinson (8). SF-S.Robinson. RISP-
Texas 1 for 4; St. Louis 1 for 3. Runners
moved up-N.Cruz, Holliday. GIDP-Bel-
tre, Holliday 2. DP-Texas 2 (Beltre, Kinsler,
Moreland), (Beltre, Kinsler, Moreland); St.
Louis 1 (Kozma,M.Carpenter, Craig).
M.PerezW,1-1 7 5 2 2 1 3 82 3.65
Scheppers H, 14 1 2 0 0 0 0 13 0.97
NathanS,24-25 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 1.72
S.Miller L, 8-5 52/3 8 4 4 1 5 902.35
Maness 11/3 1 0 0 0 0 193.13
Siegrist 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 0.00
Blazek 1 0 0 0 0 2 16 0.00
Inherited runners-scored-Maness 3-0.
Umpires-Home, Darling; First, Meals; Sec-
ond, Emmel; Third, Conroy. T-2:27 (Rain
delay: 1:06). A-44,651 (43,975).

White Sox 3, Royals 2
Chicago AB R H BI BBSO Avg.
DeAzacf-If 4 0 0 1 0 1 255
AI.Ramirezss 5 0 0 0 0 1 .275
Riosrf 4 0 1 0 0 3 .283
A.Dunn1b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .188
Konerkodh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .253
Gillaspie3b 4 1 1 1 0 0 .254
Viciedolf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .235
2-Jor.Danks pr-cf 0 1 0 0 0 0 .115
Keppinger2b 3 0 3 1 1 0 .233
Gimenezc 0 0 0 0 0 0 .200
Flowersc 2 0 0 0 1 1 .215
a-Beckhamph-2bl 0 0 0 0 0 .298
Totals 34 3 9 3 3 8
Kansas City AB R H BIBBSO Avg.
A.Escobarss 4 1 1 0 0 0 .251
Hosmerlb 4 0 2 0 0 0 .281
S.Perezc 4 0 1 1 0 0 .293
B.Butlerdh 2 0 0 0 2 0 .269
1-Dysonpr-dh 0 0 0 0 0 0 .268
L.Caindcf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .262
M.Tejada2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .288
Moustakas3b 4 0 2 1 0 1 .201
Francoeurrf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .212
b-A.Gordonph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .285
Loughlf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .282
Totals 33 2 7 2 26
Chicago 000200001- 3 90
KansasCity 010001 000- 2 70
a-flied out for Flowers in the 9th. b-popped
out for Francoeur in the 9th. 1-ran for
B.Butler in the 8th. 2-ran for Viciedo in
the 9th. LOB-Chicago 8, Kansas City 6.
2B-Rios (18), A.Escobar (11), Moustakas
(9). 3B-Hosmer (2). RBIs-De Aza (37),
Gillaspie (18), Keppinger (19), S.Perez (28),
Moustakas (13). SB-Dyson (7). SF-De
Aza. RISP-Chicago 2 for 9; Kansas City I
for7. Runners moved up-Beckham, Hos-
mer. GIDP-Viciedo, L.Cain. DP-Chicago
I (AI.Ramirez, Keppinger, A.Dunn); Kansas
City 1 (Moustakas, Hosmer).
Quintana 51/3 5 2 2 1 4 92 3.83
Lindstrom 12/3 1 0 0 0 1 18 2.59
CrainW,2-1 1 1 0 0 1 1 290.53


Jeter returns to

NY for a change

BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS strained neck. Buchholz (9-0) did not
thrnw a hIIllnn cose inn latllrlav

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 7



sinks C1

Bradenton Marauders
rallied to beat the
Charlotte Stone Crabs
5-3 on Saturday night at
McKechnie Field.
The Crabs took the early
lead in the top of the sec-
ond when Richie Shaffer
walked, stole second base
and advanced to third on
a single by Curt Casali.
Luke Bailey delivered a
double as Charlotte took a
2-0 lead. The Crabs added
another in the fourth
when Shaffer doubled and
scored on aWillie Argo
single for a 3-0 lead.
But it was all Bradenton
after that.
In the bottom of the
fourth Crabs starter Felipe
Rivero (5-4, 3.70) walked
Dan Gamache and gave up
a double to Stetson Allie. A
Jose Osuna single scored

Marauders 5, Stone Crabs 3
MotterSS 1 0 0 0 1 0 .298
1-HagerPR-SS 2 0 0 0 0 0 .287
CarterCF 4 0 0 0 0 3 .247
VettlesonRF 4 0 1 0 0 0 .264
Shaffer3B 3 2 1 0 1 0 .246
ArgoLF 4 0 2 1 0 1 .288
Casali DH 4 1 2 0 0 2 .307
Segovia 1B 4 0 0 0 0 0 .260
BaileyC 4 0 1 2 0 2 .217
Kline2B 4 0 2 0 0 0 .300
Totals 34 3 9 3 2 8 .265
Hanson SS 4 1 2 0 0 0 .298
SosaCF 3 1 0 0 1 2 .244
Gamache2B 3 1 1 1 1 1 .291
AllielB 3 1 1 1 0 1 .333
GarciaRF 4 1 1 1 0 2 .234
Osuna DH 4 0 2 1 0 0 .243
Mesa LF 3 0 1 1 1 1 .246
StallingsC 2 0 1 0 2 0 .226
Avila3B 3 0 0 0 1 2 .209
Totals 29 5 9 5 6 9 .251
Charlotte 020100000--3 9 0
Bradenton 0002200 1X-5 9 1
1-Ran for Motter in the 3rd. E: Allie (1,
missed catch). LOB: Charlotte 6. Bradenton
7.2B: Bailey (3), Shaffer (14). Allie (2), Mesa,
C (14), Hanson (16), Osuna (9). HR: Garcia,
W (9). RBI: Bailey 2 (9), Argo (15). Osuna
(24), Mesa, C (26), Gamache (30), Allie (2),
Garcia, W (26). SB: Shaffer (5). CS: Hager
(8). Hanson (11), Osuna (2). SF: Allie. RISP:
Charlotte 3 for 12. Bradenton 3 for 10. DP:
(Avila, E-Fuesser). GIDP: Segovia.
Charlotte IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
Rivero L, 5-4 4.1 6 4 4 5 4 03.70
Patterson 3 3 1 1 0 4 1 3.00
Bellatti 0.2 0 0 0 1 1 0 3.38
Bradenton IP H R ER BB SO HR ERA
CastroW,l-0 5 63 3 2 4 05.40
FuesserH,2 3 3 0 0 0 3 03.48
KilcreaseS,4 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1.60
Inherited runners-scored: Patterson 2-1,
Bellatti 1-0. Umpires: HP: Charlie Tierney
1 B: Fernando Rodriguez. T: 2:49. Att: 2,042.

-on rally


Gamache, and Carlos Mesa
doubled to score Allie. .
The Marauders took '
the lead for good in the
bottom of the fifth, when
Alec Hanson doubled off
Rivero, who then walked
Junior Sosa. Rivero was
pulled in favor of Jim
Patterson after Gamache
singled to score Hanson.
Allie's sacrifice fly to center
gave the Marauders a 4-3
ed t New York's Vernon Wells hits a gr
lead. seventh inning against Tampa B4
In the second game
of Friday night's double-
header, which was delayed RAYS
by rain, the Stone Crabs
beat the Marauders 4-0. FROM PAGE 1

appeared to already be
Roster moves: The Stone appeared to already be
over the wall when he
Crabs transferred infielder Hector touched it.
Guevara to Double-A Montgomery and "It was just awesome to
filled the roster spot with left-handed be down two strikes and
pitcher Jim Patterson. Also, infielder the crowd cheering and to
Jake Hager was activated from the be able to put a swing like
seven-day disabled list. that on it," Myers said.
"Just a cool experience."
Florida State League The last time Yankee
North Division
W L Pet. GB Stadium was the site of
Daytona (Cubs) 2 1.667 a visiting player hitting
Tampa (Yankees) 2 1.667 -
Clearwater (Phillies) 1 1.500 1/2 a grand slam for his first
Lakeland (Tigers) 1 1.500 /2 homer was 1980, when
Brevard County (Brewers) 1 2.333 1 Detroit's Ricky Peters did
x-Dunedin (Blue Jays) 1 2.333 1 ros icky eers
South Division it.
W L Pct. GB With the Rays leading
Bradenton (Pirates) 2 1.667 -
x-Fort Myers (Twins) 2 1.667 5-3, Joel Peralta (1-4)
St. Lucie (Mets) 2 1.667 took over in the seventh
Charlotte(Rays) 1 2.333 1
Jupiter (Marlins) 1 2.333 1 and immediately got in
Palm Beach (Cardinals) 1 2.333 1 trouble. He loaded the
x-clinched first half bases with one out on two
Saturday's results walks and Lyle Overbay's
Lakeland 13, Clearwater 11 double, and was pulled
Palm Beach 6, St. Lucie5
Tampa 4, Brevard County 1,5 innings for lefty Jake McGee.
Fort Myers 7,Jupiter 1 "I couldn't find the
Bradenton 5, Charlotte 3
Daytona 2, Dunedin 1 strike zone," Peralta said.
Today'sgames "None of those pitches
Tampa at Clearwater, 1 p.morking for me
Bradenton at St. Lucie, 4p.m. were working for me
Fort Myers at Palm Beach, 5:05 p.m. today."
Dunedin at Brevard County, 5:05 p.m. McGee struck out
Jupiterat Charlotte, 5:30 p.m.
Lakeland at Daytona,5:35 p.m. Jayson Nix for the second
out but walked David
CRABS PLANNER Adams to force in a
run, the second time
Upcoming games for the Stone Crabs: the Yankees scored on
MON. TUE. WED. a bases-loaded walk.
Adams had never drawn
vs. Jupiter vs. Jupiter vs. Bradntn a walk in 86 career plate
6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. appearances before
Saturday; he had two in
the game.

round-rule double to drive in three runs during the Yank
ay on Saturday, sending the Rays into a tie for last in the

Vernon Wells, mired
in a 9 for 87 slump and
supplanted in left field
by rookie Zoilo Almonte
the past two days, then
pinch-hit for No. 9 batter
Chris Stewart.
"Through his struggles,
I think his at-bats against
lefties were still pretty
good," Yankees manager
Joe Girardi said. "We just
liked the matchup. Vern's
been doing it for a long
time in big spots."
Wells' drive to right-
center bounced above the
top of the wall, where it
hit a fan's glove and was
ruled fan interference.
The umpires allowed
all three runners to cross
home plate, determining
Adams would have scored
from first base if not for
the fan interference. They
sent Wells back to second,
but the Yankees had a 7-5
Rays manager Joe
Maddon argued that it
should have been called a
ground-rule double, with
only two runs scoring.
Mariano Rivera worked
a scoreless ninth for his
26th save.
Rays rookie starter Alex
Colome is yet to allow
an earned run over 10
innings in two career
starts. He gave up three
unearned runs, five hits
and five walks with three
strikeouts in 4 1/3 innings.
The Rays handed out a

season-worst nil

Tampa Bay
DeJennings cf
Rodriguez If
b-Scott ph-lf
Zobrist 2b
Longoria 3b
Y.Escobar ss
Loney lb
Lobaton c
Fuld rf
I.Suzuki rf
Hafner dh
Overbay 1 b
J.Nix ss
DAdams 3b
Tampa Bay

ikees 7, Ra
4 1 1
3 0 0
1 0 0
3 2 2
4 00
4 0 0

32 5 7
50 0
5 1 1
1 3 1
5 0 1
4 1 1
2 1 1
4 0 1
2 1 0
3 0 0
1 0 1
0 0
32 7 7

a-doubled for C.Stewart in t
out for S.Rodriguez in the
(6), Colome (1), J.Nix (5)
Bay 2, New York 10. 2
(18), Longoria (21), Overba
V.Wells (8). HR-Longoria (
W.Myers (1), off Sabathia.
(47),W.Myers 4(6), Almont
(9), V.Wells 3 (30). SB-Car
left in scoring position-
(W.Myers, Loney); New Y
2, C.Stewart, J.Nix, DAdar
RISP-Tampa Bay 1 for 5;
14. Runners moved up-
Y.Escobar, Lobaton, C.Stewa
Bay 1 (Longoria, Zobrist, Lc
2 (J.Nix, Cano, Overbay), (
Tampa Bay IP H R ER
Colome 41/3 5 3 0
Torres 12/3 0 0 0
Peralta L,1-4 1/3 1 3 3
McGee BS,4-42/3 1 1 1
J.Wright 1 0 0 0
NewYork IP H R ER
SabathiaW,8-5 7 6 5 5
Robertson H, 17 1 0 0 0
Rivera S,26-27 1 1 0 0
Inherited runners-scored
McGee 3-3. IBB-off Saba
Umpires-Home, Hunte
First, Alan Porter; Second,
Third, Greg Gibson. T-3


Price to

pitch for



Price is set to make a
second rehab start on
AP PHOTO Wednesday with the
ees'decisive Stone Crabs in Port
AL East. Charlotte, and then the
Rays will decide if he
ne walks. is ready to rejoin their
s5 Price came Friday's first
BI BBSO A .254 rehab start well, Maddon
0 0 1 .247 said, having hit 96 mph
0 0 1 272 during his 49-pitch
1 1 1 .307 outing for advanced
0 0 0 .244 Class A Charlotte, with
0 0 1 .297 his curveball, cutter and
0 1 0 176 changeup all sharp.
5 2 5 "He felt very good
BI BBSO Avg. afterward," Maddon
0 0 2 .280
0 0 1 .268 said. "It was a positive
0 4 0 .278 experience."
0 0 1 .216 xp .
0 0 1 .248 Price, out since mid-
3 2 0 .625 May with a triceps strain,
1 2 1 .200 will throw a bullpen
0 0 1 .250 session today at the Trop
0 0 0 .38 then pitch Wednesday for
7 9 9 the Stone Crabs and be
04000- 5 72 evaluated again.
10 40x- 7 71 "We're in to see
the 7th. b-struck "We're going to see
8th. E-Loney what it feels like after he
). LOB-Tampa throws this one," Maddon
B-DeJennings :
y (17), J.Nix (6), said.
17),offSabathia; so, right-handed
e 3 (4), D.Adams reliever Brandon Gomes,
no (5). Runners out since early May with
-Tampa Bay 2 e
ork 7 (Overbay a lat strain, will start
ms 2, Gardner). what Maddon said will
New York 3 for
*Hafner. GIDP-- be a seven-10 day rehab
art. DP-Tampa assignment on Monday in
money ; New York
D.Adams, Cano, Port Charlotte.

BBSO NP ERA In the land of Longoria:
0 3 26 0.00 Evan Longoria's second-inning homer
2 0 183.21 was his 10th at the newYankee
1 2 21 5.34
1 1 193.28 Stadium, the most by any visiting
BBSO NP ERA player. It also was his sixth off
2 2 91 4.09
0 2 13 2.67 Sabathia, matching Alfonso Soriano
0 1 16 1.61 for the most in regular season play.
I-Al Torres 3-0,
thia (Longoria) And Longoria has the highest average
Wr endelstedt; against Sabathia .383 (18-for-47)
Mike Estabrook;
3:22. A-46,013 of any player with at least 40 plate


San Francisco snaps nine-game home losing streak to Miami

Hector Sanchez singled
home the winning run
with one out in the 11th
inning, and the San
Francisco Giants snapped
a nine-game home losing
streak to the Miami
Marlins with a 2-1 victory
Giants right fielder
Hunter Pence made
a diving catch to rob
Placido Polanco of a likely
go-ahead single to end
the 11th. The Giants beat
the Marlins at home for

the first time since July
28, 2010. The Marlins'
nine-game winning streak
at AT&T Park was the
club's longest in franchise
history against any

Rockies 7, Nationals 1: At
Washington, Jhoulys Chacin pitched
seven shutout innings and hit an
RBI single, and Colorado snapped its
five-game losing streak.
DJ LeMahieu hit his first home run
and Michael Cuddyer's RBI single in
the first extended his hitting streak to
20 games, the longest active streak in
the majors and tied for the longest this

Phillies 8, Mets 7:At
Philadelphia, pinch-hitter Kevin
Frandsen homered leading off the
bottom of the ninth inning to lift
Philadelphia after the Mets wiped out
a six-run deficit. New York scored two
runs in the top of the ninth off closer
Jonathon Papelbon (2-0) to tie it.

Dodgers 6, Padres 1: At
San Diego, Zack Greinke allowed one
run over eight innings, and Adrian
Gonzalez ended a wild Edinson
Volquez's no-hit bid with a homer
in the sixth. In his first game in San
Diego since breaking his collarbone
in a brawl with Carlos Quentin,
Greinke had a season-high eight

Diamondbacks 4, Reds
3: At Phoenix, Jason Kubel hit a
two-run single in the ninth inning to
rally Arizona past Aroldis Chapman and
Cincinnati for its fourth straight victory.
Jay Bruce's second home run of the
game gave the Reds a 3-2 lead in the
top of the ninth.

Brewers 2, Braves 0: At
Milwaukee, Francisco Rodriguez earned
his 300th career save, finishing off
Milwaukee's second straight 2-0 victory
over slumping Atlanta. Donovan Hand,
making his first big league start, allowed
two hits in 42/3 innings for the Brewers.

Astros 4, Cubs 3: At Chicago,
Ronny Cedeno's squeeze bunt scored

Justin Maxwell with the tiebreaking run
in the ninth inning to lead Houston over
Chicago. J.D. Martinez tied the game
with a three-run homer in the sixth for
the Astros. Jose Cisnero (2-0) pitched
two scoreless innings for the win.

Blue Jays 4, Orioles 2: At
Toronto, Jose Bautista hit a tiebreaking
home run in the eighth inning and
the Blue Jays won their 10th straight.
Maicer Izturis hit a solo homer in the
fifth and Bautista had a two-run drive
for Toronto, on its longest winning
streak since a 10-game run late in

White Sox 3, Royals 2:
At Kansas City, Mo., Alejandro De Aza

drove in Jordan Danks with a sacrifice
fly in the ninth inning, sending the
White Sox to a victory over the Royals.
Jesse Crain (2-1) got through a shaky
eighth inning for the White Sox,
putting a runner on third with one out
and then leaving him there. Addison
Reed handled a perfect ninth for his
21st save.

Tigers 10, Red Sox 3: At
Detroit, Max Scherzer won his 11th
straight decision to start the season
and Victor Martinez hit a first-inning
grand slam. Scherzer (11-0) allowed
two runs in the first, including a
towering solo homer by David Ortiz,
but Martinez's drive put the Tigers
ahead to stay.

. P I

Mens Right Handed Package Includes Woods, Hybrid, Irons, Putter and Bag14999

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 7

Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


Kane puts Blackhawks one win from Cup


Kane and the Chicago
Blackhawks have that look
again, and another Stanley
Cup is within reach.
Kane scored two goals,
Corey Crawford made 24
saves and the Blackhawks
beat the Boston Bruins 3-1
on Saturday night to take
a 3-2 lead in the finals.
Kane had a terrific
postseason when Chicago
won it all in 2010, includ-
ing the winning score in
a 4-3 overtime victory in
Philadelphia that secured
the title. Now he's pick-
ing up steam as the
Blackhawks move closer
to another championship,
collecting seven goals in
the last seven games.
Dave Bolland added
an empty-net score and
Jonathan Toews had two
assists before leaving with


Sports on TV
NBC Track & Field, U.S. Outdoor Cham-
pionships, at Des Moines, Iowa
SPEED 24 Hours of Le Mans, end of race,
at Le Mans, France
2:30 p.m.
ABC IRL, Iowa Corn lndy250, at Newton,
TNT NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Toyota/Save
Mart 350, at Sonoma, Calif.
ESPN2 NHRA, New England Nationals,
at Epping, N.H. (same-day tape)
2 p.m.
NBC DewTour, at Ocean City, Md.
8:30 a.m.
TGC European PGATour, BMW Interna-
tional Open,final round, at Munich (same-
day tape)
1 p.m.
TGC -PGATour,Travelers Championship,
final round, at Cromwell, Conn.
CBS PGATour, Travelers Championship,
final round, at Cromwell, Conn.
TGC Champions Tour, Encompass
Championship,final round, at Glenview, III.
5 p.m.
TGC LPGA, NW Arkansas Champion-
ship, final round, at Rogers, Ark.
7:30 p.m.
TGC PGA of America, PGA Professional
National Championship, first round, at
Corvallis, Ore.
2 p.m.
SUN,TBS-Tampa Bay at N.Y.Yankees
WGN ChicagoWhite Sox at Kansas City
8 p.m.
ESPN -Texas at St. Louis
2:30 p.m.
ESPN Confederations Cup, Group B, Ni-
geria vs. Spain, at Fortaleza, Brazil
ESPN2 Confederations Cup, Group B,
Uruguayvs.Tahiti, at Recife, Brazil
ESPN MLS, New York at Philadelphia
7 p.m.
NBCSN MLS, Colorado at Portland

Glantz-Culver Line
National League
atWashington -130 Colorado +120
New York -135 at Philadelphia +125
Atlanta -130 at Milwaukee +120
atSF -185 Miami +175
Cincinnati -130 at Arizona +120
at San Diego -155 LosAngeles +145
American League
at Cleveland -140 Minnesota +130
atToronto -165 Baltimore +155
at Detroit -175 Boston +165
at NewYork -110 Tampa Bay +100
at KansasCity -180 Chicago +170
Oakland -135 at Seattle +125
at Chicago (NL)-165 Houston +155
at LA(AL) -130 Pittsburgh +120
at St. Louis -200 Texas +185

Oakland 200 101002-6 80
Seattle 003 000 000 -3 80
Colon, Balfour (9) and D.Norris; Iwakuma,
Furbush (8), Wilhelmsen (9) and Zunino.
W-Colon 10-2.L-lIwakuma 7-3.Sv-Bal-
four (18). HRs-Oakland, Cespedes 2 (15),
Lowrie (4), Crisp (9). Seattle, Franklin (4).
Pittsburgh 030 100001-5110
LosAngeles 000 000 200 2 40
Cole, Mazzaro (7), Grilli (9) and R.Martin;
Weaver, Buckner (7), Kohn (9) and Conger.
W-Cole 3-0. L-Weaver 1-4. Sv-Grilli
(26). HRs-Pittsburgh, P.Alvarez (17), Mer-
cer (4). Los Angeles, Pujols (13).
Cincinnati 000 10 101- 5 9 1
Arizona 120 044 OOx- 1115 1
Cueto, Hoover (5), Partch (6), Simon (7),
M.Parra (8) and Hanigan; Miley, W.Harris
(5), Spruill (6), Sipp (7), Paterson (8) and
M.Montero. W-W.Harris 1-0. L-Cueto
4-1. HRs-Cincinnati, Bruce (16), Votto
(13). Arizona, G.Parra (6), Goldschmidt 2
LosAngeles 100000010-282
San Diego 103 000 10x- 5 80
Kershaw, League (7), Belisario (8) and
A.Ellis; Richard, Stauffer (1), T.Ross (5),
Thayer (8), Street (9) and Hundley. W-
Stauffer 1-0. L-Kershaw 5-5. Sv-Street
(15). HRs-San Diego, Denorfia (5).
Miami 010 002030-6 90
San Francisco 011 010000-3111
Nolasco, DaJennings (6), A.Ramos (7),

M.Dunn (8), Cishek (9) and Brantly; Lince-
cum, Dunning (8), J.Lopez (8), Machi (8),
Mijares (8) and H.Sanchez. W-A.Ramos
1-2. L-Dunning 0-1. Sv-Cishek (12).
HRs-Miami, Morrison (1).

WHO: Chicago at Boston
WHAT: Game 6, Stanley Cup
Finals (Chicago leads series 3-2)
WHEN: Monday, 8 p.m.
WHERE: TD Bank Garden,

an injury. The captain
took a big hit in the
second period and did not
play in the third.
The Bruins also lost one
of their key players when
Patrice Bergeron was in-
jured in the second. It was
unclear what happened
to the star center, but the
team said he was taken to
a hospital for observation.
Game 6 is Monday night
in Boston.
Zdeno Chara scored
in the third period for
Boston, which lost con-
secutive games for the first



Blue Jays

Red Sox

East Division
W LPct.
2 01.000
1 1.500
1 1.500
0 2.000
Northeast Division
W LPct.
2 01.000
1 1.500
1 1.500
0 2.000
Northwest Division


South Division

L Pct.
L Pct.

Saturday's results
Cardinals 5, Marlins 0
Astros 8, Braves 0
Blue Jays 6, Phillies 5,13 innings, 1 st g
Orioles 9, Rays 5
Tigers 5, Gulf Coast 2
Red Sox 5,Twins 4,11 innings
Pirates 3,Yankees 2
Nationals 3, Mets 2
Blue Jays 3, Phillies 1,2nd game
No games scheduled
Monday's games
Nationals at Marlins, noon
Cardinals at Mets, noon
Astros atTigers, noon
Phillies at Yankees, noon
Pirates at Blue Jays, noon
Rays at Twins, noon
Red Sox at Orioles, noon
Gulf Coast at Braves, noon
At TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha, Neb.
Double Elimination (x-if necessary
Mississippi State 5, Oregon State 4
Indiana 2, Louisville 0
N.C. State 8, North Carolina 1
June 17
Oregon State 11, Louisville 4, Louis
Mississippi State 5, Indiana 4
North Carolina 4, LSU 2, LSU eliminate
UCLA 2, N.C. State 1
Oregon State 1, Indiana 0, Indiana e
June 20
North Carolina 7, N.C. State 0, N.C. S
Friday's results
Mississippi State 4, Oregon State 1,
UCLA4, North Carolina 1,UNCelimina
Championship Series
Monday: Mississippi State (51-18)
UCLA (47-17),8p.m.
Tuesday: Mississippi State vs. UCLA, 8
x-Wednesday: Mississippi State vs. U

Eastern Conference

New York
Los Angeles
San Antonio

W L Pet
6 1 .857
4 2 .667
5 3 .625
4 3 .571
2 5 .286
1 6 .143
W L Pet
5 2 .714
4 2 .667
4 4 .500
4 4 .500
3 7 .300
2 5 .286

Friday's results
Seattle 91, San Antonio 86
Phoenix 90,Washington 82
Los Angeles 87, Minnesota 59
Saturday's results
Chicago 71, Indiana 61
Tulsa 92, Seattle 70
Atlanta at Connecticut, 3 p.m.
San Antonio at NewYork, 3 p.m.
Tulsa at Minnesota, 7 p.m.
Washington at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m.

(Best-of-7; x-if necessary)
Chicago 3, Boston 2
June 12: Chicago 4, Boston 3,30T
June 15: Boston 2, Chicago 1,OT
June 17: Boston 2, Chicago 0
Wednesday's result: Chicago 6, Bo
Saturday's result: Chicago 3, Boston
Monday's game: Chicago at Bosto
x-Wednesday's game: Boston at

time since the first round
against Toronto. Tuukka
Rask made 29 saves, keep-
ing the Bruins close while
they scrambled to gener-
ate quality chances.
Chara got a nice pass
from David Krejci from
behind the net and beat
Crawford on the glove side
to make it 2-1 at 3:40 in
the third period. The whis-
tling slap shot by the big
defenseman came after
he was on the ice for five
of Chicago's goals in the
Blackhawks' 6-5 overtime
victory Wednesday night.
The location of Chara's
third postseason goal
brought to mind the
glove-side difficulties for
Crawford in Game 4. But
he held up just fine com-
ing off the worst postsea-
son game of his career.
He gloved Daniel Paille's
slap shot early in the
third, and the Blackhawks

helped their embattled
goaltender by turning up
the pressure on Rask after
the Bruins cut it to one.
Kane forced Rask to make
a couple of nice stops, and
Michael Frolik also made
a run to the net.
The Blackhawks sur-
vived one last push after
the Bruins pulled Rask,
and the crowd of 22,274
roared when the overhead
videoboard showed the
No. 1 and the Stanley Cup
on the screen, signifying
the team is one victory
away from its fifth title.
Since the NHL went to
a best-of-seven format for
the Stanley Cup in 1939,
the winner of Game 5 in
a deadlocked series has
gone on to win the title 15
times in 22 occasions.
The Bruins faced the
same situation against
Vancouver in 2011 and
came back to win.


Chicago Blackhawks right wing Patrick Kane (88) scores one of
his two goals against Boston Bruins goalie Tuukka Rask in the
second period of Saturday night's Game 5. Chicago won 3-1.


cago,8p.m. England POLICE AGAIN
GB Purse: ATP, $701,700 (WT250);WTA, LI
I Football I $690,000 (Premier) SEARCH HOME
1 Football Surface: Grass-Outdoor S C H M
Men's championship
S NATIONAL CONFERENCE Feliciano Lopez, Spain, def. Gilles Si-
GB Central Division PF PA mon (2), France, 7-6(2), 6-7 (5), 6-0. NORTH ATTLEBORO,
Chicago 8 6 0 571 776 750 Women'sshampionship Mass. (AP) State police
1 San Antonio 7 6 0 .538 572 641 Elena Vesnina, Russi, def Jamie officers and dogs searched
1 Sa tno 76 80 429 6672 6684 / :Hampton, United States,6-2,6-1.
2 Iowa 6 8 .429 666 684 DOUBLES the home of New England
West Division Women's championship Patriots tight end Aaron
GB W L T Pct PF PA Nadia Petrova, Russia, and Kata-
1 x-pArizona 12 1 0 35 87 rina Srebotnik (1), Slovenia, def. Monica Hernandez again Saturday
1 Jposke 8 4 0 674 65 Niculescu, Romania, and Klara Zakopalo- as they continued to
| Utah 5 8 0 .385 656 712 va, Czech Republic,6-3 investigate the killing of a
2 AMERICAN CONFERENCE _semi-pro football player
GB South Division Transactions semi-pro football player
W L T Pct PF PA whose body was found
x-Jacksonville 9 5 0 .643 729 673 BASEBALL about a mile away.
I Tampa Bay 7 7 0 .500 787 749 American League Oh rc
Orlando 5 8 0 .385 666 738 BALTIMORE ORIOLES Placed DH The search of
New Orleans 3 10 0 .231 578 758 Steve Pearce on the 15-day DL, retroac- Hernandez's sprawling
*I Eastern Division tive to Thursday. Reinstated RHP Miguel home and vehicle began
I W L T Pct PF PA Gonzalez from the paternity list.
Philadelphia 8 5 0 .615 766 632 BOSTON RED SOX Optioned RHP in the afternoon and
ame : Pittsburgh 3 10 0 .231 503 708 Pedro Beato to Pawtucket (IL). Recalled lasted for more than
ame Cleveland 2 11 0 .154 576 745 RHPAllenWebsterfrom Pawtucket.
| x-clinched playoff spot CLEVELAND INDIANS Agreed to three hours. Locksmiths
I I termswith RHP DaceKime and LHP Ken- and several officers were
SFriday's result ny Mathews on minor league contracts.
Spokane 80, Utah 41 DETROIT TIGERS Agreed terms involved, including one
Saturday's results with LHP Kevin Ziomek, RHP Austin with a crowbar.
Philadelphia 54, Iowa 30 Kubitza and C Chris Taladay on minor Detectives and uni-
Jacksonville 43, Cleveland 41 league contracts. Detectives and uni-
Orlando 50, Pittsburgh 35 HOUSTON ASTROS Designated formed officers who
Chicago 50,Tampa Bay 49 RHP Ross Seaton for assignment. Placed searched the home, its
San Antonio 56, New Orleans 53 OF Trevor Crowe on the 15-day DL. Se-
Arizona at San Jose, late elected the contract of OF Marc Krauss backyard and playhouse
Today's games from Oklahoma City (PCL). did not comment to
No games scheduled KANSAS CITY ROYALS Optioned
2B Chris Getz to Omaha (PCL). Reinstated reporters on what they
Soccer OF Jarrod Dyson from the 15-day DL. were looking for or what
Soccer NEW YORK YANKEES Agreed to ed them o return o
: termswith RHPChrisBootcheckon a mi- aused em
Eastern Conference nor league contract, the house located not far
W L T PtsGFGA:i OAKLAND ATHLETICS Agreed from where the Patriots
W Le 3 Pts GF GA 2 7 to terms with SS Edwin Diaz and RHPs
Montreal 9 3 25 24 17 Dustin Driver and BobbyWahl on minor practice and about a
y) SportingKansas City6 5 23 20 15 league contracts mile from where a jogger
SEATTLE MARINERS Agreed to found the body of Odin
Philadelphia 6 5 4 2222 24 terms with OF Austin Wilson and 3B found theOdin
Houston 6 5 4 22 19 16 Lachlan Fontaine on minor league con- Lloyd on Monday.
Columbus 5 6 5 20 19 18Lo
New England 5 5 5 20 18 13 tractsPA BAY RAYS Sent LHPAuthorities have ruled
Chicago 2 5 7 3 18 15 21 Price to Charlotte (FSL) for a rehab as- Lloyd's death a homicide.
sville D.C. 2 11 3 9 8 26 signment Optioned RHP Josh Lueke to Lloyd family members
Western2Conference Durham (IL). Recalled RHP Alex Colome
SWestern Conference Durham said Friday that he had
FCDallas 8 3 5 29 25 20 TEXAS RANGERS-Optioned LHPJo- been dating the sister of
ed Portland 6 1 9 27 25 16 sephrtizto Round Rock (PCL Recalled Hernandez's fiancee for
:Re St L 8 5 3 27 2 1 LHP Martin Perez from Round Rock.
Salt Luake 8 5 4 22 i 24 TORONTO BLUE JAYS Sent RHP about two years. They
limi LosAngeles 6 6 3 21 22 18 KyleDrabekto Dunedin (FSL)fora rehab said the two men were
Colorado 6 5 20 17 16 National League friends who were together
tate San Jose 4 7 6 18 15 25 ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Desig- the night Lloyd died.
ChiveSanJoseUSA 37921814 29 nated 2B Josh Wilson for assignment. Re-
ChivasUSA 3 9 2 11 14 29pointsforctryoi ca lled RHPZekeSpruillfrom Reno(PCL) Astate policespokes-
OSU for tie ATLANTA BRAVES Sent RHP Cris- man referred questions
than Martinez to the GCL Braves for a to the district attorney's
ated Friday's results rehab assignment
ted No games scheduled CHICAGO CUBS Agreed to terms office, which declined
I Saturday's result with RHP Scott Frazier on a minor league comment. An attorney for
vs D United 1, San Jo 0 COLORADO ROCKIES Designated Hernandez also would not
FChiallas 2, Sorti as CRHP Logan Kensing for assignment. Se- comment.
p.m. FC Dallas 2, Sporting Kansas City 2, tie t c comment
m Tlected the contract of OF Corey Dicker-
CLA Toronto FC at Houston, late
Seattle FC at Real Salt Lake, late son from Colorado Springs (PCL). Agreed
Today'sgames to terms with LHP Trent Daniel and RHP BASKETBALL
NewYorkatoPhiladelphia,5gp.m. Eric Nedeljkovic on minor league con-
ptracts. Shock beat Storm for
Colorado at Portland, 7 p.m. LOS ANGELES DODGERS Sent OF
Los Angeles at Chivas USA, 11p.m. Matt Kemp and OF Scott Van Slyke to Al- most lopsided win: Roneeka
NATIONAL WOMEN'S SOCCER LEAGUE buquerque L)for a rehab assgnment Hodges scored 19 points as host Tulsa
SkyBlueFC 8 2 2 26 20 10 OF Josh Prince to Nashville (PCL). Re- beat the Seattle Storm 92-70 for the
1'/2 Portland 8 2 2 26 18 9 instated OF Norichika Aoki from the Shock's most lopsided win in four
1/2 Western NewYork 5 2 3 18 17 11 paternity list. Sent RHP Hiram Burgos to
2 FCKansasCity 5 4 1 16 14 11 Nashvillefora rehabassignment. seasons inTulsa....
4 F Boston 3 4 3 12 16 17 PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Desig- At Indianapolis, Epiphanny Prince
5 Chicago 3 5 3 12 12 17 nated UT Michael Martinez for assign- scored21pintsteadtheChicag
SWashington 1 5 3 6 9 16 ment. Selected the contract of RHP J scored21pointstoleadtheChicago
GB Seattle 0 9 1 1 4 19 Ramirez from Lehigh Valley (IL). Placed Skyto a 71-61 victory over the injury-
-- NOTE:Three pointsforvictory,one point RHP Mike Adams on the 15-day DL, ret- plagued Indiana Fever.
12 for tiep reactive toThursday.
112 Friday's results RHP Brandon Cumpton to Indianapolis HORSE RACING
3 No games scheduled (IL). Recalled C Tony Sanchez from India-
3 Saturday's results napolis.Sent OF JoseTabata to Indianap-
Sky Blue FC 0, Portland 0, tie os for a rehab assignment. Lethal Force wins
Today's games ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Optioned Diamond Jubilee Stakes: At
SeattleFCatWestern NewYork,4:05p.m. HP Ty lerLyos t pkhiPCL Re Ascot England, Lethal Force sprinted
WashingtonatFCKansasCit,410pm called RHP Michael Blazek from Mem- inted
Washington at FC KansasCity,4:10 p.m. phis. to victory by two lengths in the
SAN DIEGO PADRES Placed LHP Diamond Jubilee Stakes, the headline
Tennis Clayton Richard on the 15-day DL. Op-
tioned OF Jaff Decker to Tucson (PCL). race on the fifth and final day of Royal
TOPSHELF OPEN Recalled RHPs Anthony Bass and Brad Ascot.
At Autotron Rosmalen, Rosmalen, Boxberger from Tucson.
Purse: ATP, $624,000 (WT250);WTA, Pablo Sandoval to San Jose (Cal) for a re- CO LLEGES
$235,000 (Intl.) hab assignment.
Surface: Grass-Outdoor FOOTBALL
SINGLES Canadian Football League Live scouting ban takes
Men's championship TORONTO ARGONAUTS Released effect in August: The NCAA
Nicolas Mahut, France, def. Stanislas DT Kevin Huntley.
Wawrinka (2), Switzerland, 6-3,6-4. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Re- will ban coaches from scouting future
Women's championship leased WRs Kurt Adams, Trevor Kennedy, opponents at most live games in
Simona Halep, Romania, def. Kirsten Jameze Massey, Quintin McCree and all orts.The legislation, originally
Flipkens (4), Belgium, 6-4, 6-2. Wallace Miles; DL Zach Anderson, Dexter : sp
DOUBLES Davis,Anthony Degrate and Marquis Fra- passed in January, fell short of being
Men's championship zier; DBs Bert Brown, David James, Deko- overridden this week by the full
ston Max Mirnyi, Belarus, and Horia Tecau ta Marshall and Wesley Pendleton; LBs
(2), Romania, def. Andre Begemann and Wendell Brown and lan Wild; OL Brendan membership. An NCAA committee
1 Martin Emmrich, Germany, 6-3, 7-6 (4). Dunn and Aderious Simmons; QB Chase proposed the ban because of improve-
)n, 8 Clement; FB Carl Fitzgerald; P Billy Pav- m video technolo and the
AEGON INTERNATIONAL Ilopoulos; and S Teague Sherman. in te gy
Chi- At Devonshire Park, Eastbourne, belief that live scouting could impact

fair competition because some coaches
believe they won't have the same
access to quality video....
UCLA survived a rocky ninth inning
to defeat top-seeded North Carolina
4-1 late Friday night in the College
World Series at Omaha, Neb. The
Bruins begin the best-of-three finals
Monday against Mississippi State.

Jan UIIrich admits to
blood doping: A German maga-
zine reported that 1997 Tour de France
winner Jan Ullrich admitted receiving
blood-doping treatment from Spanish
doctor Eufemiano Fuentes. In an
interview with the weekly Focus,
Ullrich was quoted as saying almost
everyone was using performance-
enhancing substances and he wanted
to ensure"equality of opportunities."
In 2012, Ullrich was banned for two
years for blood doping, finding that he
was"fully engaged" in Fuentes'drug
program. At the time, the retired racer
said he had"contact"with Fuentes but
didn't acknowledge doping.

Neymar leads Brazil past
Italy: At Salvador, Brazil, Neymar
scored his third goal in three matches
and Fred added two others as Brazil
defeated Italy 4-2 to finish atop Group
A in the Confederations Cup....
At Belo Horizonte, Brazil, Javier
Hernandez cemented his status as
Mexico's leading striker by scoring
twice in a 2-1 Confederations Cup
victory against Japan. Hernandez, 25,
became the country's No. 3 scorer....
The lawyers for Barcelona forward
Lionel Messi insist the tax fraud
allegations are baseless but said he
will settle any outstanding obligations
if needed. Messi and his father Jorge
have been ordered to appear before
court in the town of Gava near
Barcelona on Sept. 17 to answer
allegations they owe 4 million euros
($5.3 million) in back taxes from 2007
to 2009....
At Washington, Chris Pontius
converted a minute penalty kick in the
11th minute to give the D.C. United
a 1-0 MLS win over the San Jose
Earthquakes, United's first victory since
March 9....
At Columbus, Ohio, Mike Magee
had the winning goal to help the
Chicago Fire rally for a 2-1 victory over
the Columbus Crew....
At Frisco, Texas, Andrew Jacobson
and Walker Zimmerman scored in the
final two minutes of regulation to lift
FC Dallas into 2-2 tie with Sporting
Kansas City.

Vesnina beats Hampton
in Eastbourne final: At
Eastbourne, England, American
qualifier Jamie Hampton's remarkable
run at ended in defeat against Elena
Vesnina of Russia in the final of the
Wimbledon warm-up. Vesnina won
6-2, 6-1, denying Hampton's bid to
become the first American woman to
take the title since Chanda Rubin beat
Conchita Martinez in 2003....
At Rosmalen, Netherlands, Nicolas
Mahut of France won his first ATP title
at the age of 31, beating second-
seeded Stanislas Wawrinka 6-3, 6-4 in
the Topshelf Open final. Simona Halep
won her second title in two weeks,
beating Kirsten Flipkens 6-4, 6-2 in a
rain-interrupted women's final.

SThe Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013


Girls track Boys track Girls tennis Boys tennis Softball Baseball, boys
Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday weightlifting

119 pounds
Charlotte Senior
Lifted 395
pounds (210
bench, 185 clean
& jerk) at the
state meet to earn
seventh, 10 pounds
shy of fourth.
Mention: Taylor Haslinger, Charlotte

Lemon Bay Sophomore
Marinola was
the silver medalist
in the state meet
with a total of
505 pounds (280
bench, 225 clean
& jerk). En route to
the state meet, he
won the district title.
Honorable Mention: Dylan
Puskey, Port Charlotte

Lemon Bay Senior
Sparks finished
10th in the state
meet with a 540
total (295 bench,
245 clean &jerk).
He finished second
in the district.
Mention: Joey Marques, Charlotte

Port Charlotte Junior
Hobbs placed
fourth in districts
with a 545 total
(270 bench, 245
clean &jerk). He
won the weight
class in the county
Honorable Mention: Michael
Harville, DeSoto County

Due to a production error, Bianca
Officer's capsule in Saturday's
all-area softball team contained
extraneous type.
North Port
Batted .411
with 14 RBIs and
one home run.

did this a few years ago,
said Masony, who relo-
cated from Anchorage,
Alaska, in December.
"They came down and
did it with me (Saturday).
We were in middle school,
high school and college,
swimming together. I've
seen them since, but it's
nice to be with old bud-
dies again."
After the swim, the
group went out on a boat
and went snorkeling,
before returning to land to
The swim is a sort of
payoff from the training
that has become part
of his lifestyle. Masony
said he trains five days a
week, averaging about 90
minutes per workout.
But he said one must be
prepared for the mental
aspect of a distance swim.


Charlotte Junior
Calleja, who
won the district
title, qualified for
the state meet, in
which he finished
15th with a 375
total (205 bench,
170 clean & jerk).
Honorable Mention: Todd
Leishear, Charlotte

154 pounds
Port Charlotte Senior
Quentin crushed
area competitors at
the district meet,
winning by 80
pounds. His 580
total (320 bench,
260 clean &jerk)
earned him second
at state.
Honorable Mention: Brian
Menard, North Port

183 pounds
North Port Sophomore
Morales finished
second in districts,
losing by five
pounds after lifting
540 pounds (290
bench, 250 clean
& jerk).
Mention: Santos Martinez, North

Charlotte Senior
McGill placed
12th at the state
meet when he
lifted 620 pounds
(315 bench, 305
clean & jerk). He
finished third in
the district meet,
five pounds short of the winner.
Honorable Mention: Billy Pesti,

Port Charlotte Junior
He lifted 610
pounds (350
bench, 260 clean &
jerk) at the district
meet to finish
second behind
Manatee's Dylan
Beauchamp (655

the football field.
With weightlifting
being offered as a varsity
sport, it gave Newton
another excuse to live in
the weight room.
Newton loved every
minute of it. There was
a great camaraderie
among his Charlotte
teammates; they would
often make jokes about
each other.
"They come with it;
they know I come with
it, but it's fun," Newton
said. "I never take it seri-
ous, it's all good fun."
It wasn't all laughs. He
said there was a great
amount of sweat that
dripped with how they
pushed each other.
"I love being crazy
and crunk in the weight
room," Newton said. "If
it's a heavy weight, ev-
erybody gathers around,
you do the weight the
weight room is like a
barber shop. It's like a
man thing where you
just do what you do and
get better."
The hard work ac-
crued and paid off over
Newton's four years, both
on the football field and
in weightlifting.
The scholarship he
received to become a
Hoosier is most notable,
but Newton also broke a
school record by bench-
ing 370 pounds and
posting a clean & jerk of
315 for a combined total
of 685.
Then at the state meet
in Kissimmee, Newton
impressed again, lifting
a combined 660 to finish
"I was pushing for a lot
more but had fun hang-
ing out with the team,"
Newton said. "It was
cool to hang out with the
team one last time."
It wasn't after he left
the medal stand that
the thought crossed
Newton's mind: He
would never again com-
pete for Charlotte High
School. The blue and
gold had been traded for
cream and crimson.
"It really didn't hit
me until after the fact,"
Newton said. "I was so
used to going to the state


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Clyde Newton signs his letter of intent to Indiana University
earlier this year.

meets I had been
there three in a row -
and always knew I would
be back next year. It just
all hit me at once."
Since his swan song,
Newton's focus is
back on football. He's
incredibly proud to be
in Bloomington, Ind.,
where he hopes to play
defense in his first year.
"I'm not leaving

Florida to go to Indiana
to redshirt," Newton
said. "I work hard, so I'm
looking for a spot."
Though the alignment
of the three script tattoos
on Newton's left arm
is linear, that reality is
dictated by space not
by their relationship.
While God and family
certainly take precedent
over football, all three

are interconnected.
He believes through
God's divine power he
can become a better
football player and one
day play professionally,
which would be used to
help support his fam-
ily. In giving back to his
family, he would then, in
turn, become closer to
Nobody is more
important to Newton
than his mom, Barbara,
and his grandmother,
"If they weren't there,
I don't know where I
would be," said Newton,
who added he didn't
have a relationship with
his father. "They took
responsibility of eight
kids and raised the home
Should Newton endure
tough times all he must
do is look at a tattoo on
his right forearm where
another tattoo sits. It's
another script, but a
smaller font, making it
appear more personal to
At the top of it reads
"Philippians 4:13."
Then just below ap-
pears that Bible verse: "I
can do all this through
him who gives me
And Newton has
plenty of faith in Him.



SP Page 9


Girls track Boys track Girls tennis Boys tennis Softball Baseball, boys
Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday weightlifting

confident)," Hill said.
"Guys on the team, when
we were talking about
(the District 4A- 10 tour-
nament), it was accepted
he'd throw in the opener,
then who do we play after
that? Garrett will throw
against Avon Park all
right, who do we throw
after we beat them?"
The game in ques-
tion: Anderson pitched
a three-hitter, striking
out nine in a 5-2 victory
against the Red Devils,
sending the Bulldogs
to the district final and
qualifying them for the
regional playoffs.
That two-seamer,
which Anderson said
occasionally touches 90
mph, was a big part of it.
"My two-seam fastball
is just my go-to pitch,"
Anderson said. "It has
good movement and run
and everything."
But it wasn't just that
fastball Hill appreciated.
Anderson got better in
the way he managed
"He controls the tempo
of the game pretty well,"
Hill said. "He manages
play from the mound.
Guys understand now it's
not just about throwing
strikes. It's about keeping
runners close. Guys were
more mentally prepared

DeSoto County's Garrett Anderson looks the ball into his glove during a regular-season game
against Mulberry in Arcadia.

because they'd see him
out there working."
It helped Anderson's
confidence to have al-
ready signed with FGCU.
"It was definitely a big
relief and confidence
boost to say I have a
Division I scholarship,"
he said. "It was definitely
a relief to go out and
play the game for the fun
of the game and not for
scouting-wise. It did give
me a boost to know I

was good enough to play
Anderson spent the
season as if he was trying
to show FGCU it had
made a wise move.
He won five of his first
six decisions, including a
one-hitter with 11 strike-
outs against Frostproof.
He also recorded hits in
15 of his first 17 games
this past season.
He has definitely
picked up his game since

making the team as a
"I could say I'm the
same player, but I've
gained velocity and have
better knowledge," he
said. "My mechanics
have gotten better and
hitting-wise I've picked
up a lot more pitches. As
a pitcher, I have a bigger
frame and I'm growing
into that."
But he admitted his
mechanics can get
Anderson also still
needs to work on letting
bad game situations and
missed pitches roll off
his back.
"If I had to nitpick, he's
really hard on himself,
which is good," Hill
said. "It's not a complete
weakness, but he will let
things linger to the next
play, the next pitch."
But when Hill had a
game he needed, there
was no question of who
he would send to the
mound. That was his
biggest compliment for
his senior pitcher.
"He was our big-game
guy," Hill said. "If I had
to have I game, I would
send him to the mound.
It was a big burden off
my shoulders."

Port Charlotte Junior
Agosto paced
the Pirates with a
.338 average and
had nine extra-
base hits to share
the team lead with
Joey Howes.

Port Charlotte Junior
In terms
of strikeouts,
nobody in the
area outshined
the Pirates'junior
fireballer, who
recorded 60 in 35 I
2/3 innings. He
managed a 1.77 ERA while splitting
time between starting and coming
out of the bullpen.

North Port Senior
led the Bobcats'
attack with an
area-leading .390
batting average
and had nine
extra-base hits
(including three
homers). He scored 26 runs and drove
in 20 for North Port.

Pitcher-first base
Lemon Bay Junior
Nelson was
the Mantas' most
effective pitcher
with a team-high
48 innings with
a 2.92 ERA. As a
bonus, he pitched
a no-hitter against
DeSoto County. As another bonus, he
led Lemon Bay by hitting .351 with a
team-high 18 RBIs.

Port Charlotte Sophomore
Petrey had a
nice debut for
the Pirates in his
sophomore season,
hitting .344 and
posting team
highs in hits (32)
and runs (25). He
also led Port Charlotte with 14 stolen

Lemon Bay Junior
pitchers took care
with Cutting. He
led the Mantas
with two homers
and eight extra-
base hits, and he
ranked second with
17 RBIs.

DeSoto County Junior
The Bulldogs'
center fielder led
his team by hitting
.360 with an area-
high 10 doubles.
He went 2 for 4
with two doubles
and four RBIs in a
season-ending 7-6 loss to Berkeley
Prep in the regional opener.

Charlotte Junior
Murphy tied
for the area lead
with 10 extra-base
hits and led the
area with four
home runs while
maintaining a .343
batting average.
He led the Tarpons in hits (24) and
RBls (16) and should be one to watch
again next season.

Third base
Charlotte Junior
He hit.324
to help pace the
Tarpons, and his
19 runs scored tied
for second on the

First base
Port Charlotte Senior
Thompson had
a big senior season
for the Pirates with
a team-leading
average of .346 and
20 RBls. He had
eight extra-base

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warmed up, but mentally
is the challenge. How do
you take the next stroke,
the next mile?
"Many times, you're
asking yourself what am I
doing here. Then you get
out and you can't wait to
sign up for the next one."
After swimming 12 V2
miles around Key West
in June, Masony might
be expected to turn his
attention to a tradition in
his backyard: The Punta
Gorda Freedom Swim.
He has other ideas. He
is planning to take part
in an endurance run in
Dunedin over the Fourth
of July holiday.
For another, he finds the
idea of swimming in the
murkiness of the Peace
River a little worrisome.
"I'm actually scared
about the sharks," he said.
"Swimming (in Key West)
with bull sharks doesn't
bother me, but when you
can't see your hand in
front of your face, that
bothers me."


iPagelO SP

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013




Preventing insulin-related weight gain
Page 7
Activity, smaller food portions keys to deter diabetes
Page 8
Foot wounds can lead to amputation for people with diabetes
Page 9
NIH begins recruitment for long-term diabetes study
Page 10

Sunday, June 23,2013

\3 ~L~


:Page 2

Feeling Fit


President and Publisher
David Dunn-Rankin

Feeling Fit Publisher
Dave Powell

Feeling Fit Editor
Karin Lillis
f,.,., ighfll,,; .. i h,, ihl, ,,"

Medical Advertising Executive
Anthony Feroce

Medical Advertising Executive
Bibi R. Gafoor
", o l ,, i ,,, .M i h 11..h l 1

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 'rr ,ii .,,, ii ,idhih il.. i I,
other week.To have your group included,
send the information to

News briefs and announcements must be
.,,,n ,l, nl I n.i'1tobeincludedin
Sunday edition of Feeling Fit. Contact Karin
[ ll, ,I ,I i f i ,I l i rI u i, Fi .I l I r call

Letters to the editor can be submitted by
e-m ail to lin fil ,inFli ,, i
can be mailed to Feeling Fit, 23170 Harborview
Road, Charlotte Harbor, FL33980.

Your name and phone number must be
,,, lhnl f,, n,,,,ii Ih h. be considered.
Letters have to be kept to 250 words or fewer
,n.i rilll J .. ..,hi l .m i. v'id .i, .,r and
spellh," \lllih n r 11 l ,, ,r l with a
full name, not initials.An e-mail address and
telephone number must be included. The
phone number and e-mail address are not for
publication, but must be provided.

Feeling li ri i /i l l) i il9 'ii*,ih^i ', i/ni '
;,I'., i',, liu.',i, '.il0 HarborviewRd Port
Charlotte?,,, ,..080.

The Sun /Sunrdajv .un- I? 2 I

m S

Update on CHIP mental health committee

My past articles talking about CHIP
(Community Health Improvement
Plan) focused a lot on the planning
and organization process. We are now
progressing toward having goals and
I have always been skeptical about
meetings and planning, in that they
sometimes get more involved with
process than results. I have written
about CHAT (Community Health
Action Team) in North Port that has
proven that a community and its
various organizations can accomplish
much working together. CHAT's
accomplishments have made them a
community political force promoting
better healthcare for all.
I have been working closely with
CHIP in Charlotte County and this
organization is beginning to take
shape. It will become a major player in
promoting better healthcare by work-
ing with health and medical, public,
private and non-profits organizations.
The steering committee has orga-
nized three committees access to
healthcare, chronic disease and mental
The following are the goals and
objectives established and presented to
the steering committee by the mental
health committee.
Strategic issue area:
Mental health
Goal 1: Increase community
knowledge of when and where to seek
behavioral health treatment.
Strategy: Identify stressful life events
that precipitate crises and target the
relevant populations at risk.
Goal: By April 30, 2014, provide
at least four Mental Health First Aid
(MHFA) training.
Strategy: Provide access to mental
health resources.
Objective: By April 30, 2014, develop
and disseminate a list of mental health
providers in Charlotte County.
Strategy: Decrease stigma and
encourage adolescents to discuss their
emotions and feelings with others.
Objective: By April 30, 2015, adopt
and implement the Our Minds Matter
Campaign (http://ourmindsmatter.
com/) with local community resources.
Goal 2: Reduce suicide rate in
Charlotte County so that it is equal
to or less than the rate of 19.72 per
100,000 residents.
Strategy: Identify stressful life events


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Dave Powell
that precipitate crises and target the
relevant populations at risk.
Objective: By April 30, 2014, provide
at least four Mental Health First Aid
(MHFA) training.
Strategy: Provide access to suicide
prevention resources.
Objective: By April 30, 2014, develop
and disseminate a list of suicide pre-
vention resources in Charlotte Countyl
Strategy: Intervene with high-risk
populations to prevent or minimize
harmful consequences of possible
suicide attempts.
Objective: By Oct. 30, 2014, pro-
vide 2 training per year related to
Responding to Suicide for Punta Goi dai
Police officers, Charlotte County

Slie iftfs deputies and emeigeinc\
Goal 3: icieease utilization of,-ifub-
s-miice uleaiinent lesouiceS ini Chalilotte
foI children iand adults b\i 5 percent
Strategy: Decie-ise sigminai iind
educate rile geieiial public on ithe [topic
of stilbtaiice -ibtuse ;iid ileaiineit in
C lii Iiotte Counit\
Objective: B\ Api iI 30. -'014. pi -
ticipate in at least tluee heailtlh faJiiiS
similar foitlin ltSighlighlintig silbstance
aibtise ;iind [leatinelt optionS
Strategy: Piovide access ,, ineii ial
hIeahlth es,-ouces
Objective: B\ Apil :I30. 2014. develop
;and dissemiiiate a list of menial eahilth
povideis itn Cliiilotte Co',un[t
Strategy: Eiicou iIa ie felenl of
lugh--isk iandi\iduals to appiopi te
Stublta-ice ;aibtse [leatinelt sel\-iceS
a;ind facilitieS
Objective: B\ Apil II 30. 2014. imple-
inent ;-n:uill- ll;-il l s to i,, t llesponld-
els ;iand emei genc\i 10111 pei .lslel
\\ee i\e -it:g )to get goals and oblec-
ties that aie elealtic ;ind ineasuia;ible
It iS said that geait jouneVS S-tai witlih ;ai
single step Let', hliope rllatr lus comes,
t,:, pass
If \I u nould like to be paiu o-f tlus
effMo i. please coniitact me b\ phone :,i
e-mail. and \e ill include \o:, on the
ii, rinc .;-ItiiI cliedule fioI \\nclie\ei
colminitee \ou I would like to paii ici-
pate C-hl rlotte Counrt iI ;i geati place
to li: e be puat :of making it gieatei
Soiuiacr Da'e P,'onll Oi ti po dW'll~I..
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, r

Technology trouble ahead

Tom Cappiello

I was diagnosed with stage 3A locally advanced
adenocarcinoma (nonsmall cell lung cancer) in
October of 2007. l am one of the few survivors of
this terminal disease.
My diary is written to give cancer patients hope and
understanding about life after a cancer diagnosis.
This is for those who are being treated for cancer
and those caring for a loved one.
If you are interested in becoming involved in lung
cancer awareness, research and early detection,
contact Tom Cappiello at

As I sit here at the ottice watching my
computer screen, I am being inundated
with responses to an e-mail that was
somehow accidentally sent to 56,000
employees in our firm. If each of those
employees in turn click on "reply all"
asking to be deleted from the accidental
mailing list, that will generate over
3.1 billion e-mails. I have spent the
morning deleting seemingly endless
unwanted e-mail messages from my
in-box. It's just one more example of
how technology can get out of control.
The out of control e-mail incident this
morning did have one positive out-
come: It sparked an idea for this week's
I have written before about how
technology can be a double-edged
sword. There is no better example than
the revelation that the government
has been secretly collecting data on
every phone call made in this country,
ostensibly to prevent terrorist attacks.
More unsettling is the fact that some
29-year-old high-school dropout had
access to this top secret program, and
the chutzpah to make what he knows
public. I'm not sure what is more
unbelievable: that someone entrusted
this person with vital national secrets,
or that such a secret program even ex-
ists. In any case, it does bring into focus
the fact that the digital world is evolving
into something with huge implications
for the future of our democracy.
I love the television show "Person
of Interest," based on the idea that
the government has created an all-
knowing, all-seeing network to monitor

the digital environment and predict ter-
rorist events. When the show first aired
two years ago, it sounded to me like
science fiction, but I've learned that if
something can be envisioned in science
fiction, it can happen in reality. Think
about "Star Trek" and the world created
by Gene Roddenberry in 1966. Many of
the technologies that first debuted in
that TV series are reality today smart
phones (communicators) and the
all-knowing voice activated computer
being some of the best examples. Even
the "transporter" that beamed people
around in Star Trek now has a theoreti-
cal basis in quantum theory.
The NSAs program to monitor our
personal lives is evidence that a "person
of interest" can be easily be found by
their digital record. Why else would
such a surveillance program exist?
Digital imaging via security cameras
led to the quick capture of the Tsarnaev
brothers. With a little more information
sharing between government agencies
the Boston Marathon massacre might
even have been prevented.
Then there is the issue of the Chinese
hacking our computer infrastructure
to steal design and trade secrets, and
potentially cripple the infrastructure
on which this country is run. Imagine
the havoc an adversary could create by
shutting down the electric grid, tele-
communications, banking or any num-
ber of other key industries. It is not just
theoretical. In wartime it could happen,
and that's a pretty scary thought.
Last week, there was an article in the
Wall Street Journal about how malware

is now being found in medical devices,
such as CT scanners, x-ray machines
and lab equipment. Some of these de-
vices are even inexplicably sending data
to outside servers. One VA catheteriza-
tion lab had to be closed recently when
computer equipment used to open
blocked arteries after a heart attack
was found to contain malware. This
kind of malevolent technology could
potentially be used as a weapon. It's not
hard to imagine a "whodunit" scenario
written by John Grisham where some-
one is murdered by a daVinci machine
that "malfunctions" during surgery or a
pacemaker infected with a virus.
Now imagine a world with electronic
medical records residing in "the cloud."
Suddenly there is a treasurer trove of
the most private information imagin-
able just waiting to be hacked or
exposed. Sensitive medical records are
becoming more accessible than ever as
the United States government embarks
on a program to promote medical
information sharing. These records are
stored in health information exchanges,
which are linked online, making the
data available to myriad medical work-
ers, insurance companies and govern-
ment employees. Medical records are
routinely breached or stolen because of
their value.
It's time we discuss the issue of
how, in a digital world, we protect our
privacy and safety weighed against the
need for society to protect itself from
people who would do us harm. I fear
we face an Orwellian future if we don't
somehow get technology under control.


Jennifer A. Cooke. D.O.

A new approach to health.

We would like to wish Dr. Thomas Noone a

Happy Retirement and look forward to

welcoming his former patients

Joseph Ravid. M.D.

~ Now Accepting New Patients ~

* Family Medicine
* Age Management
* Hormone

Main Office
713 E. MlarionAve. Ste.1211
Punta (Gorda. FL 339)50
(941) 505-2100

Medical InstituteP

www.Gu IfViewMed
Our Newest Location
100 N ladrid Blvd. Ste. 113
Punta Gorda. FL -3950
(941) 205-5205

o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 3

Cool off with homemade infused water

1 1 1 1 ,w I I Il ( -, I I I 1, 1 I

Our bodies ;rie composed of 160
peiceint nareli Tlis lIfe-StulSta;immlil.
calo lie-flee fluid iS essential fo,:I evei \
cell ;amid oigain Ml \ folks, con-lideie
d king naiteil iiiimpioi-ll miAt 1 bo- l-
ing Tius, ius. nI piut. lthe tunfoitmunate
result of decades-I-ong aiggiess-i\e
miir keting canp;iin b commerciall
be\ ei agme maimitfa c t rer
To replace daily\ Iluigie almuintlS of'
w a;e. I, lo t b\ peispiiatioii., bIleatlimig.
i ill ie ainld otihei \\aste-expelling
iechliumSink. \e munit dlink 1.-. cupsI
of plain natrel. as ell as additi\e-fiee
bekveiages mnmade up 'of mos-tl\ aitei
Ea-mit inmoie nvatei-iricl f ooid. ,sucli
as flesh flits alnd vegetabless. IS alsok
pait of;i ,goo-d Iii ;tion al1d detxi-m-
fication tai itegl ) ii ot. I ve el.
dnk nmoie thali;in ;-i lialf cup liIquid
with oi iiunnediatel ;aiftel meaikl
\\Va;itel iniifused \vili vegetables.
helbls. :1 lhimt, ,fo: dalh col.SIilmptionI
o0 xlieni \o i aie hlii mg comipaim\.
is utteil lefieshinmg. fahtulousli
delicious. arttiictie in Iappeaiaiice
amid iilOiiiIhli In to bootr Tlis t\rpe of,
be\eiagie is rieait foi r.t;i\-iig li\diiated
and iS filled \vili Vthitaiunmi. iinmieals
amid ,oithei niitiientS filolin tlie fleshl
iiil'edieintS incoi poriated ini it iSee
recipes, belol i
\\1ienu pou iing a glai o ,- I fu-, ed
w Iatei. rtiam m ii i-n o 'tlie glai,-- oil\ tlie
amount to I,-e se ived You ciall -ii ilshli
it \itli spig of 11 lihellb. : ;I a slice ofi
filit TemiiV ftol hiomrs ;iftael ml-iklimig
the elihaiiced nireli. rti-ilmi tlie entire
amiomintr iifa mil\ i left i. amid diScard
its slid mgiedieiit,. toi, prevent them

Judy Buss
from motting in rlie "atier
Once \ou made a couple of these
Io, i-cal. delicious health-bo-imbs,. \ou
can let \_out unagination and \'out
creative juices concoct neII comn-
binations. as \ell as valving lavoi
stiengtlh igiaduall\ i add movie \natre
if \ou pieferl oill a hlinit 'of r1a oi
Foi a inoie r ust taste use lai-gei
amounts of the ingredients added to
the natrel A teaspoon of hnehl gated
ginger loot adds a umagnicent,. moire
com,-plex and tIopipcal flavo, to aun\ of'
these beverages Gingei loor canl be
found in produce sections of most
goceev stores
AddiinA-al ingredients hlich can
be used fr scumptious iiinfused

kvacei aie Ieliles. catallloupe. peach.
o-laiige. Iiho- ie\de\. cilatl-io. paisleI\.
lo-,emiai, and iot1iehe Iels anid Jluic
fi uits
Make V\iO on I additive- fiee.
c-iffeine-flee iced rea fiom all
niatuial, Iheibal tea bI-s )o iinot add
Slug;-ii ito ;-Ill\ -of thle d inkS., ,1 \ou will
defeat o:iii oin 1 xellnes endea\oir
Foi ;r a ligtl\ s.xeetre taste. If desled.
\ou ca;in a;dd ;-i teaspoon of lilonie\
diss,-oled in a; tablespoon ,of nxaii
If \ou li\e in Sodaille. nean
\ouiself fillom sioft di nkiLS amid othie
commercial. liea-iltli-ieking diinkkS,
tli-i m r inmate \ouIl bod\ ithl ai ni -
cial food coloiS, ailtlficial fla oi-,S ;ilnd
sw\eeteneis,, col mii \-up. piesee \iatikve
anid caffemeie lin -ddltilon, tlie hbeel-
aige._ ;aie inmiireli movie expelnsiue
- whlien \ou als_-o c-nside tlie hiealthi
iss_,ues tlie\ c.atue s-,lome of tlie reimls
used inl labeling thliee plodtucts., suci
a i naitulal" ae loo-sel delnled b\
tlie F,',ood alnd D)Ig Adtmimirtinrilii'
laI\s aind cain be quite umisleadming to
tlie con-mliitne
If \:ou care about v:,I lihealth. cut
do-,n ii -1 bIettel \et. eliminate -
uniiealli. call lie-laden
and make v\out _-,iii xli'oleso'me
tililst-qtueniclieir iin minutes Tli-l
ill als-o ,,sae \ou buckets-, of mone\.
and gireatl\ s uppo, -it \,-,ui neiglit_
control effort iYou can tuitheli saea
expense bi mlieSmlting in a c-ounmiel -
top \ateri puiMlli:ng, pitcher and use
clean. inexpellsnie natie foir duId kiligk
anlld cooking Questiion- ),-, v ou po iu
Itunk lihuidts into \ou i cai gas tank-''
No-' s dink to, \out liealtli as \\ell
- clieeis'

Yields 5 cups
5 cups Ihreied nxatel
3 cups pineapple. hinel cliopped
10 mint lea es., itoi
Place pineapple in a pitcher Add
natel and mint Co\el and cliill at
least i hotliu. smillmming occasionally
iammi into glass befolie sel ingi

Yields 5 cups
5 cups hIreied natrel
*; cups seedless naireli melon,. Inelh
1-' basil lea es., toin
Place cubed natei melon iii a
pitcher. Add natier amid basil Co-\ei
anld chill at least 1I hlouis. sillming
occasionally sti\ain into gla-ss Ibefole
serl ikg

Yields 5 cups
5 cups hIteied areli
1 cucumber
1 lemon
1 -1..' teaspoons gingei l:oo:t.
peeled. hinel gated
13 miint leaves., tin
Scluib lemonii amid cucumhe clean,.
andi tlinl\ slice Place in a laige
Add nvatei. mint leaves anid ginge
loort (-Co\ei and chill at least i' hlous.
stilling occasionally simill iiio glass
befo le ser \-ing

Idi'Y E Buss is a ilu [i iiOail 7oo0 -
il iS[i i [ 0i SII is i7lhO i l'' fi of
1le. A ih. 110 i hi ic l Ifi t [i i Itoi .-IAssociL7iciti.
i7ild i7 cOlMlll IllS i7ild ihIll.'Ci O 1ll`1
A.mILiitn Holistic Hahll.4 Associriion

Weight just one factor to consider when measuring health

I,,,n I 'N. -l,,, ,, ,

Dear Mayo Clinic: Is it possible to
be 30 pounds overweight and still
be healthy? My blood pressure and
cholesterol are normal, and I have
no health
\\eiglit is onlie impolant m easure
of liealthl But it' not tlie onll\ tilng
to be consildeied xhlien assessing hili
health\ y\ou aie overall Otihei fac-
tolis pla a role as ,ell. such as hli
active \,,tou aie amid lie amount of
muscle s fatr \,outl have iii voutl biody
Taken togetlhe, these arniablles cani
help giue \,:tou a moire compreliensi\e
vie\, of Vyout liealtli, noi and into tlie
Healhlicaie piovideis oftei assess
the impact of a person,'-is xneglith on-i
theii liealthl usung a calculation called
the biod\ mass index. oi BNII BN is
calculated b\ dividing \ourl eiglt uin
kilogiamsi bv \out eight iiin meters
squared To ind itou BNII quickly,
you can go ,to Ma Clmnic' ( nelsitee
at \ x-x\ mai\oclmuc orig. amind emntel
youth lieight and neiglit uint, tlie site's
online BNII calculatori
BM1 valuess that are betrneen 1. 5i
and 2' 'i ae consiideied ii iriimal

\ allues betnxeen 2- and ti;0 are
conslideied ovelielghtl, amid values
gieartel tihan :;0 are conshlideied ,bhesee
(Geneiall, a B ll that's moire tian
:;0 is ass-oclaed \itli liighei lsks I ,to
health Tliese risks include a liiglhe
likellilicod of developing diseases
an-d liealthl piohblems such as hea t
disease, diabetes amnd igh blood
Ho,:,ve\ el. B IIll doesn't ahia\s prio-
\ide rlie full stori le\gaidmg lhealthl
llsks fo-, some people Tliat's because
it does inot take into consideration
hibd\ composi'ton, particulailh the
percentage of \ouil bhody d that s fat \s
Foi example, if \ou lead a \el\
active lfesthle,. egulail\ par ticipat-
ng ) ii bot hli aeilobic exercise aind
neilglit tiamming acti tries,. \ou ila
Ihae a health percentage of bod\
fat despite lia\inmg a Bll albhoe the
ii irmal liange i,n tii hat situation,
a lui ele i B1ll does ii-not niecess-aiil
translate to luighel r health lisks I t'
impoilant to nIote, though, that tlis
situaLtin is less likely lienn BMN
\alues aie liigleri thlan 3i5 Be\yond
that point, additional neigliuht is i ltuch
movie likely\ to be disutl ibuted as fat
anld not muscle

1It' also possible to liae a no nial
BNII hle vit boiod\ fiat peiceiintaee
is lUIIh eiino:ULh to,: inciease lheahlth
lilsks Pe'ople \ili tils coindlionII.
klo_-n ,l m,-, real neglit olbes.t\.
inma\ liae tlie smine seloi,- i, Ileaith
i .sks a d,-es so-, -melone \\ii i-S oibese
Tills iS especially\ tiLe oii iiidilhidualS
I\\hi, hi\e ia IiIh peiceiintagie of bIod\
f;it ario' lld tile nailSt Reseaiiclih hasi
slionvi that people \\Io call a I llglhi
pilopor tion of bhodv tat ;it tlie naSt
Ila\e inceased il ealthli sks,
To get tlie most acctiu te iassess-
melit of o,-ii Iiealthl. hiSt hmid \,o,
BNII Thlien. ake ai look Iat \ouii life-
t\ le If t voiii BNlI is I, leiss i ii5 aid

\,Lou exeicie reguilarl\ paitlicipa;r-
ingi in at least 150 minutes, of' plih\ ical
a;ctit\I ;ai eek \o-ut i\l not Ibe ait
ani iiinceasied Iieailth sk If \vou BNll
is 30 1 liighei,. and \ou don't lia\e an
active Iifest\ le. tiii Iiealth mi \ be
ait rmsk If ca. tr lk t:, \ uiii hie iltlica e
plo\ idlel abhotur cianiiges \ou uinl\ be
able to ,make to mnpilove \,:,oul health
no:\\., as ell as, lone, i \oe i 1s1k ,fo-
hiealth pioblemsn iin the future
Medical Edge fioin Nli\o CIlnic is
ail educational les,-ouice and dloesni't
replace regular medical caie T1o
ubllinit ;i q luesItioii,. i te to inedi-
caledgenai\m:o edu For Iheahlth Iiinfori-
in tio_,ii. visit \u \X v inaivoci c co_ in

' Family


Jv.,.mi Ma.ini PUNTA GORDA
D.DM._D. __________
Pi'.i'. I fll f in ,111 1111 i' iin'n ll.
100 Madrid Boulevard. Suite 414
Bank of America Parking Lot
itit" Fit v Citi
Fil.lii' iiJ -01
\'\ill\ Alpi~nl >(l t.-nlil Z ~ VISA
\_____x- __

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Health & Hope
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Team Eye Consultant

Tampa Bay Rays
Charlotte Stone Crabs


fi 2011 & 2012


The Sun I/Sundav .lunre- 2 I20

Where are you?


Where are all of our weight loss
contestants? We are here for you.
Take advantage of the free classes
we offered from Zumba to yoga
to line dancing. Contact the Fitness
Salon at the Cultural Center of
Charlotte County, and we will get you
into the classes. Don't forget that you
have a special price to join the gym,
including a free week. We will set
up a workout program for you at no
additional charge. You will get a per-
sonal trainer to help you. Please call
us to schedule your appointment.
Also, very few contestants are
coming in for weekly weigh-ins. This
is critical. This will help give you in-
spiration to keep on keeping on. Do
not get discouraged if you see little or
no weight loss, or even some weight
gain. This is not unusual. Again, we
will help you. What we can't control
are your eating habits.
I am not a nutritionist, but what
I can impart on you is to cut out all
late-night snacking. If you can, cut
out all alcohol or at least cut it
down. I quit drinking completely;
I lost weight in a heartbeat. I used
to have a couple of martinis when
I would get home after work, not
realizing how many calories I was
consuming. Trust me, after breaking
this habit it becomes easier over
The other ingredient to help you
change your poor eating habits is
leaving the table when you are still

hungry. Never go for seconds. This
in turn will facilitate the shrinking
of your stomach, thus making your
appetite smaller over time.
Try these ideas and I guarantee you
will begin to lose the weight. But we
cannot assist you if you don't come
in. Give us a call and set an appoint-
ment, and we will assist you in your
quest to reach your goal.

Summer weight loss
competition: Week 3
Double Trouble, 2.5%,
Duo Sisters, 0.7 %
Dynamic Duo, 1.1%,
Electric Shock Therapy, 0%
Fatas, 11.9%
Fat Killers, 0.9%
Go Getters, 0.3%
Guess Who, 2.8%
In It To Win It, 1.7%
K & D, 0.5%
Losing Sisters, 0.5%
Muffin Tops, 3.9%,
Repa, 2%
Shrinky Dinks, 1.2%
Sisters, 4.9%
Slimming Sisters, 2.2%
Thighs Are Burning, 5.1%
2 Peas In A Pod, 4.4%
Where's Jamie, 1.9%
Winner Tales, 1.8%
Ted Robedee is a certified fitness
trainer and manager of the Fitness
Salon at the Cultural Center. He can
be contacted at 941-625-4175, ext.


Joy Stedman is enjoying reading while she walks on the treadmill.

Hybrid yoga routine pairs each pose with toning moves


Want a physique as awesome as
Jennifer Aniston's? You might not be
able to see it in the mirror yet, but
you already have one, said Mandy
Ingber. And she'd know. The celebrity
yoga and fitness instructor works out
with the "Friends" star three days
a week, using a plan she's broken
down for wider audiences in her new
book, "Yogalosophy: 28 Days to the
Ultimate Mind-Body Makeover" ($20,
At the heart of Ingber's fitness
strategy is a simple idea that she's
slapped right on the cover: "Having

the body you want begins with loving
the body you have." It's the advice
Ingber gave herself years ago when
she packed on 50 extra pounds after
a random physical assault.
"If I love myself now, then if noth-
ing changes, I'll at least feel better,"
Ingber remembers thinking. The
positive-reinforcement approach
created a snowball effect of healthier
choices. She returned to the yoga
practice she learned from her father
when she was growing up, and soon
enough, she was pumping the pedals
of a bike at the front of a Los Angeles
cycling class.
Her passion drew in the Hollywood
elite, and Ingber a former actress

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whose credits include "Cheers" and
"Teen Witch" found herself train-
ing Aniston, Kate Beckinsale and
Helen Hunt.
The method Ingber relies on to
keep her clients red-carpet ready is a
hybrid yoga routine that pairs each
pose with a toner. So when she's on
all fours for the spinal stretch of cat-
cow, she adds in side leg lifts. After
holding side plank, she does a set of
tricep pushups.
"It's a little something extra,"
Ingber said. "For people who've never
done yoga, it's something familiar.
For people who have, it makes it a
little more challenging."
Depending on how many squats
she tacks on to chair pose, it can be a
lot more challenging but also a lot
more effective.
Ingber sees herself as a bridge
between the yoga and fitness worlds.
A self-proclaimed "cardio queen,"

she values incorporating other forms
of exercise into her schedule.
That's why the 28-day plan de-
tailed in the book goes beyond her
standard selection of yoga poses and
toners to suggest supplements such
as dance parties, long walks and even
mountain climbing.
Each day comes with an intention,
a playlist, a recipe and other guid-
ance, but Ingber wants to make sure
her readers understand they have
plenty of leeway to do whatever feels
"Nothing is rigid, and everything is
movable," said Ingber.
No matter your mood, Ingber
recommends carving out time every
day to write down five things you're
grateful for.
"If you focus on what's wonderful,
that's where the energy will go," she
said. "If you just did that for 28 days,
you'd see a difference."

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

wJ JeeingFit. S1

,* [ 0 -L 'com Ba1f- !

o 941.2S.098


o The /Sd/Sunday, June 23,2013 Page 5

A child with diabetes, 25years later


My daughter has been a Type 1
(insulin-dependent) diabetic since
she was 10 months old. There were
some scary moments when she was
very young, and some rough times
when she was a teenager. But she's
doing quite well now. One of the silver
linings of the early onset of a chronic
disease is that you learn to treat it as
an unfortunate fact of life, though one
that must be constantly monitored
and managed.
I bring this up now because last
month she turned 26, an age that had
absolutely no import for my genera-
tion but is a significant milestone
for young adults today. Under the
Affordable Care Act, she was able to
remain on my family's health insur-
ance until that age, but now must be
taken off. It also means she has coped
with this illness and navigated the
medical and health insurance systems
- first through us, now on her own -
for a quarter-century.
In my day job, I am trained to be
skeptical of the way large, complicat-
ed systems such as healthcare work.
As the parent of a child with a chronic
disease, this moment provides an op-
portunity to reflect on a system that
largely has worked, for her and for us.

Have we faced difficulties? Of
course. I remember the pediatrician
who dismissed us as nervous first-
time parents when we brought up
obvious problems with our infant's
development before her disease was
diagnosed. (We left that doctor's prac-
tice quickly.) Diabetes, the inability to
metabolize glucose from food, is very
difficult to control as a child grows.
My daughter has suffered seizures
and been rushed to emergency rooms
a number of times for problems
related to low and high blood sugar.
Have we had advantages that others
don't enjoy? Buckets full of them:
fine medical care, two incomes, good
health insurance, family members
who are physicians, and supportive
friends and caregivers, to name just a
We didn't set up the healthcare
system. But we used it. When our
daughter didn't get what we thought
she needed, we pushed that system
hard. It generally responded.
My daughter, whose name I'm
withholding to protect her privacy,
has a full-time job that provides
health insurance now that she's not
covered by my plan. Under the ACA,
she can't be excluded because of her
pre-existing condition. That's a big
deal. But she also is about to find out
whether her coverage is as good as the

benefits under my policy.
It's still too early for good data on
the number of young adults who have
lost their health insurance at 26, the
age limit for dependents that was set
when the ACA became law in 2010.
Under the previous system, children
lost their healthcare coverage when
they graduated from high school or
According to a 2012 study of the old
system by the Department of Health
and Human Services, 30.8 percent of

FILE PH,.,T.' .
adults ag_,es 19a to 25 ient u tillluled
foi a inotli :1 o moie lilel pieViouslk
li -ilig pl Iate iiisuii-nce. mositl\
because thle\ aged off then patients
coveiiage That complied \ilih 13 8
percent 'of people ages 26 to 160
Alone \v 11: questions the benefit
of ina;itid;-toi \ health iistilaiiice liasiftf
stood \\heie I Ihme in ,-a emieigenc\
1i00m111 ;-t da;i1I willi ai cluitcl of \ViI -
1 ed doctors i llg tiito iguie otur \\h

Diabetes network expands reach with online sign-up, nationwide testing

Provided by the NATIONAL
People with a family history of Type
1 diabetes can now participate in free
screening to help find ways to delay
or prevent the disease, even if they
live far from a study site. This alterna-
tive to site-based initial screening
comes as modern technology enables
more secure online registration for
medical research.
After volunteers consent online to
participate in Type 1 Diabetes TrialNet
- a study aimed at discovering ways
to delay or prevent Type 1 diabetes
- they receive a screening kit in the
mail, as shown, and will be directed to
a local lab for a blood test at no cost
to the volunteer.
People who have antibodies
associated with the development of
Type 1 diabetes will be contacted
by a TrialNet center to review the
results. They may be invited to have
more blood tests at a study center,
and may be invited to join a study
aimed at preventing or delaying the

disease. Children under 18 years old
who do not have the antibodies can
be retested annually to see if their
risk has changed. Of every 100 people
tested, typically only 3 or 4 will have
antibodies showing an increased risk
for Type 1 diabetes.
"By ensuring the safety of people's
personal information while also mak-
ing it easier to participate in clinical
trials, we hope to find more people
who are at risk and want to help
find ways to delay or prevent Type
1 diabetes," said TrialNet program
director Dr. Ellen Leschek, of the
NIH's National Institute of Diabetes
and Digestive and Kidney Diseases
(NIDDK), which oversees the trial.
Type 1 diabetes, once called
juvenile diabetes, develops when the
body's immune system mistakenly
destroys the insulin-producing beta
cells of the pancreas. Insulin, a hor-
mone, is needed to convert glucose
(sugar) into energy.
People with Type 1 diabetes need
insulin by daily injections or a pump
to survive. However, replacing insulin

is not a cure, and the disease may
eventually damage the eyes, nerves,
kidneys and blood vessels. In adults,
Type 1 diabetes accounts for about 5
percent of the approximately 19 mil-
lion people diagnosed with diabetes.
Type 1 diabetes is not associated with
TrialNet studies have already
helped. People at risk for Type 1 dia-
betes who participated in TrialNet's
Pathway to Prevention Study were
more likely to be diagnosed early.
"For people with Type 1 diabetes,
the importance of early diagnosis
cannot be overstated," said NIDDK
director Dr. Griffin P. Rodgers. "Early
diagnosis means people are less likely
to develop diabetic ketoacidosis,
a life-threatening condition. Early
diagnosis also means people can
often control their diabetes more
quickly, which may slow the loss of
insulin-producing cells and may delay
Launched in 2001, TrialNet has
also demonstrated that two drugs,
Rituximab and Abatacept, slow the


loss of iisI ilihn pi oduicto:n 111 people
with nekx -oiset T\ pe 1 diahetere This
filtillig c'uld 111piove diabetes coi-
tol aind delay\ complications T iialNet
li.has also contii Ibtled to, leseaich
s -lo Ii g- that anti-CD-3. ;- ,111in ui-
nosuppiessive drgig. cain sl:o\ loss, of
1insilini production Tluee pie\ention
stinellS ;ime oiugollg
FoI M ilOWt lilOilli7lOil Oilil i7lbl [S.
!ild 'lllif g TYp.L' 1. risi[ lirhfp iltOhc'S
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:Page 6

The Sun /Surndav lunre- 2- I ?

rpR _

Preventing insulin-related weight gain


UNIT 102



Often people with diabetes who
have made the switch over to using in-
sulin to control their disease will soon
notice a side effect they feared the
dreaded weight gain. However, keep-
ing the pounds off is not impossible.
It only requires following a few steps
that are rather basic to good health.
Prior to beginning insulin therapy,
the body cannot use or store glucose
properly, so most of it is lost through
the urine.
"Your body thinks you're starving,"
said registered nurse Linh Gordon,
a certified diabetes educator with
Sarasota Memorial Health Care
"Sometimes (before taking insulin)
diabetic patients experience weight
loss because they are unable to con-
vert food into energy. You can become
dehydrated as well because the body
is retaining less water."
Once insulin therapy begins,
metabolism decreases because
the insulin helps the body process
glucose properly, as well as store fat
more efficiently, according to the
American Diabetes Association (ADA).
Obviously, if eating continues as
before, the result will be weight gain.
"You are just regaining the balance
in the nutrition you previously lost. A
few lifestyle changes can make all the
difference," Gordon said.
The ADA has some tips to bring
FILE PHOTO body weight back under control:
Eat breakfast: There's a reason
breakfast has been called the most
important meal of the day. The ADA
recommends loading up on whole
grains and fruit. Skipping breakfast to
cut calories can actually sabotage your
weight loss efforts by slowing metabo-
lism and making someone hungrier
for lunch and more likely to overeat
or eat foods he or she shouldn't.
'ring... Pay attention to what you eat:
atment When someone counts calories and
surgery or keeps a journal of everything he or
ir relief of she eats, it makes healthy eating
iment and simpler. It is fairly east to cut calories
ody do the by portion control. If there's a food
I for more or beverage you don't want to give
up, just eat or drink less of it. Try to
evening! stay away from sugary drinks such as
doctors in sodas and fruit juices.
an exam Exercise: Physical activity increases
sultation. metabolism and helps the body
convert calories into energy instead
Icing... of storing them as fat. "Part of the
problem with Type 2 diabetes is that
r Legs? muscle and fat cells are being lost.
-surgical When you being to exercise, your
therapy body begins using that extra glucose
S Nails as fuel," Gordon said. "Sometimes the
effect can last for up to 72 hours. The
ail polish result is often a smaller dose of insulin
gus nails. is needed and weight begins to drop."
illuses Aim for 30 minutes a day. Exercise
-surgical should be vigorous enough to raise
matments the heart rate, while still allowing you


to answer a question, but not carry on
a conversation easily.
Have the right insulin regimen: The
newer insulins available are friendlier
to your body weight. "They are more
human-like and often do not cause
the weight gain," Gordon said. Ask
your doctor if any of these newer
medications are right for you.
Follow your doctor's instructions:
It isn't a good idea to skip a dosage of
insulin or cut back on the prescribed
amount in order to lose weight.
Insulin is necessary to regulate blood
sugar levels. When blood sugar is high,
the likelihood of potentially serious
diabetes complications increases.
"Besides having the right combina-
tion of diet, exercise and insulin, it is
important to consult with a diabetes
educator to help," Gordon said. It is
important to maintain a diabetes-
friendly lifestyle 365 days-a-year.
Gordon suggests undergoing diabetes
education, covered by most health in-
surance policies. Sarasota Memorial's
program takes about 13 hours to
"Every patient who is referred to us
comes to see me first. We talk about
diabetes and go over all the testing
results. Most of the patients who I
see are overwhelmed and in denial.
Talking helps.
"Next they see the dietitian. She
teaches carb counting and gives other
tips to stay healthy and maintain a
good body weight.
"Then we give an eight-hour class,
which includes information from
a pharmacist, nurse, dietitian and
sometimes a podiatrist. We discuss
causes and treatment. We also provide
a healthy lunch."
Dealing with diabetes has changed
since the 1980s. Some patients can
meter themselves on their iPhones
and upload the information to their
doctor, Gordon said. "We're currently
in the middle of a study with Verizon."
In addition, Sarasota Memorial
provides an ongoing, free monthly
education class that is open to the
entire community on the first Monday
of every month, from 1-2 p.m. at the
Blackburn Point facility, 929 South
Tamiami Trail, Osprey and from 6-7
p.m. at the main Sarasota Memorial
campus, 1700 South Tamiami Trail, in
the diabetes classroom. Call 941-917-
7468 for more information.
"With education and the proper
treatment, you never have to suffer
the complications usually associated
with diabetes."

*Mayo Clinic:
*American Diabetes Association:
*Sarasota Memorial Health Care

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o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 7


Activity, smaller food portions keys to deterring diabetes

Paula Marie Allison said there are
five diet secrets to prevent type 2
diabetes. Here are the first four:
1. Activity.
2. Activity.
3. Activity.
4. Activity.
That means motion, exercise, some
means of burning off the calories.
Exercise is the primary catalyst to
weight loss and being overweight
is one of the most common causes of
the disease.
"What we're looking at now to
prevent diabetes is to try to get people
to be more active," said Allison, a reg-
istered dietitian, licensed nutritionist,
certified diabetes trainer. She main-
tains an office is inside All Natural
Living, the Port Charlotte health food
store she also owns. Her specialty is
helping patients thwart the onset of
type 2 diabetes.
Which brings us to her fifth diet
secret: Watch your portion sizes.
"That's something a lot of people
don't like to hear," Allison said, "but
you can't get away from it."
While she listed those as the main
barricades from the disease, she had
a few more words of wisdom for the
readers of Feeling Fit.
"One of the main things with
diabetes or pre-diabetes is that it's the
carbohydrates that are causing the
problem," Allison said.
Carbs are any of various groups of
organic compounds of carbon, hydro-
gen and oxygen most commonly
sugars, starches and celluloses. They
are usually formed by green plants,
and serve as an energy source in the
diet of animals.
Instead of a bag of chips, have fruits
or veggies, she said. If you're going to
eat carbs, have more complex carbo-
hydrates like whole grains.
"A lot of times people concentrate
on eating a lot of fruit," Allison said.
"Now, fruit is very healthy for you, but
there are carbohydrates in fruit. You
can't sit down and eat five apples at


one time. You still have to watch your not suggest becoming "fat free" but

portion sizes."
For this reason, she advocates
drinking water or low-calorie bever-
ages as opposed to juices.
"With juice, you can drink 400
calories in a second," she explained.
"Drinking juice makes you only
want more. And if you have a choice
between juice and fruit, choose the
fruit because it has more fiber."
Allison encourages the eating of a
"good deal" of fiber on a daily basis.
She said fiber has a "filling" effect that
leaves the eater feeling "full."
"That's what's going to keep you
satisfied so you're not going to want
to keep eating, eating, eating," she
added. "Vegetables, whole grains and
fruit all have fiber."
While fat is a major culprit in
sabotaging weight loss, Allison does

rather eating healthier fats such as
those found in avocados and nuts,
although nuts have to be eaten in
smaller portions because they're high
in calories. Proteins are essential, and
can be consumed in the form of lean
"When you put food on your plate,
start with the veggies first, then you
can add some lean meat and then the
starch," she said. "If you start with the
starch first, then your plate is full of
starch and there's no room for all the
But what about those situations
where you don't serve yourself, such
as at a restaurant?
"When you eat out, be more selec-
tive in the foods you choose," Allison
said. "At fast food places there are a
lot of options out there people aren't

Salad is one healthy alternative if
you go easy on the dressing. Her idea:
Order the dressing on the side and dip
your veggies into it.
She also suggests asking for a take-
home container when you order. This
way, you can separate your meal on
the spot into reasonable portions to
eat and to save.
In many restaurants, the portion
sizes are so large, you can often
get away with splitting a meal with
someone else, or using an appetizer
as the entr6e.
"One thing I noticed is that if you
focus on being healthy, you'll take
care of the problem," Allison said.
"A lot of times people who are over-
weight focus on losing the weight.
Focus instead on being healthy, and
you'll prevent a lot of diseases."

Poll: 1 in 8 Americans

has Type 2 diabetes

One in eight Americans has been
diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes, a
new Harris Interactive/HealthDay
poll suggests.
And more than one-third of those
polled said they have a parent,
sibling, spouse or child with the
"Diabetes is very insidious," said
Dr. Ronald Tamler, clinical director of
the Mount Sinai Diabetes Center in
New York City. "You don't know you're
in trouble until the complications hit
or until it's so out of control you have
uncontrolled urination and thirst"
- two of the common symptoms of
While Type 2 diabetes is occurring
in epic proportions, the new poll also
found that awareness of the disease
is still surprisingly low, with only 21
percent of those surveyed consider-
ing themselves well-versed on the
disease. That means the remaining
79 percent may not know they're at
risk or may already have the disease,
which is known as the "silent" killer.
But people already diagnosed

with diabetes tend to be much more
aware of the health risks, with two-
thirds considering themselves either
"extremely" or "very" knowledgeable
about the disease, the poll found.
Still, 35 percent of respondents with
diabetes said their diabetes was only
"somewhat" controlled and 5 percent
said it was "not at all" well controlled.
On a more encouraging note, many
people polled do understand that
a number of factors can contribute
to Type 2 diabetes, including being
overweight (79 percent of respon-
dents realize this is a risk factor), diet
(74 percent) and physical inactivity
(62 percent).
These numbers were greater among
people who had been diagnosed with
diabetes. The poll included 2,090 U.S
adults over age 18 surveyed online
between Feb. 4-6, 2013.
To calculate your risk for
diabetes, visit the American Diabetes
Association website, http://www.dia-
diabetes- risk- test/?loc=DropDownDB-

Get Your Weekly Dose of
Health & Hope
B ~ In Sunday's Feeling Fit! r
Get a DAILY Dose at!

wwFeeliflg Fit.0OM

:Page 8

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

I k

m 1

Foot wounds can lead to amputation for people with diabetes

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If there's one thing Dr. Michael R.
Metyk wishes he could tell all diabetes
patients, it's that "70 to 80 percent
of diabetic wounds, digital amputa-
tions, leg amputations are completely
preventable if we just take some
preventative measures."
The Port Charlotte podiatrist provid-
ed Feeling Fit with some advice the
same he gives his own patients on
preventing diabetic foot wounds.
These injuries in people with diabe-
tes are serious business. Even though
a U.S. Centers for Disease Control
Division of Diabetes Translation study
indicates that lower extremity amputa-
tions among diabetes patients 40 and
older dropped by 65 percent between
1996 and 2008, the odds are still not
good. In fact, people with diabetes
are eight times more likely than those
without the disease to have a lower
limb amputated.
These major situations often begin
as a small wound that becomes
infected. And, as Metyk, emphasized,
these wounds can be prevented.
Diabetes is an all too common
problem, affecting 8.3 percent of
the national population nearly
26 million people. According to
the National Institutes of Health, it
is widely recognized as one of the
leading causes of death and disability
among Americans. In fact, it was listed
as the seventh-leading cause of death
FILE PHOTO in 2006.
The number of diabetes patients is
probably higher, as the disease is likely
to be underreported as the underlying
cause of death on death certificates.
In 2004, heart disease was noted on
68 percent of diabetes-related death
certificates in patients 65 or older,
and stroke was noted on 16 percent of
Diabetes is a long-term disease with
long-term complications that affect
almost every part of the body. It can
lead to blindness, heart and blood
vessel disease, stroke, kidney failure,
amputations, and nerve damage. And
it's expensive.
In 2007, diabetes cost the nation
about $174 billion. Indirect costs in-
cluding disability payments, sick time
taken from work and reduced pro-
ductivity totaled $58 billion. Direct
medical costs totaled $116 billion.
One of the unfortunate side effects
of diabetes is the inability to feel pain
in the extremities. Diabetes causes
nerve damage to the feet, which

results in a lack of sensation. Patients
may experience significant changes
to their feet dry and cracking
skin, bunions, cuts, scrapes, blisters,
calluses or other deformities, ulcers
(usually on the ball of the foot or the
big toe) so advanced that the bone
juts out yet not feel a thing. And
the wounds don't have to be large to
create a dangerous condition.
Even a small break in the skin cre-
ates an opportunity for infection. If
undetected, the infection can spread
rapidly, destroying tissue and perhaps
leading to gangrene. Or it can enter
the bone, which may not be detected
until it's too late.
However, Metyk's following simple
steps can keep tragic consequences
from occurring.
Assess the risks. "The best way to
prevent wounds is to have your feet
assessed by a specialist a podiatrist
- to see what your vulnerabilities are,
to get an assessment of the degree of
risk that you're at," Metyk said.
Based on that level of risk, the po-
diatrist will likely recommend periodic
exams and checkups on your feet.
Once a year is standard for everyone
with diabetes; those who are more at
risk might require closer observation.
Keep blood sugar in check.
Maintain tight control of your blood
glucose levels.
Stay in shape. Obtaining the best
physical condition possible. Lose
weight, exercise. If you smoke, you
should stop.
Watch your socks. If you're going to
wear socks, make them white cotton.
"It's helpful in the event that you
do develop a wound," Metyk said.
"When you take the sock off, if you
notice a small area of blood, then you
obviously know you have something
Use the right shoes. Well-fitting
shoes are extremely important for
people with diabetes, as they can
prevent the development of abrasions
or blisters that could become infected
without being felt. Some patients
require special shoes and inserts. Also,
use foot powder daily to keep the feet
"Those are some things I advise
diabetes patients to do on a routine
basis," Metyk said."
If you do those things, the vast
majority of wounds, infections, digital
amputations, limb amputations can
be prevented."
Metyk practices at 3191 Harbor Blvd.,
Port Charlotte. For more information,
call 941-613-1919.

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o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 9

NIH begins recruitment for long-term study of diabetes

Provided by the NATIONAL
The National Institutes of Health
is looking for volunteers to take part
in a study to compare the long-term
benefits and risks of four widely
used diabetes drugs in combination
with metformin, the most common
first-line medication for treating Type
2 diabetes. Beginning recruitment
this month, the project is called the
Glycemia Reduction Approaches in
Diabetes: A Comparative Effectiveness
(GRADE) Study.
If metformin is not enough to help
manage Type 2 diabetes, a person's
doctor may add one of several other
drugs to lower glucose (blood sugar).
But while short-term studies have
shown the efficacy of different drugs
when used with metformin, there
have been no long-term studies of
which combination works best and
has fewer side effects.
"Type 2 diabetes progresses slowly,
over a long period of time," said Dr.
Barbara Linder, the GRADE project
officer at the NIH's National Institute
of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney
Diseases. "This study will help us

understand how different combina-
tions of medications affect the disease
over time, and ultimately help physi-
cians make better choices for their
patients' long-term care."
The study will compare drug effects
on glucose levels, adverse effects, dia-
betes complications and quality of life
over an average of nearly five years.
GRADE aims to enroll about 5,000
patients. Investigators at 37 study
sites are seeking people diagnosed
with Type 2 diabetes within the last
five years. They may be on metformin,
but not on any other diabetes medi-
cation. During the study, all partici-
pants will take metformin, along with
a second medication randomly
assigned from among four classes of
medications, all approved for use with
metformin by the U.S. Food and Drug
Three of the classes of medications
increase insulin levels. They are:
sulfonylurea, which increases insulin
levels directly; DPP-4 inhibitor, which
indirectly increases insulin levels by
increasing the effect of a naturally
occurring intestinal hormone; and
GLP- 1 agonist, which increases
the amount of insulin released in

FILE PHi-.Ti..

response to, iurtiients The ftouilh trpe
of inedhicatioii i ;i ,alo:ng-acting iiIStilmll
Paiit icip.inrtS will liaie tell diabetes
mnedicaitilii iilmanaged fiee of cIiilge
tliioiugh thle stud\. icltidig at least

fol i medical viitS pel \eaii. but will
ieceine othei hiealtlicaie tlough thell
onlIl p -ovidei, s
LLni ii tMO inlOil[a I fl li sidl'y io
i1[1 _s giadlL i's" gltn' cin

Should I worry about prediabetes?


Q. I have coronary artery disease,
and my primary care doctor just told
me that changes in my tests indicate
I have prediabetes. This doesn't
sound like a big deal, since I don't
need medicines yet. But I'm wonder-
ing if I should start doing anything
A. You raise an important issue
relevant to millions of Americans,
because Type 2 diabetes damages
blood vessels. In fact, this predia-
betes phase is an absolutely critical
time for you, especially because you
have coronary artery disease. Almost
everyone who gets Type 2 diabetes

passes through a prediabetes phase,
when their glucose tests show mod-
est, but worrisome, elevations, but
their blood sugar readings aren't high
enough to need oral diabetes drugs
or insulin.
Insulin produced by the pancreas
normally drives sugar from the blood
into the cells, where it is needed for
energy. In Type 2 diabetes, the body
becomes resistant to insulin, which
causes blood sugar levels to rise.
At first, the pancreas responds by
making more insulin than normal.
However, after many years of doing
this, the insulin-producing cells
become exhausted. At that point,
blood sugar rises higher, and you
have diabetes.

A.,s :,iou might guess. it', easiel to,
stop flhs, pilcess n,, \\ ltaiii to-, collect
it once it happens AoinI:g people
w\\hi-o aie o-\ei\eiglit ;aid piedilabeic,
leduicing eilit ib\ 5 percent aind
exelciSin, ,o- 0 itiniitles ;i da\ call
ie;iatli reduce the iisk of develop-
iimg dialbetesr Tihait wouldd be a huge
beiiehtr o-i \o-
Othei s.tiategies foi keeping
piediibetes fiom shin dg IIi nto ieal
diahbetes include qtulting smoking
a;nd cldooSling a health\ diet that
replaces leined calbollidiates \vith
\\hole giiiiiS ;ainId S-tiliated f-S \\withI
uIIS;-til;iated fatis
Dis Tliiinas Lccai id ICiU70
ice. co-Oitoi s tii chlct. Haiiamid Hi -cm
L Of ei

Family-to-Family support 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
Month, at the Family Services Center Conference
Room, 21450 Gibralter Drive, Port Charlotte. Call
941- 268-8033 or email

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The Sun /Sunrdav lunr 23 201 ?

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 11

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o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 11

ein esthetic institute

When men have body-image disorders

They're fixated by fitness maga-
zines, addicted to abs workouts. They
measure what they eat, they know
what they weigh, and they may not be
the gender you surmise.
"What's happening," Dallas per-
sonal trainer Kevin Durio said, "is
that guys are just as susceptible to
magazine covers as women are."
For a long time, Dallas registered
nurse Ruben Castillo bought the
magazines. He followed the bulk-up
routines; he compared himself to
overly built guys at the gym. If he
missed a workout, he made sure he fit
another in as soon as possible even
right before starting a 12-hour shift.
Eventually, said Castillo, 37, "it
affected my self-esteem. I never saw
the positive out of it. I realized my
body would never be like that. I had
to work on the positive points that I
can change or make better."
In a country where way too many
people are obese, paying attention
to health is a good thing. But in his
work at the T. Boone Pickens YMCA
downtown in Dallas as well as in
his personal business training law-
enforcement officers, Durio sees
men who take that concern beyond
the edge of mere good health. Some
set goals to be outlandishly big and
bodybuilder-ripped; others strive for
an unrealistic lean look.
"The whole point," Durio said, "is
that it's a disorder."
Although it has nicknames -
"bigorexia" for men obsessed with
being bulkier; "manorexia" for those
longing to be leaner the medical
term, at least for the former, is muscle
Mike McFarland knows all about
this. He's a licensed Dallas psy-
chologist who focuses on eating and
exercise disorders.
"There's a growing number, or may-
be a growing awareness, of people
who have these," he said. "It's like a
moth to a flame. Everything their life
centers around is their body."
A certain degree of consciousness
is healthy. But Americans, not known
for moderation, sometimes take it
to the extreme. If one protein shake
is good, four are better. If spending
three hours in the gym a week is
good, then spending two every day is
"I know someone who lost his pro-
fessional job due to his need to work

P,,i T PHi.,Ti: .
Ruben Castillo, left, works out with trainer Mike Sanchez in Dallas, Texas, on May 24, 2013. Castillo says for a long time he followed the fitness
trends in magazines to the point it was affecting his life and self image.

out multiple times during the week-
day," McFarland said. "He became a
personal trainer because that was in
line with the focus on his body. He
could be in the gym hanging out at all
times, getting accolades from clients
about his physique."
Often, these men have regimented
programs of eating and exercise that
"compromise their ability to focus
in a work or social setting," he said.
"They may be setting the alarm for
2 a.m. to have a protein shake. Their
inflexible regimen gets in the way
oftentimes of normally functioning in
The obsession often starts when
a man is in his late teens or 20s,
McFarland said. Recently, though,
he's been seeing men several decades
older with the same symptoms, and
with bodies that don't quite look as if
they belong to them. That's when he
starts wondering about steroid use.
"A lot of guys in their late 40s and
50s suddenly are having bodies that
look more like they're in their 20s
and 30s," McFarland said. "It's a

slipped\ slope Y:u stalt to get tlhose-e
accolades., and \ou t liit tie gin mole
anid liiig out witi people achieving
sinil.a goals It caiin be ai feedback
loop that takes people faii liei donvi
that pathi "
The :ldei ineii. moi lie thaii the
yolingei. coiiceitL too Tliese
kids ;iie i \lig to look cool at the
beaclih aind that i ie. lie said It
becomes ,a1i issue n lien tlie\ get hldei
antd still liaie a d\,sino lphic ie\- of-
ho\ tlie\ should look ;-Aid e liglt
It'r, not aini iiinal \ie of' then Ibod\.
D iiii, said Clhe ts ill tell Imn l tie\
h;ie 10i pounds to lose. :i 20 I i'm
like. Haingoii No \ou donii't Cutr
soinethlingoff You \\n't l-ose it ii f;it
because \oi'le iliead\ thee '"
)On the otiiei end. lie .aid. I'll get
clients \\h: like lacquetball ,o squash
o01 tennis but \lit,, nait to be huge I'll
saV. YouI caii't be hbtli Pick one '"
s loingriine (t iiiiei. lie caii
spot sineonle \iii, has tiitleahl tic
\\e call catch tlihat eal\. put it into:

peispective. D)llo said I get them
inIIli- g Ill ;-I di e diffeie wdiiectilon
McFaii laid iuses cognitive helihi -
ioil tlieilip\ to help clients wwitli
exeicie 1I e-a1lig i Issues
\\e cliallenge peiceptions -,in
\liirt' noi, mii l ;-i d ;-itti-ctiVe. the
liealthl con-iSeqiience,. ianid seemnig Iio
tlie\ e compi omiSing theii quailitm of
life. xlieliei fi lenidslips,. emotion iial
ielanoitihlips. noik. lie -said
success depellds liY;itave a; lnge
,of results It -it ,1o going, ti tiggle If it
becolmees a coie pa iI of votiii idemtit
nd it It' lon people ilespoind to \,:,u.
t', much ic moie difliciilt to cliaiige
o\ei time. McF;ilind, said
C(astillo ltill occasionall co:mpales,
lIlmnself with tlie hulkiei inent lie sees
iii tlie gin. lie said. bhut lie',s ale to
step back ;mid talk limiself out Lof i\ -
mig to emiilatie someone else
It' ahilmnst like i-lshiful linking.
lie said. like someone shlioit \hli
\\aint, to be ital I kinoit' itll ievei
lihappeii. ,o I caii jliut e colmflil table
Ill tlie hoid\ I li ae amid ,olk oil [ilingi
that caiih be impl, ,ed "

I il*

r Williamim cncKeizie Jr..

3443 Taniiami Tr., Suite D,
Located in Professional Gardens

Get Your Weekly Dose

of Health & Hope

In Sunday's Feeling Fit!

Get a DAILY Dose



,5,. ii

:Page 12

The Sun /Sundav lunr 2- 20Ii?

Clandestine caffeine: It's not just energy drinks anymore


If you were unaware caffeine was
creeping into foods until last month,
when Wrigley was blasted for putting
the stimulant in a new gum, here's the
latest buzz.
The growing list of so-called energy
foods includes such famous names
as Frito-Lay's Cracker Jack'D. There's
also Jelly Belly Extreme Sport Beans,
Hershey's Ice Breakers Energy mints,
and Kraft Foods MiO Energy liquid
water enhancer.
Caffeine can now be consumed
in waffles, maple syrup, cookies,
gums, gummi bears, popcorn,
marshmallows, hot sauce, jerky -
and more made by small Internet
Even the Food and Drug
Administration was only vaguely
aware of this trend. For one thing,
these are novelty and niche products
that aren't on grocers' shelves yet.
For another, manufacturers don't
have to tell the agency when they
add the habit-forming, potentially
toxic chemical to foods not even
candy and snacks likely to appeal to
All the makers have to do is list
caffeine as an ingredient on the label.
The total amount? They needn't say.
As caffeinated foods come on the
market, "we've got no heads-up about
them," said Michael R. Taylor, deputy
commissioner for foods and veteri-
nary medicine at FDA.
Wrigley's Alert gum was the tipping
point. Calling it "one more unfortu-
nate example," Taylor said the FDA
would investigate the safety of caf-
feine in foods, particularly the effects
on children and teens. He anticipates
a crackdown.
A regulatory buzzkill won't be quick
or easy. So-called energy foods reflect
cultural, commercial and consumer
factors, just like two other public
health betes noires caffeinated
energy drinks and sugary sodas.
Although Wrigley promptly said it
would "pause" production of its Alert
gum "out of respect" for the FDA,
other companies are showing no such
"Until we're able to marshal the
(scientific) evidence to take regula-
tory action, it's the decision of these
companies whether they should be
marketing these products," Taylor
said. Along with reams of research
on coffee, the FDA and its advisers



Ricardo Gauthier, hu.D.
Doctor of Audiology
5 Harbor
100 Madrid Blvd., Suite #315
Punta Gorda, FL 33950
(941) 505-0400

will no doubt review data on a newer
source of zip: energy drinks.
A tsunami of brands flooded the
U.S. market after Red Bull's 1997
debut, with many sold as dietary
supplements, a barely regulated
category. This year, projections are
that $19 billion worth of energy drinks
will be glugged, mostly by adolescents
and young adults.
In moderate amounts, caffeine can
ward off drowsiness and improve
alertness. Caffeinated coffee, studies
suggest, reduces the risk of gallstones,
Parkinson's disease, diabetes and
But moderation is not the mantra
of energy drinks and shots, or of its
main customers young males. With
names like Full Throttle, Monster,
Rockstar and Hardcore Energize
Bullet, these quaffs typically have two
to seven times as much caffeine as a
can of cola.
Colas are the only foods with an
FDA caffeine limit 71 milligrams
in a 12-ounce can although most
brands have far less. In comparison,
a 5-ounce cup of coffee has about
twice as much on average, or 115
Studies have linked energy-drink
consumption to inadequate sleep,
obesity, bad grades, depression, risky
behavior such as unsafe sex and "toxic
jock identity" (basically, belligerence).
"Caffeine-loaded energy drinks
have now crossed the line from
beverages to drugs delivered as tasty
syrups," said a 2010 editorial in
the Canadian Medical Association
Despite such pointed (some would
say overwrought) warnings, only a
subgenre of energy drinks has been
reined in. After reports of deaths and
hospitalizations linked to caffeinated
alcoholic drinks, the FDA in 2010 sent
warning letters to the makers. The
buzzed boozes, or at least the caffeine
in them, vanished.
One reason caffeine is so lightly
regulated is that it is "Generally
Recognized As Safe" (GRAS) by
experts when consumed normally,
which for many years meant in coffee
or cola. The FDA allows manufactur-
ers to determine whether a new food
ingredient, or a new use of an old
ingredient, is generally safe.
"What we've seen, first with energy
drinks, is caffeine moving into other
products" besides coffee, Taylor said.
"Manufacturers are adding higher lev-
els of caffeine, and it's being marketed

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Many products marketed as "energy" foods, such as these extreme energy gummi bears, contain
caffeine which finds itself sneaking into more and more edibles.

in a different way."
Overdoing caffeine has always been
relatively common, and can cause
j-j-jitters, restlessness, insomnia,
headaches and heart palpitations.
Overdosing is not common. Still,
caffeine-related problems such as
heart arrhythmias, seizures and
inhalation of vomit are growing
full throttle. Energy-drink-related
emergency-room visits doubled from
10,068 in 2007 to 20,783 in 2011,
according to a national public health
surveillance system. At least 16 deaths
have been linked to the beverages
since 2004.
In March 18 physicians and re-
searchers sent the FDA a letter that
concluded the caffeine levels in
energy drinks are not safe under the
GRAS standards.
That echoed the American Academy
of Pediatrics, which in 2011 said the
scientific evidence showed "caffeine
and other stimulant substances
contained in energy drinks have
no place in the diet of children and
Beverage makers say the alarms are
unfounded and unfair.
Some food makers, meanwhile, say
they have striven to keep their caf-
feinated products away from youths.
For example, Jelly Belly said its
Extreme Sport Beans was "a sports
performance product, not a snack or
traditional candy. It is sold alongside

sports nutrition and is not intended
for use by children or pregnant
Wrigley said "we took great strides"
to ensure that Alert gum was mar-
keted "in a safe and responsible way
to consumers 25 years old and over."
But Mars Corp., which owns
Wrigley, made no adults-only claim
for Snickers Charged, a wired version
of the traditional candy bar that was
sold as a "limited edition" in 2008.
Nor did Nestle in 2009 when it tempo-
rarily sold Butterfinger Buzz.
Caffeinated foods are so new no one
tracks them separately. Euromonitor
International, a market research firm,
reported sales of foods touted as "en-
ergy boosting" hit $1.6 billion in 2012,
up $500 million from 2008. But most
of these foods are cereal-based snack
bars, some fortified with vitamins and
protein, not caffeine.
Experts doubt the FDA will outright
ban added caffeine in foods, but
even if it does, regulation may be the
mother of invention. Chris Bogdan,
who cofounded Get Up and Go
Caffeinated Baked Goods (brownies,
cookies, muffins) in Ann Arbor, Mich.,
less than a year ago, is already braced
for tougher rules.
"It's something we're prepared to
work around," he said. "There are
other stimulants you can put in food.
We have alternatives. We have backup
plans and we have to."

Need a helping

Charlotte County's commit line an
any given lime, 211 has a -.d the...
lost- tic

The service also offers a coilr
Spanish versions of more than 8,0 hse
http://65.166.19 /.. 1f /cchs/I

n important county resource. At
list of0services as well as the

B icludes an English and
rvice front line providers -

Dial "211"from your telephone to speak to a referral specialist.
If the call does not go through, dial 941-205-2161.


o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 13

,% ft

Which foods are best? Busting nutrition myths


Should I eliminate gluten from my
diet? Which "superfoods" should I
eat? Are "natural" foods any better for
me? These are the questions on the
minds of thousands of consumers to-
day. Yet the information presented on
the Internet and in many magazine
articles is not always accurate, giving
rise to many myths and urban leg-
ends about which foods you should
eat to achieve optimal health.
Our nutrition experts weigh in on
some of today's top nutrition myths:
1. Going gluten-free is the best way
to lose weight.
Eliminating gluten is one of today's
hottest diet trends. The gluten-free
food business is set to reap $7 billion
this year, and more than half of these
foods will be purchased by people
with no clear medical reason to avoid
"While individuals with diagnosed
celiac disease and gluten sensitivity
must go gluten-free, scores of others
are also shunning this protein found
in wheat and barley. They do so with
misguided hopes of getting healthier,
dropping pounds, improving sports
performance and more. There are
healthier ways to lose weight," said
Jill Weisenberger, aVirginia-based
dietitian and author of "Diabetes
Weight Loss: Week by Week."
Weisenberger reported that this
fad diet can lead you to miss out on
important nutrients found in whole
grains, which have been linked with
less heart disease, obesity and some
types of cancer.
2. You need to focus on superfoods
for health.
You've seen "superfoods" touted in
the media, but the message that some
plant foods are better than others
may not be entirely accurate.
"Often, fruits or vegetables are
declared 'superfoods' on the basis
of their antioxidant content," said
Karen Collins, nutrition advisor for
the American Institute for Cancer
Research. However, she explains that
the antioxidant levels of foods deter-
mined in a test tube may not mean
much to the human body.
"When you hear about super-
foods, it's easy to assume that eating
'regular' vegetables and fruits doesn't
matter. Nothing could be further from
the truth. Studies suggest that we get
maximum health benefits from eating
a wide variety (of food). Synergistic
effects of the different nutrients and
phytochemicals they contain seem
to add up to provide more health-
protective effects than any single
superfood can provide," said Collins.
3. Only salt-sensitive people need
to cut sodium.
The U.S. Department of Health
reiterated the importance of cutting
sodium in the Dietary Guidelines,
suggesting that you limit it to 2,300
milligrams (mg) per day for healthy
people, and even lower, to 1,500 mg
if you're at high risk for hypertension.
However, many people believe that
this rule only applies to people who
are "salt-sensitive."
"The fact is, we are all salt sensitive
to some degree and the large ma-
jority of us are vulnerable to the risks
of a high-salt diet. Ninety percent of
us will develop high blood pressure
- a silent killer at some point in
our lives, and most cases are a reac-
tion to the outrageous amount of salt
that taints our food supply. Lowering

sodium in our diet is a public health
necessity, one that would benefit all
of us," said Dr. Janet Bond Brill, heart
disease expert and author of "Blood
Pressure Down."
4. Sugar is toxic.
While most Americans are certainly
eating more sugar than is healthful -
16 percent of our total calories come
from the sweet stuff it doesn't
justify the paranoia that many attach
to sugar.
"Although some people vilify sugar
as the cause of everything under the
sun, including obesity and type 2
diabetes, there's not enough evidence
from long-term studies to say that
sugar is, in and of itself, toxic and
causes disease and other adverse
health effects," said Elisa Zied,
dietitian and author of "Nutrition at
Your Fingertips."
However, she added that consum-
ing too much added sugar from
sugary beverages, candy and desserts
at the expense of foods that provide
invaluable nutrients fruits, veg-
etables, whole grains, beans, nuts,
low-fat dairy foods, fish, lean meats
and poultry is certainly not a
recipe for optimal health.
5. Fresh produce is always best.
Many consumers don't consider
preserved produce, such as canned,
frozen or dried, to count as a serv-
ing of fruits or vegetables, accord-
ing to surveys. However, the U.S.
Department of Agriculture doesn't
differentiate among the forms eaten.
"Picked at the peak of freshness,
frozen and canned produce offers a
comparable, and in some cases more
favorable, nutrition contribution,"
said Barbara Ruhs, supermarket
dietitian for Bashas' Family of Stores
in Arizona.
In fact, some nutrients, such as the
antioxidant lycopene in tomatoes,
are more bioavailable to your body
when they are heat-processed dur-
ing canning. Preserved produce is a
more sustainable choice when fresh
produce is out of season.
6. You must give up your favorite
Some popular diets would have
you think you can never enjoy a slice
of cake on your birthday or a hand-
ful of chips at a backyard barbeque.
However, the Academy of Nutrition
and Dietetics recently announced
that it's your total diet what you
eat day in and day out that really
"You don't have to give up your
favorite foods to gain health benefits.
Simply focusing on adding extra
servings of fruits and vegetables
offers more payoff than completely
gutting your diet," suggested David
Grotto, dietitian and author of "The
Best Things You Can Eat." Creating an
environment of healthy food choices
every day focusing on lean meats,
fish, whole grains, legumes, fruits
and vegetables can help you afford
modest servings of treats.
7. Organic is healthier.
Time and time again, surveys find
that consumers rate organic foods as
"healthier" than their conventional
counterparts, but studies don't always
support this.
"Just because a food is labeled
'organic' doesn't mean it's more
nutritious. Stanford researchers
analyzed 240 studies and concluded
that organic foods are not more
nutritious than conventional foods.
However, choosing organic can
reduce exposure to pesticide residues

FILE PHi-.T:..

;aid aiiitibio ic-ileSist;-ilt baicteiia."
said Zied Reineinlbel tlhat oligaic,
junk foods cookies. snack food,,ds.
clips aie dehintel no itiheailtlei
tlhiian coinventio-nal juInk foods
8. Soy is dangerous.
Ihilban legends al.-oiid on s,o\,
pui poiing iihal it causes ekeivlhing
lii l feiiniiiizing effects, oin eii ii noIt
i tie to bhieast caiicei
1At one nine. lieie \;ias concern
IlIhat coimpoiinds in S,-o\ kiio-vIn -s ph\ -
tloestiogenii c,1ould pioliniote estiogen-
seniltiv\e c-iiicels. Shil -S rute inioi t
comm111111o o-,1n ofI bieasit cainicei No-\
\ve li;ie inoile sitdieds iii people.
\VInchli SIo tl t h -,Vo\ In;i leduce Iisk
of [bieait caiicei if coliiunumed in o;urli
oi adiolesceiice
A.\lihi:lgh it iii m nitr reduce isk4
in n v_'men \\hih begin ea-tigii it late
in life. thelieies', no S-ign of ,;- iiicieaise
in i iSk NI'Modeiate coiiSuiimp[tion-I -
one to tI o sel ings ;-i d;i\ iS no\
co_-ideied sa fe. even foi olmeln \\h I-
liid estiogein leceptrli poSitie bieasit
ca.iiicel. s-id CollinS
9. Natural means nutritious.
Food Iml makete lihae leai ned that
iniatuial on ithe foold libel ieall\ sells
It coliiljieS up miimages,: of i\ hiolesomne

ingiedientis plucked stiaiglit ,fioin
ni-tuie. but tliis reim i deceit ingi
Theie i, _i-, ;ri tiie dehmilt-ion fo_-i
ii;ituial', i on food labels. said lessica
Cilandall. at Sodexo, \\ellniess andi
Nutimiion. a;id Na;tiilon'ilJ pokespei-sion
foi tire A cadein\ of Nutimiion i tid
DieteticS Indeed. thlie U S Food
;11d Di iug.Ad ininitrtion ,iilihas, er \ to
develop ;a deh1itioni foi use of tlils
teim n -i food labels
10. Farm-raised fish is not healthy
or sustainable.
Nlihpeiceptions albo-,ut i fin -i-ii-ed
hlhi aie plentiful. fi in tlie aiddIillon of
a;irinciml colomig toI infeiI i, iitiriion-
al quality Rulis lepoited. The latest
tecdinolo g in maqu1acultuie iS actu1alhl
;Ia solution fo, s'ru1st iiil g iishi p:,opul;a-
i ions inio rlie futuie id fai in-iaised
hlhi pio iides ,-ai excellent S-ouice iof
olineg ;i-.; t;-it acidS iv li reduced liSk
of mneicui\ coitmiin-i;tion Modemi
;qulacultmie lihas reduced tlie uise -f
nitibiotic-,S iin fi in-iasied h -l Tliheie
iS ;ails,-o no iiadded colo ing. coitiV
to p:opulh-i opinion_ ;-S;I-I tIaxanl liln. ;i
natuallal occuiCng ;id eisseitiial
alOxhiamdlllt a idded to rlie dier Of fail m-
iain ed hsli. provides rlie pigineanti-tion
in N;-ilmin I "

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:Page 14

The Sun /Sunrdav lunr 2- 20l ?

Waist circumference is competing with BMI for health risk measure


Waist-to-height ratio may be a more
accurate measure of cardiovascular
health risk than the current standard,
the body mass index, a St. Louis expert
He's confident that the waist-to-
height ratio may soon eclipse the BMI
as a measure of risk for lifestyle dis-
eases such as cardiovascular disease,
heart attack, stroke and diabetes.
Not so fast, says another expert:
While the height-weight ratio has
value, it needs to mature a bit to be
more precise.
The ratio says waistlines should be
no more than half of height, said Dr.
Mario Morales, medical director of the
SSM Weight-Loss Institute at DePaul
Health Center. For example, a 6-foot
(72 inches) person should maintain
a waistline of 36 inches, he said.
Growing past that can lead to health
risks, he said.
Recent studies show risks that
developed from the 50 percent point
grow with the waistlines, he said, to
the point that people whose waistlines
reach 80 percent of their height short-
ened their life spans by 17 years.
The latest research that excited
Morales, a bariatric surgeon, was de-
livered in May at the 19th Congress on
Obesity in Lyon, France. Researchers
there told European media flatly:
"Keeping the waist circumference to
less than half of height can help in-
crease life expectancy for every person
in the world."
The European researchers suggested
using the waist-to-height ratio as a
screening tool to predict health risks.
The study analyzed the health of more
than 300,000 people and found the
ratio was better able to predict high
blood pressure, diabetes, heart attacks
and strokes than BMI.
The new measure is "much more
sensitive to (health risks) than BMI,"

because weight-to-height ratio takes
into account "where the patients
hold their weight apple shape, pear
shape," Morales said. "Fat that's behind
the abdominal wall is not just cells; it's
called metabolic reactive fat. It creates
(chemicals) that cause inflammation.
Inflammation results in scar forma-
tion and can cause malfunction of the
So organs are exposed to "adverse
hormones and inflammation chemi-
cals that cause diabetes, heart disease,
kidney disease those types of
things," Morales said.
Carrying weight in other parts of the
body is not so dangerous, he said. "If
you carry weight in your hips or up
around your chest, it's not so sig-
nificant," he said. But, "Weight in the
central region is metabolically reactive
and causes metabolic syndrome."
And the BMI doesn't address that, he
Instead, the BMI measures the ratio
of height to weight and nothing else.
The resulting numbers categorize
people as normal weight, overweight,
obese and morbidly obese.
Another weight-loss expert wasn't so
excited. He called the measure promis-
ing, but "young."
"Waist to height ratio may be a
better predictor of cardiometabolic
risk cardiovascular disease and
diabetes than a body mass index
assessment," said Dr. Samuel Klein,
director of the Center for Human
Nutrition at Washington University.
But, "the relationship between waist
to height ratio and disease risk is a
continuum. The problem is that we
do not know what are the optimal
'cut points' (categorized measures) on
this continuum that will best identify
people at increased risk. However the
BMI is more precise."
Cut points have been established for
BMI (normal, 18.5 to 25; overweight,
25 to 30; moderately obese, 30 to 35;
severely obese, 35 to 40; and very

severely obese, 40 and over) but not for It was found to be useless to the

waist-to-height ratio, he said.
Granted, the BMI can be an inac-
curate predictor of risk for people
who have excess muscle mass, such as
athletes, Klein said, as well as be inac-
curate for people who have lower BMIs
but excess body fat and decreased
muscle mass.
But that just means the measures
should be used as one of many tools
for physicians to diagnose a person's
health risks, he said.
The BMI was developed in about
1850 in Belgium by researchers seeking
a way to categorize degrees of weight
in people. In the 1990s it became a
popular tool for doctors and insur-
ance companies to gauge health risks.
However, the BMI has shortcomings.

point of humorous for athletes
whose weight is due to muscle mass
rather than body fat. The most com-
monly used example is that Arnold
Schwartzenegger's BMI was 30.8
during his peak years, which would
categorize him as obese.
In addition, for African-Americans
and young people the BMI is at best
iffy because of ethnic and age dif-
ferences in muscle mass and other
Waistline circumference has
long been a measure of metabolic
In addition, Morales said. The
weight-to-height ratio is consistent for
all groups regardless of fitness, ethnic-
ity, gender or age, he said.

Quinn on Nutrition: Feeding Miss Frances


Dear Tom,
It's been one year since you first
became a father. And your daughter
(my granddaughter) may well be the
most perfect child in the world, in my
Frances (named after her great-
grandmother) is not the biggest
apple in the basket. Neither is she the
smallest. She is perfectly healthy for
her God-given size. And besides good
genes and you as her daddy, Frances is
blessed with a mommy who feeds her
very sensibly.
Stephanie calmly offers little prin-
cess a variety of foods at appropriate
intervals during the day. And because
of that, Frances is happy and trusting

and eats what she needs when she is
hungry. In the words of Mr. Rogers (re-
member him?) "Knowing deep within
us that someone is going to feed us
when we are hungry is how trust and
love begin."
Child nutrition experts agree.
According to "the feeding doctor" Dr.
Katia Rowell (www.thefeedingdoctor.
com), "how we feed our children is as
important as what we feed them."
We can unwittingly set our kids up
for "weight dysregulation" when we
worry too much about how they eat,
said Rowell. She calls it the "worry
cycle" that can lead to food struggles
and disordered eating.
Your goal as a parent? Raise little
Frances to become a "competent
eater" one who eats a variety
of foods and can decide when she

is hungry and when she is not.
Competent eaters have better nutri-
tion, enjoy food in a healthier way,
and tend to thrive better socially and
emotionally, say experts.
Frances is off to a good start with
these recommendations:
Know the "Division of
Responsibility." Parents are respon-
sible for what, where and when their
youngster eats, said child feeding
expert Ellyn Satter. Children are
responsible for how much they eat of
kid-appropriate food. (No pretzels or
beer, please.)
Move toward structure. Kids do not
need to "graze" like horses or cattle.
Miss Frances does well to sit down
for her meals and snacks every 2 to 3
Eat meals as a family. As she ob-
served her aunts, uncles and cousins
eating Mexican food last week, Frances
decided those pinto beans were pretty
darn good.
Give up control. Power struggles
with food can backfire, Rowell warned.
A child forced to eat more may resist
and eat less. And one who is overly

restricted with less food often wants to
eat more. Frances is capable of regulat-
ing her own food intake when she is
fed in ways that preserve those skills.
Recognize cues for hunger and
fullness. Frances gets a bit fussy when
she is hungry. And when she is ready
to eat, she opens her mouth freely for
the food offered. When she has had
enough thank you very much, she
turns her head away and closes her
mouth. She's fortunate to have a dad
and mom who recognize those signals.
Introduce a new food along with
at least one familiar food. Like
most young children, Frances may
need to try a new food several times
(sometimes up to 10 times) before she
decides she likes it or not.
Expect a mess. Little ones armed
with spoons and soft foods can be
alarming. But think of it this way: one
small spill for Frances, one giant leap
towards being a competent eater.
Barbara Quinn is a registered dieti-
tian and a certified pediatric obesity
specialist at the Community Hospital
of the Monterey Peninsula. Email her at

Thousands of Health Stories from Feeling Fit & WebMD

M' -AFeeling FitI M
.^ a- -- o -i t -. c 15 ~a & < tJ B


General & Implant Dentistry V .1.
Former faculty member of Marquette University School of Dentistry
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o The /Sd/Sunday, June 23,2013 Page 15

Protect yourself from the costs of long-term care

There's no denying it: Most of
us are going to need some form of
long-term healthcare during our
golden years. And costs of such care
are rising.
Genworth Financial recently
released its long-term care Cost of
Care Survey for 2013, and the results
are sobering. The costs of home
care providers, adult day healthcare
facilities, assisted living facilities and
nursing homes have been steadily
rising over the past 5 years.
That being said, the cost increase
varies depending on what type of
service is necessary. For instance,
in 2008 the median annual rate for
a private nursing home room was
$67,525; in 2013, it's $83,950 (though
prices vary widely across the coun-
try). This increase reflects a 4.45
percent compound annual growth
rate, more than twice the annual rate
of inflation during the same time
However, the news is a little bet-
ter if you don't need a facility. The
national hourly median rate for a
licensed home health aide rose by
just 1 percent annually over the past
5 years to $19. This slower rate of
inflation is attributed to increased
competition among agencies and the
wider availability of unskilled work-
ers during the recession.
Those are the numbers, but how
likely is it that you will need care?
According to the U.S. Department of
Health and Human Services, about
70 percent of people over age 65 will
require some type of long-term care
(LTC) services during their lifetime,
and more than 40 percent will need
care in a nursing home.
Of course, your personal health
history may increase or decrease
your chances of needing long-term
care. (One surprising fact: If you live
alone, you're more likely to need paid
care than if you're married or single
and living with a partner. Maybe should incorporate this

deal intio tlheill ales ;aind mii kerlmig
inatei iails'
)Onie of thlie big initSconception l
;bo-itr LTC iS that sei-imces aie coveied
b NlIedicaie Butr in iealit. Nledicatie
onl addititiesses shoiit-ter in killed
sei VceS o-i ieliabiltlrarie naie. It
die-, not cioi- eit ctutorl;-I talie." 01
;-iS l ;ramice w [ith ;actIl itle oif td;- l\ lIV -
ing The -only go:,\ei iimentii-piided
inSt-iiice that does pio\ ide LTC_
coiveiage foi tiisr, i, but
qualifiliMig foI it iS ;-I doozi z
If o\,:,ii i iral iinet \ itli iS bel'o ,
a ceitealmi level i pibaibl aotillUid
;00.0001. tI intake s sense to iel\
,in lMedicatid foi, futire LTC cotS
Hoie\eil. Nedicaild iS a state-speci lc
bene., \,:,ou shioiuld viSit Ilip ""
lolngel ncaile ,go"i inedicaie-
]nedichid-inole'lmedichild" fol mole
iifllinatiii )iOn tlie otiihe end ofif
the specti um. if i\oi halie inmoie
hli;i $1 5 -milllion.i \oit c;ii clioos-e to,
'self-iiiie.le \lieie \oil rap iiinto \olii
;i-.sets tori pa\ foi: ca-ie

The folks \\Ii fall III beri\eeni
Medicaid co\eiage aind self-InS-uil-
aince aie rlie ones tha ,lit should be
coi-,ideing I oli to, protect ;-agai-mt
;-I lo g-,te- i i Illines that earts m\; ;Iat
then inanciall health ,as ell Tlihesee
LTC ri[eeiiei"s sholiuld coniitiei
ptiIclia-Si .g long-teiiI caie il tuin aii ce
The biggest pioblen nlith liong-
telim caie iiiStmialice iS t alt it iS
expenil\e Ir litaid ito ijustif\ spend-
i'g tlio ahitiSd, of di ollais. a ; eaii e iit
in iiiialice thal t \o- intI ;-I\ ine\e i eed
But thlien agami. ,i, \ou kick \otiuself
foi buiillg auto Iriistuiaitnce aitid not
roraling \oill ca1i
ANlothlei hutidle i tiha iti', been
laid to ind ai hIIghly iated IiiSluiiince
coiinpa;\ Ii rlie LTC bnt-mineS liese
da\s Piudential Financial. ierLife
;dti UIuitmn lia\e all decidedti r, exit
thlie intim tit;ial long-tein caie iiIn tii-
;iice bntSines \\While tlherse colinpa;-
mnles lia e said that rlie\ wil li hoii,
all existing co trihct-., \lich li ill be
giuaianteed ieneieable. the \ will noi

FILE PH'-. T..
-loniigeil Viie iiei\ LTC policies
\\-lv ;aie tliese comppaiiieeS lea -
ing \haliar 'ould1 seen toa be a liiglil
pioihralable bulSineSS' Thle a-iliVet iS
clear; liit-iiuce coinpaiiees aie \el\
good ait pooling alnd IItiiiinIg cei miii
t\pe oif i SkS. like lilomeo_-iieiS alit
dilveis,. hit tlie\ e le',ss c-iitident
abI hut piiojecting hlio mlinai people
will iieed long-teiin caie aii Ion
muiclh that caie mIll cost
Uiifo-itiunatelh. the inolie iii tl-iiice
coinpimie, tlihat e\it rlie LTC btii-
iness. thlie fe\el option-,ltlhelie ;aie
foi cO \iItlineiS .A \oi lishop foi LTC
p o\videi-., stick \\ith the Iiigh il\ i ted
cominpmierles thalihale ; piovei track
ieccd of being inll tlie bisiiess aind
ii-[ IIking pienmiums Check out tlhe
A nei icin A.SS-ociatioIn foi Long-Teiin
Caie Iliun-iiice iIlitp "bi It iOYS\lV i
foi imoiie inifoliniation
(erring old ids ihaiti einoimghl a it
IS. Ilut piotecting \ouiself ;id \oili
famnilv fhomin iming LTC co-,tS call
make all thlie diffeiellce in tihe ntild

Insured patients emptying wallets, study says


Unbeknownst to them, insured
patients are responsible for nearly a
fourth of their doctor bills, according
to a study of health insurance claims
released last week.
The study, conducted by the
American Medical Association,
found that between deductibles and
co-payments, patients shelled out
an average of 23.6 percent of the
amount health insurers set to cover
physicians' expenses. If Blue Cross
and Blue Shield of Texas provided
the coverage, the patient paid 29.2
"That seems high not just to doc-
tors but to patients who are usually
completely unaware of how much
of the cost of their care is coming
out of their pocket," said Dr. Barbara
McAneny, a New Mexico oncologist
and trustee of the AMA. "They think
they have good insurance, which in
their mind means low out-of-pocket
This marks the first time the
national association of doctors has

examined thlie peicentiage of lieahlti-
caie co-itr paeirlellt\ p;i\ oLit pocket
Netliei it nii .nAmeilca's Heahlth
I tlia-ilnce Phla-i lie hlieahlth In iiS iince
liade tassr-,ociation. c,'uld sa\ if tlie pel -
cetiiage liad increased oi ieiamined
ielamtiel\ stable
But on-e Ho-lton lieailti ecilonomii-t
said lie peicelitages \\eie dehinteh
nmoie thaliai lie \i'tuld liaie expected
I oiult lia Ie gue.essed 15 percent.
;i inost -'0 percent. said \Vivien Ho.
clhai in liealti economictS ;It rlie
Jmnes Bakei Ill InIStiture ar Rice
UnI Jimeit But 2-4 to i i percent iS
co.:ISiStemi ni tl nr ing lieahltlicaie c.:St S
being passed on to thlie con-iiumei "
Ho ntedii tlihat tlie inehi data shlis
just lii o much inOie pim\artehl II-
suied people pa;\ iout of pocket thli;i
giovemiiimenti-,iiiSed people Oveiall.
;iccolding to ,lie Ceintei, fo i Nlediccaie
;-ind Mledicatid Sei ceS.. Amei icaii-
p;a\ 10 5 percent of iealtlicaie co:t,
out i:if pocket
NicA:lemV Said tlie aS-.Soc-iton' -,
'iiin tiaiince iepo:it c;id" lepiesentS aii
appeal toi iiitiuieiS toi pi',ovide dtctoi,S
x\itli beei ri tool-,Is to detelmine the
ainlmiint if1 the bill bef:cie a patient'

liearinent Becauiie IIidSIiaiice ieg' I-
laniIo S ;iie clh ;-I ila maze, hie -iid.
dioctoriS oftei caiiir a sii vei parieiit'S
billn g qleStio,-IS
The iepoilt caid placed much of




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:Page 16

The Sun /Sunrdav .lrun 2 20l?

Confused about healthcare law? Getting answers can be tricky

About half of Americans say they
don't know how the Affordable Care
Act will affect them. Four in 10 think
the 2010 law has been repealed or
overturned, or they are unsure where
it stands. So chances are good that
when the major provisions kick in
next year, including online health
insurance marketplaces and new
standards for health plan costs and
coverage, people are going to have
questions. Lots of questions. When
they do, the biggest one of all may be
where to turn for answers.
There may not be a simple solution.
Depending on where people live and
the type of coverage they have, the
assistance that's available and where
to find it may vary considerably.
Health policy experts and con-
sumer advocates "are concerned
about consumers falling through the
cracks and not having clear informa-
tion about where to go for what," said
Sabrina Corlette, a research professor
who directs Georgetown University's
Center on Health Insurance Reforms.
It wasn't supposed to be this way.
The healthcare overhaul envisioned
a nationwide network of state-run
Consumer Assistance Programs, or
CAPs, supported by federal funds.
Building on existing state insurance
department programs and commu-
nity-based services, the CAPs would
provide one-stop health insurance
assistance for people with private
coverage and would advocate on
their behalf with insurers.
In the politically charged atmo-
sphere surrounding the passage of
the healthcare law, however, 15 states
with Republican governors refused
to apply for CAP grants, and two
more returned their funding after
Republican governors were elected,
according to a Health Affairs study
published in February.
Program funding has been inade-
quate, experts say. Following an initial
$30 million appropriation for CAP in
2010, the Department of Health and
Human Resources awarded nearly
$20 million two years later, in August
2012. In contrast, the annual budget
for the Medicare program's help line
is $250 million, the Health Affairs
study noted.
Some states have been creative
about patching together CAP funding,
said Karen Pollitz, a research fellow
at the Kaiser Family Foundation. But



j ~ ~ ~ ~ 11 lj^lL *Ssl^
4 A1P' : -

t-^ A '/, 'f. -1 p.',. .*, ')


funding uncertainty continues.
Consumer Assistance Programs
are operating in 21 states and in the
District of Columbia. The quality of
assistance provided through these
and other assistance programs varies
widely, said Mark Schlesinger, a
professor of health policy at Yale who
co-authored the Health Affairs study.
Some of the programs are aggressive
advocates for consumers, he said. In
other states, however, "they're ex-
plaining the law rather than advocat-
ing for people."
Angela Gavin of Troy, N.Y., turned
to the program for guidance sorting
through an insurance dispute and
found the program helpful. When
Gavin, 58, had a colonoscopy in
February to screen for colorectal can-
cer, her insurer said she owed $1,150
of the $4,745 bill. The insurer said



that because the doctor had found
and removed a polyp, the procedure
was no longer a routine screening
and she would have to pay a portion
of the cost.
But under the ACA, preventive
cancer screenings such as colonos-
copies are covered without patient
cost-sharing even if a polyp is found.
Gavin noticed an 800 number at
the bottom of her insurance form for
Community Health Advocates, which
runs New York's CAP. An advocate
at the program worked with Gavin
to file an appeal. She's awaiting the
"Thank God for that 1-800 number
at the bottom of the form, because
otherwise I would probably just have
paid the bill," Gavin said. "I wouldn't
have known what to do."
Consumers can check the federal
government's Web site
for links to CAPs and other insurance
assistance programs in their state.
State insurance departments can
help consumers with questions. But
they often see their role as mediating
between insurers and consumers
rather than advocating for indi-
viduals, experts say. In some states,
community-based organizations also
offer insurance help.
Individuals and small businesses
that are considering seeking coverage
from state-based health insurance

marketplaces can contact those ex-
changes directly with questions about
plans or eligibility for subsidies.
The ACA requires all exchanges to
have community-based "Navigator"
programs to help people learn about
plans offered through the exchanges
and about eligibility for subsidies.
Grants for these programs will be
announced later this summer.
In addition, each exchange is
required to operate a toll-free call
center. Some exchanges, like the one
planned for Washington, D.C., aim to
provide comprehensive health insur-
ance assistance.
"We are building our call center to
handle all sorts of questions," said
Mila Kofman, executive director of
the District's Health Benefit Exchange
Authority. "Whether it's about enroll-
ment through the exchanges, tax
credits, Medicaid or a problem with
their health plan, we'll be a one-stop
shop where consumers can come."
The assistance available at other
exchanges may be more bare-bones,
experts say.
Pollitz suggests that people shop-
ping for insurance on an exchange
start investigating plans and ap-
plying for coverage in October, the
first month people can sign up for
exchange coverage that will begin
Jan. 1. "You don't want to wait until
the last minute."

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o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 17


7 ways to make doctor visits more successful


Have you ever left a physician's
office thinking the doctor just didn't
hear your concerns? Or do you re-
member all the questions you wanted
to ask, but didn't, on the way home?
You're not alone. Research shows
that doctor-patient relations are not
always ideal. But in many cases, the
injury is self-inflicted.
"Doctors think that if patients don't
speak up, they don't want a conversa-
tion and they want to be told what to
do," said Dr. Michael J. Barry, a clini-
cal professor of medicine at Harvard
Medical School and president of
the Informed Medical Decisions
It doesn't have to be that way. Here
are some simple but effective tricks
to making sure you leave the doctor's
office with what you need:
1. Before the office visit, think
clearly about what's important to you
in a treatment decision.
"Ask yourself what you really care
about," said Karen Sepucha, an assis-
tant professor in medicine at Harvard
Medical School and director of the

Health Decision Sciences Center at
Massachusetts General Hospital.
"How much are you willing to do to
get rid of your symptoms? What are
your main concerns and what are you
hoping to achieve with treatment?
Make sure the doctor knows what is
important to you and write things
2. Don't be afraid to speak your
Many people are fearful about ap-
pearing to contradict or disagree with
their doctors.
"We know from a lot of research
that patients are often afraid about
speaking up," Barry said, "People are
afraid of being labeled a bad patient
by their doctors if they speak up too
much or push back."
We go to doctors for their medical
opinion and expertise, but the one
thing they don't and can't know on
their own is how you feel about a test
or treatment. Most doctors believe
in shared decision making, but may
default to "Doctor knows best" if you
don't speak up for yourself. Just say,
"Could I take a minute to tell you
what I really think about this?" Saying
it in the form of a question can defuse

some of your nervousness.
3. Ask about options.
Medical decisions researchers have
identified and tested some simple
questions that can help you to get
more out of encounters with doctors.
The following questions have been
shown by research to improve the
outcome of decisions between doc-
tors and their patients:
a) What are my options?
b) What are the possible benefits
and harms of those options?
c) How likely are the benefits and
harms of each option to occur?
"These questions are good ones and
have been tested," Barry said. "When
people speak up there is a more
engaging conversation about treat-
ment options."
Also, ask for estimates of benefits
and harms in the form of numbers.
Out of every 100 people who have
a treatment, how many stand to
benefit? And how many could have a
serious side effect? Not all doctors will
have these numbers immediately at
hand, but they may be willing to do
some homework and get back to you.
4. Pick a doctor who's willing to
share decisions.

Expect your doctor to bring you into
the decision. Many experts in health-
care, including Barry, feel that shared
decision making should be the rule,
not the exception. It requires you to
be assertive, but also requires doctors
to be welcoming. A doctor who does
not express interest in what you think
might be a bad match.
"Both parties have to agree there is
a role in working together to get to the
right decision," Barry said. "There's
time in the visit where we need to be
hearing the patient's agenda instead
of just pushing the doctor's agenda."
5. Ask for a second opinion when it
For many routine decisions, ask-
ing for a second opinion may not be
worth the time and money. If the is-
sue is trust, maybe you need another
doctor. But for decisions that have
high-stakes consequences cancer
treatment, for example doctors
should be comfortable with facilitat-
ing second opinions.
"If the stakes are major, and par-
ticularly if what the doctor is suggest-
ing doesn't sit right with you, second



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The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

Is medication purchased online safe?


When it comes to buying prescrip-
tion medicines online, it's better to be
safe than sorry.
BeSafeRx: Know Your Online
Pharmacy, a new public education
campaign by the U.S. Food and Drug
Administration, is aimed at helping
consumers understand and minimize
the risks of buying medicines online.
In a recent FDA survey of Internet
users, 29 percent of participants re-
ported they were unsure how to safely
buy medicines online. Still, more than
20 percent of respondents reported
using the Internet to buy prescription
The Internet makes it easier for
fraudulent and illegal online pharma-
cies to sell medicines to American
consumers outside the system of fed-
eral and state safeguards that protect
patients from inappropriate or unsafe
medicines. Medicines you purchase
from fraudulent online pharmacies
may put your health, or the health of
your family, at risk.
"Many online consumers may not
realize that they're buying from a
fraudulent, illegal online pharmacy
- and that the medicines they may
receive could be counterfeit, con-
taminated, contain the wrong active
ingredient, or not approved by FDA,"
said FDA pharmacist Dr. Connie Jung.
Medicines purchased from fraudu-
lent online pharmacies may contain
no active ingredient. (The active
ingredients in medicines are respon-
sible for their effects.) It's also possible
that they'll have too much or too little
of the active ingredient, or the wrong
ingredient entirely. These medicines
may also be contaminated with harm-
ful substances, or be past their expira-
tion dates.
As a result, said Jung, you may not
receive the therapy you need. And,
you may experience unexpected side
effects and possibly get worse.
According to the National
Association of Boards of Pharmacy
(NABP), the professional organization
that represents the state boards of
pharmacy (or equivalent state agen-
cies) that are responsible for licensing
pharmacies, only 3 percent of online
websites reviewed appear to meet
state and federal pharmacy laws.
It's sometimes hard to tell that a
website isn't trustworthy, said Jung.
Many fraudulent online sellers use
convincing marketing efforts and

develop websites that look legitimate.
Even careful consumers may be
fooled. FDA is providing information
through its BeSafeRx campaign to help
consumers identify and avoid fraudu-
lent pharmacy websites.
FDA Commissioner Dr. Margaret
Hamburg said, "Fraudulent online
pharmacies often offer deep discounts.
If the low prices seem too good to be
true, they probably are. BeSafeRx is
designed to help patients learn how
to avoid these risks and safely buy
medicine online."
Jung also warns consumers not to
be tempted by the much lower prices
than those charged for prescription
drugs by a legitimate pharmacy. "They
are a sure sign of a fraudulent, illegal
online pharmacy, and the medicines
you are getting could be harmful,"
Jung said.
What are the risks of purchasing
from a fake online pharmacy?
Buying prescription medicine from
fraudulent online pharmacies can be
dangerous, or even deadly. At best,
counterfeit medicines are fakes of
approved drugs and should be con-
sidered unsafe and ineffective. These
medicines may be less effective or
have unexpected side effects.
In addition to health risks, most
fraudulent online pharmacies may put
your personal and financial informa-
tion at risk. Some intentionally misuse
the information you provide. These
sites may infect your computer with
viruses, and they may sell your infor-
mation to other illegal websites and
Internet scams.
What are some of the warning signs
of a fake online pharmacy?
Avoid online pharmacies that:
1. Allow you to buy drugs without
a prescription or by completing an
online questionnaire.
2. Offer discounts or cheap prices
that seem too good to be true.
3. Send unsolicited email or other
spam offering cheap medicine.
4. Ship prescription drugs
5. State that the drugs will be
shipped from a foreign country.
6. Are located outside of the United
7. Are not licensed by a state board
of pharmacy in the United States (or
equivalent state health authority).
To identify a safe online pharmacy,
make sure that the pharmacy:
1. Requires a valid prescription.
2. Provides a physical address in the
United States.

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3. Is licensed by the state board of
pharmacy in your state and the state
where the pharmacy is operating.
4. Has a state-licensed pharmacist to
answer your questions.
Is it OK to buy prescription medi-
cine online from other countries?
The FDA does not have jurisdiction
over prescription medications from
other countries, therefore cannot
guarantee the safety or effectiveness
of those drugs. Medicines approved
in other countries may have slight
variations, or different ingredients,
that could cause you to develop a
resistance to your medicine or result
in a misdiagnosis by your doctor. If
you take more than one medicine,
these differences could also cancel out
the effects of your medicines or cause
harmful interactions.
Additionally, many illegal pharma-
cies use fake "storefronts" to make
consumers think their products come
from countries with high safety stan-
dards, but the medicines could have
been made anywhere.
Aren't most online pharmacies safe
and legal?
No. Only 3 percent of online phar-
macies reviewed by the National
Association of Boards of Pharmacy
are in compliance with U.S. pharmacy
laws and practice standards.
It may not be obvious that an online
pharmacy is fake. Many illegal online
pharmacies use fake "storefronts" to
make you think they are real pharma-
cies. Fraudulent sellers run fake online
pharmacy scams to exploit American
consumers by pretending to be

legitimate pharmacies offering pre-
scription medicines for sale. However,
the products they provide may be fake,
expired and otherwise unsafe. In fact,
many online pharmacy scams are so
sophisticated that even health care
professionals can have a hard time
detecting illegal sites at first glance
Why are consumers increasingly
turning to online pharmacies for their
The Internet provides consumers
with instant access to information and
services, including online pharmacies
for prescription medicines. Health
insurance plans are encouraging home
delivery of maintenance medications
and use of pharmacy services online.
As the cost of prescription medicine
continues to increase, consumers
may look for cost savings from online
pharmacies to afford their medicines.
In addition, many consumers
value the convenience and privacy of
purchasing their medicines online. For
those consumers that may be consid-
ering purchasing from online sources
that are not associated with health
insurance plans or local pharmacy,
these consumers need to know the
risks of buying from fraudulent online
Source: U.S. Food and Drug

WhatDoctorsKnow is a magazine
devoted to up-to-the minute informa-
tion on health issues from physicians,
major hospitals and clinics, universities
and health care agencies across the U.S.
Online at

o The /Sd/Sunday, June 23,2013

Page 19

Are sunscreen chemicals something to worry about?


As the season of bare skin and
scorching sun draws near, you like
so many other people may find
yourself scratching your head over
Yes, skin protection is essential,
especially with skin cancer rates on
the rise in many populations around
the world. But sunscreens come with
often confusing labels and long,
unpronounceable lists of chemical
and other ingredients. How do you
know which are safe to slather on you
or your kids?
The first thing to keep in mind is
that not all sunscreens are created
equal, said Mary Sheu, an assistant
professor of dermatology at the Johns
Hopkins School of Medicine.
"There are physical sunscreens
that reflect light they're like little
mirrors that sit on your skin," she
said. Such products, made with zinc
oxide or titanium dioxide, sit on your
skin and block the sun's UVA and
UVB rays. (These are the ones that
can cause sunburns, cell damage and
skin cancer.)
The minerals are opaque, giving
beachgoers that classic white-nose
look, though new versions are often
tinted or micronizedd" (ground into
tinier-than-usual particles) so they'll
blend into the skin.
Physical sunscreens are the least
likely to produce rashes or other
allergic reactions, so they're often
recommended for people with sensi-
tive skin, Sheu said.
The other kind of protection is
chemical sunscreen. Instead of block-
ing or reflecting the sun's rays, these
products absorb UVA and UVB light
to keep it from damaging skin, Sheu
said. Unlike physical sunscreens, they
can be absorbed into the skin and
that's where the question of safety
comes in.
"Even though the data are soft,
we do know that a certain amount
of the chemical sunscreens are
absorbed into the body, and we
don't know exactly what their ef-
fects are," said Robert Friedman, a
clinical professor of dermatology at
the New York University School of
Medicine and the chief executive of
MDSolarSciences, a company based
in Norwalk, Conn., that develops
sunscreen and skin-care products.
The data Friedman refers to come
from a 2008 survey by the Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention
that examined urine samples from
more than 2,500 people selected as
a representative sample of the U.S.
population. Researchers detected
oxybenzone (sometimes called ben-
zophenone-3) a key ingredient in
many chemical sunscreens in 97
percent of the samples. The findings
suggest that almost all Americans
have absorbed oxybenzone into their
bodies, but it doesn't clarify where
the compound came from (oxyben-
zone is also used in cosmetics) or
how it may affect health.
Scientists have seen hints of
what oxybenzone and two other
common sunscreen ingredients,
octocrylene and octyl methoxycin-
namate can do in other studies,
and the results have raised some
concern. In a small 2006 study that
tested these UV filters on a skin mod-
el made from human cells, chemist
Kerry Hanson of the University of
California at Riverside found that

the filters break down in UV light,
losing their ability to protect the skin
and ultimately generating more free
radicals molecules that can "steal"
electrons from cells, damaging them
in the process in the skin than if
there were no sunscreen applied at
all. Free radical formation is one of
the ways that a sunburn damages the
skin, and Hanson found that degrad-
ed UV filters can amplify the effect.
"Your skin naturally makes free
radicals, but it also has natural
antioxidants molecules that protect
the body from free radicals that
balance out the free radical load,"
said Hanson, who has consulted with
sunscreen companies interested in
improving their products. "But the
three UV filters we tested show more
free radical generation than would
naturally occur."
A Swiss study published in 2001
found that oxybenzone and octyl
methoxycinnamate could also be-
have like estrogens, causing changes
in uterine weight in rats that were
fed very high doses much higher
than a person would absorb using
sunscreen every day. But a 2004 study
failed to find detectable hormone
changes in people using sunscreen,
so its hormone-disrupting potential
remains unclear.
Still, these studies have led some
people to choose physical sunscreens
over chemical ones.
"I have a tendency to opt for the
natural stuff, the physical sun-
screens," Friedman said, "but overall,
the positives outweigh the negatives
for all sunscreens" by reducing skin
cancer and aging risks.
In addition, the negatives aren't
limited to chemical sunscreens. The
titanium dioxide in many physical
sunscreens also degrades in light and
can generate free radicals in the skin.
What's the best way to avoid the
negatives? According to Hanson, the
key is to use sunscreen properly, so it
doesn't degrade in the sunlight.
"It all comes back to the need to
reapply," she said. Most sunbathers
don't reapply their sunscreen, or they
apply it too infrequently. Hanson
urges anyone venturing into the
sunshine to follow the Skin Cancer
Foundation's guidelines, which call
for one ounce (about two table-
spoons) of sunscreen for an adult's
entire body, reapplied every two
to three hours. The reapplications
replace light-degraded sunscreen,
preventing some of the free radical
formation and more consistently
protecting the skin, Hanson said.
Both the Skin Cancer Foundation
and the American Academy of
Pediatrics recommend that babies
younger than 6 months of age be kept
out of the sun and receive only very
small amounts of sunscreen when
sun exposure can't be avoided. They
say that infants' skin is more likely to
absorb or react to the ingredients in
When shopping for sunscreen,
Hanson suggests seeking out brands
that contain antioxidants such as
Vitamin E (often listed as Vitamin E
acetate) or Vitamin C (often listed as
sodium ascorbyl phosphate), which
are added to many physical and
chemical sunscreen formulations to
counteract free radical formation.
"Look for sunscreens that have
antioxidants highest up on the list
of ingredients," she said, "as that
means they have a higher antioxidant


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What about SPF? SPF, or sun
protection factor, is a number that
denotes how effectively a sunscreen
will protect your skin from UVB rays.
(It doesn't measure UVA protection.)
The higher the number, the longer
lasting the protection, no matter
what type of sunscreen it is. An SPF
of 15, for example, roughly means it
will take you 15 times as long to de-
velop a sunburn as it would without
wearing sunscreen.
Sheu, Friedman and Hanson agree
that an SPF of around 30 is the magic
number. Sunscreens with higher SPFs
can create a false sense of security
and lead users to stay in the sun too

long. Do higher SPFs meanii imoie
potentially won i-soine cleimicals ii
the sunblock? Highei SPF meaiins a
sunscreen has a luiiglei cliiceiitiiinll
of a given UV-filteiiig iingiedient,. o
more UV filters mixed togetlei. thio-se
are the two ways \o:iu ger the liigh
Whatever you clioose ;iid live e\ei
you use it, any suiiicieen is better
than none at all. Fiiedin.aii -.iid The
bottom line is tleie's aii unequlvo-
cal, worldwide i ie in trie incidence
of melanoma, the deaidliest foi m of
skin cancer," he saiid S: the in'mst
important thing \\e caii di: is protect
ourselves from the siun"

Go over your recent "screening" test results N
with the local expert Heart and Vascular Specialist

i r ld-d Mlkh, I ddmllbl

:Page 20

The Sun /Sundav .lur,e 2? 201 ?

TheWSu /OTSunaJn 3 03feigi~o w~unwppr~e ae2

30 years of service
Riverside Behavioral Center at
Charlotte Regional Medical Center,
Punta Gorda, kicked off its 30th
year of serving Southwest Florida
this month. The center will hold a
behavioral health forum, receptions,
recognition ceremonies and special
activities over the next 12 months.
Riverside celebrates its actual 30th
anniversary on June 17, 2014; the
center plans to hold an open house
that day.
"Planning began with an old,
yellowed newspaper article recently
displayed in the hallway during our
annual Hospital Week celebration,"
said Cynthia DeLouis, director of
Riverside Behavior Center. "The
article detailed the opening of the
center, and it suddenly dawned on us
that we were entering our 30th year
- almost to the day of the article.
It made an impression to realize we
have been helping those in need of
inpatient behavioral health treat-
ment for quite a long time."
The changes during the years are
evidenced even by the original name
of the facility. The "Stress Unit," as
it was called, was touted as provid-
ing inpatient treatment for persons
who were "having difficulty coping
with stress and problems in life."
Misunderstanding of serious mental
illnesses and associated stigmas has
slowly been chipped away, but much
more can be done.
"We are proud to have served our
community with consistent, high-
quality behavioral healthcare for the
past 30 years," said Jose Morillo, CEO
of Riverside Behavioral Center at
Charlotte Regional Medical Center,
"and look forward to continuing to
care for the behavioral health needs
of our community for years to come."
Riverside Behavioral Center will
hold a panel discussion "Behavioral
Health and Our Community Today"
from 5-7 p.m. Aug. 14 in Charlotte
Regional Medical Center's Medical
Office Building 4th floor confer-
ence room located at 713 E. Marion
Avenue in Punta Gorda.
Refreshments will be served. To
register for the discussion, contact
Teri Ashley at 637-2550 or teri.

New primary care doctor
Dr. Karen Pham has joined
Millennium Physician Group as a
primary care physician. Her office
is located at 2343 Aaron St., Port
Charlotte. She is currently accepting
new patients and can be reached at

941-629-2900. Pham earned her de-
gree from American University of the
Caribbean in Cupecoy, St. Maarten.
She completed her family practice
residency at Columbia in Milwaukee,
For more information about
Millennium Physician Group, visit

New cardiothoracic director
Peace River Regional Medical
Center will hold a reception to
introduce Dr. Christiano Caldeira,
the hospital's new director of cardio-
vascular services. The event takes
place from 6-7:30 p.m. June 25 at
Peace River, 2500 Harbor Blvd., in the
hospital conference room. Caldeira
is the founder of Florida Advanced
Cardiothoracic Surgery (FACT) in
Tampa. Peace River has partnered
with the doctor and his colleagues
to enhance its current cardiovascu-
lar services. "For our patients, this
means they will receive the highest
quality of cardiac care available
close to home," said Richard Satcher,
Peace River CEO.
FACT Surgery provides comprehen-
sive surgical treatment for patients
with heart and lung disease. Its
surgeons are experienced in complex
surgeries on high-risk patients -
from coronary artery bypass grafting
to implanting ventricular assist
devices. Caldeira and colleague Dr.
Cristiano Faber perform more than
800 open heart surgeries, about 60
heart transplants, 70 lung transplants
and 50 artificial heart installations
each year.

Military care packages
Team members from Fawcett
Memorial Hospital, Port Charlotte,
donated 62 care packages for fam-
ily members of Fawcett employees
currently serving in the military as a
commitment to honoring the hospi-
tal's extended family prior to the 4th
of July.
Departments at the hospital had
the opportunity to "Adopt a Solider"
and then voluntarily collect and
purchase items like toiletries, food,
drinks, wet wipes, sunscreen, games
and notecards to include in the care
The care packages were then
assembled by staff and mailed from
the facility, with hope that these
soldiers can use these items and
share with their fellow soldiers. Staff
hopes the care packages will instill
reassurance that the people they are
protecting are thinking of them.

"To be able to show our gratitude
to the family members of our staff
currently active in the military and
sacrificing their lives for our free-
doms, was an honor for the Fawcett
team. We want them to know how
much we appreciate and support
them as well as all of our brave men
and women serving our country,"
said Tom Rice, CEO of Fawcett
Memorial Hospital.
"As the parent of two sons, one
who is serving in the Army and an-
other who is retired from the Army,
packages from home are looked for
everyday (or week) at mail call. They
truly help those who are so far away
from their loved ones and make them
feel more connected to their lives
and families back in the states," said
Kathyjo Carley, program coordinator
and executive assistant at Fawcett.

Senior services offered
Senior Friendship Centers' dining
programs offer local residents, age 60
and older, nutritious lunches, healthy
aging activities, educational speakers
and a chance to meet new people.
The centers are open from 10 a.m.-
1 p.m. Monday-Friday. A donation of
$2 to $4 is appreciated to help cover
the cost of meals.
Dining sites in Charlotte County
include New Operation Cooper
Street, 650 Mary St., Punta Gorda,
941-373-5819; Rebecca Neal Owens
Center, 27420 Voyageur Drive, Harbor
Heights, 941-255-0723; 100 Rotonda
Lakes Circle, Rotonda West, 941-373-
5080); Christian City of Florida, 6433
Gasparilla Pines Blvd., Grove City,
941-373-5080; and 2295 Aaron St.,
Port Charlotte, 941-373-5027.
For menus or more information,
Home-delivered meals are also avail-
able by calling the Elder Helpline at

Hospital seeks volunteers
Englewood Community Hospital
would appreciate having you part of
the volunteer team. We invite you to
volunteer to help in various depart-
ments. Many rewarding opportuni-
ties to provide assistance to both
patients and staff are available.
Please contact Kelly Carr, volun-
teer services manager, Englewood
Community Hospital at 941-473-5048
or stop by to pick up a volunteer
application at the Front Desk.

Lung cancer support
Two lung cancer support groups
meet locally:
*2-3 p.m. the third Wednesday of
every month at Sarasota Memorial
Emergency Room and Health Care
Center, 2345 Bobcat Village Center
Road, North Port (off Toledo Blade
Boulevard). For information, contact
Marc at 941-240-8989 or marcsco-
*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 more informa-
tion, call 941-637-9575.

Vision & hearing assistance
Lions Foundation offers hearing
and vision help. The Punta Gorda
Lions Foundation offers eyeglasses
and surgeries to help prevent blind-
ness in individuals with vision
The foundation also offers hearing
aids and examinations for those who
are hard of hearing. These services
are offered to those who otherwise
would not be able to get help.
Volunteers coordinate requests from
those in need with action through
the board of directors funding ac-
tions and medical professionals who
In Punta Gorda, contact Ringelstein
at 941-637-9979. In Port Charlotte,
contact Teri Parson at 941-624-5705.
In North Port, contact North Port
Penny Gregrich at 941-740-2860. In
Englewood, contact Jeri Zomes at

Alzheimer's support groups
The Alzheimer's Association Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter-affiliated sup-
port groups are for family members,
caregivers, and others interested in
learning more about Alzheimer's
disease. Meetings are open to every-
one and free of charge.
For program information and to
verify meeting dates, times, and
locations, please use the telephone
contacts listed below. For other
questions or to arrange free respite
care so you can attend a group, call
800-272-3900. Local meetings are
held at the following locations:
*Royal Palm Retirement Center,
2500 Aaron St., Port Charlotte, meets
10 a.m. the fourth Tuesday of the
month. Free daycare for patients is
provided at this facility for the meet-
ing; call in advance for reservations.
Contact Erin Killian at 941-235-7470.
*South Port Square (Harbor
Terrace), 23033 Westchester Blvd.,
Port Charlotte, meets at 2 p.m.
Tuesday. Contact Marlene Bernard
at 941-625-1220.
*Saint Maximilian Kolbe Catholic
Church, 1441 Spear St., Port
Charlotte, meets at 2:30 p.m. the
fourth Thursday of the month.
Contact Judy Jahn at 941-286-0584.
*Sterling House of Port Charlotte,
18440 Cochran Blvd., Port Charlotte,
meets at 3 p.m. on the third Thursday
of the month. Contact Terri Jackman
at 941-276-4307 or Bea Ramirez at
*Charlotte Harbor Healthcare,
4000 Kings Highway, Port Charlotte.
Meeting dates and times vary. Call
Evelyn Sandor at 941-255-5855.
*Life Care Center, 450 Shreve St.,
Punta Gorda, meets at 3 p.m. the
third Monday of the month. Contact
Kelly Christie at 941-639-8771.
*Sterling House of Punta Gorda,

NEWS 122

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o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 21

:Page 22 The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013



avoidable errors, inefficiency and
waste in the medical claims process.
It said $12 billion a year could be
saved if insurers eliminated un-
necessary administrative tasks with
automated systems for processing
and paying medical claims.
According to the report card, error
rates for commercial health insur-
ers on paid medical claims dropped
from nearly 20 percent in 2010 to 7.1
percent in 2013.
Health Care Service Corp., the par-
ent of Blue Cross and Blue Shield of
Texas, had a 90.12 percent accuracy
rate, the report found.
A statement from Blue Cross and
Blue Shield of Texas, the state's
largest health insurer, said its records
show the company processes claims
accurately more than 99 percent of
the time. The statement added that
the company is "committed to a
process of continual improvement"
and welcomes efforts of the AMA to
reduce the administrative burdens in
our healthcare system.
A Blue Cross and Blue Shield of
Texas spokeswoman said the report
card's new section on the portion
of healthcare expenses for which
patients are responsible will take
analysis "that cannot be done in a
few hours or days."
Patients enrolled in plans of United
Healthcare and Aetna, Texas' next two
biggest insurers, paid out-of-pocket


250 Bal Harbor Blvd., Punta Gorda,
meets at 3 p.m. the second Tuesday
of the month. Contact Terri Jackman
at 941-276-4307 or Bea Ramirez at
*Arcadia Oaks, 1013 Gibson St.,
Arcadia, meets at 11 a.m. the fourth
Monday of the month. Contact
Evelyn Donato at 863-993-9760.

Road to Recovery program
Lack of transportation is one of the
biggest challenges many cancer pa-
tients face, and the American Cancer
Society needs more volunteers will-
ing to help patients get to treatment.
Many patients need daily or weekly
cancer care, and some patients don't
have a car or are too sick to drive.
That's where American Cancer
Society volunteers come in. Our

a iv

fees less than the national average,
according to the report card. United
Healthcare beneficiaries paid 23.40
percent and Aetna's 20.40 percent.
Humana beneficiaries paid the low-
est, 15 percent.
The report card looked at more
than 1 million claims submitted
to the nation's seven largest health
insurers in February and March 2013.
The others were Cigna, Anthem and
AMA officials acknowledged the
percentages likely wouldn't have
been as high had the organization
studied claims submitted later in the
year, when deductibles were more
likely to have been met. A spokesman
called the report card "a snapshot in
Industry's response
America's Health Insurance Plans
downplayed the report card in a
statement, acknowledging both par-
ties' need to improve claim payment
accuracy and efficiency but pointing
to its own improvements and to
providers' failings. It cited the report
card's reference to insurers' "dramatic
improvements in accuracy" and its
own survey finding that 16 percent
of electronic claims and 54 percent
of paper claims were received more
than 30 days after the service date.
The statement also disputed one of
the AMA's main contentions.
"Importantly, government data
show that rising healthcare costs
are driven primarily by rising prices
for medical services, not health
plan administrative costs," said the

Road to Recovery program connects
volunteer drivers with patients in
need of a ride to treatment.
Volunteers need to have a valid
driver's license, safe and reliable
vehicle and proof of adequate auto-
mobile insurance. Call 800-227-2345.

Hope PACE volunteers
Hope PACE (Program of All-
inclusive Care for the Elderly)
volunteers assist clients in daily
social activities in a friendly, safe
environment. Activities include arts
and crafts, games, conversation and
assistance with lunch service.
The center is at 3280 Tamiami
Trail, Unit 46, Port Charlotte.
Volunteers are needed on Mondays,
Wednesday or Fridays from 9:30
a.m.-2:20 p.m. Requirements: volun-
teer orientation class; TB screening;
background check. No experience
required. For more information
call 239-489-9181 or e-mail lynnan.


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Health & Wellness Crossword

1 Tooth support specialists
8 Juice that may lower total
10 It's much used in Chinese
11 Pekoe
13 Land of the maple leaf
15 Fast food item
16 It keeps insects away
20 Not cooked
22 Plum's center
23 "Now theater near you!"
24 Popular health drink
25 Medical condition where
the body does not use
produce or use insulin prop-
26 Tin symbol
27 Atmospheric pollutant
29 Pituitary is one
32 Naval abbreviation
34 Nurse letters
36 Healthier chip
37 Not good under the eyes
39"Go on"
41 Casual attire
42 They carry messages from
the brain (2 words)

1 One of 29 across
2 Form of exercise
3 Juice, abbr.
4 Surgery arena (2 words)
5 Place to unwind
6 Cream cheese and butter
are high in them (2 words)
7 Mudbath locale
9 Chill
12 Related on one's
mother's side
14 European peak
17 Hematologist's study
18 Eye features
19 Leg bone
21 Clean
28 Fruit
30 Testing area
31 Fiber health food
33 Applies
35 Vane direction
38 "How about that!"
40 Hospital professional, abbr.


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at330 North Breard ion or treatment which is peformeaas a result of reimburse whin 72
(next to Farm Credit), Arcadia hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced
t t fee ser-ce, examination or treatment Offer does not appl to Avantica managed
863-993-2020 insurance plans including Freedom, Optimum and some ,n4ersal Code: CSOO

oui s 8 I|A i v In








11_1.1:)9 1 9 LI l"l LZ $

:Page 22

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013



The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 23



our infant was slipping in and out of
consciousness. No one ever expects
to be in the ER or the intensive care
unit. But it happens, and it's very
I've long since forgotten how much
those five days of care at an out-of-
town hospital cost, but I'm certain it
was in the low five figures. About 80
percent was covered by my health
insurance. Then we were transferred
to a hospital closer to our home
outside San Diego, where doctors
and nurses taught us how to draw up
insulin and, by practicing on oranges,
inject it into our daughter.
They also taught us how to prick
her fingers and toes four to six times
a day to test her blood sugar and to
watch for the signs of its becoming
dangerously low, which can lead to
seizures, unconsciousness and, in
rare cases, death. We learned how
to try to keep her blood sugar from
getting too high, which has few
emergent implications but is closely
associated with the terrible conse-
quences of this disease: heart trouble,
kidney problems, neuropathy, blind-
ness and amputation.
I don't remember what all this cost
either, but it was a lot. And much of
it was covered. Soon we switched
our family to Kaiser Permanente's
managed care system for the simple
reason that it offered big discounts
on blood testing strips and meters,
insulin and, later, an insulin pump
- plus all the care and advice that
accompanied the equipment. We've
been with Kaiser ever since. This has
meant a more limited choice of phy-
sicians for our family and endocri-
nologists for my daughter, as well as
a sometimes obstinate bureaucracy
that people with private doctors don't
face. But overall, the care at Kaiser
has been very good.
I'm very aware of the horrors that
our medical insurance system has
visited on some people with diseases
much worse than my daughter's. That
just hasn't been the case for us.



opinions are a good approach," Barry
said. "Seeing different doctors in
different specialties is a good way to
get different points of view, and good
doctors aren't offended by that."
6. Bring someone along.
Take a spouse, adult child or friend
with you for support.
"They can sometimes be very effec-
tive at making sure certain questions

Can't find it anywhere?
Don't give up check
the Classifieds!

Chdotte *DeSo *Englewood* NorthPort.*Vemc

In 1977, when my mother-in-law
died at age 49 of complications from
Type 1 diabetes, people with the
disease could test only their urine,
not their blood. That gave them a
rough idea of their blood glucose
about 12 hours earlier, forcing them,
as the old saying goes, to drive the car
by looking in the rearview mirror.
Eleven years later, when my daugh-
ter's case was diagnosed, we could
test her blood at any time with a
small meter, know within 30 seconds
whether her sugar was low, high or
on target, and respond accordingly.
Years of research have shown that the
more time a diabetic spends near the
normal range of 100 milligrams of
sugar per deciliter of blood, the better
she fares.
My daughter hasn't used a syringe
since she was 14. She wears a small
pump, about the size of a deck of
cards, that sends a steady flow of
insulin into a tiny needle inserted in
her skin. Before meals, she dials up a
little bit more insulin to help metabo-
lize her food.
If you didn't see this pump or watch
her conduct a quick finger stick
before meals, you'd have no way of
knowing she is diabetic. (The only
people who ever do seem to notice
the pump are TSA guards, who invari-
ably treat it as a thing of wonder, a
tiny alien spacecraft that has landed
on my daughter's hip.)
Today, there are meters that con-
stantly monitor blood sugar through
the skin and clinical trials of meters
that wirelessly signal pumps to
release insulin, an approach that tries
to mimic the body's natural system.
Transplantation of the cells that
produce insulin from cadavers into
diabetics has proved quite success-
ful, but there aren't nearly enough
cadaver cells for the nation's 3 million
Type 1 diabetics.
"The pump changed my life," my
daughter said. "All Type 1 diabetics
should get one if they can." At the
same time, when she first was outfit-
ted with the device, she "treated it
like a license to do whatever I wanted
- eat anything, not exercise, not test
my blood sugar. But that's not what
it is. It allows more flexibility in my

get asked," Sepucha said. "Having
someone there who can support you
is always going to be a good thing."
But don't bring someone who will
try to take over the decision for you.
"Make sure that person is going to
support your preferences rather than
replacing his or her preferences for
the doctor's," Barry said. "You want
to go with someone who is at least
sympathetic to your perspective."
7. Take your time.
Sepucha emphasizes that good
decisions take time.
"Probably one of the most

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life I can have dinner later than
planned, go for a quick swim, stop
by an ice cream shop, and be confi-
dent that my blood sugar and, by
extension, my health aren't going
to suffer."
Who paid for these breakthroughs?
You did. In 2012 alone, the National
Institutes of Health spent $1.061 bil-
lion of taxpayers' dollars on research
to treat and eradicate diabetes, of
which $150 million was devoted to
research on Type 1 diabetes through
a special program. JDRF, a large
nonprofit organization, has raised
and spent another $1.7 billion since
1987. Private companies have turned
this work into the technology that
diabetics depend upon.
According to a 2012 study in the
journal Diabetes, life expectancy at
birth for a child given a diagnosis
of the disease between 1965 and
1980 was 68.8 years. That was before
widespread blood glucose testing and
other advances in care. Today, a Type
1 child can expect a life span about
as long as anyone's, according to
Richard Insel, JDRF's chief scientific
officer. Good blood glucose control
also has extended the time many
diabetics live without complications.
At the same time, though, the num-
ber of Type 1 diabetics in the United
States is on the rise, for reasons no
one really understands, Insel said.
My daughter's Type 1 diabetes can-
not be controlled by diet and exercise
alone; the cells that produce insulin
are dead, killed in an autoimmune at-
tack. But working out and eating right
are critical to managing the disease.
A diabetic must eat enough sugar to
meet her needs, but not too much,
which would require more insulin.
It's a constant juggling act for each
person, an art, not a science.
Exercise, of course, burns sugar,
but it presents the same dilemma
as sugar intake. Some exercise is
good. Too much can cause low blood
glucose emergencies, some as long
as six hours later, as my daughter
learned when she recently went back
to working out regularly.
Type l's evil twin, Type 2 diabetes,
which results when insulin-produc-
ing cells are overwhelmed but still

important tips that I tell people is
to take your time," she said. "Most
medical situations, even important
ones like a cancer diagnosis, are
not emergencies." You may have
several weeks to absorb information,
research options, seek out second
opinions, consult with family and
friends, and make a decision. Ask the
doctor, 'Does this need to be done
right away? How much time can I
safely take to consider my options?'
The goal should not be to procrasti-
nate. But on the other hand, it's good
to remember that you don't have to

functioning, can be prevented and
reversed by staying fit and eating
healthfully. Type 2 diabetes, an adult
disease that afflicts more than 20 mil-
lion Americans, now is showing up in
about 3,600 children a year, mostly
kids who are obese, get little exercise
and have poor diets.
This has always struck me par-
ticularly hard: the idea of 10- and
12-year-olds sticking their fingers
and receiving insulin, as my daughter
does, when for them the disease is
usually preventable.
It takes a village, a small one, at
least, to raise a kid with a chronic
disease. When my daughter was very
young, we planted stuffed animals
and other trinkets at neighbors'
homes for them to give her on
Halloween, instead of sugary treats.
As she got older, we initiated a
buy-back program for the ridiculous
amount of candy children collect
on that holiday, before she finally
reached an age where we could trust
her not to binge on her haul.
Every year, we gave her teachers
emergency supplies for low blood
sugar, such as apple juice and cake
icing, as well as short presentations
on the warning signs. At birthday
parties, we supplied no-sugar treats
for her. At sleepovers, her friends
learned to keep an eye on her. A
physician friend took our calls at any
How did we know about all this?
Early on, other families with diabetic
children came by to advise us and
show us that life would be different,
but fine. Later it was the JDRF, doc-
tors, nurses and other health practi-
tioners. Some of it we figured out on
our own. Much of it, my daughter has
determined by trial and error.
"I don't ever get to forget about
having diabetes," she told me. "Sure,
I have carefree days, but it's always
there in the back of my mind. I have
to think about my pump when I
swim, make sure I have my testing
supplies and emergency juice when-
ever I leave the house. It really helps
to have a good support system -
roommates, family who help me
notice signs of low blood sugar when
I stop paying attention."

make the decision in one short visit."
Be part of the decision. As in most
aspects of healthcare today, the suc-
cess of treatment depends as much
on you as on the doctor. If you often
find yourself leaving encounters with
doctors feeling that your concerns
weren't really addressed, don't just go
with the flow. Ask what you or your
doctor can do to improve the qual-
ity of medical decisions. Your health
and possibly your life could depend
on it. To get the best care, you have
to be an active participant in that



o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 23

:Page 24 The Sun I5uriC1C~v Iuri.~

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.

Dr. Christiano Caldeira
Peace River Hear't Institute
FACT Surgery
By joining forces with FACT Surgery, we strengthen our current cardiac
program with new options for complex treatments, right here at home
More expertise and greater technology give hope to high-rnsk patients,
making heart care in Southwest Florida the best it can be

SPeace River

Peace River HeartIrstit


^^ ^^

:Page 24

The Sun /Sunda, v lurne 2 2I01




I bought a Lexus ES 350 with
When I purchased the shiny, silver
luxury car in September, I decided to
pay the bank note each month with
savings I reap from coupons.
I'm paid up through December.
When friends laugh at my super-
saving ways and say it's not worth
the time it takes to clip and save, I ask
them what car they drive.
Then I mention the Lexus.
There are lots of ways to save, but
I focus on food and fuel because
they take the biggest bite out of the
budget, not to mention my two teen
boys who, along with my fridge, are
never full.
I'm a miserly mercenary armed with
a sharp pair of scissors and a shoe box
used to store my coupon stash, which
is always in the trunk of my car.
My trade secrets include stocking up
on some of my favorite products when
they're on sale at coupon-friendly
stores including local grocery stores,
BJ's Wholesale Club and Target.
With two copies of our Sunday
newspaper, I get more savings by
redeeming two manufacturer coupons
at buy-one-get-one-free sales. At the
grocery store, I combine manufac-
turer coupons with store or accepted
competitor coupons to really stack the
I never pay full price for anything, so
why should you?
So climb in the driver's seat, take a
spin down this road and laugh all the
way to the bank. In the Lexus.
Rule No. 1 in Bargainomics is to buy
I shopped for Father's Day gifts for
my husband, Dan, weeks ago so I
could get the best price and selection.
If you break the golden rule and left
gift shopping until the big day, you'll
most likely spend more and get less.
Learn your lesson and spend more
time not money for gifts.
But last-minute shoppers can still
save, said Jodi Furman, a South Florida
savings maven. She explains how
to live the upscale life without the


expensive prices on her shopping blog
"It's best to shop early so you can
save the most," Furman said. "But it is
possible to still save on gifts."
Here are Furman's top tips on how to
grab a new shirt and not lose the one
you're wearing in the process.
Take advantage of low-price
"Many stores like Target, Wal-Mart
and mall stores have price-adjustment
policies," Furman said. She recom-
mends checking your favorite retailer's
policy on the Web before you head out
on the hunt.
Save receipts.
"If you do buy items at full price and
they go on sale in the next seven to 14

days, you can bring receipts back and
stores will refund the difference," she
said. BrandsMart USA offers a 30-day
look back. Home Depot and Lowe's
beat best prices by 10 percent.
Shop at retailers that match local
competitor and online prices.
"Best Buy matches online prices at
Amazon, Apple, Dell and others. Target
matches them, too. Show print ads
or your smartphone at the store," she
Spend more time.
"Next time, shop early. Start watch-
ing sales fliers in the paper to gauge
prices," Furman said. "I use a site called ( It
emails you an alert when products go
on sale, so you can save even more."

A commitment of
support and love


from my 7


I~- PAGE 4



Latest airline ratings


Accessorize with tribal, ethnic

prints to freshen your basics


You're no slave to fashion but you
still want to look up-to-date. And you
certainly don't need to be rich to be
The simple trick to looking modern
on a budget? One word: accessories.
They're the key to making your closet
basics black pants, T-shirt, shirt, skirt,
maxi look current.
This summer, the must-have accesso-
ry is anything in a tribal or ethnic print.
These are mostly geometric patterns in

often unconventional color combos.
Loft ( has a great selection
at under $40 range and Forever21
( has tons more at even
lower prices for frugal shoppers.
In recent days I've stopped in my
tracks a dozen times to admire a
woman who looks terrific just because MCT PHOTO
she added a noteworthy necklace, Ifyou're nervous about wearing an
an armload of bangles, a unique all-over tribal or ethnic print, slipping
scarf or bag with an ethnic flavor. The on a tank, topped with a solid-colored,
basic clothes she wears are just the lightweight sweater, can be a great
backdrop (the canvas?) to show off the way to try on a trend without feeling
out of place. Find this tank for $39.99 at
BASICS 14 Marshalls.


Why banning,

treats is a road

to nowhere


We're all used to those well-meaning snippets of wisdom
from parents intent on limiting their kids'intake of sweets.
But it is important to know they may be
In our efforts to enforce a little moderation on our
would-be sugar fiends, we run the risk of turning candy,
cake and treats into a bigger deal in a child's mind. We may
be unintentionally reinforcing the message that sweets are
more exciting than vegetables, and that good times and


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--- 5% /xtra

A weekly section of the Sun ,, Vol. 3 No. 25 June 23, 2013

oil The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

No. 0616



QUESTION BOX By Mel Rosen / Edited by Will Shortz

Note: When this puzzle is done, take the answers to the 10 starred clues and arrange them across and down in
crossword fashion in the central 5x5 box. The resulting five-letter word spelled out diagonally by the circles will
answer the question asked at 23-, 34-, 82- and 98-Across.

1 *Some boat covers
6 Exorbitant
10 Eye liner?
14 Climbed
18 "Climb onto Papa's
19 Beau's girl
20 A lot of the Beatles'
"She Loves You"
22 1960s TV boy
23 Start of a trivia
27 Patriots' org.
28 Wallops
29 Wallops
30 Constellation next
to Gemini
31 Brooklyn athlete
32 Latin phrase at the
end of a list
33 Three-part
34 Trivia question, Part
39 Joint czar with Peter
40 Drink that's stirred
41 "If only you could
42 Maritime letters
45 Assess, with "up"
46 France's Acad6mie
47 Grp. involved in
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-

49 Stitch
50 Rhyming honor
51 Ding, say
52 Symbol of
54 Vocal fanfare
55 Romeo and Juliet,
56 Insincere
59 Shul reading
60India's Coast
63 Garden
65 Rocky Mountain
66 ___ cable (TV
67 Cause for plastic
surgery, maybe
70 PC game sensation
of the early 2000s,
with "The"
71 Certain drive-thru
73 Three-point line,
74 Complete loser
75 "___ boy!"
76 Tammany Hall
80 "N.B.A. on ___"
81 Like the earth and
some apples
82 Trivia question, Part
87 Betrays
90 Razzers
91 Italian for 86-Down
92 Texas oil city

93 Company whose
logo has a diagonal
red arrow
94 Explorer or Escape,
in brief
95 J.F.K.'s historic
Flight Center
98 End of the trivia
102 Journalist/writer
103 Ryan of "The
104 Info for airport
105 Maine-to-Florida
106 Captain ___
107 They're tapped
108 Some deli buys
109 *Cruise stops

1 Flimsy, as an excuse
2 British fop
3 Gemstone for most
4 Lap-dog breed
5 Channel starting in
6 Tennis great Tommy
7 Espionage agcy. with
a leader played by
Tom Cruise
8 Present need?
9 Nashville-based
variety show, 1969-
10 With lots of room to

11 Breathe
12 Lugs
13 "Doctor
14 Big around the
15 *Works
16 French lord
17 Wee
21 Kama
24 Horror director Eli
25 Polynesian
26 Game stopper
31 Protected goose
32 Biblical son begat
by a 105-year-old
33 Sleeping sickness
34 Protein-rich soup
35 Poet banished in
A.D. 8
36 Level
37 *End of
38 Official in a mask
42 One taking
43 Kelly of "The West
44 *What's in store
46 June honoree
48 Be moribund, say
49 *Move, as a plant
51 Black
53 Wrinkle remover
54 *Sandy spots,
56 *Chart-topper
57 Novelist Puzo

58 Dollar rival
61 It's said when a
light bulb goes on
62 Cheap booze
63 *Auto shop
64 Jean-___ Picard of
"Star Trek: T.N.G."
67 Lord's worker
68 ___ 51 (conspiracy
theory subject)
69 Mercury and Saturn

72 Dr.'s order
73 Literary olios
74 "Les Trois Villes"
77 At it
78 Features of some
cowboy shirts
79 QB Tim
80 Guttural
81 Partition into
multiple bits

82 ___-Babylonian
(ancient Semitic
83 Major-leaguer with
three 60+ home
run seasons
84 Sort of
85 Ogling type
86 Part of a day
87 Type type
88 Cliche, often
89 *Late office
opening, say

93 "Pursuit of the Graf
___" (1956 war
94 Lip
95 Old satellite-
launching rocket
96 Gave out
97 Motion carriers
99 Shul fixture
100 kwon do
101 General on Chinese


Stay in shape without a gym membership


It's not as easy to hide under layers of
clothing during the summer. You'll want to
look your best in those shorts, T-shirts and
bathing suits; as such, staying in shape is
Many lifestyle experts say you have more
than enough space for a makeshift gym
inside your home or apartment, no matter
how small it is. And during the warmer
months of the year, you can also make great
use of your home's outdoor spaces.
"Not everyone can designate an entire
room of their apartment, condo or home to
exercise; but as long as you have some floor
space, you can get a great full-body workout,"
says Wendy Froehlich of, one of
the nation's top online real estate listing and
lifestyle resources.
Whether you live in a mansion or

efficiency, you can stay fit with these great
Get Zen with yoga: All you need is a
yoga mat and a little floor space to practice
yoga; a quiet and relaxing way to wind
down, stay flexible and gain strength.Try
the poses on your back deck, balcony porch
or even your living room. Likewise, Pilates
moves can be done on a yoga mat as well.
Easy equipment: Get toned with free
weights, exercise bands, ankle weights and
stability balls. You can do your reps right in
front of the television. And the beauty of
this inexpensive equipment is that it doesn't
take up much space inside your home or
apartment when you aren't using it.
Flat abs: For minimal movement with
maximum impact, try bicycle crunches.
You'll target your core specifically
your obliques without disturbing the
Push it with a plank: Simply push off

your mat as though you're doing a push
up and rest on your elbows and toes. Keep
your back flat and maintain the pose for
two sets of two minutes. It's a challenging
but rewarding fitness move that provides
a full body workout and especially targets
your core.
Classic moves: Some of the best
moves require no equipment whatsoever.
Pushups, crunches, squats and floor lunges
are all classic fitness moves that will help
you tone and tighten in your very own
Pull ups: A pull-up bar is simple to
install in any doorway, so even those in
temporary home rentals can target their
biceps and back muscles with a few sets
each day.
Everyday activity: Make simple
lifestyle changes to burn extra calories
throughout the day. If you live in a multi-
story building, become a more active


apartment dweller and take the stairs. Did
you know that you can burn about 300
calories per hour of housework? Get a great
workout while vigorously cleaning your
apartment once a week.
More lifestyle tips for maximizing life in
small apartments and homes can be found
Drop the excuses! No matter your budget
or space limitations, you can look great this
summer by designing a workout routine for
your home.

Where do you stand on kids using social media?


My son is nearing 11,
and I don't let him use
social media.
He doesn't have his own
cellphone yet. He uses
my iPhone sometimes,
but I limit the apps to
single-player games and
educational programs
and don't let him text.

Once in a while, I let him
use FaceTime to talk with
friends, but I keep an eye
on him when he's using it.
Like most people with
a smartphone, I regularly
use Facebook, Instagram,
Twitter and YouTube. I
might even be that sole
person who watches
Netflix on my tiny iPhone
4S screen.
This topic of children

and social media has been
all over the news lately,
and the reports are mixed.
According to a re-
cent blog post in the
Huffington Post, while
the study of the effects of
social media on children
is still relatively new, there
is a growing body of
evidence demonstrating
the bad, the ugly, and the
good. The post ( http:// spells out
"some recent findings that
are worth considering as
you increasingly expose
your children to different
types of technology."
I'm not surprised at
the findings. "Perhaps
the most comprehensive
study to date found that
Facebook overuse among
teens was significantly
correlated with narcissism;'

according to the blog
post. Among young adults,
Facebook overuse also was
associated with personal-
ity disorders and other
mental illnesses such
as OCD and depression.
The narcissism part does
not surprise me, most
people who use Facebook
regularly see a bit of nar-
cissism in many profiles,
mine included.
The article also men-
tions addiction. That also
is no shock to me; I am
a social media addict
myself. I can justify this by
saying it is part of my job,
which it is, but I also don't
need to spend hours at
home posting pictures
and status updates on my
various social media sites.
This is something I now
realize I need to evaluate
and address in my own
life. I could spend that
time with my son.
I definitely don't want
him using social media
and the Internet as much
as I do when he gets
older, but I do believe
if, used properly, social
media and technology
can help children with-
out leading to mental

disorders and addiction.
Social media and tech-
nology have the power
to connect, educate,
increase confidence and
provide support to people
with shyness or social
anxiety, illnesses and
conditions (support chat
rooms are everywhere
online and safe places to
discuss feelings do exist)
and many other benefits.
I think what we parents
need to figure out when
it's OK for a child to start
using social media, what
is a safe amount of time
for our children to spend
using it, and we need
to be aware and control
the technology they use.
Even Netflix has mature
and even NR content, and
I had to adjust my settings
to make sure he did not
see anything inappropriate
trying to find his kid shows.
For our son, Facebook,
Twitter and Instagram are
not even in his near future.
He is just not emotionally
mature enough.
How do I know for sure?
Let's just say he has tried
it without my knowledge,
but that is a funny story for
another day.

iPage 2



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The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 FLAIR Page 3

--- W -

t. -

C --'i -

JULY 4TH, 10:00am-10:30pm

Charltoe DeSoto Englewow Nornh Port Venice
America's BEST Community Daily'




3C A

A Family Oriented, Community Event at Laishley Park
Punta Gorda's "Official" Independence Day Celebration


One of the Largest Events in Charlotte County

Vendors Displays Festival Food/Drink

Water-Mania at Laishley Park! ],

12 giant inflatable waterslides in Laishley Park
Other water themed games and activities!
Beat the July heat- let the kids "ride the waves" all day!
,%. ________________


vs 0

Fireworks! Fireworks! Fireworks!
The Best Fireworks in SW Florida! Viewed over the Peace River
Michael Riley Award Ceremony
The Boogiemen Rock & Soul Revue- 6pm Start of the Fireworks!
Special Concert by Jack Michael & Drive 31 Right after the Fireworks!

Si l ADDITIONAL FEES FOR KIDS AREA- Waterslide wristband- $10 all day

DepeWndabl TemNpmary i bo

Cfole CoutY


Webb, Lorah, & Co,PL Punta Gorda Chamber of Commerce Suncoast Builders of SWFI, Inc
Fishermen's Village Executive Cooling & Heating Palm Auto Mall *


Great Live Music all day
The Kapo Kings 3pm to 5pm
The Boogiemen Rock n Soul Revue 6pm to 9pm
Jack Michael & Drive 31- CD Release Concert
I Right after the Fireworks


1% -.AV

o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 3



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The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

Littles $25 h .fc
Look what I found! Middles $35 Chix Lb. up to


Choo on this

The romance of the railroad is
long over. I remember riding from
Trenton, N.J., to Tacoma, Wash., in
the 1960s. It was just at the end of the
glory days of the railroads. The train crew
from Chicago to Tacoma tried very hard
to impress us with the good old-days
service. Tea was served in cups adorned
with the railroad's logo, as was the teapot
on the table. The Pullman cars were clean
and well attended. Anything you needed
was miraculously in your room within
Rail collectors are taken back in
time when they find a hat from the
Pennsylvania Railroad or tickets from a
smaller local line. A shovel you might
have used in your backyard as a kid is
worth $5, but put a rail logo on it and it
shoots up to $100.
In Georgia, an old, discarded rail line
yielded spikes and connectors and big
bolts that I sold on eBay by the pound.

My biggest find was an oval cast iron
crossing sign. It took several helpers to
transport it to my buyer. I got it at no cost
by agreeing to haul it from someone's
property. Well, the cost was a sore back.
Schedules from every old railroad are
the quest of many collectors. As were rail-
road maps which were created to serve
as aids for employees of the Railway
Mail Service and the U.S. Post Office
Department to quickly locate routes and
post offices along the rail lines. Some of
these go at a big buyer's premium. More
detailed maps used from the days of
building railroads are rarer yet.
A lucky find for me were blueprints
from the Baldwin Locomotive Company.
These make beautiful framed pieces.
Another group for framing are the old
postcards and first day postal covers
showing trains or anything rail related.
You can collect lanterns, tools, uniform
buttons and badges all with railroad

logos on them. There are also stock cer-
tificates and engineering manuals. I saw
a really cool sink from an old caboose
bathroom that folded up against the wall
to save space.
As you may have seen on "American
Pickers,;' enameled signs from gas sta-
tions and other businesses are highly
collectible. The same is true and even
more so with railroad enameled signs.
They are rarer and were often eroded by
being outdoors for decades. When you
find a colorful one in good shape you
might end up paying hundreds of dollars.
Even rarer are telegraph keys and related
equipment from the earliest days of train
travel. Even the punches used to cancel
your ticket will have railroad logos.
As with any collectible category, you
need to watch out for reproductions.
This is especially true with signs, dining
car glasses and dinnerware and with
anything on paper. A good way to learn

about collecting rail items is to read the
book, "Railroadiana: A Collectors Guide to
Railroad Memorabilia."

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

You've bought a new home, now what?


You have decided on a new home; now it's
time for the dreaded packing.
Buy both black and white trash bags.
Designate white trash bags for things to
donate and black trash bags for the garbage.
Go through drawers, closets, under beds, the
attic and the garage and place items either
in a box that will go with you or in a garbage
Do not pay for boxes. Ask for them at
grocery stores, drugstores and at work.
Labeling the boxes will help when moving
and unpacking. Draw the outline of your new
home and designate a code for each room.
Create labels with the room codes and put a
minimum of two on each box.
Find the right movers.There are so many
options out there. Set your budget, then
determine the best way to move.

attention-getting Just One
And I haven't forgot-
ten the guys. The swim
trunks are eye-catching,
contemporary and just
plain cool.
Here are some finds:
Lucyna sandals, $60,
Red patterned and
leopard-print scarf,
$25.90, Zara,
Beaded diamond-
patterned clutch, $39.50,
Green bracelets, $5.95
each, H&M, for

If you decide to do things yourself, U-Haul
not only rents trucks but also dollies and
shipping blankets for heavy appliances and
furniture. U-Haul also offers insured movers.
Schedule your move as soon as possible.
Monday through Thursdays are the least
popular days to move, and many moving
companies will offer off-day deals. Be clear
on all the fees, including mileage and hourly
Moving insurance? Some companies ask
consumers to sign up for extra insurance for
an additional fee. Checkyour homeowners
insurance to be sure you are not already
covered and wasting money on extra
We are moving! If you are planning to send
out an announcement to family and friends
to let them know about your new home, visit, and zazzle.
com to create your own. Before you buy, look
for coupon codes on

Combine two trends this
summer with these printed
pants featuring a tribal
pattern. Find them for $19.99
at Marshalls.
atTJ Maxx,
*Tribal printed pants,
$19.99 at Marshalls,

Get a free full-sized flatbread appetizer valued at up to $9.89 at Chili's by
joining the chain's email club.
The Southwestern-spiced restaurant chain is giving away coupons for
1 million freebies of the hot and crispy appetizers. Choose from traditional
Margherita or kicked-up California Grilled Chicken flatbreads.
If you're already an email club member, sign in at the link to print your
The offer expires June 24. Get the deal:

Sun Sentinel

If you're ready to quit,








Guys can get in on the trend
too with these Tropicalia
Bonza shorts that double
as swim trunks. The shorts,
which feature a "geo" print,
are $39 at Urban Outfitters.

Men's Tropicalia
shorts/swim trunks,
$39, Urban Outfitters,
Blue printed tank, $39.99


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 FLAIR Page 5

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Take us with you

this summer

* -iiiiiiiiii

jim;:, ~

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Keep up with our
online edition

Like us on facebook



W W W. H A R B O R S T Y L E. C M


o The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013 Page 5


~Page 6 FLAIR The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

ecie rom my corer

Recipes from my corner

While waiting in line the
other day, I noticed
a lady in front of me
reading what looked like a metal
book. She caught me peeping
over her shoulder and explained
that the metal thing was a
Kindle, and it does all sorts of
things like pull up recipes, food
lists, novels and even movies.
I like the idea of pulling up
recipes and food lists, but as
for reading a metal book I don't
think I could ever get used to
that. Books need to be held
and loved. They have their own
unique smell with each turn
of the page, and the older the
book the better. Though many
of my books are years older
than me, they've retained their
youth and, sad to say, have lasted
longer than some of my friends.
I'll never part with my books,
especially recipe books because
they tell so many stories between
the lines. So as Robert Frost said:
"I'm living out my life in my cor-
ner."My corner is where my books
are and where I do my writing.
Thanks for reading and feel free
to contact me from your corner,
941-889-7297, or email mkleiss@

12 teaspoon grated orange peel

2 cups orange juice
2 cup sugar
1 tablespoon butter
1 14-ounce package ginger-
bread mix
2 cup milk
1 tablespoon cooking oil
In saucepan, combine or-
ange peel, orange juice, sugar
and butter and bring to boil.
Pour into a 12x7-inch baking
dish. In mixing bowl, combine
dry gingerbread mix, milk and
oil, stir until moistened. Drop
batter by spoonfuls evenly
over hot syrup. Bake at 375 de-
grees for 20-25 minutes. Serve
warm. Good while reading in
your corner.

1 cup uncooked grits
2 cup melted butter
6 tablespoons milk
2 pound extra sharp cheddar
3 eggs
2 cans (4-ounce size) whole
green chiles, drained and
Preheat oven to 400 degrees.
Cook grits according to package
directions; remove from heat
and let cool 10 minutes. Add
butter, milk and cheese mixing
well. Beat in eggs one at a time.
Add chiles and gently combine.

Bake in a greased casserole dish
1 hour. Serves 6.

1 egg
2 tablespoons salad oil
12 cup buttermilk
1 cup all-purpose flour
2 tablespoons sugar
11/2 teaspoons baking powder
12 teaspoon salt
12 teaspoon grated lemon
Heat oven to 375 degrees.
Grease bottom of six medium
muffin tins. Beat egg, oil and
buttermilk in medium bowl.
Stir in remaining ingredients
just until flour is moistened.
Batter should be lumpy. Fill
muffin tins 23 full. Bake until
golden brown, 20-25 minutes.
Remove muffins immediately.
Makes 6 muffins.

1 jar (14 ounces) spiced apple
slices, chilled
3 medium apples, cut into thin
Crisp salad greens
2 cup finely chopped celery
A cup salad dressing or
Cut each spiced apple slice in
half. On each salad plate arrange
the half slices and thin apple

wedges on greens;
sprinkle with celery
and serve with salad

3 cups watermelon balls
(about / of a watermelon)
2 cups cantaloupe balls
(1 cantaloupe)
2 tablespoons honey
Gently toss melon balls
and honey in serving dish.
Refrigerate until ready to serve.

1 large head lettuce torn into
bite size pieces
3 green onions chopped (with
1 (16 ounce) jar pickled sweet
beets, drained
Layer % each lettuce pieces,
onions and beets in large bowl,
repeating three times. Serve
with Budget Blue Cheese
Dressing below.

% cup mayonnaise, or salad
/ cup nonfat dry milk
3 tablespoons blue cheese
2 tablespoons water
4 teaspoon Worcestershire


1/ teaspoon garlic salt
teaspoon lemon juice
Dash pepper
Dash red pepper sauce
Beat all ingredients in small
bowl until smooth. Refrigerate
3 hours in tightly covered jar.

2 sticks butter
8 ounces Velveeta cheese
V2 cup cocoa
2 pounds 4x sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 cup walnuts
Mix together butter and
Velveeta cheese, place in
microwave and heat until
melted. Pour into a mixing
bowl and add the cocoa, sugar,
vanilla and walnuts. Beat until
smooth; spread into a 7 x 11
ungreased glass baking dish
and refrigerate for six hours.
(recipe courtesy of Kathi

Mary Kleiss welcomes calls, suggestions
and recipes for her column. Email her at, or call 941-889-7297.

A c ommitment of support and ve

A commitment of support and love

The hardest job in
the fire department
doesn't have a job
description or even a spot
on the roster.
This job really isn't a job at
all, but a commitment a
commitment of support
and love, a job that you
don't even apply for, being
a firefighter's spouse or
significant other is a job in
There are long nights
of uncertainty, and when
their counterparts are on
the front lines, it's always in
the back of their minds that
something could go wrong
and they may not come
home. It takes a strong
person to be the spouse
or significant other of a
Trust is a virtue that
a firefighter's spouse or
significant other must have.

unhealthy indulgence go
With foods with added
sugars and solid fats con-
tributing almost 35 percent
of calories in the average
American's diet, rethinking
our relationship with treats
and indulgences has never
been more urgent. But rein-
forcing that message among

Cooking spray
8 ounces cooked elbow
One 12-ounce can evaporated
1 V2 cups whole milk

Independence is another.
It's often said that we marry
the fire department when
we join the ranks, and
relationships in other areas
can suffer. The fire service
is a huge commitment in
itself, and with all of the
training required, the desire
to not miss a call and the
friendships that form within
the walls of any station take
a toll on family life.
Sometimes too much

kids requires revisiting some
basic assumptions.

The first thing to ac-
knowledge is that there is
a very real, physical reason
why children like candy
and fatty foods so much. It's
because their metabolism
is in overdrive. Because they
are growing and learning
at an astounding rate,
and because they usually


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'I up ih 1f 3allI tn i ,f burrer
1 teaspoon salt
Dash of pepper
2 large eggs, beaten
210-ounce bricks sharp
Cheddar cheese, grated (about
5 cups)
Dash of paprika
Spray a large 4-quart slow
cooker with cooking spray.

time is spent at the
firehouse and not enough
time is spent at home.
Now being the spouse
or significant other of a
firefighter is not always
lonely and bleak; it can be
very rewarding and having
an able-bodied firefighter
around has its benefits too.
These spouses or significant
others are the true back-
bone of the fire service. They
keep us motivated, and

accompany that growth
with a busy schedule of
play, play and more play,
their caloric needs are much
higher than an adult of a
comparable body size.
That's not to say a diet of
pure M&M's and soda is a
good idea for your 5-year-
old, but it is still a fact worth
remembering next time
your child throws a fit over a
chocolate chip cookie.

Another fact that is often
hard for us parents to accept
is that banning something
outright rarely works -
especially if that something
is readily available outside of
the home.
Instead of preventing
our children from enjoying
any processed foods, fatty
treats or refined sugars, we
may be better off allowing

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Now accepting new patiei
779 Medical Drive, Suite 3
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Mi. hre na,:rnri n, eP cra:,ralie,
milk, regular milk, butter, salt,
pepper, eggs and all but V2 cup
of the grated cheese. Sprinkle
the reserved cheese over the
top of the mixture and then
sprinkle with paprika. Cover and
cook on low heat for 3 hours
and 15 minutes. Turn off the
slow cooker, stir the mixture and
serve hot.

they hold us when we have
had a bad call and need a
comforting touch. Many
times they give of their time
to help at the station or with
the union to raise funds for
this or that. They are the
stunning counterparts that
adorn our arms when we
attend formal functions, and
no matter how good we
look in our dress blues, they
outshine us every time.
The divorce rate in Fire

them to enjoy those foods
in moderation, by taking
care not to make a big deal
out of them, and providing
plenty of healthy alterna-
tives for them to choose
In an article on forbidden
foods, child nutrition expert
and registered dietitian Ellyn
Satter suggests that when
you do occasionally allow
fries or chips with a meal,
you should arrange to have
enough that everyone can
eat their fill, because fatty
foods don't compete with
other mealtime foods in
the way that sugary treats
can. Even with sugary treats,
Satter suggests that allowing
children an unlimited supply
of cookies or desserts at
snack time is not a bad
thing.They'll eventually learn
that it doesn't always feel too
great to overindulge.

9YJ9qyy Jd rY]frJ dI )ffJ

and EMS is three times
higher than that of the
divorce rate in the general
public, second only to the
military. A long-term,
functioning relationship is
uncommon in this profes-
sion, and a thriving intimate
one is even rarer. It can be
done; it just takes a special
kind of person to be in for
the long haul. Spouses that
have experienced life in
the military and survived
tend to be able to make the
firefighter marriage work.
We owe so much to

Many dietitians now
advise parents that des-
sert may actually be
better served alongside
the main meal from time
to time, by presenting cake
and broccoli as equally
valid, equally exciting and
delicious food choices. The
majority of food a child is
offered each day should
still be fruits, vegetables
and carbohydrates, but the
occasional doughnut is not
going to throw their eating
off balance.

One of the most im-
portant lessons to learn
in developing a healthy
attitude toward less healthy
foods for yourself or for
your children is to avoid
rewarding with food. While
a trip to the ice cream store
may sound like a logical
reward for good behavior
or a fun way to cheer a child
up if he or she is down. But
these kinds of"benefits"can
create associations that are
hard to break later on in life.
Instead of rewarding or
consoling with food, try
giving out stickers, or even
just promising your child
an hour of your undivided
attention. Not only will you
avoid creating unhealthy
mental associations to food,
you'll also create unique
memoliles 1oi you and youii
children tochei lsh


these dedicated people
who see us at our highest
and lowest, so this column
is dedicated to you, the
Firefighter Spouse and
Significant Other, thank
you for your love and
support. This week's recipe
comes from a girlfriend of
a firefighter, and it works
not only when he's home,
but to make and take to
potlucks at the station or
the union hall.
Thank you, Tina, "That's
Bringing the Firehouse

Recently, many dietitians
have recommend develop-
ing a division of respon-
sibility regarding eating,
with parents deciding
what to offer, and children
deciding if and how much
they want to eat of what is
With regards to sodas,
Satter has no qualms
about how the division of
responsibilities should play
"If you drink soda,
maintain a double stan-
dard," she said. "Tell your
child it is a grownup drink,
which it is. When she is
old enough to learn about
soda-drinking from friends
- probably in middle
school arrange to have
soda occasionally for snack
or along with a particular
meal, such as pizza or
tacos. The trick is includ-
ing it regularly enough
so it doesn't get to be
'forbidden; but not making
it available in unlimited
quantities, all the time."

The most important
thing you can do as a
parent is introduce a wide
range of foods to your
children and encourage
them to explore, experi-
ment and enjoy the flavors
and te\tuies that the vwoId
has to offei

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@

:Page 6


The Sun /Sunday, June 23, 2013

SThe Sun/Sunday, June 23, 2013

FLAIR Page 7

New releases from Alicia Keys, India Arie


First is a new release by Alicia
Keys called VH1 Storytellers.
Born on Jan. 25, 1981, in
Harlem, N.Y., as Alicia Augello
Cook. She was raised by her
mother and by age 7 she was
already trained as a classical pia-
nist and soon afterward started
writing her own music.
By the time she graduated
high school at the ripe old age
of 16 she had two offers on
the table. One by Columbia
University and the other by
Columbia Records. She chose
the music career and took on the

stage name Alicia Keys. Her big
break was when she performed
her hit "Fallin"on the"Oprah
Winfrey Show,"and then she just
took off. Four top-selling CDs, 14
Grammy awards and now she
has taken to acting. To describe
her music, I would say it is a
sultry blend of R&B mixed with
old-time soul. VH1 Storytellers
is a live performance from
November 2012 with her doing
some of her biggest hits.
Next we have a new release by
India Arie called Songversation.
India Arie Simpson was born in

Denver on Oct. 3, 1975. Her par-
ents encouraged her interest in
music. Her mother was a singer
signed by Motown and her father
an NBA basketball player. Her
parents divorced when she was
13, and her mother moved the
family to the Atlanta area. In 1998
while she was making all the right
moves to break into the music
scene, she was spotted by a music
scout from Motown Records on
the second stage at the Lilith Fair.
After signing to Motown she was
promised full artistic control. Her
first release, Acoustic Soul, took

over two years to create, and I
actually own this CD in my collec-
tion. It is one spectacular release
and has a soft, erotic, relaxing
feel to it. It helps set the mood.
Light some candles, a little wine
and play India Arie's Acoustic Soul
CD. All the makings for a great
evening. Songversation is her fifth
studio release and has first since
2009. I cannot wait to hear it.
Other major releases:
Allman Brothers (reissue), Big
Star, Jane's Addiction (live), Skillet,
Booker T., Wale and Natalie Cole
(en Espahol).

Independent releases: Amon
Amarth, August Burns Red,
Hawthorne Heights, Mannheim
Steamroller (not a Christmas CD),
Bret Michaels, Queensryche,
Transplants, Mavis Staples, and
Keep rockin, folks!

Tom Koontz is the owner ofTJ's CDS & More
at 3275-ATamiami Trail in Port Charlotte. He
loves reader comments, and can be contacted

XBox Live Gold members can download "Fable Ill"for free, available now, and
also get two free game downloads per month starting July 1.
Microsoft made the announcement Monday about the freebies at the E3 2013
Electronic Entertainment Expo trade conference going on through Thursday in
Los Angeles.
In July, Gold members can score uber-hot titles "Halo 3"and "Assassin's Creed II"
for free.
Watch a new Halo One trailer here:

If your graduating senior is heading off to college, get'em to sign up for a
free six month trial in the Amazon Student program to get savings on living
essentials and textbooks with unlimited two-day shipping.
This is a terrific offer since an Amazon Prime membership costs $79 a year.
After the trial ends, students get 50 percent off.
Sign up with an .EDU email to get deals millions of items with no mini-
mum order size. Plus, upgrade to one-day shipping for $3.99. As a bonus, if
they get friends to join, they'll get a $5 credit for each referral.
Get the deal:

-Sun Sentinel

Zipzicles allow

for customizable,

DIY ice pops

Popsicles are a great treat to kick
back and enjoy on a hot summer day.
Unfortunately, not all children, or
even adults, can consume the vast ar-
ray of popsicles due to food allergies.
In comes Zipzicles, the portable,
do-it-yourself ice-pop bag. Zipzicles
are not a food product; they are
resealable bags that hold one-third
cup of liquid. The result is a highly
customizable frozen treat experi-
ence that is great for both children
with allergies and parents who are
In fact, food allergies are where
WizCo LLC got the inspiration to
make the first Zipzicle. Owner
Shawna Palmer's son Luke was aller-
gic to foods with strong dyes. WizCo
is a true family affair, with Palmer's
husband Murray Greenwood and
Luke's brother Trevor Greenwood also
involved in the day-to-day operations
of the company.
A Zipzicle can be filled with your
choice of ingredient by using either
a funnel or baster. After they are
sealed, WizCo suggests that you place
them upright in your freezer.
Being resealable, Zipzicles can be

Zipzicles are resealable ice-pop bags make ice
pops portable and customizable, as you decide
what ingredients go into the pops.
reused, but it really depends whether
you want to go through the hassle of
cleaning them after every use.
Zipzicles are very portable, staying
frozen in an iced cooler, in addition
to their travel-easy design, making
them good for children's parties and
While they are considered safe due
to their lack of a stick and are ultra
kid-friendly, a Zipzicle can be a lot
of fun for adults too. Try filling them
with your favorite frozen alcoholic
beverages for your next summer
get-together. Of course, just be sure
to keep the adults-only pops out of
reach of little hands.
Zipzicles are $2.99 for 12 bags. Get
recipes and find out where to buy
them at

Four bad habits which are good for you


Can't kick your snick-
erdoodle addiction?
Spend too much time
on Facebook? Some
"vices" you've assumed
were naughty or sim-
ply unproductive can
actually offer pretty nice
health perks as long
as you don't overdo it.
1. Chewing gum. It
actually boosts thinking
and alertness in part by
increasing blood flow to
the brain, a new study
finds. Previous research
found that people who
chewed sugarless gum
before eating had fewer
sweet cravings and ate
36 fewer calories.
2. Living like a slob.
Not being a total neat
freak may ease allergies
and help you breathe
easier. A study found

that dust mites which
can cause hay-fever-like
symptoms and even
trigger asthma attacks
in people- were less
able to survive in messy,
unmade beds because
conditions were too
warm and dry for them.
3. Having dessert
with breakfast. Having
a small treat, such as
a cookie, along with a
high-protein, high-carb
breakfast (think eggs
and whole wheat toast)
helped participants
stick to their diets
better and lose more
weight than a low-carb,
low-calorie breakfast
did, a recent study
found. The reason: carbs
and protein help to
keep you full, while a
shot of sweet may quell
later cravings for treats.
4. Facebook. You
may think of Facebook

as a total time suck,
but taking a little brain
break from a project
to browse your friends'
status updates or new
vacation photos can
make you feel better
than viewing a slide
show of recent pictures,
a recent study found.

flights did so online. Of
those respondents, 59
percent compared fees
on other websites before
they chose an airline. To
uncover the best deal,
cast that wider net.
Check prices on
third-party sites.
Expedia, Kayak and
Travelocity may list
identical prices for
flights, but they have
different electronic
reservation systems and
add and remove fares at
different times. Be sure
to check airline sites,
too, because sometimes
they have sales that they
don't share with third-
party sites. If you don't
have to book immedi-
ately, the airlines and
price-comparison sites
(add Airfarewatchdog,
Hotwire and Priceline
to those above) might
let you set price alerts;
you'll get an email or text
when prices drop.
Dodge the fees. Try
to travel light or fly a
low-fee airline, such as
JetBlue or Southwest. If
you need to check a bag
or pay for a carry-on, see
whether there's a dis-
count for prepaying on
the airline's website.
Check your airline's
weight limits. For
example, United charges
$100 to $200 (depending
on your destination) for
a checked bag weigh-
ing from more than 50
pounds to less than 100.
Overweight fees kick in
at more than 40 pounds

Virgin America flies high in latest airline ratings

Virgin America soared
to the top of the lat-
est Consumer Reports
Ratings of airlines in its
debut appearance on the
list, receiving some of the
highest satisfaction scores
it has seen in years.
Consumer Reports'
airline Ratings are based
on a survey of 16,663
subscribers conducted
by the Consumer Reports
National Research Center.
Survey respondents
flew a combined 31,732
domestic flights and
were asked to rate
their satisfaction with
their respective airlines'
check-in ease, cabin crew
service, cabin cleanliness,
seating comfort, baggage
handling and in-flight
Virgin America, which
started in 2007 and has
recently expanded the
number of cities it serves
to 21, received stellar
scores across the board
from Consumer Reports
readers. And even though
it charges $25 each for the
first and second checked
bags, it was the only
airline to get the top score
for baggage handling.
Southwest Airlines and
JetBlue Airways were also
rated highly, a feat they
might owe to the fact that
they're the only carriers
on the list that let fliers
check one (JetBlue) or two
(Southwest) bags for free.
Both also received high
marks for check-in ease
and cabin crew service,
but JetBlue scored higher
for cabin cleanliness.
Spirit Airlines found
itself at the bottom of
the ratings, receiving the
lowest marks across the
board. The no-frills airline
has fares that can be as
low as 90 percent less
than other carriers, but
it charges a wide array
of fees, including $10 to
$19 to book a flight and
$35 to $100 per carry-on
bag. Readers were also
sore about Spirit's seats;
it has the tightest seating
space in the industry.

You'll have to shop around
a bit to get a good ticket
price. Here's what Consumer
Reports recommends:
*Work the Web.
Almost all of the re-
spondents (94 percent)
who booked their own

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N River Rd
3976750 $799,000


1121 Hawks Nest Ct

cS75 nnn



rort narlotte 717 NManasotaKey Rd Englewood
941-485-5421 Pamela Neer 941-830-0999

#05779293 $1,199,999

3052 N Bea Rd Englewood
MaryannCasey 941-468-3741

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N5780307 $385,000

Placida. 1909Georgia Ave. ?.'''"" i :..L. ri
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BOCA ROYALE. 1724 Grande Park Dr. ;.'***
Mer(-.1- 1 .l nlrr 1..r .- 41-- I. ..'u., i'. ',II 4.
Englewood 10421 Gullstream Blvd.
$199 '11 1: ir..l ll 1 Ul.. ..r.r,. I. i .. .l.- r.
941- .'4. ... 4~NO 4.
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$695,000. Sherrey Welch, 941-223-6318. #N5777024
RESERVE. 475 Sherbrooke C. (.. ,iiii
Susan Brooker, 94'1 .. #11. ii' I
VENICEGOLF &CC.408AulumnChaseDr 4.."""'
Nancy Richardson, 941 ",-- '..'4
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Susan Brooker, 941 -. .** sII. ,,,'"
NORTH VENICE FARMS. 2986 Frederick Dr.
$409,900. Martha Pa.i **' i .-i,. J:' il .',i
VENICE GOLF & CC. 478 Summerlield Way.
$385,000. Diane Hartley, 941-468-4176.#N5780300
VENICE GOLF &CC. 603 Wild Pine Way. $319,000.
Joan Mcmahon, 941-306-9353. #N5780756
PARKESTATES. 578 Park EstalesSq. '1h,,,,,,
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Punta Gorda 3181 Matecumbe Key Rd #35
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25 Wexford Ter #172
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27 Dante Dr


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P015 |IL5LrAME INC..,PIST. Ni KiNt FAUfjsS S-frD.

CAK! f,) 0' -- FINISH ITCFF....



02013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


Last night a thief Spot six differences between these panels.
stole a car from this >
used car lot, drove
150 miles, robbed a b
house, raced back
and returned the
car. What informa-

NEXT KIast toi htnw
V6A4-- _

@2013 Bob Weber Jr., distributed by Kina Features.

Today's terrific artist is
Carson, age 9

Submit your drawing to



J 23
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C"I .~''-- ~y^C

The fourth Find the six differences collection is here. Send
$4 (check/money order in U.S. funds made payable to King
Features) with your name and address to Six Differences
No. 4, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475

HOW TO DRAW a kitty cat

Sunday, June 23, 2013 / The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 3

Comics Page 4 D/E/N/C/V The Sun I Sunday, June 23, 2013


Is T1At 9W s %Y0 GROW kAIR



By Gary Brookins
& Susie MacNelly


................... ..... ..::::::: .............. ... ..................
::: .............. .................. ...... ...... ...................... ...........

Comics Page 4 D/E/N/C/V

The Sun / Sunday, June 23, 2013

Sunday, June 23, 2013/ The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5



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Sunday, June 23, 2013 / The Sun D/E/N/C/V Comics Page 5

Comics Page 6 D/E/N/C/V The Sun I Sunday, June 23, 2013





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

The Sun / Sunday, June 23, 2013

'.. ""'~i.




PIP IIJ !r H '.J J,

, I


The murder mystery
competition series
"Whodunnit?" premieres
at 9 p.m. on ABC.

Maddie Hasson stars
on "Twisted," airing at
9 p.m. on ABC Family.

John Stamos stars
on "Necessary
Roughness," airing at
10:01 p.m. on USA.

Agnes Bruckner stars in
"Anna Nicole," airing at
8 p.m. on Lifetime.



Y*==, L

L 14 O

Conversion Chart

2 WE

Venic Englwood Port Aradia SPunta
Nokomis N.Port Sarasota Charlotte Arcadia Gorda

Turner Network Television 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 138
Travel 69 69 69 69 66 170 215
truTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 204
TV Land 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 106
USA Network 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 105
WGN America 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 239
Comcast Sports South 28 28 28 28 49 70

Entertainment Sports
Entertainment Sports 2
Fox Sports Network
Golf Channel
NBC Sports
C A i i

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 Port Nolmns Pt Char, SPG,


J ABC Bonita Springs
28 ABC-Tampa
40 ABC Sarasota
1l0 CBS St. Petersburg
LUJ CBS Fort Myers
L8J NBC-Tampa
20J NBC Fort Myers
131 FOX- Tampa
36A FOX Cape Coral
L3J PBS- Tampa
16 PBS- Tampa
30 PBS Fort Myers
46 CW
1441 CW
32 IND
U6 ION St. Petersburg
122 IND St. Petersburg
491 IND Ft. Myers-Naples
LL0 Telefutura Tampa
62- 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
Th n Liarnina Channel

jv jv j v1

pJUCV III tU vsonU -TU -TU t- U1 ,I J

222 222 4 4 4 -
3 3 3 3 3
204 16 16
3 3 3 -


- -- -- -- -- --

26 26

11 11
20 20
36 36
16 -
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

, 1 -+ -

The Learnino Channel-

1 J J T J1 -J -JI I 1

On the Cover

Society Breaks Down 'Under

the Dome'

FYI Televsion, Inc.
Isolation takes on a whole new
meaning when the townsfolk of
Chester's Mill are suddenly and
inexplicably sealed off from the
rest of the world trapped by un-
seen forces beneath an enormous,
transparent cover as small-town
life rapidly disintegrates into a post-
apocalyptic battle for survival "Un-
der the Dome,"' a serialized drama
based on Stephen King's best-sell-
ing novel, premiering Monday at
10 p.m. on CBS. The mystery series
was produced by Steven Spielberg's
Amblin Television, while acclaimed
director Niels Arden Oplev di-
rects the first episode, which stars
Mike Vogel, Rachelle Lefevre,
Natalie Martinez, Britt Robertson,
Aisha Hinds and Dean Norris.
"The town of Chester's Mill,
trapped under a dome. Nobody can
get in, nobody can get out," King
breaks it down. "Niels Arden Oplev
directed 'The Girl with the Dragon
Tattoo,' and he's got a tremendous
visual sense people's eyes are going
to bug out of their heads when they
see it. 'Under the Dome' is going to
be an innovative, exciting, 13-week
event. It's going to be riveting TV"
Published in 2009, the source
books reworking ofan unfinished
novel King had tried to complete in
the late 1970s and then in the early
1980s. Originally titled "The Can-
nibals,' the tome debuted on the
New York Times Bestseller List at
No. 1., and ended up being the lon-
gest novel King had authored since
"It" in 1986. "Under the Dome"
also holds the distinction of sharing
its central premise with one of the
more memorable plot elements of
"The Simpsons Movie," which was
released two years earlier in 2007.
Naturally, that similarity
sparked a storm of
controversy on the Julia Shumi
Internet, so much chel Lefevr
so that King was residents o
moved to post the Mill find thu
first four chapters suddenly s(
of "The Cannibals" from the re
on his official web- world on th
site, along with the CBS drama
message: "Several the Dome,"
Internet writers Monday at

have speculated on a perceived
similarity between 'Under the
Dome' and 'The Simpsons Movie,
where [...] Springfield is isolated
inside a large glass dome. I can't
speak personally to this, because
I have never seen the movie, and
the similarity came as a complete
surprise to me ... although I know,
from personal experience, that the
similarity will turn out to be ca-
sual. For the doubters, this excerpt
should demonstrate that I was
thinking dome and isolation long
before Homer, Marge, and their
amusing brood came on the scene."
Maybe so, but the lighter-
hearted scribes of "The Simpsons"
chose to celebrate the connec-
tion, and in one episode had the
evil Mr. Burns feebly clutching a
copy of King's weighty novel as he
threatened the town with a giant
dome enclosure until he was re-
minded it had already been done.
Well, the desperate people of
Chester's Mill won't be attempting
to save themselves with a carnival
motorcycle stunt, but like their
counterparts in Springfield, they
do descend into a brutal exis-
tence of dwindling resources
and the fierce competition
for such. Beyond that,
readers of Kin, I'.. .Ik
should expect .1 t
surprises whei thli
TV project 1
on its own esi..-
ciallyat the ending
Executive p1. -i
ducers Neal
Baer and
Brian K.
(who wrote
the first epi-
sode) report
that King

has been "really wonderful ... let-
ting us take it to different places."
According to Vaughan, "[The
book] takes place over a relatively
short amount of time, but when
we first started talking with Ste-
phen, he said, 'When I came up
with this idea, I envisioned a town
potentially being trapped for years
at a time, and that's something
that you guys could get to do that
I didn't. And that might necessitate
a different ending.' So, we pitched
Stephen a far-out, big swing idea
for it ifwe're lucky enough for this
to go several years a different end-
ing, and he was really excited by it
and so generous, to say, 'I wish I'd
thought of that, that's killer.' He's
been so supportive, and I think he
knows that the book is its own thing
and it would be boring to trans-
late the book exactly to the screen
- he wants to see something new
that hopefully still has the theme
and the heart of the book in it."
Vaughan adds that the scope of
the setting easily provides for addi-
tional subplots and characters. "The
great thing about having a town
with a couple thousand people in
it is that we have our central cast,
but none of them are safe. We can
very easily bring in a new Chester's
Mill resident to fill in their place."
Baer describes the series as "the
new 'Twin Peaks,' in a
way. You know
how everyone
was stuck in
that little
place but

way (Ra-
e) and the
f Chester's
sealed off
st of the
e new
10 p.m.

mysteries were unfolding? I felt like
that's what resonated [here]. This is
very different from that show, but
it takes that element and the roots
of CBS with 'Twilight Zone' and
puts it together in a new, fresh way."
Baer and Vaughan agree that
one of their main strengths is hav-
ing both Stephen King and Steven
Spielberg on board as producers.
"Steven Spielberg sees the best in
humanity and Stephen King has
always seen the worst, but there
are a lot of similarities, in that
they're both aggressive human-
ists; that they just love people so
much, and throwing them in ex-
traordinary situations and seeing
what happens," Vaughan notes.

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 for TV:
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:



Formula 1
9:00 a.m. NBCS Formula One
Practice Formula One Prac-
tice British Grand Prix (Live)

2:30 p.m. ABC Iowa Corn Indy
250from Iowa Speedway in
Newton, Iowa (Live)

3:00 p.m. TNT Toyota/Save
Mart 350from Sonoma Race-
way in Sonoma, Calif. (Live)
5:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series
Qualifying UNOH 225from
Kentucky Speedway in
Sparta, Ky. (Live)
8:00 p.m. SPEED UNOH 225
from Kentucky Speedway in
Sparta, Ky. (Live)
11:30 a.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Quaker
State 400from Kentucky
Speedway in Sparta, Ky.
1:30 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Practice Quaker
State 400 Final Practice
from Kentucky Speedway in
Sparta, Ky. (Live)
3:30 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Nationwide Series Qualify-
ing Feed the Children 300
from Kentucky Speedway in
Sparta, Ky. (Live)
5:00 p.m. SPEED NASCAR
Sprint Cup Qualifying

Quaker State 400 from Ken-
tucky Speedway in Sparta,
Ky. (Live)
7:30 p.m. ESPN Feed the
Children 300from Kentucky
Speedway in Sparta, Ky.
7:30 p.m. TNT Quaker State
400from Kentucky Speed-
way in Sparta, Ky. (Live)


8:00 p.m. ESPN CWS Finals,
Game 1 from TD Ameritrade
Park Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN CWS Finals,
Game 2 from TD Ameritrade
Park Omaha in Omaha, Neb.
8:00 p.m. ESPN CWS Finals,
Game 3 (If Necessary) from
TD Ameritrade Park Omaha
in Omaha, Neb. (Live)

Minor Leage Baseball
2:00 p.m. CSS Syracuse
Chiefs at Gwinnett Braves

2:00 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay
Rays at New York Yankees
2:00 p.m. TBS Tampa Bay
Rays at New York Yankees

Seven-time Wimble-
don champion Roger
Federer swings into
defense of his title
at the All-England
Club, as ESPN begins
its coverage of the
"2013 Wimbledon"
tournament on Mon-
day at 7 a.m.


2:00 p.m.WGN Chicago White
Sox at Kansas City Royals
4:00 p.m.FSN Miami Marlins
at San Francisco Giants
8:00 p.m. ESPN Texas Rang-
ers at St. Louis Cardinals
7:00 p.m.SUN Toronto Blue
Jays at Tampa Bay Rays
7:00 p.m. ESPN2MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
7:00 p.m. FSN Minnesota
Twins at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m.SUN Toronto Blue
Jays at Tampa Bay Rays
Noon SUN Toronto Blue Jays
at Tampa Bay Rays (Live)
12:30 p.m.FSN Minnesota
Twins at Miami Marlins
7:00 p.m. ESPN2MLB Baseball
Teams TBA (Live)
8:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Milwaukee Brewers (Live)
7:00 p.m.FSN San Diego Pa-
dres at Miami Marlins (Live)
7:00 p.m. SUN Detroit Tigers
at Tampa Bay Rays (Live)
10:00 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs
at Seattle Mariners (Live)
4:00 p.m.WGN Cleveland
Indians at Chicago White
Sox (Live)
7:00 p.m. FOX MLB Baseball
Regional Coverage-Teams
TBA (Live)

7:30 p.m. ESPN from Barclays
Center in Brooklyn, N.Y.

8:00 p.m. ESPN2 Phoenix Mer-
cury at San Antonio Silver
Stars (Live)


9:00 p.m. ESPN2 Grzegorz
Proksa vs. Sergio Mora from

Veterans Memorial Coliseum
in Jacksonville, Fla. (Live)
9:45 p.m. HBO HBO Boxing
After Dark Gennady Golovkin
vs. Matthew Macklin (Live)


Tour de France
7:30 a.m. NBCS 2013 Tour de
France Stage 1 (Live)

11:00 a.m. ESPN from Olym-
pic Stadium in Munich,
Germany (Live)
Noon ESPN2 from Olympic
Stadium in Munich, Ger-
many (Live)
1:00 p.m.ABC X Games Mu-
nich 2013 (Live)
4:00 p.m. ESPN from Olympic
Stadium in Munich, Ger-
many (Live)


9:00 p.m. NBCS CFL Football
Teams TBA (Live)
3:30 p.m. ESPN2 Saskatche-
wan Roughriders at Edmon-
ton Eskimos (Live)


1:00 p.m. GOLF Travelers
Championship: Final Round
from TPC River Highlands in
Cromwell, Conn. (Live)
3:00 p.m. CBS Travelers
Championship: Final Round
from TPC River Highlands in
Cromwell, Conn. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF AT&T Na-
tional: First Round from
Congressional Country Club
in Bethesda, Md. (Live)
3:00 p.m. GOLF AT&T Na-
tional: Second Round from
Congressional Country Club
in Bethesda, Md. (Live)
1:00 p.m. GOLF AT&T Na-
tional: Third Round from
Congressional Country Club
in Bethesda, Md. (Live)


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
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Red Bulls at Philadelphia
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1. Who was the last De-
troit Tiger before Miguel
Cabrera in 2008-12 to have
five consecutive seasons
of 100-plus RBIs?

2. In 2012, Jimmy Rollins
became the fourth player
to get 2,000 hits with the
Philadelphia Phillies.
Name two of the first
three to do it.

3. How many quarterbacks
have won a Super Bowl at
age 36 or older?

4. For how many consecu-
tive years now has the
winner of the Big East
men's basketball tourna-
ment appeared in the
NCAA Final Four?

5. When was the last time
before 2013 that the New
York Islanders reached the
NHL playoffs?

6. Name the two drivers
who won from the pole
position twice at the Day-
tona 500.

7. Since Olympic women's
doubles tennis resumed
in 1988, name the only
year in which an American
team did not win a gold

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AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Mad Men (R) (HD) Mad Men (R) (HD) Killing: Head Shots The Glass House ('01) Two wealthy orphans. Broken Arrow ('96) *-
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Extreme |Extreme Freaky |Freaky Untamed (CC) (H)) To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 Morning Inspiration Prestigious black ministers speak. Jones Gospel (TV 6) Voice (R) Suddenly Single (12) (NR)((CC)
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 Newlyweds Back stories. (R) Newlyweds(R) Newlyweds: Be Mine Newlyweds(R) Newlyweds(R) Newlyweds
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. South Prk South Prk (:20) My Cousin Vinny ('92) A New York lawyer hits the Deep South.
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Busters Testing tape. Catch(CC)(Rl)(HD) N. America (R) (HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. America's Got Talent Auditions begin. (HD) America's Got Talent: Episode 2 (CC) (H) E! News (N) (HD)
EWTN 243243243 12 17 285 Angelus Catholic Chaplet Holy Name Sunday Mass Litanyof Bookmark Vaticano TheFaith Apostolate Rosary
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FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. 5th Grader 5th Grader Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa ('08) ** (CC) Kung Fu Panda (08) *** Prophesized warrior.
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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 PaidProg. PaidProg. In Touch (CC) (N) PaidProg. DavidJere Osteen PaidProg. Liz & Dick(12, Drama) Love affair. (NR)((CC
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Berkus (( () Rachael Ray (HD) Dr. Phil: Will Fights Dr. Phil: Deadly Thin Super Soul (R) (HD) Super Soul (N) (HD)
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 M by Marc Bouwer Good Hair Day Vita-Mix Blen Electronics Go Sundays with Carolyn & Dan Sunday ideas.
SPIKE 57 57 57 5729 63 54 Paid Prog. |PaidPo. Prog. Prog. PaidrProg. PaidProg. Search iHorsepwr Trucks! Muscle Bar Rescue (R)(H)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118160 Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pulse *% A connection opens a mystic realm. 30 Days: Dark (10) *1
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USA 34 34 34 34 22 52 50 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Cheers Necessary (C) (R The Back-Up Plan (10) ** ((C
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 R Meredith Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Facts David Beyond Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. The Negotiator (98)

King Features Synd., Inc.

Q: One of my favorite
movies is "Into the Wild."
Can you tell me what its
star, Emile Hirsch, has
coming up? -- Ronald W.,
via e-mail
A: For Emile's latest
project, he is taking on
the iconic role of Clyde
Barrow in the History/
Lifetime/A&E joint
production of "Bonnie &
Clyde." Holliday Grainger
of "The Borgias" has been
tapped to play Bonnie
Parker, with Holly Hunter,
William Hurt, Sarah
Hyland, Elizabeth Reaser,
Lane Garrison, Austin
Hebert and Dale Dickey all
set to co-star. The four-
hour, two-night miniseries
will air simultaneously

on History, Lifetime and
A&E, and will be directed
by Oscar nominee Bruce
For those unfamiliar
with the real-life events,
"Bonnie & Clyde" retells
the fascinating tale of
the couple whose crime
spree enraptured the
Depression-era American
public. Clyde was always
able to stay one step
ahead of the law as he
and Bonnie escaped
capture time and again.
His one blind spot was
Bonnie who, fed on the
media attention, was
intent on becoming
famous, and pushed
Clyde to commit riskier
and more dangerous
crimes to generate bigger
headlines, and make
them the most famous
criminals of the modern
"Bonnie & Clyde" will air
later this year. I'll let you

know the date as soon as
I know.

READERS: Here is the
final installment of the
renewed or canceled
list for 2012-13 network
TV shows. This week,
I'll cover NBC. On the
renewed list is: "Chicago
Fire," "Community,"
"Grimm," "Hannibal,"
"Law and Order: SVU,"
"Parenthood," "Parks
and Recreation" and
"Revolution." Canceled
or ending: "1600 Penn,"
"30 Rock," "Animal
Practice," "Deception,"
"Do No Harm," "Go On,"
"Guys with Kids," "The
Office," "Smash," "The
New Normal," "Up All
Night" and "Whitney."
For the complete list,
head over to www.

Emile Hirsch

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

CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Fishing Trophy Tracks Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside Sport Rpt SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 30 30 () (HD) 30 for 30: The Two Escobars (CC) (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Outside Sport Rpt E:60 (HD)
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 Hall Game365 Wrld Poker (HD) Wrld Poker (HD) Wrld Poker (HD) GaTime Courtside Stuntbust. Polaris
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 GolfCnIrl Gof CnIrl Morning Drive (N)(HD) European Tour Golf: BMW International Open: Final Round (Toped) (HD)
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 WildLifers NAHunter Handbook J.Houston Outdoors Outdoor N.toAK TV Martin Winkelman FLW(N)(HD)
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 t The 24 Hours of Le Mans: Sunday (live) Test Drive Classic ChopCut Lucas SPEED
SUN 38 38 401401 45 57 76 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. College Football: Florida Gators at Texas A&M Aggies (Replay) (() (H1D)
SNICK 25 25 25 25 2444 252 Full Hse FullHse Fairly Fairly Samurai Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sanjay TMNT Monsters
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 Tunes LooneyT. Dragons JohnyTest Beyblade Unova Ben 10 NinjaGo TitansGo! TitansGo! LooneyT. LooneyT.
CNBC 39 39 38 39 37 102 Options 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 38 138 New Day Sunday CNN's team presents weekend news. (N) State (CC) (N) (H) Fareed Zakaria (N) Reliable Source (N)
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 C-Span Weekend Washington Journal Key events and legislation discussion. (N) Newsmkr C-Span Weekend
FNC 64 64 64 64 4871118 FOX& Friends (N) FOX& Friends (N) FOX& Friends (N) FOX& Friends (N) Am.'s News HQ (N) America's HQ (N)
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Joel Rifkin (R) (HD) Hardball Business Upw/Steve Kornacki (N) (1D) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 24 221 (4:00) CMT Music CMT presents music videos from some of the hottest stars in country music. (N) IHot 20
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48210 Ridiculous Catfish Catfish An Internet connection turns awry. Catfish (HD) Catfish (HD) Catfish (HD)
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 (4:00) Jump Start Hour Music videos. (N) VH1 Top 20 Video Countdown (R) (HD) StevieTV StevieTV Beavis/Butthead**
WE 117 117 117 117 117149 Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. L.A. Hair (R) Curves (R)
CINE 320 320 0 0 Hurricane (:50) Mr.Popper's Penguins ('11, Comedy) An Spanglish ('04, Comedy) Adam Sandier. House- Meet the Fockers ('04) k'
CINE ~(63 420 99) inheritance changes a businessman. keeper copes with employers. ((CC) Focker's in-laws meets his parents.
CINE2 31111 31 (:05) The Rocketeer ('91) ** Bill Campbell. A Major League: Backto the Minors (:45) Sideways ('04, Comedy) Best friends re-evaluate their
S3 3 3 3 3 4 stunt pilot discovers a etpack. (PG) (CC) (99) Minor success story. lives while visiting the California Wine Country.
DISN 136 136 136 136 945250 Octonauts Mickey(R) Mickey(R) DocMc(R) Jake and Sofia (R) GoodLuck GoodLuck GoodLuck Blog (CC) (R) Austin (R) Shake lt (R)
DISN 136 136 136 136 45) (H) (HD) ((R) () (R) (R) (HD) (HD)
ENC 150 1 150 1 (5:30) Philadelphia ('93) AIDS victim (:40) The Alamo ('04) Two Texas fighters defend a small San Snow Queen ('02) **%2 Girl faces Snow
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HBO 30 2 1732 4 Conchords Big Miracle ('12) Reporter saves (:15)Thunderstruck ('12, Family) % Boy Puss in Boots ('11) Outlaw cat (:45)Marilyn
HBO 30'2 302 32 32 17 32 40(HD) family of gray whales. (CC) switches talent with Kevin Durant. (PG) (CC) searches for magic beans. (CC) (12)
HBO2 3 3 33 3 2 Masterass (35) First Daughter ('04, Comedy) % The Don Juan De Marco ('95) A mental (:05) Moonrise Kingdom ('12) Steve Shadows
S3 3 (HD) President's daughter falls in love. (PG) (CC) patientclaims to be icon. Smith. Runaway love. (CC) (12
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SHOW 340 340 340 340 940 36 Company Showtime Championship Boxing: Malignaggi vs. Broner (Replay) (CC) Jim Rome on Showtime Dexter: Are You...?
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TMC 350 350 350 350 20 35 385 (5:30) Knucklehead (10) (:15)The Ninth Gate ('99, Horror) A rare-book dealer is hired Valkyrie ('08, Thriller) German officer leads con- Musketeers
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1 16 ward. A condemned woman pleas for leniency. Officer's death.(HD) (N) (HD) Sauteing (HD) (H) (R)
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CW 11 21 6 Fallen (98, Thriller) **% Denzel Washington. A cop begins TMZ((() (N) Alien ((C(N) Christine: Christine Queens: Queens(()
to suspect copycat killings might not have normal motives. (HD) Nuts (HD) Ruff Goin (HP)
CW 9 9 Diggstown Unregulated boxing matches provide Da Vinci's City Hall Da Vinci's Inquest ((() Friends Friends 'Til Death Jim Risqu6
M __ con-artist with perfect scenario or scam. Mayor Da Vinci. (C) (,VPG) (1VPG) (HD) photo.
MYN 1 14 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Peter Paid Prog. BonesSmall-town pastor.
1 1 ((C) ((C) ((C) (() ((C) (() ((C) (() Popoff ((C)O (IVPG)((CC (HD)(
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3 2 gram gram napped children. (R) stage. (CC) (R) (HD) P risonot. (R)(HD) Blue Line Sniper. (R) captor.(C) (R) ()HD)
WCLF Christ.& GreenThe uming Poht Centered Christ.& Jewish Van Manna-festGaitherHomecoming n- In Touch with Dr.
22 Jews Word on Jesus. (CC(N) Jews Jewels Koevering (N) spirational music. Charles Stanley (() (N)
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62 5 11 I (CC) (HD) (( C (HDD)tral (N) Nigeria desde Estadio Castelo in Fortaleza, Brazil (H) Relatoy reflexi6n.(HD)

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Broken Arrow Pilot steals nukes. Hannibal ('01, Thriller) **/ Serial killer returns to America. (R)((() The Messengers Haunted farm.
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 270 (l30) Suddenly (12) Kingdom Come (1) **Family problems. () Lottery Ticket('10) Ayoung man winsthe nationallottery. Colored
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 185 NewlywedsNewlyweds (R) Don't Be Don'tBe Don'tBe Princesses (R) Housewife ((C (R) Housewives ((C) (R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 (:55) Idiocracy ('06) Rule of the witless. ((() (:54) Ace Ventura: When Nature Calls ('95) Take Me Home Tonight Evening of memory.
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 N.America: Top 10 Alaska Stories; gold. Fast Loud (R) ()H) Fast Loud (R)) (H) Fast Loud (R)) (H) Myth (C) (R)(HD)
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! Spec. (R) ()H) Fashion Police (R) Soup(R) Soup(R) TheWantedE! Spec. Maid in Manhattan ('02) 2% Political love. (HD)
EWTN 243 243243 12 17 285 Sunday Mass Litanyof InConcert (R) Bridges Reflection Rosary Feasts Faith SavFaith TheNew
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Wild Hogs ('07) Motorcycle trip. Shallow Hal ('01) Superficial man falls for obese woman. Happy Gilmore ('96) *** Tackling golf. ((()
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Chef (R)) (H) Restaurant (R)) ) Restaurant(8R) (HD) Restaurant (R) (HD) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners
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GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Pyramid Pyramid Minute (R) Minute Teaming up. Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud Fam.Feud
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Heart** Always And Forever Rekindling romance. Ever After: A Cinderella Story (98) Clever girl triumphs Elevator Girl (09)
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 America (() (R) (HD) America ((C) (R) (H) America ((CC (R) (H) America (CC (R) (HD) America (CC() (H)) America ((C) (R) (H)
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Love It (() (R) (HD) Prop Bro (R) HD) Prop Bro (R) HD) Prop Bro (R) HD) Prop Bro (R) HD) Prop Bro (R) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping HomeShopping Home Shopping HomeShopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 A Walkto Remember (02) Disdain to love. Where the Heart Is (00) Teen in store. ((C) Something's Gotta Give Bachelor in love.
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Super Soul (R) (HD) |Oprah (C) (H) Super Soul (R) (HD) Oprah's: LL Cool J Oprah's Tyler Perry. Oprah's: Rihanna (R)
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 In the Kitchen with David The host showcases new appliances. Electronics Go Judith Ripka Sterling Collection
SPIKE 57 57 57 57 29 63 54 Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Bar Rescue (R) (HD) Fight (R) (HD)
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118160 StylePop Ci SexC ity S Cit ity S City t Blue Crush ('02, Drama) Passion for surfing. StylePop SexCity
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 30 Days: Dark (10) *12 Stake Land ('11, Horror) Vampire epidemic. Children of the Corn ('09) Killer children. ((C) My Soul to Take (10)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 (11:30) Sahara (05) ** Civil War treasure. ((() (e MLB Baseball: Tampa Bay Rays at New York Yankees (Live) (HD) Queens Queens
TCM 65 65 65 65 169 230 My Favorite Wife Marital mix-up. Carousel ('56) Carnival barker tries changing his ways. Palm Springs Weekend **12 Teens seek love.
TLC 4545 45 45 57 72 139 FourWedd (R) (HD) Tiaras (IVPG) (R) Tiaras ((C) (R) (HD) Tiaras Safari pageant. Toddlers and Tiaras Toddlers and Tiaras
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Disturbia ('07) *** Neighborhood murder. (f() Countdown (N) (HD) t NASCAR Sprint Cup: Toyota/Save Mart 350 (ive)((C)
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TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 Most Shock (R) Bai Car Bait Car Bait Car Bait Car Pawn (R) Pawn (R) Pawn (R) Pawn (R) Pawn (R) Pawn (R)
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Skywire LIVE with Nik
8 p.m. on DISC
Without a safety harness,
acrobat and daredevil Nik
Wallenda sets out to tra-
verse the Grand Canyon at
a height of 1,500 feet above
the Little Colorado River,
highlighting park land that
belongs to the Navajo Na-
tion along the way. (HD)

9 p.m. on ABC
"High Voltage" The players
gather at the Rue Manor
where they are greeted by
Butler Giles, who intro-
duces them to the rules
of the competition, where
they must use a variety of
investigation techniques to
uncover evidence to solve a
series of puzzling murders.

True Blood
9 p.m. on HBO
"The Sun" Sookie and Jason
meet a long-lost relative;
Eric strives to thwart Gov.
Burrell's plans; Sookie
meets someone with simi-
lar abilities. (HD)

Crossing Lines
9 p.m. on NBC
"Pilot" Former NYPD detec-
tive Carl Hickman became a
recluse until he receives an
offer from his friend Detec-
tive Major Louis Daniel to
join a team of unique spe-
cialists to help track down a
serial killer crossing various
international borders unde-
tected. (HD)

Mad Men
10 p.m. on AMC
"In Care Of" With all the
troubles that Sterling Coo-
per Draper Pryce has had
to overcome, Don begins
to feel overwhelmed while
dealing with a very serious
problem of his own which

leads to the agency partner
desperately searching for a
solution. (HD)

10 p.m. on HBO
"D.C." As the presidential
administration goes into
full disaster mode, Se-
lina Meyer's future as vice
president begins to look
uncertain, which forces her
extremely panicked staff
to begin looking for new
employment opportunities.

Falling Skies
10 p.m. on TNT
"At All Cost" Tom is invited
to meet with a high-ranking
leader following his victory
over an alien attack; Hal
battles an evil. (HD)

Family Tree
10:30 p.m. on HBO
"Civil War" While visiting his
family in America, Tom sets
out to learn more about his
Civil War veteran great-
great-grandfather, which

Sunday at 10 p.m. on the
season finale of HBO's
"Veep," as the administra-
tion is in full crisis mode,
and Selina's (Julia Louis-
Dreyfus) future as vice
president begins to look
uncertain, she tries to cope
with Gary (Tony Hale) and
the rest of her staff.

leads to his participation
in a Civil War reenactment,
and later, he gets some
interesting news about his
ancestor. (HD)

JUN. 23

CSS 288 28 28 49 70 RomeBrave America's Spring Spring Minor League Baseball: Syracuse vs Gwinnett (ive) Tony C. Coll. Ftbl (Reply)
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 (10:00) SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HD) FIFA Confederations Cup: Spain vs Nigeria (Uve) MLS Soccer (live)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Baseball (N) (HD) Crossfit Crossfit Crossfit @ FIFA Confederations Cup: Tahiti vs Uruguay (ive) SportsCenter (HD)
FSN 72 72 772 2 56 77 Ship Shape Hall Fame GameTime Stuntbust. Car Warriors: Nova B.Bunch Marlins Q MLB Baseball: Miami vs San Francisco
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 EuroTour PreGame ? PGA TOUR Golf (ie) (HD) PreGame ? Champions Tour (Uve) (HD) LPGA Tour Golf
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Outdoors Martin Winkelman Winkelan FLW (HD) Track& Field (Uve) Teva Mountain (R) Martin FormulaD
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 NASCAR RaceDay: Sonoma (N) (HD) Dirt Series (Tqped) Lucas Oil (N) (HD) Continental Tire Sports: Mid-Ohio (HD)
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NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sponge Sponge Rugrats in Paris: Movie ('00) Fairly: Fairy Idol (R) Fairly Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 257 LooneyT. Tunes Tunes Tunes LooneyT. LooneyT. LooneyT. Tunes Tunes LooneyT. LooneyT. LooneyT.
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CNN 32 32 32 32 18 38 100 State (CC) () (HD) Fareed Zakaria () 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 71118 America's News HQ (DC) (N) (HD) FOX News (HD) Respected FOX News America's News HQ News and features.
MSNB 83 83 83 83 40 103 Weekendswith Alex Witt (N)(HD) Meet Press (HD) MSNBCLive (N) KarenFinney (N) The Ed Show (N)
CMTV 47 47 477 23 24 221 Hot 20 Countdown Videos and news. (R) Redneck Island (R) Redneck (R) (HD) Redneck Island () Dog& Beth (R)
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CINE2 321 322321 32 Cowboys & Aliens ('11, Action) Daniel Craig. (:15) Devil (10, Mystery) Strangers William Shakespeare's Romeo + Juliet ('96) Revolutions
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FOX 13 6:00 News News The Cleveland American The Simpsons Bob's Bur- Family Guy American FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
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N 'lLL 112 lent con artists. (HD) (HD) Steve. (HD) game. (HD) Franny." (R) news report. (N)
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ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Law& Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent: Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order Criminal Intent Without a Trace Vanished
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TM 65 65 6565 169 230 (5:15)ToBeorNottoBe CallawayWent Thataway('51) Kissin'Cousins ('64) A family re- (:15) The Scapegoat ('59, Mystery) Bachelor
M 6642)(CC) % Riding the bottle. (C) sists selling its land. () duped into murder scheme. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Pog. PaidProg. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Night Passage ('57) Brothers at war. Comanchero ('61)
CINE 320320320320 63320420 Bagger (:40) Flubber ('97) *% A bumbling (:15) Meet Joe Black ('98, Fantasy) A tycoon's daughter unwittingly flirts The Change-Up (11)
S(00) professor creates havoc. with Death when he comes for her dad. (CC) Body switching.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 A Night in Heaven ('83) ( (25) Forever Young ('92) **12 (:10) Congo (95) Troubled expedition. Savages (12CC)
ENC 10 10 10 1 5:40) Coal Miner's Daughter ('80) (:50) Missing ('82) A wife encounters obstacles while investi- Jersey Girl ('04) A daughter Casper
SLoretta Lynn's life. (CC) gating her husband's disappearance. changes a man's life forever. (95)
HB 302302302 172 4 Edward Scissorhands ('90) Makingof Flight of the Phoenix ('04, Adventure) Crash Pitch Perfect ('12, Comedy) *** An all-girls a
HBO 302 302 30'2 32 7 *302 4 Suburban stranger. (CC) (R) survivors build new plane. (CC) capella signing group. (CC) ()HD)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Jaws ('75, Horror) Shark attacks. (CC) 2 Days |What's Your Number? ('11) (:15) Behind the Candelabra ('13) (CC)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:15) Matinee ('93) New kind of movie. (:55) Lily Dale (HD) Monte Carlo (11) ** Mistaken identity. Kids Alriht (79)
SHOW 19 i1ceAround (:45) Elle: A Modern Cinderella Tale ('10) Singer Raising Genius ('04) Math equa- Love's Kitchen ('11) Dougray Scott. Cheerleadr
SHOW 3 0 30 30 19 30 ) looks to overcome tragedy. tions on bathroom walls. A London chef. (CC) **
TMC 350 3 5 20 5 Redemp- (:40) Allan Quatermain and the Temple of Rain Fall ('09, Action) Kippei Shiina. Killed offi- The Skulls III ('04) *1 Co-ed tries
S35 35 35 35 3 3 ion Skulls ('08) Legendary treasure. cial's corrupt roof sought. (CC) to oin a secret society
TCM 65 65 6565 1 AHole in the Head ('59) A man (45) An American Dream ('66, Drama) ** A (45)The Oscar ('66) ** A Hollywood PR man reflects on a
M 65 65 6 6 1 2 seeks financial help. (CC) TV personality kills his wife. (NR) friend's fierce struggle to reach the top.
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prg. Paid Prg. |Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. Stripes ('81) Bill Murray. Cab driver in Arm. (CC) Suspects
NE 320 320 320 320 63320420 Reversal (:40) Howards End ('92, Drama) Middle-class sisters join the (:05) Snow White and the Huntsman ('12) Child's Play (88) Killer
E90) wealthy set in Edwardian England. Kristen Stewart. Queen vs. maiden. doll attacks.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 (20) Cape Fear ('91, Thriller) Ex-con's revenge. |Miami Blues ('90) **12 (CC) Sanctum (11) ** Team stuck in caves.
ENC 10 10 10 10 1 (:20) Rear Window ('54, Thriller) A man sees a (:20) Poltergeist ('82, Horror) *** Home in- (:20) The Muppets ('11, Entertainment) Saving
EN 150150 150 1 0 murder through his window. vaded by unfriendly spirits. (PG) (CC) their theater from a tycoon. (CC)
HB 302302302302 17 3024 Lola Vs (:45) Sommersby ('93, Drama) Civil War soldier (:45) Happy Feet Two ('11) ** Tap-dancing Life Is But a Dream ('10, Adventure)
SHBO 12) ** returns home changed. (CC) penguin must save his home. (CC) Rowing over ocean.
HBO2 303303303303 303402 Jaws 2 (78 More shark attacks. (CC) Madagascar 3 Monte Carlo. (35) Blink ('94) **12 Seeing evil. (R) (CC) Death
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 River (35) Prisoner of Zenda 79, Comedy) |(:25) Inside Out Being Flynn (12) **' Long-absent dad. Acacias
SSHOW 190 5 The Big Day (00) Man tries to make Partners in Crime ('00) Rutger The Ballad of the Sad Cafe ('91) A Who Killed Atlanta's Children?
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19 340 365 amends with brother. Hauer. A kidnapping case. Southern woman. (CC) ('00) **'/2 Case reopened.
TMC 350 350 350 350 50 3 style (:35) An American Carol ('08, Com- Trollhunter ('11) Film students fol- (:45) The 7 Adventures of Sinbad ('10) A man Baryard
MC __ 8 edy) Filmmaker. (CC) low a troll hunter. (CC) faces seven deadly tasks. (CC) (06)
TCM 65 656565 169230 Outrage ('50) **% Rape shatters Double Deal ** An oil engineer Born to Be Bad ('50, Drama) A (:45) Quicksand ('50, Drama) **
a youni woman's life. tracks down a murderer. schemin woman. (CC) Mechanic steals $20 (NR)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prog. Paid Prg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Marked for Death Dealers target cop. IVacation ('83)**
CINE 320 320 32020 633220 :15) Spanglish ('04) An immigrant housekeeper gets caught G.I. Jane ('97) ** Demi Moore. Female soldier Tombstone ('93) *** The Earp
Cu3p in her employers' eccentricities. undergoes Nav training. (CC) brothers fight the Clantons.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 42 Jungle Fever ('91) Eat Cheese With ('06) (CC) A Thousand Words (12) ** Napoleon Dynamite ('04) Polly
EN 150 150 150 150 5 (530)The Benchwarmers Mr. Mom ('83) Executive becomes (:40) Jack and Jill ('11) Family man's (:15) Click ('06, Comedy) **% A man skips the
S1 150( 10 10 10 30 06) ()stay-athome dad. (CC) annoying twin sister. mundane moments of life. (CC)
HBO 302 2 17 34 Seeking a Friend Search Volcano ('97)** Volcano erupts Makingof Puss in Boots ('11) Outlaw cat Real Sports- Gumbel YouCanD
HBO2 17 34 for love. under Los Angeles. (CC) (R) searches for magic beans. (CC)(HD) It
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Jaws 3 Shark on a rampage. |Conchords Moonrise Kingdom Runaway love. (:55) First Daughter ('04) *2 Watch
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Moon Over Parador Unlikel dictator. Up Close & Personal ('96) ** (CC) (HD) ICan't Do (:40) The Mother (03) (CC
S Prairie Fever ('08) *% Kevin Sorbo Snow Falling on Cedars ('99) *** A murder Red ('08) A small-town recluse seeks justice after Gardener
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19 340 365 Lawman's trek. (CC) trial reawakens bitterness. (CC) three teens shoot his dog. (05)
TM 350350 350 350 20350 385 Grassroots (:40) The Devil and Max Devlin ('81) (:20) Adventures in Babysitting ('87, Comedy) A (:05) Happy Accidents ('00, Comedy) A boyfriend
_TMC 5 20 0 ** A deal with Satan. babysitter aids her friend. sas he is from the future.
TCM 65656565 169230 AllThroughthe Night A TheThreat (49)** (:15) The Big Trees ('52, Western) % A lum- Donovan's Brain ** Brain uses TripoliPi-
Nazi plot. Killer at large berman swindles to acquire land. mind control over doctor. rates
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Paid Prg. IPaid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. As Good As It Gets ('97) Malcontent writer makes friends.
CINE 320320320320 633220 Race to Space ('02) NASA scientist (:45) Answers to Nothing ('11, Drama) Inter- (:50) American Ninja ('85, Action) A G.I. fights SharkTale
bonds with son. (CC) twinin lives in Los Angeles. (CC) deadly ninia arms dealers. (CC) **
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 LastMan (:35)Kung Fu Panda 2 ('11) (:10) 'Crocodile' Dundee II ('88) ** (CC) Fletch Lives ('89) ** (CC) Dp.mpact
ENC 150 150 10 10 1 0 ag the Dog Fake war is (:05) Philadelphia ('3, Drama) *** AIDS vic- (:15) Duel ('71, Thriller) A traveler is (:50) The Rock ('96) *** A mad-
_ENC staged. (R) tim sues his firm for loss. (CC) pursued by a trucker. man seizes Alcatraz prison.
Weight of the Nation for Kids Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** Christian Bale. Bat- (:45)2 Days
HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302 40 Knowledge tested. (R) the Were-Rabbit ('05) man protects Gotham from terrorist. (CC) (HD) (R)
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 Jaws: The Revenge ('87) Real Sports (HD) Hand That Rocks the Cradle ('92) **1/2 Horrible Bosses (11) (CC)
HBO3 304304304304 304404 FierceCr. Moonstruck ('87) Cher. (CC) Miss Pettigrew Lives ('8) (:45) Purple Violets ('07) *** Old flame. House
SHOW 3 109 365 Beware The (:25) Kinky Boots ('06) Drag queen (:15) Lany Wilmore's The Distinguished Gentleman ('92) A con man Steel Dawn Man
SHOW 340 340rescues shoe factory. Race ('12) (R) decides to run for Congress. protects widow.
TMC 350 50 35035020 30 3 (:5) Sleepover ('04, Comedy) *% Four friends Holy Man ('98, Comedy) Eddie Murphy. A home- The Third Wheel ('02) ** Dream NewYork
e35 nter a scavenger hunt. (PG) less guru becomes a celebrity. date becomes dreadful. (09)
TCM 65656565 130 (0)The Wind andthe (15) The Vagabond Lover ('29) Love Affair ('39) A couple has a June Bride ('48) **% Bickering (:45) Love
M 65 65 65 1 2Lion (75) Orchestra mix-up. (NR) Ishipboard romance. (CC) reporters cover a wedding. (57)
i 1 i

E2 i ii WE HEM HI
ABC 7 11 7 News News Good Morning America News Millionre. Millionre. The View
ABC M 11 News Good Morning America Jeff Probst Show Right This Right This The View
ABC M 7 7 7 10 7 7 News Good Morning America Better Better America The View
CBS) 10 10 10 10 10 News, 6am CBSThis Morning 1ONews Inside Studio10 The Price Is Right
CBS 213213 5 5 5 News News CBS This Morning LIVE! with Kelly News Beautiful The Price Is Right
NBCX 8 8 8 8 8 News Today Today Daytime Extra News
NBC 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News Today Today NBC2 News @ 11am
FOX 13 13 13 13 13 News News News FOX 13's Good Day LIVE! with Kelly Wendy Williams
FOX 3 222222 4 4 4 (500) FOX 4 Rising FOX 4 Morning Blend PaidProg. PaidPg. MauryJustice Justice
PBS I 3 33 3 3 Clifford Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SuerWhy Dino Train Sesame Street Daniel Sid
PBS 204 16 Yoga Lilias! Electric Stretch Sewing Quilting SewRoom Sit Fit Painting Cook's Cooking Yoga
PBS 3 3 3 Electric Stretch Arthur Martha Curious Cat in Hat SlperWhy Dino Train Sesame Street Daniel Sid
CW 11 21 6 Frasier Frasier News News Rachael Ray Ricki Lake Show Dr. Phil
CWM) 9 9 9 4 (500) The Daily Buzz Cash Cab Paid Prog. Til Death Til Death Million. Millionre. Home Videos Justice |Justice
MYN 11 11 11 14 PaidProg. Paid Pg. OnSpot PaidProg. PaidProg. Raymond The700Club Maury ThePeople's Court
MYN X 8 9 8 Law & Order Cl Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Law & Order Cl Steve Wilkos Show Trisha Goddard Jerry Springer
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Shepherd's Chapel Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Cheaters Cheaters Jerry Springer Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Affairs Archer PaidProg. Paid Prog. Thr. Bble Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Movie
WCL 22 22 22 2 Gospel Destined Today Meyer Digging In Copeland Parsley Revealing t'sTime KnowCse LifeToday Wilton
WRXY 22 44 10 Gospel Music Salvation Destined TheLamp Thr. Bible Gospel Meyer Hilliard Miracles LifeToday Day
TLF M 23 23 23 95 5 Que locura! Noticias Nacional El noveno mandamiento Amigas y rivals
UNIV I 15 15 15 6 Tu desayuno alere Despierta America La rosa de
A&E 26 26 26 2639 50 181 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. DogBnty | D By ogBnty DogBnty Criminal Minds Criminal Minds CSI: Miami
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 Orangutan Chimp BigCat Big Cat Meerkat Meerkat To Be Announced To Be Announced Animal Cops- Philly
BET 35 35 3535 40 22 270 Morning InspirationMoesha 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. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Daily Colbert Sunny |SouthPrk Schumer |Tosh
DISC 40 40 4040 25 43 120 Paid Prog. Paid Prg. Paid Pog. Paid Pg. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Almost Got Away FB: Criminal Unusual Suspects
DISN 136 136 136 136 99 45 250 Einsteins Chug Octonauts Mickey Mickey Jakeand Doc Mc Sofia Jessie Jessie Jessie Jessie
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 PaidProg. Paid Prg. Movie Movie E! Spec.
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 EWTN Catholic Michael Holy Name Daily Mass Life on the Rock Variety WomGrace Rosary
FAM 55 55 55 55 10 46 199 Meyer Drenda Boy World Wod BWold BoyWorld Boy World 700 Club The700 Club Gilmore Girls
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Paid Prog. PaidPg. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Grill It! Neelys Neelys Good Eats
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Paid Prog. Paid Pig. Movie Movie Movie
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179 184 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Prg. Paid Pg. Match Match Press Luck Sale of Pyramid Pyramid IPassword Lingo
HALL 5 5 5 17 73 240 Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Gold Girl Gold Girl GodGirl GoldGir Home& Family
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Paid Prog. PaidProg. Civil War Journal Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 PaidProg. OutdoorRm Estate Novoratz Novogratz Novogratz Novogratz Novogratz Novogratz Novratz Novogratz Novoratz
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 pping Home Shopping omeShopping Home popping Home Shopping Home Shopping
LIFE 36 36 36 52 4 14 PaidPro. PaidP Balancing Balancing pristine rasier Frasier Frasier Frasier |Frasier WillGrace |WillGrace
OWN 58 58 5858 47 103 161 Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil Dr. Phil
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 Quilt Rack Mornings Made EasyKitchen Unlimited Denim & Co.
SPIKE 57 57 57 29 63 54 PaidProg. IPaidPmg. PaidPrg. Paid Prg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Movie Movie
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118 160 Clean House Clean House Matchmaker Matchmaker Melrose |StylePop Resale Royalty
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Haunted Collector Haunted Collector Haunted Collector Haunted Collector
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Married Married Browns Earl Prince Prince Payne Browns Prince |Prince Rules Rules
TLC 45 45 454557 72 139 IKid with What Sell? FirstDay ultples BabyStry BabyStry BabyStry BabyStry Teen Is Pregnan Gown Gown
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 PaidProg. PaidPmg. PaidPmg. PaidPg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Truck Stop TruckStop Extreme Airport Airport
TRUTV 63 63 63 63 50 30 183 PaidPro. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. PaidProg. PaidProg. In Session Speeders Speeders
TVLAND 62 62 62 62 31 54 244 Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Paid Pg. Murder, SheWrote Divorced The Exes VanDyke Lucy Griffith Griffith
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 117117117117 117149 PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne |Roseanne
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 PaidPro. Meyer Destined Creflo PaidProg. PadProg. Matlock Matlock In the Heat of Night
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 PaidProg. Paid Pog. Mayhem in the AM Geico SportsNITE PaidProg. Paid Pmg. PaidrPg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg.
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter 2013 Wimbledon
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 Mike& Mike SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Sport Cntr |(:45) 2013 FIFA U-20 World Cup
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 Tour de France Classics The Dan Patrick Show
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 PaidProg. Paid Prog. NASCAR Race Hub UniqueWhips PimpRide PimpRide PassTime PassTime PaidProg. PaidProg.
SUN 38 38 40140145 57 76 Fishin O'Neill Paid Prog. Headlines Dateline Rays LIVE! Rays LIVE! Game 365 Outside the Rope The Transat Quebec
NICK 25 2525 25 24 44 252 Full Hse Full Hse Monsters Fairly Sponge Dora Umizoomi Umizoomi Peter Dora Guppies Guppies
TOON 124 80 1241246 20 2 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 CNNNewsroom
CSPN 18 18 18 18 37 12 109 Today hi 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 (400)CMT Music
MTV 33 33 33 33 3548 210 AMTV Wake Shake |AMTV Wake Shake AMTV Wake Shake GirlCode TeenWolf Catfish Catfish
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Jump Start Hour Gossip Jump Start Hour Love & Hip Hop
______ ______ :1 i


AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Appaloosa (08, Western) The new sheriff. (CC) Wyatt Earp (94) A deputy courage makes him famous. (CC)(HD)
INE 3 3 3 3 63 3 4 (:20) AVP: Alien vs. Predator ('04) Deadly alien (:05) Safe House ('12, Action) ** A CIA Hart's War ('02, Drama) Bruce Willis. POWs' es
rCINE 30 3 3 633 races battle in Antarctica. (CC) rookie is left with a rogue agent. (CC) cape plan includes sabotage.
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321 422 north Country Sexual harassment. The Apparition *2 Evil spirit. |The Lucky One (12(CC) (Brave One (07)
EN 10101010 10 Duel ('71, Thriller) A traveler is pur- Wag the Dog ('97) Fictional war is (:15) The English Patient ('96, Drama) The badly burned survivor of a
S1sued by a trucker. (CC) staged as distraction. WWII plane crash reveals his story to a nurse.
HBO 302302 17 32 4 Big Miracle ('12) Reporter saves The Three Stooges ('12) Sean Fast Five ('11, Action) ***% Vin Diesel. For- Thunderstruck('12)Bas-
HBO 302 302 3 2 17 family of gray whales. Hayes. Helping orphanage. mer cop and ex-con team up. (CC) ketball star.
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 Point Pussy Riot Group on trial. Rise of Planet of Apes '11) Head in the Clouds ('04) Career first. Conchords
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 (:05) Garden State ('04) (CC) Being Flynn ('12) **2 Long-absent dad. (:35) Edward Scissorhands ('90) (CC) Birders
SW now Falling on Cedars ('99) Mur- The Freebie ('10) ** Married cou- I Don't Know How She Does It Peace, Love & Misunderstanding
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19340 365 er divides town. (CC) pe has one-night stands. ('11) Balancing life. (CC) i 3elf-discovery
TMC 30303030 20 3 The Beaver ('11) A boss (:05) Brighton Rock ('11, Drama) **/ A gang Heathers ('89, Comedy) *** (:45) Broken Flowers ('05) A wom-
TMC 350 350 30 30 20 with issues. member marries a waitress. (CC) Teens kill to be popular. (CC) anizer seeks his son. (R)
TCM 65 65 65 65 1630 The Prince and the Pauper ('37, Family) Tradin The Prisoner of Zenda ('52, Adventure) *** The Big Mouth ('67, Comedy) Jerry Lewis.
places with the prince. (CC) A tourist poses as a prince. (CC) Ganster lookalike is chased. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 TheComancheros ('61) **'2 HamburgerHill (87) **2 Battle to take hill. (CC) El Dorado (67) Out of retirement. (CC)
INE 3 3 3 3 63 3 heChange-Up (11) (:20) Spy Game ('01) A retiring CIA agent tries to save his Project X ('12) Three seniors make Crazy, Stupid, Love. ('11)
CINE 30 30 30 30 63 3 0 Body switching. protege, who faces execution in China. name for themselves. ***(CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Savages (12) ) Larry Crowne ('11) Return to college. Johnson Vacat'n ('04) (CC) Robot Robot may be killer.
ENC 150150 0 Casper ('95) **% Therapist and My Baby's Daddy ('04) Three Harold and Kumar Go to White Can't Hardly Wait ('98) **% Teen
N 1501501501 15 3 his daughter meet a ghost. players become fathers. Castle ('04) John Cho. makes his move. (CC)
HB 302 3023002 17 302 4 Contagion ('11, Action) Sanjay Gupta. Doctors Love, Marilyn ('12, Documentary) **% Dark Shadows ('12) A vampire imprisoned for
H 3stru gle to stop a dead virus. Glimpse into life of iconic film star. (NR) 200 years wakes up in 1972.
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303402 :20) Crossfire Hurricane Band profiled. Jane Eyre ('11) *** Forbidden love risk. The Girl Director & actress. Rounders
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304404 ids Alright (79) (:55) Sugar Hill ('94) Dealer wants out. AntiTrust ('01) Software co. (:50) The Clearing ('04) (CC)
W11:30) But I'm aCheer- The Pianist ('02) A Polish musician survives the Nazi occupa- Melancholia (11, Drama) Kirsten Dunst. Planet (:45) Die (02)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19340 365 leader(99) tion of WWII and the Warsaw Ghetto. on course to collide with Earth.
TM 0 0 :15) The Mighty ('98, Drama) *** Misfit boys Mansfield Park ('99) Embeth Davidtz. A poor girl (:55) Shakespeare in Love ('98) *** An ac-
TMC 350 30 30 20 30 3 ind strength in each other. (CC) moves in with relatives. (CC) tress disguises herself as a man. (R)
TCM 65 65 6565 1630 Meet Me in St. Louis ('44, Musical) A Midwest- Keep Your Powder Dry ('45, (:45) Son of Lassie ('45, Drama) Pilot and his dog Time Limit
Srn family deals with life. (CC) Drama) WWII WACs. (CC) tr to escape Norway. (CC) 57)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 (1:30) The Usual Suspects ('95) ()Marked for Death Dealers target cop. Rio Bravo (59 A lawman in trouble.
CINE 3 3 3 3 63 3 Child Play (:50) Saving Private Ryan ('98) WWII soldiers are assigned to locate a pri- (:40) We Bought a Zoo ('11, Family) A dad seeks Huntsman
S320 320 320 320 320 420 88 vate whose brothers have been killed. (CC) a fresh start for family. (CC) (12)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Closer Emotional revenge. (:50) Wanderlust ('12) Alternative living. Battleship (12) ** Alien battle. (CC) Article99
EN 150 150 150 150 150350 (:05) Best in Show ('00) *** Dog Spaceballs ('87) King hires merce- (:20) Ali ('01, Drama) Will Smith. The life and career of heavyweight boxing
N1 show antics. (PG-13) (CC) nary to save princess. champion Muhammad Ali are covered. (CC)
HB 302302302302 173024 The Laramie Project ('02, Drama) (:45) Purple Violets ('07, Drama) *** Woman (:45) The Dark Knight Rises ('12) **** Christian Bale.
Gay hate crime. (CC) encounters an old flame. (CC) Batman protects Gotham from terrorist. (CC)
HBO2 303303303303 303 402 11:30) Death ('92) First Look The Presence (10) ** (CC) Ethel ('12) Life profiled. (CC) Two Weeks Notice ('02) **
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 Acacias (:50) Trouble with the Curve (12) (CC) The Ring Two ** Videotape surfaces. (:40) The American (10) (CC)
SHOW 3 3 0 19 i0 365 Who Killed The Waiting City ('10, Drama) Australian couple What Dreams May Come ('98) **/ A man Sympathy for Delicious ('11)**
SHOW 340340340340 caught up in Calcutta. (CC) enters Hell to rescue his wife. (CC) Healing disc hockey. (CC)
TMC 350 355 20 5 Barnyard 06) Cow be- Sgt. Bilko ('96) ** An army ser- (35) The Snow Walker ('03) *** Two people (:25) The Three Musketeers ('11)
M 350 350 350 350 20350 385 sleaer. eant runs a hidden casino. fight to survive after crash. (CC) **2 Defending the King
TCM 65 65 6565 16930 (:15) Destination Murder ('50) Mur- Dial 1119('50, Thriller) Killer holds Armored Car Robbery (:15) Black Hand ('50, Drama) Man swears ven-
M 656565er and the mob. (CC) bar patrons hostage. (50, Crime) detta against Black Hand. (CC)
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 Vacation ('83) *** The Truman Show Man is watched. (:15) Galaxy Quest ('99) Actors meet aliens. (CC) Liar Liar
INE 320 320 3232 63 30 42 Tombstone (:50) Beach Kings ('08, Comedy) Athlete enters a House Part 3 ('94) Christopher (:05) G.I. Jane ('97) Demi Moore. Female soldier
(R) volleyball tournament. (CC) Reid. Bacheor party. (CC) undergoes Navy training. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 Along Polly ('04) (:15) Airplane! ('80, Comedy) (:50) A Simple Plan ('98) Trio learns greed. (CC) Scoundrels ('88)
EN 150 150 150 150 150350 (10) Wolf ('94, Horror) ** Jack Nicholson. A (:20) When a Stranger Calls ('06) (:50) Friday Night Lights ('04, Drama) Billy Bob Thornton.
N man bitten by a wolf turns into one. ** Spooked babysitter. High school football team's struggles.
HB 302 302 302 302 17 3024 Do t ('13) (:45) Dream House ('11, Thriller) Family uncovers Water for Elephants ('11, Drama) **% A vet- Real Sports- Gumbel Means (12)
S(NR) secrets about new home. erinary student oins a circus. (CC) (CC) (HD) **,%2
HBO2 303303303303 303402 The Watch Alien invasion. (:50) The Debt (11) Nazi war criminal. (:45) Love, Marilyn (12) Film star's life. Journey 2
HBO3 304304304304 304404 Mother |The Three Stooges ('12) **2 (:10) The Underneath ('95) Behind the Candelabra (13) Wild relationship.
SHOW 30 30 30 3 19 30 365 (11:30) The Constant Gardener ('05) (:45) Shade ('03, Thriller) **1 A group of card The Freebie ('10) ** Married cou- The Magic of Belle Isle
SHOW 3 Seeking a killer. sharps rigs a game. () (CC) (HD) ple has one-night stands. (12)(CC)
TM 350350 350 20 5 The Scarlet Letter ('95) A Puritan woman is scorned for hav- The Ninth Gate ('99, Horror) **% A book (:45) Heathers ('89, Comedy) Teens
TMC 30 0 0 0 0 0 ing a child due to an adulterous affair. dealer encounters an occult plot. () kill to be popular. (CC)
TM 65 65 5 19 20 iratesof (:45) The Beast of Hollow Mountain Miami Expose ('56) A detective tries (:45) Drums of Tahiti ('54) *% A The Black Knight ('54,
5TCM 6 5('56) A giant lizard. to catch a mobster. gunrunner aids Tahiti. (NR) Adventure **
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 The Secret of My Success **% Man plans scam. Broken Arrow ('96) ** Pilot steals nukes. (R) (CC) 0 Brother ('00)
INE 3 3 3 63 3 Shark Tale ('04) Fish pre- House of the Rising Sun ('11) The Bone Collector ('99, Thriller) Cop uses 'gift' Mars Attacks! ('96) Jack Nicholson.
NE 3202ends glory. Ex-con clears name. (CC) to et in killer's mind. (R) (CC) A visit turns sour. (CC)
CINE2 321 321 321 321 321422 11:45) Deep Impact ('98 ** (:50) Project X (12) Huge party. (R) (CC) In the Valley of Elah ('07) Missing son. Grosse
ENC 150 150 150 150 150 3I The Rock (96) Man Open Range ('03) Two cowboys with a herd of cattle get (35) Absolute Power ('97, Thriller) Clint East- Alamo (04)
E_ seizesAlcatraz. pulled into the affairs of a corrupt town. wood. A thief witnesses a murder.**
HB 302302302302 17 3024 Vito Gay liberation founder profiled. Flight of the Phoenix ('04, Adventure) Crash Contagion ('11) Doctors struggle to Monte Carlo (11) Mis-
H 2 (CC) (R) (1HD) survivors build new plane. (CC) stop a deadly virus. taken identity.
HBO2 303 303 303303 303402 First Look |Touch of Pink ('04) **2 (CC) The Out List (HD) Fried Green Tomatoes Women bond. (:15) Do t (13)
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 House (11() ) (:15) Parenthood ('89) **2 Parents have kids. (CC) (:25) Backdraft ('91) Brothers fight fire. Familiar
SHOW 340 30 30 0 19 30 365 Steel Dawn ** Man Last Days Here (12) A look at Rock'N' Roll Exposed: The Photography of The Woman In The Fifth ('11) **
O protects widow. Bobby Lieblings fe. (CC) Bob Gruen Music photographer. A stranger in Paris. (CC)
TMC 350 20 5 ( 11:30) New York I Love (:15) Wild Child ('09, Comedy) ** Self-styled Ondine ('10) *** An Irishman (:50) W. ('08, Drama) A film biography
TMC 0 350 350 20 u (09) princess gets ad ustment. (CC) discovers a mermaid. (CC) of George W. Bush.
TCM 656565 65 Love in the Afternoon ('57) A woman becomes Rhapsody ('54, Musical) ** A fickle woman Cannery Row ('82, Drama) Nick Nolte. Resi-
TMo 65 65 65 65 1 obsessed with a playboy. (CC) loves two musicians. (NR) (CC) dents meddle in relationship. (CC)
I_ I I *. i I I iiI


ABC 2 7 11 7 Extra Fam. Feud The Chew General Hospital Katie Ellen DeGeneres News News
ABC 2 11 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
CBSa 10 10 10 10 News |Young Restless Beautiful The Talk Let's Make a Deal Dr. Phil News News
CBS D 213213 5 5 5 WINK Noon News Young Restless The Talk Let's Make a Deal WINK News at 4pm News News
NBC 8 8 8 8 Today Days of Our Lives Rachael Ray The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News
NBC 232232 2 2 2 NBC2 News @ Noon Days of Our Lives The Doctors The Dr. Oz Show News News News
FOXM 13 13 13 13 13 FOX13 News Anderson Live Alex Divorce Brown Brown Judy |Judy FOX 13 5:00 News
FOX 22 222 4 4 4 King Office We People We People America America Brown Brown Mau Judy Judy
PBS l 3 3 3 3 Charlie Rose American Experience Cat in Hat Kratts Martha WordGir Curious Europe
PBS 204 16 Variety Travels India Globe Trekker Variety Antiques Roadshow Journal Travels
PBSM 3 3 3 Cook's Kitchen PaintThis SewRoom Electric WordGirl Clifford Martha Arthur Kratts Curious DinoTrain
CW 11 21 6 Jeff Probst Show Bill Cunningham Wendy Williams Steve Harvey Anderson Live Dr. Phil
CWM 9 9 9 4 America America Eye Eye Gunn Gunn Bill Cunningham Ricki Lake Show Steve Harey
MYN I 11 11 11 14 Judge Mathis Trisha Goddard Jeremy Kyle Show Judge Mathis Maury The People's Court
MYN L 8 9 8 Paid Prog. Til Death Home Videos Baggage Baggage The People's Court Judge Mathis Cash Cab Cash Cab
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Cheaters Cheaters Steve Wilkos Show JerrySpringer Steve Wilkos Show 30 Rock 30 Rock Dad Dad
ION S 2 2 2 1326 18 17 Movie Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds
WCLF 22 22 22 2 Destined Thr. Bible HmekeeperChristian Jim Bakker The 700 Club Your Health It's Time Parsle
WRXYM 22 44 10 Hmekeepert's Time The700 Club Your Health Jim Bakker Connect 7thStreet Salvaton
TLF 0 23 23 23 95 5 Muer casos Casos de familiar Quien tiene la? Laura Laura El Chavo
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Hoy Cuidado con Soy tu duefia El gordo y la flaca Primer impact
A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 CSI: Miami Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The First 48 The First 48 The First 48
APL 44 44 44 4436 68 130 AnimalCops-Philly Animal Cops -Phily AnimalCops-Philly PitBulls PitBulls To Be Announced
BET 35 35 35 3540 22 270 Movie Parkers 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 Movie Futurama Futurama |Sunny
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 Almost Got Away Auction Auction Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch
DISN 136 136 136 13699 45 250 Gravity Gravity Gravity Gravity Phineas Austin Austin Austin GoodLuck Charlie GoodLuck Charlie
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 E! News Movie Access Live Kardashians Kardashians
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 Daily Mass The Journey Home Threshold of Hope Reflection Holy Name Saints Catholic Truth Choices
FAM 55 55 55 55 1046 199 Switched at Birth Life of Teen Reba Reba Reba Reba '70s '70s '70s '70s
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 16 Paula's Barefoot Sandra's TenDollar Rest.Chef 30Min. Giada Giada Barefoot Barefoot Paula Trisha's
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Movie Movie 21/2Men 212 Men HowMet How I Met
GSN 179179 179179 34 179 184 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 Brady Brady Brady Brady TheWaltons TheWaltons
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels
HOME 41 41 41 41 53 42 165 Hunters Hunters Extreme Homes Extreme Homes Extreme Homes Extreme Homes Extreme Homes
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping HomeShopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping HomeShopping
LIFE 36 36 36 36 5241 140 Will Grace Will Grace How I Met How I Met Grey's Anatomy Grey's Anatomy Wife Swap Wife Swap
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103161 Movie lyanla Fix MLife e lyanlala Fix My Life Haves and Nots
QVC 14 14 12 9 14 13 150 QCheck JA John Hardy Jewelry Denim & Co. FoodFest
SPIKE 57 57 5 57 29 63 54 Movie Movie Movie
STYLE 82 82 82 82 118160 Resale Royalty Resale Royalty Movie Supernanny Supernanny
SYFY 67 67 67 67 64 180 Haunted Collector Haunted Collector Paranormal Paranormal Paranormal Paranormal
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Jim Raymond Dad Dad Wipeout Cougar Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens
TLC 45 45 45 45 57 72 139 What Not to Wear BabySty BabySty LI Medium LIMedium What Not to Wear Gown Gown Atlanta Atlanta
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Airport Airport Airport Airport Bourdain Food Paradise 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 Gunsmoke 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 117 117 117 117 117149 My Fair Wedding Bridezillas Bridezillas Roseanne eanne Roseanne Roseanne Ghost Whisperer
WGN 16 16 16 19 41 11 9 In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Walker Walker Walker Law & Order Cl
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE To Be Announced Talkin Football Beach GolWeekI
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 (7:00) 2013 Wimbledon Horn Interuptn
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 (10:45) World Cup SportsCenter SportsCenter Outside College NFL Live NFL32
FSN 72 72 72 72 56 77 World Poker Tour World Poker Tour Polaris Stuntbust. Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour W Coast Customs
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 (11:00) Morning PGA Champions Tour Golf Big Break Mexico PGAGolf
NBCS 71 71 71 71 54 61 90 Box Score Winkelman Next Bie Gaff Life Saltwater Intothe Martin Formula D Patrick Show Pro Football Talk
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 Continental Tire Sports Car Challenge Lucas Oil Off Monster JAM Lucas Classic Chop Cut Gearz
SUN 38 38 40140145 57 76 MLB Baseball Heat Heat Hall Fame XteraAdv Israeli Do Florida Phenoms Israeli
NICK 25 25 25 25 24 44 252 Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge TMNT Fairly Fairly Kung Fu Sponge Sponge Sponge
TOON 124 80 124 124 46 20 257 Tom Jery Tom Jey TomJery Scaredy Animals ScoobyDooJohnyTest JohnyTest WorldTour Word Tour 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 Dog & Beth Dog & Beth Dog & Beth Dog & Beth Dog & Beth Reba Reba
MTV 33 33 33 33 35 48 210 Catfish Catfish Catfish Catfish Catfish Catfish
VH1 50 50 50 50 43 23 217 Hit the Floor Behind the Music Behind the Music Couples Therapy Love & Hip Hop The Greatest
i I i I *1E2 m I *, I UI U ,91 M


The Real Housewives
of Orange County
8 p.m. on BRAVO
"100th Episode Special"
Wives from the O.C. recount
their personal experi-
ences and how their lives
have been impacted by the
ground-breaking franchise
that started it all; new and
never-before-seen inter-
views are included with
recap footage from past
Miss You Can Do It
9 p.m. on HBO
Cameras follow the suc-
cesses and setbacks faced
by Miss Iowa 2008 and eight
other girls with physical
and intellectual disabilities
as they travel around the
county for the upcoming
Miss You Can Do It Pageant,
which was first started in

American Pickers
9 p.m. on HIST
"Cowboys and Cobwebs"
Frank and Danielle discover
a former trading post in
Arkansas is packed with
Americana treasures, and
after entering a family hos-
pital that's been closed for
decades, they have a tough
time buying anything from
a reluctant seller. (HD)
Major Crimes
9 p.m. on TNT
"Under the Influence" A
writer for television asks
to accompany Sanchez and
Tao on a ride-along so that
he can gain a better under-
standing of the Los Angeles
Police Department; Rusty
turns to an overqualified
person to help him re-write
an essay. (HD)
Anger Management
9:30 p.m. on FOX
"Charlie Gets Lindsay Lohan
in Trouble" Charlie takes on
another celebrity client at-
tempting to deal with their


With Steffy away, Hope
tried to ease Liam's sadness by
reminding him of the life they
once planned together. Caroline
warned Maya that she still had
her sights set on Rick. Mean-
while, Rick demanded that Bill
apologize to Maya for blackmail-
ing her. Thomas defended his
sister to Liam. Katie told Brooke
about Stefly's secret. Carter filled
Caroline in on his new business
endeavor. Liam admitted his
feelings to Hope but with the ca-
veat that he also still held a torch
for Steffy. Caroline enlisted the
help of an old friend, Rafael, in
her scheme against Maya. Hope
was greeted by a handsome
stranger. Wait to See: Maya
catches a break. Brooke enlists
Donna's help in keeping her
secret. Bill gives Liam advice.

Dr. Chyka gave Kristen the
means to exact her revenge on
Marlena. Sami was mysteri-
ously attacked in jail. Brady and
Nicole struggled to keep their
tryst a secret from Eric. Marlena

put Sami under hypnosis to help
her remember what happened.
Meanwhile, Sonny found some
damning evidence on Sami.
Abigail and Chad withheld
information from the police.
Adrienne asked Will to break
up with Sonny. Kristen donned
a disguise to carry out her evil
plan. Daniel caught JJ trying to
steal Cameron's drug samples.
Nick went to Vargas with a
surprising offer. Sonny told Will
the truth about his mom. Jen-
nifer was torn between her love
for Daniel and her son. Wait
to See: Will wants to confess.
Abigail and Chad grow closer. JJ
is arrested.

Shawn admitted to Alexis
that he tried to shoot Franco. TJ
saw Rafe kiss Molly in the park.
Michael and Kiki realized the
extent of their difficult family
connections. Sonny was furious
at Carly for ordering the hit on
Franco without his knowledge.
Alexis ended her relationship
with Shawn but promised not
to turn him in. After kissing
Molly, Rafe could tell that she
still loved TJ. Tracy accompa-

uncontrollable emotions,
but his professional respon-
sibilities are set aside tem-
porarily when the two begin
to engage in exercises that
go beyond normal anger
therapy. (HD)
Under the Dome
10 p.m. on CBS
"Pilot" The residents of
Chester's Mill suddenly find
themselves sealed off from
the rest of the world when
an inexplicable transparent
dome encompasses the en-
tire city, leaving the people
to struggle for resources as
everyone begins to panic.
King & Maxwell
10 p.m. on TNT
"Wildcard" The two private
investigators are hired to
prove the innocence of
an FBI agent accused of
assaulting an officer and
suspended from the orga-
nization as a result; Sean
reveals the decisions he has
made that have led him to
where he is now. (HD)

nied Luke to get his test results.
Michael found himself attracted
to his brother's girlfriend. Duke
suspected that Ava was related
to the Jerome crime family.
Silas decided not to return to
New York with Rafe. Ava tried
to blackmail Franco about the
relish. Wait to See: Luke receives
his diagnosis. Connie comes
clean about her feelings for
Sonny. Britt's DNA test results
are revealed.

Chelsea told Dylan that she
loved him. Sharon accused
Adam of cheating. Anita ordered
flowers to send to Chelsea under
Adam's name. Chloe left Kevin
after she couldn't put up with
his stealing any more. Billy told
Victoria that he was gambling
again after she accused him of
having an affair. The blogger
continued to write about Neil
and his family. Adam made a
mysterious phone call telling
someone about Victor's plans.
Cane hired a new assistant
named Hilary. Chloe told Kevin
to return everything he stole if
he wanted to save their mar-
riage. Fen was shocked to find

Monday at 9 p.m. on HBO,
cameras chronicle the suc-
cesses and setbacks faced
by Miss Iowa 2008 Abbey
Curran, who was born with
cerebral palsy and became
the first woman with special
needs to compete at the
Miss USA pageant, in the
documentary "Miss You Can
Do It," also the name of the
pageant for similar beauties
Curran founded in 2004.

his friend Carmine kissing his
mother. Devon accused Lily of
having feelings for Tyler. Billy
resolved to quit gambling. Wait
to See: A birthday at the Abbott
mansion ends in a surprise.
Chloe has some tough questions
for Billy. Cane and Lily celebrate
their twins' birthday.

(Available through

Billy Clyde got a makeover.
Lea questioned Zach about his
love for Kendall. Opal had a
vision after walking into Pete's
bedroom. A realtor found a
buyer for Cortlandt Manor. Jesse
fell deeper into Uri's clutches.
JR had a wonderful surprise for

Viki was shocked by Jeffrey's
news. Matthew was stunned by
what he found out about Mi-
chelle. Blair and Tea feared for
their children's lives. Michelle
tried to set things right with
Matthew. Bo's latest case led him
to a horrifying discovery.

JUN. 24 1 i '1 ii

ABC7 News ABC Wold The 7 Entertainment The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N) (HD) (01) Mistresses: A Kiss is
ABC 6:00pm The News with Di- O'Clock Tonight (CC) (N) Just a Kiss? Savi believes
7 11 7 news of the ane Sawyer News (N) (HD) (HD) she is pregnant by Harry. (CC)
day. (N)(HD) ___(N) (HD)
ABC 11 News The lat- ABCWodd The List (TV G) Ask America The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N)(HD) (:01) Mistresses Savi is preg-
3 est news. News (N) V__G) nant. (C)(N)(HD)
ABC 7 7 7 10 7 7 ABC7 News at ABC Wodd A Millionaire? A Millionaire? The Bachelorette 9 (CC) (N)(HD) (:01) Mistresses Savi is preg-
Si) 76 (N) News (N) (CC) (R) (i) (R) nant. (i) (N) (HD)
10 News, CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (CC) How I Met Mike & Molly The Big Bang The Big Bang Under the Dome: Pilot Resi-
CBS 6pm Local News with tune: Sightsee- (N) (D) Your Mother Dogsitting. (CC) TheorySte- Theory Moving dents of a small town find them-
CBS 0 10 10 10 news report. Scott Pelley (N) ing (CC)(R)(HD) Barney& (R)( ) phen hawking. out. (R (HD) selves sealed off from the rest of
(N) (HD) Patrice. (R) (R) the world.
CBS N213 213 5 ews (N) (HD) Evening News News (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Howl Met(R) Mike Molly Big Bang (CC) Big Bang Under the Dome: Pilot Sealed
21] 3 _(N)(HD) tion (N) (HD) Dogsitting. (R) (HD) Moving out. off.(CC)(N)(HD)
NewsChannel NBC Nightly NewsChannel Entertainment 2013 Stanley Cup Finals: Game 6 (If Necessary): Chicago Blackhawks at
NBC 8 at 6:00 News News Current 8 at 7:00 News; Tonight (CC)(N) B/ oston Bruins from TD Garden (ve) (CC) (HD)
T 8 8 8 8 8 and weather. events. (N)(HD) weather; more. (HD)
NBC 232 232 2 2 2 News (N) (HD) NBC Nightly Wheel: Sight- Jeopardy! (N) 2013 Stanley Cup Finals: Game 6 (If Necessary): Chicago Blackhawks at Boston
m23 2 2 _____ News () seeing (R) (HD) 1/ Bruins from ILD Garden (Uve) (CC) (HD))
FOX13 6:00 News News TMZ (CC) (N) omg! Insider Raising Hope The Goodwin New Girl: Hal- Anger Man- FOX 1310:00 News Top sto-
FOX 1 1 events of the day are examined (CC) N) (HD) Ado te family. Games Child- loween Zombie agement Ce- ries of the news day are up-
3 1313 13 13 andreported bytheFOX 13 (CC))(H) hood friend. (N) Jess. (R) (HD) lebrity client. (R) dated bythe FOX 13 Nightly
News Team. (N) 1(HD) News Team. (N)
FOX 222 2 4 4 4 FOX 4 News at Six Local Judge Judy The Simpsons Hope Adoptive Goodwin (CC) New Girl: Hal- Anger Celebr4 FOX 4 News at Ten Nightly
I 1 I I news; weather. (N) (CC)(R) (0) family. (N)(HD) loween client, news report. (N)
PBS 3 3 3 3 BBCWorld Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Disney Antiques Roadshow Celestial POV: Homegoings Blackfuner-
m_. ] __ News (CQ port(N) (HD)) art.(CC)(N)(HD) maps.(CC)(R)(HD) als.(iC)(N)(HD)
PBS 204 16 Sesame Street: Abby's Tricycle Cat in Hat(R) WordGirl(CC) Europe (CC) (R) Rudy Maxa(CC) Travels (CC) (R) India (CC) (R) GlobeTrekker: Utah and Colo-
M 16Gordon's lessons. (HD) (R) (HD) (R) (HD) rado U.S. Mint; lake.
PBS 3 3 3 BBC World Business Re- The PBS NewsHour (CC) (N) Antiques Roadshow Disney Antiques Roadshow Celestial Prince Chades' Tribute to the
mS News(CC) port(N) (HD) art.(CC)(N)(HD) maps. (CC) (R) (HD) Queen(CC)(R)(HD)
CW 11 21 6 21/2 Men (C) 21t2 Men (CC) Te Big Bang Big Bang (CC) OhSit!: Aubrey O'DayAubrey The Carie Diaries: Fright Night WINK News @10pm (N)(HD)
AI (4(HD) (HD) Theory (HD) ODay. (CC) (N)(HD) Drugs; spying. (R)
CW o Queens (PG) Queens Doug 21/2 Men (CC) Rules: The Oh Sit!: Aubrey O'DayAubrey The Carie Diaries: Fright Night 2172 Men (CC) Engagement:
i9 9 9 4(HD) looses. (HD) Bank (HD) O'Day.(CC)(N)(H D) Drugs; spying. (R) (HD) Twice
MYN 11 11 11 14 Raymond (CC) Seinfeld (CC) Family Feud Family Feud Law & Order SVU Fatal burn- Law & Order: Special Victims Seinfeld (CC) Scrubs (IVP)
S38( V) (V____) ing seen. (CC) (HD) Unit: Honor (HD() (CC)
MYN 8 9 8 Hollywood (N) Seinfeld (CC) Family Love Dad Steve's Law& Order SVU Fatal burn- Law & Order: Special Victims Family ((C) Dad (CC) (HD)
E (HD)) and urine. girlfriend. ing seen. (CC) (HD)) Unit: Honor (HD()
IND 12 12 4 38 12 Family Love Family ((C) he Big Bang Big Bang (CC) Law & Order Criminal Intent: Law & Order: Criminal Intent How I Met (CC) How I Met (CC)
3 2 and urine. Theory (HD( Dollhouse (HD)) Murder scam. (HD)) (HD)) (HD))
ION 2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Criminal Minds: Into the Criminal Minds Unique ca- Criminal Minds: 25 To Lie Re- Criminal Minds: Corazon Criminal Minds Lovers murder
2 2 2 13 26 18 17 Woods Wilderness killer. det. (CC) (HD) retful parole. (HD) Reid's health. (CC) (HD) spree. (CC) (HD)
WCLF 22 22 22 2 Christian Fit- Today Faith & ZolaLevitt (CC) Great Awakning Tour Love a Child Richard Rob- Gospel Truth Jewish Jewels Life Today
2 ness healing. (N) erts (CC) (N) (CC) (CC)
WRXY 224410 Meyer (CC) (R) Roberts Marketplace Great Awakning Tour Stop Hurting Love a Child Meyer (CC) (R) Place Mira- Christians&
WRX YLiardon Wisdom cles Jews
TLF 23 23 23 95 5 Maria la del barrio No lograron Vispera de destrucci6n ('13) Steven Weber. Un experiment para producer energia Repdblica de la Copa (N)(CC)
I u 2 3 3 5 separarlos. (CC) ilimitada es robado por terrorists. (NR) (CC) (HD) (HD)
UNIV 15 15 15 6 Noticias (CC) Noticiero Coraz6n indomable Amor Porque el amor manda Relato Amores verdaderos Varios Que bonito amor Ser
6E I__ (N) Univisi6n (N) interesado. () (HD) de un amor. (HD) amores. (C) (HD) mexicano. (CC) (HD)

A&E 26 26 26 26 39 50 181 Criminal Minds: Epilogue Mys- Criminal Minds: Dorado Falls Criminal Minds: A Thin Line The Glades: Apocalypse Now Longmire: Party's Over Pre-
A& l serious bodies. (HD) An unlikely suspect. Home invasions. (HD) Body disappears. (N) scription drugs. (N) (HD)
,(230)Wyatt Eap ('94) **k A El Dorado ('67) *** When an alcoholic sheriff is unable to stop the range war raging ir Cahill: US Marshal (73) Mans
AMC 56 56 56 56 30 53 231 deputy courage. (CC) his territory, he calls on an old friend who used to be a gunfighter for help. son introuble. (CC)
AL 44 4 To Be Announced Info un- Wildman Duck Wildman (CC) (R Wildman: Cat Wildman (C) (R Off Hook(CC) (R Off Hook(CC) (R Top Hooker Invisible fish. (CC)
APL 44 44 44 44 36 68 130 available. pond. (HD) Killer (HD) (HD) (HD) (R) iHD)
BET 35 35 35 354022 106 & Park Bow Wow, Paiion, Miss Mykie and Shorty Da Waist Deep ('06) ** Recently released convict enlists the Beat the World *-A Interna-
BET 35 35 35 35 40 22 p0 rince count down the top 10 videos. (N (H) aid of a sexy hustler to get his son back. (R) (CC) tional dance crews battle.
BRAVO 68 68 68 68 51 15 To Be Announced Info un- To Be Announced Info un- The Real Housewives of Orange County: 100th Episode Newlyweds: The First Year
BRAVO 8 8 8 8 51 185 available. available. Special Series that started it all. (CC) (N) Current state. (N)
S56 Sunny(i) (:27)Tosh.0 (R) 57) Colbert (28) Daily .58) Key & Futurama14 Futurama 4(:29) South Prk (:59) South Prk South Prk(R)
COM 66 66 66 66 15 27 190 (HD) (HD) Report Show(H0) Peele(R) (R) (R) (R) (R) (H1)
DISC 40404040 2543 10 ,Fast N' Loud Classics re- Fast N' Loud Riskiest flip. Fast N' Loud Broken wind- Fast N' Loud (CC) (N)(H)) Street Outlaws: King of the
DISC 40 40 40 40 25 43 120 paired. (CC) (H) (CC) (R) (1)HD) shield. (CC) (R) (H)D) Streets (N) (H))
TheWomen E! Spec. (R) E! News (N) (HD) The Wanted (R) Keein Upwiththe With the Kardashians Stalker;
E! 46 46 46 46 27 26 196 (08) % (HD) (HD( Kardashians Gun control. hearing. (R) (HD)
EWTN 243 243 243 1 17 Culture Jour EWTN Mass The Nativity of St. John the The Journey Home Call-in Evangelizatio Holy Rosary The World Over News from
EWTN 243 243 243 12 17 285 nalism. Baptist Celebratory mass. (R) program. (TV G) n (V6) around the world. (CC)
FAM 55555555 146 199 The Fosters: Hostile Acts Switched at Birth Reunion; job; Switched at Birth: The Good The Fosters: Quinceanera Switched at Birth: The Good
_________FAM 55 55 55 55 ___0 4 99 Move; date; past. (R) more. (R) (HD)) Samaritan (N) (H)) (N) (HD() Samaritan (R) (HD))
7 7 7 7 inersAustin, Diners Sea- Diners Local Diners (R) (HD) Diners Detroit Diners Grilled Diners (R) (HD) Diners: Belly Diners Jerk Diners Sra-
FOOD 37 37 37 37 76 164 Texas. food feast. favorites. journey. cheese. Up(R) chicken. cuse, N.Y.
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 How I Met: How I Met 21/2 Men (CC) 21/2 Men (CC) Star Trek ('09) Chris Pine. A team of Starfleet Academy cadets attempts to stop a myste-
FX 51 51 51 51 58 49 53 Wait for It (114)()HD) (HD) (H)) rious menace who is bent on the complete destruction of the Federation.
GSN 179 179 179 179 34 179184 Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud FamilyFeud FamilyFeud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud
GSN 179 179 179 17 (W) (IngaPmve (CCI)e IVP) IDan(ePG) (I) (W) (IVPG)
HALL 5 17 73240 Little House on the Prairie Little House on the Prairie The Little House on the Prairie Frasier Moon Frasier (IVWl) Frasier (VPG) Frasier Italian
HALL 5 5 5 7 73 240 Caroline delivers. (CC) Ingalls move. (CC) Neighbors arrive. (CC) Dance (CC) (C) aria.
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 American Pickers: Cheap Pick American Pickers: Pinch Pawn Stars (R) Pawn Stars (R) American Pickers Hospital re- Pawn Stars (R) (31) Pawn
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 65 128 Rock warehouse. Picker Unknown car part. (HD)) (HD)) opens. (CC) (N) (HD)) (HD)) Stars(R)
HOME 41 41 41 41 5342 1 Love It or List It Keep or sell Love It or List It Growing Love It or List It A home with Love it or List it Home busi- Hunters(CC)(N) Hunters(CC)(N)
HOME 41 41 41 41 (CC) (R) (HD) family. (CC) (R) (HD) space. (CC) (R) (HD) ness space. (N) (HD) (HD) (HD)
HSN 24 24 24 24 51 19 151 Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping Home Shopping
Unstable ('12) A mother gets more than she asked for Gone Missing ('13) Mother sets out to locate missing Devious Maids: Pilot Col-
LIFE 36 36 36 36 52 41 140 after getting involved with an ex-athlete. (CC) (HD) daughter, who vanished during spring break. (CC) league's death. (R) (H))
OWN 58 58 58 58 47103161 Unusual Suspects Couple Unusual Suspects Suspected Dateline on ID: Murder in the Dateline on ID: Murder on the Dateline on ID Deadly elope-
OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 11 murdered. (CC) (HD) murderer. (C) (HD)) Fami Wife killed. Mind Plot to kill. (H)) ment. (CC) (HD))

JUN. 24 i I

IKE 57 5 5 5 9 00) Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle of Life (03, Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull ('08, Adventure) *** Harrison
SPIKE 157 57 57 57 29 63 5 ct on) aa Key to Pandora's Box is up for grabs. Ford. Indiana Jones and a ruthless Soviet agent hunt for a powerful artifact.
STYLE 82 82 82 118 160HowDolLook?lA10-yearre- HowDo I Look? Street clothes. How Do I Look? Disco-ball HowDo I Look? Athletes'jer- HowDo I Look? A teacher
u_ nion.(V )(R) () (R (VG)(C) (R) fashion. (VPG) (R) seys.(VPG) (CC) (R) learns. (VP)(CC) ((R)
SY 67 67 67 67 64 180 he Ruins ('08, Horror) Four tourists become trapped in a Defiance Racial tensions. (R) Defiance Human remains Warehouse 13: Lost & Found
SYFY -temple covered in vines that seem to be alive. found. (N) Stolenartifacts.(N)
TBS 59 59 59 59 32 62 52 Queens (CC) Seinfeld: The Seinfeld (PG) Seinfeld (PG) Family ((C) Family (CC) Family Guys Family Guy: Deon Cole's Family (CC)
TBS (H5 D) Barber (HD)) (HD)) join tribe. PTV(CC) Box(N)
TM 65 656565 169 2 he Whole Town's Talkin (35, Comedy) Edward G. Detective Story (51) *** A detective learns of a per- A Millionaire for Christy (51)
TCM_ Robinson. A clerk is a deadcringer for a gangster. sonal tragedy while pursuing an abortion doctor. (CC) **'2 A million dollars.
TLC 45 45 4545 57 72 toddlers and Tiaras (CC)(R) Extreme Cougar Wives Young Cake Boss Cake Boss St. The Cake Cake Boss (R) Four Houses: ..and a Magiciar
__ HD) beaus.(CC)(R)(HD) Blizzard. Basils. Boss(N) (HD) LasVegas.(N)
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 5 Castle: Sucker Punch Turf war Castle: The Third Man Heist Major Crimes: False Pretenses Major Crimes Writer's King & Maxwell: Wildcard FBI
TNT 61 61 61 61 28 55 51 connection. (HD) case. (CC) (HD) usty's fate. (R) ride-along. (CQ (N) (H) agent in need. (N)
TI 6 6 6 6 Bizarre Foods with Andrew anv.Food: Manv.Food: Man v.Food: v Food(CC)(R) Burger (N) Sandwich: Bizarre Foods America
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 170 Zimmem Nutria hunt. Denver Atlanta DC (R) (HD) GulfCoast Stuffed pig stomach. (R)
TT 63 63 636350 130 ops (CC) (HD) Cops Drug World's Dumbest... trV Presents: World's Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick Lizard Lick
V busts. (HD) Lawnmower racers. (R) Dumbest... Stunt man. Towing Towing Tow (R) Towing
TVLND 6262 62 62 31 he Golden The Golden The Golden The Golden he Golden The Golden Raymond(CQ Raymond(CQ Raymond(CQ Raymond (C
IiLNDl62 62 62 62 31 54 Girls Girl Gs Grls HD HD) (HD (HD(
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S_ officer. (CC) (HD) cover romance. (1V14)
G 16 16 16 19 1 11 9 America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home WGN News at Nine The head-
N 6 1 1 1 11 9 ideos (G) (HD) Videos (V(HD) Videos ()(HD) Videos (HDPG) () line news. (N) (HD)
CSS 28 28 28 28 49 70 Geico SportsNITE (HD) To Be Announced Program information is unavailable at this time. Talking Football
ESPN 29 29 29 29 12 58 70 SportsCenter: from Bristol, Conn. (N) (HD) 2013 NCAA College World Series: CWS Finals, Game 1: from TD Ameritrade Park
Omaha in Omaha, Neb. (ive) (CC) (HD)
ESPN2 30 30 30 30 6 59 74 SportsNation (N) (CC) (HD) ) MLB Baseball: Teams TBA (ive) (HD) Baseball Tonight (N) (CC) (HD)
FSN 72727272 5677olphins All Access: A Per- UFC Reloaded: UFC 68: Sylvia vs. Couture (Taped) (HD) World Poker Tour: LA. Poker
FN 2 2 2 2 ect Season (HD) Classic- Part 2
GOLF 49 49 49 49 55 60 304 Golf Central (N) (D) The Golf Fix (N) () Big Break Mexico: Dia de la Big Break Mexico: Fear the Feherty: Ben Crenshaw (N)
Muerte Beard (N) (1H4))
S71 71 7 71 5 The Cross- The Cross- ndycar 36 NHL Live (N) White Men Can't Jump ('92) Basketball hustlers work a Pro Football The Cross-
NBCS 71 71 71 71 1 over (HD) over (HD (HD) scam on basketball courts allover Los Angeles. Talk over (HD)
SPEED 48 48 48 48 42 69 83 NASCAR Race Hub (N) (HD) PassTime PassTime Pinks- All Out: Budds West Coast Customs Super Dumbest (HD) Dumbest (HD)
D 48 48 48 4 ) (HD) Creek (HD) herocars. (HD)_
SUN 38 38401 401457 7 inside: Sam Rays LIVE! (N) MLB Baseball: Toronto Blue Jays at Tampa Bay Rays from Tropicana Field (ive) Rays LIVE! (N) Inside (H)
SUN 38 38 40 40 4 6 u(HD) (HDJ (H)) (HD)
NK 25 525 2524 44 252 Drake: Alien In- VICTOR. (R Marvin: Ice Figure It (N) Full Hse (CC) Full Hse Full House Full Hse (CC) Nanny Niles Nanny
NICK P 44 Pop Pop Teaching DJ. Bad mood. produces.
TOON 124 80 12412 46 20 2 Adventure (R) Adventure Adventure (R) (45) Adventure Rular: Cool Orange: King (CC) King (CC) Burgers: Crawl Dad Wild guys
TOON 124 80 124124 46 20 2B Doorlord. (R) Cued Avocadotar ae niht.
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CNBC 39 39 3839 Mad Money JimCramertalks The Kudlow Report Busi- The Car Chasers: American Debt Credit Til Debt No American Greed: Scams In-
CNBC about investing. (N) ness; politics. (N) Muscle Madness (R) card debt. savings. sider trading. (R)
32 32 32 32 18 38 100The Situation Room with Wo Erin Burnett OutFront Be- Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan LIVE (CC) (N) Aderson Cooper360
CNN 32 32 32 3218 BlitzerWolf Blitzer. yond the news. (N) Breakng news. (N)(HD) (HD) Breang news.(R) (D)
SU.S. House of Representatives Issues in the House of Tonight from Washington Unedited and uninterrupted Tonight from Washington
CSPN8 1 1 representatives. (N)I in the Ho se of coverage of the day's top public policy events. (N) Public policy. (N)
FSecial Reportwith Bret Baie The FOX Report Shepard The O'Reilly Factor News Hannity Conservative news. On the Record with GretaVan
FNC 4 64 64 48 71 118 The latest news. (N) Smith. (CC() () ) talk. (CC ) (ND) ( (N) (HC ) (N) ( Susteren (N)(HD)
MSNB 833 8383 40 PoliticsNation Rev. Al Hardballwith Chris Matthews All in with Chris Hayes (N) The Rachel Maddow Show The Last Word with Lawrence
MSNB 83 8 4 Sharpton. (N) (HD) Political issues. (R) (HD) News and views. (N) O'Donnell (N) (HD)
CMTV 47 47 47 47 23 2 221 Reba Mall jail. RebaRebas Reba (H) Reba:Vanny Dog& Beth:Onthe Hunt: Do& Beth: Doglahoma: A Crossroads (VPG) (R) (HD)
CM 4 4 47 4 HP) parents. Dearest Viva Dog Vegas (R) Fisful of Warrants (R)
MTV 33 33 33 33 3548 21Disaster Date Disaster Date Disaster Date Disaster Date Disaster Date Disaster Date Teen Wolf Deadlyteen were- Teen Wolf (N) (HD)
wolf seeks love. (NN)
VH1 50 50 50 5043 23 217 Love & Hip Hop Atlanta Love& Hip Hop Atlanta Con- Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC) Hit the Floor (N) (HD) Love & Hip Hop Atlanta (CC)
---- D doubts grow. (R) (HD)) frontation. (R) (HD) (N) (HD) (_R)(HD)
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P_ ast demons. (HD) queen rules. (VP) Vigilante murderer. insinkhole. (HD) case. (CC) (HD)
:05) Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows ('11) After the Crown Prince of Primal Fear ('96, Drama)
CINE 320320320320 63 320420 Burgundy (04, Comedy)Will Ferrell. Sexist Austria is found dead, Sherlock Holmes goes against popular belief by ***A lawyer defends a
anchor gets female partner. (CC) deducing that the rince's death was in fact a murder. young murder suspect. (CC)
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Return to Me ('00) k% David Duchovny. A widower and Scruples ('80, Drama) *k Woman (:40) Scruples (80, Drama) **% Woman
ENC 150150150150 150350 a heart-transplant patient find they have something in spends her inheritance on a boutique where spends her inheritance on a boutique where
common. (PG) (CC)the rich conduct their affairs. (NR) the rich conduct their affairs. (NR)
55) Thunderstruck ('12, trouble with te Curve ('12, Drama) *** Clint MissYou Can Do It (13, (15) Transit ('12, Drama) Jim
HBO 302 302 302 302 17 302 40 Fami) Boy switchestalent Eastwood, Amy Adams. A baseball scout takes his Documentary) Pageant for girls Caviezel. Thieves huntfamion
w__ h Kevn Durant. daughter on what could be his last recruiting trip. (PG-13) (CC) wih disabilities, camping trip.
Conchords (:25) Rushmore ('98, Comedy) Bill Murray. A Real Time with Bill Maher FamilyTree Veep: D.C. True Blood: The Sun
HBO2 303 303 303 303 303 402 retstarts a 1th-grader and tycoon destroy their (VMACC) (C() War Uncertain Long-lost kin; Sookie meets
gang. friendship over a schoolteacher. (R) reenactment. future. (H) stranger. (CC) (HN)
(5:25) Central Goodbye Cruel World ('12) % An The Sopranos: Sentimental American Reunion ('12) AAA After a decade of being
HBO3 304 304 304 304 304 404 ark Effect (HD)honest, unemployed accountant becomes a Education Carmela pursues a away from home, a group of friends come together in East
thief to make money for his family. (NR) new relationship. Great Falls, Mich., for their high school reunion.
(15)Liberal Arts (12) %Josh Radnor, Elizabeth People Like Us('12, Drama) ** Chris Pine, Elizabeth AboutCheny('12, Drama)
SHOW 340 340 340 340 19 340 365 Olsen. After returning to his alma mater, a man falls in love Banks. A brother and sister meet for the first time after their % A young woman becomes
with a sophomore. (PG-13) (CC) (HD) elderly father dies. (PG-13) (CC) (HD) apornstar. (R)(CC)
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TMC 350 350 350 350 20 350385 Flowers and his two children fight for survival at a December of 1973, astronauts are sent on a cousins compete in a tournament where
__ _*** cabin in the mountains. (PG-13) (CC) top secret mission to the moon. there can be only one victor. (R) (CC)

JUN. 24

ABC 2 711 7 News Kimmel Nightline |Extra Fam.FeucET Insider (:07)News(N) News News(N)
ABC 0 11 News Kimmel Nihtline Katie (R) News aid (:0) News (N) News News News
ABC 7 7 10 7 7 News Kimmel Nihtline Paid Prog. WePeopl ABC World News Now (N) News News News
CBS 101010 10 News Late Show Late Late Paid Pg. News Up to the Minute (N) News News News
CBS D 21121 5 5 5 News Late Show Late Late Comics Inside (37) Minute (N) Minute News News (N)
NBCTI 8 88 8 8 News Leno Fallon LastCall Today(N) Money Early News News INews
NBC 2323 2 2 2 News Leno Fallon LastCall Dr.Oz Money Early News News(N)
FOXM 13 1313 13 13 News Access Dish Insider News King Paid Prog. Paid Pg. Dish Cops News News News (N)
FOX 2 2 4 4 4 News Friends Friends Raymond Raymond Office 30 Rock 30 Rock Fabulous Fabuous Divorce Alex News(N)
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PBS 3 3 3 Rose (N) Smiley Smiley Antiques Queen Masterpce. (R) Call (R) Sk Island
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E! 4646 46 46 27196 C. Late News (R) C. Late Kardashian C. Lately Soup Police Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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HALL 5 5 5 17 7324 Frasier Frasier Gold Girl Gold Girl Gold Gi Cheers Cheers Frasier FraFrasie easier Frasier Lucy Lucy
HIST 81 81 81 81 33 6512 American American Pawn Star Pawn Star American Pawn Star Pawn Star American American Paid Prog. Paid Progq. Paid Proq. Paid Prog.
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LIFE 36 36 36 36 524114 Drop Dead Gone Missing (13 Devious Drop Dead Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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STYLE 82828282 11816 Blue Crush (02) Tia/Tamera Tia/Tamera Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Prog. Paid Proa. Paid Pro. Paid Pro.
SYFY 67 67 6767 6418 Defiance Warehouse Primeval Sinbad Sanctuary Paid Pr Paid Pro. Paid Pro. Paid Pro.
TBS 5959 59 59 326252 Conan DeonColeConan Office Just Married (03) ** Maed M Maried Maried
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TLC 45 45 45 45 7213 CakeBoss CakeBoss 4 Houses CakeBoss CakeBoss Extreme Paid Prog.Pai Prog. Paid Prog.Pai Prog Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
TNT 61 616161 28 55 51 CrimesMaxwell Cold Case Franklin Closer Southland Angel
TRAV 69 69 69 69 66 17 Bizarre Burger Sandwich Bizarre Bizarre v Food v Food Paid Prog. Paid Proa. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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TMC 3533535 20 35038 Darkest (11) ** |Wrath Of (10) Beloved ** Ex-slave is haunted. |Redemption


Extreme Weight Loss
8 p.m. on ABC
"Ryan" After losing an arm
in a car accident several
years ago, Ryan works to
make his disability easier
to cope with by losing at
least half of his 410-pound
frame; a diehard Packers
fan, Ryan gets some moti-
vation from Clay Matthews
and Donald Driver. (HD)

8 p.m. on CBS
"Chasing Ghosts" When
a Navy reservist comes
home to find her husband
missing and her living
room coated in blood, she
turns to the NCIS team
to help bring him home;
Tony suspects that Ziva
has risky plans to avenge
and cope with her father's
death. (HD)

'Arsenio Hall Show' Hires
Veteran Director Arsenio
Hall's new syndicated talk
show has hired a veteran

Arsenio Hall

reports that the show
tapped Leon Knoles,
whose credits include
"America's Got Talent" and
"Randy Jackson Presents
America's Best Dance
Crew." The late-night show
will debut Sept. 9, with Hall
executive-producing. It
will air on stations across

Betty White's Off Their
8 p.m.on NBC
Nick Cannon discovers the
darker side of Betty White
while discussing his twins
and the advantages of hav-
ing a look-alike; a bathrobe-
clad senior searches for
an art class; lady offering
to take pictures for tour-
ists turns the camera on
herself. (HD)

9 p.m. on FAM
"PSA de Resistance" Jo's
decision to be more social
has an adverse effect on a
friend, and later, she and
Danny do a skit for Sobri-
ety Awareness Day; Danny
wants to reconnect with
Lacey; Kyle's efforts to find
evidence against Danny
strains his relationships.

Rizzoli & Isles
9 p.m. on TNT
"We Are Family" Authorities
link countless individuals

the country, including
the Tribune Broadcasting
station group, the piece
notes. "Leon Knoles knows
live television, music
and, more importantly,
how I work which is an
unbeatable combination in
my opinion," Hall said in a

ABC Picks up Drama
Series from Bryan Singer
- ABC has picked up a
drama series from Bryan
Singer. The Hollywood
Reporter's Live Feed
reports that the network
gave a 13-episode series
order to "The Black Box."
The drama is executive-
produced by Singer ("The
X Men") and Ilene Chaiken
("The L Word"), along
with writer Amy Holden
Jones of "The Relic," the
story notes. The project
is about a neuroscientist
named Elizabeth Black
who struggles with mental
illness and has other
secrets she keeps from her
family. ABC is considering
the drama for a January
debut, the piece adds.

to a community parade that
is interrupted by a tragedy;
with all the various prob-
lems inhabiting her life,
Maura struggles to focus
on work; a Lt. Col. Casey
Jones arrives to shed some
light on a case. (HD)

10 p.m. on PBS
"Rape in the Fields" Along
with two investigative
reporting programs, corre-
spondent Lowell Bergman
spent 12 months looking
into the secret price of
sexual assault that many
migrant women pay in
order to continue working
in America's food packing
plants and fields. (HD)

10 p.m. on TNT
"Ch-Ch-Changes" Daniel
analyzes the mental com-
petency of a man being
retried for murder and
the investigation leaves
him dealing with his own

'Last Resort' Creator
Working on Sci-Fi Drama
for HBO Karl Gajdusek,
the creator and executive
producer of ABC's
canceled drama "Last
Resort," is working on a
sci-fi project with HBO
called "The Spark," reports The project
is set in the near-future,
when a female protagonist
searches for the source of
a signal from beyond the
solar system, the story
says. Gajdusek is writing
and executive-producing
the project, which he
said will touch on several
pillars of science fiction,
including alien contact
and origin stories.

Trucking Drama in
Development at Showtime
- Showtime is working on
a drama project focused
on the world of truckers
in Middle America, reports. The
scripted project is called
"Heartland Trucking." The
project is from television
writer and Walt Whitman
Award-winning poet Tony
Tost, Television 360 and
Fox 21, the story reports.

With all the various prob-
lems inhabiting her life,
medical examiner Maura
Isles (Sasha Alexander)
struggles to focus on work
on the season four premiere
of "Rizzoli & Isles," airing
Tuesday at 9 p.m. on TNT.

past; Moretti learns that
the Assistant U.S. Attorney
prosecuting the case is the
man she is preparing to
divorce. (HD)

The project will look at a
family-run business that
also has its own criminal

Lifetime Casts 'Pan Am'
Actress as Accused Ax
Murderer- Lifetime has
cast an actress who
recently had a run on
ABC's short-lived drama
series "Pan Am" in an
original movie about Lizzie
reports that Christina Ricci
will play the woman who
was tried and acquitted
in the 1892 ax murders of
her father and stepmother.
The project is executive-
produced by Judith
Verno of Lifetime's "Drew
Peterson: Untouchable,"
and is produced by Sony
Pictures Television. Two
years ago, actress Chloe
Sevigny was attached to
play Borden in an HBO
miniseries project, the
piece notes. Borden lived
in Fall River, Mass., where
the murders took place,
for the remainder of her
life following her acquittal.
No one else was ever
charged with the crime,
which is still unsolved.

JUN. 25 1'{I ] I ii

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OWN 58 58 58 58 47 103 161 Career in jeopardy. Notice of eviction. Benny confronted. Nots: Angry Sex (N) (H)) Notice of eviction.

JUN. 25 i I

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with another while visiting Florence. (CC) her differences with the new stepmother. Thatcher.

JUN. 25

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Big Brother 15
8 p.m. on CBS
Julie Chen returns to host
the 15th installment packed
with new twists, never-
before-seen games and a
record-number of willing
participants eager to com-
pete; the cast members are
introduced as they prepare
for the isolation period to
begin. (HD)
8 p.m. on CW
"Legacies" Oliver is forced
to confront the scope of
his mission and make a
decision when a gang of
brazen bank robbers, The
Royal Flush Gang, threatens
Starling City. (HD)
Franklin and Bash
9 p.m. on TNT
"Good Lovin'" Peter's mom
is accused of participating

in acts of prostitution, so
he is forced to endure the
embarrassment of the case
in order to keep his mom
out of jail; Damien becomes
determined to replace a
judge after the man retires.
Royal Pains
9 p.m. on USA
"Lawson Translation"
As Hank investigates
Boris' death he finds a
new patient and makes a
shocking discovery; Divya
and Jeremiah check out a
Savannah hospital that's
revolutionizing health care
and treat a baseball play
with big dreams; Evan faces
the unexpected.
How to Live with Your
Parents (For the Rest
of Your Life)
9:31 p.m. on ABC
"How to Be Gifted" Polly en-
lists her family to go above
and beyond in getting Nata-
lie into a gifted program
at school and discovers


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7 2 9 1

6 8 7 9

1 4 3 7 6

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3 9 1 2 8

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1 5 3

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her own gifts along the
way; there is an impact in
the bedroom when Elaine
takes on a part in Max's
play reading. (HD)
Top Shot All-Stars
10 p.m. on HIST
"Shooting Dice" The 12
remaining shooters divide
into squads for a side-by-
side shootout using the
1875 Remington pistol, and
the elimination round has
two racing the clock by fir-
ing the Ruger 1022 rifle in
an old-fashioned shooting-
gallery challenge.
Necessary Roughness
10:01 p.m. on USA
"Swimming with Sharks"
Dani comes to the aid of a
struggling star basketball
player whose career could
use a shot in the arm;
Connor engages in battle
with a rival management
company and fallout from
the resulting confrontations
could make TK a casualty
of war.

1. Who played Lily Aldrin
on the CBS sitcom "How
I Met Your Mother"? (A.)
Alyson Hannigan (B.)
Vanessa Hudgens (C.)
Cherry Jones (D.) Sally

2. She was Lauren
Pearson on "The Bill
Engvall Show." (A.)
Jennifer Lawrence
(B.) Andrea Leeds (C.)
Shelley Long (D.) Demi

3. Who played Nina Van
Horn on the NBC sitcom
"Just Shoot Me!"? (A.)
Jane Lynch (B.) Shirley
MacLaine (C.) Marlee
Matlin (D.) Wendie

4. She played Kit
Marlowe on "Falcon
Crest." (A.) Cassandra
Peterson (B.) Kim Novak
(C.) Amy Poehler (D.)
Monica Potter.

5. She began her acting
career by playing Sarah

Having always felt ordi-
nary, Polly (Sarah Chalke)
gets her family to go the
extra mile in getting Natalie
(Rachel Eggleston) into the
gifted Magnet program, only
to discover she's gifted in
her own way on the series
finale of "How to Live with
Your Parents (For the Rest of
Your Life)," airing Wednes-
day at 9:31 p.m. on ABC.

Roberts on "One Life to
Live." (A.) Parker Posey
(B.) Piper Perabo (C.)
Suzanne Pleshette (D.)
Hayden Panettiere.

6. Who was Lynn Holt on
the CBS series "Family
Law"? (A.) Aileen Quinn
(B.) Charlotte Rae (C.)
Kathleen Quinlan (D.)
Ariana Richards.

7. Who is the voice of
"Jake" on Disney's "Jake
and the Never Land
Pirates"? (A.) Cameron
Boyce (B.) Madison
Pettis (C.) Colin Ford (D.)
David Arquette.

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